Citation
The Barbados advocate

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

Preceded by:
Advocate-news (Bridgetown, Barbados)

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Full Text








P,
Price;

SEX CRNTS 5







=" Sunday
STERLING MAY BE











\ ; / be ast ee ee iE ATI ING F Site e ;
N. Koreans Prepare Value Rises In World
To Resist Advance " Britain | Mar ke ts
From South fad :â„¢ woe ae : ps pound staring of e
| e@ eftore aeévaluation last ep ember — nas
“ames Pee TS ee AY Russia |_| ae om he won’ maha and ty acl



Britain to-day uocused Russia | be revalued. ;
of a “gross breach” of agree: nt} Reuter reports from Paris, Brussels, Geneva, the |
ty interfering with the free move- | : ‘ a H
ment of Austrian police during) and New York to-day confirmed Increasing, de!
strikes earlier this week | stecling based on the assumption that its actual va

In a note handed to the Aus-| beginning to outstrip official exchange rates.
trian Foreign Minister ‘of Afftirs,| ———_- . ae —- France's financiers are confident
Lord Henderson, British Under- | that the pound will be revalued

o |
icone tor Foreign arairs! *(Covenanters’ ; Soon, irrespective of official de-

supported the Ausivian! nials
view that Soviet action during the | e j Forward dealings on _ official
strike was a gross breach of the Want Their money markets were made above
Austrian control agreement of | official exchange rates for the first
1946 time this week and blackmarket

ye
In a protest to the Allied Cx un | Parliament transfers are now at the official

(BY ROY MacCai'NEY) ~

: TOKYO, Oct. 7.
SPEARHEADS. of the American First Cavalry
Division to-day drove within two miles of the!
38th parallel to capture the important town of Kae-
song. Kaesong, 25 miles fr2:. seoulon the main
highway north of the North Xorean capital Pyong-
yang, fell after American troops had successfully
crossed the Imjin river, the last natural barrier
between General MacArthur’s forces and North. |



“il on Thursday last, the Gov- rat

ern Korea. ; >the Gor ; :

A . ne : oe ernment alleged that Soviet Oc- | | Financial cireles believe that
The American Fifth Air Force reporting this to-day | aie cupation authorities had hindered | IN SCOTLAND improvement in Britain's gold and
said that on the other side of the frontier North Korean! Roy MARSHALL, who scored 98 yesterday is here soon gliding Police fast bowler Mullins to the fine Austrian police in their duty in| |dollar reserves. and the price
forces were concentrating their main defences on the w
coast opposite the American advance. rr

| Henderson handed the note to oy | Advocates of more independence’ would justify the revaluation of
—————— Several North Korean convoyy

ee Grauber at lunch to-day in the|for Scotland have buckled on! the pound
AUSTRIAN CIVIL wc





ss 4 e { . ;
were spotted just north of ons- | Tq do } their armour ready to strike a big! Giclee “identi
“B b ll ' lene lane ie 40 mile pe Ee nr nesta The British note assured @.W5- political blow for a separate | Swiss Sterling
ase a ; highway linking the North Korean | e lan I E I BE PUR ED tria that it would also contin 1c} Scottish Parliament. | . Switzerland sterling is stronger
| cap..al With Sinanju, a west coast | mits I A | j iS to honour last May’s undertaking} Home rulers or Covenanters 8S) in Switzerland to-day than at
| | | by the three western Governments | they call themselves, want Scot- any time since devaulation, Free

9 ort which is geo;
} graphically the :
Propaganda | logical place for General Mace as } ' OF CO UNIST. 99 to strengthen the authority of the|land to have more say in the! market trade is only about one
| Arthur to throw in another am- vaston | Austrian Government. The note| running of her own affairs. ‘france below the official rate and
TOKYO, Sept. 7. | PEandie landing. said. “It is a considered opinion| They say the London Parlia- Swiss financiers are now regard-

‘ 3 ; ; lof His Majesty's Governme . recii val ing sterling as > of the world’
The North Korean Genera!| Landing at Sinanju would take VIENNA, Oct. 7. fy s ajesty’s Government|ment does not appreciate local ing sterling as one of the world’s
cS ‘ o t str a ities ave; Se . | stronger currencies. The , v=
Poem, Rey Ste acces) | tat ane gst a Sn,” SOR AMBQN AUSTRIA'S Socialist Viee Chiierlior, Aldort Schaerf told tah, Aunt, uments havey Beaten problems. °*! ranger erendes, Thay ae bape
“baseball propaganda” reports ete wheel across the 38 paralle) _ DJAKARTA, Oct. 7. a Socialist Rally in Vienna’s city Square today that the | Austrian police and Gendarmie) political arena is in the Scottish ; the official rate to be too low and
Communist atrocities roadcas, | t1um the South before the order| | Indonesia today admitted for the Austrian civil service would be purged of Communists injand of the vast majority of re-| district of Glasgow where a by- 9 grr revaluation sometime in
by Tokyo radio on September 3{ ior a North Korean land offensive | first time that her troops ane in- a great “house cleaning”. ) Sponsible Austrian citizens, in| election will be held on October , * e Tuture. Sef
and 4. , Was given. vaded Ambon island, centre of the : Between 25,000 and 85,000 had, 2% efficient and restrained manner! 95. | Increasing numbers of Swiss in-



Communists claimed that ac-| It appeared today that United ane di ee aren: Remus
cording to “a Frontline inves-, Nations forces, north and south er Gefenee Ministry commun-
tigation Committee” it was rather | of the frontier, were poised + for inne today broke the elence mains
the American army which had a lig push as Communists called tained by Indonesia since early
been conducting “cruel and in- cn their last reserves to man de- September. , ¥
human, large scale massacres in | fence positions, : The announcement said that
peaceful cities and villages of North Korean leaders tonight “all was quiet” on the invaded
Koréa.” cai. d on “all patriotic youth to islands of the celf-proclaimed

North Koreans had “at all times ; tke up arms immediately and do} South. Moluccan Republic, but
strictly adhered to human princi- , your best to stop American| Ambon Radio said last night in a

f marched to the square from all ia oe recent disorders.” | The Covenanters who claim er ar ae ae rid wer
parts of Vienna in a demonstra-',, [t concluded with the assurarm-e/ 1 790,000 supporters in Scotland j74' OF Ober “overnment bonds
tion celebrating “victory” over '22t Pritain will continue to sup- and overseas are not putting for- and ole oe “ee Oiving
2 v 3 . » trian Cover in| | oe eir exchange risks by

récent Communist discords and to ti rm ite amt ab Government “ward a candidate. Instead 50,000 sterling Itabeent Oreos poe
demand retribution acainst duties © oO 1S constitutional! voters will be asked to mark Banking circles are cautious
enemies of liberties Last Thursday's Austrian not= their plebiscite when they cast about forerasting revaluation,

Banner d shouted si 1s to the four occupying Gaveen | their Parliamentary votes. John but say that if the blackmarket
demshcea “get @ rid of ri mie ments and Allied Couneil nia ,.| Macormich, the Covenanters’ Chief rate catehes up with the official
muniste," ‘dae with traitors ” jna said: “It soon became evic eps| Said on Friday that he is confident rate in the next few weeks they





1 d int is lati ‘ broadcast that fighti go'n {that in the Soviet zone of occupa {bal theipleblent e, 11! stow mone world fad bi nk Sah Mgrs 3
pede Haas a ing was go'n; ee , : F : J s a- : eh : er ; og

a ‘ihe Camanche eee ee with the final offensive obvious-| 2708 th A Be rm ae Socialist Vice-Chancellor's, tion, Communist elements were, {an 80 per cent. of the voters in Nae ar tad ast 1 and business
. S yepeated their). '; i ’ on WwW: mobonese. i ledge “ton le {oll 1 | aged in acts Holence and| favour of Scottish Government to hé ac strongly to rumours
accusation that United Natidns | iy impending, to-day’s official re-| ‘Today's announcement said that Poreice idee e followed = alengaged in acts of violence and| jeal with domestic matters om sterling revaluation. despite
aircraft were guilty of indiscrim-| Ports revealed some significant | the islands of Buru, Kei, Aru and | promise ¢ dy given by Interior enceavoured to disturb the peace | C@A! W omestic m : | seenticism in big banking houses.
inate bombing. —Reuter. regrouping in American assault) Banda were under Indonesian || Minister r Helmer that the’ in various districts, Local police —Can, Press. | businesses tinked with Britain
forces. control, Mopping-up operations | Police F would be purged of were not strong enough to exp*l } are covering themselves against

In the eastern sector South | against scattered armed groups of

; all who supported the recent! trouble makers from certain fer.
Var as Leads Korean forces continued their ad- Ambonese were continuing.
£ vance northward from the fron-

| nef! tte:
. the possib'Uty of revaluation and
| Communist demonstrators against |eral buildings which they had Varsity Students ' there is a considerable demand
Governgnent wage price policies,| illegally occupied”, the note went

! ; sterling in normal money
| Thirtystwo leaders of this| °™ ne Seeder || Threaten Strikes “thane

"| week’s demonstrations have boon my, a q i MADRID, Oe, 1, | Reuter.
» | ordered to stand trial. Canada 8 Mineral Spanish engineering students ,
| begin their new University term POLICE SEIZE

Industry Faces tomorrow in a tense atmosphere

of threatened strikes and political

° y | conflict o Gov . de- ARMS DUMP
Bright Future | tice permitting the Catholic tne

The announcement added that
tier against little opposition. the Indonesian army suffered
At Polls Forward elements of the Third about 20 casualties including Lieu -
ane 1 oe oe ae ae tenant Colonel Soediarto, Com~
5 kat “east coast were early to-day|mander of the sixth brigade of
IN BRAZIL reported within 25 miles of the| the 3rd Division during the lana-
North Korean naval base of Won-| ing at Hitulama in the north.
RIO DE JANEIRO, Oct. 7. san, They reached this point after The Ambonese suffered many
Getulio Vargas, for 15 years the |occupying Tongchon in strength | casualties.
Virtual dictavor of Brazil, to-day ,in their northward push from|““the announcement added:

—



| Earlier today Schaerf warned
‘that Communist demonstration:
| were a “dress rehearsal” for fu-
ture violence

was practically assured of resum-~- | Changjon. | “Evacuation of Ambonese civilians —Reuter, gineering College to {scue) ita TURIN, Oct. 7,

ing the presidency. He was On their left the South Korean from the town of Ambon to ONTARIO, Oct. 7 own degrees . Police have seized another secret

in 1945, | capitol division reached Songhyon | isiands to the east. and to Ceram is aon Canada’s growing mineral in- The decree which appeared last | 478 dump in the Fiat Motor and
If his come-back attempt suc-— | above the parallel. ‘commenced a few days ago. dustry now is worth $1,000,000,000} August, aroused a storm of pro-| Aireraft: works, the fourth since

genie in

ceeds, Vargas will be the first}, North Koreans are concentrat- Though the evacuation hampered
presidential candidave to attain |ing their main defences on the] 5.1, operations, it did not prevent

; ._| west coast of the 38th parallel, s marrying t nal
SE ine ee tes ao jaccording to the American Fifth ee carrying out norma
Spite Machen’ cue in | Air Force communique to-night, f

Canada Will Send ja year and faces a bright future] test from University Engineering August, acccording to the news-

: : | saper Messagero, today.
ct expansion and development o1{ professors and students of state Pepe latest a he . it ;
7. cate ; Infetan He ¥ tIniversities Reuter | é cache contained wea-
A d FE _ revenue, Minister Occann said on niversilies, «
Armed Forces

‘ pons including German anti-tank
Saturday.

ie ae arms oiled and stored in the ruins
There are indications that NUNS EVACUATE ofa disused outhouse, Lear

Reuter.



The communique, quoting the SS
1889. ; , ; 1 2 Canada i eye 7 > ta
eee Sere atten. 1.900.000 Bra- Ser seu arabe en ears er 4 1 ” Europe See pletion ar eo te Deoaaie cua Rapin et ‘a it Reuter.
zians went to polls Vargas was | were travelling south alo Py. MONTREAL, Oct crude oil, ir 1e 6 te mass movement of nuns fro eae nna
well ahead of his vhree opponents. | ongvang roads” ae ee Draft Machinery ae Le ct crude oil, iron ore and titanium,

Canadian Prime Minister Louis}he said in ‘a speech prepared for | C#¢choslovakia to Germany com-

First official figures in the elec- Reuter. an-| Tell the Advocate









; | St. Laurent, last night gave the|delivery at Queen's University | Plete with furniture was . :
toral tribunal gave him , 36,392 _—— - For U.S. Doctors first official indication that Canada| where he was aves an honorary nounced on Friday The: Unstad ‘Ring S118
votes; Christiano Machado, a tt ke. B : definitely would send armed forces | Doctor of Laws Degree. " | States authorities said that 237 Day or Night
social democrat eormnment) | acks ry WASHINGTON, Oct. 7 to Europe as a contribution to —Can., Pre nuns of the Holy Cross Order The Advocat s for
candidate received dee | GC 11 De The draft machinery for doctors the Atlantic Pact. defence f g “| expelled from, Conymunist Czecho- ae aa NEW: pay
Eduardo Gomes, a national demo- in the United States starts} |. ‘ So aha 3 ” , slovakia, had reached Bavaria. %
cratic candidave had 19.179 and | uertitas ecrease operating on October 16. Presi-| j He aid that the armed forces Yu oslav Soldiers | “ —Can. Press.
socialist Joao Mangabeira 21. In Ind “Chi dent Truman on Friday ordered! gir JoHN SAINT, Kt., returned }of Canada “must be appropr ately 8 “ ,

Vinal results are not expected for 0 ina registration on that date of] from Canada yest rd2y morning | Y@Presented by the integrated





“Ne © . ,
by T.C.A. He pictured here | free which is to be estab ‘ished I ired On Bulgarians
coming in from the ‘plane. in the North Atlantic alliance’ |

\for the defence of western | —TASS

Si e | Europe LONWVON, Oct. 7.
ir oO aint | St. Laurent made this declara-| TASS Russian News Agency |

Uon in a speech prepared for suid on Friday that ulgaria has

the month,—(Can Press) SAIGON, Oct. 7. | medical men who got either Gov-
Vietminh guerilla attacks on | ermment Seenens or ences
i |French outposts on the rugged | service erermen for 1e1r
Untouchability Vietminh-China border were de- | studies during the Second World
creasing, the French army reported| War, but did not see 21 months

Banned In Pakistan { to-day. of national service.







A spokesman said that there The turn of other physicians,' Return | delivery to the Canadian Indus-| charged that Yugoslav soldiers

KARACHI, PAKISTAN, Oct. 7, | was no Guestion of a guerilla! dentists and veterinarians comes Ss | trial Preparedness Association fired machine guns at Bulgaria:
Pakistan on Friday took the first | “general offensive”, ‘ later. —Cam. Press. The Canadian Press News| frontier guards in new provoca- |
steps to ban untouchability. Aj A combined force of Foreign | SIR JOHN SAINT, Kt., one of | 48eney said that the speech was| tion, |
Constituent Assembly approved | Legiona'res, Moroccan and Viet tote ae the members of the Faney Mo-| ‘mterpreted as a strong sign thet] ‘The protest was handed to the |
unanimously the report of its|namese soldiers which had to ° ° lasses Enquiry Commission’ which | ‘he Government wanted a special} Yugoslav Ambassador in Sofia.
Committee on human rights with | evacuate frontier outposts at Cao- Eight Die In | left Barbados a month ago for|force of 19,000 sent to Europe! Tass said the note sa‘d that the

a clause banning untouchability | bang had joined the relief column | Canada, returned yesterday morn- | either as an alternative to Korea

included. of French para-troops and was , if } 'Ing by T.C.A accompanied by |r after the Korean war was over,
Untouchability, the defiling | now returning to the frontier area. | Reign 0 Terror Mr. E. Deane, who acted as

incident occurred on September
19. —Can. Press.







! Secret 5 ‘ced The possibility was that part of aol ,
trom the” point of view of the | French Yorvee Svels deegcc8s: | SHILLONG, India, oct, 7. |S After thelr tour throug Gena- {the force would go to Korea as| NOMINATED TO
strict high caste Hindu, has caused pockets of Vietminh resistance, Light people have died in -~ da, Sir John and Me! beaks want a token force while the bulk of| T'DAD LEG. co. |
ft Tr. | tp | the = Secretary of ar 4 - Laurent stress at Can- ?OR'T-OF-SPAIN. > cycle the as made
August earthquakes in the Sib- | Vo Secretary of Agriculture, F-SPAIN. | The cycle that has made



; ’ 3rannum and the Head of {@4a’s manpower contribution ‘0! HIS Excellency The Governor |
sagar District of North EastIndia,| So. Development of Depart-| Europe must be relatively small! of Trinidad, Sir’ Hubert. Rance |

e ee Dea : | a cycling famous and will make
the Chief Minister Bishnuram! ment of Agriculture, Mr. Myers.}and: that Europe’s greates‘! has nominate r, Gera igt : :
Churchill Anticipates ,Medhi of Assam said on Friday. | They ane erties vem immediate need was not eases Mr. Gerald Wight,

returned to Canada man-| Miss Audre ayn effers, , " ‘ycle ore than \

Sibsagar, a subdistrict of Assam, | to connect with the T.C.A. flight | power but arms, 'M.B.E., My. Aor Veet you want to cycle more {| |

° e was declared a disturbed area} to Barbados, arriving one day Canada’s largest peacetime help, ! Bennett, M.B.E., Mr. Lennard ever |

after the earthquake which was|after Mr. Adams’ return Mr. | he said, myst inevitably be in arms | Courtenay Hannays, K.C., and ; |

e ea ocla Se Ss one of the most severe in history | Chandler the other member of the | production. Sir Harold Ernest Robinson to the }
: ! —Can. Press. Commission is still in Canada. —Reuter. r '





In Next Election { ae a emslative Council We have them in 22 and 24
| U7. N. San t ion Mi A th 9 ineh Frames in your favourite
Mr. Winston Churchill, Britain’s tre Reg ’ ¢ . u ac r ur Ss

wartime Prime Minister colours of black and green,
and now opposition leader, today anticipated the defeat in |

h f i 7 — with or without three or four
the next election of “this incompetent Socialist administra- f 3 St h P l
tion.” ° . j rossing Qa ra e ' speeds.

er Ts In a message printed in the

official weekly magazine of the rLUSHING MEADOWS. Oct. 7 ‘ratic government in Korea. (58 to 4 i
Bae € : h i cre g rea. f with 1 abstention. The Indi , r
Peace Treaty | coservasive Forty, Mr. Churgntll | tie: Guitad Nations. Getieral $4 for. f apainet within one The Assembly rejected the the result aoe tr esi \ We also have models for











said that all members must be' a i , ; a ¢ ‘ |
tee ; : . ssembly to-night gave General entions) Soviet motion for the with- North Korean resistance and eve ; .
In Early Stage a tig acerca vaith, ond Douglas MacArthur the “go 3. All sections and repre- drawal of all foreign troops extend the area of the conflict. | ladies and sports models for |
sdahbar tng the miners Wickit Dates ahead” for crossing the 38th par- sentative bodies in North and from Korea, Voting was 48 to The other six countries which | ladies or gents
NEW YORK, Oct. 7, batds our 0 Goeits cast about allel in the pursuit of the fleeing South Korea to co-operate in 5 with 7 abstentions, abstained on the majority pla ag mie
pa wreuty' ul mY , Japanese | boo s O pp about North Korésn fotees restoring peace, holding elec- i were Egypt, Saudi-Arabia, Yemen
y are s in an ex- ‘ ; igh | This was the effect of an eight tions and establishing a unified Plan Unacceptable Yugoslavia, Indonesia and Leb-!
aueey behi ae. nearly ae Cf ae Retion policy power resolution passed by 47 Government (51 for, 5 against, The Soviet delegate Jakob Malik ano, See us too for tricycles for }
aad aipisinate in ithe ease De ut forward at the Conserv- | Votes to 5 with 7 abstentions 2 abstentions), ‘ describing why he voted against | There was litt!e outward drama }
Nations ye e Unit t cet Pasty’ Annual Conference!) Only the Soviet Union and its ; 4. are Le prepa , Nations the majority plan declared it was in the passage of the historic reso. children. |
" 4 iro Supporters voted against. orces snou'd Rot remain in aDY “eompletely unacceptable as it lution.
il ted Bae te veubeeindt on Cetiiet nn er | The plan aimed at establishing part of Korea except as neces- prteides for coulghens poaupation President Nasrollah Entagam of 7
President Truman’s Sept. 14, order; It calls on the conference to 4 unified and independent Kotea sary to achieve the objects.of of Korea and in no way calls for Persia, briskly called for a show! CAVE SHEPHERD & Co.. Ltd. f
to the State Department to get|pledge the party # a foreign’ Was embodied in the following the plan (48 to 5 with 4 absten- pegeeful settlement of the Korean of hands on each paragraph eac) :
such talks underway. Between the | policy “carried out in closest as- recommendations: z : mg i ase ca ‘onflict” . ee qupkly eres by an over- Distributors 10, 11. 12 & 13 Broad Street (b
sessions of the General Assembly | sociation with the British Empire | 1. All appropriate steps to be 3. at all necessary meas- India was among the seven whelming majority If
he has been meeting with repre-| and Commonwealth, and our| taken to ensure conditions of ures be taken to achieve me nations which abstained from the 2 ‘ ‘olut 3 > Ly |
sentatives of such Pacific powers; European partners, the purpose of stability throughout Korea (ap- economic rehabilitation of majority plan. Sir Benegal Rau, Vote on a reach fon as Pi : ioe
as Australia, New Zealand andj which shall be to secure peace by | proved by 46 votes to 5 with 7 Korea (54 nil with 5 absten- Indian Delegate told the Assem- whole came after each paragraph |
the Philippines | negotiation from strength.” | abstentions).



In view of the fhternational 2. All constituent acts be
situation the resolution strongly taken including the holding of

Dulles said, however, that

bly that his country viewed with had been adopted separately |
these talks are merély an ecx-

ent of anew gravest misgivings that part of The Soviet motion calling for
Commissi in the plan which he said authorised immediate withdrawal of al'|







change of views and _ actual|condemns the Government’s deci- elections under United Nations Australia. if not positively at least by impli- foreign troops was rejected para- |
negotiations will be carried on at/sion to nationalise the British| auspices for establishment of Pakistan, Phil- cation—occupation of North Korea graph by paragraph one }
Government level,—(CP) iron and steel industry—Reuter. unified independent and demo- ippines, Turkey and Thailand by the United Nations —Reuter. | ——





—~



4



PAGE we
1









SS
‘gy Y ’ 7D :
AQUATIC CLUB CENEMA (embers Only)
TONIGHT & TOMORROW NIGHT at 8.20
Ann Sheridan, Ronald Reagan, Rebert (Cummins, Betty Field in
“KINGS ROW* |
with Charles Coburn, Claude Rains, Judith Anderson
A Warner Bros. Picture i
a {
Commencing Tuesday ith at 8.30 p.m. ;
“DARK PASSAGE }
Starring Humphrey Bogart, Lauren Bacal)
A Warner Bros. Picture



LAST 2 SHOWS TODAY
PLAZA oilsTin 566 hh
Dennis MORGAN in - Dick FORAN in
“RIVER'S END and “PRAIRIE THUNDER
A WARNER

BROS, DOUBLE



MONDAY & TUESDAY 5
Warner’s Double ! ! !
“GIRL FROM JONES’
‘Ss MY



& 8.30

BEACH” and
CO-PILOT” With Dennis Morgan

P.M.

“GOD



GAIET

ST. JAMES

{ I T 2 SHOWS TO-DAY 5 and 8.30 p.m,
opis “THE THREE MUSKETEERS”

§s ng GENE KELLY and LANA TURNER

MONDAY and TUESDAY 4.3 P.M. ONLY

MGM_ Proudly presents JOEL McCREA at his best in

(The Garden)



“THE OUTRIDERS”

Cetour by Technicolor.



Gl.
SHOCKING! og:

TO-DAY § & 8.30 p.m.

and Continuing DAILY

A drama of real life from
The Readers Digest
becomes a picture
$0 fine that all others
‘must be compared to it!

{FITM CEABSICS, INE. preven ihe

(LOUIS bE ROCHEMONT

production oF

“LOST BOUNDARIES’
««BEATRICE PEARSON
‘MEL FERRER

‘Susan Douglas? CANADA LEE ond introducing RICHARD HYLTON

vntsr we tewson ot ALFRED L. WERKER

¢ \ Based on WILLIAML. WHITE'S document of a New England family

Jan RD-DR aaserinn
EXTRA SPECIAL: THE MUSICAL SHORT;—
“EF BABA LEBA” (All Colored Cast)

Featuring DIZZY GILLESPIE (Dean of BEE BOP)
And His Orchestra
Also Latest WARNER-PATHE NEWS

SPECIAL MATINEE: THURS.—2 P.M. (Cheap Prices)
MONOGRAM’S EXCITING BOXING FILM
Leo GORCEY and the BOWERY BOYS in
: “FIGHTING MAD”





TRE

ROYAL

To-Day and Tomorrow

me

5 and 8,30

PLAZA THEA

ee BRIDGETOWN.



==







EMPIRE

To-Day 4.45 and 8.45

Monday 4.45 and 8.30

& Continuing Edward Small Production

“THE IROQOUIS TRAIL”

Starring

M.G.M. Pictures Present.

“PATHER OF

George Montgomery
Brenda MARSHALL

”
THE BRIDE With
Glenn Langan and Monte
Blue.
Starring The Terror of The Toma-
hawk... ssa

Spencer TRACY
Joan BENNETT
Elizabeth TARHOR ee
Don TAYLOR

Thundering Thrills .
Spine - Tingling Action . ..
Red-Blood Adventure . .





Tuesday and Wednesday
4.30 and 8.30

——

Roxy

To-Day and Tomorrow
4.45 and 8.15

United Artists Big Double
Se ee Te PS ps we SENS
Paul MUNI Anne BAXTER

ANGELonmy SHOULDER

AND

“FALSE PARADISE” ||

M-G-M Presents fie
William Boyd As Hoppalong |
|



4.30 and 8.30
20th Century Fox Double

te DEVIL'S Cassidy.
DOORWAY” OLYMPIC ||
Last Two Shows To-Day if

Starring
Robert TAYLOR
Paula RAYMOND

With
Louis Calhern &
Edgar Buch Anan

. Action In The Wild West —
As You Like It.



Tuesday and Wednesday
4.30 and 8.45

M-G-M Big Double

Gregory Peck, Ava Gardner

“THE RAINS CAME”

Tom WALLIS and \\
Sonia DRESDEL in 1h
{}
“WHILE 1 LIVE” y
AND
“HOME IN INDIANA” |},
With Walter Brennan and )
Jeanne Crain. ees AS i]
~~ Mondav and : Tuesday
4.30 and 8.15
20th Century Fox Double
Vincent Price and Lyn Bari \
“SHOCK”,
AND
in
With Tyrone
ve THE GREAT Myrna Loy.
SINNER ”
SHOCKING Miss PILGRIM
\ hie ane Sick

7 AND

Power and

Wednesday and Thursday

|
{
o |
4.30 and 8.15
20th Century Fox Double
|
|

Carole Landis and Willian

Gargan In

BEHIND GREEN LIGHTS

AND

“A WIGHT AT
THE OPERA”

with

Witt
1

“s° Betty Gr I

Marx Bros Alla Jone es |
|

‘ a =!

a




















SUNDAY ADVOCATE

GLOBE





IT’S A GAY TIME IN TOWN
OPENING FRIDAY, OCT. iste

. IS EXCELLENCY the Gov-
The Musical of Musicals . . 's |

ernor of Antigua, Mr. K. W
Blackburne leaves to-day for St
Kitts-Nevis enroute to Anguilla,
where he will inspect Hurricane
Demage in that island. He will re-
y turn to Antigua on October 15th

Mr. Blackburne proposes to
visit St. Kitts-Nevis for a longer
stay as soon as possible



Old Harrisonian

R. and Mrs. Walrond Gill

who spent two weeks holiday
here staying first with Mr. Gill’s
mother at the Crane, then with
his. brother at Wotton Estate,
Christ Church, returned to Cana-
da yesterday by T.C.A.

An Old Harr.sonian, Walrond
was a keen cricketer at school.
He is now in Canada where he
is stationed for two years on a
business trip for his firm. He is
an Engineer and this is his first
ip home in fifteen years.

is wife is the daughter of Sir
Henry Guy, Secretary of the In-
stitution of Mechanical Engineers.

Family Meeting

M*s PETER SORLEY, her

daughter Mrs Audrey Fraser
and Mrs. Fraser’s two children
Peter and Valerie were among the
passengers arriving from Canada
by T.C.A. yesterday morning.

iu Their last visit to Barbados was
in 1938 and they plan to stay
| about six weeks this trip. Mrs
Sorley is a sister of the late Mag-
istrate H. M. Seon

As luck would have it, Mrs.
Sorley’s niece Mrs. Eunice Sav-
oury was at Seawell to meet her
along with other friends and rela~-
tions. Mrs. Savoury left a few
hours later on her way to Antigua,
after about three weeks stay in

ee

M-G-M's MUSICAL
OF YOUR
DREAMS!

J / sniCOLQ,
a, TECHN

starring

Esther WILLIAMS

Jan JOHNSON
John UND...

PAULA RAYMOND

CONNIE HAINES - CLINTON SUNDBERG

and guest stars
AY

LENA HORNE,

ELEANOR pf —A Barbados.
he POWELL wer Mrs. Savoury shotild have re-
â„¢ MOTO turned earlier in the week but
\ A she was unable to get a passage.

Fortunately the delay enabled her

\ A
> ROBERT Z. LEONARD

spat eseetteasestanntncteaceriieesnnarasieasaenscnt

to see her aunt, whem she had
PRODUCTION not seen in many years.
‘Wuiten by DOROTHY COOPER ane LEARY DAVIS Mrs. Savoury is the wife of
Directed by ROBERT Z. LEONARD Mr. Frank Savoury, Manager of
Produced by Cable & Wireless’ Branch in
JOE PASTERNAK Antigua.

Records!

To Meet His Wife

R. RONNIE HUGHES was at
Seawell yesterday morning
to meet his wife who arrived from
Canada by T.C.A. Mr. Hughes
arrived from Canada at the be-
ginning of September and is now

teaching at Combermere School.
Left Yesterday

FTER four months holiday

with her parents Hon. and
Mrs. D, G. Leacock, Mrs. Rose-
mary McLeod and her son Ian, left
' yesterday for Canada by T.C.A.
? | Her husband who was also in Bar-
bados on holiday returned to
Montreal about a month ago.

T.C.A. Pilot

LL

>=

GLOBE
ON ITS TENTH DAY

TONITE 8.30 & CONTINUING

The motion picture of all time...
for all time!...WINNER OF
5S ACADEMY AWARDS!

TEV

OYrior
PRESENTS :
Tamle
Hamlet
by WIKLTAMISHAKESPEARE

“LOCAL TALENT AUDITION
THIS MORNING 9.30 A.M.

LET US HELP
YOU REFIT
YOUR BOAT

FTER a_ week’s holiday in
Barbados, Capt and Mrs
John Smith left by T.C.A. yes-
terday morning. Before returning
to their home in Toronto however,
they plan to spend a week in
Bermuda enroute. Capt. Smith is
a Pilot with T.C.A. flying their
inland services in Canada.* He
has been flying for eleven years
and was in the R.C.A.F. during
the last war.



We have - - -
CANVAS — Nos. 6—9

ROPE — All Sizes They were accompanied by
COPPER PAINT their young daughter Judy
Also: °
SAIL NEEDLES FISHING LINES A Barbadian
GROMMETS DEEP SEA LINES R. LEONARD LESLIE wh:
PALMS FISH HOOKS | has been spending two
: ' weeks holiday with Mr. and Mrs

Cc. C. Leach, returned to Toronto

yesterday by T.C.A. .
THE BARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE Mr. Leslie, who is Mrs. Leach’s
COTTON FACTORY LTD.



brother is an Accountant of the
“Famous Players Canadiar
Corpn. A Barbadian, he has been
living for thirty-seven years in
Canada.





WEDDING BELLS RING OUT FOR THE
BRIDE OF THE YEAR

EMPIRE |

the happiest event of the season! All the fun and farce and
heart-warming moments from the Honorable Intentions up
to the Wedding March!

DONT MISS

“Father of the Bride”

NOW SHOWING



SUNDAY, OCTOBER 8,

1950



Pe al

WITH HIS daughter Patricia on one side, and his wife on the other, Capt. Raison cuts the cake

with both of them at the party at their home on Friday night. It was the Raisons’ twenty-second
wedding anniversary and their danghter Patricia’s twenty-first birthday.

Here Again

R. and Mrs. “Bill” Gilling-
ham are here again from
faracas for another holiday. They
were accompanied by their three
shildren Ann, Dick and Suzan.
Ann is now at Codrington High
School and Dick is going to the
svodage
Mr. Gillingham is Manager of
the Shlumberger Company, not
only of their Branch in Caracas,
but throughout the whole of
South America. This well known
Sompany is associated with the
production of Oil in South Ameri-
ca and its Head Office is in Cara-
casâ„¢

They are staying at Cacrabank.

Off To Canada

FF to Canada yesterday morn-
ing by T.C.A. were Mr. and
Mrs. Ian Niblock. This will be
Mrs. Niblock’s first visit to her
home in Windsor. Ontario, in six
years. Mr. Niblock is going on
business and wil. visit New York,’
Toronto and Montreal.
They expect to be away for twc
months.

°
Wedding
M's ALICE C. FRANKLIN
‘Was married on Saturday
September 30th to Mr. Purcell!
O. Evelyn of the Income Tax
Department. The wedding which
was fully choral took place at St.
Michael’s Cathedral. The cere-
mony was performed by the Rev
A. E. Armstrong assisted by the
Rev. H. Lane.

The bride was given in marriage
by Mr. Torrence Franklin, She
wore a dress of tinsel sheer and
nylon, Her veil of iltusion tulle
was kept in place by a tiara of
orange blossoms; she carried 1
bouquet of Anthurium Lilies and
Queen Anne’s Lace with a silver
horseshoe attached,

Her bridesmaids’ were the
Misses Mavis Gittens and Sheila
Payne. They wore taffeta off the
shoulder with full skirts and blue
headdresses. Their bouquets were
of mixed roses. The groomsmen
were Messrs. Carl Neblett and C.
Morris. Page boy was Master
Lionel Evelyn, cousin of the
bridegroom

Mr. Crichlow Matthews was
bestman and the ushers were
Messrs. Neville Phillips and Law-
rence Roach.

After the ceremony a reception
was held at “Auburn”, Chapman
Street, the home of the Bride’s
parents.

STOCKIN

Ten For Tan

ISS ALMA LA BADIE, first

West Indian to join the Wo-
men’s Auxiliary Air Force in the
last war is worried. Some time
ago she decided to produce a mag-
azine. It was called “Tan”. But
monetary difficulties have arisen
and Miss La Badie is having
trouble in getting advertisers to
take space.

Her friends are working very
hard on her behalf. Last week she
attended a dinner given by the
Men and Women of Today Club,
where she had been invited to
meet several prominent people.
Among others. the Marquis of
Donegall has promised to do what
fe can, and she was certain her
Aifficulties would soon be over-
come, “If I can get ten people to
agree to take ten pages for a year,
then I shall be able to go ahead,”
she said.

Back Home

FTER two months in Canada,
Mrs. A. Peterkin and Mrs.
(Mary Gale, returned yesterday

morning by T.C.A.



AMONG the passengers leaving by T.C.A, yesterday for Canada were (left to right) Master Robert Mc-
Leod, Mrs, Rosemary McLeod, Mrs. Lee Niblock and Mr, Ian Niblock. ii :

For The Unveiling

EAVING Barbados on Friday
—« afternoon by B.W.I.A. for
Trinidad were Mr. John Beckles,
a Director of the Barbados Co-
Operative Bank and Mr. F,

McD, Symmonds, Managing
Nirector of the Barbados Co-
Operative Bank.

They have been invited vo

Trinidad for the unveiling of a
bust of the late Dr. McShine,
C.B.E., founder of the Co-Opera—
tive Bank in Trinidad,

The ceremony will be performed
tc-morrow by Sir Hubert Rance,
Governor of Trinidad.

Mr. Beckles and Mr. Symmonds
will be returning over the week-

end.

Leaving By The ‘‘Nelson’’
‘HE Hon. Murtogh Guinness,
will be among the passengers

leaving Barbados .by the Lady

Nelson to-morrow night.

The Lady Nelson, arrives here
to-morrow morning and leaves
the same night r Bernvuda,
Boston, Halifax and Montreal, via
the British Northern Islands,

After Month’s Holiday
. ELSIE SHEPPARD who
has beén spending a month
in Barbados with her son Mr,
Andrew rd and his ily,
returned to inidad on day
afternoon by B.W,1.A.

NYLON, — these may soon be scarce

Chiffon,
LISLE,

Lace Net
Get them Now

from

EVANS & WHITRIELDS

DIAL 4220

DIAL 4606 Your

Shoe





Expected Extension

Ae are being
made, I understand. for ex-
tension of the cheaper air parce!
post service from the U.K. to the
Caribbean by the end of this year.
It means that parcels of a mini-
mum weight of half a pound may
be sent at a charge of five shil-
lings, as against the existing air
freight charges, the minimum for
which is £1. 15s. The air parcel
post service has already been in-
troduced to various parts of the
Commonwealth and has achieved
great success. Senders of smaller
pareels of goods have derived
great benefit from this postal ser-
vice. Though it is accepted that it
will be the end of the year before
the scheme covers the whole of the
Caribbean, some of the islands
may be able to take advantage of
it within the next month or so.
Negotiations are going on between
the postal authorities in England
and those in the Caribbean.

So a London friend has written
to tell me,

Returned

R. BRINDLEY from Trinidad
has been having a holiday
in Barbados, and vo use his own
words, has had a wonderful time
He has now returned with the
happiest memories. He was stay-

ing at Cacrabank, - :

May Settle Here
R. AND MRS. STANLEY
JONES have arrived in
Barbados from Peru and Columbia
with a view to seviling down here.

Mr. Jones was with the Tropica!
Oil Company, ta, Columbia,
end also one of the Top Execu-
tives of the International Petro-
leum Coy, Peru av Lima. He was
ulso Administrator for the Navy
curing the war.

He has lived many years in
South America and was with the
R.A.F, in World War I. They are
guests at Cacrabank,

Congratulations
(NONGRATULATIONS to Miss
Ivy Alleyne who has just
been appointed Organizer of the
Housecraft Centre. Miss Alley
whose substantive post was
Inspector of Domestic subjects
attached to the Education Office,
was seconded to the Housecraft

Centre from April 7, 1949.
Her appointment takes effect as

from August 1, 1950.

Here For A Week

M® AUSTIN JOHNSON, Sales

Manager of W. Speyer in
Port-of-Spain arrived from Trini-
dad yesterday morning by
B.W.I.A. to spend a_ week’
holiday. Austin is a Barbadian
who has been living in Trinidad
for several years.

Forty Eight Years
Between Visits
"VE not been to Barbados for
forty-eight years”, Mr. Evan
S. Field told Carib yesterday
morning, shorvly after he landed
at Seawell by T.C.A., enroute
from Boston via Canada. A Bar-
badian, he is a brother of Mr.
St. Clair Field, of St. Philip with
whom he will be staying.

Mr. Carlton Browne, his nephew
and Mrs. Browne were at Seawell
tu meev him,

Second Season

ISS GERMAINE GAGNON
arrived by T.C.A, yesterday
morning from Montreal and wil!
be in the Marine Hotel Office once
egain this tourist season. She
was down here last year and re-

turned in June for a holiday.

Last here in 1939

RS. MARIE GOFORTH
arrived from California via
Canada yesterday morning by
T.C.A. and will be here for two
and a half months. Her last visil
here was in 1989. She will be

staying with Mr. and Mrs. Gor-
don Crawford in Belleville.
Gs Ss @
In all popular
shades
including
BLACK





Stores

Fashion Dictates

“DAWN” TABLEWARE



Goldendawn
Rosedawn
Greydawn



SUNDAY, OCTOBER 8,

1950







THERE is one woman ali
women would secretly like to be.
The epitome of chic and ease, she
stands out from the crowd (mean-
ing, of course, other women) and
looks wonderful whatever she
wears,

She is spoken of as “That
elegant Mrs. So and So.” She is
not popular, for the elegant
woman is definitely not liked by
other women, either because they
envy her or because they feel
inadequate in her presence.

As for men—the more daring
like to be seen with her—the rest
are just plain frightenend to
death.

What is elegance?

Life

with Father-rank ON THE SET
16 THE HIGH-SPOT FOR MICHAEL REDGRAVE’S DAUGHTER

HERE is no mistaking Vanessa Redgrave.
Dressed, say, as Hamlet, in a romantic
white shirt and black tights, she would

T

be j

about her career.

ust like a younger ed

At 13} she has already made up her mind

“T want ‘to become an actress as soon as 1

leave schooi,” she says. -
objection.”

School is at Queen’s-gate, in South Kensington.
“When I first went there 24 years ago everyone
wanted to know what my father was

“J don’t think having a
should make any eetiigene
idea now. You see, mv fe

hen we're naughty ne punishes us; at
Ms: He believes

nice and kind.
freedom as possible.

“We think” (the “ we” |
who is 74, and brother Corin,
right father.”

The Redgraves live in a





overlooking the Thames
holidays this year they went
Devon

Vanessa loves the long wa
and talks she has with her
father. “ We dise everythin

she says, “from astronomy to t

fourth dimension and, oi course.

the theatre !

“Having a father who 1s
actor has_ its disac
however. Tt means we )
see much of him. We like



Woen he’s making a film, because

then he’s home by tea-time.”
* * *
Now Vanessa 1:

Bernard Shaw's
She will play Joan, and Mich:

rere will be at the first show

e will let me know la
that evening if I don't do we
said Vanesse.

They have got used to the

includes younger sister Lynn,

at

vantages,
do not

cusy rohearsing
for the school’s Christmas play—
“ Saint Joan.

ELEGANCE es.

It must never be confused with
smartness for the two have nothing
in common. Elegance demands
flair, judgment, confidence. It is
a rare achievement which, apart
from a certain self-satisfaction,
pays surprisingly few dividends.

It requires an overtime effort
in all sorts of directions, and at
least three natural gifts—a trim,
slender figure, tremendous poise,
and a gift for wearing clothes that
no matter how cheap in price
look expensive and distinctive.
Good looks are totally unneces-
sary. Irregular, but striking fea-
tures and a sleek coiffure are.

‘Ore

Uh



ition of her father.

“My parents have no

who is a famous actor

is like any ordinary father.
times he

in all US as mu

who is 11) “he’s just the

lovely 18th century house
Chiswick. For. their
to Woolacombe, in North

For your study

lks




an

it

GPF Pose uw Curpouver wJiered to
make you u desk i you gave
him the design for it, You could
nave any Ott ng you w shed on ‘ft,
For example baok £1393.
cuoby holes. even a secrat irawer
Tt could be decorated with sports
colcurs or club pendants.

acl

ter
i,”



PRETTINESS

Real elegance is to be found
more often among French and
American women than British,
partly because British women sel-
dom have dress sense, and partly
because they are frightened to
death to frighten men,

* *

And prettiness? Prettiness, par-
ticularly the fluffy kind, is totally
at variance with elegance. A good
figure is not essential. Retrousse
features, softly curled hair, and a
rounded figure are.

Pretty women can always be
popular. Men go after them.
Even other women like them,

eee Ne,

The Redgrave smile,

HONK HONK...
HERE’S VALERIE!

YALERIE GOODBARNE (12),
of Bexley, Kent, and her
brother Graham (9) own a tiny.
one-horse-power car, which they
have been driving now for several
months

She suys: “We are alway
being asked out to garden per
and fétes. where we collec! faves
from other children for rides.





“Then we give the money to
charity.”
SDidl vyaren sobwe [1 ?
See Square Word
I Ra P
RO .P &





SUNDAY
ee eee” og

Which face would you like?

because it is easy to be con-
descending about them: “Shes a
pretty little thing’ conveys a

world of disparagement.

Try to be condescending about
an elegant woman in the same
way!

With a little trouble there is no
reason in the world why a girl of
ordinary charms can’t look devas-
tatingly pretty. The only draw-
back is — it is a field in which
there is a lot more competition.

John French here illustrates
the point with two photographs

Well — which face would you
like to be yours? P.DM,

—L.E.S.

TRY THIS

puzzie

A square word is a
game ;

Across and down words read
the same.

Now, if you wish to solve this
square.

Know that the
means to snare,

The second is for
taineers— :

A safeguard to relieve their

fears. |

And for the third word, here's
a clue—

You'll find these creatures in
the Zoo.

The fourth is something that

annoys
All fathers, mothers, girls and

first word

moun-



Fireworks for
a Viking

THE king on this stamp sailed
to conquer England, and
ended up in seven feet of earth
measured _ for
him by King
Harold at the
battle of Stam-
ford Bridge,
near York.

All that was
in 1066. And
now the
Norwegtans
honour. this
king — Vikin
Harald Hard-
rade—as they celebrate the 960\n
birthday of the city he founded
—Oslo.

Warlike Harald would nor
thrilled by the cele :
There was nothing more exc
than a children’s parace and
works.

Perforation: 13) fs
45 ore (Sid; pric 4
three. unused 1 i a7

SEC.







ee ln gE

ADVOCATE



At The Cinema:



‘Lost Boundaries’

By G. B

PICTURES—no matter how good—dealing with racial
problems, are often passed up by the movie-going public.
fet they are too serious or might provoke undue
ari

I hope this will not

be the case with “Lost Bound-

es” which is playing at the New Plaza.

Based on fact, it is a most
thoughtful, understanding study of
a gacial problem, honestly pre-
se » and the semi-documentary
treatment gives it a realism that
is intensified by the sincerity and
simplicity of an outstanding east.
The controversial theme has been
courageously handled and _ the
result is a profoundly stirring film.

:

It 1s the story of a young col-
oured doctor, who, after a series
of rejections on the part of both
coloured and white groups, is

persuaded to take a practice in a
town
he at

in New Hampshire,
his wife “pass” as







whit d their true back-
groun n to the towns-
folk. m are born and
led to they are white.
For twenty years, they live there,
and the @octor’s character and abil-

ity wim for them the deep regard
and affectionate respect of the en-
tire community. In 1942, the doctor
and his son offer their services to
the U.S. Navy, where it is dis-
covered that he is a negro and as
such cannot be a commissioned
officer in that unit of the fighting
forees. This news is spread
around and the shock to the doc-
tor’s two children and the effect
on the townspeople reveal pre-
judices not often acknowledged
openly and in many cases, not
even recognised .

The cast boasts no outstanding
screen personalities, but each
member has contributed a mem-
orable performance. Both Mel
Ferrer and Beatrice Pearson, as
the doctor and his wife give in-
terpretations to their roles that
are sensitive, sincere and deeply
moving. Young Richard Hylton
as their son is, I would say, a
definite “find” among young dra-
matic actors, As a young, carefree
University student who becomes
bitter and disillusioned on learning
of his background, his perform-
ance is a fine one. For a young
man whose theatrical activities
have been of comparatively short
duration, he is remarkably poised
and displays a_ seriousness not
often seen in the younger school.
Canada Lee, as the superintend-
ent of New York's 28th precinct
gives a splendid performance and
his scene with young Carter in
the police station is one of the
most humanly sympathetic and
understanding in the entire film.
The outstanding amateur actor is
the Rev. Robert Dunn, Rector of

Four Men Will S

St. John’s Church, Portsmouth,
N.H. who plays the same role in
the film, though under a different
name. His friendly personality,
warmth and human kindness are
felt from the moment he comes on
the screen, and it is he who final-
ly enables the Carters to find the
happiness they deserve.

Louis de Rochemont, originator
of “The March of Time”, has pro-
duced a moving and provocative
film and his achievement is one
of high merit.

“FATHER OF THE BRIDE’
showing at the Empire Theatre is
a light, amusing and cheerful
comedy giving father’s view of
all the preparations and what-
have-you for the formal wedding
of the only daughter. Based on
Edward Streeter’s best-seller of
the same name which is hilarious-
ly illustrated by Gluyas Williams,
it does not, however, measure up
to the original and there seems to
be too much effort on the part of
the director to make it funny,
‘There are all the usual cliches of
behaviour and speech, and the
usual jokes, father mixing trays
of martinis at the announcement)
cocktail party and all the guests
asking for every other drink under
the sun—his unsuccessful efforts
to get into his morning coat of
ancient vintage—the supercilious
caterer and the usual appalling
wedding present, in this case a
statue of Venus de Milo with a
clock in her stomach! These are
all comically presented, but on
the whole, the action lags, par-
ticularly in the wedding rehearsal,
which could have been really
funny, but which is rather tire—
some.

Spencer Tracy and Joan Ben-
nett as father and mother are
splendid, They make ideal
modern parents and Miss Ben-
nett’s recent material roles leave
no doubt that she is a most attrac-
tive mother, Spencer Tracy as
Dad is humourous, understanding
and though im one classic moment
he does suggest a quiet elopement,
doesn’t seem to mind in the slight
est the fact that his wallet will be
as flat as a pancake when every-
thing is over. Elizabeth Taylor
and Don Taylor are the two young
things in love, of whorn no more
need be said.

The settings and atmosphere are

homelike and attractive, and the
dialogue bright and amusing.

pend Winter

11,700 Feet Up

Four British scientists are off
next month to spend the winter
on the top of an 11,700ft. high
Swiss mountain, They will be
their own cooks.

Leader of the party, Mr. J. A.
Newth, of Manchester University,
will take his turn at the stove,
although he admitted to-day that
he is not a good cook.

“Our supplies will be sent up

from Wengen, 7,000ft. below,”
he said,
*I have no idea what sort of

meals we will have.”

Bacon and Eggs

“Although we are on the Con-
tinent, we will have bacon and
eggs for breakfast if that is what
the majority want.”

Living at high levels for any
length of time causes nervous

lw.

strain which may result

sleeplessness and restlessness,

To try to overcome that, the
scientists will take a two-day
holiday down the mountain every

a weeks or month of their
stay.

in

Studying Atom
Showers

Their mountain-top stay is to
continue research that has been
oing on in this country and
rance into the showers of newly
discovered _ particles ©
when the atom is broken by cos-
mic rays.
Professor
British atom
Mr. Newth’s party at the research
station on the Jungfraujoch,
—L.E.S.

Blackett, leading







produced !

scientist, may visit



PAGE THREE













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PAGE FOUR





COHN GODDARD and eight members of the 1950 West Indies team
J to England arrived here on Tuesday. A welcome, second to none
in the history surrounding the arrival of important people here, was
accorded therm.



Never before in my career as a journalist, a schoolboy or a mere
tiny tot have I ever seen anything to equal it,
“It is all over,now and even if I say it for myself, the account
of the arrival has been accurate and praiseworthy.
I have already reviewed the tour and have mentioned the epoch
making deeds of its sixteen members which will not be left unrecord-
ed in the years to come,

POLICE PLAY INTERCOLONIAL CRICKET

On the other hand, 1 think it fitting that some tribute should be
paid to the President of the Barbados Cricket Association, Sir Allan
Collymore, the Secretary Mr. W. F. Hoyos and the other members of
the B.C.A. for the smooth way in which the reception for the. return-
ing West Indies cricketers worked and the 100% dove-tailing of the
various phases of the welcome.

Colonel Michelin, Commissioner of Police rendered a full hearted
co-operation and my congratulations go out to him as they do in the
case of all the willing workers of the Barbados Cricket Association
and their friends who played their respective part in making the
welcome a pleasant milestone in the annals of West Indies sport.

John Goddard appeared in a new role of unwonted but excellent
eloquence to defena and then hand over to Gerry Gomez,
Robert Cnrisuani, Ciyde walcou and Kverton Weekes.

they hintea at a hard lour but one in Which there was a hundred
per cent scope provided for most of them to exploit individuai genius,
but this was impractical.

We satute inem one and ali and I am quite sure vhut Whenever ine
OpPporiuhay presents itsell tuere Will be a Mutual exchauge of wel-
CumMNg Bletuigs UUL Gs LOUISE Were Wii DE privale CLuLs enverbain-
Mig Weir OWll auiG 4 NOpe to ve alnong wem as well,

1950 WATER POLO COMPETITION ENDS

oe 1950 K.O. Competition begins on Thursday, October ici.

ihe draw tor the first round will be made on ‘1 uesday ac a specias
Councis iMeeung ol the Barbados Water Polo Associauon Wrics Wali
be heid al the barbaaos Aquatic Club ut o p.m,

Snappers tulfilled their promise to win the lyau League Cup,
they cervaliny puc up ai caceuene PEAULietiCe le OU uUE ecadul,
4M SHIPpeEr Utlsge Matiuead Lan Ue SUUDIOWGIey BUUU, 2 WUE
udu 4 Have ever seen him playing better, diner gual Blk weawnie
Deiiuseer ppoved tne hignest goal scorer tor Uup SCMSOM, uuu sao
tuccelure Wun nimsesl a cup presenleu by IMeSSI's. ooOKeEIS Vo ube,
sug Sores. Kenneun ince aiso of SNappers hinishea secuwa wi cuir
4st OL lal scorers. SMappers piayed as a team rgnt inrouga uc
Seasbu and eacn memper of the team deserves ere. Creaiy ou eeu
cvavineing victory,

eh

SECOND AGAIN

yi NG prisit ended second in the League UN@-Up, 1Or tise secu
iy yea im succession, followed closely by Swordusn, wen sou.
marracudas and Police,

.

riowever, Snappers are going to have to fight every unw Ge us.
way if they nope vw pult olf the double, by Winming we are, co..
peuuen, loo Pwordusn and Barracudas, provided wey cau accu wc..
etvuligcel seven are delinitely in Up top form and indeed, i. wou.
uve be SUTprising if eitner one or the other of tnem wit uns Corn
Peuuon, iying bisn and Bonttas also nave a sporung cuanure
ane waler r0iv games over the next tnree weeks are going w we
gbvGa envertainment for the spectators,

YRINIDAD MAY @AYÂ¥ VISli

S regards the visit of Whe ivanidau ceam mere

wiete a6 Zitile Mews except that the tentative auie se sencnw .o-
asuveillivel zord, and up to the present the ladies ledin 18 Sudi Cuauig.
vVur i4d.s8 luve had taree practice matches this week ana tWiey was
be pracusing again tomorrow morning at the Aquauc Crue, sicu.
persvruance so tar is believed to be quite a bit below Ue sminain
of the 1Pitudadian Ladies, Due tuey are snNOWwlny Sigus OL amproving.
Providing iney seep up wis uara practising, were .5 GO reasun Why
they cannot be in reasonanie snape wy November zord.

B.R.A. STAGES GOOD PRACTICE SHOOT

ia
HE Saturday evening practice shoot of the B.R.A. took piace ai
T the Government Ritle Range yesterday. Those taking part snow
at 30u, 500 and 600 yards, Each marksman was required .o ure wu
sighung snots and ten shots to count at each range.

“ee
Out of a possible of 150 points, G. F. Pilgrim was best with ios.
Major A, DeV. Chase was next with 135 and M. R. Ve vervueil
was third with 1384. The five next best in order of merit weru
F. D. Davies, 132; S. Weatherhead, 131; M. A. Tucker, 131; W. A
Richardsun, 129; M, G,. Tucker, 127. %
[ae
Conditions on the whole were by no means easy, The light was
dull, making visibility at 600 yards very difficult, The wind was
much stronger than usual, and even gusty. ‘ a
The last practice shoot prior to the Club’s annual compeuwuou
takes place on October 21 at 1 p.m. Dates of the competition are
November 18 to 25 inclusive. Shoots will take place in the morning
The competition will open with the qualifying stage tor the
Trumpeter Cup and will end with the final stage for the same Cup

POLO CHUKKAS INTERESTING

OME very fast chukkas were seen when members of the Polo Club

continued practice games at the Garrison yesterday. The ground

was good, and the standard of play showed a marked improvement
Positioning and placing of the ball was good.

Cyclones and Tornadoes engaged each other. 7 Tornadoes won
by ine goals to one. Lee Deane and his brother Keith shot the goals
for Tornadoes, and Col. Michelin shot the one for Cyclones. :



An awGVemper

Norman Marshall Se

SUNDAY ADVOCATE

Fine Weather Sees
Some Fine Batting

VINE weather welcomed the returned West Indies § ©
cricketers, John Goddard, Clyde Walcott
as they played their first game yesterday. gs

Roy scored 98, Goddard 2, and Walcott

batted.

But the best batting perform-
ance for the day came from Nor-

man Marshall, Wanderers ail
rounder who scored 169 out ol
his team’s total of 368 for 1
wickets.

Pickwick scored 323 for 9

wickets, against College and Carl-
ton 238 against Spartan.

At Lodge the School was all
out for 67, and Empire have lost
5 wickets for’ 71.

The Games;—
Wanderers (for 7 wkts.) ... .369

Highlight of the Wanderers—
Police First Division cricket
game at the Bay yesterday was
a first wicket partnership be-
tween the Marshall brothers Nor-
man and Roy which yielded 197
and laid the foundatiom for their
team’s score of 369 for 7 wickets
by close of play.

Roy, playing his first game
since he returned from England,
knocked up a fine 98 including 11
boundaries in 132 minutes, his
innings being marred by a single
chance when his score was 2.
Norman on the other hand got a
chanceless century and went on
to score 169 including 22 bound-
aries in 207 minutes. He was
missed on two occasions, but long
after he had passed his century.

For Police, Morris was out-
standing behind the wicket, tak-
ing two catches and concetiing
only 9 extras while in the bowl-
ing department, Brewster and
Bradshaw each got 2 for 80 and
84 respectively.

Wanderer who won the toss,
opened their innings in ideal con-
ditions with the Marshall brothers,
Norman and Roy. Bradshaw
bowled the first. over from the
screen end to Roy who collected
a couple off the second but edged
the next only to be oper by
Taylor at second slip. e then
got a boundary through the slips
and played out the remainder.

Mullins bowled from the pavil-
ion end and his over yielded three
singles. This pair after playing
themselves in. began to attack the
oowling with Roy doing the bulk
of the scoring.

First Change

With the score at 28 Police made
their first bowling change by
bringing on Brewster vice Brad-
shaw at the screen end, He bowled
to Roy Marshall who placed him
neatly through the slips for four.

Taylor bowled from the pavilion
end and his over yielded 15 in-
cluding two boundaries by Nor-
man Marshall. a cover drive and
a straight drive past the bowler.

Norman Marshall tickled one
from Brewster to fine leg for a
brace and 50 went up after as
many minutes play.

Mullins came back on from the
pavilion end and sent down four
consecutive maidens. Brewster
continued from the screen end and
Roy Marshall on drove him for a
couple to make his score 30.

Norman Marshall on drove Mul-
lins for a couple and then cover
drove to the boundary to make his
score 31,

With the total at 70, Byer re-
placed Brewster at the screen end.
He bowled to Roy Marshall who
pulled his third delivery to the
long on boundary and then late
cut the last for a couple.

In spite of changes in the Police
attack, these two batsmen con-
tinued to attack the bowling and
the score mounted rapidly. Nor-
man lifted one from Mullins to
the overhead boundary and later
Roy pulled a short one from Byer
to the long on boundary.

Norman 50

a

Norman pulled one from Byer
to long on for a single to get his
50 including six boundaries after
being at the wicket for 78 min-
utes. Roy who was now 48 took
a single to long on off Byer to
send up Norman who pulled the
next to the long on boundary to
put 100 on the tins in 80 minutes.

Roy Marshall soon got his 50
including five boundaries in 83
minutes with a pull to leg for a
couple off Mullins.

Blackman was given his first
spell from the pavilion end with



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3 mee
NORMAN MARSALL

i Score at 114 and his over
yielded 11 including two bound-
aries, a cover drive and an on

the

drive by Norman Marshall. His
Score was then 71 ang Roy’s 53.

Bradshaw was now given his
second spell from the sereen end.
He bowled to Roy who cracked him
to the on boundary. Later Nor-
man off drove Blackman to the
boundary and then took a couple
to fine leg.

Roy Marshall got 11 off Brad-
shaw’s next over, a neat glide to
fine leg, an on drive to the bound-
ary and a classic cover drive
which went up the hill for three.
His score was then 76 and Nor-
man’s 82. The total was then 150
made in 110 minutes.

Both batsmen continued to at-
tack the bowling and got runs
quickly with well placed shots
all over the field. The score was
now 184, each batsman being 91.
When the luncheon interval was
teken with the total at 188, these
two batsmen were still together.
Roy was 94 and Norman 92.

After Lunch

On resumption, Byer bowled
the first over from the pavilion
end and had Roy Marshall caught
by Farmer at deep extra cover
after the batsman had cover driv-
en him to the boundary, His
score was 98 including 11 bound-
aries and the total was 197 .

Denis Atkinson joined Norman
Marshall who had collected 4
brace and two singles off. Byer to
send up 200 in 136 minutes. Brew-
ster bowled from the screen end
and his over yielded three runs,
while Byer’s yielded 8 including
a boundary through the slips by
Marshall who incidentally got his
century including 12 boundaries
in 140 minutes,

‘Atkinson opened his account
with a brace off Byer and facing
pace bowler Mullins he square
cut to the boundary and later
cover drove one from Bradshaw
for four. He eventually touched
one from Mullins and wicket-
keeper Morris made no mistake.
The score was then 220—2—15,

Proverbs joined Marshall and
the latter pulled Byer who had
replaced Mullins at the screen end
to the on boundary and then cov-
er drove him for three.

Proverbs cut one through the
slips from Byer and was missed
by Bradshaw before he had scored,
the ball eventually going to the
boundary. Marshall at the other
end was despatching the ball fre-
quently to the boundary with
good stroke play. It was not
long after this that he sent up 250
in 170 minutes with a crisp off
drive off Byer.

With his score at 125 Marshall
gave a difficult chance to Farmer
at cover and later was missed
near the off boundary by a substi-
tute in attempting a big hit off
Brewster.

Proverbs after collecting a
number of singles, glanced one
from Blackman to the fine leg
boundary and later placed one
from this bowler between first and

«+ the sharpest edge in the world!

Trade Enquiries

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Geddes Grant Limited



and Roy Marshal, #

SUNDAY, OCTOBER 8, 1950



SCORE

V NDEI
FE. Mars?
Mua

I INNINGS
mer b E
okman b

c F

Brewster 169
Atkinson c wk (Morris) b
Mullins viet 15
G. Proverbs run o1. ys)
G. Wilkes e¢ wkpr. (Morris) b
Pradshaw iy 2
A. O'N. Skinner not out 2

. Davies c Cheliennem b Bradshaw 3
R. Packer ¢ Blackman b
Brewster . 3

L “St. Bill not ev 16
Extras > ll
Total (ior 7 wits") + 269

Fall of wickets-—1 for 197, 2 for 220,
> for 286, 4 for 319, 5 for 319, 6 for 334.
‘ for 338,

BOWLING ANALYSIS

o. M Rk Ww
Cc Bradshaw 19 2 84 2
Cc. Mullins 15.2 § 46 1
E. Brewster 19 2 80 2
F. B. Taylor 1 15 0
J. W. Byer a 83 i
Cc Blackman . 7 — 56 0

PICKWICK vs. HARRISON COLLEGE

PICKWICK Ist INNINGS
G. Wood b J. Willfams ............ 770
E. .Edwards stpd. wkp. Harrison b
Cc. Smith i+.
T. Birkett ¢ Thorpe b Blackman or
H. Kidney b C. Smith sacha | Se
B.Wnniss c Mr. Heedley b Simmons 27
J. Goddard c wkpr. Harrison b
J. Williams ,. . 2
PD. Bvelyn c Mr. A. Williams b
DPA MONGIAY © 6. 0. <5 sicascsctdess 24
E. Ll. G. Hoad stpd. wkpr. Har-
rison b Mr. Headley 32
H. King b Blackman 5 41
M. Foster not out ven 6
C. Taylor not out 0
Extras il
Total (for 9 wkts.) 323
Fall of wickets—1 for 96, 2 for 132,
© for 142, 4 for 204, 5 for 211, 6 for 222,
7 for 271, 8 for 274, 9 for 323.
BOWLING ANALYSIS
oOo. M Rg. W
J. Williams 27 5 89 2
3. Corbin ‘ 7 1 23 -
H. Simmons .... 7 - 40 1
H. King ... a 3 SP: ih
¢ Smith enend 14 = 56 2
Mr. S. Headley 13 55 2
c Blackman . 8 1 32 2
LODGE vs. EMPIRE
Lodge eT
Empire (for 5 wkts.) on 7
LODGE—Ist Innings
F_ Cheeseman ¢ Bourne b Millington 7
Mr. MeComie b Millington 3

second slip for a couple and then
glanced the next to the boundary
to make his score 21, He was soon

run out for 25 when Marshall
drove back one to Byer, the ball
striking the bowler’s -hoot and

rebounding on to the wicket with
the batsman out of the crease,
The total was now 286 and
Wilkes joined Marshall. The latter
treated all bowlers alike by
despatching them to the boundary,
He soon got his 150 and then sent
up 300 in 193 minutes with a pull
to the long on boundary off Byer,
Facing Bradshaw he pulled this

bowler to the on boundary twice
in succession and then glanced
him for a single Wilkes however
touched the next to give Morris

his second
wicket.

Four wickets were now down
for 319 when Skinner joined Mar-
shall but without any addition,
Marshall was caught at mid-on
by Blackman off Brewster for 169
including 22 boundaries in 207
minutes.

Davies and Skinner now became
associated in a sixth wicket part-
nership but this was short lived
as Davies was taken at long off
by Cheltenham off Bradshaw for
3. Skinner who was 12 got his
runs with all boundaries from
forceful strokes, He was joined by
Packer who lost his wicket shortly
afterwards to a good running catch
by Blackman at mid-off off Brew-
ster. The score read 338—7—3,

L. St. Hill was quickly off the
mark with a cover drive for three
off Bradshaw and went on to
assist Skinner in taking the score
to 369 when stumps were drawn.
Skinner was 27 including five
boundaries while St. Hill got one
boundary in his score of 16.

catch behind the





PICKWICK v. HARRISON
COLLEGE

Pickwick (for 9 wickets) 323

HIS EXCELLENCY the Gov-
ernor, accompanied by Mr. Hop-
wood and Major Dennis Vaughn,
A.D.C., were at Kensington Oval
yesterday evening to witness the
first day’s play of the Pickwick—
Harrison College First Division
match.

They saw John Goddard, West
Indies and Pickwick captain, bat-

G Hutchinson e Jones b King

ores Century

BOARD |

» Farah e Barker b Millintton
~ Glasgow c Alleyre b Millington 0
Cc Gill b “ing . 0

L. Williams e Grent b King ... 0
K Brookes run out Z i
W Weich b Millington. ... . 0
C Deane b Millington ............. 0
N Wilk‘e not out ; ey 108

Extras -t ae

Total 67

Fall of wickets: 1-8; 2—15; 3-—28; 4~
44; 5-41; 6—41; 7-42; 8—42; 9—~42

BOWLING ANALYSIS

Oo. Me ROW.
E. Millington 4 4 22 5
H. W. Barker 6 3 4 0
H. A. King 12 3 33 4
Cc. G. Alleyne 3 1 3 0

EMPIRE—Ist Innings

O M_ Robinson ec Deane b McComie 7
Bh: CONS SUM OME | a... cs ve doa dae 1
B Bourne b Brookes ........ 8
E. W. Cave c Glasgow b Brookes 9
E, W. Grant not out 16
E. Millington b McComie ... 25
C Harper not out .................. 0
ras. 5

Total (for 5 wits. 71

ee wickets: 1—3, 2—16; 3—22; 4—-
; 1
BOWLING ANALYSIS

oO M.
W. Welch 6 1

K_ Brookes 4 2
Mr. McComie . 03 4
cE Gin BE 2 0

36

R.
10
23
16
12

ounog

SPARTAN vs. CARLTON

CARLTON—1st Innings
Hutehinson b Harris...
W. Marshall c Haynes b Bowen
Hutchinson ¢ & b Bowen
Lucas c Pilgrim b Phillips
- Greenidge not out feta Lees
I Lawless c K. Walcott b Bowen
&, ie ¢ K. Walcott b Bowen
W. Greenidge b Bowen _., :
B. Warren e¢ wkpr. (Haynes) b
Bowen hadkh a
T Clarke 1.b.w. b K. Walcott

Edgehill ¢ L. F. Harris b Phillips
Extras ‘

Total

2.888550

A< ASDOUAeAAR
[8] eee

Fall_of wickets: 1—22; 224; 3—54:; 4
84; 5—85; 6—181; 7—194; 8200; 9202.

BOWLING ANALYSIS

oO M R w.
F. D. Phillips 92 3 13 2
C Walcott . 8 3 14 0
B. Bowen ne BB 3 105 6
L. Harris 16 2 55 1
K. Walcott 18 5 40 1

ting for the first time since his
return from the England—West
Indies tour. Unfortunately John
only scored two runs before he
was caught by wicket-keeper
Harrison off the bowling of
J. Williams, brother of “Boogles”
Williams,

Pickwick occupied the wicket
for the whole day and at the close
of play they were 323 for the loss
of nine wickets. Useful contribu-
tions were made by Gerald Wood,
Theo Birkett, H. King and
E. Edwards, who made 70, 67, 41
and 36 respectively. Wood and
King both had lively knocks.

A_ good bowling performance
for College was given by J. Willi-
ams, their skipper, who sent down
27 overs and captured two for
89. It was only in the last min-
utes that he was viciously
attacked by King who scored
boundaries all round the wicket.
C. Smith, Mr. S. Headley and

C. Blackman also took two
wickets each.
The Game

Skipper Goddard won the toss
and elected to bat. Gerald Wood
and E. Edwards, opened, and took
the bowling from J. A. Williams
and J. Corbin.

Both batsmen quickly settled
down. While Edwards played a
defensive game Wood scored
freely off both bowlers.

H. Simmons and H. King re-
placed Williams and Corbin but
this did not slow the rate of
Scoring. When Wood was 44 the
change bowlers were C. Smith
and Mr. Headley. He reached
his half century with a six off
Smith and went on to score 70
before he was cleaned bowled by
J. Williams from the northern
end. His total included eight
fours and a six,

The total was 96 for one when
T. Birkett partnered Edwards.
Thirty-six runs later Edwards
went out to play the second ball
of Smith’s twelfth over and was
stumped by wicket-keeper N.
Harrison, Edwards scored 36.

Harold Kidney filled the breach
at 132 for two. In the last over
before tea, bowled by Cammie
Smith from the southern end,

Kidney was clean bowled for
seven. B. Inniss took Kidney’s
@On Page 12.



LAST WEEK I promised | would be giving more information
about the horses that were en route trem England to Barbados ané
h oday is the form of some of them. ;

ererhe first one is Aberford. a bay colt by Seasick out of Kitty Foyle,
by Chateau Bouscat. This colt was a winner in England last July
when he accounted for the Leatham Plate for two-year-olds at Ponte-
fract. In this race over five furlongs he won from a field of 8 others
and his weight was 121 lbs. This appears to have been his best race
to date and in seven other starts the most he could manage was a
third. This was in the Egglescliffe Plate for two-year-olds at Stock-
ton and here his weight was 114 ibs. while there was a field of eleven.

All told Aberford ran eight times this year in England. His dam
Kitty Foyle was not a winner nor is she a dam of winners, but her
dam Moving Picture by Apron out of Los Angeles produced two win-
ners of three small races worth £791. Los Angeles seems to have
been the most successful dam in the pedigree. This mare, by Llan-
gibby out of Meelagh, produced no fewer than ten winners of 38%
races valued £12,205%, and amare — was owns Se herself.
Nevertheless there are no prominent winners among the lot.
Aberford’s sire, Seasick, who we may not be familiar with is by
Fairway out of the famous mare Jiffy. and in fact was her first win-
ner. he year after he made his debut however, alo: came Ocean
Swell who made the mare’s name immortal by winning the Derby and

later the Ascot Gold Cup.
Aberford’s com mates is the High and Low. a chestnut by
the Two Thousand Guineas winner High Enancence out of Base Bird

by Singapore. She is not a winner but she ran seven times this year,
her best being a 4th in the Bandon Plate in Ireland at the C

last May. In fact, all her races were in Ireland where she was bred.
Her sire needs no introduction but it is interesting to find that her
dam Base Bird is a half sister to the late Winged Princess who pro-
Guced Seawell for Hon. J. D. Chandler. Both of these mares were
from the same dam, Flying Falcon, but while Winged Princess was
by Ethnarch, through whom she inherited the speed of Tetrarch, Base
Bird is by the out and out stayer Singapore. It will be inter to
see whether High and Low turns out better at sprinting or sta ,
The odds are in favour of the latter but there is no certainty about
these things. .

Flying Falcon’s dam incidentally was the useful Lady Peregrine
wno produced Flamingo, winner of the Two Thousand Guineas in
1928, as well as five other winners including Flying Falcon. High and
Low therefore traces back to a very good mare.

Next on the list we have Burns. This is the six year old horse.
being imported by Hon. J. D. Chandler, and he is probably coi
out more for stud purposes than for racing. I have not been able to
get his form during Unis season in England but he-has been winning
races from the time he was a two-year-old and every year (despite
some rather disparaging remarks by Mr. M. L. Silley in Best Horses
of 1947) he has continued with the good work. Beiween 1946, when
he ran as a two-year-old, and 1949 he won eight races. What is
more, he has done so in good company and most of the time with top
weight.

east year was obviously his best and during the course of the
season he won the Voltigeur Siakes at York. the Midsummer Stakes
at Pontefract and the Cavalier Stakes at Haydock Park. In the first
races mentioned above he carried the top weight of 126 lbs. and gave
away as much as 15 lbs, to the second who happened to be the tried
and true Starstone who was noted as one of the best handicappers
in this class. In the same season Burns was also second to the good
Star Witness in the Copeland Stakes at Haydock Park, a race worth
£1,065,

"Tt is also interesting to note that Burns met two other horses
whom he was destined to follow to the West Indies and who are
already here doing duties at stud. These are Pride of India who
was bought by the B.T.C. and Sunstroke who went to the T.T.C.
and is now stabled at Arima

He met Pride of india and Sunstroke in the Royal Hunt Cup at
Ascot last year and while the former ran third and beat him, he fin-
ished in front of Sunstroke who was much further down the field.
Burns’ place in this race was 8th. However Sunstroke turned the
tables on him in the West Riding Handicap at Pontefract a little
later on in the season when the two of them finished first and second.
Burns’ however was the top weight with 126 Ibs. while he allowed
6 lbs, to Sunstroke. This race was over a mile, and it is noticeable
that in his whole career Burns was confined strictly to races between
this distance and 6 furlongs. He should therefore throw middle dis-
tance stock.

In his pedigree however there is a good mixture of stayers and
Sprinters, Of course being by Scottish Union this gives him a strong
dose of stamina in the top half of his family tree. But be
with his dam Bon Mot the majority of winners in the bottom line
are made of sprinters and middle distance horses. Bon Mot herself
won only one small race and on being retired she became the dam
of five winners, the best of which have been Burns himself and
Prince Charles, both by Scottish Union. Meanwhile the progeny of
her sire, Beresford, have generally averaged a stamina figure of be-
tween 8 and 9 furlongs. Then we have Bon Mot'’s dam, Happy Cli-
max who produced that sprinter of sprinters Panorama, although it
must be said that his sire, Sir Cosmo, no doubt played a large part
in endowing the speed for which this colt became so famous. Never-
theless this is nothing to be ashamed of and it certainly shows up
the bottom half of Burns’ pedigree in a very good light.

All in all Burns should definitely be an asset to breeding in the
West Indies and what with Burning Bow, Pride of India, Head Worker,
‘Sunstroke, and Timar II already out here it looks as if we are in for
some good creoles in future years. The accent however is very
definitely on speed.

B.G. RACES

Once again I was able to enjoy a Broadcast of the races from
B.G. after a very long interval. The two important races yesterday
were the two-year-old Breeders’ Stakes and the Owners and Train-
ers Trophy for Class A.

The Breeders’ Stakes I noticed went to another filly by the good
sire Mont Agel and one wonders if we have not seen the debut of
another Whitsun Folly. This time the filly is out of one of Grenada’s
best brood mares. None other than Brown Betty who has ady
thrown Brown Bread and Brown Boy. Her name is Brown Ruby
and from reports she won in a hard finish with Quick March who
was a cast off of Mr. Fred Bethel’s, which no doubt he must now
be regretting. Quick March is by Battle Front out of Wedding Gift.

Third was Dillinger, but I did not manage to catch his breeding from
Mr. Luckhoo’s commentary .

The Owners’ and Trainers’ Trophy over a mile and a distance
was won by Lady Pink, of all horses, Second, third and fourth re-
spectively were Brown Jack, Sandhurst and Swiss Roll. My surprise
on learning that Lady Pink was the winner is simply because this

filly has been a noted sprinter all along and even in six furlong races

in Trinidad she has been known to give out before the finish. How-
ever the fact that Vindima wa:

S left at the gates probably explains a
lot. for barring Brown Jack. most of the others were also better sprint-
ers than stayers.






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* SUNDAY, OCTOBER 3,



ATHLETIC MEETING REVIEWED

1950

ASSOCIATION NEEDS
MORE SUPPORT

Hy TREVOR GALE

THE recent Athletics Sports
meeting held at Kensington pro-
duced a rather mixed bag of re-
sults. In the first place the sports
were not well attended on the
opening day, which was a Bank
Holiday, while on Thursday last
things only went from bad to
worse. Throughout the day there
must have been only half a dozen
spectators in the George Chal-
lenor Memorial Stand. In the
Kensington Stand there were more
but this huge pavilion was nearly
as badly off when the first event
on the second day took. place
However towards closing time it
must have been about half full.

Barbados is not unique in the
poor crowds which athletic meet-
ings draw, and although I have
seldom heard of a Trinidad meet-
ing being poorly attended, in
Jamaica there have frequently
Staged very barren meetings ay
far as gate receipts are concerned.
For me this poses a question
which, I must admit, I can only
answer in part. Of course I
would like to be able to place my
finger on the exact trouble, but
no one, I believe is capable of
doing this, since the reasons must
be very complex.

Number one reason for the poor
attendance I should imagine was
the absence of any substantial
Intercolonial rivalry. We had a
few cyclists from other colonies
but no runners at all.

Number two was that at this
time of the year people just do
not take athletics very seriously.
Consequently even among the
local athletes there was not much
competition,

Number three I would put down
to the fact that quite a tew local
folk must be growing tired of the
way athletic meetings here are
conducted. Certainly if I was a
spectator in the stands this would
be my view. But it is a factor
which is well within the powers
of the local Athletic Association
to remedy and I am pleased to
report that in at least one instance
during the course of the recent
meeting I noticed they got tough
with slackers at the start of an
event and one gentleman was
left while still running up to the
starting line. This acted im-
mediately with tonic-like effect
making all competitors in other
events turn up in double quick
time.

But that is not all. There are
still too many _ unauthorised
persons strolling about the field
and especially in the vicinity of
the finishing line. I can think of
nothing that would annoy me
more if I were a spectator in the
Kensington stand, than the fact
that I never saw a single finish
of a cycle race properly. And,
after all, who are the most im-
portant people if the Association
really wants to make money?

Perhaps the finishing line for
the cyclist could also be moved.
I see no reason why it has to be
near the Score Board. What is
wrong with the line where the flat
events are started and finished?

Growing More Popular

Although the general attendance
was poor the same eannot be said
of the actual cycle events them-
selves. In fact since the s;
meeting earlier this year quite a
number of new-comers have
joined the ranks of the cyclist and
it is to the gentlemen in class B
who we were most thankful for
having provided us with thrilling
races. This is borne out in the
actual time figures for the races
which speak for themselves. In
the two mile, three mile and five
mile races the class B times were
all better than those of class A.
In the three mile they also did
better than the Intermediates
while in the mile, in which they
were still Novices, they bettered
those of Class A and the Inter-
mediates,

I find this a good omen for
vrs in peradce on the whole
an only hope t the boys wil
keep up their enthusiasm. It is
only by drawing on all sections
of the community that any sport
in the West Indies can hope to
reach International standards.





Lately we have done exceeding)
well at cricket Why shouldn
we do the same thing one day at
the Olympics.

I saw in class B some very
promising riders, The best |
thought were M. Tucker and

George Hill, who up to now have
not really settled the question of
who is the better of the two. Not
far behind them were Len Hoad
and D. Ellis, and although tho
latter did not win a race he was
aiways knocking at the door.

Of course it was inevitable that
comebody would come out with
fhe statement that M. Tucker's
powess at cycling was aided in
large measure by the fact that he
has been for some years one of
the local speed merchants on a
motor cycle. But what riding a
motor-bike about the public high-
way has to do with riding a bicycle
around a small circular track at
Kensington I shall leave to the
fond imagination of readers of this
article to find out, If anybody can
think up some really intelligent
relation between the two things
I shall be pleased to hear about it.

My advice to M. Tucker, and
also to G. Hill and L. Hoad, is
to keep practising so that their
muscles and wind will make the
improvements necessary for them
to reach Class A. They may have
to do other exercises besides
cycling but I should not have to
tell them that riding a motor-bike
will not help them in this. If they
keep up the good work I fully
expect to see them racing in the
top class by next year.

Class “A” Off Colour

In Class A it was a great pity
that both Ken Farnum and H
Stuart should be off colour at one
time or another. But it was worse
still to find that A. Moore from
Trinidad was in the same boat
Whether it was due to the track
conditions, which have worried
other visitors in the past, I am not
sure, but from reports in the
Trinidad Press he is certainly
better than what we saw of him
at Kensington. His repeated falls
did suggest that he found diffi-
culty with the track.

Ken Farnum seemed decidedly
stale on the first day and I under-
stand he has lately got rid of a
cold. Stuart meanwhile rode ex-
ceedingly well and if one examines
the picture at right closely it will
be seen exactly what I mean. In
every race on Monday he produced
one of those last minute efforts.
Even the race that he came third
in was no exception and had it
been a few yards more I believe
he would haye won this too. He
was gaining on them right up to
the last.

On Thursday Farnum appeared
to have regained some of his dash,
but unfortunately Stuart had
developed a bad cold the night
before. Nevertheless everything
was shaping up well for a proper
finish between them in the nine
mile when a rider whose name
I am not sure of went wide and
in so doing simultaneously let
Stuart through on the inside and
brought down Farnum on the out-
side. It was a most deflated note
on which to end a meeting.

Poor Rivalry

Although the rivalry in the. flat
events was sadly lacking yet there
was no lack of keenness on the
part of the runners. A. Blenman
of Police was in fine fettle and he
easily accounted for the 100 and
220 yard sprints. The small Arthur
Cumberbatch won a slow mile but
displayed cool courage in keeping
up his pace when everybody else
had slowed down to a walk. Mean-
while O, Hill took both the quarter
and half mile, and in the latter
event I thought he ran a particu-
larly good race, I think too, that
his effort in the mile, although a
trying experience, improved his
wind considerably. Consequently
he was in much better shape when
he came to run in the half mile.

It is just this sort of thing which
makes the Trinidad athletes
superior to us and if we had more
meetings I think our boys would
keep fitter. If even we only just
clear expenses then, these meetings
will serve a most useful purpose.



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H. STUART defeating Farnum in



SUNDAY



“Some

the 3 mile.

Barbados Golf Team
Invited To Trinidad

Barbados, which has been rep-
resented in cricket, water polo
horse polo, table tennis, lawn
iennis, and other sports on other
islands, probably will be repre-
sented in golf early mext year
An invitation has been received
from the St. Andrew’s Club of
Trinidad to send a tteam there
and Mr, Don Clairmonte has been
appointed chairman of a Ways and
Means Commitiee for raising the

necessary funds to finance the
trip.
Mr. Clairmonte’s — recognized

ability at promotion and organiza-
tion is expected to produce,
through various ingenuous
schemes, enough money vo send a
twelve or fifteen man team to St
Andrew’s with all travelling and
hotel expenses paid. The incen-
tive to make the veam and the
trip undoubtedly will bring every
piayer with a chance to the course
in order to be at the vop of his
form when the try-out matches
are played,

Veterans Win

Many of those who will be
Fighly recommended when the
touring team is selected took
part in the Bayley Cup matches
last Sunday and Monday, whe
the experienced veterans over 40
defeated the broad-backed, hard-
liitting youngsters under 40 by 4
score of 17} points to 13} points.

The margin of victory actuall)
was scored in the sixteen singles

matches as the strategy of Co-
Captains Colin Bayley and Will
Atkinson of the younger team

succeeded in halfing the points in
the best-ball four-ball meetings.
Bayley and Atkinson gave some
of their vop players the burden of

earrying the entire load, pairing
them with inferior performers
from whem they could expect

little help, thus saving some of
their strength for the bottom of
the veam bs

The plan seemed to be working
well until Dorian Cole and Ted
Benjamin of the veterans carried
Mickey Challenor and Johnny
Grace three extra holes and then







~ If you
your ba
at other times, there is a dull and
continuous ache,

‘beat them in®*a match which the
youngsters had counted on win-
ning handily.

Clese Match
Still the match was close as were
most of the individual matches.
The most overwhelming victory
was that seored by Mrs. Richards
Vidmer, the Ladies’ Captain,
paired with Jim O’Neal against
Ss. K. Jones and H. V. King, The
pair representing the youngsters
won the first nine holes and closed
out the mach 9 and 8.

The mysterious Madame X
only woman who would admit she
is over 40, turned out to be Mrs.
H. V. King who received a tre-
mendous ovation when she step—
red on the firsy tee and answered
the applause with a close victory
ever Mickey Challenor at the last
hele,



The summary of the matches
follows:
SINGLES
OVER 40 PIs
? Vidmer Ive
J. R. Rodger 0
E J. Petrie 1
L. J. Maskell i
R. P. Gooding 1h
i 1
D
E > 1
a Hunte It
E. A. Benjamin 0
Mrs. H. V. King . !
S. K. Jones 1
H. V. King
D Lenagan v
D Cole ‘
W. Grannum
UNDER 40 PTs
J Christie 0
Miss I. Lenagan ite
Cc. Bayley 4
B Wybrew 0
Ww Atkinson 0
J O'Neal
I Niblock
J. Grace 5
Mrs. R, Vidmer 0
D. Inniss 1
G. Challenor v
D Clairmonte . 6
S R. Toppin 1%
J. Iversen I'e
Ss Atwell
« Ray ha

FOUR BALL
Over 40
Vidmer & Egan 1
Vodger & Morgan 1
Petrie & Lucie-Smith }
Maskell & Hunte .
Mrs. King & Way. 0
Jones & King 0
Henjamin & Cole 7 * 3%



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ADVOCATE



“After victory Influenza’



Rain Washes Out

Second Day’s Play

OF COMMONWEALTH
MATCH

BOMBAY, Oct. 7.

Rain washed out the second
day’s play between the Common-
wealth touring cricket team and
the India Board of Control
President's Eleven.

For three hours before mid-day
an inch of rain fell in a steady
down pour soaking the outfield.
At lunch time after an inspection

of the pitch, it was announced
that the day's play would be
abandoned.

—Reuter



Argentine Boxers
Win Main Bout

NEW YORK, Oct, 7.
Two Argentine heavyweight
boxers scored victories in the
main bout here last night, Cesar
Brion (182 lbs.) beating Vern
Mitchell of Detroit (185% ibs.)
on a split decision over 10 rounds,

while Abel Sestae knocked out
Esrt Walls from Toronto in 15
secs of the third round of a fight
arranged for 8 rounds

Brion’s win avenged an earlier
defeat from - Mitchell, and he

would have had a more comfort-
able victory had not two rounds
been taken from him by the re-
feree for al’eged low blows, The
referee and one judge gave eact
boxer 5 rounds but a verdict to
Brion, while the other judge
favoured Mitchell by 6 rounds
to four

The erewd watching the fights
ingluded Luis Firpo, one-time
eontender for world heavyweight
honours and the entire crew of
the training cruiser La Argentina.



—Reuter
Lenagan & Grannum 0
Under 40
Christie & Ray 9
Miss Lenagan & Clairmonte

Bayley & Toppin 0

McDermott & Wybrew

Atkinson & Inniss ° lia
Vins. Vidmer & O'Neal I'
Challenor & Grace 9

Nibloek & Fversen 1s



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Auditors :

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Last Tuesday boys m Bridgetown

The world came out to gree.
Our bess who crashed Ail-Frgle
And run them off thelr fee!

The Government gave a free
It was the biggest spree
Por the people im the Island

Celebrating victory

The old girls and the young giris
All whispered now and then

And this was what they whispered
“We are looking for our men

A little girl of sixteen

A fair maid in her youth
Said Oh! “IT love Clyde Walcott
I love that man in truth’

That boy is a real sportsman
Even if we had failed

To win the three test matches
He would never pick a bm!



Lord Combermere’" went for them
Before they reached the land
nside the inner basin
They were met with the

Right then the welcome started
The crowd cried out “hurray”

n honour of Weekes and Walcott
And they called it “Goddard's day

reel band

nor, the Chief Justice
of cricket fame
\ shook hands with the victors
Who ave us a new, name

The Gov




tut on dear face
"Twar sad; but it was Lou
Poor Seul, she steod home shivering
And suffering with the “flu
: ° .

Was missing

toe sad Lou dear I'm sorry
But virl I can't delay
1 must go right now to Bridgetown

This is John

Goddard's day’



Old Betay paid a. visit
And Lov erled, “gal my hip
And then this wise old woman
Said Lou you got “the grip
She said, “Lou get a green lime

A pint of J & R White
Half pound of Empire Coffee
And drink off all to-night

Then get under your blanket
And take a good long sweat
\nd girl to-morrow morning
You will be well, I bet
lau foffewed Betsy's idea
And Wednesday morning bright
Lou said, “why my dear Betsy
I'm feelng now all right”

| can't tell how it happened
Hut this girl | can tell

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BARBADOS BOYS’ CLUBS

Three Prizes will be given as follows :

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RALEIGH 3 SPEED CYCLE
ROLEX TUDOR WATCH

Drawing to take place not later than Nov. 20th, 1950
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PAGE FIVE



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PAGE Six





New Type
Tunic For
Policemen











SAANEN

BUCK

ARRIVES —¢



Buceaneer’’s

’ Ly
Celebrated

BUCCANEER’S DAY was cele-

SUNDAY ADVOCATE

Bee Man
At Home

Roy Went of Bank Hall sup-.



GIVE ME TUTAKA EVERY TIME!

SUNDAY, OCTOBER 8,

1950



7= POLICE are trying out 2 brated last Monday Bankholiday, VlieS many local druggists with
new type ot tuni it he in St. James when hundreds of DonMey, He is known locally as
short sleeves and collar. persons gathered at Porters Pae- the “Bee-Man” and has already
Colonel R. T. Michelin, Com- tory grounds, “Buecaneer’s Day” given many exhibitions with bees
missioner of Police, told the eee ant apart fon amuse- attached to various parts of his| |
dveeste yosterday that if this ment by members ef the. Bueean- ory, , @ . > +
He ing 9 found satisfactory it eer Friendly Society | recently ; sa y $< he P | umber
mighébe introduced as a uni- established in this. parish. : When the “Advocate’’ visited
former certain types of work _ rhe Sports were held under the {oy’s home he was busy collect-
during the day : MOD el ne 5 AP aeace. ing honey-combs from his dozen
‘ Me ts eS oceea a MCP. representatives, oe a seat ilies ent eeee bed his a h b irill here! F ht anes have
eputy “Commissioner's cle arish in the House of Ags@mbiy_ s : ; ..,» there’s no better drill anywhere! For my jo
~ a en kone seo aes , rhe various events which. in- Randiting the eo if they ware. ' . i : eh ? “
ne eluaee: bicycle races, mule races. chickens and many could bé seen | clothes that are hardwearing and reliable, and I’ve worn TUTAKA long
i NSPECTORS Springer aud autns thespicdant a. po crawling over his face and hands, gt te , , h Ih
Bourne, who recently letc uit keenly. “éarimested™? PThey Boe _™ each hive there are from enough to know tliat it is just that. Looks smart. too, and washes really
Ya for Eoglana, arrived saie- marred by one incident when eight to ten frames but Roy col- ne ce
and have already enterea tne Henderson Sanditord a boy of 10 1¢cte? only 14 frames. They were well. Of course it’s a rooTaL product — and that makes all the difference.
Hendon Police College where years from the Garden, got an in- all filled with honey. . : .
tney will take a course in Police Jury to his left foot when he wen: After removing the frames he | When you buy TuraKa, you get with it the famous TOOTAL Guarantee
Duties. : gist : user race track at the con- placed them in a large box and | 2 Y ; ¥ \ ‘i : a d
in a eet 40 the Comneaner Lie wns Of One of the cycle events. took them to a shop where he of satisfaction, proof that this cloth will give you quality and service
{ Poliée, these Inspectors said rey Hos iene taken to the Gen- keeps his honey extractor. ’ ; x
Shak ay: arse iat ee Se oe tained: tor temintant moe second to none. Take my advice and choose TUTAKA for your next suit
Sept. 6 and disembarked at nae Wal ee The extractor was washed and |
Southampton, They were met by - alcott and Mr. Wilkinson

a representative of the British
Council Student Welfare Depart-
ment who arranged their hotel ac-
commodation.

British Saanen Buck

were both in attendance and were
keenly a in the proceed-
ings: e prizes were presented
by Mr. J. H. Wilkinson.

Mr. C, B. Browne's full orches-

dried, and the combs, after being
uncapped with a special knife,
were placed in a compartment.
The extractor has a centrifugal
action and this causes the honey

°

... you'll be more than satisfied.”

Bice. 5 ioe sie catan te ths 4 a - Cea get 2 music both leone i eae ae eee

Himh “ounce on ns 6 Roxer” Arrives « The,greaiiser, Including Mees. damaged, Toews combs are inen

a matte ego Ppremomieneme! §— “ T LE VA KA

ere eee ree ee THE British Saanen buck “Boxer” was purchased by the panne es the enjoyment of ‘Aavogate” that the’ extractor ee A TOOTAL
ground of English Culture” and Mr. A. G. Seale on behalf of the Barbados Dairy and Stock was imported from the U. S. A.

Customs of the English People”.
They were afterwards taken to
places of historical and cultural
interests.

Breeders’ Association from Mr, C. B. Tywang, Secretary of
the Trinidad Goat Society, and arrived in the island by the
S.S. “Canadian Cruiser” on the 26th September.

Thieves Raid
Flats

He said that apart from taking
an interest in bees, he mates
hand-bags for schoolchildren and
sells them to various stares.

The course at Hendon started “Boxer” is by Haakon of Weald, at two ‘milkings. Haakon of When asked about the extrac-

on September 25. wig a pees a be first cost in England was THIEVES in the Blue Water a ey at oe me Seton!

. e ( Terrac is 2 : ven! T+

HE: POLICEWOMEN have his daughters, Carib Carnival and ~ Boxer’s dam Peerless of As- chad gab «sarge ey sd that man, He said that one. day this
about three more montlis Western Rose IV, have both given sandune gave 12 Ibs 13 ozs. as a ee et

before they complete their trai::+
ing.

On Tuesday last for the arrival
olf the cricketers they were
specially pleced on duty at Tra-
falgar Square to handle women
and children in the crowd.

They assisted many people, who
had fainted, out of the crowd.

N THE FIRST Sunday in each

month a large crowd turns

cut at-Queen’s Park to hear the

Police Band Concert. Some even

wear Special dresses and suits for
the occasion.

By .the kind permission of
Colonél: R. T. Michelin, Commis-
sioner of Police, the Band will
play “at Queen’s Park at 4.45
o'clock this evening.

The programme is as follows:—

over 4,000 lbs of milk in their
first year; the average live weight
of these two goats is 140-150 Ibs,
therefore these goats give their
body weight in milk every eight
days. For a dairy cow to do the
same thing, she would have to
yield 15 gallons of r.ilk a day.
Haakon of Weald has many first
kidders yielding 12 lbs in 24 hours

THE SHED

first kidder.

The President of the B’dos Goat
Society has done everything pos-
sible to assist in improving goat
in Barbados, and gave much as
sistance in the importation of
“Boxer.”

“Boxer” is on service at Mr
Clarence O’Neal’s residence, En. -
merton. Fontabelle.

ot Mr. W. E. Atkinson they took
a quantity of articles to” the
value of $142.64 but fortunately
$125 worth of this stuff was re-
covered in a nearby cane field.

They also raided the flat of Mrs.
R. Worme and took away a _ large
quantity of articles but all these
were recovered in the same cane-
field

The Police are making further
investigations.

SHELTER

German was walking the road
when he saw a little boy swing-
ing a basket which contained a
piece of honey-comb. The Ger-
man noticed that the honey was
leaving the basket through ihe
fine spaces and this gave him the
idea of inventing the extractor.



New Goods
In The Stores

THERE was a real Saturda
look at the store of C. F. Harri-
son at 11.15 a.m. yesterday.
There was a Christmas look 120,

in some ways. Counters were
(1) March—Father Rhine . Lineke crowded in nearly every depart-
(2) Overture—Egmont ...... Beethoyen ment, and the female sh f
(3) Fantasia—Themes from Tschai- ? shoppers fa
ROWER hs hile, aanrey exceeded the number of the ma) -s
including Finale 5th Symphony

None but the weany Heart; Dance
Trepak; Chans Sans Paroles, and
the Valse from “Sleeping Beauty
Ballet

(4) Morceau—Valse Triste; Jean Sibelius









It seemed as if new lines of
goods were on the shelves. On
this side there were new looking





GUARANTEED FABRIC

(5) English Suite By Gustav Holst: coloured prints, and on that side
Chaconne, Intermezzo, Meech eee new looking cloth fox
—Holst men. é
(6) Two Pleces—(a) Tn ap ola, world tp oileicin er Linoleum toe oneetine
garden; etcher
(b) To a_ wild rose THIS PICTURE of the shed at the Bus Stop in Trafalgar Square shows the damage done by the crowa ‘bles, for that, like eretonne, is
ga a _ Mas Dowel when the W.I. cricketers arrived on Tuesday. Galvanize sheets are missing from the left end, others are 4% fast seller when Christmas is eines diehinathadl
‘7) Ehapsody--Slavonic ... Freedmin b drawing near
(8) Classical—Handel’s Water Mus ‘c attered. ie ane
i Boa a big sleep-inviting looking
All wo. Air .... Bouree
Sieenioe ve . Andante... « mattress was on a counter

Allegro Deciso
Hymns 360 and 365. A & M
GOD SAVE THE KING

HE MOBILE CINEMA has five
shows arranged for this
week, The first will be a private
show on Monday at the St.
Thomas’ Almshouse.
On Tuesday a performance will

7 ohn Further across from the toy
be given at St. Stephen's School p.m, Nowadays the galvanize pail is department is the S.P.C.K. Book
pasturey St. Michael for the ben- YESTERDAY within the reach of people wh» cern and during the two world Department, and here some appar-
efit of residents of the St. Steph- Rainfall (Codrington) .06 bought the tub before «ai wars he secured work as a ently intending buyers were tak-
en’s district. One will be given at ins. Chase — like others of his trade seaman. During the first of ing a quick look at the shelves
Admiralty Pasture, St. Philip on Total for Month to Yester- } ‘nds its difficult to make enls these, among the places he vis- and their contents. In this depart-
Wednesday for residents of the day; .18 ins. meet. ited were France, Belgium and Ment one could see a selection of
Six Roads area. Temperature (Min.) 75.5 °F. He told the “Advocate” tha: the United Kingdom, postcards, the sight of which
The last two performances for a

the week will

at 6 11 NE. ‘ Chase carries on his business nearer. But it di t.
oe ae vos, we at ee whee valewie gl ne te se, ane mee = at the corner Gt on Street. Just next rage ty "hock Sapest
hake 7 4 e said: ** Si is i
on eeeey - on = - Pee ol ‘ ieee may. sell one, two or three tubs Tthdonaiks me, io roan, wine er ae wee playing a wae
seni - tet ee Gl am) me $02. “| @ week and sometimes none. what it would have beeh:had'I.was none other “than that old
‘ , perees He said he has never found , > wi is ” ;
@ Page 16 the tub’ husinder & paying con anyone with myself to look after.” favourite—‘Hark the Herald

The Weather

TO-DAY
Sun Rises: 5.48 a.m.
Sun Sets: 5.47 p.m.
Moon (New) October 11
Lighting: 6.00 p.m.
High Water: 1.03 a.m., 1.52

Wind Direction: (9 a.m.) E,





SLUMP IN TUBS

Thirty six years ago, sixty-four-
year-old George Chase of Sobers
Lane started to

make tubs for

sale, To-day he is still at the job

though the demand for
article is far below what it was
when he began.

his best selling period is during





—WONDER WHEELS NO 3



this

NINETY-ONE

‘From Our Own Correspondent)
PORT-OF-SPAIN,
Ramsahai Singh was recently
sent to prison for 12 months in
Port-of-Spain* as he registered
his 91st conviction, He pleaded
guilty of throwing missiles.





after.”



:

EEC.

wire, flex and cables

i OMA Angels Sing”.

near the stairs at the north
of the store. A walk up the stairs
would put any adult back into the
time of childhood, for in the Toy
Department mothers were buying
the kinds of things without which
Christmas would be incomplete
for Junior.

brought the festive season still

Why Hercules is
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SUNDAY, OCTOBER 8, 1950

She began io
draw at 3

HEN Margaret Baker was three she
began to fill her exercise books
with lively drawings.
Today, at 13, Margaret, from Streatham,
has a talent which is rare and precious.
Her mother has filled suiteases with the
quick, effective drawings of horses and d
and ballet dancers which Margaret does
less thap five minutes.
Now some of that work has been pub-





shed, in “The Sketch Book of Margaret
ae: aged 13” (Britannicus Liber, Ltd.,
8s. >
finest piece is an exciting sketch of
straining Saluki dogs which won
the Geld Star ‘and the “In
I /.R.H, The Louise"
award at the Royal Society's
Children’s Exhibition.

Margaret's artistic development has taced
obstacles, an attack of infantile paralysis,
cone in a riding accident, and the
emotional blow of her father’s death

Apart from her talent, she is an ordinary
does well at school, dislikes mathematics,
es riding and the ballet. She loves cricket

three

Drawing

and

Here are examples of her work ;—



“ Bagerness in Triplicate ” —the drawt
hat won the Royal Drawing Society's Gold



(ardening Hints
For Amateurs ©

* Cuttings”

No garden is quite complete
without a shelter for ferns in some
part of the garden, generally
locally termed a “Fernery.”

_This shelter may consist of a
simple erection of palm leaves, to .
a stately house of stone pillars and
lattice work, but while the
grander fern-house may be more
decorative, the ferns really do not
mind, | and they 6ften thrive as
well, indeed, sometimes better in
the simple Fernery,

‘ The great thing about a Fernery
is, not so much its construction as
its position and to have the con-
ditions within the Fernery which
the ferns require.

Position and Conditions

A Fernery should always be
built in a sheltered position back- |
ing the wind with three sides
enclosed and the fourth side open,
or partially open, so that at some
time of the day the ferns can get
some indirect sun.

Under their natural conditions,
in caves, gullies, cracks and
crevices of rocks, ferns will always
be found to thrive in moist damp,
spots sheltered from excessive
wind,

These are the conditions there-
fore, that "we must’ try to”’repro®
duce within the Fernery, if the
ferns are to feel at home and
thrive.

Blocks of the local coral stone
arranged in terracés around the
sides, and grouped artiStically
down the bt omy of the ripe aon
serve the double purpose of stands
for the potted ferns, and to keep ieneer, nearly 40
up the necessary moisture. If they
are kept well watered, in time,
these block seacnge ‘ a oe ilinese
entirely covered ny ferns, ida 2 A
and so reproduce the natural con- ie he ane used
ditions in the fernery, so desirable j, pen-name
for the ferns. :

A small pool in the Fernery is
excellent too for providing a nice
moist atmosphere.

writ
comical
with ¢t
“T there,
an animal
what 7



By.Jon

and his
of his

has been delayed

change the title of
er My Should

This pool need not be an elab- rv: wt the moment he calls it
z

orate affair. A pan or tin basin,

half an iron drum sunk in the ~
ground and kept filled with water. 2
is all you want, but Millions must ¢alied The Mango

be kept in the water to prevent Trea? He is titular Archbishop of

mosquitoes from breeding. Apamea, in Africa,
Construction of the Fernery title?
In building a Fern-house a good T. S. Eliot:

Out-oj-t di “
oe nary Dachshunds. 1

A General
At Oxford

To-day IT have
&. ford of erudite news from

eral Sir Ernest Swinton, Fellow
of All Souls, the tank pioneer,
whose Army career started in 1888
nd academic
Chichele Professor of Military

est is now correcting proofs
autobiography. Publication

orethought later changed that to
I should like to think he may

Who is David Mathew, author
the novel—out this

It comes from

o% three Salukes
Star.



i liked Dachs,’
rs their dear little heads and tomo

bodies and hi ,
hele ob uate apne ears, but | oouldn’t agree

fore decided to creat satis
which would resem ne “wer Bach’ ge

- Theeg were my fret attempts at portrayiny

with

London Express Service

SW, NEW
ory

Hope

WILL
GLOW

WAYS to make women’s hats
glow brighter on a dull day
were being worked out last
night by eight scientists working
among 1,000 test tubes and re-
because of his torts.

Major-gen-



career — as

years later, Sir

It was their first day at work in
to write under the world’s most advanced
of Backsight- research centre in Fairfield,

Manchester.

The scientists have moved in
from q wooden hut at Leeds, set
up by Britain’s hat-makers as a
temporary centre in 1948.

Across a room cked with
£2,000 worth of pment at the
new centre yesterday was 19~year-
old Miss Ruth Withington,
laboratory assistant.

She stood before an electric
hot-plate, a tray of sand, and
eight outsize test tubes to juggle

his autobiogra-

week—
on the Mango

And the book’s
his friend,

moderate type can be made by
erecting stout posts, about ten feet
high, spaced four feet apart on

The ’potamus can never reach
The mango on the mango tree
Here is a poet with strong

three sides, leaving the fourth side views on how autobiography
open. These posts can be mounted should be written Stephen Spender
on a base of block stones, or driven says detailed accounts of early
into the ground, and it may be childhood irritate him. His own
found necessary to have a couple story, World Within World (being
down the centre too, Across the published next year) starts with
top have stout laths to form a roof. his under graduate days. Admits
The opening between the uprights the author: “It is a catalogue of
can be filled in with lattice work, errors, among other things.”
which can be bought ready made £ When Peter Cheyney was in
in two different lengths. ie Bahamas he got more than
For covering the roof crocus local colour for a new thriller.
bags or a light vine answers well, He collected a sun-stroke as well.
as this breaks the full foree of a Badly burned, he was laid low for
heavy rain, and yet allows some several days, took to reading
of it to penetrate to the ferns novels from near-by library. He
below. was so fascinated by one—The
A cement floor to the Fernery Dark Light, by young “American
is ideal, as it serves to keep out Bart Spicer—that he urged his
any creeping roots from surround- London publishers to issue it
ing trees, but is not a necessity, here. They acted on his advice
end a well-rolled gravel or and already have another story

earth floor is good enough for most by Spicer on the machines.
e@ they come. For his

people.

with C18H1I3N308S2NA2—disul-
phonated monazo compound.
Her work may mean a longer-

dye in new hats on sale
next year in mar!
Eighteen-year. Barbara Hod-

strengths of some of the fibres
we make up an average trilby
She was seeking q way to make
me keep their shape and last

mger,
London Express Service.

book about the last of Hitler.
U.S. navy Captain Michael Mus-
manno in hundreds of
Germans, inclu

used to cut the

the one who
erher’s hair.

I am told that after rea Ten
Days to Live—c Text
year—only blin: fanatics

the
will insist that Hitler stil] lives.
That’s one consolation anyway.
World Copyright neers



4M Flit contains B.O.T.

FLIT IS AN PRODUCT

SUNDAY ADVOCATE



ONE of the Empire’s pioneer
lands has issued a 2d. stamp with
60 years of adventure behind it.
The stamp celebrates the diamond
jubilee of British rule in South-
ern Rhodesia, a country rich in
gold and big game.

This land was brought into the
Empire by Cecil Rhodes, who
went to the grammar school at

Bishop’s Stortford. Herts. Rhodes
dug diamonds in Africa, and
grew rich.

Then he led a pioneer column
which fought its way through
gavage tribes and built the foun-
dation of the colony which now

bears his name.
The stamp carries pictures of
Queen Victoria, in ose reign

Rhodes adventured, and the King.
The issue will last only four
months. Perforation is 14 and
the price. unused, is 4d.—L.E.S.







Acros

1. Botertains: part caneo
change. (5 6)

6 Banish, club inciudea

11. Deseribes some moder) wore

(4, 3)
12, This is not stu 6
1%. Nonsense! (3)
1@ A spread-out chorc (8)

16 You Woumt wot U yuu Gtie

reversed (¢
18. Sort of soft wh a)
19 Break Up at the end (6)
21. Some ys anima 3%)
22 Place (8) a 8
4 Pour «4

Down

1 Where vne
bagk hy

Cite is sia
$ Your TT
4 sounds

aeryous. (8
6 159 whlen we
7 Is pltral. (3)
® Books as thougy' the bu
u
Q
7

sder. {3

Wout hive une, (4)

ima No. | (Ss 5

for crapore+ (OF ” ater
So \OtS Can make nos 6)
mined tea. (3)

3
Consume
A ime plenty

good uth
14)
10. Its dierent rest, (a)

Solution of

vomer sey s pueele.
t. ARsesso;

iivote: LO, Porte
Down
jAppeasiny 5, Bi

American Par. LS Geever 15 Brod
19 Ts! ‘

Rupert and the Castaway—20



After Koko has whistled and chat-
tones tee ao minaaas the bird
on water looks up
cxpactantly. «°° Gracious, I believe
that bird knows what he means,
and | ae’ understand 8 word,"”
mutter, pert. While watches,
Koko Teakes a loop in the end of
his rope and tosses it forward The

bird darts its head

re
the « ® » ot

a nara

backwards off the seat. “* Whew
However does that small creature
t all that strength?" he cries.
le loses his paddle and calle out,
but Koko doesn’t answer.

ean we m tl
4)

ose advice tO ttle

1
8

is

Across

2 Cadaver 4 Weel. 16. Are
20 Ovucal. &
ew



Children’s Letter
Dear Children,

I know you are anxious to
hear the results of the contest I
gave you. Heath Darlington of
Bawdens Boy's school St. Andrew,
has carried off the Senior Prize,
and Elaine Parris of Station Hill,
St. Michael, first Prize in the
Juniors and y Cumberbatch of
Waterford, Road View, St. Peter
second prize. Congratulations to
you, You may call for your prizes
on Saturday October 14th,

Now you are all back at school
and I hope you are ready to do
some hard work, as I know for
most of you this is the term for
promotion. Good Luck to you, and
4 very pleasant week-end.

Yours very truly,
Children’s Editor.

Pen Pals

James F. Wiltshire, 32 Hadfield
St. Lodge, British Guiana. Age
Football,

27. Hobbies Dancing,
Cricket and Stamp collecting.
Ianthe Skeete, Hinkson

of 15 and 17.

Serene Skinner, Britton’s Cross

Road, St. Michael, Wants
Pals in ‘Trinidad and G

between the ages of sixteen and

eighteen. Boys and girls.



tne




Keep it DARK with

SHADEINE

Permanent, washable
and Seem lew All
natural eints. SO years’

tation. Ask your chemist to ob-
tata comm for you from his Wholesaler.

ed
THE SHADEINE COMPANY

49 Churchfield Road, Acton, London,
ENGLAND.



ee

Gap
Baxters Rd., St. Michael age 14
wants Pen Pals between the ages







PAGE SEVEN



\!
(7.










2

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about you.

‘The maltic difference between looking “ your best " —-
and beimg beautifel. As wonderful as that, the
differemce fime perfume makes. Goya's lovely
perfumes create this miracke for you . . . their lilting
fragramces lend enchantment to everyday occasions
. +. Wearing them you feel—and are—alluring.
That you may discover the giameur of wearing good



>

OYA ° 161 + weWw Boao STEEBT - LONDON « WI





=every hour

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Safeguard
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Mum

* So easy to apply











When everyone else is hot and bothered you will
fascinate by your freshneas — if you do this, After your
‘bath or bathe, shower yourself all over with Cashmere
+Bouquet Taloum Powder, Its magic touch will turn your
skin to silk: clothe you in a cool, protecting film that
keeps you daintily fresh all day long, Its delicate perfume
_ will add new and subtle charm to your whole personality.
For Cashmere Bouquet is the Taloum Powder with the
fragrance men love.

* So soothing to skin

* So kind to clothes

Cashmere Bouquet

TALCUM POWDER

COLGATE-PALMOLIVE-PEET Co,



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PRINTS



> 4 -

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ni
. and patterns ye

-_ versatile and :

Diatributera : L. M. B. Meyers & Co, Led, P.O. Bor 171. Bridgetews
estes tenons



PAGE EIGHT

SUNDAY ADVOCATE OCTOBER 8, 1950

ADO DV passing of two resolutions suggesting the

BARB: S A OGATE ‘ blishment of a Kegional Economic
beeen fone Committee and of a B,W.I. Trade Commis-

Printed by the Advocate Co., Lid., Broad St., Brodgetown. sioner Service in the United Kingdom.



SUNDAY,



é , HOUSEHOLD ITEMS THAT YOU WILL APPRECIATE

DOUBLE BED SHEETS 90 x 100 @ $5.53
SHEETING BY THE YARD 72-inch wide $1.65 per yard







The meeting was held at Hastings House



‘ < BEDSPREADS 72 x 78 @ $7.16 each
"4 Sunday, October 8, 1950 under the Chairmanship of Hon. R. L. M. oe DAMASK in WHITE 72” @ $2.72 per yard
; ; Kirkwood of Jamaica and elected Mr. DAMAbEE Hapeten Sano pag ty
. T a H. D. Verity of the same island as its KITCHEN TOWELS 47c. each
2 ‘ ;
ourist Season Setretary. Other colonies represented
were Dominica, Grenada, St. Lucia and BROADWAY DRESS SHOP

AS winter approaches in the northern

Barbados. The St. Vincent representative
countries many persons will be consider-

was unable through transport difficulties,



ing whither they can go to escape the to attend.
rigours of the climate. This is the season : 7
when the countries of the Tropics look for- tt was raised at the meeting that in M A S
ward to their tourist season and for which April the President: f the Boerd of Trade
they plan and prepare during the year. had stated that “it is a cardinal feature of
ss i ; His Majesty's Government’s~ policy tu RUBBER
arbados is not one of those countries maximise trade with the Commonwea!th i

| Green and White, Blue — 27” x 16”

| Pedestal, Blue, Blue and White — 22” x 21”
Drain-board, Green and White, Red and White,
| Blue and White — 22” x 14”

which has either planned or prepared for
the tourist season. During the past year
nothing has been done by Government to
give an incentive to those who might in-
vest in the tourist industry. It is difficult

and to maintain and use Imperial Prcfer-
ence and ull other appropriate measures.
At the same time we are prepared, in con-
cert with the other Commonwealth coun-





has in the field of secondary industries, but
while the Governor may have appreciated
the importance to the island’s economy of
fostering such an industry, no provision
has yet been made to encourage capital to
invest in enterprises which serve that in-
dustry.

Other countries and other islands of the
Caribbean have gone to great lengths to
attract visitors to their countries. Even
in the United Kingdom, everything has
been done to encourage American visitors
and to get the dollars which they will
spend. Other islands of this area have
enacted legislation to relieve the burdens
of taxation and to facilitate the import-
ation of the necessary materials.

Barbados alone has done nothing. An

tiated without full consideration by Com-
monwealth countries concerned, In view
therefore of the fact that the serious
economic condition of these colonies and
of the necessity for building up agricul-
ture and industry in order to improve the
standard of living and to relieve unem-
ployment any possibility of reductions in
preferences would be viewed with great
alarm, inasmuch as these preferences are
already dangerously low. The resultant
resolution in asking that these facts be
taken into consideration also asked that
no further reductions in the rate of
Imperial Preferences be conceded by
United Kingdom representatives at the
Torquay Conference about General Agree-
ment on Trade and Tariffs.









; cs . “ neces tries concerned, to negotiate reductions een || FIBRE
© appreciate the shortsighted policy of preference as well as changes in tariff va Nos, 1, 2, & 3, Plain
which has prevailed in the councils of the in weturn for tarift concessions. which we WHICH SHALL 1 LMeTy Nos. 1, 2 & 3, Figured
Government. His Excellency the Gov- consider to be of at least equal value.” GO FIRST - EENY, | ht & &, CLS.
: ernor, himself drew attention to the tourist This was emphasised later when it was {
industry as one of the best hopes this island stated that no preferences would be nego- ‘ WILKINSON & HAYNES CO., LTD.
J
1

Successors To

C.S. PITCHER & CO.

PHONES 4472 & 4687

i ee

WATER HEATERS

models in 5, 12, 30 & 40 gals.
Also





incite hich id 1 The meeting passed another resolution | — aera ener lamer ei Oe ete
; ? ustry which can ee e employment emphasising the recommendation of the e eo 3 HAIR DRESSING
Re many perons and can do much «ier awcaton contre bolt | PCTS Om Ele Fence

> eee earning Capacity of lapeur- Montego Bay for the establishment of a tat a Fe " EQUIPMENT

ers has been neglected by those whose ade Gommidstober Service in the United

duty it is to provide employment and to i s Wy NATHANIEL GURHINS

do all in their power to improve the lot Kingdom. It was pointed out that the v | D DOST A’SS

of the people " A gy Weer ae Governments of Jamaica and British Hon- ee parents shoul play vee a grinning ‘Sergeant major the industry. | a 4

4 * sos more sl games wi er -e). iis
duras had already made financial provision eitdtan et can sil aber See = y ‘aia Nuihen, Flease ELECTRICAL DEPT
While Barbadians rely solely on the for such service and that Trinidad and the ee Sackiioeaess af ey own 4 a es a fk ie . poh vas er a women | .
: R ; a > sa » an : } 4
gifts of nature to bring tourists to these Windward Islands have agreed to partici- Captor eanide sit thacmeat abet would boost the morale 7 ie eee Enron ee -
: ; : ; table with bib round it ower incame groups, if Mr. B, 3+most twice as high as it is out- | [i=——---—— =
agian peace Abe Roig a a re pate. It was vitally necessary the preamble neck, and talk to kettles and)... decided on a comic ‘strip illustrat. side the industry,” said an official | aes Ts SSS
power to provide, if necessary artificially, to the resolution stated for the mainten- pots and pane agit theg. x were ~ ea decline and fall of the Thre ps Satenda tae! gsi a} ;
sh C : eople, sayin, ngs, like: — ritish aristocracy rough high . . : ;

those amenities and comforts without ance and expansion of the overseas trade | Pipher: oS ng oil you taxation. Like this:— "2" the exchange. with her quiet, | RECEIVED IN OUR WOOLLEN DEPT

which no tourist will be satisfied. In spite f the British Caribb a and British | naughty kettle. We want our Pic ee calm, cultivated: voice,.is more ex-
’ Seite : of the Britis aribbean are tea’ and “Stop spitting, Fry- cture 1, Ancestral home of a perienced than. most women in
: of the lack of initiative displayed, Bar- Guiana, and to the safeguarding of the ing Pan, it's rude.” ¥ Or dante hin cadet te dealing gently but firmly with Sd

i . peut 7 C “ 4 tel

¥y bados has done well this year. The stream trading interests of the area at interna- --Letter to ameditor, “Opening an incoine tax demand Pa femPery oo.

A I iy,



ee ail

of visitors from Venezuela has flowed
steadily, bringing to the island a most
welcome supply of dollars and thus giving
to the economy a fillip which is sorely

tional and commonwealth conferences,
The wording of the body of the resolu-

tion asked “that the Governments of Bar-
bados, British Guiana and the Leeward

ONG, long ago in days gone by
When I was only three,
When candles flickered by the wall
And pussies came to tea.
My aw wore caps of
ace.

envelope while the old family but-
ler hovers round his chair with a
decanter. :

Picture 2. The ancestral draw-
ing room. The duchess, wearing
her coronet, is crying on the sofa

Numbah, please.

I gaye you the number half an
hour ago.

Are you quayte sure?

Of course I’m sure. Do you
think I don’t know what I’m do-

A Small Shipment of - - -

ALL WOOL BLANKETS

needed. " tikaall the pict arene while Bloodsucker and his men ing?
Islands be respectfully requested to give | And te tL ee do?” a pots roll up the carpets and tear family ‘But Ay was not here half an ‘i ” ”
; ; » pictures from the walls. The proud jour ago : Size 60” x 80” at $8.32 each
If because of the number of tourists the establishment of a regional Economic And talked to frying pans. and arrogant duke is holding a :

who have come here this year, the people
of Barbados relax their efforts, the tourist
industry will face poor prospects. Already

Committee and a Trade Commissioner Ser-
vice in the United Kingdom their early and
favourable consideration with a view to

The cakes at table all had names,
And all of them could speak,

And if I chose the creamy ones
The other cakes would squeak:

perfumed lace handkerchief to his
nose, indicating that the low-born
Bleodsucker stinks. The old but-
ler still hovers—but this time with
a bottle of beer instead of a de-

Oh you wéren’t, weren’t you?
Powdering your nose, or having a

cup of tea instead of sticking to] |

the job, I suppose? Like most of
the idle, useless people employed

in the following Colours:—

ROSE, PINK, SAGE, SKY, SAXE, CAMEL

the need for more hotel accommodation the provision of their share of the neces- “Oh, — don’t leave us on the Canter, Already the duke is cut. >¥ oe oat ae Sn. Giatal and PEACH
is being felt but no new hotels are being i i “Because we're stale and plain, “tS expenses. Well, then. it was somebody else.

; : sary funds as early as may be possible, in | ,.Bi s' _plain, ll, tk ¢ ie eh
built. Businessmen are unwilling to enter : ‘We're good for little girls’ insides aa beer iq - ae ores bowie.” Ae Te Bias, 80. Also

upon such a venture unless a certain
security is given to them by which their
investment will for some years be pro-
tected from the high rates of Barbadian
income tax. These demands cannot be
too unreasonable inasmuch as many
other islands have seen fit to make similar
provision.

Even with the lack of assistance from
Government, Barbadian businesses should
be in a position to make certain improve-
ments. In Broad Street there are several
businesses which have not been redecor-

order that setting up these two urgently
necessary organisations may be no longer
delayed.”

The merit of the resolution asking for
the establishment of a Trade Commissioner
Service will recommend itself to all West
Indians who have given any consideration
to the economic condition of these colonies
and the early agreement by the various
legisiatures should not present any grave
difficulty.



Red Cross |

“And never give them pain.”

When bedtime came I'd say good-
night
To every pot and pan,
The kettle bowed and said “Sleep
well” ,
(Assisted by my gran),
The pussy eat would shake a’ paw.
Her manners always nice.
And say “I'm off to bed myself
“To dream of milk and mice.”

; santas aeeigentinabartii haces tailed edn nritianiei

Oh, happy days long, long ago,
When unselfconscious grans
Would talk with cats and coffee

pots,
And cakes and frying fe
Bf never guessed that little girls
© listened to this hooey,
Were thinking “Oh, poor grand-
mamma,

for aged, infirm, and probably im-
becile, fish porters. The duke and
duchess. both wearing coronets,
are leaving through the wrought
iron gates in a eart drawn by a
donkey, They have no luggage but
a couple of bulging suitcases. The
duchess weeps bitterly while vil-
lagers jeer.

Picture 4, In two sections. On
the left the duke, still wearing his
coronet, is in the bankruptcy court
with the triumphant Bloodsucker
giving evidence. On the right the
duchess is bending over a wash-
tub, still wearing her coronet and
still weeping.

Picture 5. As he is a bankrupt
the duke is being slung out-of his
club in St, James's. The secretary

And don’t answer me back. I
haven’t all day to waste.
Numbah, please,

I say. You’ve got a smashing

voice. So refined, too.

Numbah, please.

Never mind about the number.
If we had televised telephones I
could see what you were like.

Tf you wilt repeat the numbah
Ay will change the layne. '

+ * *

Listen. sweetheart, I don’t nee
television. Sometimes you can te
what a girl’s like by her voice. . ,

Press button A, caller, and speak
pi you hear your cortespond-
ent.

I don’t want the number now.
By your husky contralto voice I'd

¢>
3

WHITNEY ALL WOOL

WHITE BLANKETS

Size 60” x 80” at $7.20 each

SECURE YOURS NOW FROM
e

DaCOSTA & Co., Lid.

ated for many years. More ‘attractive “She's sweet, but slightly points a finger of seron at hhim, Sa Jourre dark and sultry, with a *DRY GOODS DEPT,
y ; ERY 2 - ; ” e the porter, who cannot hope ‘ a 0
exteriors together with better lighting ONE result of the organised assistance to AVES ENS ae Serie Christmas box, smiles slumberous look.

and certain rearrangements would be an
attraction and an inducement to tourists
to enter and spend their money. If Gov-
ernment will not take the lead the busi-

the people of Antigua after the recent
hurricane is the realisation that there is
no branch of the Red Cross in Barbados.
In almost every other West Indian island

Decline and Fall

T is reported that next year’s
income tax forms wil! be illus-
trated to show the victims how

broadly as he opens the door to
the street.

‘Picture 6. The duke and duch-
still wearing coronets, . are

sel i” matches in the street. But
8

Press button B, caller, to regain
your money.

Look here, I'm 28, unmarried,
fair, fond of music, and 5ft. 1lins.
tall. When’s your night. off?

Do you wish to speak to the

" F their money goes, who this benevolent egg-head” supervisor?
ness Pan a. should do what it can not only individuals and Governments | At the moment the imaginative joaning.or ote chaulsgur-aeiven ese
without the aid of th e. is i i ; mind of Mr. Bloodsucker, the in- e offering a_pénny Look, sweetheart, I work quite
; sinha a a ane ‘ 2 ta tn, Shae sent help but the assistance was chan- come tax inspector, is probably ‘duke’s first customer in his new near your exchange. In the came
interest as well as in the interest of the nelled by the Red Cross whose larger | working on little drawings of a wenture-is ‘his faithful old family street.-I shall be outside my office,

island.

In a country so densely populated as
Barbados, it must be the constant aim of
those in authority to seek by all means
to supply employment and attract money
to the island. A Government which fails
to do so is failing in its duty to the people.
Nor should such a failure be excused
because it is occasioned by the prejudices
engendered by a rigid political ideology
and an alien philosophy.

| Government and business must forth-
with join their efforts to secure the fruits
of tourism for Barbados and its benefits
for the people of the island.

organisation in the United States rendered
invaluable aid.

It is extremely fortunate that the people
of this island have been spared the neces-
sity of having to depend on such an organ-
isation but we can never foresee the day
when such contingency might arise. The
time might come when such other organ-
isations as we now have cannot function
and the world wide organisation behind

the Red Cross Society will be extremely.

useful to us.

The functions of such a branch are
varied and many and just as it is conveni-
ent to maintain a Branch of the St. John’s
Ambulance Brigade or as we did during
the years of the war, the Volunteer Bri-

Sroppine. berket thaxigdigay, food
shopping baske'’ xX to. pay

subsidies), a grinning baterdaian
with new dentures (health) and a

butler, now appointed chief execu-
tive of a Nationalised industry
pattly because he is too old and
stupid to ¢ause trouble, but chiefly

grinning conseript shaking hands *because he knows nothing about



OUR READERS SAY:

Public Utilities

The Editor, The Advocate

SIR.—Allow me to thank you
for the compliment paid me 7
printing my letter of. the 27
ultimo on the protlems of the -
posed Public Utilities Board t
in your newspaper; dee ov
name and again this ]
the initials L.E.S. ‘The ad
tage is of course-that it makes his
point clear.

1f4L.E.S. would say whether
he has ever felt or said to himself
or anyone else that he wou!
to improve the lot of his
ployees, but the Competent




a

mh

thes or bis collective profit.

In the’case of L..E.S. the priee-
fixings really in reverse and, pro-
vided the differential is in order,
a meagre profit would be based
on the wages known to be paid,
and ‘under our unfortunate cir-
cumstances, unlikely to be altered.
If L.E.§. will supply such data as
prices, Quantities and wages,
shall do my best to help -him

whether or not he lives, moves,

does his business or has his being
in my constituency. I shall not
do like Mr. A. E. Taylor and de-
mand that he disclose himself, but
in progess there should be any
pricking of the conscience he may
-just sign the next letter L.S.D.

number 203, at.6 p.m. on’ Friday.
eee sorges Number 203.
you will repeat. the numbah
Ay will keep the date. €: .
: —LE.S.



Lunch

To the Editor, The Advocate, ''

IR,—The need for better
accoramodation. for the -school
boys at Harrison College is long
overdue, when one reads of the
antiquated “system of these boys
having ta sit\on. stones, on. tree

$0 @s-tojeat their lunch
in comfarti, aoe
© When I. was employed at the
Toeapoae ‘few years ago, this
same Systemywas adopted by some
of the old ‘boys at the lege
ut e marches on, and there
ig much’ talk of progress, surel;
a ‘change is’ necessary. ‘

With, the ‘seatcity. of drinkins

‘foots, and-on’.@arpenters’ wor'k |
~ benches



WE GAVE 7

OUR CRICKETERS A
ROYAL WELCOME

iF

Trinidad . .
TWAS

Barbados . . . .

CARNIVAL

° gade, merely by private co-operation | fyority fixes his profit, that wo Td ; »glasseg = ‘the seller’s cart, | "TWAS -GOLD .
, P Primary Produce would be equally easy and convenient and | be the, great point, st i. iasue iad evinies a fo, ye gil a % : io ee = sapeetion BRAID
4 more advantageous to maintain a local | /*°} ; my. previous letter, no doubt he from’ home, I think s ; ;
A GENERAL CRITICISM against the 7 8 ee Fealised the difficulties we are up ea eee ae : Goddard's Gold Braid Rum

British Government in the past was that
the interests of the West Indian Primary
Producer had often been overlooked. It

was this feeling which gave rise to the porters in Barbados. The institution of a protection, re e met a ingle one aymplifies the matter or meérely ae cae jevour Wan
: : : of his employees is a member of smythifies it, but I hope he is “~~ * a °
formation of the Federation of Primary branch of the Red Cross Society would be the Workers’ or any other Union, offered and accepts a aust oft the Sty

roducers in the British Caribbean. The

branch of the Red Cross Society.

Worthwhile causes have never lacked
champions nor laudable movements sup-

a public service for which the people of

I opine that L.E.S. is a promi-
nent member of the Wholesale and
Retail Shopkeepers’ Associations
and of everything else that would
give him bargaining’ power and

not even the ‘“Scaribbee”.

He

against when he wrote “I believe
it is necessary to keep the two
things separate, although they are
connected at least indirectly.”

cannot now decide if this over-

‘Board; perhaps:he»will then pre-

would save a portion of the rush,
which is unnecessary.

We must. appreciate those who
had served’ them with their lunch-
es for.Many years, and who the

I am hoping to .see a change



e . ‘ ‘ , | s»erefore has nothing to fear ex- fer Canada for peaceful retire- for the better atoynd that Aca-
first Annual General Meeting of the Coun- this island. might have cause to be deeply | coo perhaps. the Competent oF ment. deeny. ea it ia Ton overdue. lag
cil of the Federation was held rateful and it is work which should Pree ave ae hie Sitne oun A. E. S, LEWIS Tudor Bridge, > _
® . “4 sumably, hxes D S$ sellin . 5 A riage,
island during last week and resulted nd many ready and willing helpers today. | buying prices, but not his quanti< Bridgetown, St. Michael
a 4 ‘ h t





SUNDAY, OCTOBER 8,



1950

Now Whatever

Became Of -- -

2

e

Continuing his research into the stories of those names

Nine years ago

Now we'll go to Spain and chase
up that boy chess champion who
had all London talking in 1946.
“He was 14, and his name was
Arturo Pomar. Remember?

He used to play 20 games at
once with people twice his age,
and when he lost his favourite set
of chessmen in a taxi he had half
the people in town out looking for
them. .

What does become of chess
prodigies? People who think it
can’t be good for a child to think
so hard will be interested to know
that others came to the same con-
clusion about Arturo. He was
taken off chess for two years, and
sent to school.

He is back now on a part-time
basis. and this year he won the
Spanish championship by a nar-
row margin. He studies at school



Public Sandman No.



you remember...
Hy BERNARD WICKSTEED

oO* the hundreds of thousands of pictures which
came out of the Second World War one seems
to have lingered particularly in readers’ memories.

It is the picture I am printing here.

“The Man Who Wept” was what many papers
quite simply called it. Who the man. was no one
knew. But as the picture went round the world
early in 1941 this grief-stricken Frenchman—watch-
ing a march-past of disbanded regiments after. the
capitulation—seerned to symbolise for, all Allied
countries the suffering: of France! under her mis-
fortune, . Hef

The picture was taken in the streets of Mar-
seilles, : Re) 4

And there Jerome Bazzotti—The Man Who Wept
For France—setill lives. , “

He is in the textile business,

He lives in a comfortable villa
Hughes.

e hates photographers.

Well, it’s a long trail from the Fall of, France to
Noah’s Ark. :

But while the search is on—whateyer became
of those people who were going to ‘Mount: Ararat
to look for ah's Ark? The'leader of the expedi-
tion was Dr. Aaron Smith, of: South Carolina. and
he did actually go. 3

*

“on. the Boulevard

He spent two weeks roaming, round the moun-
tain last year, but didn’t’ find be tag remotely
resembling the Ark. He ‘still. ks it’s. there—
fossilised by now, of course—and he was_ going
again this year, but he decided not to because Mount
Ararat, which is in Turkey; is~rather ‘close to the
Soviet border.

for five hours a day and then
plays or talks chess for two. re

Whatever happened to “Sailor
Malan. the Battle of Britain fighter
pilot who shot down 32 German
aircraft? At one time you could
not pick up the paper without see-
ing his name, and Churchill was
godfather to one of children,

He came from South Africa and
at the end of the war he went back
there with his wife, his family,
and his medals.

How is he making out now?

er. So he has just bought some
land and 900 sheep. Later he is
going in for catéle.

“Farming is the life for me,” he
said. He has tried pretty well
everything else. He was nine
ears at sea before joining the
.A.F, Hence “Sailor” Malan.

And what on earth became of
Macon? You must remember the
stuff. It was a cross between mut-
ton and bacon and was going to
make the British breakfast worth
eating in war-time..

The Ministry of Food has had a

SUNDAY ADVOCATE





‘Pm up here to look over a giant ready to work for Britain’

Yes, The Rain Shines
Bright On Loch Lomond

NEXT month the Queen, a Scot-
tish Queen, God bless her, will
ull a lever at the top of Loch

ond and immediately a great
giant will start to work for
Britain,

He is called Ben Vorlich. And
he is going to work for us to heat

our baths in Glaszow, and in Lon- do

bly, because he will
be rigged up on the national grid.
It is beyond words, this de-
velopment of hydro-electric power
in Scotland. It is something in
the pure realm of poetry.
There, after five years’ work by

don too

2,200 men, the scene quietens. and |

ten men per shift attend this great
giant who has agreed to provide
our morning tea and our powerful
machine tools.

This is a thing that is difficult
to put into language but let. me
try.

For Ever...

The barren and unproductive
wilderness of Loch. Sloy and Ben
Vorlich, by its sheer, power in
weight, will operate for ever at
no cost to give.us arnenities in our
crowded cities.

Out of the wilderness comes
light and heat. Out of the barren
mountain your, hot-water bottle.

What also strikes one on visiting
this scheme is how it procreates
itself. +

The great power cables stride
over the mountains from the side
of Ben Vorlich all the way 40
miles to Bearsden in Glasgow, and
when the Queen's hand touches
that lever on October 18 a hundred
million kilowatts of power will
flow. It will probably mean that
there will be no domestic “peak-
hour” worries in Glasgow.

And possibly, as life goes on
abundantly, there will be no
“peak-hour” troubles in Birming-
ham; but this is only the begin-

ning.
The Babies

This is only the first of 102
schemes of Highland planning in
which these Grampian Mountains
by their mere existence will work
‘or us.

By William Barkley

fascinates me in _ lookine
around Loch Sloy is not so much
the pylons striding off to Glasgow.
Much more I was fascinated by
a baby line of pylons which,
quietly, without anybody noticing
it (although men had to sweat to
it) was creeping up to Glen

This little line will provide the
power to build the next power
station

| Just as a by-line out of Loch
loy, the men creating the new
heme gt Glen Shira will have
¢ compressor machines
powered to break up granite for
assimilation with cement to build
another dam.
' They will have their huts light-
ed. They will have their break-
fasts cooked, all in a sideline, by
the great Loch Sloy, who is mean-
while attending to his business of
boosting the grid and at the same
nore it creating the next power-
fu

» Now look at these mighty
mountains and these desolate
areas,, No human being could
seratch a living hereabouts. One
scratch of the soil and you come
down on solid rock. No human
habitation, except one lonely cot-
tage, can be seen for 25 miles.

Yet this is said to be the ancient
territory of the MacFarlanes, How
they lived only the MacFarlanes
know,

When the full moon came up it
was called MacFarlanes’ Lantern,
and that gave them light for their
dirty deeds. They marauded and
they plundered, and when life got
too difficult, they came down to
the bonnie, bonnie banks of Loch
Lomond and rowed themselves
over to a little island and stayed
there until the sheriff relented,

These Three

But back to the lochside. . . I
hope the Scottish Nationalist
movement will not be too deeply
disturbed when I tell about the
man who did it all— a Scotsman

I think, on behalf of the Scot
tish Covenant Movement, we had
better appropriate Mr. Harolc
Daniels.

.He is taller than I am. that is
to say he is over six feet; he has
a line of features in his face
rather like Ben Vorlich; he came
here five years ago with a hut tc

house two men; he has seen al
this great development under hi
eyes.

I said to him: “You must be

ike that dogs not know jwha'
pride is. He lives pride. He i

pride, and therefore he knows no-

thing about it.
His Bet

The second name
immense Scottish story
Edward MacColj who is tix
foresighted engineer of all thes
schemes but the third nan
Which you and I. should n
forget is Tom Johnston

I said to him, after comin
back from a view of these des
late moors. “Are you a_ bettir
man?”

With some indignation he rv
torted: “I never made a bet i
my life.”

But I said to him.
the chairman of the Scotti
Hydro-Electric Bosrd. And y
are also the chairman of t
Scottish Tourist Board. And
the degree in which the rai
falls on Scotland and drives th
tourists out, it drops its benevo
lence upon the catchment areas

He agreed.

I said to him:
the best
history?”

thr
Si

in
is

“You arc

“Surely that i
side-bet in Scottis!

Wonderful

Right inches of rain fell o
Loch Sloy last week-end, and 2!
inches all told in 20 days
Warmth for Glasgow, hot-water
bottles.

What a wonderful world we
live in near the bonnie, bonnic
banks of Loch Lomond, whe:
you take the high road and }
take the low road, tunnellin,
through Ber Vorlich to provid
ourselves with amenities

|

|
roud man.” But, of course, a mar |

! A wise mother lets baby decide about
the milk for bottle feeds. Lots of energy, steady
gains, contented days, peaceful nights — these tell her what she most

Pretty well, according to one of
our men who went to see him in
Kimberley. He is private and
political secretary to Harry Op-
penheimer the diamond million-
aire, and drives around in a sleek
American car.

He likes the job well enough,
but he really wants to be a farm-

He had to Happen in a City of
Push-Button Whimsy

NEW YORK.
New York is the most unrelax-
ing city in the most unrelaxed
country in the world. But the
Americans never give up the fight
- against nervous tension. How can
they? “Relax, relax, relax” is
screamed at them the whole time.
The word “relaxation” has
come to mean the joy of living.
Moreover, if they cannot achieve
this bliss by their own efforts
(strangely enough, no one seems,
to have thought that lack of effort
might be the easiest way), then
it will have to be done by machine.
And for the machine-made
variety of relaxation there is al-
ways a ready market among the
people who are by now convinced
that there is nothing that cannot
be done at the flick of a switch,

Relaxercising

The latest darling of the “We
must be up to date even if it kills
us” set is relaxercising. This is
supposed both to exercise and re-
lax you in one operation.

The qualified masseur who
totes his infernal machine round
to his clients. straps pads round
your stomach. arms and legs, and
then to a so gently intoned “Now
this is going to ease ali those
tensions out of your
make you feel nice and 18°
proceeds to try to electrocute © 2u

Naturally it is a great suc: ess.

No. 1 Prize

But the prize sor the biggest
all-out effort in artificial relaxa-
tion must go to “The World’s
Only Sleep Shbw—Solves 1,001
Sleep Problems” and its creator
and director, Mr. Norman Dine,
known as Public Sandman No, 1.

His two assistants are referred
to as Public Sandmen No. 2 and
No, 3. Dorothy Davenport, another
helper, who sings restless babies
to sleep to order of will teach
unmusical mothers how ‘to do the
job themselves, has no sucn
defined status, She iy known
simply as the Lullaby Lady.

The Sleep Shop is really just
a department of a large iron-
mongery store situated in New

York’s Avenue of the Americans
(ately Sixth Avenue). But, in-
somnig coming next to ulcers as
a national affliction, the project

has leaped far beyond the realms
of hot-water bottles and kapok
pillows.

Do you suffer from a snoring
spouse? Mr. Dine will sell you
any of three kinds of snore
snuffer, the most popular of
which is an anti-snore ball, a
device which, attached to the
back of a pyjama jacket, stops
the wearer from lying on his
back by gently rolling him on to

man going. through the files to find
out its fate for me. He says it
seems to have .vanished without
trace, and if you ever tasted any
of it you’ll probably agree that is
the best thing that could have
happened.

_ L.E.S.



I

and which is meant vo be pre-—
sented ‘to noisy neighbours. For
the bald—headed there are Carnan
Headwarmers; for the cold—feeted
electrically heated bed-socks.

In a country where | pet’y
annoyances like reading in bed
constitute mental cruelty in some
of the divorce courts, Mr. Dine
has done everything possible to
provect modern American mar—

riages,

The Sleep Shop’s pride is the
Jack Spratt Bed. This one costs
£80. It is a double bed, designed
for couples with. differing tastes.
One half_of the mattress is firmer
vhan the other side. To go witn
it there is a Jack Spratt Blanket

But big as this scheme is, what from Cork. —L.ES.



PAGE NINE







Be guided




| wants to know — baby is doing splendidly on Ostermilk.

|
Why can mother pin her faith so
firmly on Ostermilk ? Because, where
breast feeding is difficult or impossible
it is the perfect substitute for mother’s
milk. Ostermailk is finest grade cow’s
milk, dried under the most hygienic
condithws. The protein, great body-
buildea, is made casily digestible

by the voller drying process. And

progress
tells you

important additions are made: Iron
to enrich the blood — stigar to modify
the food for tiny digestions — Vitamin
D to help build strong bones and
teeth. Ostermilk is made by Glaxo
Laboratories Ltd., who, since 1908,
have been pioneers in the develop-
ment of the best possible foods for
babies.

OSTERMILK....

For your free copy of illustrated Baby Book-Phone 4675



o,*,"." a” aoe a ee ee ee ee

PURINA

—"
CHOWS

‘or Poultry and Livestock
“SEE THE DIFFERENCE PURINA MAKES”

PEELS VOLO PEELE APL PPELP ESO SSCP ESSS SSPE

wee eee ee ee eee as

his silent side, ,
You can buy (for 14s. 6d.) a (50. a is warmer along
bottle of bath salts which are Oe a’. i
guaranteed to induce pleasant The Cheez-it
dreams. A Lullapine which Beside radio devo’ can buy
“hums a constant droning tone the Silent Radio, ich has a

connecting Magic Ear Piece that
goes under vhe pillow, and is,
therefore, only audible to one of

Greatest boon of all—a biscuit,
two in a bed.







NATIONAL
inom & STEEL BOARD crumbs in whe bed.

There is also a Robot Cigarette
Holder which minimises the risk
of the house catching fire because
of careless smoking, and Beam
Alarm, which, when pressed, yells
blue murder and forees an
intruder to flee in panic.”

Mr. Dine has not forgotten about
the morning after., None of the
Sleep Shop’s alarm clocks merely
ring bells at you. ‘One awakehs
you to the music of a tinkling
waltz; another says politely, but
firmly, ‘Wake up, please.”

And yet, should all these gadgets
leave you a slave to one kind of
neurotics or another, you don’t
have to gnash your teeth. The
Americans are sentimentalists.
iam Ecpress Service. _ Says Mr, Dine: “Weeping is easy
and dispels g relaxing pine and restful. Pent-up emotions
fragrance,” comes a little dearer should be healthfully released.
—£10. Too tired to count your Do not shamedly stifle them.”
own sheep? Try a numbered So he will offer you his Heart-
sheep-rotator (£2. 15s.). Or per- break Pillow, a _ heart-shaped,
haps you need to be hypnotised waterproofed, quilted-satin cus-
before you can sleep—so there’s hion to on, for 28s.

a gramophone record made by “The Paradox
our old friend Ralph Slater to ‘phere’s that about the Ameri-
send you off (36s.). cans.

There are special noise-absorb- can S&
ing curtains Rea three lines of “Doing
patent air-stops for those who
mus? have quiet






‘Well—the Iron Curtain’s
| about the only thing we
navent got control of

fide?!

illustrated card which politely works.

and poetically pleads your case, —L.ES.








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Mr. Irving Berlin’s heroine
about the benefits of

t Comes Naturally.”

Mr. Dine and the rest of the army
h of gadgeteers are there to take
More subtle innovation is av over when that advice no longer




Doctors
Get A

Warning

By CHAPMAN PINCHER

While 30 people are ill at Brox-
bourne, Herts, after eating ham,
Brivain’s medical officers of health
are being warned of the danger
of “plague-size” epidemics vt
tood-poisoning,

The doctors are told that unless
the rising number of cases is
cnecked, outbreaks must be ex-
pected as serious and difficult to
control as plague was 400 years
ago.

A medical inquiry has proved
tat something far more serious
than odd instances of “dirty”
focd lies behind recent ouivreaks.

Toughened

Doctors have convincing evi-
dence that the germs which qause
food-poisoning have recently in-
creased their virulence. They can
now multiply within the numan
body and so be passed from person
to person.

called Cheez-It, which can't leaye

A few years ago these germs
could not live in the human body.
Food tainted with them could
poison people who ate it, but the
germs themselves were killed
inside the body. Se epidemics of
food-poisoning were not possible.

During the last eight years the
germs have become tougher,
Hundreds of people have unwit-
tingly become carriers of the
disease

Doctors now say that these
people, are as dangerous to the
rest of us aS carriers of typhoid.

The menace from carriers is in-
creasing aS more and more people
get into the habit of eating in
canteens and restaurants, where
one carrier handling food can

Moore people will fly than go by train.

says U.S. Experts:

Airline

‘Like Buses’ |

By 1970 America’s interna!
airlines will be carrying more
inter-city passengers than the

railways will be. This is the
forecast in a survey by the Port
of New York Authority who are
responsible for New York's air-
ports as well as docks.

Between ...c big cities in U.S.A.,
airliners now fly with almost
bus-service frequency.

Competition between airlines
and railways has been described
as “cut-throat.”

" Angry

Airline companies are _ still

angry about a recent commercial





rapidly spread infection,
Five Steps

The man most ri le for
the realisation that food-poison-
ing is a serious threat is Dr. James
Grant, Medical Officer of Health
for Gateshead, who carried out
the main inquiry.

He lists five steps which must
be taken immediately if food-
poisoning is to be controlled in
time :—.

REMOVAL of all carriers from
catering establishments until
they can be treated and cured.

ACTION by the Health Ministry
to compel doctors to report all
cases of food-poisoning so that
carriers can be tracked down.

GREATER insistence on _ per-
sonal cleanliness among all
people handling food.

STERILISATION of dried egg
and all other foods likely to be
contaminated with food-poison-
ing germs

TMPROVED storage of food in
shyps, warehouses, and restau-
rants to keep it free from flies
and vermin,

—LE.S.



HARRISON'S sono st
Samet 18 A CHARI AND
A DISTINCTION ABOUT

GENUINE BONE CHINA

Revenue is Rising

rs Run

tt S26 0 0 oe
POPPE AE OE EE EES

we

WHICH MAKE IT PRIZED
z THE WIDE WORLD OVER.
a A r ey concern
air crash and “plugged” that it{%& ITS MATCHLESS QUALITY AND GREAT BEAUTY
was safer to travel by rail, }
The bigger airlines now have COMBINE TO MAKE “BONE CHINA” ESPECIALLY
more revenue than most of the

railways have,
British Profits
When British European Airways

‘
APPROPRIATE FOR TABLE WARE AND IN NO ¥
FORM IS ITS REFINEMENT AND ELEGANCE MORE

DOOSSPSSSSOOFS SOF OF OOOS









get vheir fleet of 20 Airspeed
Ambassadors, they should begin APPARENT THAN IN TEA SETS. ‘
to make big profits, ‘
_ Chief Executive Peter Mase- We have pleasure therefore in inviting "
estimates that each Ambas- â„¢ g
sador can earn a potential profit} § i r :
of £22,000 a year for the Cor- HOUSE inspection of ou y
poration, whereas Dakotas doing s
the same work would lose \® a ” »
£14,000 a year each, % ROYAL STAFFORD x
rae expect to take delivery x ‘
o eir first Ambassadors earl) | % . y
next year, : GENUINE BONE CHINA ,
% ‘
London-Paris by
They will fly on the ",ondon- x %
Paris route after crew trainin % ‘ TIONS ’
and aircraft proving flights ‘s ‘ Y
With Ambassacors, BEA wil [9% in SIX LOVELY DI.CORA %
operate from London Airport ,
instead of Northolt, which i THE SETS ARE COMPLE‘CE FOR 9 PERSONS y
abe na to return to the RAF ;
ote.—-BEA lost £1,363,59¢ ‘ES ‘It ); FROM .
in the last financial year. The AND THE PRICES 'tANGE %
deficit was reduced by more % .
than half compared with 1948449 %
and it is still dropping. $ Al 68 78 80 P $ :
Fleep % $ e to . er et >
In Washington an airplane firm x s
has designed a “Fleep.” Based % EMINENTLY SUITABLE AS ‘WEDDING PRESENTS,
on the Taylor Aerocar principle ~
it is a jeep to which wings, fuse] ¥ ANNIVERSARY GIFTS ETC. — THEY WILL ADD
age and propeller can be attached %
to make it Ay. % CHARM TO ANY HOME }
1 . % x
Windmill % ; g
The Royaj Canadian Mounted] $ . .
Police, who already have a fleet x 9 BROAD ST. ¢
of Airplanes, are now interested a HARRIS * TEL. 2364 A
in helicopters. A new Canadian-|\ $
Te date tenet C to Their UALCCGOO OOOO OPP OOOO OTOON POCO ODDO OOOCCCIN,
air officials.
—LE.S.





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ee

re ROBER 8, 1950
a “ARES SUNDAY ADVOCATE ss cscieeaeeeanaapeen ee eect

Fourth W.I. Conference|BlueDiamond Why not try Makine
Meets In Curacao _—s Brings Pen a plies 40 r |

Next Month $28,000
Threatening War?

USED TO
DREAD
WORK -

UNT! ene




















































PORT-OF-SPAIN, Oct. 7. LONDON
THE West Indian Conference, first international Con-| A bitte diamond from an —
ference in which there was direct participation by repre-| O05, an taht ae he
sentatives of non-self-governing areas, will meet for its] ft ondon

onâ„¢
Elastoplast dressings stretch with
skin movement, yet adhere






























firmly in place. eee oa
; . ~. = convenient... protective —
Fourth Session in Curacao, Netherlands West Indies, on| ‘The blue diamond bewildered By JOHN GORDON SS Ey Seone is goles whales cums Wael
November 27th. the experts. eects gus bd a A Each tin contains a variety of
- _—e ———=—=<—— | believe what they saw. ey ex- ; ; wan ‘ ' ie
Ine uelegates, of the French i ll amined it over and over again to Z is ae policy (te spring upon oat devour a He Lest the Pains inhis Arms sizes. ?
Anuean veparuments, and the Federation Will Be ascertain if its natural colour was of Tie, Bevin leading ue’ To Rey ate spreading across tbe! we wwented hie mibh drones / ast
Bosuou, wewertands and Unit really blue, i i er ’ ing to work, for rheumatic 4 1 t :
sustes ferrivomes will discuss the Set Back Then Mrs. Patricia MHeriot- pone ¢f anaes . See has tee than = See aetun ie his opm mane it torture L as O a
p.obiems of the urea untul Decem- r Maitland of Errol, Scotland, who} the in ae of them ich bes as tie = - to use them. Yet to-day he feels 5
ber 10, when the meeting will be Prom Our Own Correspondent) offered the diamond for sale, re-gsrteater risk o wor to a richer nds ready to hurl at us a stag-| fitter than ever and work is a FIRST AID DRESSINGS
expected to end. On this occasion; PORT-OF-SPAIN, | vealed its story. prospect of peace ? sering ae in war machines. pleasure, as he tells in his letter : : 4
discussions will deal chietly with, Mr. Quintin O’Connor, Secre The blue diamond, a big stone, These are questions upon which ey declare that she plans the :

i “I hed been suffering from
the agricultural propiems of the}/tary of the Federated Workers’ in the shape of a long oval, was§ang the lives of millions.

military conquest of the world.

; : rheumatism very badly and had

vea, just as, in 1948, the Thira] l'rade Union, and also one of the| part of a collection gathered by}, TWO vital decisions have been} Most of that propaganda will such pains in my arms I scarcely

Saaiion of tne Conference dealt} unsuecessful candidates at the great uncle, Louis Winans. taken in the last fortnight. Prove to be nonsense when sanity! new how to use them. Then I

with industrial problems ecent genera: elections, con | He was a wealthy Amercan§ (1) Mr. Bevin and his. fellow}
The West Indian Conference] testing the Port-of-Spain Eas {and a bachelor. A Brighton, sabal poenene have — ence that oe has rel de-| and after — towne =

Was inaugutated in 1944 by the} seat, said in a recent proadcast/England dealer found diamonds a aoe ir eens a lites, eer e world in a [Ss ghar cea a age ag mee
Anglo-American Caribbean Com-} © Port-oi-Spain, that if Trini-|for him, getting them from allf'"y @ oae | Wee — ay - kept on .

mission, and its function is tc] ‘ad’s new Constitution fai's|over the world. The colleetion

provide a system of regular con-] “ederation of the West Indies|took nearly 50 years to build up

sultation 0A local representa-] vill receive a set back. Continu-| and consisted of more than two

tives on m@tters of common]ing he a “We ~— = = dozen stones.

interest, especially those having veshold of a great nge

social eeicamanensi significance.| tis Colony. The next five years' Jn 1926 Louis Winans, then The Only Steps 7

Two Uliited States territories} vi. mean whether this smalljover 70, died. Just before his] Now there is a good case to,be

(Puerto “Rieo and the Virgir] Vest Indian nation will survive death he had deposited three made’for both decisions. , They
Islands) and eight British] r perish. The political situation, “mystery boxes” with his bank- seem. to promise greater security
Colonies (Bahamas, Barbados.] vill be eagerly watched with! ers, directing that Mrs. Heériot- at a time when we are not feeling
British Guiana, British Hondu-].ated breath by large numbers) Maitland, her mother and her too secure, They seem logiea! ana
ras, Jamaica, Leewards, Trini-} f£ the people of this Colony and| sister should each receive one. On proper steps to take.
dad, Win«wards) were repre-} he West Indies; and even those| opening them they found that they|* 5); are they the only steps we
sented at the First Conference} vho show no interest in politics,|contained the diamonds from] .o tare? Are they even the best
at Barbacus in 1944, With the} he result of the next five years| Winans’ collection.

Germany will automatically bring
us in,

(2) Mr. Bevin and his col-
leagues at home have begun the
rearming of Britain. ,

ughly better and have never felt
= at for years. I used to feel
miserable and sluggish, but now
it is a pleasure to work instead
of a dread." —S.B.

The pains and «a ess of
rheumatism are usually caused
by deposits of excess uric acid in
the muscles and joints. Kruschen
stimulates the kidneys and other
intestinal organs to regular
healthy action so that all the
excess uric acid is expelled
through the natural channels.
When that goes, aches and pains

Stalin’s Desire
_ Only last week Mr. Averell Har-
ciman, of America whose know-
dge of Russia and Stalin is
erobably greater and more inti-
Mate than that of any other man
laying a part in Western diplo-
macy to-day, expressed his strong
toubts that Stalin desired or
vould start a world war,

No doubt Russia’s leaders wish
ardently to spread Communism
-cross the world. But that cannot
Je done by force of arms.

ASEPTIC OINTMENT

Children’s skin ailments need the soothing
touch of Germolene Ointment. : Tt re-

ulates the growth of new skin. Keep @

aT Weachaeen aad vigoEt of Germolene handy for family use.
; 's 9 And whatever effective counter| *° tored. - FOR

adhereny of France and th] vill affect them.” Said Mrs, Heriot-Maitland: ‘.S it possible that we are being J -here oe be to Communism, . is} ee sate are trdubled with rheu- BURNS
Netherlar to the Caribbear hyo peers se “The blue diamond was one of polaleg “on Ae talitac voted ae 0) nh Ce tinent. outing, maior oa ton gus 8 from iRRI TIONS, ABRAS
Corzamissi: the Second Confer- Ne naky te prawns “For, of f -heaper living, Ie on roa.

eace at St fhomas in the U.S. V.D. Specia list Seccuse’ woe fod Sn te wee likely to prevent war? | For, of} -heaper living, less burdensome ‘er iovusate ae Stores. : ae 4. ie .
Virgin Islands in 1946 had as a brooch and too big for a ring} Course, it isn't. Indeed, if we come} -exation, a wider spreading of GERMOLENE soothes at a touch —heais in record time.
repreeiiilitthies ‘eiso ct Mian. (vom Our Genk Sorrepengnt. [ put it away and never bothered | to consider it the only policy open appendse would be much more :

cae, } ans se Gui- Dr Gh me Gentle ef Grenada|much about it. Lately my sister to us, then we may well find our- } ./lective,





selves in an even more dangerous

Each territory is entitled to send) 52s been appointed to act as V.D.|has been selling off our Nak situation than we are in at pre-
two delegates and as:many advis-| specialist, in place of Dr, Donald) and I sent this one. I didn’t think}. one,
ers as it considers necessary. ;/uggins. Dr, Gentle took up the|i!, was worth more Rearming is as liable to bring
Members of the Caribbean Com-| post with the Trinidad Govern- | $3,000". riot-Maitland added |&'immer insecurity as it is to give
mission and Metropolitan advisers} ment shortly after his arrival in| Mrs. ee os use for bur-|Â¥S greater security. It will not
may also attend. The Commission| Trinidad Before coming to|that it wou Oe “be- | #llay international tension. On the
may also invite observers. But| Trinidad, Dr. Gentle was a/glars — ees damente omer it will almost cer~
only the delegates of the territories] medical officer in Grenada, and| cause 1h . tainly increase ¢it.
have the right to vote. They meet! was transferred here as a_medi-| left.” —LN.S. Wild Talkin
under the chairmanship of the| cal officer Grade B, Yaws Control There are already fates m
Co-Chairman of the national sec-| Officer. He also acted on several Never Heard Of eople on both sides of the Ate
tion of the Caribbean Commission eee as ee ae lone talking wildly about taking

rhos t it pecialist. . .

= Senne ead Seewenterence visited Trinidad and underwen Western Union the initiative in opei the war

THE danger of war lies in the

sact that Russians are in a
State of terror.
_ There is plenty of evidence to
justify the assertion that they do
jot want war, and that they fear
war. For they know well enough
shat their punishment in war
would be terribla,

It is that fear which is forcing
them into wild dec , unrea-
soning decisions. ‘e would be a

iser people if we made our policy
the removing of that fear rather



When
PAIN



they as° inevitable by {than rel
of the Curacao Conference will ac- ‘ short os the in V.D. Mu Se LONDON. i IO nl bombs on Russia, | ment. elying merely on rearma- @
secindly be His Excellency, perce © Coton | A public opinion poll heid inj And there are probably just as} Of course, it would be absurd to
. Charles. H. Daubanton, Neth- Britain nas disclosed tat 47 per|Many wild men in Russia talking | underestimate the task of digpell-
erlands Co-Chairman, cent of the people quizzed had }simi abeut us, ,_ | (08 such fear, The Russian mind
3 Months Before PROFITEER FINED $480 |not neard or read about tne plan aa Eeruiammemy pots up the wag |S 2 Gimtleult one for’ us to under-
While ‘the . Conferen itself (From Our Own Correspondent) io form a union of the wesvern T aaneneh smepere = —_ y stand. The terror fixation is firm-
makes th 1 decisi oT the! PORT-OF-SPAIN, | ,yropean nations. A alk will spreai a evelop. | ly implanted in it,
contents of conta Seovies Oliver Grazette, a The quiz was held under the|AS it spreads, cool, dispassionate} To remove it will be a long, dif-



: thinking will e less and less
jonal agen@ais.prepared in advance — fined 9408 fen Bteering | *usPices of the Buropeen Move- ac @, Amd the day will
and circulatga to all interested meat in 12 uropean countries. | eons when one side or another
parties by the Carribbean Com- ao pare Sr a welling coo: The chairman of the sataenanee will be forced jnto @ wild, insane
mission t months before the] instead of 48 cents. “You can't| Souci! of te movement, Pawit decision, That is haw wars begin.
Conferencé=oBens. It was felt] do that and get away with it Henri Spaak of Belgium, @} COULD a better British policy
that the Secor Conference at St.| all the time”, said the Magistrate, Bouncing the reaaes i »} be found? And what should it be?
Thomas attempted to deal with al when jie sentenced him to six|S##d that the British survey re-[4 measure of rearmament for
wider range of subjects than could\months’ hard labour. A while venied 9 deplorable state obbdetence certa , for we must at
be adequat discussed in the] ater, however, Mr, Acton Brown | _ | all times be le to beat off sud-
three w mi lasted or Barrister-at~Law, = sked_ the The survey was negap ootly Se k.
than coul ectively dealt with} Mayistrate to impose a fine on|¥®@™ a eS aa
by the patiSipating governments Grazette, as he had a wife and ~e ou &
= ond twozYear interval between] six children. ; each

on erences — j 7—-eeooOoror

While making provision ‘for BOGUS $10 NOTES qvantzy. The “= neve ba
general discussion on all matters (From Our Own Correspondent) computed 80 as proegnt &
dealt with at the last Conference PORT-OF-SPAIN, | F88-Section of population.
in connection with consideration} Bogus $10 notes are reported The result showed that a major-
of the Secretary General’s report,Jto be back in circulation in ity of the people of the 12 coun-
the provisional agenda for the] Port-of-Spain. The police ard! tries favoured some form at
Somine Conference has, as at ene a few which had

uadeloupe, highlighted a single} been tendered a few days ago. umber de the
topic, The Agricultural Problems] The most recent note uttered was aan seeete Nanioumat a Spek
of the Caribbean. It is expected] ‘eized by the police in Wood. press conference that 28 per cent,
that the Conference will concen-] rook. The old method of print-

dcult, dangerous at
maybe a di eartening business,

For Us To Lead

But if we are to preserve the
peace of the world and the lives
and homes of millions, it is the
Supreme task to which we must set
ourselves, A task in which Britain
should take the leadership—by
herself if necessary if she cannot

for the present carr
with he. rry all her allies















remember
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action will bring relief, lift away pain-caused
fatigue, and remove weariness in a matter of
minutes. Phensic neither harms the heart,
nor upsets the stomach. Be prepared for

pain — keep a supply of Phensic handy. Tablets

Certainly, too, some effort must
be made to make the countries of
Western Eur much more able
and willing—to defend them-] We ought to begin to have a
selves than they are to-day. -|foreign policy of our own again.

But the very foundation of our|Perhaps when Mr. Bevin retires

Sson—as is forecast—we may
move in that direction.

For we are a great people with
between the snarling nations. For! an incomparable record tn world

that is far more important ‘than leadership and we could by the
rearmament.

To Pacify Them next few years save the peace of
Our danger lies in the growing] CHURCHILL pointed the path








© said they had not heard oifantagonisms between nations. | should begin to tread when

trate on the development of this} ing the figure “10” over a worn bs European Union plan Surely it should be our overriding | called for the reopening of Bo @
theme and discuss other matters in} ut $2 is being ted. The first made aware of the licy as a nation to smooth down | sonal talks between the leaders of
relation to it, ld warned to om thé/i, the course of the interview — gintnqepions 7. To mmmooth and America and Stalin.
c ut, | their interrogators. em down—as human endeavour suggestion was brusquely
Agriculture - - “Only a few persons, rarely ex-{¢8n surely do if that is made its | brushed aside by Attlee, Review and
The Conference itself decide FLOUR COSTS MORE ceeding 10 per cent, were opposéd }Purpose—to the point when they| Truman whose hands are on the
upon the final agenda for the (From Qur Own Correspondent) ! to the idea. are swept away. tier at this moment, That may
meeting, but to assist the delegate: PORT-—OF-SPAIN, After answering various subsidi- Yet errs SP we take to} prove to have been a grave and
a provisional agenda has beer} Mr. A. A. Douglas, Acting increase ouy ngth, we talk} most unstatesmanlike action on

drawn up. In this it is suggestea{ Ontrol'er of Imports and | SFY aces. Phat European
that the agricultural problems,”*ports in Port-of-Spain, said Union would be good for them
be considered under the following tising a he Cemetien one oe personally, 67 per cent thought
’ 1. The importance of agricul- ieaae oe an, increase in the a ee ee
ture in Caribbea
wi agree sn | Heft ate he’ vag gf the aa poled out 10 te peo

more and more of war, and legs {| their part.

P
peace. Isn’t that rather foolish? To Conquer Fear
Far too many le to-day re-| For it is only by such contacts
os war as inevitable. And un-|that the leaders of Russia will
rtunately far too many of the4ever be brought to realise that their
leaders on both sides of the| fears are groundless.

for quick, safe relief

FROM HEADACHES, RHEUMATIC PAINS, LUMBAGO,
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market, pound + fa over = Union would mean that the freer} yjew is : spurn any Toaraiter “we annie a
a. Form Denagernams; t fi trade would enable some of the; But it is a false view. A deplor-| nevertheless it is our duty in the
(i) Soil Conservation and} °.©sent figure, or goes on parity their countries to ex~ ; : i |
Fertili vitn tne American dollar, the! industries in coun able, defeatist, and dangerous|cause of humanity to keep on
‘a Water Bouton ‘mount of inerease in subsidy pand, while others, unable ieee raha And if not ehecked it can | tying, whatever ay ear b HY) | 0 0, 8,
} : ° would ustain up to increased competition, | bring catastrophe upon us. until some progress is made. 4 te
ci) Guimal Husbandry. 3. Rural Welfare: i 5. Wirketing Proiteme. Asked whether in view of this ene ices follies bli ~ wil tare th ane nok: merely
(i) Land Tenure, . 6. Agricultural Labour and| they favoured a union, 43 per cent All antagonisms can be recon-|by Governments, but also by the
(ii) Land Settlement. Mechanisation. sald they were in favour, 21 per| ciled, even the antagonisms shak- peoples who bend Governments to
(iii) Rural Housing, includ-[ 7. Agricultural Research. cent were against, and 36 per.ceMt}ing the world to-day. And it|their will, ‘
ing amenities and Pot-] On the suggestion of the Third} were undecided. should become our supreme poliey| This is a time which calls for
able Water Supply. Session of the Cenference| In answer to this question the} as well as our highest duty to see |statesmanship of the highest wis-
(iv) Extension Services. capers in these fields have been| people quizzed in Britain we?e|that they are reconciled before the dom. But, alas, it is also a time
(v) General Rural Educa-} orepared by experts and will be|50 per cent in favour, 18 per cent} bombs begin to fall. when statesmanship has sunk to
tion, submitted to the Conference for | against, and 32 per cent w The warmongers picture Russia | a very low level, if, indeed, it
(vi) Co-operation. consideration, + | as a powerful wolf crouched ready | exists at all.—L.E.S.
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|

SUNDAY, OCTOBER 8, 1950 SUNDAY ADVOCATE PAGE ELEVEN
Read dei ticiacniinssinaipesalianncicecae .

PASSPORT TO HEAVEN

3arbados will soon be seeing a
wxiedl play “Passport To
Heaven” (Pevuedeviile 1950) at
the Empire Theatre in which a
cal cast will depict Barbadian
life and talent.
















Lotion

The show, written and produced a
by Mrs. Joyce Stuart, wife of Dry, :
A. L. Stuart provides scope for
B.



an dialect and a wide range ol
aiage dancing from the. stately
ballet to the modern tango, jive
and bebop.

Accomplished
Dancer

Mrs. Stuart, whe is an accom-
plished dancer herself keeps a
whool of dancing and most of ths
members of her cast of seventy
neve teen members of her dancing
chool at one time or another or
re even on the roll now.

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Tiny tots of very tender ages,
the teen-ager and the sophisti-—
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places in the show.



The costumes, designed. by Mrs.
Stuart as well are colourful but
cleverly blended,




The tiniest ones in “Claire de Lune”

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The Shah of Persia and his wives in the Harem Scene

nnemmsiempredinisiit iia telecine sities * _¢—

9 ; and Etwall’s representative at
S PO E iS the Institution’s meeting.

Mrs. Luey Skiddall, of Cut-

LONDON, mending pockets, drafted a lette> thorpe, saig@ “Canvas may be the









ns : aad -Vite
Housewives of the little villages to British manufacturers demand- only materia] strong enough to This Scene features the modern jive and be-bop dance re Yeast bic â„¢
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but the main fault is that the of junk, there would not be this Publisher Michael Joseph sees a me, and added, trenchanily, “For such books won't last. i
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Women’s Institution#the-irate band frailer these days,” said Mrs. Ivy books. ‘“Book-buyers must be © Another publishing é¢xecutive WORLD COPYRIGHT RVSERVED,
of housewives, tired of continually Latham, wife of an glectrician, —IEN.S. educated to pay more,” he told has a different. more revolution- ' —L.E.S8 Sele Agente :
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PAGE TWELVE

—_——

Pickwick Scores

623 Against College

@ From Page 4

place but the tea interval found
the total 142 for three.

J. Williams continued te bowl
from the northern end on re-
sumption. Three runs were scored
off the first over. Mr. S. Head-
ley bowled from the southern end
in place of C. Smith who left the

field.
Birkett scored two brilliant
fours off Williams’ cighteenth

over to carry his score to 36 and
the total 16t.

A four to the overhead bound-
ary off Mr. Headiey took Birkett’s
score to 48. In the following over
from Corbin he lifted the ball
over the Kensington Stand for six
to take him past his half century.

Bruce Inniss, on the other hand,
who was playing a defensive
game, was only 12. He scored three
runs off Blackman to carry the
total to 198. Another three off
Corbin’s over took the total past
the double century.

Soon after Birkett edged the
third delivery of Blackman’s
second over for the day, and was
caught by Thorpe at first slip.
He contributed a valuable 67
which included seven fours and a
six.

Skipper Goddard, who filled the
breach, was loudly applauded as
he walked out to the wicket to
make his first appearance locally
since his return from England.

Goddard's first two runs came
from an overthrow off the bowl-
ing of J. Williams but in the fol-
lowing ball, (Williams’ fifth of,
that over) he was caught by
wicketkeeper Harrison and once
again cheered back to the Pavilion
D. Evelyn partnered Inniss whi
the total was 211 for six. He
opened his account with a four
square leg off Blackman,

At 222 Lewis was caught by Mr.
Headley at third slip off the fourt

delivery of Simmons, who had re-}, eached

placed Blackman at the south
end. Inniss knocked up 27 runs,

E. L. G. Hoad, jnr, shared th
Evelyn. A few minutes late
eighth wicket partnership wil
Evelyn had a narrow escape whi
one of J. Williams’ inswin;
barely missed his stumps,

“The rate of scoring slowed up
considerably. Hoad scored a four’

ers, took five wickets for 22
runs.

But it was H. A. King with his
wily breaks who had the Lodge
bats fidgety. He claimed four
wickets at a greater cost, 33 runs.
but is was swiping by Lodge bats
which pushed up that amount of
runs

Empire managed to gain at least
first innings lead, but they weré
never comfortable against the
Lodge attack. This team, too, was
only saved from being bowled out
cheaper by a firm fifth wicket
siand of 35 ‘By Millington and
4 rent
Millington went to the wicket
hen the score was 36 for the loss
four wickets and began a phase

slugging at everything. He was
entually bowled by Lodge's fast
wher MeComie for 25 runs
was about the most con-

ient batsman of the day. He had
io his credit and was not out
xen stumps were drawn He
liatted in a wry which suggested
i. vt the bowling was good but not
wficiently su to hit his wicket.

Lodge's fast bowler Brookes

»wied unchanged for 14 overs and

ok two wickets for 28 runs. He
snd Mr. McComie bowled well
and kept down the runs.

Lodge School «xreiled in brilli-
nee on the fold and showed
varked determin:tion to keep
tering at a low rate. The tall
‘rass on the Lodge field helped to
prevent high scores,

Empire won the toss and sent
vn Lodge to bat on the somewhat
wavy wicket, which was. how-
over. being dried out by a good
sun. Mr, McComie and Cheese-
nan earried their bats for Lodge
© open the innings while pacers
-Ailington and Barker began the

mant

‘oowling attack for Empire.

Empire gained their first success
in the third over of the day when
Millington got Mr. McComie
bowled in the fourth ball of his

second over. The score had
eight when the first
wieket fell.

The other opening batsman,
«Cheeseman, was Millington’s sec-
ond victim after only seven more
iuns had been added, It was the
‘ast ball of the fifth over that
Cheeseman found diffieulty in
laying and sent it high to Bourne

tat mid off who took the catch.

After six overs off of which four

off Headley to take him beyond hisg WTS had been scored, Skipper

quarter century.
stage was only 13.
When they had added 49 run
Hoad went out to cover drive one!
of Headley’s deliveries. He miss-

Evelyn at thisa,

\lleyne replaced Barker, bringing
» spin bowler King.

Hutchinson and Farah were
‘hen at the wicket and in an un-
‘roubled way, were giving the

@ompire bowlers much resistance.

ed and was stumped by wicket- "Millington continued bowling for

keeper Harrison. King went in
but Ev was soon caught
by Mr. A. Williams off the bowl-
ing of Mr. S. Headley for 24.

Mike Foster partnered King who?
afterwards.. began attacking the.
College fast bowlers. $
three fours off one of Williams’
overs and passed his quarter cen-
tury scoring at the rate of a run
a minute. . BAe ‘

King “Was later bowled by
Blackman for a well played 41
which included six fours, Charlie
Taylor went in and played out the
remainder.- Stumps were drawn
with the Pickwick total 323 for 9
wickets.

LODGE V EMPIRE

Ne Sey sa oh Tas 67
Empire (for 5 wkts. ........ 71

Ball triumphed over bat at
Lodge School esterday when

Empire only mustered 71 runs for
the loss of five wickets in reply to
Lodge School’s 67 for all In the
first innings of their first division
cricket match.

At one time Lodge was 42 runs
for the loss of 9 wickets and it
was only a valiant last wicket
stand of 25 put up by Wilkie and
Welch which helped the team to
seore 67

The wicket was slightly green
But not particularly troublesome.

Errol Millington, Empire’s pace
bowler cut down his pace to me-
dium and during a spell of 14

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hree more overs and then Alleyne
vegan to send down his slow
oreaks from the North end,

With his score eight, Farah was
yiven a chance when he failed to
vet the bat well behind one of

He scored* ing’s and sent it to Barker at

cover. Farah made a similar mis-
take to the last ball of King’s sev-
enth over but this time Barker did
not repeat his blunder.

King was now in full control of
his length and in the next over he
made Hutchinson edge the ball to
wicketkeeper Jones to send back
the fourth Lodge wicket to the
pavilion. The seore was 40, Hutch-
snson’s being 12.

Lodge lost their fifth wicket
without any addition to the score.
Millington had been brought back
to bowl and in his second ball he
claimed his third wicket. Mill-
ington was only bowling at a
medium pace but with much guile
and Glasgow after a short hesi-
taney could not help spooning it
to Alleyne.

Lodge then lost four wickets
in quick succession, their score
only increasing by one run.

The last two batsmen, however,
W. H. Welch and K. G. Wilkie
struggled bamely against the

‘mpire bowling and in their
valiant partnership of 25, bat-
ted until after the luncheon in-
terval. Millington came back to
the wicket on the resumption and
bowled Welch in the last ball of

ORF

os

We invite you to ins

and attention.









SUNDAY ADVOCATE



PICTURED HERE. walking in from the plane which arrived from
Trinidad on Friday afternoon, with Skipper Jo. Goddard, is Mr.
G ot. Ing! fied, member of the Trinidad Tennis t-am which toured

ac th. @-off was also a
Berb: ios in 1949,

B.‘+. last
WL.ci tor‘e



the first over. Lodge School were
all out for 67.

It took Empire 35 overs to dis-
miss the school boys, Millington
wreaked the most devastation
against the boys, taking five wic-
kets for 22 runs during his 14
overs.

Spinner bowler King took
four wickets in his 12 overs at 4
cost of 33 runs.

O. M. Robinson and M. Jones
went to the wicket for Empire to
tackle the small total Ledge had
set them. The batsmen began in
an easy way, but with the score
only three, in an attempt to gain
a run from a stroke which ob-
viously could allow for no run
with safety, Jones was run out,

A second Empire wicket fell in
the eighth over of the Lodge
attack, Browne had contributed
eight runs before he was bowled
by a fast ball from Brookes.

A well timed bowling change
yained for Lodge their third suc-
cess. Mr. Me Comie was brought
on to replace Welch after he had
bowled six overs for 10 runs,
Opening bat O. M. Robinson hit
in a more automatic way then
with stress on judgment to Mr.
Mc Comie’s first ball ahd it
went low but direct to Deane who
was fielding at mid wicket and
he made a smart catch. The score
board read 22—3—7. Cave and
Grant were then at the wicket.

After Cave was out Grant and
Millington were associated in a
valuable partnership.

CARLTON v. SPARTAN
Carlton Ist Innings 238

A fifth wicket stand of 89 runs
between J, Greenidge and K.
Greenidge at Queen’s- Park yes-
verday, pulled Carlton out of
What looked like a certain col-
lapse, on the first day of their
match against Spartan,

Both batrmen made a half cen-
tury. The day was bright, and
the wicket easy paced, Spartan
were strengthened by the inclu-
sion of Clyde Walcott, who just
arrived with the victorious W.I.
team from England.

In spite of the plumb wicket K.
Lowen Spartan’s slow spinner,
demanded much respect from the
batsmen of the Black Rock team.
Ile took 6 of their wickets for
105 runs, Spartan fielded well
but seemed to tire in the closing
stage. Pilgrim was outstanding ir
this department.



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Winning the toss, Carlton de-
vided to bat, and K. Hutchinson
and E. W. Marshall opened the
innings. Spartan opened their at-
tack with Clyde Walcott, and
Tred Phillips, and these two
bowled so accurately that four
maidens were sent down, before
a single run was scored. Walcott
bowled mainly inswingers, and
often had both batsmen in trou-
ble. E. W. Marshall was the first
o be off the mark, when he on-

drove Walcott to the boundary,
while Hutchinson collected a
siigle off Phillips to open his

score, In the next over, Marshali
repeated this stroke, which earned
him another “four” off Clyde's

bowling.
This opening pair was batting
ecnfidently when the Spartan

skipper, Keith Waleott brought on
slow bowler Bowen. He almost
immediately had Hutchinson in
difficulty. Walcott gave way to
Harris, and the score mov up
to 20 without loss at the end of
his first over.

Bowen wag successful in his
next over, when he had Marshall
caught by Haynes as he played
forward to a slow one. Carlton
had now lost their first wicket
with the score at 22 of which
Marshall had scored 17. Skipper
R. Hutchinson then went in and
he got a quick boundary. His
brother “Kennie” was contented
meanwhile to play Bowen's dv-
liveries with due care, until he
was clean bowled in attempting
to hook a “full pitch” from I~

ris. Two wickets had now fallen °

with only 26 runs on the board.
“Brickie” Lucas joined the skip-
per'and got 2 runs off the first
ball he received, runs seemed
difficult to get as the slow bowl-
ers, bowled steadily and accur-
ately, backed up by good fielding.
iuucas soon enlivened play, when
he sent two successive deliveries
from Harris out of the grounds,
bringing the score to 48.
Lucas on gliding Harris for a
couple sent up 50 runs after









Seventy minutes of play The
batsmen now seemed to be on
top; and an immedizte chance ol
bowling resulted in the tal! of
another wicket, this being the
t ive Lucas who was caught
by Pilgrim off fast bowler Phil-
lips, for 20 rums. R. A. Lawless
was next man in, amd he played
cut the over

Hutchinson whe had new scor-
ed 11 uns, was batting soundly
using his feet nicely im getting
down to Bowen's deliveries, but

good fielding kept down his score,
Phillips who was now inspired
by his success, appeared to ke
towling with more pace, and ac-
curacy

Cariton lost their fourth wicket
ith the score at 84 as Bowen
claimed his second victim. He
made Lawless who had now score<
20 runs, push a dolly catch into
the safe hands of his captain. K
Greenidge came in to partner
captain Hutchinson, who was still
at the crease with 18 runs to his
credit, Greenidge got a single off
the third ball of Bowen’s over
but Hutchinson who went down
to take strike, was sent back io
the pavilion as he returned a
delivery to Bowen.

tlalf of the Carlton team was
back in the pavilion with 85 runs
n the scoreboard, W. Greenidge
now joined his brother and pulle.i
Bowen to the leg side for a couple
ind- lunch was taken without any
further loss.

E. Walcott and Bowen resumed

ihe Spartan’s attack after lunch
svc ost the Greenidge brothers,
vod in Bowen’s first over

W. Greenidge on drove one of
his deliveries for a brace to send
00 runs on the board after 130
unutes of play, Clyde Waicott
vas tried a second time, and
WV. Greenidge tickled him for a
tingle to long-leg. Runs came
cuicker and soon 150 were sent
‘P W. Greenidge, doing the bulk
cf the scoring. Seve bowling
changes were made in an attempt
io haa this stand, but without
ivan.

Greenidge reached his half cen-
tury , after batting for over an
hour. While his brother who had
jcem at the crease earlier was
fiaying a rather subdued knock,
lis contribution being 36. At this
sage he had to retire through
i) ness. Browne was then sent in
fd he opened with a boundary off

PMO URL ae



D.T.C. Races

From Our Own Correspondent)

GEORGETOWN, B.G., Oct. 7.
The D.T.C. Getober Races open-
cd to-day with brilliant sunshine

Governor Sir Charles
Results follow:

Members’ Stakes, 6 furlongs,
Class E: Toy Bomb, A. Joseph 117
ibs. Time: 1 min. 17 2/5 sees.
Juvenile Stakes, 5 furlongs,
Class H; Just By Chance, B. Per-

Merchants’ , 6 .
Class C: Way Home, A. J
115 Ibs. Waverley, F. Singh, 11
ibs. Miss Shilley, O’Neill 124 lbs.
Swiss Roll, Sunich 124 lbs, Time:
i min. 15 2/5 sees.

Breeders’ Stakes Nominated, 5

furl Brown Ruby, Gonzalez,
118 ike Quick Mi , ¥vonet,
!21 Ibs. Dillinger, Beckles, 114

ibs. Alarm, Sunich, 114 Ibs. Time:
| min. 5 2/5 sees.

Autumn Stakes, 1 mile 100
yards, Class G; Jolly Miller,
Ceres, Lutchman,

Yvonet, 120 Ibs;
105 Ibs; Black dow. Naidoo,
trick, 100 Ibs.

113 Ibs., Goldnie,

Time: 1 min. 53 1/5 secs.
Owners’ and Trainers’ Trophy.
117 Ibs.

! mile, 100 yards.
CLASS A.
bs. Sand-

1

110 Ibs, Swiss
Roll, F. Singh 107 lbs, Time: 1
min, 50 2/5 sees.

7 \
Pensive, (Gonzalez 105 lbs.).
Waverly, (O’Neill 117 lbs), To



Bomb, (A. Joseph 105 Ibs.)
Millionaire, (Lutchman). Time
1 Min 30 1/5 sees.

Walcott’s bowlimy. Greenidge’s

innings eame to a close when he
was howled by Bowen for a well
next

played 53. Warren was the

n and be; to hit out, Browne
was quickly returned to the
pavilion for 7 rums and the score-

beard then read 194—7—7. N. T.
Clarke went in and the 200 runs
went up after 199 min ,

The remaining batsmen took the
seore to 238 runs.



uy WH. HALAL BRAY

THE TRIAL Bib

‘pre theory of trial bias 1
based on the common
sense principle that i? 4 suit
has been opened and sup
ported, a rebid in a new suit
is inferentially forcing

If South bids One Spade
North Two es and South
Three Clubs. it is inconceivable
that South is seexing to play
eee for ® part score in
lubs

The phject of his rebid is
to find out if the strength of the
two hands fustifies a game con-
traet; he ts urging his partner
to bid game but denies the
abtliiv to bid tt himself. Three
Cobs ts thus a trial bid, suggest-
ng that a fit tn this suit would
n nerticularly welcome but
permitting the hand to be
played in Three Spades if
North's hand is unsuitable
Responder’s rebid 1s, there-
‘e comparatively simple The
‘owing example hands show
rin’s Sid after the above
-*o 19% ¥ Q

8542054,

‘see =Spades.— North has
three trumps. a Queen-
band. and no fit in Clubs.
» © 16 8 3% YY Q@ 4

-et2 &@T64.

ree Spades.--Tiils tiand is

-er in some respects than the




10 7.

odt tM jhe + nat Ober
i) ot) Nortit

Spades 1

made

Me WOuld Pe oul
trial sid were
Hicarts or Diamonds
,~@WSIS CRYO F545
ORS
four Spades.—Phe trial pia
11 Clubs has wumproved North's
hand
L—-@ Gia OY 65 esi
®SAVBD 2
Four Clubs.--North accepts
the try for fame ov making the
ratural response His raise of
‘ie minor srt sugeests that hts
‘Spade suppors is moderate A
timp to Five Clubs is out of
ovder ; South must be given the
chance of going. back to Fat
Spades if his Clubs are nor a

genuine suit
5 2 53.3 7 106 8 5,
@K F102, 4973.

Three Diamonds —Norta is
better in a way than he tight
be, but is unable to assess the
value of his hand ‘% e3
back the buck with a bid that
may help South to bid aia or
warn him against a misiit.

1o 8 @ AS Y

6—
¢ t; 2& 34.
Three No-Trumps.—Again the
natural bid. accepting the game
try and leaving the final
decision ta South.
WORLD COPYRIGHT RESERVED
London Express Service.



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if your requirements are not listed above, write us for free advice
irect Mail to DEPT. 188
THE BENNETT COLLEGE LTD.

SHEFFIELD, ENGLAND

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SUNDAY, OCTOBER 8, 1950 SUNDAY ADVOCATE PAGE THIRTEEN









HENRY _ BY CARL ANDERSON



BRINGING UP’. FATHER

: ey ma








Sonciseon pn chibeiato schol casas |

THIG 1G THE SOCAL SEASON FOR 1 camenayes |

THS COMING OUT OF DEBUTANTES- ] eine
|



| ( ee ets
bul OH- MEEVEN THE |
TRUTH HURTS IN

SOCIAL
HOUSE! J

(a ) L FUNCTIONS! (wo DousT |
PN HE'D LIKE

a TO Git Our
eal iN




THIS










|



By Appointmens
Gin Distillers
to H.M. King George VI

se,

Gordons




WE MET WIMPLE THE STOREKEEPER.
HE SAID SOMEONE HAD POISONED
TWE WATER AND COT THE FENCES

ON YOUR RANCH.






YOUR HUSBAND NEEDS ATTENTION AND
I'M eS GIVE IF TO HIM!



Sta nds'Sujo tome

2 Sar ——— |

x * * Take the oil filiers for instance.
Sarna: lobricating cil filters were
developed specifica! ’ for “Caterpillar”
Diesel Engines ane )}.ay an important







oart in prolonging life. They are a come
bination metal edge and absorbent
iype.

The outer metal elements are cleaned

and replaced when the oil is changed
while the low-cost inner elements are



discarded and new ones installed.

Come in and soo us. We'll be glad to
chow you first hand how efficiently the
“Caierpillar’’ oil fihers keep oil clean.

ELECTRIC SALES
& SERVICE LTD.

_Tweedside Road, = St. Michael, — Phone 1629 - 4371







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The best way to guard their physical
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This is a very simple thing, if you
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PAGE FOURTEEN



CLASSIFIED ADS.

DIED

BRYAN—Yesterday at her residence The

OMice, St. George, FRANCES
ANN, sister of Brother F. R. Bryan
The funeral will take place at th
Old Post Office Mission Rocm, &
George # 4 o'c otk this afternoon and



~ to &. Avgus ine
wae Burke, A. N. Burke
ee
{ re
(Brother -/
(nephew),
menee co HASSELL,
Sauidienss. Gth Avenue, Belleville for

prian Church and thence
oe Wexbury Cemetary at 4.30 o'clock

afternecn
ak Capt. & Mre. P J. Hassell anc
Family. 6.16. 0--In

TSON—LOUISE yesterday at
Tees King Edward Road,
Holi, Her funeral will leave her
residence at 4.30 p.m. to-day for
Fite William Watson’ (husband)
Watson son), Mrs. Daisy Jervis
bowane: (Gnaaters)

(son), Alonza Cal-

i
i air

Frederick Watson
Jender (son-in-law).

THANKS
The relatives of Miss ELSIE G. WIL-
LIAMS late of “Kingsley”, White Park,
St. Michael return thanks to all who
prayed and expressed hopeful wishes dur-
ing her iliness; and with deepest appre~
ciation gratefully thank all who attended
the funeral, sent wreaths, cards, letter:
or im any other way condoled with them
en the occasion of her death.
Edith Williams (Mother), Edward, Josh
(Brothers), Ruth, Elien (Sisters).
8,10.50—In



WE, the undersigned take this oppor-
tunity to thank all those who attendeé
the funeral, sent wreaths and in othes
ways expressed their sympathy in the
death of our dearly beloved Mother
GERALDINE MAITLAND.

Cuthbert, Eustace, Aubrey, ar,
{sons} Iris, Ursula, Elsie, Clyre, (daugh-

ters) Cynthia, Nadine, Carroll, (grand-
children) .
U.S.A. Papers Please Copy.
8.10.50—Iin.



IN MEMORIAM

In ever loving memory of BARBARA
DOREEN TOPPIN beloved wife and
mother who fell asleep on October 8, 1949

Not gone from memory,

Not gone from love,

But gone to her Father's home above.
Cecii Toppin (husband), Kenrick and
Richard children), Mrs. Marie Phillips,

8,10.50-—In.



In loving memory of our Dear FITZ
GERALD GILL who departed this life
on October 8th, 1949.

One year ago Fitz Dear you left us,
Faithful and honest in all your ways,

Devoted and true to the end of your
days.

Always patient loving and kind.

West 9 beautiful memory you've left

Your loving smile your gentle face
one can fill_your vacant
Sleep on Dear Fitz, your task is o'er
Your loving hands can do no more,
those you loved, you did your best,
the Almighty grant you rest.
Iris Gill (wife), Joan, Thecla, Patric
Hal, Peterson, Darnley (children) and al!
immediate family, 8.10.50—In.

FOR SALE
AUTOMOTIVE

CAR—1938 Master DeLuxe Chevrole
(T--166). Dial 2890.
7.10.50.—3n

CAR—1935 Ford Sedan, Apply: J
Thomas. Money Order Branch G.P.O
No reasonable offer refused.

7,10,50-—2n







CAR—Ford Prefect 1947, good con-
dition. Owner leaving island. Ne
reasonable offer refused. Apply Capt

A. J. Press.
6.10.50—T.F.N

ELECTRICAL
+s REFRIGERATOR—One (1) 9 Cubic ft
Crosley Shelvador Refrigerator (Ameri-
can) One (1) Year old in perfect con
dition, Four (4) years still remaininy
on guarantee, Phone 4497.
7.10.50.2n

REFRIGERATOR—One Norge in good
order. Any reasonable offer will be
accepted. For particulars Phone 2330

7.10.50—2n

RADIO—Phillips 6 Volt Battery Set
with pick-up and Records, all° popula
Numbers. No reasonable offer refused

HOPB PLANTATION, St. Lucy

8.10,.50—-In

nN eta reach ee tatiana eesti aon

WASHING MACHINE — One Canadian
Easy Spindrier Washing Machine “vith
automatic spinrinse. This machine har
never been used. Owner leaving Colony
Contact W. B. Hutchinson & Co. Dia!
“nm. 1.10,.50—fin

FURNITURE
FURNITURE—One 6 foot by 4_ foot
Mahogany Dining Table with Bight
Chairs, as good as new. Also one (1)
large Mirrored Antique Side Board
Inspection any day, Hope Plantation
St. Lucy. 8.10.50-—In,

VANITY & BUREAU—One Mahogany













Vanity, One Oakwood Bureau. Mrs

M. L. Jordan, “Homestead”, Belmont

Teoad. 8,10, 50—1n
MECHANICAL

BIKES, Hercules Silver King, on terms,
all models, Black, Green. A. Barnes &
Co., Ltd. 25,6.50—t.f.n.

One hand operated BACON SLICING
MACHINE. Apply B. V. Scott & Co..
Ltd., Whitepark. 13.9, 50—t.f.n.

RECORD CHANGERS Automatic »»
Garrard, from $38.70 to $54.84, while they
last. A Barnes & Co,, Lid., Dial 3559

24.9.50—t.f.n.

LIVESTOCK
PUPPIES-—Bull Mastiff, one male and
two females, excellent breeding, Price
pio teat Call Mrs. K













POULTRY
. totes eee Turkeys 2 cocks,
nm iT ng purposes, ir
ticulars, Dial 8462. " 6.10.50,



MISCELLANEOUS
ANTIQUES — Of eveny description
Glass, China, old Jewels, fine Silver
Watercolours. Early books, Maps. Auto-
graphs ete. at Gorringes Antique Shop
adjoining Royal Yaeht Clu

2.9.50—t.{.n.

CASKS--Fifteen Rum, Wine, Falernum
and Porter. Ranging from thirty to



seventy Gallons, Good Condition. A
Reasonable Offer Can Buy The Lot.
Dial 2111. D. F. de Abreu.

8 10 50—1n.



FIRE-WOOD in stove lengths at 90c,
per 100 }bs., and Cord-Wood at $16.00.
Apply Dover. 6.10.50—6n.

8131.
CHEES Fresh, delicious









GUAVA CHEESE -
guava cheese, suitable for sending to
your friends abroad. Apply W.M_ Wor-
rell, St. Matthew's Vicarage, Dial 3025.

1.10.50—3n



MEN'S SHIRTS — gest selection
of Men's Shirts in town. All “RELI-
ANCE” all Guaranteed all attractively
priced. If for any reason your shirt
displeases you, it can be returned to us
at_no cost whatever to you.

ROYAL STORE, High ayes.









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TELEPHONE 2508

PUBLIC NOTICES

NOTICE

NOTICE 4 YVILLE,"—Black Rock, draw:
. ing, dining, is
Applications for one or more vacant) -ervants rooms and usual
St. Michael's Vestry Exhibitions at the| SOrveniences, oe
St. Michael's Girls’ School, will DC; @ Sealy, Lucas er Phone 32619
received ty the Clerk of the Vestry up after 5 p.m. 7.10.50—1in.
to 4 o'clock p.m. on Friday 13th Ovto-/ _ im
“Gendidates must be the daughters of aa eee
4 bedrooms, Water mill supply, Lighting
parishioners in straitened circumstances) Plant. Double Garage, 3 servant rooms.
and must not be less than eight (8) Mor)! ¥rom November Ist. D! .
more than twelve (12) years of age on 17.9.50—t.f.n.
the Sist July, 1951, to be proved oy
Baptisma) Certificate which must accom- “SWANSEA” — Worthing from Ist
pony the November. A fully furnished Bungalow, !
Parents Guardians will be noti- | including Refrigerator, Telephone, Radio,
fed of the time when and the piace} Garage. Dial 3578 or 240

where the Examination will be held
Forms of application can be obtamnea
from the Vestry Clerk's Office,
BY ORDER, '
E. C, REDMAN,
Clerk, St. Michael's Vestry.
1,.10.50—-Tn

PUBLIC SALES |
AUCTION





UNDER THE SILVER
HAMMER

endations of Lioyds Agents
TUESDAY 10th at

40 Oil Stoves, 2
Leather Bags, 2 Wash Basins, 1 Sink,
12 Tins Baking Powder, 1 Let Tin
Cans, 1 Tin Veg. Paste, 1 Lot Distem-
ver (Oil Bound Paste).

Sale 12.30 o'clock. Terms Cash.
BRANKER, TROTMAN & CO.

Auctioneers.
7.10.50—2n.



UNDER THE SILVER
HAMMER

Tuesday 10th Sales at Lloyds Rooms,
17 High Street.

Thursday 19th Mr. H. O. Blades sale,
River Estate, St. Phillip.

Thursday 26th Capt, A.
Burnley, Brittons Hill,
KRANKER, TROTMAN & CO.,

Auctioneers.
8.10.50—In.

REAL ESTATE

J. Press’ sale







A WALL HOUSE — With shop
tached, water and electricity installed
at Hothersal 5 pee to * R.

Cuthbert Thorn Pasture Road, Bank
or jorne,

Hall. 30.9.50—6n.

HOUSE—Double roof board and
shingled house, shed roof and verandah
‘iached, situated at Arthur Seat,
3t. Thomas, For inspection apply
+xt door, or Lewis, c
Street. House to be removed two
weeks after day of sale.

7.10.50—3n .



ENTERPRISE HOUSE and out build-
ings standing on 1% acres of land in
Christ Church, and dwelling house stand-
ing on 7 acres of land at Enterprise,
Christ Church, adjoining the above
mentioned premises.

The above mentioned premises will be
set up for sale by Mrs, Laicas,

Enquire on Premises. 5.10,50—6n,

“GLENCOE,” Corner of Kensington
New Road, Fontabelle. The House con-
tains 1 Closed Gallery, 1 Drawing and
Dining Room, 2 Kitchenette,
Toilet and Bath. 6,200 sq. ft. of land.
There are several Coconut and Bread
Fruit Trees in the yard, also a Garage.
Dial 8412. 8.10.50—3n

LAND—About 11,000 square feet of
NAVY GARDEN:



land at S, Christ
Church, walled three sides, act quickly:
a good buy. Dial 2947. R. ARCHER
McKENZIE, Auctioneer.

7.10,50—1n.

LAND—Approximately 1. acre of
land suitable for building at Rockley
new Road. (near Golf Club). Apply
Sydney Lashley, Lashleys’ S

7.10, 50—4n.

LAND—At Road View, St. Peter on
the sea where there is safe and excel—
lent sea-bathing, is 72,000 square feet
of land with sufficient sea frontage to
accommodate two or more houses, Price
attractive. At Belleville 12,600 square
feet of land. At Quick’s Tenantry,
Tweedside Road, 1948 square feet of





land. Apply to D'Arey A. Scott,
Magazine Lane. ‘ 7.10,.50—3n.
‘LYNSTED—WNewly built Bungalow
in Navy Gardens standing on 12,185
Square feet of land.

Apply to Reverend W. E. Dash.

Inspection any day from 4—6 p.m. ex-
cept Sundays. Telephone No. 2927.
7.10.50—4n.



NEW BUNGALOW~—Built of Block
Stone 3 bedrooms, with wash basins,
electric light and running water within,
standing on 8,000 sq. ft, wall enclosed
Situated at Worthing, near Golf Club.
Apply: Norman Alleyne, “Amity Lodge".
For further particulars dial 8164.

5.10.50—An .

CARPEDIEN—Annex—near Yacht Club.
From December Ist. All modern conve-
niences. Only Coloured need apply. Apply
Mrs. Gooding on premises. 24.8.50.—4n.

~ FARAWAY—St. Philip, on Skeete’s











6.10, 50—3n

SPACIOUS OFFICE — Marhill Strect,

opposite D. M. Simpson & Co. Apply
W. B. Hutchinson & Co. Dial 4484.

1,.10.50—-n



WINSLOW—Cattle Wash, St. Joseph
For the month of November 1950. Apply
Mrs. W. T. Gooding, Strong Hope Planta-

tion, St. Thomas. ' 8.10.50—3n.







EDUCATIONAL

QUEEN’S COLLEGE
ENTRANCE EXAMINATPONS
1950

The Waiting List for Queen's
College Entrance Examination will
be closed on the 13th of October,
1950. No applications will be
received after this date,

Forms can be obtained from the
Secretary, Queen's College.
The Entrance Examinations for
Queen's College will be held on
the 13th November, 1950, at 9.30
a.m Candidates must present
themselves at Queen's College by
9 a.m., accompanied by Testi-

monials from their former Hi
mistresses, 5.10.

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 School at 9.30
a.m, on November 17th and 18th, 1950,
for candidates who will have attained
the age of eight years (8) on 3ist July
1951 and who will NOT BE OVER
mn (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 are asked to be at the
School not later than 9.15 a.m. on the
morning of the Examination,

All Secretaries are asked to send to
the Headmistress not later than 3rd
November, 1950, a list of the names of
all candidates to be examined, accom-



1.





oats by a Birth Certificate f each
girl,
D. GALE,
Seeastey, Governing Body,
St. Michael's Girls’ School.
1.10.50.—3n,



St. Michael's Girls’ School

NOTICE
Re GOVERNMENT BURSARIES

The Governing Body of St. Michael's
Girls' School offers

2. Be of sufficient merit in the opinion
of the Go Body, to be edu-
cated at the School.

3. Be over 10 years and under 12
years of age on the 3ist of July,

1951,

Every application must be made by the
parents or guardians of the candidate
upon the form of gpnliceton approved
by the Governing y and obtainable
from the Secretary of the Governing
Body at her office at St. Michael's Girls’
School and must gupply all information
required by such ‘orm. The application
forms must be filled in and sent to the
Secretary of the Governing Body at her
office on or before noon on Friday, 20th
October, 1950,

The Examination will be held at the
School xt 9.30 a.m. on Saturday, 18th
NovemLer, 1950.

D. GALE,

Secretary, Governing Body,
St. Michael's Girls’ School.



PROPERTY—That desirable property
known as Mizpah at Belmont Road, near
to the Schools, Church and Bridgetown
The house which is in perfect order has
Gallery, Drawing and Dining Rooms,
Dreakfast room, three Bedrooms,
yee ia and ak Price
reasonable. App! fArey A.
Scott, Magazine Lane.

7.10.50—3n

PROPERTY—Small Property at Advent
Ave., Bank Hall. 2,800 sq. ft. land and
House 22 x 12 x 9. Shed 22 x 11.

Contact G. Fields c/o Wm. Fogarty
or Dial 3232. 8.10. 50—1n

REST HAVEN-—George Street, Belle-
ville, Opposite 7th Avenue. Inspection
any day except Sunday by appointment
Dial 3983. 8.10,60—3n,

269 Preference Shares of £1 each in
Searles Co-Operative Factory Ltd.

125 Barbados Fire.

The above will be set up for sale to
public com tion on iy, the 13th
instant, at 2 p.m,, at our Office in Lucas















Street.
CARRINGTON & SEALY.
6.10.50.—5n,
—_—————————
The undersigned will set up for sale
at their Office, No. 17 High Street.

Bridgetown, on Friday the 13th day of
October, at 2 p.m,

The Messuage or Dwellinghouse stand-
ing on_ 1,373 sires feet of land at
Vanes Ppehosk treet, above the Mora-
n

Inspection on_ application to Mr.
Branch, at the Joiner'’s Shop opposite,

any day except S A
and conditions

ve fw ry

sale al iy to:—

” PP COTTLE CATFORD & CO.
8.10.60.—8n.

For Sale—Cont'd
MISCELLANEOUS

Veer tame









PLANTS—"In Aid of the Old Ladies’
Home” Double Red Poinsettia plants in
pots 1/6 each and Flambuoyant Trees

4 to 5 feet tall 1/-_each. Apply Mrs
J. H, Wilkinson, Erin Hall, Bishop's
Court Hill. 8.10,50—2n



SHIRTS Ready-Made and made to
measure. Shirts ordered can be deli-
vered within 3 hours. Fit and quality
fully guaranteed. Reliance Store, High
st 29.9.50—Tn





TABLEWARE—Beautiful ‘“Rosedawn”,
“Greydawn", “Goldendawn” seen on all
the best tables. Buy, single pieces or
sets for all meals. Unit breakages re-
placeable from stock. Evans Whitfields.
Dial 4220. 4606. 17,9.°50—4n



Two Large Mahogany Trees
8.10.50.—6n

TREES
Dial 105.

es and Gents.













Li Apply
Alex Yearwood (Jeweller), Bolton Lane
8.10 50—2n
| We have in stock Pyrex Feeding
| ottes complete th at. No Evenflo
Bottles are beir a ted owing to
Curreney Control buy Pyrex now
KNIGHT'S Ltd
#.10.50--2n. |

(





1,10.50.—3n.

St. Michael's Girls’ School
NOTICE TO PsOSPECTIVE PARENTS

ALL WAITING LIST APPLICATIONS
for Candidates to sit the Entrance Exam-
ination \o this School for the year 1951
MUST BE SENT TO THE HEADMIs-
TRESS NOT LATER THAN OCTOBER
isth, 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 Janvary 1951.
Other successful candidates will be ad-
mitted in September 1951.

1.10,50.—2n,

ENTRANCE EXAMINATION

GIRLS' FOUNDATION SCHOOL

An Entrance Examination for the
School Year January—July 1951 will be
held at the school on Friday 27th October
1950 at 9.30 am. Applications will be
received up to Friday 20th October by
the Headmistress and must be accompan-
ted by a baptismal certificate and a testi-
montal from the Headmistress of the last
school attended by the pupil.

Applicants must be between the ages
of 6 years and 12 years on the date of
the examination,

Parents or Guardians accompanying
their daughters cr wards are hereby noti-
fied that there is no accommodation for
them at the school on the date of the
examination and that the examination of
applicants will not start until they leave
the premises.

W. H. ANTROBUS.
Sec. Gov. Body,
Girls’ Foundation School.
8.10.50—8n

VACANT SCHOLARSHIPS

GIRLS’ FOUNDATION SCHOOL

There are one or more vacant Founda-
tion Scholarships at the Christ Church
Girls’ Foundation School. Applicants must
be children of Parents residing in the
Parish of Christ Church and who are in
straitened circumstances.

The applicants must be between the
ages of 10 years 6 months and 12 years
on the day of the examination, which
will be held by the Headmistress at the
School on Friday 27th October at 9.30
a.m.

Forms of application can be obtained
from the Secretary, W. H. Antrobus, Hil-
ton House, Bay Street. These forms must
be returned accompanied by a baptismal
certificate to the Secretary not later than
4 p.m, on Friday 20th October.

W. H. ANTROBUS,

Sec, Gov. Body,











Girls’ Foundation School.
8.10.50—8n.
OFFICIAL NOTICE
I, the undersigned, beg to make it

instant, I shall no longer be the Consuls
Agent for Frahce, at BARBADOS, ha
handed in ms resignation since the

Mays 1950





PAUL GLOMEAt
Consular Agent fx F

generally known that as from the 20th |

SUNDAY ADVOCATE



PERSONAL

The public are hereby warned against
giving credit to my wife EXMINE
BRATHWAITE (nee Sealey) as I do, hot
hold myself responsible ber or any-
one else contracting any debt or debts
in my name unless by a written order
signed by me

(Sed.) ALBERT BRATHWAIT®,
eet Road ¥
St. Michael.
7.10.50—2n.

WANTED
SELF









GIRL
Island"
ing to

— For Bookkeeping at one Gf the
leading Clubs. Apply in wr:t-
C. C/o Advocate Advtg. Office.
8.10.50—1n

eS
Person 77 has property valued to 000
for un agreed monthly allowance ad

give property in exchange. Write
“Reliable” c/o Advoeste,
8.10.50—1n

UALIFIED SHIRT MAKERS. Apply
Rohanee Shirt ee.

28.9.50—En .

previous
Colin God-
Marine Gardens.

8.10 50—Zn.

MISCELLANEOUS

INDIVIDUAL COA

——— ee
CHING by
School Conifeuts

University Graduate.
ly





MAID-BUTLER—Must__ have
experience Apply to Mrsr
dard, Marine Manor,







and Commercial. . Proof-Reading,
and Stencilling jently and q
executed.

MIMI GOODING — Tel. 2538,
19.9.50.~16n.

TUITION—in Spanish by Spanish Lady



Mrs. Carlota Gonsalves Ex-Teacher of
the University of Ecuador, on Ex-Official
Tremsiator for the Venezuelan Govemn-

ment for beginners as well as advance
pupils, for Conversational Commercial
purpose, will also undertake Translation
for Official Documents and books. Phone
#495. from 2.30 p.m. to 6 p.m., Santa
Clara, St. Lawrence Gap

8.10,.50—In

acnntprmngen eminem!
POSITION—Englishman, fully qualified
Diesel and Internal Combustion Engineer
Leaving for United Kingdom end Octo-
ber, but would prefer appointment’ m
Barbados, References: Rolls Royce, Gen-
eral Motors Detroit U.S.A, Bristol Aero-
plane Co., England. Royal Electrical and

Mechanical Engineers, British Army
8.10.50—4n

WANTED TO RENT
HOUSE between St. Lawrence Gap
and Hastings fram December for long
period. 3 or 4 bedrooms. Access to
Ring 2759. 8.10.50—In.



GOVERNMENT



Post of Town
Engineer

APPLICATIONS are invited for
the post of TOWN ENGINEER,
Borough of San Fernando, Trini-
dad, B.W.I.

Applicants must be fully quali-
fied Electrical Engineers holding
the degree of Associate Member-
ship of the Institution of Electri-
eal Engineers or its equivalent.
Experience of Civil and/or Muni-
cipal Engineering will be an asset
to the applicant:

The di ot tne post comprise
the administrative and executive

ix Deviinert oo plows
is ent as follows:—
1. The Electricity Works con-
sisting of the Diesel Gener-

ating Station of 2,000 KW
installed capacity

with Transmission and Dis-
tribution Lines of 2,300
Volts 3 Phase 60 Cycle oper-

ation.

The Municipal Services
consis’ inter alia of the
Water tribution System,
the Road Maintenance, the
‘ Seavenging Services, and
the control of Buildin
Operations of the Town o:

San Fernando.

The post, which is nee
carries a salary of $3,840.00 —
$20.00 — $4,800.00 per annum
with a Temporary War Allowance
of $288.00 per annum.

; snus = yore ata at
a jue per cent per mon’
of salary.

The applicant will be required
to provide his own car for which
a Travelling Allowance of $600.00
per annum is provided.

2.

SUNDAY, OCTOBER 8,

1950



Post of Assistant
Town Engineer

Applications are invited for the
post of Assistant Town Engineer
to the of San Fernando,
Trinidad, B.W.I.

oat 41, saat be Semen of
age » mu a
degree or —o in Civil and/or
Munici ngineering from a
eeu University.

The salary of the . which is
pensionable, is $2,400.00—$10.00
> .00 r en with 4

‘emporary ar owance
$288.00 per annum.

The applicant will be required
to provide his own car for which
Travelling Allowance of $480.00
per annum is ere

Passage to nidad will be pro-
vided the successful candidate.

Applications enclosing copies ot

lentials and the names of two
references should be addressed to
the Town Clerk, San Fernando,
Trinidad, B.W.I.. and close on 15th
October, 1950,

DBOOGO9 0990908999 0000004
CHIROPRACTIC

DR. FERREIRA of “Chiroville’ Upper

nose, throat, . oy =e aidnars and

lower organs, 249.50



ROYAL NETHERLANDS
STEAMSHIP CO.

SAILING FROM AMSTERDAM
ANTWERY



First Class passages will be pro- ROTTERDAM AND
Vitek. hg aaeens ctndeene acts “Hersilia” Sept. 29th: 30m. Oct.
who must be between the ages of

35—45.

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.TI.

NOTICES









CLERK FOR THE

SUGAR INDUSTRY

AGRICULTURAL BANK

APPLICATIONS for the post of Clerk of the Sugar Industry
Agricultural Bank. which will become vacant on 1st November next,
will be received by the undersigned on or before the 1

1950.
i.

1th October,

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.
4.
to £600 per annum,

5. The successful candidate

Submit two recent testimonials.
Salary £500 per annum rising by annual increments of £50

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.

PART ONE ORDERS
B

iy
Major O. FP. C. Walcott, E.

The Barba:

Issue No. 37

1. PARADES

All yn will parade at

ni
dos



ding,
Regiment.
6 Oct, 50

Regimental Headquarters at 1700 hours on Thurs-
50. Volunteers will be at the disposal of Coy. Commanders

day }
2. ORDERLY OFFICER AND ORDERLY SERJEANT FOR WEEK ENDING
16 OCT. 50
oe Po a ee Leeat. T. A. Gittens
Seid fer duty 384 L/S Laurie, C. K.
riy cer Lieut. E. R. Godda
Orderly Serjeant 20 Sit wititn SD.

M, L. D. SKEWES-COX, Major,
S.O.L.F. & Adjutant.
The Barbados Regiment.

NOTICE
Pe ad will be a WO's & Sits. Mess Meeting at 1930 hours on Saturday 14

GRADUATE TEACHER IN COMMERCIAL SUBJECTS

Required in April, if possible,
Teacher of Commercial Subjects.
(Econ). Experience in office
Commercial Subjects essentia!
Caribbean would be an advan

Salary—Barbados Scales, v

Graduate Teacher—

Graduate Teacher (lst., 2nd.

$1,920 x
Diploma

A






Teacher's

these scales,

gee | ‘ oe an pone B.W.I.
or si le, and enclosing a otogr

to the Acting Headmaster, Comber need iE

DO YOU SUFFER
ad OMe

No better remedy exists
against prickly heat, itching
of the skin or eczema than
















4















_——. Purolpowder

mune This powder | |
keeps your skin | |
dry and cool,

prevents super
fluous perspira-
| tion and fights
all skintroubles
with success, by
its well known
curative — ingre-
dieats' Do try:



i drugstores. in case of
y to: HL P. Cheesman& Co.
iddle Stree:, dial 3382









Chances.

|

Cc ,
whom further particulars may be nee St. Michael, Barbados, B.W.1.,



PCOS PCOS OOS.-

Accidents happen when least expected so don’t take
We can issue you with - - -

A MARINE INSURANCE POLICY

that will Effectively Cover Every eventuality

We shall be Pleased to Give You any Information
or Advice

DA COSTA & CO., LTD. - Aces

but not later th:
Stoute an September, 1951, Graduate

routine desirable, and
knowledge of

hold the Degree of B.Com. or B.Sc.
experience in the teaching of
industrial conditions in the

128 x $72.00-—$2,160 x $96,00—$2,928 p.a.

Cl, Hon.)

id.
$96.00-—$2,880 x $144.00—$3, le
{or recognised equivalent) ons

$216 p.a. additional to

Currency)

be sent not later than Sist. October,





oc.



HAVE YOU GOT A
COLD or COUGH
IF SO TRY

BROWNE'S
CERTAIN COUGH

: CURE

R me v

‘ e mre ney, f0F coumhs,
Whooping ‘Cough, Disease of te

5 Chest and Lungs, etc., etc,

* C, CARLTON BROWNE

+ Wholewsle & Retail Dreggist

>











‘BATLANG FROM AMSTERDAM
& DOVER
m.s, “Bonaire” September 15th.





Canadian National Steamships





Sails Sails
Montreal (Halifax Bostom Garbades
NADIAN CHALLENGER . Sept. Sept. — WOct, 10 Om
LA oe. Se teas 3 Oct. 16 Oat 18 Oct. " Oe. = ere
CANADIAN CRUISER .. & t. Oct. — lov. .
. 2 On 9:5 fam oe 7 aon. % Nov. © Nov. 15 Nov. 16 Nov.
ORTHBOUND Arrives Sails Arrives Arrives Arrives
â„¢ Barbadee Barbados Boston Halifax Montreal St. John
NELSON 8 Oct. 10 Oct, 19 Oct. 20 Oct. 24 Oct.
RODNEY .. 9 Nov. 11; Noy, 7? Nov. - - * Nov.
NELSON ..28 Nov. WNov. Dec, - - Dec.
bec agg am mg ‘without notens AL vessels with coid storage cham-
bers, and raves on to



FYFFES





AUSTIN &

| BoROUGH OF SAN FERNANDO )BOROUGH OF SAN FERNANDO Reds Want To

Reduce Australian
Steel Output

CANBERRA, Oct. 7.

Australian Labour Minister H.
E. Holt said to-day a Communist
‘inspired campaign had been
launched in Australia to reduce
steel production.

The Government must speedily
consider corrective action he ad-
ded. Holt was commenting on a
statement by the Coal {industry |
Tribunal Chairman F. H. Gal-|
lagher that a Supreme Court
Judge should be appointed to in-
vestigate stoppages in mines be-
cause the matter was too serious
for him to deal with—Reuter.

SUPERB!

ihat's what

hey say when

hey see

HE NEW GAS COOKERS

hey are just right

FOR THE oes Sat PREFERS
ONE ONLY LEFT

.V. “Caribbee” will ac-
cept cargo and passengers for
Dominica, Antigua, Montserrat,
Nevis and St. Kitts. Sailing
Friday 6th

The M.V. “Daerwood” will e

Thurstay

LINE

The T.S.S. “GOLFITO” due to leave on 25/26tn
October and 6/7th December for the United Kingdom

has accommodation for Ist class passengers, please

communicate with :

WILKINSON & HAYNES (0., LTD.

AGENTS.



Don’t only be told about
convinced,
Remember:—S IP IT
Blenders:

RINK

D
TAYLOR'S SPECIAL BLENDED RUM

(With The Distinctive Flavour)

Always Pleasant — Always Soothing —
Always Consistent In Quality.












For Hardware of every Description

IT’S
THE CENTRAL EMPORIUM
(CENTRAL FOUNDRY LTD.—Propsietors)
Cnr. of Broad and Tudor Streets.

RENIS.

I beg to notify the General
Public that I have added to
my business a rent collecting
department, and shall be
“ to undertake the collect-
ng of all rents whether
small or great.

Strict attention will be
paid to all.
D’ARCY A. SCOTT,
Magazine Lane. Dial 3743.

REAL ESTATE

are gagpeoboravn Phong

or buying pro ee,
Sous or land. see D'Arcy
A. Scott, Magazine Lane.

If you

———







it; try it for yourself and be

TOEN.JOY IT.

JOHN D. TAYLOR & SONS LTD.














CRICKETERS!

Greet your fellow GRIC KETER
in BLAZERS & FLANNEL PANTS
send them today to

RAYMOND JORDAN

in Bay Street, opposite
Combermere Street.

L£ODDD 6066246646 5666660

MODERN HIGH SCHOOL

(Registered and Approved
by Dept. of Education)

Our waiting list for the
January 1951 term closes
Mon 30th November. Have
you entered the name of
your child yet? Remember
WE GET RESULTS.

We are offering $4,000 in
free scholarships tenable
from January 1951. Details
appeared in last Sunday’s
Advocate. Apply in writing.

L. A. LYNCH,

Principal.
Tel. No. 2846.
8.10.50—4n



IMPORTANT
NOTICE

We the following Musicians
beg to inform the Dancing pub-
lic that we are no longer associa-
ted with the Blue Rythm
Orchestra under ‘fe d{réction
of Mr. Mac Leste.

Neither are we in any way
connected with Mr. Mac Leslie;
However we are still in a position
to serve the public and any
arrangements can now be made
through Mr. J. E. GULSTONE,
Radio Techmician, 78 Roebuck
St. J. E. GULSTONE & BERRY

| FREEMAN, Director Publie
$.10.50—3.n.

Barbados Real Estate

Office: Hastings Hotel Ltd.
INCH HAVEN—Christ Church.
New and attractive bungalow.
Built of stone, all Mahogany doors,
window frames, built in ward-
robes, dressers etc., 3 bedrooms,
2 bathrooms, Living/Dining rooms,
Kitchen, Garage etc. own A.C.
Engine, standing in 1 acre land
facing sea, safe sea bathing.

We also have acreage and build-
ing sites in different parts of the
Island. 4

EN-DAH-WIN—Pine Hill, New
ule oe ane 3 bed-

ms, living, b» .
Buen, ai Sodan convenience,
Garage, Enclosed yard. Quiet and
cool section








REAL ESTATE
JOHN
ha.
BLADON

AF.S., F.V.A.
Formerly Dixon & Bladon

FOR SALE


















VILLA.
City.
located

double
tely 14,000 square . é
well built property contains

front gallery, oo
room, jarge

cere diping athrooms, toilet.
_ Good court-

antry and kitchen
Sard at rear. Very
figure asked.

RES—Kent, Christ Church.
re it and nicely, plac

reasonable

Aya tly acai wih
jounge, kitchen am wy
servants’ room and garage. Con
struction of coral ees 79
proximately Ys acre ground Maa,
driveway a. SIO
yoad, Offers wanted.

PROPERTY—White Park Road.

Avery wey
roperty with
Sunes living room at ae
dahs, double driveway @

in approximately 1 acre. bre
for conversion into aa zee
boarding house or school. Offer:

considered .

built 2storey

vast

BEACH VILLA — St. James,
Modern coral stone bungalow ith
a very attractive location w

dy beach and good bathing.

bedroom ivi room, break-
ton Son me ne itcher, front
gallery, roofed lounge deck facing
seuwards and garage.

JE ESTATE—Modern 2-storey
iport f constructed of

roperty soundly

coral block stone with steel ar.

ment winafast room, iarEs
, breakfa: r * r

tehen 3 bedrooms, toilet and

shower . ced # os ue

almost new house is | ina!

YNARDS, St.. Péter. Large
solidity constructed Estate house,
standing on 13 (3 acres hee
end gardens, remainder culti-
vated) 5 reception, verandah,
4 bedrooms, kitchen, outbuildings,
ete. Very cool and breezy with
commanding views over the sea
and hilly ccuntry. Speightstown
2 miles.

R _ ene pee
mm stone-built house w
ia heontige. Pro} y im tas
location is rarely available an:
the price is ex! low.
jWN—Large prop-
awn central position of excep-
tional interest as retail store
proposition, with ample storage
and living space.
HOTEL on the coast,—An old
established hotel property . is
available as a goimg concern at
a very low figure. Full informa~
tion may be obtained on applica-

tion.
RENTALS

*“SPION KOP”, Maxwell's Coast
for month of November
“PLORES”,—Modern Bungalow
at Little Kent. Unfurnished.
“IN | CHANCERY’—Inch Mar-
lew. Modern Furnished Bunga~
lew.

ROSE HILL, St, Peter
nished Country House.








ST

Fur-



REAL ESTATE AGENT
AUCTIONEER

PLANTATIONS BUILDING
Phone 4640













SUNDAY, OCTOBER 8,

1950



Why Be A BB.C. RADIO |

Teacher ?

New Series For West Indies

A series of interviews and dis-
cussions specially directed to the
West Indies from London in which
John Figueroa of Jamaica along
with three experts examines the
whole question of education and
teaching is being broadcast in
‘Calling the West Indies’ on Wed-
nesdays at 7.15 p.m.

Nature Of The Universe

The talks on ‘The Nature of the
Universe’ broadcast in Britain
this year and just concluded in the
General Overseas Service by Fred
Hoyle created widespread inter-
est among both scientists and
non-scientists. In a talk called ‘The
New Cosmology: The Wider Im-
plications,’ Sir Edmund Whittaker,
F.R.S., Emeritus Professor of
Mathematics at Edinburgh Uni-
versity, discusses some of the
points raised by Mr. Hoyle with
reference to implications of the
new knowledge that are signifi-
cant for philosophy and religion as
well as for physics. Sir Edmund’s
talk will be broadcast in the
G.O.S. at 6.30 p.m. on Wednesday
next, 11th inst.

Bligh Of The Bounty

Even in an age of adventure,
few men led a more adventurous
life than William Bligh, R.N., the
hero—or, as some would have us

believe, the villain—of that intri-
guing and often misrepresented
affair, the mutiny of H.MS.

‘Bounty’. It is as Bligh of the
‘Bounty’ that we know him best
to-day; yet this was merely one
of many exciting incidents in his
long and active career, and though,
perhaps, the most spectacular, it
was far from being the most im-
portant. This is made clear in a
serial to be broadcast by the BBC
beginning in the coming week
under the title of ‘Bligh of the

Bounty’. In point of fact, Bligh’s
greatest contribution to British
history was his service, almost

twenty years later, as Governor of
the then convict colony of New
South Wales; and for all the at-
tempts that have been made, from
time to time, to discredit him,
Australians to-day generally re-
gard him, with justification, as one
of their outstanding national
heroes. All this is excitingly told
in the serial which will be broad-
cast on Thursdays at 4.15 p.m.
with a repeat on Saturdays of the
same week at 6.30 p.m. beginning
on the 12th and 14th inst,

‘The Master Of Ballantrae’

Another serial which begins in
the coming week is Robert Louis
Stevenson's ‘The Master of Bal-
lantrae’. It is interesting to re-
call that although the publication
of this early work of Stevenson’s
was greeted with praise from the
critics, not everyone agreed that it
was a classic; it was described con-
temptuously by Lord Rosebery as
‘the conflict of a scoundrel against
a maniac narrated by a coward.’
However, to-day the book is to be
reckoned with in any analysis of
modern fiction: in it Stevenson
began to probe his characters with
a subtle insight and was burgeon-
ing into a writer of the keenest
imaginative quality. ‘The Master
of Ballantrae’ will be broadcast
early on Sunday afternoons and
will also be repeated on Mondays
both in the G.O.S. and in the
special West Indies half-hour at
7.15 p.m.

Harbour Log
In Carlisle Bay

Sch. CycloramaO., Sch



Lochinvar S.

Sch. Emmanuel C. Gordon, Seh. Cyri!
©. Smith, Sch. Zita Wonita, Sch, Enter-
orise, Sch. Reginald Wallace, Sch

Eastern Eel, 8.8, Woidingham Hill, Sch.



Frances W,. Smith, Sch. Wondertul

Counsellor, Seh, Lady Noeleen, Sth

Mandalay Il, Sch. Timothy A. H. Van-

cluytman, Sch. Everdene, S.S. Port

Wellington, Tanker Inverlago
ARRIVALS

Tanker Inverlago, 1235 tons, Capt

Watler, from Venezuela, Agents: Messrs
R. M. Jones & Co.
DEPARTURES
Schooner Marion Belle Wolfe, 74 tons
Tapt. Every, for British Guiana, Agents:
Schooner Owners’ Association

Ltd.

Schooner Belqueen, 44 tons, Capt
King, for St. Vincent, Agents: Schooner
Owners’ Association

S.S. Memours, 319 tons, Capt. Garnier,
for Martinique, Agents: Messrs. R. M
Jones & Co. Ltd

Schooner Rainbow M., 35 tons, Capt

Mark, for St. Vincent, Agents; Schooner
Owners’ sociation

M.V. Caribbee, 100 tons, Capt. Gumbs,
for Dominica, Agents: Schooner Owners’
Association

In Touch With Barbados
Coast Station

Cable and Wireless (West Indies) Ltd.,
advise that they can now communicate
with the following ships through their
Barbados Coast Stations;



S.S. Goilfito, S.S. Loide Nicaragua,
s.s Carimare, S.S Utrecht, 5.5
Tania, S.S. Pont Aindemer, S.S, Fred

Morris, 8.8, Frixos, 8.8. Rio Aguapey,




s.s Fort Stephenson, S.&. Sundaie,
s.s Mabella, se Porspgal,
Elizabeth, S.S. Northern Lignts,

Fort Amherst, S.S. Gerona,

S.S. Latia, M.S. Fylgia,
S.S. Vini, S.S. Hjorring,
s.S Willemstad, S.S
Alcoa Pegasus, S.S
Opequona, 8.8 Trocas,

Valley, 8.8, Cypria, S.5. Hudsen Firth,
€.S. San Catalina, S.S. Alcoa Pennant,
3.8. African Moon, S.S. Tethple Arch

Seawell

ARRIVALS BY BW.LA.L.

From TRINIDAD: David Millar, Con-
rad O'Brier, Joseph Herrera, Seth White.
Geoffrey Inglefield, Lina Vivas, Ru
debrando Vivas, John Goddard, Grantley
Adams,

From GRENADA: Ernest Szunyogh,
Aron Karp, Virginia Joseph, Winifred
Joseph ‘

From ANTIGUA: Edwin Cabey,

Howard Valentine.
From MARTINIQUE: S
L. Meyer

Champion,

From Maiquetia

Uribe Flor, Martinez Feliz

DEPARTURES

For Trinidad
Robert Gabriel, Mary Gabriel, Violet
Liddlelow, Luis Sarravia, Eduardo Calza-
i Jean Edwards, Jenny Pilgrim, Lu-
Gittens, Ivan Gittens, Gertrude Git-
Simone Champion, Lucienne Meyer,
McAlester, Leotta Harding, Elsie Shep-
. Enid Richardson, Frank Maingot,
Wilder, Mignon Symmonds, Me
mmonds, John Beckles, Morris









Jean Diherlesaint, Ruby
tin Cooper, Sylvia Phelps,
Jean Phillips, Henry
tricks, Lisle Cuthbert, Elsie

For Grenada
Angelina Lang, Miss Mary Lang,






Car H Gregory, Mrs. Marian Greg-
ory ynald Taylor, Mr, James Babb
For Georgetown
G i”. Helen Hiley, Robert Hiley

Eileen ¥ N

d
Olea



PROGRAMME dura-slit

SUNDAY, OCTOBER &, 195%

7 a.m
Analy sis;
*moen)

The News so
7.15 a.m, tose 12
The News; 1210 14 ws
Analysis; 12.15 p.m. Take it or es
12.45 p.m. London Forum; i

Radio Newsree!; 1.0 p.m
Service: 2 p.m. The News;
Home News from Britain;

Communism in

New

Stn,
2.10 p.m

Magazine; 4.30 p.m. Sunday Ha f Mour;
4.55 p.m. Epilogue; 5 p.m. Monialiter
Quartet; 5.15 p.m. Programme Parade:
5.30 p.m. From the Childron’s Hour:
6 p.m. Round Britain Quiz; 6.30 p.m
Sunday Service; 7 p.m. The News; 7,10
p.m. News Analysis; 7.15 p.m. Carib-
bean Veices; 7.45 p.m. Modern Man
Looks at Jesus; 8 p.m. Radio Newsreel;
8.15 p.m. United Nations Report; §.30
p.m. English Magazine; § p.m. Southern
Serenade Orchestra, 9.30 p.m, London
Forum; 10 p.m. The News; 10.10 p.m
From the Editorials; 10.15 pm. Any-

thing to declare; 10.45 p.m. Overseas

Quiz; 11 p.m. Close Down.

BOSTON
WRUL 15 29 MC WRUW 11.75 MC
WRUX 17.75 Mc 4.30 p.m. Christian

Science Programme 3.05 p.m.
on Christian Science

Lecture

MONDAY, OCTOBER 9, 1950

7 am. The News;
Analysis; 7.15 a.m, Close Down; 12
(noon) The News; 12.10 p.m. News
Analysis; 12.15 p.m. BBC Midland Lig*t
Orchestra, 1 p.m. Science Review, 1.15
p.m. Radio Newsreel; 1.30 p.m. Pru-
cating Archie; 2 p.m. The News; 2.10
p.m. Home News from Britain; 2.15

7.10 a.m. News

p.m. Sports Review; 2.30 p.m. Mect
the Commonwealth; 3 p.m. From the
Third amme; 4 p.m. The News;
4.10 p.m. Daily Service; 4.15 pm
Do you Remember; 4.30 p.m. Thirty
Minutes at the Piano; 5 p.m. Listeners
Choice, 5.15 p.m. Programme
5.30 p.m. The Storyteller; 5.45 p.m
Dance Music; 6 p.m. The Cathedre!
Organs; 6.15 p.m. Voice of the Viel'n

Para






6.30 p.m. Listeners’ Digest: 7 p.m
The News; 7.10 p.m. News Analysts.)
7.15 p.m. The Master of Ballant
7.45 p.m. Labour Party

p.m Radio Newsreel;
United Nations Report; 8.20 p.m
poser of the week; 8.30 p.m. Science
Review; 38.45 p.m BBC Seottisn
Orchestra; 9.30 p.m. Books to Read;
#45 p.m. The Arts; 10 p.m. The News;
16.10 p.m. From the Editorials; 10.19!
p.m. Ray's a Laugh; 10.45 p.m, Com
monwealth Survey; 11 p.m. Close Down

Church Services

CHRISTIAN SCIENCE

8.15 piv

Com





First Church of Christ, Scientist,

Bridgetown. Upper Bay Street
Sundays: 11 a.m,and 7 p.m. Wednes-
devs: 8 p.m, A Service which includes
Testimonies of Christian Science Heal~

ing
Sunday, October 8, 1950

Subject of Lesson-Sermon; Are sin,
Cisease and death real?

ST. MICHAEL 10,30 a.m. Eckstein
Village, Rev. J. B, Winter for quarterly
service to which the public is wel-
comed, 7 p.m. Eckstein Village, Elder,
RH. Walkes,

7 p.m. Bank Hall, Rev. M
John

i p.m. Goodland, Rev. A. R. Browne

ST. JAMES—7 p.m Fitts Village,
Rev. J. B. Winter
CHRIST CHURCH—7 p.m. Cox Road,
Rev. BE. W Weekes, where Revival
Serviees continues and to which the
general public is invited

B. Pretti-

METHODIST
pre pee

SUNDAY, “ScTOBER 8, 1950

JAMES STREET—11 a.m. Rev. H. C.
Payne, 7 p.m. Rev. R. McCullough

PAYNES BAY—9.30 a.m. Mr. V
St. John, 7 p.m. Rev. H. C. Payne

WHATEHALA.—9.30 a.m. Mr..G. Har-
per 7 p.m. Mr. M. Bhunt.

GULL MEMORIAL—9.30 a.m. Rev. R

McCullough 7 p.m. Mr. F. Moore
HOLETOWN-—8,30 a.m. Mr. H, Hus-
bands, 7 p.m, Mr. D. Scott.
BANK HALL-—9.30 a.m. Mr. S. Phil-
lips, 7 p.m. Mr. P. Deane.
SPEIGHTSTOWN-11 a.m. Mr. G

Marville, 7 p.an. Rev. F. Lawrence.
il a.m. Rev. F. Lawrence—
Holy Communion 7 p.m. Supply.
DA—8 30 a.m. Rev. F. Law-
rence—Holy Communion 7 p.m. P.M
11 a.m. Rev. B. Crosby, 7

pm. Rev. M. A, E. Thomas
DALKEITH—11 a.m, Mr. A. B. Cur-
wen, 7 p.m. Rev. B, Crosby. (Juvenile

Missionary Meeting.)

BELMONT—11 a.m. Mr. P. Bruce, 7
p.m. Mr. H. E. Gilkes.

SOUTH DISTRICT—9 a.m. Mr. A. St.
Hill, 7 p.m. Mr. G, Harris.

PROVIDENCE—11 a.m. Rev. M. A, E,
Thomas, Holy Communion 7 p.m. Mr. J.
Clarke.

VAUXHALL—9 a.m. Rev,
Thomas, Holy Communion
A. L, Mayers.

SALVATION ARMY

BRIDGETOWN CENTRAL
11 a.m. Holiness Meeting 3 p.

M. A. EB.
7.p.m. Mr.

. Com-
pany Meeting 7 p.m. Salvation Meeting.
PREACHER. Major Smith.
WELLINGTON STREET

11 a.m, Holiness Meeting 3 p.m. Com-
pany Meeting 7 p.m. Salvation Meeting
PREACHER: Major Gibbs
OISTIN

11 a.m, Holiness Meeting 3 p.m, Com-
pany Meeting 7 p.m. Salvation Meeting
PREACHER: Lieutenant Gun-

thorpe.
SEA VIEW
1l a.m. Holiness Meeting 3 p.m. Com-
pany Meeting 7 p.m. Salvation Meeting
P HER: Lieutenant Gibbens
CARLTON
il a.m, Holiness Meeting 3 p.m, Com-
puny Meeting 7 p.m. Salvation Meeting
PRE. : Captain Bourne
LONG PAY
11 a.m. Holiness Meeting 3 p.m. Com-
pany Meeting 7 p.m. Salvation Meeting.
PREACHER: Lieutenant Etienne
SPEIGHTSTOWN
11 a.m. Holiness Meeting 3 p.m. Com-
pany Meeting 7 p.m. Salvation Meeting
PREACHER: Captain Bishop

ST. CONTENT LUTHERAN
CONTENT ST. THOMAS

$.45 a.m, Devine in Almshouse for the] ¢
sick 11 a.m. vespers and sermon, The
Rev. W. F. ©. Donohue, Diploma

Speaker. 3 p.m. Sunday School. 7 p.m.
Mr. Fitz G. Prescot
ST. JOHN’S LUTHERAN HOUR:
Fatrfield Road, Black Rock
7.30 p.m. Monday Evening Vespers.
7.15 p.m. Midweek Service. 7.30 pm
Friday Preaching Service.

MORAVIAN

STREET9 30 a.m, Sunday
School 11.00 a.m Morning Service
(Preacher: Rev, E. E. New) 3.00 p.m
Sunday School; 7.00 Pav. Evening Ser-
vice; Preacher: Mrs, E. E. New. Tues-
day, Missionary Meeting 7.30 p.m.

GRACE HILL—l1 a.m. Morning Ser-
vice (followed by the Celebration of Hoty
Communion); Preacher: Mr Greene; 7,00

RO

p.m, Evening Service; Preacher Mr.
Alleyne
MONTGOMERY— 7.00 r Ev
Service; Preacher: Mr Pyencis ex
SHOP HILL—7.00 p.m Evening Ser-
vice; Preacher: Mr. F, Downes
DUNSCOMBE — 11.00 am Morning

Service; Preacher: Mr, O. W. Weekes
7.00 p.m. Evening Service; Preacher: Mr
Arthur.

FULNECK~—11.00 a.m. Morning Ser-
vice; Preacher: Mr, Swire; 7.00 p.m
Evening Service; Mr, F. Deane



Meat And Cheese
Arrive

. THE Tanker Inverlago arrived
in Carlisle Bay yesterday with
2,751 tons of crude oil from
Caripito. It is consigned to
Messrs, R. M. Jones & Co., Ltd.
and under the commang of Capt.
Watler.

The B. S. Port Wellington,
which arrived during the week,
brought a large quantity of
meat, cheese, hams, canned foods,
canned fruit, cake mix, cases of
chickens and ducks, and prunes
from Gladstone, Brisbane, Mel-
bourne and Sydney

Schooner Everdene brought 100

ns of Trinidad

I coal from
Benn

5.55 pr

2.15 p.m

Practice; 2.20 pm

Variety Bandbox; 3.30 p.m. The Mester
of Ballantrae; 4 p.m. The News; 4.10
pm Interlude; 4.15 p.m Music



H. P. CHEESMAN & CO., LTD.—Distributors.

for a brilliant polish

The smooth non-scratch
wadding Metal Polish is
Perfect for your brass
and copper, and there is
also the special Silver and
Chromium Polish which you
CD use on the most delicaic

SUNDAY ADVOCATE





Ro ees

Dial 3382



Ae

Alka-Seltzer brings pleasant relief

Alka-Seltzer gives you the quick
relief you want PLUS the alka-
lizer you need when overeating
causes excess gastric acidity. Drop
one or two tablets in a glass of
water — watch it fizz, then drink it
down. It’s reliable First Aid. Pleas-
ant-tasting. Not a laxative: Alka-

Alka-

MILES LABORATORIES

e

iia y

Seltzer makes you feel fine fast.

3

c. '*





Tubes of
12 & 30 tablets.

2909 2 ee 1S eee |

.
GROPP ODE LCE LEELA TA APPS PPD





NERVE TONIC FOOD
restores health, youth and vitality

he werd ‘Sanatogen’ ts « registered wade mark af Genetecan Lid, Loughborough, Bugland.





BOXING — BOXING

AT THE
YANKEE STADIUM

Sensational Middleweight
Championship Contest
TUESDAY NIGHT
17th October, 1950
at 8.00 p.m.

KID YOUNG

vs.
BASSIN

Middleweight
Champion

Barbados
Middleweight
Champion French

160 West Indies
12 ROUNDS 12
Semi-finals
BELFIELD
KID
126

SAM
KING
126
SIX ROUNDS.

Prices: Ringside $2.00, Bal-
cony $1.50, Cage $1.00
Arena $1.00, Bleachers 48.
P.s

Union

p.m

vs.

Bassin will be seen at the
Hotel from Mondoy, 4 #0

PROPOSES SOP PSSIOSS Y

FAIR DAY

IN AID OF
St. Patrick's Daily Meals
and the
Free Elementary School
WILL BE HELD AT

The SULINE CON
SATURDAY 28th OclOnER
From 3 p.m. to 6.30 p.m.
By kind permission of
Col. Michelin & Capt. Raison
the Police Band will be in
Attendance
ADMISSION 6d.
—4 Lovely Prizes 4—
To be won by a Lady,
Gentleman, Girl and
Boy with the Lucky
Numbers

e
There will be a selection of
Fancy & Ornamental Work,
Useful Household Articles,
Mats, Baskets, Trays, Boxes,
etc., made by the Arts and
Crafts Department of the
School

e
ARTISTIC & USEFUL
HOUSEHOLD GOODS

Wheel of Fortune.
Hoop-La with its Attractive
Prizes & other Attractions!

Post Office Stacked with
Parcels and Letters
Dolls, Santa Claus with his
presents.
Sandwiches, Sweet Drink,
lees, Hamburgers, Hot Dogs,
Refreshments, Sweets, Cakes
ete., will be sold.
Pony Rides ete.
Your Cordial Support is
Solicited



Help the Cause
SPOOFS

O65




Xs
‘
%
‘
,
%
‘

Please Come, See, Buy and $|























SOO IOOS |







OCA NSE "i
“EVENING IN. PARIS” |f}%
at als

THE BARBADOS AQuaTic | %
CLUB ipl ys
SATURDAY, OCTOBER 14th, |
9 pm. x

Programme :





MIDNIGHT PARADE _ to
select ‘Mr. and Miss Bar-
bados”, who will be

crowned.

BALLON
awarded.

*COMPETITION*Gen!ts in
Ladies’ disguise Prize
awarded by applause



DANCE Prize

Guest Artiste for the Night
British Guiana Radio Stai

Miss MARGERY DEY

Music for DANCING | by
ARNOLD MEANWELL and
his full Orchestra





Admission to Ballroom 2/-

as

Saturday, October 14, 1950

AN ENTERTAINMENT

Under the distinguished

patrenage of His Excel-

lency the Governor and
Mrs. Savage

will be held at the

DRILL HALL

by kind permissien of
The Adjutant, Barbados
Regiment

from 5.00 p,.m. to 7.00 p.m
In aid of the Giris'
Friendly Society

PROGRAMME

“THE SUN
GOES DOWN”



by
ELEANOR FITZG@BRAIAD
with
Nina MICHELIN, Willian

LAMBERT, June KNIGHT, ler
bert CHEESMAN, Jean EDGHILL,
sohn BURT, Ann RAISON
Michael LYNCH.

Presented by the Junior Barbs:
dos Dramatic Club

Piano Interlude

FILMS

“OPEN HOUSE”

The Story pt the GF S

and

Short

Cartoons, Etc
turday, Oct ,

ADMISSION — 2/-











.
AAAS



, , 54 56566 o PS
SOLE OLS LLLP CPEVOPE PEPE ALAA AER


























PAGE
cca aR
* ‘i ae } é ai «* . ; " :
BACK AGAIN! | TO-DAY'S NEWS FLASH |) 3 RILORNEU MM ;
: a A RUBBER FL‘ VERING »
% f oe a “4 -
awe S14 «couse, gazes i ig BEAU ger :
i$ Dr. CHARLES 0. Y. LOWE Bij] LARGE ROULETTE SETS jf) [TABLE FOR BATHTOOM, PA! x
ae ae Or MOTOR CAR MATS Et ;
: ole aaa CALL AND SECURE ‘OURS FARLY ;
UT cox tranowne | ast TS MORBERT Ld. sere 3
. JUMNSON’S STATIONERY . 1860 ° 4 i 4 . 1926 .,
And HARDWARE 10 & 11 Roroy « Sires x

'oor



* Aft
56SCSSS SLOSS LEE POE Oe

PE VOLE ELLE LEE EEE
rm %
NEW STOCK OF S
REPAIR x
YOUR (Mi: Ye ae ‘
HOME , x
%
7 , X
Now BYMIN AMARA HAL “ORANG! :
i SY OF FIGS .
before you have to rebuild in the future LIQUID ee ae RU . x
an >

» e ; Ce IVE. hite Pine me . ec 2
We have now received White Pine (Deal) Spruce and }}) | § RUSKS—Baby’s First So ui Food §

shall be pleased to supply your requirements g



Also a variety of CIGARS

LUMBER AND HARDWARE

Dial 3306

Bay Street



POSS OOS POOP SOTO SEP E







We offer

COLLINS
POCKET & DESK
DIARIES



LOPE LOA

FOR 1951
» |
AUTOGRAPH and SNAP SHOT ALBUMS S|
Also ,

CHILDREN’S PENCIL BOXES



ROBERTS & CO. — DIAL 3301

-
LOUIS L. BAYLEY
Bolton Lane & Victoria St. a

YSRSSAOTSSS






ee








LOOKING FOR

STEEL
PINKING
SHEARS?

WE HAVE THEM

i
4 |
| *
|
ae
i
HOUSEHOLDERS AND BUILDERS!

Galvanised Pipe and fittings,
Ridging, Gutters, Downpipes &
Shovels, Spades, Forks & Lawn
Paintbrushes.

7’ —$9,89—812""—$11.89
Call early at

YOUR JEWELLERS :

Y. DELIMA & CO., LTD.

*Phone 4644



i
Mowers & Paint,

-0- 20, Broad Street





BARBADOS TURF CLUB

The following promotion, demotion and additions
have been made to the Official Classilication for the
Autumn Meeting, 1950.

Promotion:—
Flying Ann from G2 to G1






USEFUL
ITEMS

for your

Demotion:—
Coronado from D1 to D2

4,4
66,5666
COCO CLL DPDE ES

CC CCl —OEmemmamODOomDToDmNmODOmOFDE=—>Eoa=oemO—OOO =<





Additions: — BATH
A, 2 G. |
Pharlite Bachelor’s Folly
* B. 1. Blue Grass
Vindim ii
Peete Jolly Miller peepee
B. 2
Sunny Game Starlet RUBBER BATH MATS ‘
O.1 % in attractive colours, cut to fit around Toilet
Tucker's Kitty % or Pedestal Basin.
‘ ’ ,
C2 G2 } PLASTIC SHEETING
Arunda : Billy Boy % for bright Bath Curtains. i
Nan "Tudor Duchess % } cuRoMIUM BATH FITTINGS
an dor % }
Notonite Valeska $ ; °
% s .
A. LEWIS ? > r
ee PLANTATIONS LTD.
] $ -
= abate een ce sos i 5 6 ot ot eet, ME LEP PAL LEDS EEOE EE EEED AF



WILLIAM FOGARTY LTD.

“THE HOUSE OF FINE FOOTWEAR’
SPECIAL NEWS

SHOES |

To suit every purpose and pocket WHITE and BLACK

Bg

OO

DOSS SEOE



¢ HARDWARE
* BUILDING NEEDS





SUEDE, Backless and Toeless Low and Cuban Heels me
@ $3.88 and $4.41 per pair e QUALITY PAINTS
It’s easy to choose a good shoe from among : Pay a visit to our NEW PREMISES :
$ ; ? SWAN JCAS .
the lovely, smart variety i$ at CORNER of SWAN & LUCA
“ § STREETS. ‘
‘8 ¢ :
9 % ‘ we :
FOGARTY'S. * BARBADOS HARDWARE (0. LTD.

¢ $,66656S0B60S66644"
ALLELES FSFE FOP FFF F OPA 6

POLLO +64 A 6,°
EE ODI FCCC SOOO OEP OS OSC OCSSO





ppiticiend



PAGE SIXTEEN



SUNDAY ADVOCATE

SUNDAY, OCTOBER 8, 1950



Commissioner Reports

On Town Planning Officer

WHEN the House of

Assembly met on Tuesday to

sanction the expenditure on the visit of the Speaker to the
opening of the British House of Commons, the report of the

Commissioner

on the department of

the Architect and

Town Planning Office was laid.

The report adaressed to His
Excellency the Governor-in-Exe
cutive Committee reads

Excellency,
appointed to
matters in

May it p'ease Your
I, the Commissione:
enquire into certain
connection with the Department
ef the Architect and Town Plan-
ning Officer, have the honour to
report as follows

1. On the Ist May, 1950, I was

appointed a Commissioner under
the Commissoners of Enquiry
Act, 1908, with the following
terms of reference
“to enquire whether there is
any justification for the alle-

gations that payments, rewards,
or other considerations have
been sought, offered, promised,
made or received by or to the
Architect and Town Planning
Officer or other public servant:
employed in the Department of
the Architect and Town Plan-
ning Officer in connection wiih
the construction of buildings for
which the said Department is
responsible; and, if so, in what
elreumstances the transactions
took p'ace and what persons
were involved therein”

2. I immediately caused an ad-
vertisement to be put in the Press
calling for memoranda and invit-
ing members of the general public
to come forward and give evi-
dence. I also used my powers
under the Commission of Enqu'ry
Act to summon certain persons
who did not come forward in
answer to the advertisement but
who might, in my opinion, be able
to give valuable testimony.

3. The first meeting was held
on the 15th May 1950, and in all
I held fourteen (14) meetings and
examined ten (10) witnesses

4. This enquiry arose out of
certain allegations of graft which
were made in the House of Assem-
bly by Mr. E. D. Mottley, M.C.P.,
in connection with the work done
by the Architect and Town Plan-
ning Officer, Mr. Ralph Crowe, at
the Pine Housing Estate,
Michael, The St Leonard's
School at Richmond, St. Michael
and at the Coleridge—Parry
School, St. Peter. But I have not
limited myself to a consideration
of these three sets of buildings
Moreover, as the allegations were
not made, either in the House of
Assembly or before me, in detail
I have thought it proper to cast
a wide net and to try to discover
whether, upon a mere general
view of the situation, they might
justifiably have been made.




5. It is easy to see how, upon
a cursory view of certain facts
given in evidence before me,
suspicion of Mr. Crowe's financial
morality could have arisen, These
facts are:—

(a) Mr, Crowe’s constant fin
ancial embarrassment;

His extensive private prac
tice in breach of his con
tract with government;
His seconding foremen from
work on government build-
ings to work on his private
contracts;

His awarding of the con-
tract for making desks at
two government schools---
St. Leonard’s and Chalky
Mount—to Mr, Lampitt,
who was clerk of works at
the Pine and who, therefore
had control of materials of
the same kind as were used
for the making of these
desks:

His unauthorised transfer of
materials from St. Leon-
ard’s School to Richmond
House, and his attempt to
get credit upon their re-
turn to the firm from which
they were bought as though
they had been originally
ordered for use at Rich-
mond House;
His impatience of and dis-
regard for normal aeccount-
ing practice;
The exhaustion of the vote
for the erection of certain
government buildings al-
though these buildings are
not yet near completion

But suspicion, even when bas-—
éd upon a thorough study of all
the facts, may still not justify
the making of a specific charge,
and it is significant that it was
attempted before me to reduce
the allegation against Mr, Crowe
to one of “apparent” graft.

6. On the evidence before me.
there is nothing whatever |
suggest that Mr. Crowe he

(b)

(c)

(d)

(e)

(f)

(g)





| They! ! Yo Ir Every Tins. “_ as By Jimmy ft Hatlo








MRS. VERYL BEHRENS,
2416 N.HUMBOLOT,

sought any reward or other con-
sideration from anyone in ton
nection with the construction of
buildings for which his Depart-
ment is responsible Nor 1s
there anything to suggest that
he has ever made any suca
reward or promise of reward to
anyone. There is, on the con-
trary, clear evidence that he
refused certain gifts in kind and
in coin made him by the buiider
of St, Leonard’s School, Mr. J. B.
Deane. One of those was a
Christmas present of a turkey,
and may have. been offered as a
mere friendly gesture, The othe-
gift was an attempt to pass on to
Mr. Crowe the whole of a private
commission of eighty dollars
($80.00) which Mr. Deane had
received from Mr. W. S. Scott,
a manufacturer’s agent who sup-
plied certain materials for use
at St. Leonard’s School,

7. It is a pity that Mr. Crowe
was not consistent in his refusal
of such gifts. On his own show-
ing he accepted a pair of chick~
ens from Mr. Deane and his
wife, a bottle or whiskey, a pen-
knife and a screw from
Messrs. J. B. Leslie & Co., and
a bottle of champagne from
Messrs. Stokes & Bynoe. Both
Messrs, J. B. Leslie & Co., and
Messrs, Stokes & Bynoe supplied
materials for use in government
buildings, and the gifts made by
them to Mr. Crowe were Christ-
mas presents. Mr. Crowe contrib-

uted the whisky to the office
Christmas party.
8. Of the acceptance of sub-

stantial rewards by Mr. Crowe in
connection with the construction
of government buildings there is
no evidence. But he alleges that
a manufacturer’s agent. Mr. W. S.
Scott and a member of a local
firm of manufacturers, Mr. Allan
Skinner, offered him personal dis-
counts on the price of such ma-
terials as he bought from them.
On this point the denials of Mr.
Scott and Mr, Skinner are as em-
phatic as the allegations of Mr.
Crowe, and no further testimony
is available, But it is worth not-
ing that the making of such offers
is in accordance with the usual
practice in the erection of private
buildings; moreover, as Mr. Crowe
himself ordered the materials from
Mr. Scott, and as Mr. Scott admits
that he gave a personal discount
Leonard's

to the builder of St.
school, Mr. Deane, and to the
builders of the Coleridge-Parry

School,: Messrs. Clarke & Tucker.
it is a question whether he would
have been more likely to offer a
discount to the builders in the first
instance than to Mr, Crowe. who
ordered the materials.

9. Upon a consideration of all
the evidence before me, I have
come to the following conclu-
sions:

rhere is no justincation for
the allegation that the Ar-
chitect and Town Planning
Officer has sought any pay-
ments, rewards, or other
considerations in connec-
tion with the construction
of buildings for which his
Department is responsible.
It is doubtful whether any,
such payments, rewards or|
considerations have ever
been offered to him.
He has accepted certain
minor rewards mentioned in
Paragraph 7 above,
There is no justification for
the allegation that any other
public servant employed in
this Department has sought,
received, made, or has been
offered or promised any
such payment or reward,
10. At the opening session Mr.
F. E. Field, Legal Draughtsman
and Assistant to the Attorney Get -
eral placed his services unreser-
vedly at my disposal, and by vir-
tue of my powers under the Com-
missions of Enquiry Act, I allowed
him to appear as amicus curiae
and to elicit supplementary evi-
dence from the witnesses. Mr.
Field was unfortunately unable to
attend many meetings. Neverthe-
less, I should like to record my
sincere appreciation of the help
which I have received from him.

(a)

(b)

(¢)

(d)

11, I also desire to record my
appreciation of the services of Mr
W. R. Douglas, the Secretary of
this Commission, Mr. Douglas has
had to perform the duties of
Secretary whilst habituating him-
self to his new and onerous duties
as Deputy Registrar, I recommend
that he be given a gratuity of ten
pounds (£10).

(Sed.) H. A, VAUGHAN.
Town Hall.
30th June, 1950.

Penintered US Berens Oy






[B T WHEN

HIS WIFE
| LOVINGLY
\

iin as?

GOES TO

SMOOTH
HIS

2ANDY GE

“THANX TO

LAND, ORE.

‘Salt Fish Not
Suspended

MR, F, A. BISHOP, Controller
of Supplies told the “Advocate”
yesterday that he had no infor-
mation from the Fisheries As-
sociation in Newfoundland con-
cerning the suspension of ship-
ments of salted fish to Barbados.

This was in reply to a question
whether he knew anything of a
statement made in a Reuter’s
cable from Halifax saying thai
shipments of salted fish to Trini-
dad have been suspended, pend-
ing the clarification of the situa-
tion resulting from Canada’s
cecision to free the dollar.

He said that they had salted
fish brought forward for delivery

in November and wete in the
course of negotiations for addi-
tional shipmeats during the

fishery year which ends in June
1951.

He is now awaiting a_ letter
from the Fisheries Association in

Newfoundland. Any shipments
which arrive now, would have
to be paid for at the current

rate of exchange.

ANY OF tne trees at “Wake-

field,” the new Y.IMLC.A.
quarters, have already been cut
down and the roois taken up but
there are still many more left
ktanding. It will be a few montns
before the area is cleared.

When the trees were sold the
purchasers were told that the
roots must be removed. This was
done because the spot was chosen
for the playfield.

Some of the purchasers bought
trees which were loaded with
fruit such as plum and gauva, but
they made sure to sell the fruit
before destroying the trees,

E BAY STREET BOYS’

Club was presented with a
row boat recently. Many members
of the Club continue with the
Physical Training Class while be-
tween eight to ten others attend
a class in Art. They are taught to
paint and draw and the Commis-
sioner said that they show con-
siderable keenness.

Col. Michelin told the Advocate
that he hopes to open the Boys’
Club at District ‘C’ within the
next ten days. The Club at
Speightstown, which was opened
recently, is doing fine.

He said that many tickets for
the raffle in aid of the Barbados
Boys’ Club have been sold be-
cause many realise that this is a
good chance of winning a car for
$1.00 and at the same time assist-
ing these unfortunate boys.

HE Commissioners of Health
of St. James are sparing no
pains in supplying water to resi
dents of the parish. Two new
standposts have just been erected
in Hoyte’s and Trent’s tenantries
respectively which must be a
great relief to residents of these
villages. The Commissioners have
made recommendations to the
Government for additional stand-
posts in cther parts of the parish
which it is hoped will receive
attention very shortly.



Cargier IT Wins
King George VI
Stakes

( By Vernon Morgan)

ASCOT, Berkshire, Ost, 7
Curgier tue Second, owned by
Mrs. Evan Williams this after-
noon won the £1,000 King George

VI Stakes run over two miles
here.

There was a short tussle before
Cargier gainea the advantage,

going on to win by four lengths.
Fast Fox was a length and a half
in front of Beau Sire.

Pardal ridden by Australian
Rae Johnson was much expected
to credit Marcel Boussac with hs
third victory in this event. After
making the running for over one
and a half mites he faded and
held no chance when the straight
was reached. This was Britain's
second success in this event, France
has won it three times since its
recent inauguration? It was
Elliot’s third victory in the tive
races,

—Reuter



A THOUGHT

The man who makes 0
mistakes does not usually make
anything.

Edward John Phelps, 1822-1900.



.















‘a Mass

| $$6660606999896965960:

Rover Scouts

Plan for Year) ,... x«.

starter equipment and other sup-
plies from Jacksonville today for
the United States
stranded at Oakes Field.

The jet is fying to Guantanam>
Bay, Cuba, tomorrow morning. A
crew also came over to dismantle
the second jet which crashlanded

On Saturday night 9th Sept
an Inter-Crew Rovers’ Cam
convened at the Den, Wakefi
White Park under the Supervision
of Mr. S. Barnwell A.D.C., a
programme of activities for the
ensuing year was formulated

-Among other things it was
planned,
(a) To Conduct Miss Irivesti-
tures of Rover Squires.
(b) To hold Annual «Camp

Fires’ to which al] Scouts
and Guides throughout the
island will be invited.
To purchase Camping
Equipment and Utensils. in
order to relieve the pres-
sing demands on the
Scout’s H.Q.
To extend q “Christmas
Cheer” when Rover Crews
will cater to the poor of
their several cistricts.

(e) To hold Variety Entertain-

ments.

(f) To hold a Rovers’ Own, |

On Saturday night 30th Sept. |
and on Sunday morning Ist. Oct.
Investiture (Vigil and
Investiture) of Rovers was held}
at the St. Peter's Parish Churen
and Boys’ School,

(ec)

(d)

.

Among those present were Mr,
S. Barnwell A.D.C.(S.W.) and
Mr. G. E. Corbin A.D.C. Lee-/i
ward L.A. who performed the!
rites of the Investiture. Many |
Rovers and representatives from
various Crews were present and |
nine Squires were invested in
their presence. |

Preliminary adaresses were |
given by Messrs G. E. Corbin!

and S. A. Jones, R.S.L. of the)
36th Barbados. Mr. S,. Barnwell)
A.D.C. delivered the parting

address which was most effective
and inspiring. The Rovers then |
attended Divine Service after
which they were dismissed. }

B.W.L. Table’
Tennis |.

Jamaica defeated Bar by
seven games to two to score their
first point in the British Carib-
bean Tennis Championship serie
last night.

Norman Gill, the Barbados cap-
tain gave his team their only two
wins, beating Jamaica’s Buddy
McLean and Lawson Estwick in
three sets McLean, however,
turned in the biggest win of the
tournament over Corbin by a 21-—3
margin. ;

Following are the results witb
Barbados players mentioned first:

N. Gill beat B. McLean 16—2).

21—15, 23—21.







H. Corbin lost to W. Estwick
18—21, 16—21.

N. Gill lost to D. O'Connor
13—21, 9—21.

F. Willoughby went under toc
D. O’Connor 13—21, 15—21.

H. Corbin lost to B, MeLean
16—21, 3—21.

F. Willoughby went under to
W. Estwick 10—21, 21—15,
18—21.

H. Corbin lost to D. O’Connor
21—19, 9—21, 14—21.

F. Willoughby went under to
B. McLean 16—21, 15—21.



STRANDED JET
GETS SUPPLIES

NASSAU, Oct. 6
y transport C47 flew

U. N. ACCEPT:
GREEK TROOPS

WASHINGTON, Oct. 7
The Greek Embassy announced |
here last night that the United) m
Nations had accepted the Greek
day or night without trying MEN-

offer of troops for Korea. The|
p ACO.
Unit would have between 3,000) chek. injectfon or spray, but works
and 5,000 men, an Embassy | fmee 9 2. eS ie ae ne
| lungs rone st
spokesman said. dose starts helping nature immedi-
ately 3 ways: 1. Helps loosen and re-
move thick strangling mucus, 2. Thus
| promotes freer breathing and sounder,

ASTHMA MUCUS

Loosened First Day

Don't let coughing, sneezing, chok-
attacks of Bronchitis or Asthma
ruin your sleep and energy another

jet Panther

Details of embarkation had not
been worked out yet, he adde.

f € al more refreshing sleep. 3. Helps allevi-
im Bush Dr puch.—Can, Press. Reuter. ate coughing, wheezing, sneezing.
, | Quick satisfaction, or money bac!

i guaranteed, Get MENDACO from



:

|
|
|
|

N. Gill defeated W. Estwick {

21—18, 18—21, 21—10.
Standing of teams at the end of
the first round:

Trinidad... i.e55.0s 3 points
British Guiana 2 points
Jamaica ....-.....5.. 1 point
Barbados ........5: 0 point



ORIENTAL

(ARTICLOS) GOODS!
CURIOS, JEWELLERY,
SILKS

THANTS

Pr. Wm, Hry. St. DIAL 3466









FOR - - -

DRESS
GOODS

OF QUALITY &
HIGH CLASS

WOOLLENS

VISIT TO-DAY

THANI'S

Pr. Wm. Hry & Swan Sts.








“
x
if

POPP SOOO SP PSPSSSSOSS

{



Ser

range of SCHOOL SHOES from $3.87 pr.

MODEL



shermist ry.



IN CASES OF Headache, Neuralgia and all Nerve
Pains, P.R. Tablets are doubly beneficial. They not
only relieve the pain, but lielp to remove its cause.
Quick, sure, safe-——P.R. does not upset the heart or
stomach, Obtainable from your Chemist or Drugstore.

MADE BY Ge ENGLAND

Wholesaie enquities w:— C. FP, Harrison & Co. (Barbados) Lid
P.O. Box 204, Bridgetown.

—

onâ„¢








TIME
SUITS

Call in To-day and inspect

|

our range of Tropical

Suiting, Specially Selected
in. this

for your coinfort

warm wether.

REASONABLY PRICED

SPECIAL!

TAILORED TO PLEASE

m-

P.C.S. MAFFEI & Co., Ltd.
TOP SCORERS IN TAILORING |

$9554 _
PALE F ee ereer Terror Teer eee eT Te
.

Fireworks!!! %
Fireworks !! x

Fireworks!! :

“ONE DAY IN THE YEAR, ¥
WE SHALL ALWAYS REMEMBER,
YOU HAVE GUESSED IT OF COURSE, x
IT’S THE 5TH OF NOVEMBER.” x

MAKE IT A GALA NIGHT WITH THE FINEST
SELECTION OF

FIREWORKS

Here are just a few of the many we have in S.ock:—

ROMAN CANDLES
JUMPING CRACKERS
CATHERINE WHEEL
SILVER RAIN
SQUIBBS
GOLDEN GERB
JACK IN THE BOX
GOLDEN RAIN

Pkts, TABLE RAISINS
Tins CHOCOMEL
» TOMATO JUICE
» PEA FLOUR

Bots CAPEAS8

» FRENCH MUSTARD
FRESH APLLES

ALLEYNE

SOSSCSSOSOOO LEE I POS



ETC., ETC. % PBEM CEL OLE EELS LRP DPE OOP OE FO +
And the magnificent “SKY ROCKETS.” for the Kiddies r a
“STARLIGHTS” in packets of 12 or-singly VALUES IN...
also BOMBS.
tc ”
ovate: ’ “QUALITY” SHIRTS

’ . :
Booker's 20s) Drug Stores Ltd.
Broad Street and ALPHA PHARMACY, Hastings.
PSOE POOLE

OSS



aa area NAAN SAAR EERE ISOC

THIS WEEK
A large assortment of LADIES & CHILDREN SHOES

; and
LADIES COURT SHOES in White only $6.12 per.

CALIFORNIAN SHOES, Comfort Wear, from $4.00 pr.
CLARKES CHILDREN SHOES all sizes, and a big





LEP ES

STORE— DIAL 3131

SOCIETY’S RENDEZVOUS

“THE CHINA DOLL”

No. 6 Marhill Street

B'DOS’ ONLY CHINESE RESTAURANT

Open This Evening 7 P.M.—12 Midnite

On The Menu! SHRIMPS!

PY A Limited Quantity of .....

Trinidad’s famous Fresh SHRIMPS
Received by Special Consignment

DON’T MISS

Have you tried our Ice Cream with
CHINESE LYCHEE FRUITS ?

GORDONZOLA CHEESE

» OLIVE OIL—~also in tins

ARTHUR Co.,
HIGH STREET

AUSTIN REED (with 2 separate

VAN HEUSEN (collar attached)

CONSULATE (Sports in 2 shades)

all in stock

AT

Cc. B. RICE & CO.



—-



——
——









\ DANCE
given by
Mr. KENNETH FORDE

(Driver of X.110)
at his residence

Maxwell's Coast Road
in OE es

Monday, 9th October
Music by Clevie Gittens’

Orchestra
ADMISSION :: 23 2/-
REFRESI!MENTS ON SALE
8.10.50—in





Ladies’ Guest Towels

Exquisite locally hand embroidered Guest Towels. They

would make lovely Xmas gifts and for overseas visitors and

friends we have them specially designed

Each. $1.20,

Cave Shepherd & Co., Ltd.

10, 11, 12 & 13 Broad Street

$2.00 & $3.00





SPECIAL!

iT!

CHEESE
HAM

(SLICED)

EDAM CHEESE

GOUDA CHEESE

» SURF MAID GRAPES 1's & 2)’

Ltd.



eee oe arr

x
‘

collars) at $7.50

at $7.63

at $7.03

%
Corner Broad & Tudor Streets .
x *
it BOLTON LANE
’ o'%
SSSSSSOSSOON HSS SOSIOOOTTOTTOTST OO OTOT | BopesossecesesCesess sadesenebcdome

* 5 4 il SOE tg seit is ST

ae

‘age ae tag



agit:

_EREEs



Full Text

PAGE 1

p\r,r SIXTEEN STVDAT ADVOCATT SVVDAY, OCTOBER "> Commissioner Reports On Town Planning Officer WHEN Ihe HoilM of Assembly met on Tin H ||M •Xpendttur* OH the visit Of th*' Speaker to the lintisl, House of Common; n, i on the department of Town Planmiu; Offio wat. laid. %  port *durcw*d 10 in ..• Mn ire %  nmHtee rrad* the) rcpoi' tinArchitect and iii ni oihi i con .ll>.llll reclloit with Uif construction of i : MIOWI 1 Oi. Il "I ,icr und %  ' %  "II lui •H that payment! Salt Fish Not Suspended \ UISHOI'. Coiitfuller oi Supplies told the Advocate yesterday that he had no Information from the Fisheries At%  OCtaUaa in Newfoundland con ceiniiur. the auspMHlon of shipments of salted hih to Barbacos This was in reply to a i|u-*tion A iu-M.fi he kn.w anything ut a •Utemrnt made in a KeutitcaMa licni Halifax sayin* th-.. shipments of salted nsh to Triniu.ui have been suspended, pending the t-liirhVatloH of Ihe situaultiiiK from Canad.i %  (he ilollar. He said that they had salte < Lift BfM an attempt to paas on U> fish brought fotw.ini for deliver. Ml i". %  the whole of a privet,„ November and were In th*.Uw -ll'inmiM"ii of eighty dollars eoum of isaijo U g t lona for addiUV.00 erhleb Mr _I>eaiie^ had tloital shipinc its durum HiIwilMhaai tor which his Depart nt i. respotaribta Nor t: I ^eat UUt inquire Into %  I htJ a**! made H %  the Ilrpartnietit reward or promise of reward II There is, on the ran n nu OH BTBTJ deW evidence that leftaWd .-ertain gifts in Wind in coin made him by the bu) •<-? „l St Ix-onards School, Mr J. It Deanc. One of thoet was a Enqulr) I'hristmas present of a turkev. (••MAW 11 ,| maj ii.ivr Iwi-n i>ffered H .1 mere friendly gesture. The othe which ends In Jun<%  n 1 ,to V*' Schoo Rover Scouts Plan for Year On Satin day night lllti Sept M Inter-Crew Rovers' Camp convened at the I Jen. Wakeilekl White Park under the Supervision of Mr. S Barn well ADC a programme of activities for that ensuing year wi Among other things it was Irtveal .t Rovei Bquires tbl To hold Annual c-nip I n to -Inch all Scoufi and OulOea throughout the viand will be invited • 1 To purchase Camping Equipment and ('tensUs in, Klgff to relieve the pressing demands nn the Scout'.HO (d> To extend „ "Christmas Cheer" whe 1 Rarver Craw will cater to the poor of their several (iistrirts %  c %  TB hold v..1 icu Entertainments, (fl To hold a Hover'. 1 own On Saturday night 30th Sept. ) and on Sunday morning 1st. Oct.) a Mass Investiture (Vlgl| and 1 Investiture) of Rovers was held 1 at the S|. Peter's Parish Church STRANDED JET GETS SUPPLIES NASSAU, Oct. 6 A US. Navy transport C47 (lew %  %  piles from Jacksonville today fcr the United States jet Panther stranded at Oakes Field The let is flying to Ouantanam %  Bay, Cuba I 1 Ding S the second >e in iiusli i> %  >. U. N. ACCEPT GREEK TROOPS WASHD* The Greek Smbf nere last night that the United (•tfioM had accepted the Qraatf ..Iter of troops for Korea. The Unit would have between 3.000 and 5,000 men, an Embassy spokesman said. <>f embarkation ha'l n •' tahlandr I keaal Wf h ed OUt >et. he adrie ASVHMA MUCUS Loosened First Day Don I lat coualiim •niwiiii. iliok tn nlf.ik. of BroilM11B or Alhn i EUIB )nur a'a.r •"•'• *"+*%? aiii-thr lay or night without trying UK*• iiAi'O. Thiirraau m4l'in* la aot %  m< hrnnohlal lul-aa Tka drat ''>:•atarli h*lplnr nalura tmmaallataly S wa)> I. Halpa looaan anrt rak alranalins mufia. L Tftaa %  mmnti lr-t bcxIMnf arul anundxr. m^ir-ft-atilnc a*v t ll-'i-. BII-M! %  ACf> from *hamC Ue-1 Officer ... nt 7. It Is a pity that Mr. Crowe Newfoundland Any shipments ^ LA wh(l ^ja^^ he employed In Ihi O was not conatitent In hb refusal which aiTivg rws roald MVi rilc> of th i Ilve stiiure. Manv the Architeet end T'^r, Pit' of such gift* On his own enowlp oe> Pflrl. WT at tne current R oveT1 lnd repnegntotivas fn Et M MM, of exrhance. OF tne t nlng Oflh ing he accepted a pair of chlckl ens from air Dea.e and which U li wife, a bottle oi whiskey, a pen1 In what knife and a screnv pencil from Mfj .1 n l( ehaiii|ipni %  rein" %  %  r. ilww. Meaara. J B Leslie Co., at Messrs. Stokes h Bynoe suppli materials for use in govermni'ii %  tnUldinfl, and the gifta made by them to Mr Crowe were Christ n^prnaenU Mr Crowe contribdonebecause Ihe spot uted the whisky to the offl Christmas part) 2 I Immediate 11 % % %  put in the Pngg culling for memoranda and inviting men %  %  a Itl-tll I i IXlV I'' under the %  I Inqu 1 Act to summon certain person who ilnl not come forwanl %  vafwei i" the advertl who might. In n,v ontaloi to give tea 1 -1 %  %  11 n %  11 W..KCIICW Y.M.C.rt quarters, have already been cut down aaid the iunu laUMSj Up but Bo ,l, there are still many men : %  vl .-landing It will be a lew monliis before the area is eleared Whuii Uie trees wenpurchasers were told that •out niu.st l>c leinoveil This of stilt by Mr. C the construction .1 Th,rii-t IH< eting i..'1 1 -'i on the 15th Mav 1050. and in all I bald fourteen (141 m* I examined ten (It 4 Tinana ilrj M out ol 1 ertain all,nations uf uraft which were made m the Mouse of As.scni %  hlv hy Mi I I) ICottV M I in connection with the work done b) the Arehtted and Town Plai rung Officer. Mr Ralph Crowe. %  tin p) ., 11 r Batata, S 1 Mirhnel. Thi Si U-oiuii'T Rkmmond, St Michael and at n.e School St Potai But 1 have no* limited >..-. %  %  :. Idorati 4 %  if thane thi N ieta of bulldlnga %  %  not made, althar In uv Aaaemiii' t, In detail I have thought r propel hi caat a wide net and to Irj to diseov upon View of the siluat _. Of the acceplaiue inent but ^tatitml rewards b; connection with l ,,f Kvcrninenl building there is no evidence Hut he alleges thui a mnnufaclurer's agent Mr. W. S. Scott and I member or a local |i! 111 ol in.iniif.ii'tureis. Ml Allan SkinnaT, otlered him personal dlstor the playlleld. Some of the purchaser* bought trees which were loaded with truit such as plum and gauva, but the> rnadt sure to sell the 'nut reatwylruj ihe treea. various Crews were present and nine Squires were invested In their presence. Preliminary auoresaes werO given by Messrs G E. Corbm and S A Jonet. It SI. of the 36th Barbados. Mr S Barnwell . A.DC. delivered the parting y !" v address which was most effective 1C and inspiring. The Rovers then was attended Divine Service n(ter | ^e" which they were dismissed mi 1 ASM Neuralgia arid all Sen* Pains. PH. Tar-Id* are douM> baaa^ksW They not only relieve the pain, but help 10 remove its Quick, suae. safe P.R. Oocs "->i upaM lbs raawt UOnwK-h.OMairiabicfrotnytnirf hcmiMnr Drugs!0 r o e->\ ^. k C %  H.n*-na T"**.' BAY RUD BOYS presented irlUl • %  m> bOBl rocnllj Mani ruemin-. at Che Club continue with Die Physical Training fin-; while beB.W.L Table Tennis the price of such matween eight to ten others attend ... he bought ft On this point the denials of Mr. Scott and Mr Skinner are as emphatic as the allegations of Mr Crowe, and no further testimony Is available But it Is worth noting that the making of such offers is in accordance with the usual practice In the efectton Ol private nex class Ui Art. They are taught t paint and draw and the Commissioner said that they show considerable keenness. Col Michelin told the Adveeale thal he hopes to open the Boys' Club at District C within the ten days. Thi justlflftb'v have b ajUdlngs; moreover, as Mr Crowe SpeighUtown, which was open Klered the materials from recently, U doing fine Mi Bcott, and as Mr Scott admits He said that many tiSaaHl fW that ha Kave a personal discount u, ( mfde In aid of the Barbados n 1 ,n|.iei of s: l^onard-r Boys club ^gy,. ^^^ ^,1,, (,,.. •chnol, Mr Dcane. and to the cau>e many realise that thi* is a bullden Of the Cole.iMne-Parry B1KK | ,. hanrc „ r winn |„g a ear for v .M, 4, luckcr U( mara ganaral discount to the builders in the llrst they ml than to Mr Crowe who wii-n n the material] He has accepted certain minor rewards im-ntioned in Paragraph 7 above (d) There is no justification lor the allegation that any otiier public servant employed in this Department has sought, c received, made, 01 has bevu Mi; offered or promlaed any noo such payment or reward. VI Cargier II ^ ins King George VI StakeJamaica defcalivi llaibadoa u> .seven games to two to %  oure their ilrst point in the British Caribbean Tennis Championship serins' last night. Norman tilll, the Barbados caplam gave his team their only two wins, beating Jamaica's Buddy McLean and Lawsoii Kstwick in Uiii-e seL> McUaii. however, turned in the biggest win of the tournament over Cort.in by a 21—J margin. Following arc the lesulla with Barbados players mentioned Hist N. Gill beat B McLean 1— 2). 2i—i5. a II COfbin lost to W. Estwics 18—21, 18—21 N. Gill lost lo D. O'Connor 13—21, B—21. r, WlUoughby went under If D. O'Connor 13—21, 15—21 II. Corbln lost to B. McLean 16—21. 3—21 V. Willoughby went under to W. Estwlck 10—21. 21—15, 18—21. H. Corbln lost to D. O'Connor 21—19, 9_2i. 14—21. F Willoughby went under to B. McLean 16—21, 15—21. N. GUI defeated W. Eslwlck 21—18. 18—21.21—10 Standing of teams at the end of the first round Trinidad 3 1 *at British Guiana 2 point* Jamaica 1 po"*' Barbados 0 point ( B> Ven 1 Margin 1 ASCOT, Berkshire. Ost 7 •icr UW Se co nd, owned b* Evan William:, this afterwon the 11.000 King George Slakerun over two miles ion tussle baton gBloao th* advantage lengths MM) I hall (O) Hal UttailthaViaed tranafai of '" At the openin sesaion Mi. how. materials from SI Imt. E. Field. Legal Draughtsni.n There ard's School W Richmond and Assistant lo the Attorney 1. House, and 1... ..Ue.npt to oral placed hu services U im PMtM upon iheir nvedly at my disposal and b %  vti Fas IFo :wasa leng Turn to the firm from which tue of my power* under the Con,In front of Ben,, Sire they were bought as though mUalons of Enquiry Act, I allowed .. i)r Ut | ,,ddcii to Australian they had been on K in..U> i-im lo appear as aaatcaa) esulae |Ue Jonnaon was much aanoeti ordered lor use at Hi.hand to elicit supplementary evi (o H Mju ,., lklulU( wl | h hs montl Botiao; dence from the witnesses. Mi. lh|lH V| ,., 11IV In ms V( .„t Aftei (f| His impatience of "Hi divField was unfortunately unable lo mokl „ K u R ,,,,,111111: foi ovei on. regard tin normal accountattend many meetingNcverihe(|n() ft ha|t m ,. ( ^ hv furt(1>) nni! ing practice; less. 1 -hoiiM like i-i n.-oid 1 > ||( .| (| i, ,„,,. when Ihe stiai-h' (g> The axbaustion Ol tha vote bineei-e appreciation of the help „„ H un od Thli Bl for the certain which I have iccvivcd from him. 8rc0 nd success in this i-vent. Franei ;^rZ. .... also desire „> record n. no, M-1 ne.„ completlor, app.eei.mo.. ol the erv.ccsof M But suspicion, even when .1. W. It Dtiuglas, ed upon a thoniufh stud] of ill this Commission, the facts, may Mill not Justify had to perform Ibe maldng of %  *clary whilst habituating h.mand u is sta^Uncanl that it tha SacraUrj I Mr Douglas has racM the duties of has won it three times since recent Inauguration'' It Elliot's third victory In ibe —Reuter attempted bafora the jillegiituMi ggalnal Mi Cl lr> one at "apparent" graft 6. On 'he evidence before nothi.iK whatavoi suggest thai elf to his new and onerous duti re as Deputy Registrar 1 recommend that he be given %  gratuity of ten pounds (£10). (Sgd > H A VAtlGHAN Town Hall 1 Juno, lti A THOUGHT The 11 nistakes myth ing. fedward John ihei| w h \ not makii-nallv SUMMER TIME SUITS Call in To-day and Inspect our rantji' t>( Tropical Suiting. Spec^illv Selected for your coinlci • in this ">ar.n urasthcr, REASONABLY PRICED TAILORED TO PLEASE P.C.S.MAFFEI&Co.,Ltd. TOP SCORERS IN TAILORING Ladies' Qwest Towels l-x.iiiisitc locally hand embroidered Qacat 1ocK. They rtouli) niiikc lovd) XlUI BJftl and ft* OWraraoaj vatatOfl and friends we h;ive them specialli dcitinctl Each 1.20, $2.00 & $3.00 Cave Shepherd & Co., Ltd. 10, 11. 12 & 13 Broad Street .. SOCIETY'S RENDEZVOUS THE CHINA DOLL No. Marhill Street VWS ONLY CHINESE RESTAURANT Open This Evening 7 P.M.—12 MidniLSPECIAL! SPECIAL! On The Menu! SHRIMPS! A Limited Quantity of Trinidad's Inmous Fresh SHRIMPS Received by Special Consignment HONT MISS IT! Have you tried our Ice Cream with CHINKS*. LYCIIEK FRl'ITS ? i v/Z/rtOV Thcv'l! Do It Every Tims A3_" W-Z\ UiS WIFE -ov^SLy eoss TO -•;oo rw HIS %  I By i Jimmy Hauo TWINX TO URS.VERyLBEHRe'.S, 2*16 N.HJMBOL^T/ ORIENTAL (ARTICLOS) GOODS! 1 1 it injnnujn, MILKS Til AM S IT. Wm. Hrr. St DIAL SM I I' irt-iiftrlis !! lirvtrtnrks 11 DRESS GOODS OF QUALITY a% HIGH CLASS WOOLLENS VIBIT TO-DAY THAWS Pr. Wm. Hry a Swan su. I x-'-'.'.*-'*--'--.----*,',',* •ONE DAY IN THE YEAR, WE SHALL ALWAYS REMEMBER. YOl' HAVE GUESSED IT OF COURSE, IT'S THE 5TH OF NOVEMBER." MAKE IT A GALA NIGHT WITH THE l'INEST SELECTION Of FIREWORKS Here are just a few ol the many we have in .or':: ROMAN CANDLES JUMPING CRACKERS CATHERINE WHEEL SILVER RAIN SIHIBBS GOLDEN GERB JACK IN THE BOX GOLDEN RAIN ETC., ETC. And Ihe magnificent "SKY ROCKETS'' far II..' Kiddie "STARLIGHTS" in packet* of 12 or %  tntfj ..I... BOMB S. Ohtainahle nl Bookers (BDOS> Drug Stores Ltd. Broad Street and ALPHA PHARMACY, RMtfalgl. THIS WEEK A large assortment of LADIES & CHILDREN SHOES LADIES COURT SHOES in White only $6 12 per. CALIFORNIAN SHOES, Comfort Wear, from $4 00 pr. CLARKE8 CHILDREN SHOES all sixes, and a big range of SCHOOL SHOES from $3.87 pr MODEL STORE— DIAL .'ii.n Corner Broad & Tudor Streets '^^*,^vc<^.o^<^t


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SUNDAY, (K'TOBRB 8. l5ll SI M)AY ADVOCATE I' u.i. 1 mil i r-V.W.V.VA%-.".%W.%%%"."--.^,V.".V.".V t Which face would you like? Ai II.. (iiMum : 'Lost Boundaries 9 11. .. itPICTURES—no matter how g*iddealing with racial probk n passed up by the movie-going public Tbey think the} are too serious or might provoke undue feVlfog I hope this will noi be the case with "Loat Boundu u, h is playing at the New Plasa. daafi on tact, it Is a most St. John'* Church. Portsmouth. hougt.'ful. under standing study of N.H wbo plays the same role in i CPCi-.l probta* honestly prethe him, though jnder a c •vmad. and (he st >ni-dociimeiil;iiv name. His fi itndlv personality, H gives i %  realism that warmth and human kindness is intensified bv Insincerity and felt from the n onMnt he comes •\ of an outstanding cast enables the Carters to mid tin courageously handled and the happiness they deserve result is a profoui dly stirring film. Loui* da Koclifiiumt, originator t is the story if ;i young culol "The March of Time"", has provi doctor, wki after a series duced s moving and provocative rejections on the part of both 'I'm and his achievement u one THERE is one woman all women would secretly like to be. The epitome of chic and ease, she stands out from the crowd (meaning, of course, other women) and looks wonderful whatever she wean. She is spoken of as "That elegant Mrs. So and So.She is not popular, for Ihe elegant woman is definitely not liked by other women, either because they nvy her or because they feel inadequate in her presence. As for men—the more daring like to be seen with her—the rest are just plain frlghtenend to death What is elegance"' Life EMJEGAXCE a*. It must never be confused with, smartness for the two have nothing in common. Elegance demands flair, judgment, confidence It is a rsre achievement which, apart from a certain self-satisfaction, pays surprisingly few dividend* It requires an overtime effort in all sorts of directions, and at least three natural gifts—a trim, slender figure, tremendous poise, and a gift for wearing clothes that no matter how cheap in price look expensive and distinctive. Good looks are totally unnecessary. Irrc,;ular, but sinking features and n sleek coiffure are PHE1IIXI vss Real elegance Is to be found more often among French and American women than British, partly because British woman seldom have dress sense, and partly because they are frightened to death to frighten men And prettiness* Prettiness. particularly the fluffy kind, is totally at variance with elegance A god figure is not essential. Retrousse feature's, softly curled hair, and a rounded figure are. PreUy women can always be popular. Men go aftrt thru'. Even other women like thenSit<l Hub with Fatheris THE HIGH-SPOT FOR MICHAEL REDGRAVE'S DAUGHTER because It I* easy to be condescending about them: "She s a pretty little thing" conveys a world of disparagement Try to be condescending about an elegant woman In the same way' With a little 'rouble llian ll 00 reason In the world why a girl of ordinary charms can't look devastatingly pretty. The only drawback Is — it is a Held in which there Is a lot more competition. John French henillustrates the point with two photograph* Well — which face would JOU likiio U' yours' P.D.M. —L K.S. THY THIS il$if IMPROVED ODEX SOAP O Geti skin really clean Banishes perspiration odour Uavei ttd) seet and dainty AVOID OFFENDINGUSE red and wh te group*. : H,w: t v-hera ho aaa) hiwife "peas" as while yniakaVsji. heir true backuroun* is UB^IIM i %  UM townsl->lk Mr ahtgfli*n are born ami i.-d to b-pavr that lhei ara arhfttc For utffly yeaTS, they Uve there, ..nd the lbctor*a character and ability win for them the deep regard and alTecti'inate respect of the enlire community. In lMz, the doctor and his *•* offer their services ti %  high merit. "FATHER OF THE UK1DE' showing at the Empire Theatre Is a light, amusing and cheerful cumeoy giving father's view all the preparation-, and whath.ive-you for theformal wedding ol the only daughter Uascd Kdward Strvetcr**. best-seller of the same name which Is hilarlousl> lUustraleri b> Gluyas WV It does not, however, measure up io the original and thenMm .,. be loo mui h effort on the part of he direct Jle FAM/LYFoodDr/nk Stimacte in/ CADBURYS TEATIME ON THE SET openly %  ! In many cases, even recognised T HERE is no mistaking Vanessa Redgrave. Dressed, say. as Hamlet, in a romantic white shirt and black tights, she would be lust like a younger edition of her father. At 13* he h already made up har mind about her career. "I want to become an actress as soon as I leave aohooi." ahe says. "My parenta have no objection." School is at Queens-gate, in South Kensington "When I first want there 2* yearn ago everyone wanted to know what gag lather was like. -1 don't think having i For your study _. lamous actor should mainBill dlffeienoa Tom have not turd Jo the lil^antrv Ye' ' '**t UM IBf urdniiuy lathSf. SRi*?, %  „ uibhes Us; St other limes he Is very nice andi kind, lie briar** In aUoadnTw a* much frredom as potalDle. "We ihinn" fth* ir*" laefade* soMMtrer a.rer Lynn. %  oho is 7?aaef ffSmm Omm. 35 u n. % %  he'just the right latin r •n,.Redai >vrs live in a lovely llth century house SoudMsthls vwr Um went lo WooUcombe. in Nortli Vanessa UivB tne loii* wall" and talks she ha* ih he; father. We d vu n ev m th.nt she says, "Irom si'.roiv". fourh dimension -ud. oi course, the theatre l HI. of %  bubi %  a_J ncor hai iw dtaadTaniafat. however. V tl see much of him. #.ien lies making a mm. because tlien he's mi w + Now Vanessa L I > r Jiesrsut: for the school'.cnr.stms* piai iA-:iwij &:> %  aaasi io* %  sh. and pw Joan, sal Hicha Rfttsravpii.ll be -t tB< tint Jiou •' He Till I-' me Know laiei that evening 11 I dani do a ell. %  aid Vanesiiv S0r'. oSa ii irp .. ..--ol T. •* males >^n .. oesk U -ou gave mm the design for it. Y.\K . IIKHI'SVAI i itii:: WA1ER1E OOODB^RNK (III, of B-xlev. Kent and her < i' ^ham <9i oan a luiy. une-iijrv-powor car. wfticM ihey have ocn driving now 1jr several monirn She iys: "We an arwan c*,!.g aMied out io garden pi aa-l ffti-i. where M eolie, from (flier children lor r.d i 'Then we givs ihe a chanty." '.: *-" vaiit sjolve U 9 Sat Vysirr Word Now. If you Baissji Know that the first moans to snare. The second is for mountatneK safeguard to rrlleve tneir fears. And l the third word, heres a clue— You'll nnd these creatures in the Zoo. The fourth Is something mat annoys All fathers, mothers. girU and boys. Fireworks for a Viking T HE king on this stamp ss.!l to conquer England, and ended up In seven feet ol earth measured for IMIU hv King Harold at the hauls ol Stan lord Bridge. near York. Ml that w now ik r.. TL.. MM K .p"."> "^j.'.'sr.;*^'' "" xi " "•">. ..round lad 'h> .h,-k w Ih.doc' %  "•',""-" '"^ ",'!'T" '"""." ir#-^ hlll tor every other ilntik ltd ''" u I'o. ujutbcvoMdui uilorl. lyn to get Into his morning coat of 'iclenl viMtane—thr supori iliotH I aterer and the usual aouuMiiiir The cast boasts no outstandiuK vved ulu I in'osont, in Uits case a screen pcraunaliliev hut each %  •'"'"f "'.Venus deMilo with member has contributed a memcl 9 c In her stomach: These are oral,* performance. Both Mel %  '" romkally presented, but on Kerrer and BoatrU* Pearson, as ,h e whole, the action laits. |kir the doctor and his wire Rive iniwulprly In the weddlnj rehMrsal. teruretatlons to their roles that ^hlch could have been really |n asMtUvc. sincere and deeply fuony. but which Is rathe, tlrorooMi. YounR Richard llylton wine. "A. "'."' i"",. '' %  Woul '' *"*; Spencer Tracy and Joan Uen daSMte -And %  smonR ytmgjn,„„ „ ,„„,„. „„ u „„„,„ i.. Ic .. %  A ,,.ui,t. %  .uvfi ilendid. Thev make Ideal t nlven.itv student who becomes moden, parent., and Mis. Uenhltter iin.1 disillusioned on learnln, ,„.„., ,„,,.„, m u tl ,| ,„,„ | MV of his backjTound. his perform„,. JaulA „,., j,„ „ „„., .„,..,._ snee is a flno one. For a young uva mother Soanear Ton sa L"*" %  ~ h m h ~ ,ric "' "f" V U U-d Is hunK-aroiorunderM.,^!,'., have ben of comparatively short ,„„, ssj-ssa. „, „,,, l^a.. no ,.„„t duration he 1. nm.rlt.bly poled ^ a „ TirnTrtTaJSZlfi. I.., a ,erio„„,e,~ ,, ; „„„., „,.„ ,„ ,„, .hTT,,,,,,,' | often seen In the younscr K!,..1 ,.,.,„„ focl „,„, „„ „„ ^ Canada l*e. as Hie superintendas „„ lu .,,ke when everv ^ve. 0 sX&isEiiriss '• %  &~ !" is£& ?52. '"' nl !" *'"! ix-rformsnce ami ,„ rt „„„ %  ?„,„ „„ hp w „ voulw Hi „/," -5. 'T' C,,r, 7.i n <•""•" I" '<•• of whmn no more the poll... station Is one of the nf _., tM .. most lunnanty sympnthetic and undersUnidln. In the entire lllni rhr settings nnd .tmosphL.. The ouuuuwllns; amateur actor i homelike and attractive, and the Rev Robert Bam, Hector ol dlologue bright and amusing YES, it's fact.. • more dentists in the U.S.A. recommend and use IPANA than any other tooth paste^ R.n, USA „, Ha Hi nil itau kiag — Vifcins Harsld Hard!ade-*s Ihey eelebratl luntKlav of the cit, he -OBlO. Warhke Haralo ami. : 'UrUled by UM file re .i. ihan a child;" worga. Perfaratmii I i 4S or... Four Men Will Spend Winter 11,700 Feet Up Fot.i British aclentisti. me .M next iiiunth to spend the winter on Uie top uf mi 11.700ft. high Swiss mountain They will N> tlii-ir own cooks. Leau. r of tho party, Mr. J A. Newh. of Manchester University, will taka his turn at the stove, although he admitted to-day thai he la nut a good cook "Our supp' if. will be wnl up rrori Wengen. 7,000ft. tit-low. lie Bald I i m no Idea what tit of meals we will have." Bacon and Keps "Although we are on the Contim-nt. wt will have bacon and egg* fii suller fiom pain, frel SO nxrvous. cranky, restless. Weak—at such tanas? Tlif n uo t ry 1-ydia F-. Ptnttham*! Vegetable C'Hiipound to relieve such tymptomi! In a rtwnl uiedical test it iovcd rematkably aetpfwl to aronirfl troot.led Ihti way. Why don't you a*t smml and liy it youi—ll? Pinkhani'a COIII|>OUIMI la what Doctors call a uterine sedative It h' a m-nd •>->thiog effect on Of BOnKirli nu.,t 1'ii/Miria.rif Ort*M. aken regularly Pinkhait>' Coni|>ouiid hetiw hoild up leaiitaiire agnimt such dif %  1 ..I ,In Khir I NOT1; O, y.u may pr.l.. IVDIA I. rtWHSM'l TAtLITt . odds. Itasi. Lydia E. Pinkham's VEGETABLE COMPOUND'PilKTR good look, tell yoll they're jwl right. Vou know. Iocs v/lien \uu look at the price tag, that you rau'l gel tiuer rg aW. lllu-trjtad is a Tan Suede Brogue, with Crepe Sole. Tied to everv pair i~ tbn John While Onarantee Shield—the sign which aaaatas • ju*l right'! Look for it as keadia>g -inrein Qarbados. made by JOHN WHITE means r justright Designed fof elegance and enSriency, dttrd with a bake lite handle foe ontniort and easy control, the O.HaC. iron glides smoothly and effortless.v, turning your labour into pleasure. THE CITY GARAGE TRADING CO. LTD. BRIDGETOWN BARBADOS •rWANTlNC THt C£N£Ml QiCTWC CO. iTD.. O* (NGLAMD WM. FOGARTY LTD. TAILORING DEPT. SILVER ANNIVERSARY YEAR A Quarter century of satisfaction lo value-wise shopper*, and Men who at* particular about Cut "'' %  f their Suits. Make your personal selection now. from among the Kxtensiva Harne oT WOOI.(.ENS. WORSTKII. TROPICAL St'lTINGS. QRCV AND OOE-SKIN FLANNEI.S. SERGES. HARRIS ANI> SPORTS TWKRDS. now on dUpl.iv In our WOOLLENS DSPAR1 •GIVE A THOUGHT TO Ql iUTi' SHOP FOGARTY'S



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SUNDAY. OCTOBER S lS0 SUNDAY ADVOt \T>: PAGF. FIVE ATHLETIC MEETING REVIEWED T ASSOCIATION NEEDS ^^ %  m^^^ B ^^ M *^^^M * MORE SUPPORT ^ _^ >, L iL Last Week ii.. i m \ on GAM I I %  porti i.n.'iv n hew %  meet ins Held „t Kensington prowell al cricket duced a rather mixed bag ot re• do the same thing ... i suits. In the first place the sports ih Olympic were not well attended on the I utw n class B some vecv opemng day, which was a Bank promising riders The b*-M i Holiday, while on Thursday last thought ware M Tucker and things only went from bad to George Hm, who up to i worse. Throughout the day there not really sailed -ho question of must have been only half a dozen who In the better of the | spectators in the George Chalfar behind theni lenor Memorial Stand. In the and D Fills raid altho 'iiKtoji Staim there were more latter did not wn %  but this huge pavilion was nearly a* badly off wham the tint evem on the second day took plan However toward* closing unw must have been about half full ays knocking at the door. Of i %  uLit with (he %  tiUmmi :h.it M Tucker'* powess at cycling was %  Barbados M not unique in the large meaxure by the fact that he poor crowds which athletic meethas been for some yeatlngs draw. *nd although 1 have the local speed merchant seldom heard of a Trinidad meetmotor cycle. But what riding ;. ing being poorly attended, in im.tor-hlkc aboul UM |>ul will not help them In this. If the. up the good work I full) see them racing In the by next year. Class "A" Off Colour A it wa Number one reason for the poor attendance 1 should imagine was the absence of any substantial Intercolonial rivalry. We had a few cyclists from other colonies but no. runners at all. Number two was that at this time of the year people just do expect' not take athletics very seriously Consequently even among the local athletes there was not much competition. Number three 1 would put down .^ £?_* K>,? ? !" /" '"\ 'u spectator in the stands this would Whether It WM due ,* %  %  be my view But it is a factor condition*, which have which is well within the powe.s other visitors in .he past. I an, not of the local Athletic Association sure, but from report-, in the to remedy and I am pleased to Trinidad Press he is report that in at least one instance better than what wt saw of him during the course of the recent at Kensington. His repeated fall* meeting 1 noticed they got tough did suggest that he found diffiwith slackers at the start of an culty with the track event and one gentleman was left while still running up to the Ken Farnum seemed 1 i starting line. This acted imsla 'p on the first day and I undsar mediately with tonic-like effect stand he has lately got rid of ; %  making all competitors in other coldStuart meanwhile rode exevents turn up in double quick ceedingry well and if one examines rtw nMI ran. mil ID %  •* %  • %  •. ih. MM ..Id BUM -i"l %  i %  I %  hl^flM r.i* ,11-1 OIK. %  %  • %  ,.. issassg '* in*" Itlr (Hi n| Mlm ( %  it iTiai.i In h r youth ... trsa w-*.i What do you know about ENO? %  laesa % %  MM u. saasn *l me land tag* rrteS .mi hurray* Weekra .i-l Wali.-t .ll-a it %  H STUART defeating rariiuin in tin "Alter victory I Barbados Golf Team Invited To Trinidad :;.,. an tad lime. But that is not all. There are atill too many unauthorised persons strolling about the field nd especially in the vicinity of r? Ili' ? developed bad cold the niaht Andrew's with all travellin K and |d on the nr-M NM .md amwern Perhaps the finishing line for before Nevertheless evrrythlm: sn> the upplaiise with a close vletorv the cycliit could also be moved was shaping up wall tot %  > proper tiva to I na < ver Mickev Challerwir at the last s e " reason why It has to be finish between them in the nine trip tsgdoubtOdl; -s/tll brln near the Score Board. What is mile when a rider whose rung i hsj count, The summarv of th r matches wrong with the line where the flat I am not sure of went wide and In order to be at the top of In. In so doing simultaneously lei form when tintrj-OU) nutchea Stuart through on the Inside an are played brought down Tarnum on The outside. It was a most deflate an Inch of rain felt in a steady down BOur soakina the outfield At lunch :.me after an Inspection of the pich, u was %  nnounai; that the day's pla> would b abandoned —Healer events are started and finished? Growing More Popular Although the general attendant' was poor the same cannot be said of the actual cycle events, themselves. In fact since the sports Veterans Win Many of thorn who will ix when the n.tiring laanj part in the Bay ley Cup matches last Sunday and Monday, when tin experienced veterans over 40 defeated the broad-backed, hard Poor Riviilry Although the rivalry In the flat meeting earlier this year quite a events was sadly laekim: i number of new-comari have was no lack of keenness on the joined the ranks of the cyclist and part of the runners. A Blenman it is to the gentlemen In class B of Police was In fine fettle and he who we were most thankful for easily accounted fur the 100 and ' %  *?!!'.' %  %  !!* ""* %  "' '" having provided us with thrilling 210 yard sprinls. The small Arthur f ;! e u 1T P 0111 w l3 PolnU. races. This is borne out In the Cumherbatch won a slow mile but '"" margin of Victory arluaII;actual time llBures for the races displayed cool courage In keeping v >" lf '" In the which speak for themselves. In "P his pace when everybody else ,; fu %  "• the atrategy oj %  the two mile, thre* mile and five nd slowed down to a walk. Meantoptaini Colm Bayky and Will mile races the class B times were while O. Hill took both the Quarter A Kinaon ol OVEII 4U Vidmrr H Rorirn j I'Mrap a, .-i.., all better than those ot class A. an d half mile, and In the lalt In the three mile they also did p vent I thought he run a partlcubotter than the Intermediates larly good race I think too. that while in the mile. In which they hl eff 1" " mile, although %  were stUI Novices, they bettered "7'n experience, improved hir those ot Class A and the InterDis) mediates, I find this a good omen fm cycling In Barbados oh the wholt and I only hope that the boys wit keep up their enthusiasm. It u only by drawing on all sectloni of the community that any sport keep litter. If In the West Indies can hope an cIMT llpanwn reach international standards .wl| serve ,i n id in halting the points in the best-ball four ".dl meeting--. nd All Df their Aip players the burden ol lurrying trie entire load, pairing ihtm with Interior per!' | ,., i . COUld expect ,(1 # UtUa help, thus saving some o' Ihelr sitength for the bottom of It Is )usl this sort of thing whk h the team akes the Trinidad athlctei. ipeiior to us and if we had more I las plan seemed to be working tings 1 think our boys would H until Dorian Cole and Ted even < .lamm of the veterans carried hen, these mcetinfllglMncr ana] JotUBO lit useful ptnTMaM tii."<.' DIM.avtra bolai and then K A Ikwiamlfi H • II V K., I H V Kins D c .. .i. .O Cok> %  1'MIRH W .1 Chri.n.Miw I L-naami C Ba>lr) %  ind considerably. Conseq he was In much better shape he came to run In the half Challenor ('Ulrmoolr H loppin %  Ol K SAI.I. 'utmmr a K*." adgai Mors-n .HI* a i M I...HI a KunUj In Kla B s, sfasj Argentine Boxt^rs Win Main Bout NEW YOKK. CM Two Argentine |ir.. j|athj orad vi. itort main Im i here I-si night t'esai Brion ;82 lbs | ln-uting Van Mit. hHi of Detroit i ll <>n a spin decision ovei 10 rounds, while Abel ps w tar Rno < W 'Is fr-HTi Toronto in IS %  %  e third roui. I I tOl B rounds l^rion': win avenged an earlier leiaat rroap MHonall, and bt D .| one-timr m 'tender for world heavyweight aitd Ihe entin ti i ti iintni i rulat i U Argenn.ia. —***** I. us. %  A o, .,, I i>4 I* I ,,.\ %  i. su> •> .. % %  I %  lUyko a T..ppt T" w toil II tu Lo %  ihivacini And aiti-noi -iih tK* "flu . ass* im sarn H,i1 in i .... I J ,.,. ... Bl J A K Wlillt Ha.I U..UI-0 <.l .i..|.w* Crflw all ifl I• %  li' >••-. > %  mil l<> : i.rn. IIHIOII VW -ill Ill I brt •' %  i %  -I rains, bmt.1 •• % %  '• % %  swi.. • an I 1*11 huia II t^o^H-ix.l llul Ihte %  ! I a till > KM ..>.< %  Jan Whtla n.,n, IX, Ink il„ u' ill hall sponsored by J & R BAKERIES in. ikrrs of ENRICHED BREAD and the blenders of J § R RUM QtV MOTIIRl! DO YOU KNOW that ENO is lAoling and refreshing, an uun\.i!IcJ health dnok lor young and old? DO YOU KNOW that BNO has a Hcntk laxative action and is s perfect corrective for suamacb and liver disorders } Sold in bottlrs for lasting freshmia Eno's Fruit Salt' rS.fMaa.-rv' Mrf ...Mdi .mitiiinfi "U a Wyl I,.,... i Playufcl — Brvlcrcem roui h.11. Imiuir. I .*hi Sndp, IOOM hair oa \".r comb 'i 1 u .!jn(jrf uiuU 1I1.1 poini .;. %  1 Bryl 1 (I) Day-loni Hnartiin., (2) Lading l.air hsalth. Manage with Brylacaan i i i imiHm ai the icalai encourage, n41ur.1l hair growth. : re t 11 common hair trouble.. It* puK lite int.. Dry hut and imp %  %  i I glosv Don't take aay cSiocci Brylcrotm 5 your hair. DAT-LONG SMARTNESS LASTING HAIR HEALTH ^*~* • Thai's the DOUB. aMT"n" of P-V' :r>tiM The Best STOVE to own is a FiORENCE OIL STOVE CLEAX / EIO\UMir \l. You will be very pleased with your new FLORENCE STOVE and OVEN CITY GARAGE TRADING CO., LTD Victoria Str+rt Hritlifltm-n 90 DeW.tt .Pins •it assS nn riaHa ft* SACKACMI LUMBAGO SCIATICA JOINT PAINS RHEUMATIC PAINS OUR CUARaNTEE Dc Witt's Pills J madf under strictly hygienic ronditiortt ass cooJorsi to ruTis Maaaarssi si ;> asn BACKACHE Try this for relief! II |im |>t sharp %  tabs ol pain tu NMit luck whin yon *toop atirf, oth't uuies, thsic %  • a dull and nisiiiouB ache, UV cause can •-•• en biT,el 10 ipw hidiievw Thesil organs should SJwr pmsotis saat of syetnn but soirMttiaies uv* gr \ sluggish nd toogesird and (lie hacks> lie ro siilfr, 1, Nsture* way of wanuiiyou that yoar kidneys need sssisUitce. A UustM medicine for this purpose i* De Witt s fills They lam a cirsuws; and antisr-ptri a. lion on the kidneys. helpiDK to soothe lh.ni. tone thtffl up and reaSsre taeni to (uncbon naturally. There is a lone record Of success behind De Witt's Pills, which hase been relieving sufferers in many parts ol the world far over half a century. If yoa could lead even a few of the grateful ii-tters sent in by backache sufferers who have found relief after taking De Witts Pills you would r*aliir that your suffering may also be tasiaKessanr. Why not try rhsra for your uoabl? They may be |ust what you oeed. Go to four chemist and get a supply right sway. DE WITTS PILLS for Kidney and Bladder Troubles HABHADOS BnYS' CLUBS Three Prin-i will be given as follovts : ll MM : A FORD ANGI.IA 2nd Priae : RALEIGH 3 SPED OTCU 3rd Prize : SOUCX TUDOR WATCH In-awing lo take place not later than Nov. 30lh, 1*50 Auditors : FITZPATRICK GRAHAM A CO. ARE YOU CONSIDERING RENOVATING YOUR CAR? • 11 #V I:A\ ASSIST WITH THE FOLLOWING.. B> KIHKKIl 111 %  nasal MAIIIVf. •> OUBV H: IIKtlWN ItKI'll A FAUN OK ItKIIHN ISM M l.fHlli |IMM, Of BVfV\\ "VVNinf' IMITATION I.I \ lilt K CI INIVERSAIf'AK MATS Q KtiNUKR TAI't: fa HONNFT mi'Mi; Kl KHKItS g> ilii.ll w 11 Mm TENSION 1 .1:11 gS INSt I.ATINC. TAPE g* IKENCII < IIAI.K FOR TVRFS ,. lUVHT ill 11m CHAMOIS I.EATIIFR9 gft I'fll.ISIItH AMI ( IIKFSF CT.OTI1 m l>OOR im h SPRINGS St KINO PIN SETS A OVERSIZE PISTON KETS Sk tl.KXIIlLF GAS \ ON I IMA n\ in: \IIII BRAKE KITS A LODOR SPARK PI I 08 A IIM ARBONI/IM. GASKE1 M^ SasTsWr-'^TS *r* ? V' i ? j *,r %  _' _, A


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PAGE SIX SINDAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY, OCTOBER 8. 1M New Type Tunic For Policemen T ill POI H %  I U. T. MR-IK• %  %  I iory it is a unior work i '| %  • I I >li %  .11 Poaca In .1 kfU< r to ir Com i ion will in the U.K. on .iiid disembarked at aoutbwMton They wen met by n representative oi UBvttM] student Wflf-rr Department who arranged their hotel ac< ommodalion took an ii .oductory rourse to Britain offereu by ihc British Council. Also on th.> ran so otbei Co sO ol al from various part* of thi* i for one week and 111. I tided lectum on the "Bark%  i tin^i^ti Culture" md h people" van afterwards taken to place* of historical and cultural micro!. The course at Ilendon started on September 25 'T-vilE POLICEWOMEN have X about three more mom .. Bag* complete their Irai ing. NV\M\ ItM K \I.III1IS Buccaneer 9 Day Celebrated Bee Man At Home in SI S DAY \>j relRoy W nl of B nk H n iuB i>kh.*dav l '" c "i"y local druggist* itli i aof """"' H *_ w known locally — GIVE Mi: TUTAKA EVERY TIME! person* gathered at rrtei 1*4 tory groi ,-r' Day" is the dav set apar: f. i i The Sports were icld und. r the auspice* of Mr E Keith Wauof. MCP. and Mr. J H WiHtli: ,„. M P M>|.n-vntjtiv's of the l'.m*h in the Hotuc of Aftaenv. h vhich IT, l ares, irnile ra-t Sal race climbing II olf were .ill i %  '< il They wi-re %  .undent wh< n %  Sandttord % %  Ixvy of 10 years from the (Jarden. got an injury to his irfi foot when he wen: %  croet the race track at the cor. I the cycle events I '-' % %  to the Ceu1 vhera he was ..t* achod to various parts of I.I* %  When the "Advocate" visited me he was busy coiledv combs from hi" dozen hives, He waa using) rentier iDd even had his v in neck opened Roy was bundling (he bees as If they were thicken* end many could be seen rawllng over his face and hands In each hive there are from eight to ten frames but Roy cotlecte-* only H frames They were all Ailed with honey After removing the frames he placed them IT a l.ige box and look them to a shop where he keeps his honey extractor. The extractor ished and British Saanen Buck "Boxer" Arrives MttSE E="3n (he Blue Water lor Roy %  **! that he understood Terncsj daslriet of Kockley rt,h l %  inventad by a Grcently raided two hats. From that oian. He said that one day t ls of Mr. W. E AtkniMin tncy tool: German was walking the road a quantity of articles to the when he saw a little boy swlrgvalue of $142.61 but fortunately ing a basket which container a $125 worth of this stuff was repiece of honey-comb The Gcrcovered in a nearby cane field, man noticed that the honey was They also raided the flat of Mrs. leaving the basket through -.he %  Boxer* is by Haakon of Weald, at two milking*. Ilaakon ol who was imported by Ua? TrimWeald's llrst cost in England was dad Goat Society in 1946, two of (4BO.0O IIK daughters. Carlb Carnival and Boxcr'.s dam Peerless of A?Western Hose IV, have both given wjndunc gave II lbs 13 ozs, as a over 4,000 lbs of milk in their hist kidder first year; the average live weight The President of the H'dos Goal On Tuesday last for the arriv .1 lt these two goats is 140-1M lbs. Society has done everything nos oi the cricketers they were the.cfore these goats give their sible to assist in improving goal ape ci aUy pi. cod on duty at Traj^xiy weight in milk every eight (n Barbados, and gave much as fulgor Square to handle women aik3nt s> or a dairy cow to do the slstance in the Importation cf R. Wo'rme and took away a large fine spaces and this gave him : hiren in the crowd. same Ihing. she would have to 'Boxer." quantity of articles but They assisted many people, who yield 15 gallons of r..llk a day. "Boxer" is on service at Mi were recovered In the same canehud fainted, out of the crowd. Haakon of Weald has many flnl Clarence O'Neal's residence. En fMld O N "IHE FIRST Sunday In each kldders yielding 12 lbs In 24 hours merlon Fontabelle. Thp Bute* Bra making further month a large crowd turns till at-Queen's P.irk to hear the Police liand Conn rt. Some even wear special dresses and suits for the occasion Hv the kind permission of i ..limal B. T. Michelln. CommisBf Police, the Band will lay pt Queen's Park at 4.45 "'clock this evening. these idee of inventing the extractor l)ia THE Mini SHI III l %  "W> Imtiia Mowiky .... II Hiulm* Finnlr A ui. .< Ti|Mk. iamme is as follows: Ii Mai.n K.iher Rhine Lfeatta ... OsWssign from TftthalOodCrv llh 'vmph~n • !!•>.*•. DIICT I.II. Nan. Pjimlr*. SMd ut viw Irom "jU'Mfting H*autgSlIM i Valar Tii-tr. Jran SlU"|SI IjKl.iil. Suit* By Curtnv HnlU ('liaiiiiinr InlrnitriiD, Malih H.il-' is* T.. Herts II i" -" "io awrkl Sanloi. riUcP"' • lit To a wild ioa* MB t>—' %  I?I Hlapxxiy (UaVtMilC Firrdn. i H H %  *!" %  WI. Mu. —Hamlllon Ha. .. A lira-... .AlP .... BOUTS* HiiiikpllK AndAlligrD !> % %  i — Hymn* SSS mnt OOD SAVE THR KING T ill-: BlOim CINEMA has flvo shows arranged for Ihis %  i, Tlie first will be a private n Monday at the St. Almshousc. On Tuesday a performance will to gtvao at St. Stephen's School laslurv,St. Michael for the benefit of residents of the St. Stephen's district. One will be gl< Admiralt} Pailure. St Philip on Wednesday for rest dents of the six Roads area. t two performances for B will be at Warner's •I yard, Christ Church Oi Thxn i.-s and on Friday at Plantation vnrd. St Jamga. • rage l TH1B PIOTUKE of U shad at the BUM Stop la Trafalgar Bqaar when the W I cricketers arrived on Tussday. Galvanize %  tiaet* I baturad. The Weather TO-DAY .sun Rise-: 5.4$ Sun Sets: 5.47 p.m. Moon (New) Oetaber 11 Lighting: SOS p m High Waler: 1.03 SJB., I 52 p.m YKMTERDAY Rainfall (Codringtonl Total for Month lo YeaUrday: .18 baa. Temperature (Mln.) 75.5 F. tVInd Dlreetlon: ( a m > E, (11 ••mi IN! Wind Velocity 15 miles per SLUMP IN TLBS NINETY-ONE Rianasjhg r o-i Comvpnndv it PORT-OF-SPMN Singh New Goods In The Stores THERE was a real Saturdir look at the store of C. F Hai ieon at 11.li ,. m yei u,rd... There was a Christmas look 1 JO. in some ways. Counters woTt crowded in nearly every depo.:ment, and the female shoppers idexceeded ihe number of the mal M It seemtxi as if new lines of goods were on the shelves. On this side there were new looking coloured prints, and on that sl.ir equally new looking cloth foi men. Women were seen buying up oilskin or hnoleum for covering tables, for that, like cretonne, 1 a fast seller when Christmas drawing near. A big sleep-inviting* looking mattress was on a counter near the stairs at the north of the store. A walk up the stairs would put any adult back into UM time .f childhood, for In the To. TUTAKA \ TOOTAL for ,vhnt il though the demai article is far bclwhen he began Nowadays the galvanize pail within the reach of people w bought the lut> before u OBTSM like oUiers of his tr.i rinds Its difficult to mak meet. V l^partment mothers were buying -,r_S lhe k,nd of """I registered Christmas would Thirty six years ago, slxly-fuui year-old George Chase of Sobers Ijinc started to make tubs for j,„. i„ nr,!" *;,_ %  > _.„_,.,. £ "^t"""" 111 moww To-day he Is iUD at .he Job Klof $£S he i^erSl ?* k ! d of thi"^ without whict ,gh the demand for ,r • ( ,is 01st CoTvlcUon. Ha TEZB | ^Jtmas w ould be .ncompMc guilty of throwing missUcs Junior. M F urther across from the Inv department is the S.P.C.K Book during the two world Department, and here some appi.rv/ars he secured work as ft ently Intending buyers were takseamnn. During the first of ig quick look at the shelves -WONDER WHEELS N 3 Why Hercules is the finest bicycle built to-day if? 1 he best designers and nP g jttWTt l in the c>'ck mdusirv use the hncst m.iicrials 10 build your Hcrculct. liven the simlleM parts arc b^tttd many times and each Hercules hic>xlc is built separately. Add a brilliant linish of highct quality. anJ you ha-c thc reasons why Hercules is The Finest Bicycle Built I'o-dsy." Ileioiiles THE HfRCULIS CYClf 4 UCTOR COMPAH/ LTDt SIRWIhCHAM IN'.IAND SOID BY AIL LEADING DEALERS 2i T. GE0 )DtS GRANT LTD., BRIDGETOWN Now available NEW GIANT SIZE Extra Big! Extra Value!



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PACF rom SUNDAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY. OCTOBER 1930 Norman Marshall Scores Century Fine Weather Sees Some Fine Batting SCORi: BOARD EOHN GODOA *" i ivsdaj A • %  %  In WOpfa her,-. WH ncrorderi ihcin. inwUst, %  schoolboy or mare linj lor nave I ever sewn nn.vlhiiik to <.-qu.il it. It is all over^now and rrai il 1 say it Tor mywvlt. the account I ha* been accurate and pui:.cv*orthy. Hawed thr toui and bava nmuawd iinepoch making deeds of Its sixteen members which will not lie left u POLK'i: 1*1.AV INTERCOLONIAL CRICKET U UM I Hunk it lilting that some tribute should be paia to U CricKtl AuociaUon, Sir Allan UoUjrtnora, the Secretary Mi. V,. t. Hujot and the other members ul UM HI A loi the smoolli way in which the reception for the returning Weal Indies cricketers worked and the 100% dovt-tailing of the vartOM phaae* of the welcome. Colonel ailchelin, CominuHuonvi of 1'olice rendered a full hearted co-operation and my cougraiuiauoos go out W him ua they do In the caae of all the willing workeia of the Barbados Cricket Aiaociation and tbell ii lends who played their respective part in making the m a pleasant milestone la the annuls of West Indies spoil. unwonted but excellent >li(i. li-nd over u, ueirj i.tmn, Jtuot-ii C nn suam, L. -..I fcvtrton H'eeicea. 1 : WlsfcSO UMsM ... a hundreu i i" in 10 exploit iinlivitiuui genius. i.ut |iu> wa* iiiipiaclical. •" mru UM MtU mvie Wall oe u muiuai eXCDauaa inoiig UMMsl U igc ul LUM I.I.O bankUM WAXES POLO COMi'LllTlON ENUS 'i^iu. I9M K.O CooifiatiUoD begun, QQ 'ihuisa.. %  > A ibeoraw lor UM flncraond wm beaadaonluaaoai MM ,..,... Dg oi UM Uurbauo* Water I'olo AgnOaiUa ai a pm %  %  I %  0 .MH IJ.c IBM U urn. playing belter. jmir <,.i ^.^', . .... M Uie DiglMK goal scorer lor Hiu. —as on won rumaM a eup p rw ma u by aaHarZ uoow • 'tug s*oi u m ukM uifco oi Snappers muaiieu w\u„u ui uu >uappei'. DsBytJd M a UHUn i. t „, unp W Mn „„ .-.o.i .ma %  aed iiieinoei oi UM team ueieive* graft, steam ,... ,ne., i onviiicuig victory. LUECOND AGAIN J....I..V. i iad ended Mcond in tne L^-ague iinai II n, KM I, followed closely by awoid.utn, ... I1NE weather wvricMMd the returned W< Ii s. John CoddHid. Clyde Walcott and II as the) plays| their first Ramvcaterday. fluy acored 98, Goddard 2, and Walcott ha batted Hut the best baiting periorm' r the day came from Nor%  hall, W.vider?r* all 11 0 -ei-red iOf out ol total of 308 fm wickan. rad 323 for -j wickets, against College and Carlton 23B against Spares At Lodge the School was all i.ut for 81. and Ki ... 5 wickeu for 71. The Games:— Wanderer* (far 1 wfcta > . .3e> Highlight ot the WanderersPolice Ftret Division cricket game at the Bay yesterday was a flrsl wicket partnership between the Marshall brothers No,man and Roy which j i I ind laid the foundatioti for their team's score of 300 far. 7 irtekeM by >lo: %  of play. Roy. playing his ftr&t game since he returned fit in Englaml, knocked up a tine 08 including 11 boundaries in 132 minutes, his innings being marred by a single chance when his score was 2 Normal! OQ the other hand got a chance I ess century and went on to score 100 including 21 boundaries in 207 minutes. He was missed on two occasions, but long after he hod passed bis century, second spell from the screed v -, t For Police. Morris was outHe bowled to Roy who cracked him .-landing behind the wicket, lakto the on boundary. Later Normg two catches and concerting man off drove Blackmail u, the only 9 extras while In the bowlboundary and then took a couple ing department, Brewster and to tine leg. Bradshaw each got 2 for 80 and Roy Marshall got 11 on* w law's next over, a need w leg, an on drive to the boundry and a classic cover drive hlch went up the hill for three. uow.~ M ..... ,v„ frwlTui. "i-.fS' SS I*?" !" * Norscteen end to Roy who collected !" nn ', 8Z ;. !" total wu then ISO a couple off the second but edged ">ade In Mo minutes, the next only to be dropped by i ot baUsmen continued lo atTaylor at second slip. He then tUi:k 'he bowling and got mns got a boundary through the slip* <|ickly with well plaood and played out the remainder. all over the field. The score s/sj Mullins bowled from the pavilnow 184, each batsman beim; Ul ion end and his over yielded three When the luncheon Interval wai llaalaB, This pair after playing ti ken with the total at 188 thasfl themselves in began to attack the two batsmen were still tog.-th< T rtr "inK .wwling with Roy doing the bulk R,, V „,., „ „_. „„„._ S* relmiinil r JM to Kl. %  %  %  1 w Wlrl. D M ii.iii/.n C DV.nD Milllnaum nOWl imi AKA1.Y-4I* H W B.. r NOKMAN MAIiSAI.L >e score at 114 and hi. over leldcd 11 including two nes, a cover drive and an on rive by Norman Marshall tin wits then 71 and RoyV 53. sviwi DftD v.vALVSJI i I.;I-(H .I>II %  ttm b h n.ihvtl r Thnrvr h BUchmwi %  rmi r Sir Mrtl-y to BlmmoMi D I l.i.. HniTlxm l> J Wlll.,ii>. %  .. gfeelvn c Mr A Wllllima B Sfr H^Wr I-. O Ilond .i.r 1*2. lor SM 1 for Til. S (or -T< • (Or .133 BOWIJNr. AN. O M | WIIIUIIIU IT I s HMdlry hurkma K.l.1,1 .. of wlHiala : l-J, 1—16; 3 nOWltNO ANALYSIS W Welch P 1 B K Ilrookr. U ] a Mr MrComv 10 3 4 If <• r Dill 1 S 19 MPARTAN ... ngaajmi CARLTON-ltf tnalRia K Miichlnnon b Itarrln E W Marih.ll c ltavrtH b Bowen H Id.tchirt-nn rSh Bowen I'ir •P PUsiim b Fhll|lp< K ;rcerddae not out l-wln. e K. W.lrou b Bowen AC. Brxrwrm e K Wnloolt b Bowen J W (JteenHae b Bowen K B. Warren c wkpr. iHayne>i r, stowsft V T Clarhe I b w h K Walcotl roh,n e i. r. M.m. b Phitlipr.ir Total HOWLING ANALYSIS n Fhuiii,, Wakvlt I Bowen HarrU I Walmti 'ond slip for ncad the i mafea Ui • boftppari in going to have io ngi.i ^.> u OOpa ... puli oil UM dOUMB, oj S/UUlilag bfle iv AfOrOUtn anu llaiiacudas, pioviunl inj ..*., ml i v m up top loan ud inaaan. LirpnailUI il enner one or Uie other ot U* ,.,...(.,. siying fiMi and UOssWoa aio DOVa %  HHrrnn* Mil Raines over Uie next inicv weeu> are goi .I.I.. HI IUI uie spectators. First Change 6 ,,;H Police wo* 94 and Norman K After Lunch On resumption. By I fnta? The'lXr ,, fS^S """P"", "" *"• %  * %  %  •" %  "' m bowtan 0 ||| hj "• h, d y ,nd ,ho d 111-innI,.ti..,. .V ._ ... . **' O rebounding i U a batiman The total l.M..k.n, ,.„ Bm i.r v",. Bradend ud h.d Ho, M..n.hli' ,,.,„:M i,,.' „ ^ h l J ,X""'" y L "' in *'"•'' L'tolu c,,, ,n ,. laUMU>AD MAI i'-iv v*181'l A %  '." %  % %  i U I II tflUISAI .< .n-. ..i .[-it DWnva asasBBi tnat me Mnauva % %  .,-.. ... M UM t LI .ut ui Utuies Maun is >.... .inad tuiee pracucu maicnes llua weeft aim m^ -I.I, OSBUBJ tomoiiuw DUM&lOgj ul Uie miuatic ^un ...^. i lai la believed to be quite a bit oeiow uie %  1MB, Mil UStJ .ue ^ ITUJ SlftUl ol imprOViag i-ioviuin^ mey aaop "i' n*u uaro pracuaina, raaami wio uiey oagaKM I"'-^ nsoaoiMoii loapa oj Novwtnoai aara. B.K.A. SfAGLS GUOD PKACriCb SIUJOT -aaV T aiL Saturday evening pracUcu shoot ol the U.K A took pUsvi ... Uie ': RUM Kange >esteidaj. BMPt UUUn| DS ut .loo, jon and ttOU yards. fcatU marksman was required >o me .> Norman Marshall, a cover drive and iinvc p.ist the iHiwler Norman MarabaU tu-kied from Brewsler to line leg for a i .'.0 went up after as many minutes play. Mullins came back on from the %  %  vHlon end and wnt dow c uUv i^^n^K sayjagjawqwy w ** *?*!** !" continued from the screpn end and Roy Marshall on drove him for a couple to make his score 30. Norman Marshall on drove Mullins for n couple and then cover drove lo the boundary to make his score 31 in" Brcwster foi ... boundaries in 207 II. King and who mode 70, 67. 41 itul 38 respectively. Wood and Kins; both had lively knocks A wood bowling pcrforimuuv f<>r College was given by J. WilliIhelr skipper, who rent down '.'7 ovan and captured two for 89. ft was only In the last mtnthat he was vlclouslv attacked by King who acored lxiiindarie.1 nit round the wicket. C. Smith. Mr. S. Headlev nnd C Blackman also took two wickets each. The Game Skipper Goddard won the toss century including 12 boundaries including 22 in 14(1 minutes. minutes Atkinson opened his ace p weignt with 120 lbs. while he allowed fl lbs. to Sunstroke. This race was over u mile, and it is noticeable that in his whole career Burn.. i wu.il> \„ races between this distance and 6 furlongs. He =houM therefore throw middle distance slock. In his pedigree in... k ; ood mixture of stayers and sprinters. Of course being b> bun a strong dose of stamina in the top hUf of h.-. ... i, v ginning with his dam Bon Mot the Bsajorlb of winners lo the i.'ttom line are made of spnuteis and middle distance horses, lion Mot herself won only one small race ami en being retired she became the dam of five winners, the best of which have been Hums hm.-elf and Prince Charles, both by Scottish Union Meanwhile the progeny of her sire. Beresford. have generally averaged %  stamina hguie of between a and 0 lurlongs. Then wc have Bon Mot's dam, Happy Climax who produced that sprinter of sprinters Panorama, although it must be said that his sire, Sir Cosmo, no doubt played a large part in endowing the speed for which this colt became so famous. NevcrUielew this is nothing to I* ashamed Ol and it certainly shows up the bottom half of Burns' pedigree in a very good light. AU in all Burns should definitely be an asset to breeding in the -' with Burning Bow. Pride of India, Head Worker, II already out here it looks as if wc are in for Wtura • '• %  > The accent however Is very ihe score mounted rapidly. Norcr drove him for three. man lifted one from Mullins to Proverbs cut one through the the overhead boundary and later slips from Byer and %  Mr. The score read 33B—7—3. L St Hill was quickly off thiark with a cover drive for three iff Bradshaw and went on to Roy pulled a short one from Byer by Bradshaw before he had scored. lo the long on boundary the ball eventually going to the .. e „ boundary. Marshall at the other Norman 5U end was despatchm* the ball freNo !" L, puUed one ,ron, B r „ ^\ r ^ "S^TS^Su'Si u. Ion, on (or .Ingle lo hi. on afl „ nl ^ hi hc on !" gg including lx boundaries alter ,„ 170 mlnu ,„ „,,„ „ ,.,> '£ being ut the wicket Tor 78 nun,| r | V e off Bvor utes Roy who was now 48 took With his score at 125 Marshall I single to long on off Byer to „ aV e a difficult chance to Farmer M-nd up Norman who pulled the Ht „„„,,. Hnd atf r .„iv, ass's* Skinner in taking the scorp •"sea P MA .. r h-_ _... H. Simmons and H. King .. placed Williams and Corbin but this did not slow the rate of rcoring When Wood was 44 the hnngo bowlers were C Smith and Mr Headley. He reached half century with a six of! Smith and went on to score 70 .._ by lams from the northern end. His total included eight fours and a six. The total was 96 for one when r Blrkatt partnered Edwards. 323 Thirty-six runs later Edwards in .vcpTievnv ... ^ wont ou to P ,a "^e second ball HIS EXCELLENCY the Govof Smith's twelfth over and was jsod ernor. accocnpanlad by Mr Hopstumped by wicket-keeper N. ^Sunstroke, and Ttma; some good creoles definitely on speed B.G. RACES 389 when slumps were drawn Skinn.r was 27 Including five boundaries boundary whin st. iini go. ono ?; n f!!. h S2 d we "! ""Jl." 0 ?^, n hi. Kore of 1. '," '"w.in """cleaned bowled 1 J Williams from the northc PICKWICK v. HARRISON COI.I.KC.K I'lrkulrh "' A ? C "'" %  '• K'nn,gton Oval H.rold K.^VnUea the brea* Roy Marshall soon not his 50 Brew.ter. 1} mntng i„ „iin,. s lh ,.„ U2 for two In Ihe last over iiielu-liiig live boundaries in 8J Proverbs after collecting a first day's play of Ihe Pickwick— before lea bowled bv Cammie minutes with a pull 10 leg for a number of singles, gloncl one Harrison College Flrsl Division Smith from the southern end couple off Mullln. from Blackman to the Dm le, match. Kidney was clea" bow'ed !" r blackman was given his first boundary and later placed on-' They m John Goddard. West seven B Innlss took Kldnev's ..pell fiom the pavilion end with from this bowler between firs! and Indies and Pickwick captain, batf On fur 18. i, ^ "If* B in ."** blc to "'joy a Broadcast of the race, from „^L".* vcr5, lon Interval The two important race, yesterday were the two-year-oliT Breeders' Slakes and the Owners and Tram", ers Trophy for Class A. „ 1J Br T' d f"' f ,,kM "Ot'ccd went to another filly by the good sire Mont Agel and one wonders If we have not seen the debut ol another Whllsun Folly Tfcjj l,„„. lu „lly ,s out of on. of Grenada's beat brood mares. None other than Brown Betty who has already thrown Brown Bread and Brown Boy. Her name Is Brown Itubv w".'i ^.r^J, '£' ^"V?, V h f, rd "I"'" wltn ulck "arch who was a cast off of *Ir. Frerl Bethel's, which no doubt he must now Tn£" !" m ,?u„ Q IC 1 Ma rc "' "'"" c From < o' Wedding Gift, ir I K. D, l nge '. buI I did not manage lo catch his breeding from Mr Luckhoo s commentary ••— The Owners' and Trainers' Trophv over a mile and a distance !" .rV by L,d ri v P '" k ' " ho "" ^""d. Ihlrd ind fourth reS"u52LITH B ,T i". 01 !' S-'dhurst and SwU Roll My iSr-K Ml.? g "' "r" dy Plnk w lhe "l""" H '""Ply because ihi. n Tr^Id5| !: k ;? !d ,"'r, r 10r "" "'"" '"" l %  ln %  %  f"'"n race, ei San^dr,"' 0 ""' JaCk """' "" •* !" a " £e?,pr7nt! i the VACATOR WITH WATERPR0 F, NON-SKID. "CROUND-CWP" PUSSYFOOT SOLE . CUrhi Intredute lhe new i!e..bt*. retOMH ruii 7 tooi •oling to cushion the irr.paw: boiween leet ind lkr. Hide io wire! fermula oi Clirki ol CngUnd — the quality shoe firm with I3S ynn' e-peneiite— PUHJ'OO! Il ibe the ideal hot-wesiher .oling — light si rubber, cool u leither. lough M rou'il •' need T/iii Is the Panyfoot Sofa .. .flrier thon feat/ier, won hnget than rtciher I {DLOAM 5 OF ENGLAND I J. CLAM UHtTIO fWHOLlSAli ONLY) ITMiT, SOrMRUT. INGLANO t LOCAL MIMTIi AUK RWUSLL A CO. aAJtOAPOt Good mornings begin with Gillette .. lhe sharpest edge in the world' fradi Boqairlai io* i oedde* Oraoi Limiiej T lORfflKrf "RHJORK Shei rrn.\.uing ihr houtc ud Jwi luipin. v,.\i Ptiatta \-ill gjvc bet (lie Jovcly finigb she ndiiu. % %  • FAIMo ...iiaMa II,|I> i Mr Je.ler r UIDI)l> (,BA\T LTD .-t(*aU. PHOSFERINE for more confidence! If lack of confidence worriet you %  nd you fwl tired and depressed through overwork remember how %  ry useful PHOSFERINE has been to others in a similar state. •' %  I PHOSFERINE may be hut what 'ou need to put back strength a energy. PHOSFERINE soon revives the appetite and, in to doing, it revives keenness for work, foe enierrrise. PHOSFERINE helps to build up staying power—gives you reserve of patience and goodwill when you need them most. Try this grand ionic today. Io liquid or tablet form, 2 Tablet! cfPHOSFERINE equal to drops. THE GREATEST OF ALL TONICS (or D-*r*uion, OtMfty, In^lgtttion, "-rliiwnm. m$



PAGE 1

PACI I ICH1 SUNDAY AOVOCATI. SUNDAY, (KIHItllt BARBADOS^! ADV'OGITE f. 1 *M hr *# Ai*< Sunday. October S, 1950 I out isl Sr.isoi. AS winter approa c hes! in the northtn countries many persons will be Q ing whither Ihey can RO to escape the rigours of the climate. This is the season when the counti ies of the Tropsea look forward to theii tourist season and fur which they plan and prepare during the year. Barbados is not one of those countries which has either planned or prepared for the tourist season. During the past year nothing has been done by Government to give an incentive to those who might invest in the tOUrbrt industry. It ii to appreciate the shortsighted policy which has prevailed in the councils of the Government. His Excellency the Governor, himself drew attention to the tuui ist industry as one of the best hopes this island has in the field of secondary industries, but while the Governor may have pppysjotettd the importance to the island's economy of fostering such an industry, no pt has yet been made to encourage capital to invest in enterprises which serve that industry. Other countries and other islands of the Caribbean have gone to great lengths to attract visitors to their countries Even in the United Kingdom, everything has been done to encourage American visitors and to get the dollars which they will spend. Other islands of this area have enacted legislation to rtUtVi thfl burdens of taxation and to facilitate the importation of the necessary materials. Barbados alone has done nothing. An industry which can provide employment for many persons and can do much to raise the wage-earning capacity of labourers has been neglected by those whose duty it is to provide employment and to do all in their power to improve the lot of the people of Barbados. While Barbadians rely solely on the gifts of nature to bring tourists to these shores, other places are doing all in their power to provide, if necessary artificially. those amenities and comforts without which no tourist will be satisfied. In spite of the lack of initiative displayed, Barbados has done well this year. The stream of visitors from Venezuela has flowed steadily, bringing to the island a most welcome supply of dollars and thus giving to the economy a fillip which is sorely needed. If because of the number of tourists who have come here this year, the people of Barbados relax their efforts, the tourist industry will face poor prospects. Already the need for more hotel accommodation is being felt but no new hotels axe being built. Businessmen are unwilling to enter upon such a venture unless a certain security is given to them by which their investment will for some years be protected from the high rates of Barbadian income tax. These demands cannot be too unreasonable inasmuch as many other islands have seen fit to make similar provision. Even with the lack of assistance from Government, Barbadian businesses should be in a position to make certain improvements. In Broad Street there are several businesses which have not been redecorated for many years. More 'attractive exteriors together with better lighting and certain rearrangements would be an attraction and an inducement to tourists to enter and spend their money. If Government will not take the lead the business community should do what it can without the aid of the state. It is in their interest as well as in the interest of the island. In a country so densely populated as Barbados, it must be the constant aim of those in authority to seek by all means to supply employment and attract money to the island. A Government which fails to do so Is fading m :ts duty to the people. Nor should such a failure be excused because it is occasioned by the prejudices engendered by a rigid political ideology and an alien philosophy. Government and business must forthwith join their efTorts to secure the fruits of tourism for Barbados and its benefits for the people of the island. Primary Produce A GENERAL CRITICISM against the British Government in the past was that the interests of the West Indian Primary Producer had often been overlooked. It was this feeling which gave rise to the fomutioo uf the Federation f Primary Producers in the British Caribbean The first Annual General Meeting of the Council of the Federation was held in this island during last week and resulted in the passing of two reaolutioi %  oralc Committee; ind of a B.W.I. Trade CommiaSorvtoe in the United Kingdom. Tr,e meeting was held at H under the Chairmanship of Hon. R. L MKlifctraod of Jamaica and elected Mr. H D Verit) l the MM ;> Other eouaii were Dominica, Grenada, Si Lvcli Usfl Barbados The St Vincent representative .i>le through transport difficulties. to attend. It was raised at the meeting that in April the President f the Hoard of Trade ) had stated that "it is a cardinal feature of His Majesty's t lovei nment s policy i maximise trade with tin Commonwealth and to maintain and use Imperial Pri-fcr%  M and all other appropriate measures. At the iUM time vm are prepared, in concert with the other Commonwealth countues concernto\ t<> negotiate reductions of preference as well as changes in tariff in return lor tariff concessions which we eunsider to be of at least equal value' This was emphasised later when it was stated that no preferences would be negotiated without full consideration by Commonwealth countries concerned. In view therefore of the fact that the serious economic condition of these colonies and of the necessity for building up agriculture and industry in order to improve the standard of living and to relieve unemployment any possibility of reductions in preferences would be viewed with great alarm, inasmuch as these prefrn-r.e. | art already dangerously low. Theresultant resolution in asking that thete facts be taken into consideration also asked that no further reductions in the rate of Imperial Preferences be conceded by United Kingdom representatives at the Torquay Conference about General Agieement on Trade and Tariffs. The meeting passed another resolution emphasising the recommendation of the Closer Association Conference held at Montego Bay for the establishment of a Trade Commissioner Service in the United Kingdom. It was pointed out that the Governments of Jamaica and British Honduras had already made financial provision for such service and that Trinidad and the Windward Islands have agreed to participate. It was vitally necessary the preamble to the resolution stated for the maintenance and expansion of the overseas trade of the British Caribbean area and British Guiana, and to the safeguarding of the trading interests of the area at international and commonwealth conferences. The wording of the body of the resolution asked "that the Governments of Barbados, British Guiana and the Leeward Islands be respectfully requested to give the establishment of a regional Economic Committee and a Trade Commissioner Service in the United Kingdom their early and favourable consideration with a view to the provision of their share of the necessary funds as early as may be possible, in order that setting up these two urgently necessary organisations may be no longer delayed." The merit of the resolution asking Tor the establishment of a Trade Commissioner Bervloa will recommend itself to all West Indians who have given any consideration to the economic condition of these colonies and the early agreement by the various legisiatuies should not present any grave difficulty. Red Cross ONE result of the organised assistance to the people of Antigua after the recent hurricane is the realisation that there is no branch of the Red Cross in Barbados. In almost every other West Indian island not only individuals and Governments sent help but the assistance was channelled by the Red Cross whose larger organisation in the United States rendered invaluable aid. It is extremely fortunate that the people of this island have been spared the necessity of having to depend on such an organisation but we can never foresee the day when such contingency might arise. The time might come when such other organisations as we now have cannot function and the world wide organisation behind the Red Cross Society will be extremely useful to us. The functions of such a branch are varied and many and just as it is convenient to maintain a Branch of the St. John's Ambulance Brigade or as we did during the years * the war, the Volunteer Brigade, merely by private co-operation would be equally easy and convenient and more advantageous to maintain a local branch of the Red Cross Society. Worthwhile causes have never lacked champions nor laudable movements supporters in Barbados. The institution of a branch of the Red Cross Society would be a public service for which the people of this island,might have cause to be deeply r.iteful and it is work which should tind many ready and willing helpers today Sitting On The Fence IK vviii \ .\CII. (.i umvs Modern parents should play more silly games with thau children. I can still remember ttuenchantment of my own babyhood when my grandmother would git the cat al table with a bib round Its neck, and talk to kettles and pots and pans aa if they were people, saying things like: "Hurry up and ooil you naughty kettle. We want our tea," and "Stop spitting. Frying 1'an, it's rude." — Letter to an edit*. L ONG, long ago in day* gore by When I was only three, When candles flickered by the wall And pussies cam* to tea. My grandmamma wore caps of lace. Like all the nicest grans. And said "How do?" to cuffte pots, And talked to frying pant. The takes at table all had n.raes. And all of them could spe..k, And if 1 chose the creamy ciet The other cakes would squeak: 'Oli, please don't leave us on toe dish "Itecausc we're stale and plain, "We're good for little girls' insides "And never give them pain." When bedtime came I'd sa> goodnight To every pot and pan, The kettle bowed and said "Sleep well" (Assisted by my gran). The pussy cat would shake a paw. Her manners always nice. Tin iifl to bed m.self "To dream of milk and mice." Oh. happy days long, long ago. When unse If conscious grans Would talk with cats and ooffee pots. And rakct and frying pans. They never uuesaed that Uttle gills who listened to this hooey, Were thinking "Oh, poor grandmamma, "She's sweet. but .slightly screwey." Decline and Fall I T is reported that next Year's Income tax forms will be illustrated to show the victim* how their money goes. At the moment the Imaginative mind of Mr. Bloodsucker, the Income tax Inspector, Is probably working on little drawings of a grinning housewife whh a full shopping basket rt.iv to pay food subsidies), n grmnlng befiterrarlin with new dentures (hennn) arid a grinning conserlpt shaking Kind* with a grinning sergeant major (defence). • • • It would be BSfcVs amusing, and .would boost the morale nf the lower income gr ups. If Mr. B. decided on a come strip Illustrating the decline ..rid fall of the British aristocrat through high taxation. Like this: — Picture 1. Anc slral home of a duke. In the I Kik-llncd study the duke, wearing his coronet Is opening an income tax demand envelope while the old family butler hovers round his chair with a decanter Picture 2. The ancestral drawing room. The tkichess, wearing her coronet, is cr, lng on the sofa while Bloodsuck* r and his men roll up the carpel and tear family pictures from the valla. The proud and arrogant duke Is holding a perfumed lace handkerchief to his nose, indicating that the low-born Bloodsucker slinkThe old butler still hovers—b-it this time with a bottle of beer instead of a decanter. Already 'he duke Is cutting expenses. Pictiirr 3. The ancestral home has been sold and is now a home for aged, infirm, *nd probably imbecile. Ash porter The duke and duchess, both w siring l are leaving throegh the wrought iron gales in %  .irt drawn by a donkey. They havj no luggage hut a couple of bulgiiiit suitcases. The duchess weeps hi-terly while villagers jeer. Ptcfars 4. in two %  actions, on the left the duke, >-illl wearing his coronet, is in the benkruptey covet with the triumph int Rlnoruucker giving evidence. >n the right the duchess is bending over n washtub, still wearing her coronet and still weeping Ptclure I, As 1 e is a bankrupt the duke Is being slung out of his club In St. James s. The secretary points a Anger of scran at him, while the porter, who cannot hope for another Christmas box. smiles broadly as he opens the door to I ho .-trcct Picture fi The duke and duchess, still wearing coronets, are seTllng matches In the street. But who is this benevolent egg-head leaning out of a ehaufteur-driven liroousihe otferiiiK a penny? The duke's first customer In his new vnt.i" ia his fmihful old family butler, now appointed chief executive of a Nationalised industry pattlv because he is too old and stupid to cause trouble, but chiefly because he know nothing about the industry. Number, Please "pMK loss of Post Office women JL telephone operators in' the London grel through marriage Is .ilmost twice as high as it is outside the Industry," said an official of the G.P.O. This may be because the girl at the exchange, with her quiet, calm, cultivated voice, is more experienced than most women in dealing gently but (Irmly with men m a temper. JVumbofi. please. I gave you the number half an hour ago. Are you quayte sure? Of course I'm sore. Do you think I don't know what I'm doing? Buf Ay was not here half an hour ago. Oh you Weren't, weren't you? Powdering your noso, or having a cup of tea instead of sticking to the Job, I suppose? Like most of the idle, useless people employed by the Government. Ay'v only fust come on duly. Well, then it was somebody else. Ay'm afraid so. And don't answer me back. I haven't all day to waste. Numnah, please. I say. You've got a smashing voice. So refined, too. Nwibah. pleas? Never mind about the number. If we had tplcvised telephones I could see what you were like. If you uHlf repeat the numnah Ay irtlf clianae fhe laimc. Listen sweetheart. I don't need television. Sometimes you can tell what a girl's like by her voice. .. Press button A, caller, and speak when you hear your correspondent. 1 don't want the number now. By your husky contralto voice I'd say you're dark and sultry, with a dead white akin and a kind of slumberous look. Press button B, caller, to regain your money. Look here, I'm 28, unmarried, fair, fond of music, and 5ft. lllns. tail When's your night off? Do you u*f*h to speak to (he siiperi'lsor? • • • Look, sweetheart, I work quite near your exchange. In the same street I shall be outside my omec, number 203, at 6 p.m. on Prldav Don't forget . number 203. // pou will repeat fhe numbah Ay i, if! keep the date. —L.ES. Ollt READERS SAY i Public ummm The Editor. The Advocate SIR.—Allow me to thank you for the compliment paid me by printing my letter of the 27th ultimo on the problems of Ihe prpposed Public Utilities. Board twice in your newspaper; Once overJy name and again this mOrnlng evei the initials L.E.S The advantage is of course that It makes his point clear. If*L E.S. would say whether he has ever felt or said to himself or anyone else that he would Ilk* to Improve the lot of his employees, but the Competent Authority fixes his profit, that w. old be the great point at Issue .,nd would help us all. I have an llea he has. I opine that L E.S la a prominent member of the Wholesale and Retail Shopkeepers* Associations and of everything els* that would give him bargaining power and protection, while not a single one of his employees It a member of the Workers' or any other Union, not even the "Se:iril A i fear ea> cept perhaps the Competent or Price Control Authority who. presumably, fixes both his selling and buying prices, but not his quantities or bis collective profit. In the case of I..E 5 the prlcellxlngls reallv In reverse and. provided the differential W In order. •i meagre profit would be based OH the wage.' kr.own to be paid, and under our unfortunate cir-' i umstanecs. unltketo to be altered. If L.E.S. will supply such data as prices. Quantities and wages, I shall do my best to help him whether or not he lives, moves. does hU business or has his being In my constituency. I shall not do like Mr A E. Taylor and demand that he disclose himself, but if lit process there should be any pricking of the conscience he may iust sign the next letter LSD Permit me to thank Mr. R. E. Bmythies for his prompt reply to my previous letter, no doubt he realised the difficulties we are up against when he wrote "I believe It Is necessary to keep the two things sSperatCL hlthough they are connected at le;i cannot now decide If this oversym nil ties the matter or merely %  i if. but I hop.' be is eflbtei and accept*, a Beat on the Board; perhaps be will then pre% %  %  S A N T O N WATER HEATERS III.KICK in S. 12. .10 S 411 |>ak. HAIR DRESSING EQUIPMENT IfallOM A S iiii rim AI IH;IT. RECEIVED IN OUR WOOLLEN DEPT. A sin.ill Shipment of • ALL WOOL BLANKETS She Mx W" at $8.32 each in the following Colours:— ROSE, PINK, SAGE, SKY, SAXE, CAMEL and PEACH — Also — WHITNEY ALL WOOL WHITE BLANKETS Size 60" x 80" at $7.20 each SECURE YOURS NOW FROM Da COSTA & (., Ltd. DRY GOODS DEFT. Lunch To the Editor. The Advocate, SIR,—The need for bette: .iccor.imodation for the school boys at Harri5ion College Is lour overdue, when one reads of th;iiitlquated *>stem of these boy hiving to sit oa stones, on tret roots, and on eerpenters" work lynches, so as So. eat their lunch In comfort.• When I was. employed at the laboratory a few years ago, thisome svm was adopted by son %  of tbe old boys at the Colles .if •• rim.marches cm. and then is mui-h talk of progress, surel u eftuiige is necessary. With Ihe scarcity of drlnldr %  '%  *vs from the seller's csrt, i woulel gate to make a suggestlo: Lfaaf earn boy bring his own gla.from home. I think that thb would save n portion of the rush which is un nec ess a ry. We must appreciate those wh for maav yean, and who th boys have found favour with, bm better accommodation Is I. E. 3. I Kite I am hoping to see a cban.u for the tn-fter art.urn) that Academy, as it is long overdue. L. H rt ARKE Tu.1.11 Itridge. St. Michael










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Lord Henderson, British Under- | that the pound will be revalued

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1946 time this week and blackmarket

ye
In a protest to the Allied Cx un | Parliament transfers are now at the official

(BY ROY MacCai'NEY) ~

: TOKYO, Oct. 7.
SPEARHEADS. of the American First Cavalry
Division to-day drove within two miles of the!
38th parallel to capture the important town of Kae-
song. Kaesong, 25 miles fr2:. seoulon the main
highway north of the North Xorean capital Pyong-
yang, fell after American troops had successfully
crossed the Imjin river, the last natural barrier
between General MacArthur’s forces and North. |



“il on Thursday last, the Gov- rat

ern Korea. ; >the Gor ; :

A . ne : oe ernment alleged that Soviet Oc- | | Financial cireles believe that
The American Fifth Air Force reporting this to-day | aie cupation authorities had hindered | IN SCOTLAND improvement in Britain's gold and
said that on the other side of the frontier North Korean! Roy MARSHALL, who scored 98 yesterday is here soon gliding Police fast bowler Mullins to the fine Austrian police in their duty in| |dollar reserves. and the price
forces were concentrating their main defences on the w
coast opposite the American advance. rr

| Henderson handed the note to oy | Advocates of more independence’ would justify the revaluation of
—————— Several North Korean convoyy

ee Grauber at lunch to-day in the|for Scotland have buckled on! the pound
AUSTRIAN CIVIL wc





ss 4 e { . ;
were spotted just north of ons- | Tq do } their armour ready to strike a big! Giclee “identi
“B b ll ' lene lane ie 40 mile pe Ee nr nesta The British note assured @.W5- political blow for a separate | Swiss Sterling
ase a ; highway linking the North Korean | e lan I E I BE PUR ED tria that it would also contin 1c} Scottish Parliament. | . Switzerland sterling is stronger
| cap..al With Sinanju, a west coast | mits I A | j iS to honour last May’s undertaking} Home rulers or Covenanters 8S) in Switzerland to-day than at
| | | by the three western Governments | they call themselves, want Scot- any time since devaulation, Free

9 ort which is geo;
} graphically the :
Propaganda | logical place for General Mace as } ' OF CO UNIST. 99 to strengthen the authority of the|land to have more say in the! market trade is only about one
| Arthur to throw in another am- vaston | Austrian Government. The note| running of her own affairs. ‘france below the official rate and
TOKYO, Sept. 7. | PEandie landing. said. “It is a considered opinion| They say the London Parlia- Swiss financiers are now regard-

‘ 3 ; ; lof His Majesty's Governme . recii val ing sterling as > of the world’
The North Korean Genera!| Landing at Sinanju would take VIENNA, Oct. 7. fy s ajesty’s Government|ment does not appreciate local ing sterling as one of the world’s
cS ‘ o t str a ities ave; Se . | stronger currencies. The , v=
Poem, Rey Ste acces) | tat ane gst a Sn,” SOR AMBQN AUSTRIA'S Socialist Viee Chiierlior, Aldort Schaerf told tah, Aunt, uments havey Beaten problems. °*! ranger erendes, Thay ae bape
“baseball propaganda” reports ete wheel across the 38 paralle) _ DJAKARTA, Oct. 7. a Socialist Rally in Vienna’s city Square today that the | Austrian police and Gendarmie) political arena is in the Scottish ; the official rate to be too low and
Communist atrocities roadcas, | t1um the South before the order| | Indonesia today admitted for the Austrian civil service would be purged of Communists injand of the vast majority of re-| district of Glasgow where a by- 9 grr revaluation sometime in
by Tokyo radio on September 3{ ior a North Korean land offensive | first time that her troops ane in- a great “house cleaning”. ) Sponsible Austrian citizens, in| election will be held on October , * e Tuture. Sef
and 4. , Was given. vaded Ambon island, centre of the : Between 25,000 and 85,000 had, 2% efficient and restrained manner! 95. | Increasing numbers of Swiss in-



Communists claimed that ac-| It appeared today that United ane di ee aren: Remus
cording to “a Frontline inves-, Nations forces, north and south er Gefenee Ministry commun-
tigation Committee” it was rather | of the frontier, were poised + for inne today broke the elence mains
the American army which had a lig push as Communists called tained by Indonesia since early
been conducting “cruel and in- cn their last reserves to man de- September. , ¥
human, large scale massacres in | fence positions, : The announcement said that
peaceful cities and villages of North Korean leaders tonight “all was quiet” on the invaded
Koréa.” cai. d on “all patriotic youth to islands of the celf-proclaimed

North Koreans had “at all times ; tke up arms immediately and do} South. Moluccan Republic, but
strictly adhered to human princi- , your best to stop American| Ambon Radio said last night in a

f marched to the square from all ia oe recent disorders.” | The Covenanters who claim er ar ae ae rid wer
parts of Vienna in a demonstra-',, [t concluded with the assurarm-e/ 1 790,000 supporters in Scotland j74' OF Ober “overnment bonds
tion celebrating “victory” over '22t Pritain will continue to sup- and overseas are not putting for- and ole oe “ee Oiving
2 v 3 . » trian Cover in| | oe eir exchange risks by

récent Communist discords and to ti rm ite amt ab Government “ward a candidate. Instead 50,000 sterling Itabeent Oreos poe
demand retribution acainst duties © oO 1S constitutional! voters will be asked to mark Banking circles are cautious
enemies of liberties Last Thursday's Austrian not= their plebiscite when they cast about forerasting revaluation,

Banner d shouted si 1s to the four occupying Gaveen | their Parliamentary votes. John but say that if the blackmarket
demshcea “get @ rid of ri mie ments and Allied Couneil nia ,.| Macormich, the Covenanters’ Chief rate catehes up with the official
muniste," ‘dae with traitors ” jna said: “It soon became evic eps| Said on Friday that he is confident rate in the next few weeks they





1 d int is lati ‘ broadcast that fighti go'n {that in the Soviet zone of occupa {bal theipleblent e, 11! stow mone world fad bi nk Sah Mgrs 3
pede Haas a ing was go'n; ee , : F : J s a- : eh : er ; og

a ‘ihe Camanche eee ee with the final offensive obvious-| 2708 th A Be rm ae Socialist Vice-Chancellor's, tion, Communist elements were, {an 80 per cent. of the voters in Nae ar tad ast 1 and business
. S yepeated their). '; i ’ on WwW: mobonese. i ledge “ton le {oll 1 | aged in acts Holence and| favour of Scottish Government to hé ac strongly to rumours
accusation that United Natidns | iy impending, to-day’s official re-| ‘Today's announcement said that Poreice idee e followed = alengaged in acts of violence and| jeal with domestic matters om sterling revaluation. despite
aircraft were guilty of indiscrim-| Ports revealed some significant | the islands of Buru, Kei, Aru and | promise ¢ dy given by Interior enceavoured to disturb the peace | C@A! W omestic m : | seenticism in big banking houses.
inate bombing. —Reuter. regrouping in American assault) Banda were under Indonesian || Minister r Helmer that the’ in various districts, Local police —Can, Press. | businesses tinked with Britain
forces. control, Mopping-up operations | Police F would be purged of were not strong enough to exp*l } are covering themselves against

In the eastern sector South | against scattered armed groups of

; all who supported the recent! trouble makers from certain fer.
Var as Leads Korean forces continued their ad- Ambonese were continuing.
£ vance northward from the fron-

| nef! tte:
. the possib'Uty of revaluation and
| Communist demonstrators against |eral buildings which they had Varsity Students ' there is a considerable demand
Governgnent wage price policies,| illegally occupied”, the note went

! ; sterling in normal money
| Thirtystwo leaders of this| °™ ne Seeder || Threaten Strikes “thane

"| week’s demonstrations have boon my, a q i MADRID, Oe, 1, | Reuter.
» | ordered to stand trial. Canada 8 Mineral Spanish engineering students ,
| begin their new University term POLICE SEIZE

Industry Faces tomorrow in a tense atmosphere

of threatened strikes and political

° y | conflict o Gov . de- ARMS DUMP
Bright Future | tice permitting the Catholic tne

The announcement added that
tier against little opposition. the Indonesian army suffered
At Polls Forward elements of the Third about 20 casualties including Lieu -
ane 1 oe oe ae ae tenant Colonel Soediarto, Com~
5 kat “east coast were early to-day|mander of the sixth brigade of
IN BRAZIL reported within 25 miles of the| the 3rd Division during the lana-
North Korean naval base of Won-| ing at Hitulama in the north.
RIO DE JANEIRO, Oct. 7. san, They reached this point after The Ambonese suffered many
Getulio Vargas, for 15 years the |occupying Tongchon in strength | casualties.
Virtual dictavor of Brazil, to-day ,in their northward push from|““the announcement added:

—



| Earlier today Schaerf warned
‘that Communist demonstration:
| were a “dress rehearsal” for fu-
ture violence

was practically assured of resum-~- | Changjon. | “Evacuation of Ambonese civilians —Reuter, gineering College to {scue) ita TURIN, Oct. 7,

ing the presidency. He was On their left the South Korean from the town of Ambon to ONTARIO, Oct. 7 own degrees . Police have seized another secret

in 1945, | capitol division reached Songhyon | isiands to the east. and to Ceram is aon Canada’s growing mineral in- The decree which appeared last | 478 dump in the Fiat Motor and
If his come-back attempt suc-— | above the parallel. ‘commenced a few days ago. dustry now is worth $1,000,000,000} August, aroused a storm of pro-| Aireraft: works, the fourth since

genie in

ceeds, Vargas will be the first}, North Koreans are concentrat- Though the evacuation hampered
presidential candidave to attain |ing their main defences on the] 5.1, operations, it did not prevent

; ._| west coast of the 38th parallel, s marrying t nal
SE ine ee tes ao jaccording to the American Fifth ee carrying out norma
Spite Machen’ cue in | Air Force communique to-night, f

Canada Will Send ja year and faces a bright future] test from University Engineering August, acccording to the news-

: : | saper Messagero, today.
ct expansion and development o1{ professors and students of state Pepe latest a he . it ;
7. cate ; Infetan He ¥ tIniversities Reuter | é cache contained wea-
A d FE _ revenue, Minister Occann said on niversilies, «
Armed Forces

‘ pons including German anti-tank
Saturday.

ie ae arms oiled and stored in the ruins
There are indications that NUNS EVACUATE ofa disused outhouse, Lear

Reuter.



The communique, quoting the SS
1889. ; , ; 1 2 Canada i eye 7 > ta
eee Sere atten. 1.900.000 Bra- Ser seu arabe en ears er 4 1 ” Europe See pletion ar eo te Deoaaie cua Rapin et ‘a it Reuter.
zians went to polls Vargas was | were travelling south alo Py. MONTREAL, Oct crude oil, ir 1e 6 te mass movement of nuns fro eae nna
well ahead of his vhree opponents. | ongvang roads” ae ee Draft Machinery ae Le ct crude oil, iron ore and titanium,

Canadian Prime Minister Louis}he said in ‘a speech prepared for | C#¢choslovakia to Germany com-

First official figures in the elec- Reuter. an-| Tell the Advocate









; | St. Laurent, last night gave the|delivery at Queen's University | Plete with furniture was . :
toral tribunal gave him , 36,392 _—— - For U.S. Doctors first official indication that Canada| where he was aves an honorary nounced on Friday The: Unstad ‘Ring S118
votes; Christiano Machado, a tt ke. B : definitely would send armed forces | Doctor of Laws Degree. " | States authorities said that 237 Day or Night
social democrat eormnment) | acks ry WASHINGTON, Oct. 7 to Europe as a contribution to —Can., Pre nuns of the Holy Cross Order The Advocat s for
candidate received dee | GC 11 De The draft machinery for doctors the Atlantic Pact. defence f g “| expelled from, Conymunist Czecho- ae aa NEW: pay
Eduardo Gomes, a national demo- in the United States starts} |. ‘ So aha 3 ” , slovakia, had reached Bavaria. %
cratic candidave had 19.179 and | uertitas ecrease operating on October 16. Presi-| j He aid that the armed forces Yu oslav Soldiers | “ —Can. Press.
socialist Joao Mangabeira 21. In Ind “Chi dent Truman on Friday ordered! gir JoHN SAINT, Kt., returned }of Canada “must be appropr ately 8 “ ,

Vinal results are not expected for 0 ina registration on that date of] from Canada yest rd2y morning | Y@Presented by the integrated





“Ne © . ,
by T.C.A. He pictured here | free which is to be estab ‘ished I ired On Bulgarians
coming in from the ‘plane. in the North Atlantic alliance’ |

\for the defence of western | —TASS

Si e | Europe LONWVON, Oct. 7.
ir oO aint | St. Laurent made this declara-| TASS Russian News Agency |

Uon in a speech prepared for suid on Friday that ulgaria has

the month,—(Can Press) SAIGON, Oct. 7. | medical men who got either Gov-
Vietminh guerilla attacks on | ermment Seenens or ences
i |French outposts on the rugged | service erermen for 1e1r
Untouchability Vietminh-China border were de- | studies during the Second World
creasing, the French army reported| War, but did not see 21 months

Banned In Pakistan { to-day. of national service.







A spokesman said that there The turn of other physicians,' Return | delivery to the Canadian Indus-| charged that Yugoslav soldiers

KARACHI, PAKISTAN, Oct. 7, | was no Guestion of a guerilla! dentists and veterinarians comes Ss | trial Preparedness Association fired machine guns at Bulgaria:
Pakistan on Friday took the first | “general offensive”, ‘ later. —Cam. Press. The Canadian Press News| frontier guards in new provoca- |
steps to ban untouchability. Aj A combined force of Foreign | SIR JOHN SAINT, Kt., one of | 48eney said that the speech was| tion, |
Constituent Assembly approved | Legiona'res, Moroccan and Viet tote ae the members of the Faney Mo-| ‘mterpreted as a strong sign thet] ‘The protest was handed to the |
unanimously the report of its|namese soldiers which had to ° ° lasses Enquiry Commission’ which | ‘he Government wanted a special} Yugoslav Ambassador in Sofia.
Committee on human rights with | evacuate frontier outposts at Cao- Eight Die In | left Barbados a month ago for|force of 19,000 sent to Europe! Tass said the note sa‘d that the

a clause banning untouchability | bang had joined the relief column | Canada, returned yesterday morn- | either as an alternative to Korea

included. of French para-troops and was , if } 'Ing by T.C.A accompanied by |r after the Korean war was over,
Untouchability, the defiling | now returning to the frontier area. | Reign 0 Terror Mr. E. Deane, who acted as

incident occurred on September
19. —Can. Press.







! Secret 5 ‘ced The possibility was that part of aol ,
trom the” point of view of the | French Yorvee Svels deegcc8s: | SHILLONG, India, oct, 7. |S After thelr tour throug Gena- {the force would go to Korea as| NOMINATED TO
strict high caste Hindu, has caused pockets of Vietminh resistance, Light people have died in -~ da, Sir John and Me! beaks want a token force while the bulk of| T'DAD LEG. co. |
ft Tr. | tp | the = Secretary of ar 4 - Laurent stress at Can- ?OR'T-OF-SPAIN. > cycle the as made
August earthquakes in the Sib- | Vo Secretary of Agriculture, F-SPAIN. | The cycle that has made



; ’ 3rannum and the Head of {@4a’s manpower contribution ‘0! HIS Excellency The Governor |
sagar District of North EastIndia,| So. Development of Depart-| Europe must be relatively small! of Trinidad, Sir’ Hubert. Rance |

e ee Dea : | a cycling famous and will make
the Chief Minister Bishnuram! ment of Agriculture, Mr. Myers.}and: that Europe’s greates‘! has nominate r, Gera igt : :
Churchill Anticipates ,Medhi of Assam said on Friday. | They ane erties vem immediate need was not eases Mr. Gerald Wight,

returned to Canada man-| Miss Audre ayn effers, , " ‘ycle ore than \

Sibsagar, a subdistrict of Assam, | to connect with the T.C.A. flight | power but arms, 'M.B.E., My. Aor Veet you want to cycle more {| |

° e was declared a disturbed area} to Barbados, arriving one day Canada’s largest peacetime help, ! Bennett, M.B.E., Mr. Lennard ever |

after the earthquake which was|after Mr. Adams’ return Mr. | he said, myst inevitably be in arms | Courtenay Hannays, K.C., and ; |

e ea ocla Se Ss one of the most severe in history | Chandler the other member of the | production. Sir Harold Ernest Robinson to the }
: ! —Can. Press. Commission is still in Canada. —Reuter. r '





In Next Election { ae a emslative Council We have them in 22 and 24
| U7. N. San t ion Mi A th 9 ineh Frames in your favourite
Mr. Winston Churchill, Britain’s tre Reg ’ ¢ . u ac r ur Ss

wartime Prime Minister colours of black and green,
and now opposition leader, today anticipated the defeat in |

h f i 7 — with or without three or four
the next election of “this incompetent Socialist administra- f 3 St h P l
tion.” ° . j rossing Qa ra e ' speeds.

er Ts In a message printed in the

official weekly magazine of the rLUSHING MEADOWS. Oct. 7 ‘ratic government in Korea. (58 to 4 i
Bae € : h i cre g rea. f with 1 abstention. The Indi , r
Peace Treaty | coservasive Forty, Mr. Churgntll | tie: Guitad Nations. Getieral $4 for. f apainet within one The Assembly rejected the the result aoe tr esi \ We also have models for











said that all members must be' a i , ; a ¢ ‘ |
tee ; : . ssembly to-night gave General entions) Soviet motion for the with- North Korean resistance and eve ; .
In Early Stage a tig acerca vaith, ond Douglas MacArthur the “go 3. All sections and repre- drawal of all foreign troops extend the area of the conflict. | ladies and sports models for |
sdahbar tng the miners Wickit Dates ahead” for crossing the 38th par- sentative bodies in North and from Korea, Voting was 48 to The other six countries which | ladies or gents
NEW YORK, Oct. 7, batds our 0 Goeits cast about allel in the pursuit of the fleeing South Korea to co-operate in 5 with 7 abstentions, abstained on the majority pla ag mie
pa wreuty' ul mY , Japanese | boo s O pp about North Korésn fotees restoring peace, holding elec- i were Egypt, Saudi-Arabia, Yemen
y are s in an ex- ‘ ; igh | This was the effect of an eight tions and establishing a unified Plan Unacceptable Yugoslavia, Indonesia and Leb-!
aueey behi ae. nearly ae Cf ae Retion policy power resolution passed by 47 Government (51 for, 5 against, The Soviet delegate Jakob Malik ano, See us too for tricycles for }
aad aipisinate in ithe ease De ut forward at the Conserv- | Votes to 5 with 7 abstentions 2 abstentions), ‘ describing why he voted against | There was litt!e outward drama }
Nations ye e Unit t cet Pasty’ Annual Conference!) Only the Soviet Union and its ; 4. are Le prepa , Nations the majority plan declared it was in the passage of the historic reso. children. |
" 4 iro Supporters voted against. orces snou'd Rot remain in aDY “eompletely unacceptable as it lution.
il ted Bae te veubeeindt on Cetiiet nn er | The plan aimed at establishing part of Korea except as neces- prteides for coulghens poaupation President Nasrollah Entagam of 7
President Truman’s Sept. 14, order; It calls on the conference to 4 unified and independent Kotea sary to achieve the objects.of of Korea and in no way calls for Persia, briskly called for a show! CAVE SHEPHERD & Co.. Ltd. f
to the State Department to get|pledge the party # a foreign’ Was embodied in the following the plan (48 to 5 with 4 absten- pegeeful settlement of the Korean of hands on each paragraph eac) :
such talks underway. Between the | policy “carried out in closest as- recommendations: z : mg i ase ca ‘onflict” . ee qupkly eres by an over- Distributors 10, 11. 12 & 13 Broad Street (b
sessions of the General Assembly | sociation with the British Empire | 1. All appropriate steps to be 3. at all necessary meas- India was among the seven whelming majority If
he has been meeting with repre-| and Commonwealth, and our| taken to ensure conditions of ures be taken to achieve me nations which abstained from the 2 ‘ ‘olut 3 > Ly |
sentatives of such Pacific powers; European partners, the purpose of stability throughout Korea (ap- economic rehabilitation of majority plan. Sir Benegal Rau, Vote on a reach fon as Pi : ioe
as Australia, New Zealand andj which shall be to secure peace by | proved by 46 votes to 5 with 7 Korea (54 nil with 5 absten- Indian Delegate told the Assem- whole came after each paragraph |
the Philippines | negotiation from strength.” | abstentions).



In view of the fhternational 2. All constituent acts be
situation the resolution strongly taken including the holding of

Dulles said, however, that

bly that his country viewed with had been adopted separately |
these talks are merély an ecx-

ent of anew gravest misgivings that part of The Soviet motion calling for
Commissi in the plan which he said authorised immediate withdrawal of al'|







change of views and _ actual|condemns the Government’s deci- elections under United Nations Australia. if not positively at least by impli- foreign troops was rejected para- |
negotiations will be carried on at/sion to nationalise the British| auspices for establishment of Pakistan, Phil- cation—occupation of North Korea graph by paragraph one }
Government level,—(CP) iron and steel industry—Reuter. unified independent and demo- ippines, Turkey and Thailand by the United Nations —Reuter. | ——





—~



4
PAGE we
1









SS
‘gy Y ’ 7D :
AQUATIC CLUB CENEMA (embers Only)
TONIGHT & TOMORROW NIGHT at 8.20
Ann Sheridan, Ronald Reagan, Rebert (Cummins, Betty Field in
“KINGS ROW* |
with Charles Coburn, Claude Rains, Judith Anderson
A Warner Bros. Picture i
a {
Commencing Tuesday ith at 8.30 p.m. ;
“DARK PASSAGE }
Starring Humphrey Bogart, Lauren Bacal)
A Warner Bros. Picture



LAST 2 SHOWS TODAY
PLAZA oilsTin 566 hh
Dennis MORGAN in - Dick FORAN in
“RIVER'S END and “PRAIRIE THUNDER
A WARNER

BROS, DOUBLE



MONDAY & TUESDAY 5
Warner’s Double ! ! !
“GIRL FROM JONES’
‘Ss MY



& 8.30

BEACH” and
CO-PILOT” With Dennis Morgan

P.M.

“GOD



GAIET

ST. JAMES

{ I T 2 SHOWS TO-DAY 5 and 8.30 p.m,
opis “THE THREE MUSKETEERS”

§s ng GENE KELLY and LANA TURNER

MONDAY and TUESDAY 4.3 P.M. ONLY

MGM_ Proudly presents JOEL McCREA at his best in

(The Garden)



“THE OUTRIDERS”

Cetour by Technicolor.



Gl.
SHOCKING! og:

TO-DAY § & 8.30 p.m.

and Continuing DAILY

A drama of real life from
The Readers Digest
becomes a picture
$0 fine that all others
‘must be compared to it!

{FITM CEABSICS, INE. preven ihe

(LOUIS bE ROCHEMONT

production oF

“LOST BOUNDARIES’
««BEATRICE PEARSON
‘MEL FERRER

‘Susan Douglas? CANADA LEE ond introducing RICHARD HYLTON

vntsr we tewson ot ALFRED L. WERKER

¢ \ Based on WILLIAML. WHITE'S document of a New England family

Jan RD-DR aaserinn
EXTRA SPECIAL: THE MUSICAL SHORT;—
“EF BABA LEBA” (All Colored Cast)

Featuring DIZZY GILLESPIE (Dean of BEE BOP)
And His Orchestra
Also Latest WARNER-PATHE NEWS

SPECIAL MATINEE: THURS.—2 P.M. (Cheap Prices)
MONOGRAM’S EXCITING BOXING FILM
Leo GORCEY and the BOWERY BOYS in
: “FIGHTING MAD”





TRE

ROYAL

To-Day and Tomorrow

me

5 and 8,30

PLAZA THEA

ee BRIDGETOWN.



==







EMPIRE

To-Day 4.45 and 8.45

Monday 4.45 and 8.30

& Continuing Edward Small Production

“THE IROQOUIS TRAIL”

Starring

M.G.M. Pictures Present.

“PATHER OF

George Montgomery
Brenda MARSHALL

”
THE BRIDE With
Glenn Langan and Monte
Blue.
Starring The Terror of The Toma-
hawk... ssa

Spencer TRACY
Joan BENNETT
Elizabeth TARHOR ee
Don TAYLOR

Thundering Thrills .
Spine - Tingling Action . ..
Red-Blood Adventure . .





Tuesday and Wednesday
4.30 and 8.30

——

Roxy

To-Day and Tomorrow
4.45 and 8.15

United Artists Big Double
Se ee Te PS ps we SENS
Paul MUNI Anne BAXTER

ANGELonmy SHOULDER

AND

“FALSE PARADISE” ||

M-G-M Presents fie
William Boyd As Hoppalong |
|



4.30 and 8.30
20th Century Fox Double

te DEVIL'S Cassidy.
DOORWAY” OLYMPIC ||
Last Two Shows To-Day if

Starring
Robert TAYLOR
Paula RAYMOND

With
Louis Calhern &
Edgar Buch Anan

. Action In The Wild West —
As You Like It.



Tuesday and Wednesday
4.30 and 8.45

M-G-M Big Double

Gregory Peck, Ava Gardner

“THE RAINS CAME”

Tom WALLIS and \\
Sonia DRESDEL in 1h
{}
“WHILE 1 LIVE” y
AND
“HOME IN INDIANA” |},
With Walter Brennan and )
Jeanne Crain. ees AS i]
~~ Mondav and : Tuesday
4.30 and 8.15
20th Century Fox Double
Vincent Price and Lyn Bari \
“SHOCK”,
AND
in
With Tyrone
ve THE GREAT Myrna Loy.
SINNER ”
SHOCKING Miss PILGRIM
\ hie ane Sick

7 AND

Power and

Wednesday and Thursday

|
{
o |
4.30 and 8.15
20th Century Fox Double
|
|

Carole Landis and Willian

Gargan In

BEHIND GREEN LIGHTS

AND

“A WIGHT AT
THE OPERA”

with

Witt
1

“s° Betty Gr I

Marx Bros Alla Jone es |
|

‘ a =!

a




















SUNDAY ADVOCATE

GLOBE





IT’S A GAY TIME IN TOWN
OPENING FRIDAY, OCT. iste

. IS EXCELLENCY the Gov-
The Musical of Musicals . . 's |

ernor of Antigua, Mr. K. W
Blackburne leaves to-day for St
Kitts-Nevis enroute to Anguilla,
where he will inspect Hurricane
Demage in that island. He will re-
y turn to Antigua on October 15th

Mr. Blackburne proposes to
visit St. Kitts-Nevis for a longer
stay as soon as possible



Old Harrisonian

R. and Mrs. Walrond Gill

who spent two weeks holiday
here staying first with Mr. Gill’s
mother at the Crane, then with
his. brother at Wotton Estate,
Christ Church, returned to Cana-
da yesterday by T.C.A.

An Old Harr.sonian, Walrond
was a keen cricketer at school.
He is now in Canada where he
is stationed for two years on a
business trip for his firm. He is
an Engineer and this is his first
ip home in fifteen years.

is wife is the daughter of Sir
Henry Guy, Secretary of the In-
stitution of Mechanical Engineers.

Family Meeting

M*s PETER SORLEY, her

daughter Mrs Audrey Fraser
and Mrs. Fraser’s two children
Peter and Valerie were among the
passengers arriving from Canada
by T.C.A. yesterday morning.

iu Their last visit to Barbados was
in 1938 and they plan to stay
| about six weeks this trip. Mrs
Sorley is a sister of the late Mag-
istrate H. M. Seon

As luck would have it, Mrs.
Sorley’s niece Mrs. Eunice Sav-
oury was at Seawell to meet her
along with other friends and rela~-
tions. Mrs. Savoury left a few
hours later on her way to Antigua,
after about three weeks stay in

ee

M-G-M's MUSICAL
OF YOUR
DREAMS!

J / sniCOLQ,
a, TECHN

starring

Esther WILLIAMS

Jan JOHNSON
John UND...

PAULA RAYMOND

CONNIE HAINES - CLINTON SUNDBERG

and guest stars
AY

LENA HORNE,

ELEANOR pf —A Barbados.
he POWELL wer Mrs. Savoury shotild have re-
â„¢ MOTO turned earlier in the week but
\ A she was unable to get a passage.

Fortunately the delay enabled her

\ A
> ROBERT Z. LEONARD

spat eseetteasestanntncteaceriieesnnarasieasaenscnt

to see her aunt, whem she had
PRODUCTION not seen in many years.
‘Wuiten by DOROTHY COOPER ane LEARY DAVIS Mrs. Savoury is the wife of
Directed by ROBERT Z. LEONARD Mr. Frank Savoury, Manager of
Produced by Cable & Wireless’ Branch in
JOE PASTERNAK Antigua.

Records!

To Meet His Wife

R. RONNIE HUGHES was at
Seawell yesterday morning
to meet his wife who arrived from
Canada by T.C.A. Mr. Hughes
arrived from Canada at the be-
ginning of September and is now

teaching at Combermere School.
Left Yesterday

FTER four months holiday

with her parents Hon. and
Mrs. D, G. Leacock, Mrs. Rose-
mary McLeod and her son Ian, left
' yesterday for Canada by T.C.A.
? | Her husband who was also in Bar-
bados on holiday returned to
Montreal about a month ago.

T.C.A. Pilot

LL

>=

GLOBE
ON ITS TENTH DAY

TONITE 8.30 & CONTINUING

The motion picture of all time...
for all time!...WINNER OF
5S ACADEMY AWARDS!

TEV

OYrior
PRESENTS :
Tamle
Hamlet
by WIKLTAMISHAKESPEARE

“LOCAL TALENT AUDITION
THIS MORNING 9.30 A.M.

LET US HELP
YOU REFIT
YOUR BOAT

FTER a_ week’s holiday in
Barbados, Capt and Mrs
John Smith left by T.C.A. yes-
terday morning. Before returning
to their home in Toronto however,
they plan to spend a week in
Bermuda enroute. Capt. Smith is
a Pilot with T.C.A. flying their
inland services in Canada.* He
has been flying for eleven years
and was in the R.C.A.F. during
the last war.



We have - - -
CANVAS — Nos. 6—9

ROPE — All Sizes They were accompanied by
COPPER PAINT their young daughter Judy
Also: °
SAIL NEEDLES FISHING LINES A Barbadian
GROMMETS DEEP SEA LINES R. LEONARD LESLIE wh:
PALMS FISH HOOKS | has been spending two
: ' weeks holiday with Mr. and Mrs

Cc. C. Leach, returned to Toronto

yesterday by T.C.A. .
THE BARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE Mr. Leslie, who is Mrs. Leach’s
COTTON FACTORY LTD.



brother is an Accountant of the
“Famous Players Canadiar
Corpn. A Barbadian, he has been
living for thirty-seven years in
Canada.





WEDDING BELLS RING OUT FOR THE
BRIDE OF THE YEAR

EMPIRE |

the happiest event of the season! All the fun and farce and
heart-warming moments from the Honorable Intentions up
to the Wedding March!

DONT MISS

“Father of the Bride”

NOW SHOWING



SUNDAY, OCTOBER 8,

1950



Pe al

WITH HIS daughter Patricia on one side, and his wife on the other, Capt. Raison cuts the cake

with both of them at the party at their home on Friday night. It was the Raisons’ twenty-second
wedding anniversary and their danghter Patricia’s twenty-first birthday.

Here Again

R. and Mrs. “Bill” Gilling-
ham are here again from
faracas for another holiday. They
were accompanied by their three
shildren Ann, Dick and Suzan.
Ann is now at Codrington High
School and Dick is going to the
svodage
Mr. Gillingham is Manager of
the Shlumberger Company, not
only of their Branch in Caracas,
but throughout the whole of
South America. This well known
Sompany is associated with the
production of Oil in South Ameri-
ca and its Head Office is in Cara-
casâ„¢

They are staying at Cacrabank.

Off To Canada

FF to Canada yesterday morn-
ing by T.C.A. were Mr. and
Mrs. Ian Niblock. This will be
Mrs. Niblock’s first visit to her
home in Windsor. Ontario, in six
years. Mr. Niblock is going on
business and wil. visit New York,’
Toronto and Montreal.
They expect to be away for twc
months.

°
Wedding
M's ALICE C. FRANKLIN
‘Was married on Saturday
September 30th to Mr. Purcell!
O. Evelyn of the Income Tax
Department. The wedding which
was fully choral took place at St.
Michael’s Cathedral. The cere-
mony was performed by the Rev
A. E. Armstrong assisted by the
Rev. H. Lane.

The bride was given in marriage
by Mr. Torrence Franklin, She
wore a dress of tinsel sheer and
nylon, Her veil of iltusion tulle
was kept in place by a tiara of
orange blossoms; she carried 1
bouquet of Anthurium Lilies and
Queen Anne’s Lace with a silver
horseshoe attached,

Her bridesmaids’ were the
Misses Mavis Gittens and Sheila
Payne. They wore taffeta off the
shoulder with full skirts and blue
headdresses. Their bouquets were
of mixed roses. The groomsmen
were Messrs. Carl Neblett and C.
Morris. Page boy was Master
Lionel Evelyn, cousin of the
bridegroom

Mr. Crichlow Matthews was
bestman and the ushers were
Messrs. Neville Phillips and Law-
rence Roach.

After the ceremony a reception
was held at “Auburn”, Chapman
Street, the home of the Bride’s
parents.

STOCKIN

Ten For Tan

ISS ALMA LA BADIE, first

West Indian to join the Wo-
men’s Auxiliary Air Force in the
last war is worried. Some time
ago she decided to produce a mag-
azine. It was called “Tan”. But
monetary difficulties have arisen
and Miss La Badie is having
trouble in getting advertisers to
take space.

Her friends are working very
hard on her behalf. Last week she
attended a dinner given by the
Men and Women of Today Club,
where she had been invited to
meet several prominent people.
Among others. the Marquis of
Donegall has promised to do what
fe can, and she was certain her
Aifficulties would soon be over-
come, “If I can get ten people to
agree to take ten pages for a year,
then I shall be able to go ahead,”
she said.

Back Home

FTER two months in Canada,
Mrs. A. Peterkin and Mrs.
(Mary Gale, returned yesterday

morning by T.C.A.



AMONG the passengers leaving by T.C.A, yesterday for Canada were (left to right) Master Robert Mc-
Leod, Mrs, Rosemary McLeod, Mrs. Lee Niblock and Mr, Ian Niblock. ii :

For The Unveiling

EAVING Barbados on Friday
—« afternoon by B.W.I.A. for
Trinidad were Mr. John Beckles,
a Director of the Barbados Co-
Operative Bank and Mr. F,

McD, Symmonds, Managing
Nirector of the Barbados Co-
Operative Bank.

They have been invited vo

Trinidad for the unveiling of a
bust of the late Dr. McShine,
C.B.E., founder of the Co-Opera—
tive Bank in Trinidad,

The ceremony will be performed
tc-morrow by Sir Hubert Rance,
Governor of Trinidad.

Mr. Beckles and Mr. Symmonds
will be returning over the week-

end.

Leaving By The ‘‘Nelson’’
‘HE Hon. Murtogh Guinness,
will be among the passengers

leaving Barbados .by the Lady

Nelson to-morrow night.

The Lady Nelson, arrives here
to-morrow morning and leaves
the same night r Bernvuda,
Boston, Halifax and Montreal, via
the British Northern Islands,

After Month’s Holiday
. ELSIE SHEPPARD who
has beén spending a month
in Barbados with her son Mr,
Andrew rd and his ily,
returned to inidad on day
afternoon by B.W,1.A.

NYLON, — these may soon be scarce

Chiffon,
LISLE,

Lace Net
Get them Now

from

EVANS & WHITRIELDS

DIAL 4220

DIAL 4606 Your

Shoe





Expected Extension

Ae are being
made, I understand. for ex-
tension of the cheaper air parce!
post service from the U.K. to the
Caribbean by the end of this year.
It means that parcels of a mini-
mum weight of half a pound may
be sent at a charge of five shil-
lings, as against the existing air
freight charges, the minimum for
which is £1. 15s. The air parcel
post service has already been in-
troduced to various parts of the
Commonwealth and has achieved
great success. Senders of smaller
pareels of goods have derived
great benefit from this postal ser-
vice. Though it is accepted that it
will be the end of the year before
the scheme covers the whole of the
Caribbean, some of the islands
may be able to take advantage of
it within the next month or so.
Negotiations are going on between
the postal authorities in England
and those in the Caribbean.

So a London friend has written
to tell me,

Returned

R. BRINDLEY from Trinidad
has been having a holiday
in Barbados, and vo use his own
words, has had a wonderful time
He has now returned with the
happiest memories. He was stay-

ing at Cacrabank, - :

May Settle Here
R. AND MRS. STANLEY
JONES have arrived in
Barbados from Peru and Columbia
with a view to seviling down here.

Mr. Jones was with the Tropica!
Oil Company, ta, Columbia,
end also one of the Top Execu-
tives of the International Petro-
leum Coy, Peru av Lima. He was
ulso Administrator for the Navy
curing the war.

He has lived many years in
South America and was with the
R.A.F, in World War I. They are
guests at Cacrabank,

Congratulations
(NONGRATULATIONS to Miss
Ivy Alleyne who has just
been appointed Organizer of the
Housecraft Centre. Miss Alley
whose substantive post was
Inspector of Domestic subjects
attached to the Education Office,
was seconded to the Housecraft

Centre from April 7, 1949.
Her appointment takes effect as

from August 1, 1950.

Here For A Week

M® AUSTIN JOHNSON, Sales

Manager of W. Speyer in
Port-of-Spain arrived from Trini-
dad yesterday morning by
B.W.I.A. to spend a_ week’
holiday. Austin is a Barbadian
who has been living in Trinidad
for several years.

Forty Eight Years
Between Visits
"VE not been to Barbados for
forty-eight years”, Mr. Evan
S. Field told Carib yesterday
morning, shorvly after he landed
at Seawell by T.C.A., enroute
from Boston via Canada. A Bar-
badian, he is a brother of Mr.
St. Clair Field, of St. Philip with
whom he will be staying.

Mr. Carlton Browne, his nephew
and Mrs. Browne were at Seawell
tu meev him,

Second Season

ISS GERMAINE GAGNON
arrived by T.C.A, yesterday
morning from Montreal and wil!
be in the Marine Hotel Office once
egain this tourist season. She
was down here last year and re-

turned in June for a holiday.

Last here in 1939

RS. MARIE GOFORTH
arrived from California via
Canada yesterday morning by
T.C.A. and will be here for two
and a half months. Her last visil
here was in 1989. She will be

staying with Mr. and Mrs. Gor-
don Crawford in Belleville.
Gs Ss @
In all popular
shades
including
BLACK





Stores

Fashion Dictates

“DAWN” TABLEWARE



Goldendawn
Rosedawn
Greydawn
SUNDAY, OCTOBER 8,

1950







THERE is one woman ali
women would secretly like to be.
The epitome of chic and ease, she
stands out from the crowd (mean-
ing, of course, other women) and
looks wonderful whatever she
wears,

She is spoken of as “That
elegant Mrs. So and So.” She is
not popular, for the elegant
woman is definitely not liked by
other women, either because they
envy her or because they feel
inadequate in her presence.

As for men—the more daring
like to be seen with her—the rest
are just plain frightenend to
death.

What is elegance?

Life

with Father-rank ON THE SET
16 THE HIGH-SPOT FOR MICHAEL REDGRAVE’S DAUGHTER

HERE is no mistaking Vanessa Redgrave.
Dressed, say, as Hamlet, in a romantic
white shirt and black tights, she would

T

be j

about her career.

ust like a younger ed

At 13} she has already made up her mind

“T want ‘to become an actress as soon as 1

leave schooi,” she says. -
objection.”

School is at Queen’s-gate, in South Kensington.
“When I first went there 24 years ago everyone
wanted to know what my father was

“J don’t think having a
should make any eetiigene
idea now. You see, mv fe

hen we're naughty ne punishes us; at
Ms: He believes

nice and kind.
freedom as possible.

“We think” (the “ we” |
who is 74, and brother Corin,
right father.”

The Redgraves live in a





overlooking the Thames
holidays this year they went
Devon

Vanessa loves the long wa
and talks she has with her
father. “ We dise everythin

she says, “from astronomy to t

fourth dimension and, oi course.

the theatre !

“Having a father who 1s
actor has_ its disac
however. Tt means we )
see much of him. We like



Woen he’s making a film, because

then he’s home by tea-time.”
* * *
Now Vanessa 1:

Bernard Shaw's
She will play Joan, and Mich:

rere will be at the first show

e will let me know la
that evening if I don't do we
said Vanesse.

They have got used to the

includes younger sister Lynn,

at

vantages,
do not

cusy rohearsing
for the school’s Christmas play—
“ Saint Joan.

ELEGANCE es.

It must never be confused with
smartness for the two have nothing
in common. Elegance demands
flair, judgment, confidence. It is
a rare achievement which, apart
from a certain self-satisfaction,
pays surprisingly few dividends.

It requires an overtime effort
in all sorts of directions, and at
least three natural gifts—a trim,
slender figure, tremendous poise,
and a gift for wearing clothes that
no matter how cheap in price
look expensive and distinctive.
Good looks are totally unneces-
sary. Irregular, but striking fea-
tures and a sleek coiffure are.

‘Ore

Uh



ition of her father.

“My parents have no

who is a famous actor

is like any ordinary father.
times he

in all US as mu

who is 11) “he’s just the

lovely 18th century house
Chiswick. For. their
to Woolacombe, in North

For your study

lks




an

it

GPF Pose uw Curpouver wJiered to
make you u desk i you gave
him the design for it, You could
nave any Ott ng you w shed on ‘ft,
For example baok £1393.
cuoby holes. even a secrat irawer
Tt could be decorated with sports
colcurs or club pendants.

acl

ter
i,”



PRETTINESS

Real elegance is to be found
more often among French and
American women than British,
partly because British women sel-
dom have dress sense, and partly
because they are frightened to
death to frighten men,

* *

And prettiness? Prettiness, par-
ticularly the fluffy kind, is totally
at variance with elegance. A good
figure is not essential. Retrousse
features, softly curled hair, and a
rounded figure are.

Pretty women can always be
popular. Men go after them.
Even other women like them,

eee Ne,

The Redgrave smile,

HONK HONK...
HERE’S VALERIE!

YALERIE GOODBARNE (12),
of Bexley, Kent, and her
brother Graham (9) own a tiny.
one-horse-power car, which they
have been driving now for several
months

She suys: “We are alway
being asked out to garden per
and fétes. where we collec! faves
from other children for rides.





“Then we give the money to
charity.”
SDidl vyaren sobwe [1 ?
See Square Word
I Ra P
RO .P &





SUNDAY
ee eee” og

Which face would you like?

because it is easy to be con-
descending about them: “Shes a
pretty little thing’ conveys a

world of disparagement.

Try to be condescending about
an elegant woman in the same
way!

With a little trouble there is no
reason in the world why a girl of
ordinary charms can’t look devas-
tatingly pretty. The only draw-
back is — it is a field in which
there is a lot more competition.

John French here illustrates
the point with two photographs

Well — which face would you
like to be yours? P.DM,

—L.E.S.

TRY THIS

puzzie

A square word is a
game ;

Across and down words read
the same.

Now, if you wish to solve this
square.

Know that the
means to snare,

The second is for
taineers— :

A safeguard to relieve their

fears. |

And for the third word, here's
a clue—

You'll find these creatures in
the Zoo.

The fourth is something that

annoys
All fathers, mothers, girls and

first word

moun-



Fireworks for
a Viking

THE king on this stamp sailed
to conquer England, and
ended up in seven feet of earth
measured _ for
him by King
Harold at the
battle of Stam-
ford Bridge,
near York.

All that was
in 1066. And
now the
Norwegtans
honour. this
king — Vikin
Harald Hard-
rade—as they celebrate the 960\n
birthday of the city he founded
—Oslo.

Warlike Harald would nor
thrilled by the cele :
There was nothing more exc
than a children’s parace and
works.

Perforation: 13) fs
45 ore (Sid; pric 4
three. unused 1 i a7

SEC.







ee ln gE

ADVOCATE



At The Cinema:



‘Lost Boundaries’

By G. B

PICTURES—no matter how good—dealing with racial
problems, are often passed up by the movie-going public.
fet they are too serious or might provoke undue
ari

I hope this will not

be the case with “Lost Bound-

es” which is playing at the New Plaza.

Based on fact, it is a most
thoughtful, understanding study of
a gacial problem, honestly pre-
se » and the semi-documentary
treatment gives it a realism that
is intensified by the sincerity and
simplicity of an outstanding east.
The controversial theme has been
courageously handled and _ the
result is a profoundly stirring film.

:

It 1s the story of a young col-
oured doctor, who, after a series
of rejections on the part of both
coloured and white groups, is

persuaded to take a practice in a
town
he at

in New Hampshire,
his wife “pass” as







whit d their true back-
groun n to the towns-
folk. m are born and
led to they are white.
For twenty years, they live there,
and the @octor’s character and abil-

ity wim for them the deep regard
and affectionate respect of the en-
tire community. In 1942, the doctor
and his son offer their services to
the U.S. Navy, where it is dis-
covered that he is a negro and as
such cannot be a commissioned
officer in that unit of the fighting
forees. This news is spread
around and the shock to the doc-
tor’s two children and the effect
on the townspeople reveal pre-
judices not often acknowledged
openly and in many cases, not
even recognised .

The cast boasts no outstanding
screen personalities, but each
member has contributed a mem-
orable performance. Both Mel
Ferrer and Beatrice Pearson, as
the doctor and his wife give in-
terpretations to their roles that
are sensitive, sincere and deeply
moving. Young Richard Hylton
as their son is, I would say, a
definite “find” among young dra-
matic actors, As a young, carefree
University student who becomes
bitter and disillusioned on learning
of his background, his perform-
ance is a fine one. For a young
man whose theatrical activities
have been of comparatively short
duration, he is remarkably poised
and displays a_ seriousness not
often seen in the younger school.
Canada Lee, as the superintend-
ent of New York's 28th precinct
gives a splendid performance and
his scene with young Carter in
the police station is one of the
most humanly sympathetic and
understanding in the entire film.
The outstanding amateur actor is
the Rev. Robert Dunn, Rector of

Four Men Will S

St. John’s Church, Portsmouth,
N.H. who plays the same role in
the film, though under a different
name. His friendly personality,
warmth and human kindness are
felt from the moment he comes on
the screen, and it is he who final-
ly enables the Carters to find the
happiness they deserve.

Louis de Rochemont, originator
of “The March of Time”, has pro-
duced a moving and provocative
film and his achievement is one
of high merit.

“FATHER OF THE BRIDE’
showing at the Empire Theatre is
a light, amusing and cheerful
comedy giving father’s view of
all the preparations and what-
have-you for the formal wedding
of the only daughter. Based on
Edward Streeter’s best-seller of
the same name which is hilarious-
ly illustrated by Gluyas Williams,
it does not, however, measure up
to the original and there seems to
be too much effort on the part of
the director to make it funny,
‘There are all the usual cliches of
behaviour and speech, and the
usual jokes, father mixing trays
of martinis at the announcement)
cocktail party and all the guests
asking for every other drink under
the sun—his unsuccessful efforts
to get into his morning coat of
ancient vintage—the supercilious
caterer and the usual appalling
wedding present, in this case a
statue of Venus de Milo with a
clock in her stomach! These are
all comically presented, but on
the whole, the action lags, par-
ticularly in the wedding rehearsal,
which could have been really
funny, but which is rather tire—
some.

Spencer Tracy and Joan Ben-
nett as father and mother are
splendid, They make ideal
modern parents and Miss Ben-
nett’s recent material roles leave
no doubt that she is a most attrac-
tive mother, Spencer Tracy as
Dad is humourous, understanding
and though im one classic moment
he does suggest a quiet elopement,
doesn’t seem to mind in the slight
est the fact that his wallet will be
as flat as a pancake when every-
thing is over. Elizabeth Taylor
and Don Taylor are the two young
things in love, of whorn no more
need be said.

The settings and atmosphere are

homelike and attractive, and the
dialogue bright and amusing.

pend Winter

11,700 Feet Up

Four British scientists are off
next month to spend the winter
on the top of an 11,700ft. high
Swiss mountain, They will be
their own cooks.

Leader of the party, Mr. J. A.
Newth, of Manchester University,
will take his turn at the stove,
although he admitted to-day that
he is not a good cook.

“Our supplies will be sent up

from Wengen, 7,000ft. below,”
he said,
*I have no idea what sort of

meals we will have.”

Bacon and Eggs

“Although we are on the Con-
tinent, we will have bacon and
eggs for breakfast if that is what
the majority want.”

Living at high levels for any
length of time causes nervous

lw.

strain which may result

sleeplessness and restlessness,

To try to overcome that, the
scientists will take a two-day
holiday down the mountain every

a weeks or month of their
stay.

in

Studying Atom
Showers

Their mountain-top stay is to
continue research that has been
oing on in this country and
rance into the showers of newly
discovered _ particles ©
when the atom is broken by cos-
mic rays.
Professor
British atom
Mr. Newth’s party at the research
station on the Jungfraujoch,
—L.E.S.

Blackett, leading







produced !

scientist, may visit



PAGE THREE













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te Recent U.S.A, poll



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TAILORING

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YEAR

DEPT.

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|

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to every pair is the John White Guarantee
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BRIDGETOWN, BARBADOS

Make your personal selection now, from among the Extensive
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PAGE FOUR





COHN GODDARD and eight members of the 1950 West Indies team
J to England arrived here on Tuesday. A welcome, second to none
in the history surrounding the arrival of important people here, was
accorded therm.



Never before in my career as a journalist, a schoolboy or a mere
tiny tot have I ever seen anything to equal it,
“It is all over,now and even if I say it for myself, the account
of the arrival has been accurate and praiseworthy.
I have already reviewed the tour and have mentioned the epoch
making deeds of its sixteen members which will not be left unrecord-
ed in the years to come,

POLICE PLAY INTERCOLONIAL CRICKET

On the other hand, 1 think it fitting that some tribute should be
paid to the President of the Barbados Cricket Association, Sir Allan
Collymore, the Secretary Mr. W. F. Hoyos and the other members of
the B.C.A. for the smooth way in which the reception for the. return-
ing West Indies cricketers worked and the 100% dove-tailing of the
various phases of the welcome.

Colonel Michelin, Commissioner of Police rendered a full hearted
co-operation and my congratulations go out to him as they do in the
case of all the willing workers of the Barbados Cricket Association
and their friends who played their respective part in making the
welcome a pleasant milestone in the annals of West Indies sport.

John Goddard appeared in a new role of unwonted but excellent
eloquence to defena and then hand over to Gerry Gomez,
Robert Cnrisuani, Ciyde walcou and Kverton Weekes.

they hintea at a hard lour but one in Which there was a hundred
per cent scope provided for most of them to exploit individuai genius,
but this was impractical.

We satute inem one and ali and I am quite sure vhut Whenever ine
OpPporiuhay presents itsell tuere Will be a Mutual exchauge of wel-
CumMNg Bletuigs UUL Gs LOUISE Were Wii DE privale CLuLs enverbain-
Mig Weir OWll auiG 4 NOpe to ve alnong wem as well,

1950 WATER POLO COMPETITION ENDS

oe 1950 K.O. Competition begins on Thursday, October ici.

ihe draw tor the first round will be made on ‘1 uesday ac a specias
Councis iMeeung ol the Barbados Water Polo Associauon Wrics Wali
be heid al the barbaaos Aquatic Club ut o p.m,

Snappers tulfilled their promise to win the lyau League Cup,
they cervaliny puc up ai caceuene PEAULietiCe le OU uUE ecadul,
4M SHIPpeEr Utlsge Matiuead Lan Ue SUUDIOWGIey BUUU, 2 WUE
udu 4 Have ever seen him playing better, diner gual Blk weawnie
Deiiuseer ppoved tne hignest goal scorer tor Uup SCMSOM, uuu sao
tuccelure Wun nimsesl a cup presenleu by IMeSSI's. ooOKeEIS Vo ube,
sug Sores. Kenneun ince aiso of SNappers hinishea secuwa wi cuir
4st OL lal scorers. SMappers piayed as a team rgnt inrouga uc
Seasbu and eacn memper of the team deserves ere. Creaiy ou eeu
cvavineing victory,

eh

SECOND AGAIN

yi NG prisit ended second in the League UN@-Up, 1Or tise secu
iy yea im succession, followed closely by Swordusn, wen sou.
marracudas and Police,

.

riowever, Snappers are going to have to fight every unw Ge us.
way if they nope vw pult olf the double, by Winming we are, co..
peuuen, loo Pwordusn and Barracudas, provided wey cau accu wc..
etvuligcel seven are delinitely in Up top form and indeed, i. wou.
uve be SUTprising if eitner one or the other of tnem wit uns Corn
Peuuon, iying bisn and Bonttas also nave a sporung cuanure
ane waler r0iv games over the next tnree weeks are going w we
gbvGa envertainment for the spectators,

YRINIDAD MAY @AYÂ¥ VISli

S regards the visit of Whe ivanidau ceam mere

wiete a6 Zitile Mews except that the tentative auie se sencnw .o-
asuveillivel zord, and up to the present the ladies ledin 18 Sudi Cuauig.
vVur i4d.s8 luve had taree practice matches this week ana tWiey was
be pracusing again tomorrow morning at the Aquauc Crue, sicu.
persvruance so tar is believed to be quite a bit below Ue sminain
of the 1Pitudadian Ladies, Due tuey are snNOWwlny Sigus OL amproving.
Providing iney seep up wis uara practising, were .5 GO reasun Why
they cannot be in reasonanie snape wy November zord.

B.R.A. STAGES GOOD PRACTICE SHOOT

ia
HE Saturday evening practice shoot of the B.R.A. took piace ai
T the Government Ritle Range yesterday. Those taking part snow
at 30u, 500 and 600 yards, Each marksman was required .o ure wu
sighung snots and ten shots to count at each range.

“ee
Out of a possible of 150 points, G. F. Pilgrim was best with ios.
Major A, DeV. Chase was next with 135 and M. R. Ve vervueil
was third with 1384. The five next best in order of merit weru
F. D. Davies, 132; S. Weatherhead, 131; M. A. Tucker, 131; W. A
Richardsun, 129; M, G,. Tucker, 127. %
[ae
Conditions on the whole were by no means easy, The light was
dull, making visibility at 600 yards very difficult, The wind was
much stronger than usual, and even gusty. ‘ a
The last practice shoot prior to the Club’s annual compeuwuou
takes place on October 21 at 1 p.m. Dates of the competition are
November 18 to 25 inclusive. Shoots will take place in the morning
The competition will open with the qualifying stage tor the
Trumpeter Cup and will end with the final stage for the same Cup

POLO CHUKKAS INTERESTING

OME very fast chukkas were seen when members of the Polo Club

continued practice games at the Garrison yesterday. The ground

was good, and the standard of play showed a marked improvement
Positioning and placing of the ball was good.

Cyclones and Tornadoes engaged each other. 7 Tornadoes won
by ine goals to one. Lee Deane and his brother Keith shot the goals
for Tornadoes, and Col. Michelin shot the one for Cyclones. :



An awGVemper

Norman Marshall Se

SUNDAY ADVOCATE

Fine Weather Sees
Some Fine Batting

VINE weather welcomed the returned West Indies § ©
cricketers, John Goddard, Clyde Walcott
as they played their first game yesterday. gs

Roy scored 98, Goddard 2, and Walcott

batted.

But the best batting perform-
ance for the day came from Nor-

man Marshall, Wanderers ail
rounder who scored 169 out ol
his team’s total of 368 for 1
wickets.

Pickwick scored 323 for 9

wickets, against College and Carl-
ton 238 against Spartan.

At Lodge the School was all
out for 67, and Empire have lost
5 wickets for’ 71.

The Games;—
Wanderers (for 7 wkts.) ... .369

Highlight of the Wanderers—
Police First Division cricket
game at the Bay yesterday was
a first wicket partnership be-
tween the Marshall brothers Nor-
man and Roy which yielded 197
and laid the foundatiom for their
team’s score of 369 for 7 wickets
by close of play.

Roy, playing his first game
since he returned from England,
knocked up a fine 98 including 11
boundaries in 132 minutes, his
innings being marred by a single
chance when his score was 2.
Norman on the other hand got a
chanceless century and went on
to score 169 including 22 bound-
aries in 207 minutes. He was
missed on two occasions, but long
after he had passed his century.

For Police, Morris was out-
standing behind the wicket, tak-
ing two catches and concetiing
only 9 extras while in the bowl-
ing department, Brewster and
Bradshaw each got 2 for 80 and
84 respectively.

Wanderer who won the toss,
opened their innings in ideal con-
ditions with the Marshall brothers,
Norman and Roy. Bradshaw
bowled the first. over from the
screen end to Roy who collected
a couple off the second but edged
the next only to be oper by
Taylor at second slip. e then
got a boundary through the slips
and played out the remainder.

Mullins bowled from the pavil-
ion end and his over yielded three
singles. This pair after playing
themselves in. began to attack the
oowling with Roy doing the bulk
of the scoring.

First Change

With the score at 28 Police made
their first bowling change by
bringing on Brewster vice Brad-
shaw at the screen end, He bowled
to Roy Marshall who placed him
neatly through the slips for four.

Taylor bowled from the pavilion
end and his over yielded 15 in-
cluding two boundaries by Nor-
man Marshall. a cover drive and
a straight drive past the bowler.

Norman Marshall tickled one
from Brewster to fine leg for a
brace and 50 went up after as
many minutes play.

Mullins came back on from the
pavilion end and sent down four
consecutive maidens. Brewster
continued from the screen end and
Roy Marshall on drove him for a
couple to make his score 30.

Norman Marshall on drove Mul-
lins for a couple and then cover
drove to the boundary to make his
score 31,

With the total at 70, Byer re-
placed Brewster at the screen end.
He bowled to Roy Marshall who
pulled his third delivery to the
long on boundary and then late
cut the last for a couple.

In spite of changes in the Police
attack, these two batsmen con-
tinued to attack the bowling and
the score mounted rapidly. Nor-
man lifted one from Mullins to
the overhead boundary and later
Roy pulled a short one from Byer
to the long on boundary.

Norman 50

a

Norman pulled one from Byer
to long on for a single to get his
50 including six boundaries after
being at the wicket for 78 min-
utes. Roy who was now 48 took
a single to long on off Byer to
send up Norman who pulled the
next to the long on boundary to
put 100 on the tins in 80 minutes.

Roy Marshall soon got his 50
including five boundaries in 83
minutes with a pull to leg for a
couple off Mullins.

Blackman was given his first
spell from the pavilion end with



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3 mee
NORMAN MARSALL

i Score at 114 and his over
yielded 11 including two bound-
aries, a cover drive and an on

the

drive by Norman Marshall. His
Score was then 71 ang Roy’s 53.

Bradshaw was now given his
second spell from the sereen end.
He bowled to Roy who cracked him
to the on boundary. Later Nor-
man off drove Blackman to the
boundary and then took a couple
to fine leg.

Roy Marshall got 11 off Brad-
shaw’s next over, a neat glide to
fine leg, an on drive to the bound-
ary and a classic cover drive
which went up the hill for three.
His score was then 76 and Nor-
man’s 82. The total was then 150
made in 110 minutes.

Both batsmen continued to at-
tack the bowling and got runs
quickly with well placed shots
all over the field. The score was
now 184, each batsman being 91.
When the luncheon interval was
teken with the total at 188, these
two batsmen were still together.
Roy was 94 and Norman 92.

After Lunch

On resumption, Byer bowled
the first over from the pavilion
end and had Roy Marshall caught
by Farmer at deep extra cover
after the batsman had cover driv-
en him to the boundary, His
score was 98 including 11 bound-
aries and the total was 197 .

Denis Atkinson joined Norman
Marshall who had collected 4
brace and two singles off. Byer to
send up 200 in 136 minutes. Brew-
ster bowled from the screen end
and his over yielded three runs,
while Byer’s yielded 8 including
a boundary through the slips by
Marshall who incidentally got his
century including 12 boundaries
in 140 minutes,

‘Atkinson opened his account
with a brace off Byer and facing
pace bowler Mullins he square
cut to the boundary and later
cover drove one from Bradshaw
for four. He eventually touched
one from Mullins and wicket-
keeper Morris made no mistake.
The score was then 220—2—15,

Proverbs joined Marshall and
the latter pulled Byer who had
replaced Mullins at the screen end
to the on boundary and then cov-
er drove him for three.

Proverbs cut one through the
slips from Byer and was missed
by Bradshaw before he had scored,
the ball eventually going to the
boundary. Marshall at the other
end was despatching the ball fre-
quently to the boundary with
good stroke play. It was not
long after this that he sent up 250
in 170 minutes with a crisp off
drive off Byer.

With his score at 125 Marshall
gave a difficult chance to Farmer
at cover and later was missed
near the off boundary by a substi-
tute in attempting a big hit off
Brewster.

Proverbs after collecting a
number of singles, glanced one
from Blackman to the fine leg
boundary and later placed one
from this bowler between first and

«+ the sharpest edge in the world!

Trade Enquiries

to I

Geddes Grant Limited



and Roy Marshal, #

SUNDAY, OCTOBER 8, 1950



SCORE

V NDEI
FE. Mars?
Mua

I INNINGS
mer b E
okman b

c F

Brewster 169
Atkinson c wk (Morris) b
Mullins viet 15
G. Proverbs run o1. ys)
G. Wilkes e¢ wkpr. (Morris) b
Pradshaw iy 2
A. O'N. Skinner not out 2

. Davies c Cheliennem b Bradshaw 3
R. Packer ¢ Blackman b
Brewster . 3

L “St. Bill not ev 16
Extras > ll
Total (ior 7 wits") + 269

Fall of wickets-—1 for 197, 2 for 220,
> for 286, 4 for 319, 5 for 319, 6 for 334.
‘ for 338,

BOWLING ANALYSIS

o. M Rk Ww
Cc Bradshaw 19 2 84 2
Cc. Mullins 15.2 § 46 1
E. Brewster 19 2 80 2
F. B. Taylor 1 15 0
J. W. Byer a 83 i
Cc Blackman . 7 — 56 0

PICKWICK vs. HARRISON COLLEGE

PICKWICK Ist INNINGS
G. Wood b J. Willfams ............ 770
E. .Edwards stpd. wkp. Harrison b
Cc. Smith i+.
T. Birkett ¢ Thorpe b Blackman or
H. Kidney b C. Smith sacha | Se
B.Wnniss c Mr. Heedley b Simmons 27
J. Goddard c wkpr. Harrison b
J. Williams ,. . 2
PD. Bvelyn c Mr. A. Williams b
DPA MONGIAY © 6. 0. <5 sicascsctdess 24
E. Ll. G. Hoad stpd. wkpr. Har-
rison b Mr. Headley 32
H. King b Blackman 5 41
M. Foster not out ven 6
C. Taylor not out 0
Extras il
Total (for 9 wkts.) 323
Fall of wickets—1 for 96, 2 for 132,
© for 142, 4 for 204, 5 for 211, 6 for 222,
7 for 271, 8 for 274, 9 for 323.
BOWLING ANALYSIS
oOo. M Rg. W
J. Williams 27 5 89 2
3. Corbin ‘ 7 1 23 -
H. Simmons .... 7 - 40 1
H. King ... a 3 SP: ih
¢ Smith enend 14 = 56 2
Mr. S. Headley 13 55 2
c Blackman . 8 1 32 2
LODGE vs. EMPIRE
Lodge eT
Empire (for 5 wkts.) on 7
LODGE—Ist Innings
F_ Cheeseman ¢ Bourne b Millington 7
Mr. MeComie b Millington 3

second slip for a couple and then
glanced the next to the boundary
to make his score 21, He was soon

run out for 25 when Marshall
drove back one to Byer, the ball
striking the bowler’s -hoot and

rebounding on to the wicket with
the batsman out of the crease,
The total was now 286 and
Wilkes joined Marshall. The latter
treated all bowlers alike by
despatching them to the boundary,
He soon got his 150 and then sent
up 300 in 193 minutes with a pull
to the long on boundary off Byer,
Facing Bradshaw he pulled this

bowler to the on boundary twice
in succession and then glanced
him for a single Wilkes however
touched the next to give Morris

his second
wicket.

Four wickets were now down
for 319 when Skinner joined Mar-
shall but without any addition,
Marshall was caught at mid-on
by Blackman off Brewster for 169
including 22 boundaries in 207
minutes.

Davies and Skinner now became
associated in a sixth wicket part-
nership but this was short lived
as Davies was taken at long off
by Cheltenham off Bradshaw for
3. Skinner who was 12 got his
runs with all boundaries from
forceful strokes, He was joined by
Packer who lost his wicket shortly
afterwards to a good running catch
by Blackman at mid-off off Brew-
ster. The score read 338—7—3,

L. St. Hill was quickly off the
mark with a cover drive for three
off Bradshaw and went on to
assist Skinner in taking the score
to 369 when stumps were drawn.
Skinner was 27 including five
boundaries while St. Hill got one
boundary in his score of 16.

catch behind the





PICKWICK v. HARRISON
COLLEGE

Pickwick (for 9 wickets) 323

HIS EXCELLENCY the Gov-
ernor, accompanied by Mr. Hop-
wood and Major Dennis Vaughn,
A.D.C., were at Kensington Oval
yesterday evening to witness the
first day’s play of the Pickwick—
Harrison College First Division
match.

They saw John Goddard, West
Indies and Pickwick captain, bat-

G Hutchinson e Jones b King

ores Century

BOARD |

» Farah e Barker b Millintton
~ Glasgow c Alleyre b Millington 0
Cc Gill b “ing . 0

L. Williams e Grent b King ... 0
K Brookes run out Z i
W Weich b Millington. ... . 0
C Deane b Millington ............. 0
N Wilk‘e not out ; ey 108

Extras -t ae

Total 67

Fall of wickets: 1-8; 2—15; 3-—28; 4~
44; 5-41; 6—41; 7-42; 8—42; 9—~42

BOWLING ANALYSIS

Oo. Me ROW.
E. Millington 4 4 22 5
H. W. Barker 6 3 4 0
H. A. King 12 3 33 4
Cc. G. Alleyne 3 1 3 0

EMPIRE—Ist Innings

O M_ Robinson ec Deane b McComie 7
Bh: CONS SUM OME | a... cs ve doa dae 1
B Bourne b Brookes ........ 8
E. W. Cave c Glasgow b Brookes 9
E, W. Grant not out 16
E. Millington b McComie ... 25
C Harper not out .................. 0
ras. 5

Total (for 5 wits. 71

ee wickets: 1—3, 2—16; 3—22; 4—-
; 1
BOWLING ANALYSIS

oO M.
W. Welch 6 1

K_ Brookes 4 2
Mr. McComie . 03 4
cE Gin BE 2 0

36

R.
10
23
16
12

ounog

SPARTAN vs. CARLTON

CARLTON—1st Innings
Hutehinson b Harris...
W. Marshall c Haynes b Bowen
Hutchinson ¢ & b Bowen
Lucas c Pilgrim b Phillips
- Greenidge not out feta Lees
I Lawless c K. Walcott b Bowen
&, ie ¢ K. Walcott b Bowen
W. Greenidge b Bowen _., :
B. Warren e¢ wkpr. (Haynes) b
Bowen hadkh a
T Clarke 1.b.w. b K. Walcott

Edgehill ¢ L. F. Harris b Phillips
Extras ‘

Total

2.888550

A< ASDOUAeAAR
[8] eee

Fall_of wickets: 1—22; 224; 3—54:; 4
84; 5—85; 6—181; 7—194; 8200; 9202.

BOWLING ANALYSIS

oO M R w.
F. D. Phillips 92 3 13 2
C Walcott . 8 3 14 0
B. Bowen ne BB 3 105 6
L. Harris 16 2 55 1
K. Walcott 18 5 40 1

ting for the first time since his
return from the England—West
Indies tour. Unfortunately John
only scored two runs before he
was caught by wicket-keeper
Harrison off the bowling of
J. Williams, brother of “Boogles”
Williams,

Pickwick occupied the wicket
for the whole day and at the close
of play they were 323 for the loss
of nine wickets. Useful contribu-
tions were made by Gerald Wood,
Theo Birkett, H. King and
E. Edwards, who made 70, 67, 41
and 36 respectively. Wood and
King both had lively knocks.

A_ good bowling performance
for College was given by J. Willi-
ams, their skipper, who sent down
27 overs and captured two for
89. It was only in the last min-
utes that he was viciously
attacked by King who scored
boundaries all round the wicket.
C. Smith, Mr. S. Headley and

C. Blackman also took two
wickets each.
The Game

Skipper Goddard won the toss
and elected to bat. Gerald Wood
and E. Edwards, opened, and took
the bowling from J. A. Williams
and J. Corbin.

Both batsmen quickly settled
down. While Edwards played a
defensive game Wood scored
freely off both bowlers.

H. Simmons and H. King re-
placed Williams and Corbin but
this did not slow the rate of
Scoring. When Wood was 44 the
change bowlers were C. Smith
and Mr. Headley. He reached
his half century with a six off
Smith and went on to score 70
before he was cleaned bowled by
J. Williams from the northern
end. His total included eight
fours and a six,

The total was 96 for one when
T. Birkett partnered Edwards.
Thirty-six runs later Edwards
went out to play the second ball
of Smith’s twelfth over and was
stumped by wicket-keeper N.
Harrison, Edwards scored 36.

Harold Kidney filled the breach
at 132 for two. In the last over
before tea, bowled by Cammie
Smith from the southern end,

Kidney was clean bowled for
seven. B. Inniss took Kidney’s
@On Page 12.



LAST WEEK I promised | would be giving more information
about the horses that were en route trem England to Barbados ané
h oday is the form of some of them. ;

ererhe first one is Aberford. a bay colt by Seasick out of Kitty Foyle,
by Chateau Bouscat. This colt was a winner in England last July
when he accounted for the Leatham Plate for two-year-olds at Ponte-
fract. In this race over five furlongs he won from a field of 8 others
and his weight was 121 lbs. This appears to have been his best race
to date and in seven other starts the most he could manage was a
third. This was in the Egglescliffe Plate for two-year-olds at Stock-
ton and here his weight was 114 ibs. while there was a field of eleven.

All told Aberford ran eight times this year in England. His dam
Kitty Foyle was not a winner nor is she a dam of winners, but her
dam Moving Picture by Apron out of Los Angeles produced two win-
ners of three small races worth £791. Los Angeles seems to have
been the most successful dam in the pedigree. This mare, by Llan-
gibby out of Meelagh, produced no fewer than ten winners of 38%
races valued £12,205%, and amare — was owns Se herself.
Nevertheless there are no prominent winners among the lot.
Aberford’s sire, Seasick, who we may not be familiar with is by
Fairway out of the famous mare Jiffy. and in fact was her first win-
ner. he year after he made his debut however, alo: came Ocean
Swell who made the mare’s name immortal by winning the Derby and

later the Ascot Gold Cup.
Aberford’s com mates is the High and Low. a chestnut by
the Two Thousand Guineas winner High Enancence out of Base Bird

by Singapore. She is not a winner but she ran seven times this year,
her best being a 4th in the Bandon Plate in Ireland at the C

last May. In fact, all her races were in Ireland where she was bred.
Her sire needs no introduction but it is interesting to find that her
dam Base Bird is a half sister to the late Winged Princess who pro-
Guced Seawell for Hon. J. D. Chandler. Both of these mares were
from the same dam, Flying Falcon, but while Winged Princess was
by Ethnarch, through whom she inherited the speed of Tetrarch, Base
Bird is by the out and out stayer Singapore. It will be inter to
see whether High and Low turns out better at sprinting or sta ,
The odds are in favour of the latter but there is no certainty about
these things. .

Flying Falcon’s dam incidentally was the useful Lady Peregrine
wno produced Flamingo, winner of the Two Thousand Guineas in
1928, as well as five other winners including Flying Falcon. High and
Low therefore traces back to a very good mare.

Next on the list we have Burns. This is the six year old horse.
being imported by Hon. J. D. Chandler, and he is probably coi
out more for stud purposes than for racing. I have not been able to
get his form during Unis season in England but he-has been winning
races from the time he was a two-year-old and every year (despite
some rather disparaging remarks by Mr. M. L. Silley in Best Horses
of 1947) he has continued with the good work. Beiween 1946, when
he ran as a two-year-old, and 1949 he won eight races. What is
more, he has done so in good company and most of the time with top
weight.

east year was obviously his best and during the course of the
season he won the Voltigeur Siakes at York. the Midsummer Stakes
at Pontefract and the Cavalier Stakes at Haydock Park. In the first
races mentioned above he carried the top weight of 126 lbs. and gave
away as much as 15 lbs, to the second who happened to be the tried
and true Starstone who was noted as one of the best handicappers
in this class. In the same season Burns was also second to the good
Star Witness in the Copeland Stakes at Haydock Park, a race worth
£1,065,

"Tt is also interesting to note that Burns met two other horses
whom he was destined to follow to the West Indies and who are
already here doing duties at stud. These are Pride of India who
was bought by the B.T.C. and Sunstroke who went to the T.T.C.
and is now stabled at Arima

He met Pride of india and Sunstroke in the Royal Hunt Cup at
Ascot last year and while the former ran third and beat him, he fin-
ished in front of Sunstroke who was much further down the field.
Burns’ place in this race was 8th. However Sunstroke turned the
tables on him in the West Riding Handicap at Pontefract a little
later on in the season when the two of them finished first and second.
Burns’ however was the top weight with 126 Ibs. while he allowed
6 lbs, to Sunstroke. This race was over a mile, and it is noticeable
that in his whole career Burns was confined strictly to races between
this distance and 6 furlongs. He should therefore throw middle dis-
tance stock.

In his pedigree however there is a good mixture of stayers and
Sprinters, Of course being by Scottish Union this gives him a strong
dose of stamina in the top half of his family tree. But be
with his dam Bon Mot the majority of winners in the bottom line
are made of sprinters and middle distance horses. Bon Mot herself
won only one small race and on being retired she became the dam
of five winners, the best of which have been Burns himself and
Prince Charles, both by Scottish Union. Meanwhile the progeny of
her sire, Beresford, have generally averaged a stamina figure of be-
tween 8 and 9 furlongs. Then we have Bon Mot'’s dam, Happy Cli-
max who produced that sprinter of sprinters Panorama, although it
must be said that his sire, Sir Cosmo, no doubt played a large part
in endowing the speed for which this colt became so famous. Never-
theless this is nothing to be ashamed of and it certainly shows up
the bottom half of Burns’ pedigree in a very good light.

All in all Burns should definitely be an asset to breeding in the
West Indies and what with Burning Bow, Pride of India, Head Worker,
‘Sunstroke, and Timar II already out here it looks as if we are in for
some good creoles in future years. The accent however is very
definitely on speed.

B.G. RACES

Once again I was able to enjoy a Broadcast of the races from
B.G. after a very long interval. The two important races yesterday
were the two-year-old Breeders’ Stakes and the Owners and Train-
ers Trophy for Class A.

The Breeders’ Stakes I noticed went to another filly by the good
sire Mont Agel and one wonders if we have not seen the debut of
another Whitsun Folly. This time the filly is out of one of Grenada’s
best brood mares. None other than Brown Betty who has ady
thrown Brown Bread and Brown Boy. Her name is Brown Ruby
and from reports she won in a hard finish with Quick March who
was a cast off of Mr. Fred Bethel’s, which no doubt he must now
be regretting. Quick March is by Battle Front out of Wedding Gift.

Third was Dillinger, but I did not manage to catch his breeding from
Mr. Luckhoo’s commentary .

The Owners’ and Trainers’ Trophy over a mile and a distance
was won by Lady Pink, of all horses, Second, third and fourth re-
spectively were Brown Jack, Sandhurst and Swiss Roll. My surprise
on learning that Lady Pink was the winner is simply because this

filly has been a noted sprinter all along and even in six furlong races

in Trinidad she has been known to give out before the finish. How-
ever the fact that Vindima wa:

S left at the gates probably explains a
lot. for barring Brown Jack. most of the others were also better sprint-
ers than stayers.






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* SUNDAY, OCTOBER 3,



ATHLETIC MEETING REVIEWED

1950

ASSOCIATION NEEDS
MORE SUPPORT

Hy TREVOR GALE

THE recent Athletics Sports
meeting held at Kensington pro-
duced a rather mixed bag of re-
sults. In the first place the sports
were not well attended on the
opening day, which was a Bank
Holiday, while on Thursday last
things only went from bad to
worse. Throughout the day there
must have been only half a dozen
spectators in the George Chal-
lenor Memorial Stand. In the
Kensington Stand there were more
but this huge pavilion was nearly
as badly off when the first event
on the second day took. place
However towards closing time it
must have been about half full.

Barbados is not unique in the
poor crowds which athletic meet-
ings draw, and although I have
seldom heard of a Trinidad meet-
ing being poorly attended, in
Jamaica there have frequently
Staged very barren meetings ay
far as gate receipts are concerned.
For me this poses a question
which, I must admit, I can only
answer in part. Of course I
would like to be able to place my
finger on the exact trouble, but
no one, I believe is capable of
doing this, since the reasons must
be very complex.

Number one reason for the poor
attendance I should imagine was
the absence of any substantial
Intercolonial rivalry. We had a
few cyclists from other colonies
but no runners at all.

Number two was that at this
time of the year people just do
not take athletics very seriously.
Consequently even among the
local athletes there was not much
competition,

Number three I would put down
to the fact that quite a tew local
folk must be growing tired of the
way athletic meetings here are
conducted. Certainly if I was a
spectator in the stands this would
be my view. But it is a factor
which is well within the powers
of the local Athletic Association
to remedy and I am pleased to
report that in at least one instance
during the course of the recent
meeting I noticed they got tough
with slackers at the start of an
event and one gentleman was
left while still running up to the
starting line. This acted im-
mediately with tonic-like effect
making all competitors in other
events turn up in double quick
time.

But that is not all. There are
still too many _ unauthorised
persons strolling about the field
and especially in the vicinity of
the finishing line. I can think of
nothing that would annoy me
more if I were a spectator in the
Kensington stand, than the fact
that I never saw a single finish
of a cycle race properly. And,
after all, who are the most im-
portant people if the Association
really wants to make money?

Perhaps the finishing line for
the cyclist could also be moved.
I see no reason why it has to be
near the Score Board. What is
wrong with the line where the flat
events are started and finished?

Growing More Popular

Although the general attendance
was poor the same eannot be said
of the actual cycle events them-
selves. In fact since the s;
meeting earlier this year quite a
number of new-comers have
joined the ranks of the cyclist and
it is to the gentlemen in class B
who we were most thankful for
having provided us with thrilling
races. This is borne out in the
actual time figures for the races
which speak for themselves. In
the two mile, three mile and five
mile races the class B times were
all better than those of class A.
In the three mile they also did
better than the Intermediates
while in the mile, in which they
were still Novices, they bettered
those of Class A and the Inter-
mediates,

I find this a good omen for
vrs in peradce on the whole
an only hope t the boys wil
keep up their enthusiasm. It is
only by drawing on all sections
of the community that any sport
in the West Indies can hope to
reach International standards.





Lately we have done exceeding)
well at cricket Why shouldn
we do the same thing one day at
the Olympics.

I saw in class B some very
promising riders, The best |
thought were M. Tucker and

George Hill, who up to now have
not really settled the question of
who is the better of the two. Not
far behind them were Len Hoad
and D. Ellis, and although tho
latter did not win a race he was
aiways knocking at the door.

Of course it was inevitable that
comebody would come out with
fhe statement that M. Tucker's
powess at cycling was aided in
large measure by the fact that he
has been for some years one of
the local speed merchants on a
motor cycle. But what riding a
motor-bike about the public high-
way has to do with riding a bicycle
around a small circular track at
Kensington I shall leave to the
fond imagination of readers of this
article to find out, If anybody can
think up some really intelligent
relation between the two things
I shall be pleased to hear about it.

My advice to M. Tucker, and
also to G. Hill and L. Hoad, is
to keep practising so that their
muscles and wind will make the
improvements necessary for them
to reach Class A. They may have
to do other exercises besides
cycling but I should not have to
tell them that riding a motor-bike
will not help them in this. If they
keep up the good work I fully
expect to see them racing in the
top class by next year.

Class “A” Off Colour

In Class A it was a great pity
that both Ken Farnum and H
Stuart should be off colour at one
time or another. But it was worse
still to find that A. Moore from
Trinidad was in the same boat
Whether it was due to the track
conditions, which have worried
other visitors in the past, I am not
sure, but from reports in the
Trinidad Press he is certainly
better than what we saw of him
at Kensington. His repeated falls
did suggest that he found diffi-
culty with the track.

Ken Farnum seemed decidedly
stale on the first day and I under-
stand he has lately got rid of a
cold. Stuart meanwhile rode ex-
ceedingly well and if one examines
the picture at right closely it will
be seen exactly what I mean. In
every race on Monday he produced
one of those last minute efforts.
Even the race that he came third
in was no exception and had it
been a few yards more I believe
he would haye won this too. He
was gaining on them right up to
the last.

On Thursday Farnum appeared
to have regained some of his dash,
but unfortunately Stuart had
developed a bad cold the night
before. Nevertheless everything
was shaping up well for a proper
finish between them in the nine
mile when a rider whose name
I am not sure of went wide and
in so doing simultaneously let
Stuart through on the inside and
brought down Farnum on the out-
side. It was a most deflated note
on which to end a meeting.

Poor Rivalry

Although the rivalry in the. flat
events was sadly lacking yet there
was no lack of keenness on the
part of the runners. A. Blenman
of Police was in fine fettle and he
easily accounted for the 100 and
220 yard sprints. The small Arthur
Cumberbatch won a slow mile but
displayed cool courage in keeping
up his pace when everybody else
had slowed down to a walk. Mean-
while O, Hill took both the quarter
and half mile, and in the latter
event I thought he ran a particu-
larly good race, I think too, that
his effort in the mile, although a
trying experience, improved his
wind considerably. Consequently
he was in much better shape when
he came to run in the half mile.

It is just this sort of thing which
makes the Trinidad athletes
superior to us and if we had more
meetings I think our boys would
keep fitter. If even we only just
clear expenses then, these meetings
will serve a most useful purpose.



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H. STUART defeating Farnum in



SUNDAY



“Some

the 3 mile.

Barbados Golf Team
Invited To Trinidad

Barbados, which has been rep-
resented in cricket, water polo
horse polo, table tennis, lawn
iennis, and other sports on other
islands, probably will be repre-
sented in golf early mext year
An invitation has been received
from the St. Andrew’s Club of
Trinidad to send a tteam there
and Mr, Don Clairmonte has been
appointed chairman of a Ways and
Means Commitiee for raising the

necessary funds to finance the
trip.
Mr. Clairmonte’s — recognized

ability at promotion and organiza-
tion is expected to produce,
through various ingenuous
schemes, enough money vo send a
twelve or fifteen man team to St
Andrew’s with all travelling and
hotel expenses paid. The incen-
tive to make the veam and the
trip undoubtedly will bring every
piayer with a chance to the course
in order to be at the vop of his
form when the try-out matches
are played,

Veterans Win

Many of those who will be
Fighly recommended when the
touring team is selected took
part in the Bayley Cup matches
last Sunday and Monday, whe
the experienced veterans over 40
defeated the broad-backed, hard-
liitting youngsters under 40 by 4
score of 17} points to 13} points.

The margin of victory actuall)
was scored in the sixteen singles

matches as the strategy of Co-
Captains Colin Bayley and Will
Atkinson of the younger team

succeeded in halfing the points in
the best-ball four-ball meetings.
Bayley and Atkinson gave some
of their vop players the burden of

earrying the entire load, pairing
them with inferior performers
from whem they could expect

little help, thus saving some of
their strength for the bottom of
the veam bs

The plan seemed to be working
well until Dorian Cole and Ted
Benjamin of the veterans carried
Mickey Challenor and Johnny
Grace three extra holes and then







~ If you
your ba
at other times, there is a dull and
continuous ache,

‘beat them in®*a match which the
youngsters had counted on win-
ning handily.

Clese Match
Still the match was close as were
most of the individual matches.
The most overwhelming victory
was that seored by Mrs. Richards
Vidmer, the Ladies’ Captain,
paired with Jim O’Neal against
Ss. K. Jones and H. V. King, The
pair representing the youngsters
won the first nine holes and closed
out the mach 9 and 8.

The mysterious Madame X
only woman who would admit she
is over 40, turned out to be Mrs.
H. V. King who received a tre-
mendous ovation when she step—
red on the firsy tee and answered
the applause with a close victory
ever Mickey Challenor at the last
hele,



The summary of the matches
follows:
SINGLES
OVER 40 PIs
? Vidmer Ive
J. R. Rodger 0
E J. Petrie 1
L. J. Maskell i
R. P. Gooding 1h
i 1
D
E > 1
a Hunte It
E. A. Benjamin 0
Mrs. H. V. King . !
S. K. Jones 1
H. V. King
D Lenagan v
D Cole ‘
W. Grannum
UNDER 40 PTs
J Christie 0
Miss I. Lenagan ite
Cc. Bayley 4
B Wybrew 0
Ww Atkinson 0
J O'Neal
I Niblock
J. Grace 5
Mrs. R, Vidmer 0
D. Inniss 1
G. Challenor v
D Clairmonte . 6
S R. Toppin 1%
J. Iversen I'e
Ss Atwell
« Ray ha

FOUR BALL
Over 40
Vidmer & Egan 1
Vodger & Morgan 1
Petrie & Lucie-Smith }
Maskell & Hunte .
Mrs. King & Way. 0
Jones & King 0
Henjamin & Cole 7 * 3%



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et sharp stabs of pain in
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ADVOCATE



“After victory Influenza’



Rain Washes Out

Second Day’s Play

OF COMMONWEALTH
MATCH

BOMBAY, Oct. 7.

Rain washed out the second
day’s play between the Common-
wealth touring cricket team and
the India Board of Control
President's Eleven.

For three hours before mid-day
an inch of rain fell in a steady
down pour soaking the outfield.
At lunch time after an inspection

of the pitch, it was announced
that the day's play would be
abandoned.

—Reuter



Argentine Boxers
Win Main Bout

NEW YORK, Oct, 7.
Two Argentine heavyweight
boxers scored victories in the
main bout here last night, Cesar
Brion (182 lbs.) beating Vern
Mitchell of Detroit (185% ibs.)
on a split decision over 10 rounds,

while Abel Sestae knocked out
Esrt Walls from Toronto in 15
secs of the third round of a fight
arranged for 8 rounds

Brion’s win avenged an earlier
defeat from - Mitchell, and he

would have had a more comfort-
able victory had not two rounds
been taken from him by the re-
feree for al’eged low blows, The
referee and one judge gave eact
boxer 5 rounds but a verdict to
Brion, while the other judge
favoured Mitchell by 6 rounds
to four

The erewd watching the fights
ingluded Luis Firpo, one-time
eontender for world heavyweight
honours and the entire crew of
the training cruiser La Argentina.



—Reuter
Lenagan & Grannum 0
Under 40
Christie & Ray 9
Miss Lenagan & Clairmonte

Bayley & Toppin 0

McDermott & Wybrew

Atkinson & Inniss ° lia
Vins. Vidmer & O'Neal I'
Challenor & Grace 9

Nibloek & Fversen 1s



Give
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win
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Ist Prize:
2nd Prize :
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Auditors :

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Last Tuesday boys m Bridgetown

The world came out to gree.
Our bess who crashed Ail-Frgle
And run them off thelr fee!

The Government gave a free
It was the biggest spree
Por the people im the Island

Celebrating victory

The old girls and the young giris
All whispered now and then

And this was what they whispered
“We are looking for our men

A little girl of sixteen

A fair maid in her youth
Said Oh! “IT love Clyde Walcott
I love that man in truth’

That boy is a real sportsman
Even if we had failed

To win the three test matches
He would never pick a bm!



Lord Combermere’" went for them
Before they reached the land
nside the inner basin
They were met with the

Right then the welcome started
The crowd cried out “hurray”

n honour of Weekes and Walcott
And they called it “Goddard's day

reel band

nor, the Chief Justice
of cricket fame
\ shook hands with the victors
Who ave us a new, name

The Gov




tut on dear face
"Twar sad; but it was Lou
Poor Seul, she steod home shivering
And suffering with the “flu
: ° .

Was missing

toe sad Lou dear I'm sorry
But virl I can't delay
1 must go right now to Bridgetown

This is John

Goddard's day’



Old Betay paid a. visit
And Lov erled, “gal my hip
And then this wise old woman
Said Lou you got “the grip
She said, “Lou get a green lime

A pint of J & R White
Half pound of Empire Coffee
And drink off all to-night

Then get under your blanket
And take a good long sweat
\nd girl to-morrow morning
You will be well, I bet
lau foffewed Betsy's idea
And Wednesday morning bright
Lou said, “why my dear Betsy
I'm feelng now all right”

| can't tell how it happened
Hut this girl | can tell

Celfee and J & R White Rum
Do lick the “flu” in hel!

Go ‘eross into the village
G knock at every door

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BARBADOS BOYS’ CLUBS

Three Prizes will be given as follows :

A FORD ANGLIA

RALEIGH 3 SPEED CYCLE
ROLEX TUDOR WATCH

Drawing to take place not later than Nov. 20th, 1950
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PAGE FIVE



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PAGE Six





New Type
Tunic For
Policemen











SAANEN

BUCK

ARRIVES —¢



Buceaneer’’s

’ Ly
Celebrated

BUCCANEER’S DAY was cele-

SUNDAY ADVOCATE

Bee Man
At Home

Roy Went of Bank Hall sup-.



GIVE ME TUTAKA EVERY TIME!

SUNDAY, OCTOBER 8,

1950



7= POLICE are trying out 2 brated last Monday Bankholiday, VlieS many local druggists with
new type ot tuni it he in St. James when hundreds of DonMey, He is known locally as
short sleeves and collar. persons gathered at Porters Pae- the “Bee-Man” and has already
Colonel R. T. Michelin, Com- tory grounds, “Buecaneer’s Day” given many exhibitions with bees
missioner of Police, told the eee ant apart fon amuse- attached to various parts of his| |
dveeste yosterday that if this ment by members ef the. Bueean- ory, , @ . > +
He ing 9 found satisfactory it eer Friendly Society | recently ; sa y $< he P | umber
mighébe introduced as a uni- established in this. parish. : When the “Advocate’’ visited
former certain types of work _ rhe Sports were held under the {oy’s home he was busy collect-
during the day : MOD el ne 5 AP aeace. ing honey-combs from his dozen
‘ Me ts eS oceea a MCP. representatives, oe a seat ilies ent eeee bed his a h b irill here! F ht anes have
eputy “Commissioner's cle arish in the House of Ags@mbiy_ s : ; ..,» there’s no better drill anywhere! For my jo
~ a en kone seo aes , rhe various events which. in- Randiting the eo if they ware. ' . i : eh ? “
ne eluaee: bicycle races, mule races. chickens and many could bé seen | clothes that are hardwearing and reliable, and I’ve worn TUTAKA long
i NSPECTORS Springer aud autns thespicdant a. po crawling over his face and hands, gt te , , h Ih
Bourne, who recently letc uit keenly. “éarimested™? PThey Boe _™ each hive there are from enough to know tliat it is just that. Looks smart. too, and washes really
Ya for Eoglana, arrived saie- marred by one incident when eight to ten frames but Roy col- ne ce
and have already enterea tne Henderson Sanditord a boy of 10 1¢cte? only 14 frames. They were well. Of course it’s a rooTaL product — and that makes all the difference.
Hendon Police College where years from the Garden, got an in- all filled with honey. . : .
tney will take a course in Police Jury to his left foot when he wen: After removing the frames he | When you buy TuraKa, you get with it the famous TOOTAL Guarantee
Duties. : gist : user race track at the con- placed them in a large box and | 2 Y ; ¥ \ ‘i : a d
in a eet 40 the Comneaner Lie wns Of One of the cycle events. took them to a shop where he of satisfaction, proof that this cloth will give you quality and service
{ Poliée, these Inspectors said rey Hos iene taken to the Gen- keeps his honey extractor. ’ ; x
Shak ay: arse iat ee Se oe tained: tor temintant moe second to none. Take my advice and choose TUTAKA for your next suit
Sept. 6 and disembarked at nae Wal ee The extractor was washed and |
Southampton, They were met by - alcott and Mr. Wilkinson

a representative of the British
Council Student Welfare Depart-
ment who arranged their hotel ac-
commodation.

British Saanen Buck

were both in attendance and were
keenly a in the proceed-
ings: e prizes were presented
by Mr. J. H. Wilkinson.

Mr. C, B. Browne's full orches-

dried, and the combs, after being
uncapped with a special knife,
were placed in a compartment.
The extractor has a centrifugal
action and this causes the honey

°

... you'll be more than satisfied.”

Bice. 5 ioe sie catan te ths 4 a - Cea get 2 music both leone i eae ae eee

Himh “ounce on ns 6 Roxer” Arrives « The,greaiiser, Including Mees. damaged, Toews combs are inen

a matte ego Ppremomieneme! §— “ T LE VA KA

ere eee ree ee THE British Saanen buck “Boxer” was purchased by the panne es the enjoyment of ‘Aavogate” that the’ extractor ee A TOOTAL
ground of English Culture” and Mr. A. G. Seale on behalf of the Barbados Dairy and Stock was imported from the U. S. A.

Customs of the English People”.
They were afterwards taken to
places of historical and cultural
interests.

Breeders’ Association from Mr, C. B. Tywang, Secretary of
the Trinidad Goat Society, and arrived in the island by the
S.S. “Canadian Cruiser” on the 26th September.

Thieves Raid
Flats

He said that apart from taking
an interest in bees, he mates
hand-bags for schoolchildren and
sells them to various stares.

The course at Hendon started “Boxer” is by Haakon of Weald, at two ‘milkings. Haakon of When asked about the extrac-

on September 25. wig a pees a be first cost in England was THIEVES in the Blue Water a ey at oe me Seton!

. e ( Terrac is 2 : ven! T+

HE: POLICEWOMEN have his daughters, Carib Carnival and ~ Boxer’s dam Peerless of As- chad gab «sarge ey sd that man, He said that one. day this
about three more montlis Western Rose IV, have both given sandune gave 12 Ibs 13 ozs. as a ee et

before they complete their trai::+
ing.

On Tuesday last for the arrival
olf the cricketers they were
specially pleced on duty at Tra-
falgar Square to handle women
and children in the crowd.

They assisted many people, who
had fainted, out of the crowd.

N THE FIRST Sunday in each

month a large crowd turns

cut at-Queen’s Park to hear the

Police Band Concert. Some even

wear Special dresses and suits for
the occasion.

By .the kind permission of
Colonél: R. T. Michelin, Commis-
sioner of Police, the Band will
play “at Queen’s Park at 4.45
o'clock this evening.

The programme is as follows:—

over 4,000 lbs of milk in their
first year; the average live weight
of these two goats is 140-150 Ibs,
therefore these goats give their
body weight in milk every eight
days. For a dairy cow to do the
same thing, she would have to
yield 15 gallons of r.ilk a day.
Haakon of Weald has many first
kidders yielding 12 lbs in 24 hours

THE SHED

first kidder.

The President of the B’dos Goat
Society has done everything pos-
sible to assist in improving goat
in Barbados, and gave much as
sistance in the importation of
“Boxer.”

“Boxer” is on service at Mr
Clarence O’Neal’s residence, En. -
merton. Fontabelle.

ot Mr. W. E. Atkinson they took
a quantity of articles to” the
value of $142.64 but fortunately
$125 worth of this stuff was re-
covered in a nearby cane field.

They also raided the flat of Mrs.
R. Worme and took away a _ large
quantity of articles but all these
were recovered in the same cane-
field

The Police are making further
investigations.

SHELTER

German was walking the road
when he saw a little boy swing-
ing a basket which contained a
piece of honey-comb. The Ger-
man noticed that the honey was
leaving the basket through ihe
fine spaces and this gave him the
idea of inventing the extractor.



New Goods
In The Stores

THERE was a real Saturda
look at the store of C. F. Harri-
son at 11.15 a.m. yesterday.
There was a Christmas look 120,

in some ways. Counters were
(1) March—Father Rhine . Lineke crowded in nearly every depart-
(2) Overture—Egmont ...... Beethoyen ment, and the female sh f
(3) Fantasia—Themes from Tschai- ? shoppers fa
ROWER hs hile, aanrey exceeded the number of the ma) -s
including Finale 5th Symphony

None but the weany Heart; Dance
Trepak; Chans Sans Paroles, and
the Valse from “Sleeping Beauty
Ballet

(4) Morceau—Valse Triste; Jean Sibelius









It seemed as if new lines of
goods were on the shelves. On
this side there were new looking





GUARANTEED FABRIC

(5) English Suite By Gustav Holst: coloured prints, and on that side
Chaconne, Intermezzo, Meech eee new looking cloth fox
—Holst men. é
(6) Two Pleces—(a) Tn ap ola, world tp oileicin er Linoleum toe oneetine
garden; etcher
(b) To a_ wild rose THIS PICTURE of the shed at the Bus Stop in Trafalgar Square shows the damage done by the crowa ‘bles, for that, like eretonne, is
ga a _ Mas Dowel when the W.I. cricketers arrived on Tuesday. Galvanize sheets are missing from the left end, others are 4% fast seller when Christmas is eines diehinathadl
‘7) Ehapsody--Slavonic ... Freedmin b drawing near
(8) Classical—Handel’s Water Mus ‘c attered. ie ane
i Boa a big sleep-inviting looking
All wo. Air .... Bouree
Sieenioe ve . Andante... « mattress was on a counter

Allegro Deciso
Hymns 360 and 365. A & M
GOD SAVE THE KING

HE MOBILE CINEMA has five
shows arranged for this
week, The first will be a private
show on Monday at the St.
Thomas’ Almshouse.
On Tuesday a performance will

7 ohn Further across from the toy
be given at St. Stephen's School p.m, Nowadays the galvanize pail is department is the S.P.C.K. Book
pasturey St. Michael for the ben- YESTERDAY within the reach of people wh» cern and during the two world Department, and here some appar-
efit of residents of the St. Steph- Rainfall (Codrington) .06 bought the tub before «ai wars he secured work as a ently intending buyers were tak-
en’s district. One will be given at ins. Chase — like others of his trade seaman. During the first of ing a quick look at the shelves
Admiralty Pasture, St. Philip on Total for Month to Yester- } ‘nds its difficult to make enls these, among the places he vis- and their contents. In this depart-
Wednesday for residents of the day; .18 ins. meet. ited were France, Belgium and Ment one could see a selection of
Six Roads area. Temperature (Min.) 75.5 °F. He told the “Advocate” tha: the United Kingdom, postcards, the sight of which
The last two performances for a

the week will

at 6 11 NE. ‘ Chase carries on his business nearer. But it di t.
oe ae vos, we at ee whee valewie gl ne te se, ane mee = at the corner Gt on Street. Just next rage ty "hock Sapest
hake 7 4 e said: ** Si is i
on eeeey - on = - Pee ol ‘ ieee may. sell one, two or three tubs Tthdonaiks me, io roan, wine er ae wee playing a wae
seni - tet ee Gl am) me $02. “| @ week and sometimes none. what it would have beeh:had'I.was none other “than that old
‘ , perees He said he has never found , > wi is ” ;
@ Page 16 the tub’ husinder & paying con anyone with myself to look after.” favourite—‘Hark the Herald

The Weather

TO-DAY
Sun Rises: 5.48 a.m.
Sun Sets: 5.47 p.m.
Moon (New) October 11
Lighting: 6.00 p.m.
High Water: 1.03 a.m., 1.52

Wind Direction: (9 a.m.) E,





SLUMP IN TUBS

Thirty six years ago, sixty-four-
year-old George Chase of Sobers
Lane started to

make tubs for

sale, To-day he is still at the job

though the demand for
article is far below what it was
when he began.

his best selling period is during





—WONDER WHEELS NO 3



this

NINETY-ONE

‘From Our Own Correspondent)
PORT-OF-SPAIN,
Ramsahai Singh was recently
sent to prison for 12 months in
Port-of-Spain* as he registered
his 91st conviction, He pleaded
guilty of throwing missiles.





after.”



:

EEC.

wire, flex and cables

i OMA Angels Sing”.

near the stairs at the north
of the store. A walk up the stairs
would put any adult back into the
time of childhood, for in the Toy
Department mothers were buying
the kinds of things without which
Christmas would be incomplete
for Junior.

brought the festive season still

Why Hercules is
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SUNDAY, OCTOBER 8, 1950

She began io
draw at 3

HEN Margaret Baker was three she
began to fill her exercise books
with lively drawings.
Today, at 13, Margaret, from Streatham,
has a talent which is rare and precious.
Her mother has filled suiteases with the
quick, effective drawings of horses and d
and ballet dancers which Margaret does
less thap five minutes.
Now some of that work has been pub-





shed, in “The Sketch Book of Margaret
ae: aged 13” (Britannicus Liber, Ltd.,
8s. >
finest piece is an exciting sketch of
straining Saluki dogs which won
the Geld Star ‘and the “In
I /.R.H, The Louise"
award at the Royal Society's
Children’s Exhibition.

Margaret's artistic development has taced
obstacles, an attack of infantile paralysis,
cone in a riding accident, and the
emotional blow of her father’s death

Apart from her talent, she is an ordinary
does well at school, dislikes mathematics,
es riding and the ballet. She loves cricket

three

Drawing

and

Here are examples of her work ;—



“ Bagerness in Triplicate ” —the drawt
hat won the Royal Drawing Society's Gold



(ardening Hints
For Amateurs ©

* Cuttings”

No garden is quite complete
without a shelter for ferns in some
part of the garden, generally
locally termed a “Fernery.”

_This shelter may consist of a
simple erection of palm leaves, to .
a stately house of stone pillars and
lattice work, but while the
grander fern-house may be more
decorative, the ferns really do not
mind, | and they 6ften thrive as
well, indeed, sometimes better in
the simple Fernery,

‘ The great thing about a Fernery
is, not so much its construction as
its position and to have the con-
ditions within the Fernery which
the ferns require.

Position and Conditions

A Fernery should always be
built in a sheltered position back- |
ing the wind with three sides
enclosed and the fourth side open,
or partially open, so that at some
time of the day the ferns can get
some indirect sun.

Under their natural conditions,
in caves, gullies, cracks and
crevices of rocks, ferns will always
be found to thrive in moist damp,
spots sheltered from excessive
wind,

These are the conditions there-
fore, that "we must’ try to”’repro®
duce within the Fernery, if the
ferns are to feel at home and
thrive.

Blocks of the local coral stone
arranged in terracés around the
sides, and grouped artiStically
down the bt omy of the ripe aon
serve the double purpose of stands
for the potted ferns, and to keep ieneer, nearly 40
up the necessary moisture. If they
are kept well watered, in time,
these block seacnge ‘ a oe ilinese
entirely covered ny ferns, ida 2 A
and so reproduce the natural con- ie he ane used
ditions in the fernery, so desirable j, pen-name
for the ferns. :

A small pool in the Fernery is
excellent too for providing a nice
moist atmosphere.

writ
comical
with ¢t
“T there,
an animal
what 7



By.Jon

and his
of his

has been delayed

change the title of
er My Should

This pool need not be an elab- rv: wt the moment he calls it
z

orate affair. A pan or tin basin,

half an iron drum sunk in the ~
ground and kept filled with water. 2
is all you want, but Millions must ¢alied The Mango

be kept in the water to prevent Trea? He is titular Archbishop of

mosquitoes from breeding. Apamea, in Africa,
Construction of the Fernery title?
In building a Fern-house a good T. S. Eliot:

Out-oj-t di “
oe nary Dachshunds. 1

A General
At Oxford

To-day IT have
&. ford of erudite news from

eral Sir Ernest Swinton, Fellow
of All Souls, the tank pioneer,
whose Army career started in 1888
nd academic
Chichele Professor of Military

est is now correcting proofs
autobiography. Publication

orethought later changed that to
I should like to think he may

Who is David Mathew, author
the novel—out this

It comes from

o% three Salukes
Star.



i liked Dachs,’
rs their dear little heads and tomo

bodies and hi ,
hele ob uate apne ears, but | oouldn’t agree

fore decided to creat satis
which would resem ne “wer Bach’ ge

- Theeg were my fret attempts at portrayiny

with

London Express Service

SW, NEW
ory

Hope

WILL
GLOW

WAYS to make women’s hats
glow brighter on a dull day
were being worked out last
night by eight scientists working
among 1,000 test tubes and re-
because of his torts.

Major-gen-



career — as

years later, Sir

It was their first day at work in
to write under the world’s most advanced
of Backsight- research centre in Fairfield,

Manchester.

The scientists have moved in
from q wooden hut at Leeds, set
up by Britain’s hat-makers as a
temporary centre in 1948.

Across a room cked with
£2,000 worth of pment at the
new centre yesterday was 19~year-
old Miss Ruth Withington,
laboratory assistant.

She stood before an electric
hot-plate, a tray of sand, and
eight outsize test tubes to juggle

his autobiogra-

week—
on the Mango

And the book’s
his friend,

moderate type can be made by
erecting stout posts, about ten feet
high, spaced four feet apart on

The ’potamus can never reach
The mango on the mango tree
Here is a poet with strong

three sides, leaving the fourth side views on how autobiography
open. These posts can be mounted should be written Stephen Spender
on a base of block stones, or driven says detailed accounts of early
into the ground, and it may be childhood irritate him. His own
found necessary to have a couple story, World Within World (being
down the centre too, Across the published next year) starts with
top have stout laths to form a roof. his under graduate days. Admits
The opening between the uprights the author: “It is a catalogue of
can be filled in with lattice work, errors, among other things.”
which can be bought ready made £ When Peter Cheyney was in
in two different lengths. ie Bahamas he got more than
For covering the roof crocus local colour for a new thriller.
bags or a light vine answers well, He collected a sun-stroke as well.
as this breaks the full foree of a Badly burned, he was laid low for
heavy rain, and yet allows some several days, took to reading
of it to penetrate to the ferns novels from near-by library. He
below. was so fascinated by one—The
A cement floor to the Fernery Dark Light, by young “American
is ideal, as it serves to keep out Bart Spicer—that he urged his
any creeping roots from surround- London publishers to issue it
ing trees, but is not a necessity, here. They acted on his advice
end a well-rolled gravel or and already have another story

earth floor is good enough for most by Spicer on the machines.
e@ they come. For his

people.

with C18H1I3N308S2NA2—disul-
phonated monazo compound.
Her work may mean a longer-

dye in new hats on sale
next year in mar!
Eighteen-year. Barbara Hod-

strengths of some of the fibres
we make up an average trilby
She was seeking q way to make
me keep their shape and last

mger,
London Express Service.

book about the last of Hitler.
U.S. navy Captain Michael Mus-
manno in hundreds of
Germans, inclu

used to cut the

the one who
erher’s hair.

I am told that after rea Ten
Days to Live—c Text
year—only blin: fanatics

the
will insist that Hitler stil] lives.
That’s one consolation anyway.
World Copyright neers



4M Flit contains B.O.T.

FLIT IS AN PRODUCT

SUNDAY ADVOCATE



ONE of the Empire’s pioneer
lands has issued a 2d. stamp with
60 years of adventure behind it.
The stamp celebrates the diamond
jubilee of British rule in South-
ern Rhodesia, a country rich in
gold and big game.

This land was brought into the
Empire by Cecil Rhodes, who
went to the grammar school at

Bishop’s Stortford. Herts. Rhodes
dug diamonds in Africa, and
grew rich.

Then he led a pioneer column
which fought its way through
gavage tribes and built the foun-
dation of the colony which now

bears his name.
The stamp carries pictures of
Queen Victoria, in ose reign

Rhodes adventured, and the King.
The issue will last only four
months. Perforation is 14 and
the price. unused, is 4d.—L.E.S.







Acros

1. Botertains: part caneo
change. (5 6)

6 Banish, club inciudea

11. Deseribes some moder) wore

(4, 3)
12, This is not stu 6
1%. Nonsense! (3)
1@ A spread-out chorc (8)

16 You Woumt wot U yuu Gtie

reversed (¢
18. Sort of soft wh a)
19 Break Up at the end (6)
21. Some ys anima 3%)
22 Place (8) a 8
4 Pour «4

Down

1 Where vne
bagk hy

Cite is sia
$ Your TT
4 sounds

aeryous. (8
6 159 whlen we
7 Is pltral. (3)
® Books as thougy' the bu
u
Q
7

sder. {3

Wout hive une, (4)

ima No. | (Ss 5

for crapore+ (OF ” ater
So \OtS Can make nos 6)
mined tea. (3)

3
Consume
A ime plenty

good uth
14)
10. Its dierent rest, (a)

Solution of

vomer sey s pueele.
t. ARsesso;

iivote: LO, Porte
Down
jAppeasiny 5, Bi

American Par. LS Geever 15 Brod
19 Ts! ‘

Rupert and the Castaway—20



After Koko has whistled and chat-
tones tee ao minaaas the bird
on water looks up
cxpactantly. «°° Gracious, I believe
that bird knows what he means,
and | ae’ understand 8 word,"”
mutter, pert. While watches,
Koko Teakes a loop in the end of
his rope and tosses it forward The

bird darts its head

re
the « ® » ot

a nara

backwards off the seat. “* Whew
However does that small creature
t all that strength?" he cries.
le loses his paddle and calle out,
but Koko doesn’t answer.

ean we m tl
4)

ose advice tO ttle

1
8

is

Across

2 Cadaver 4 Weel. 16. Are
20 Ovucal. &
ew



Children’s Letter
Dear Children,

I know you are anxious to
hear the results of the contest I
gave you. Heath Darlington of
Bawdens Boy's school St. Andrew,
has carried off the Senior Prize,
and Elaine Parris of Station Hill,
St. Michael, first Prize in the
Juniors and y Cumberbatch of
Waterford, Road View, St. Peter
second prize. Congratulations to
you, You may call for your prizes
on Saturday October 14th,

Now you are all back at school
and I hope you are ready to do
some hard work, as I know for
most of you this is the term for
promotion. Good Luck to you, and
4 very pleasant week-end.

Yours very truly,
Children’s Editor.

Pen Pals

James F. Wiltshire, 32 Hadfield
St. Lodge, British Guiana. Age
Football,

27. Hobbies Dancing,
Cricket and Stamp collecting.
Ianthe Skeete, Hinkson

of 15 and 17.

Serene Skinner, Britton’s Cross

Road, St. Michael, Wants
Pals in ‘Trinidad and G

between the ages of sixteen and

eighteen. Boys and girls.



tne




Keep it DARK with

SHADEINE

Permanent, washable
and Seem lew All
natural eints. SO years’

tation. Ask your chemist to ob-
tata comm for you from his Wholesaler.

ed
THE SHADEINE COMPANY

49 Churchfield Road, Acton, London,
ENGLAND.



ee

Gap
Baxters Rd., St. Michael age 14
wants Pen Pals between the ages







PAGE SEVEN



\!
(7.










2

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and beimg beautifel. As wonderful as that, the
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fascinate by your freshneas — if you do this, After your
‘bath or bathe, shower yourself all over with Cashmere
+Bouquet Taloum Powder, Its magic touch will turn your
skin to silk: clothe you in a cool, protecting film that
keeps you daintily fresh all day long, Its delicate perfume
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For Cashmere Bouquet is the Taloum Powder with the
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* So soothing to skin

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Cashmere Bouquet

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Diatributera : L. M. B. Meyers & Co, Led, P.O. Bor 171. Bridgetews
estes tenons
PAGE EIGHT

SUNDAY ADVOCATE OCTOBER 8, 1950

ADO DV passing of two resolutions suggesting the

BARB: S A OGATE ‘ blishment of a Kegional Economic
beeen fone Committee and of a B,W.I. Trade Commis-

Printed by the Advocate Co., Lid., Broad St., Brodgetown. sioner Service in the United Kingdom.



SUNDAY,



é , HOUSEHOLD ITEMS THAT YOU WILL APPRECIATE

DOUBLE BED SHEETS 90 x 100 @ $5.53
SHEETING BY THE YARD 72-inch wide $1.65 per yard







The meeting was held at Hastings House



‘ < BEDSPREADS 72 x 78 @ $7.16 each
"4 Sunday, October 8, 1950 under the Chairmanship of Hon. R. L. M. oe DAMASK in WHITE 72” @ $2.72 per yard
; ; Kirkwood of Jamaica and elected Mr. DAMAbEE Hapeten Sano pag ty
. T a H. D. Verity of the same island as its KITCHEN TOWELS 47c. each
2 ‘ ;
ourist Season Setretary. Other colonies represented
were Dominica, Grenada, St. Lucia and BROADWAY DRESS SHOP

AS winter approaches in the northern

Barbados. The St. Vincent representative
countries many persons will be consider-

was unable through transport difficulties,



ing whither they can go to escape the to attend.
rigours of the climate. This is the season : 7
when the countries of the Tropics look for- tt was raised at the meeting that in M A S
ward to their tourist season and for which April the President: f the Boerd of Trade
they plan and prepare during the year. had stated that “it is a cardinal feature of
ss i ; His Majesty's Government’s~ policy tu RUBBER
arbados is not one of those countries maximise trade with the Commonwea!th i

| Green and White, Blue — 27” x 16”

| Pedestal, Blue, Blue and White — 22” x 21”
Drain-board, Green and White, Red and White,
| Blue and White — 22” x 14”

which has either planned or prepared for
the tourist season. During the past year
nothing has been done by Government to
give an incentive to those who might in-
vest in the tourist industry. It is difficult

and to maintain and use Imperial Prcfer-
ence and ull other appropriate measures.
At the same time we are prepared, in con-
cert with the other Commonwealth coun-





has in the field of secondary industries, but
while the Governor may have appreciated
the importance to the island’s economy of
fostering such an industry, no provision
has yet been made to encourage capital to
invest in enterprises which serve that in-
dustry.

Other countries and other islands of the
Caribbean have gone to great lengths to
attract visitors to their countries. Even
in the United Kingdom, everything has
been done to encourage American visitors
and to get the dollars which they will
spend. Other islands of this area have
enacted legislation to relieve the burdens
of taxation and to facilitate the import-
ation of the necessary materials.

Barbados alone has done nothing. An

tiated without full consideration by Com-
monwealth countries concerned, In view
therefore of the fact that the serious
economic condition of these colonies and
of the necessity for building up agricul-
ture and industry in order to improve the
standard of living and to relieve unem-
ployment any possibility of reductions in
preferences would be viewed with great
alarm, inasmuch as these preferences are
already dangerously low. The resultant
resolution in asking that these facts be
taken into consideration also asked that
no further reductions in the rate of
Imperial Preferences be conceded by
United Kingdom representatives at the
Torquay Conference about General Agree-
ment on Trade and Tariffs.









; cs . “ neces tries concerned, to negotiate reductions een || FIBRE
© appreciate the shortsighted policy of preference as well as changes in tariff va Nos, 1, 2, & 3, Plain
which has prevailed in the councils of the in weturn for tarift concessions. which we WHICH SHALL 1 LMeTy Nos. 1, 2 & 3, Figured
Government. His Excellency the Gov- consider to be of at least equal value.” GO FIRST - EENY, | ht & &, CLS.
: ernor, himself drew attention to the tourist This was emphasised later when it was {
industry as one of the best hopes this island stated that no preferences would be nego- ‘ WILKINSON & HAYNES CO., LTD.
J
1

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C.S. PITCHER & CO.

PHONES 4472 & 4687

i ee

WATER HEATERS

models in 5, 12, 30 & 40 gals.
Also





incite hich id 1 The meeting passed another resolution | — aera ener lamer ei Oe ete
; ? ustry which can ee e employment emphasising the recommendation of the e eo 3 HAIR DRESSING
Re many perons and can do much «ier awcaton contre bolt | PCTS Om Ele Fence

> eee earning Capacity of lapeur- Montego Bay for the establishment of a tat a Fe " EQUIPMENT

ers has been neglected by those whose ade Gommidstober Service in the United

duty it is to provide employment and to i s Wy NATHANIEL GURHINS

do all in their power to improve the lot Kingdom. It was pointed out that the v | D DOST A’SS

of the people " A gy Weer ae Governments of Jamaica and British Hon- ee parents shoul play vee a grinning ‘Sergeant major the industry. | a 4

4 * sos more sl games wi er -e). iis
duras had already made financial provision eitdtan et can sil aber See = y ‘aia Nuihen, Flease ELECTRICAL DEPT
While Barbadians rely solely on the for such service and that Trinidad and the ee Sackiioeaess af ey own 4 a es a fk ie . poh vas er a women | .
: R ; a > sa » an : } 4
gifts of nature to bring tourists to these Windward Islands have agreed to partici- Captor eanide sit thacmeat abet would boost the morale 7 ie eee Enron ee -
: ; : ; table with bib round it ower incame groups, if Mr. B, 3+most twice as high as it is out- | [i=——---—— =
agian peace Abe Roig a a re pate. It was vitally necessary the preamble neck, and talk to kettles and)... decided on a comic ‘strip illustrat. side the industry,” said an official | aes Ts SSS
power to provide, if necessary artificially, to the resolution stated for the mainten- pots and pane agit theg. x were ~ ea decline and fall of the Thre ps Satenda tae! gsi a} ;
sh C : eople, sayin, ngs, like: — ritish aristocracy rough high . . : ;

those amenities and comforts without ance and expansion of the overseas trade | Pipher: oS ng oil you taxation. Like this:— "2" the exchange. with her quiet, | RECEIVED IN OUR WOOLLEN DEPT

which no tourist will be satisfied. In spite f the British Caribb a and British | naughty kettle. We want our Pic ee calm, cultivated: voice,.is more ex-
’ Seite : of the Britis aribbean are tea’ and “Stop spitting, Fry- cture 1, Ancestral home of a perienced than. most women in
: of the lack of initiative displayed, Bar- Guiana, and to the safeguarding of the ing Pan, it's rude.” ¥ Or dante hin cadet te dealing gently but firmly with Sd

i . peut 7 C “ 4 tel

¥y bados has done well this year. The stream trading interests of the area at interna- --Letter to ameditor, “Opening an incoine tax demand Pa femPery oo.

A I iy,



ee ail

of visitors from Venezuela has flowed
steadily, bringing to the island a most
welcome supply of dollars and thus giving
to the economy a fillip which is sorely

tional and commonwealth conferences,
The wording of the body of the resolu-

tion asked “that the Governments of Bar-
bados, British Guiana and the Leeward

ONG, long ago in days gone by
When I was only three,
When candles flickered by the wall
And pussies came to tea.
My aw wore caps of
ace.

envelope while the old family but-
ler hovers round his chair with a
decanter. :

Picture 2. The ancestral draw-
ing room. The duchess, wearing
her coronet, is crying on the sofa

Numbah, please.

I gaye you the number half an
hour ago.

Are you quayte sure?

Of course I’m sure. Do you
think I don’t know what I’m do-

A Small Shipment of - - -

ALL WOOL BLANKETS

needed. " tikaall the pict arene while Bloodsucker and his men ing?
Islands be respectfully requested to give | And te tL ee do?” a pots roll up the carpets and tear family ‘But Ay was not here half an ‘i ” ”
; ; » pictures from the walls. The proud jour ago : Size 60” x 80” at $8.32 each
If because of the number of tourists the establishment of a regional Economic And talked to frying pans. and arrogant duke is holding a :

who have come here this year, the people
of Barbados relax their efforts, the tourist
industry will face poor prospects. Already

Committee and a Trade Commissioner Ser-
vice in the United Kingdom their early and
favourable consideration with a view to

The cakes at table all had names,
And all of them could speak,

And if I chose the creamy ones
The other cakes would squeak:

perfumed lace handkerchief to his
nose, indicating that the low-born
Bleodsucker stinks. The old but-
ler still hovers—but this time with
a bottle of beer instead of a de-

Oh you wéren’t, weren’t you?
Powdering your nose, or having a

cup of tea instead of sticking to] |

the job, I suppose? Like most of
the idle, useless people employed

in the following Colours:—

ROSE, PINK, SAGE, SKY, SAXE, CAMEL

the need for more hotel accommodation the provision of their share of the neces- “Oh, — don’t leave us on the Canter, Already the duke is cut. >¥ oe oat ae Sn. Giatal and PEACH
is being felt but no new hotels are being i i “Because we're stale and plain, “tS expenses. Well, then. it was somebody else.

; : sary funds as early as may be possible, in | ,.Bi s' _plain, ll, tk ¢ ie eh
built. Businessmen are unwilling to enter : ‘We're good for little girls’ insides aa beer iq - ae ores bowie.” Ae Te Bias, 80. Also

upon such a venture unless a certain
security is given to them by which their
investment will for some years be pro-
tected from the high rates of Barbadian
income tax. These demands cannot be
too unreasonable inasmuch as many
other islands have seen fit to make similar
provision.

Even with the lack of assistance from
Government, Barbadian businesses should
be in a position to make certain improve-
ments. In Broad Street there are several
businesses which have not been redecor-

order that setting up these two urgently
necessary organisations may be no longer
delayed.”

The merit of the resolution asking for
the establishment of a Trade Commissioner
Service will recommend itself to all West
Indians who have given any consideration
to the economic condition of these colonies
and the early agreement by the various
legisiatures should not present any grave
difficulty.



Red Cross |

“And never give them pain.”

When bedtime came I'd say good-
night
To every pot and pan,
The kettle bowed and said “Sleep
well” ,
(Assisted by my gran),
The pussy eat would shake a’ paw.
Her manners always nice.
And say “I'm off to bed myself
“To dream of milk and mice.”

; santas aeeigentinabartii haces tailed edn nritianiei

Oh, happy days long, long ago,
When unselfconscious grans
Would talk with cats and coffee

pots,
And cakes and frying fe
Bf never guessed that little girls
© listened to this hooey,
Were thinking “Oh, poor grand-
mamma,

for aged, infirm, and probably im-
becile, fish porters. The duke and
duchess. both wearing coronets,
are leaving through the wrought
iron gates in a eart drawn by a
donkey, They have no luggage but
a couple of bulging suitcases. The
duchess weeps bitterly while vil-
lagers jeer.

Picture 4, In two sections. On
the left the duke, still wearing his
coronet, is in the bankruptcy court
with the triumphant Bloodsucker
giving evidence. On the right the
duchess is bending over a wash-
tub, still wearing her coronet and
still weeping.

Picture 5. As he is a bankrupt
the duke is being slung out-of his
club in St, James's. The secretary

And don’t answer me back. I
haven’t all day to waste.
Numbah, please,

I say. You’ve got a smashing

voice. So refined, too.

Numbah, please.

Never mind about the number.
If we had televised telephones I
could see what you were like.

Tf you wilt repeat the numbah
Ay will change the layne. '

+ * *

Listen. sweetheart, I don’t nee
television. Sometimes you can te
what a girl’s like by her voice. . ,

Press button A, caller, and speak
pi you hear your cortespond-
ent.

I don’t want the number now.
By your husky contralto voice I'd

¢>
3

WHITNEY ALL WOOL

WHITE BLANKETS

Size 60” x 80” at $7.20 each

SECURE YOURS NOW FROM
e

DaCOSTA & Co., Lid.

ated for many years. More ‘attractive “She's sweet, but slightly points a finger of seron at hhim, Sa Jourre dark and sultry, with a *DRY GOODS DEPT,
y ; ERY 2 - ; ” e the porter, who cannot hope ‘ a 0
exteriors together with better lighting ONE result of the organised assistance to AVES ENS ae Serie Christmas box, smiles slumberous look.

and certain rearrangements would be an
attraction and an inducement to tourists
to enter and spend their money. If Gov-
ernment will not take the lead the busi-

the people of Antigua after the recent
hurricane is the realisation that there is
no branch of the Red Cross in Barbados.
In almost every other West Indian island

Decline and Fall

T is reported that next year’s
income tax forms wil! be illus-
trated to show the victims how

broadly as he opens the door to
the street.

‘Picture 6. The duke and duch-
still wearing coronets, . are

sel i” matches in the street. But
8

Press button B, caller, to regain
your money.

Look here, I'm 28, unmarried,
fair, fond of music, and 5ft. 1lins.
tall. When’s your night. off?

Do you wish to speak to the

" F their money goes, who this benevolent egg-head” supervisor?
ness Pan a. should do what it can not only individuals and Governments | At the moment the imaginative joaning.or ote chaulsgur-aeiven ese
without the aid of th e. is i i ; mind of Mr. Bloodsucker, the in- e offering a_pénny Look, sweetheart, I work quite
; sinha a a ane ‘ 2 ta tn, Shae sent help but the assistance was chan- come tax inspector, is probably ‘duke’s first customer in his new near your exchange. In the came
interest as well as in the interest of the nelled by the Red Cross whose larger | working on little drawings of a wenture-is ‘his faithful old family street.-I shall be outside my office,

island.

In a country so densely populated as
Barbados, it must be the constant aim of
those in authority to seek by all means
to supply employment and attract money
to the island. A Government which fails
to do so is failing in its duty to the people.
Nor should such a failure be excused
because it is occasioned by the prejudices
engendered by a rigid political ideology
and an alien philosophy.

| Government and business must forth-
with join their efforts to secure the fruits
of tourism for Barbados and its benefits
for the people of the island.

organisation in the United States rendered
invaluable aid.

It is extremely fortunate that the people
of this island have been spared the neces-
sity of having to depend on such an organ-
isation but we can never foresee the day
when such contingency might arise. The
time might come when such other organ-
isations as we now have cannot function
and the world wide organisation behind

the Red Cross Society will be extremely.

useful to us.

The functions of such a branch are
varied and many and just as it is conveni-
ent to maintain a Branch of the St. John’s
Ambulance Brigade or as we did during
the years of the war, the Volunteer Bri-

Sroppine. berket thaxigdigay, food
shopping baske'’ xX to. pay

subsidies), a grinning baterdaian
with new dentures (health) and a

butler, now appointed chief execu-
tive of a Nationalised industry
pattly because he is too old and
stupid to ¢ause trouble, but chiefly

grinning conseript shaking hands *because he knows nothing about



OUR READERS SAY:

Public Utilities

The Editor, The Advocate

SIR.—Allow me to thank you
for the compliment paid me 7
printing my letter of. the 27
ultimo on the protlems of the -
posed Public Utilities Board t
in your newspaper; dee ov
name and again this ]
the initials L.E.S. ‘The ad
tage is of course-that it makes his
point clear.

1f4L.E.S. would say whether
he has ever felt or said to himself
or anyone else that he wou!
to improve the lot of his
ployees, but the Competent




a

mh

thes or bis collective profit.

In the’case of L..E.S. the priee-
fixings really in reverse and, pro-
vided the differential is in order,
a meagre profit would be based
on the wages known to be paid,
and ‘under our unfortunate cir-
cumstances, unlikely to be altered.
If L.E.§. will supply such data as
prices, Quantities and wages,
shall do my best to help -him

whether or not he lives, moves,

does his business or has his being
in my constituency. I shall not
do like Mr. A. E. Taylor and de-
mand that he disclose himself, but
in progess there should be any
pricking of the conscience he may
-just sign the next letter L.S.D.

number 203, at.6 p.m. on’ Friday.
eee sorges Number 203.
you will repeat. the numbah
Ay will keep the date. €: .
: —LE.S.



Lunch

To the Editor, The Advocate, ''

IR,—The need for better
accoramodation. for the -school
boys at Harrison College is long
overdue, when one reads of the
antiquated “system of these boys
having ta sit\on. stones, on. tree

$0 @s-tojeat their lunch
in comfarti, aoe
© When I. was employed at the
Toeapoae ‘few years ago, this
same Systemywas adopted by some
of the old ‘boys at the lege
ut e marches on, and there
ig much’ talk of progress, surel;
a ‘change is’ necessary. ‘

With, the ‘seatcity. of drinkins

‘foots, and-on’.@arpenters’ wor'k |
~ benches



WE GAVE 7

OUR CRICKETERS A
ROYAL WELCOME

iF

Trinidad . .
TWAS

Barbados . . . .

CARNIVAL

° gade, merely by private co-operation | fyority fixes his profit, that wo Td ; »glasseg = ‘the seller’s cart, | "TWAS -GOLD .
, P Primary Produce would be equally easy and convenient and | be the, great point, st i. iasue iad evinies a fo, ye gil a % : io ee = sapeetion BRAID
4 more advantageous to maintain a local | /*°} ; my. previous letter, no doubt he from’ home, I think s ; ;
A GENERAL CRITICISM against the 7 8 ee Fealised the difficulties we are up ea eee ae : Goddard's Gold Braid Rum

British Government in the past was that
the interests of the West Indian Primary
Producer had often been overlooked. It

was this feeling which gave rise to the porters in Barbados. The institution of a protection, re e met a ingle one aymplifies the matter or meérely ae cae jevour Wan
: : : of his employees is a member of smythifies it, but I hope he is “~~ * a °
formation of the Federation of Primary branch of the Red Cross Society would be the Workers’ or any other Union, offered and accepts a aust oft the Sty

roducers in the British Caribbean. The

branch of the Red Cross Society.

Worthwhile causes have never lacked
champions nor laudable movements sup-

a public service for which the people of

I opine that L.E.S. is a promi-
nent member of the Wholesale and
Retail Shopkeepers’ Associations
and of everything else that would
give him bargaining’ power and

not even the ‘“Scaribbee”.

He

against when he wrote “I believe
it is necessary to keep the two
things separate, although they are
connected at least indirectly.”

cannot now decide if this over-

‘Board; perhaps:he»will then pre-

would save a portion of the rush,
which is unnecessary.

We must. appreciate those who
had served’ them with their lunch-
es for.Many years, and who the

I am hoping to .see a change



e . ‘ ‘ , | s»erefore has nothing to fear ex- fer Canada for peaceful retire- for the better atoynd that Aca-
first Annual General Meeting of the Coun- this island. might have cause to be deeply | coo perhaps. the Competent oF ment. deeny. ea it ia Ton overdue. lag
cil of the Federation was held rateful and it is work which should Pree ave ae hie Sitne oun A. E. S, LEWIS Tudor Bridge, > _
® . “4 sumably, hxes D S$ sellin . 5 A riage,
island during last week and resulted nd many ready and willing helpers today. | buying prices, but not his quanti< Bridgetown, St. Michael
a 4 ‘ h t


SUNDAY, OCTOBER 8,



1950

Now Whatever

Became Of -- -

2

e

Continuing his research into the stories of those names

Nine years ago

Now we'll go to Spain and chase
up that boy chess champion who
had all London talking in 1946.
“He was 14, and his name was
Arturo Pomar. Remember?

He used to play 20 games at
once with people twice his age,
and when he lost his favourite set
of chessmen in a taxi he had half
the people in town out looking for
them. .

What does become of chess
prodigies? People who think it
can’t be good for a child to think
so hard will be interested to know
that others came to the same con-
clusion about Arturo. He was
taken off chess for two years, and
sent to school.

He is back now on a part-time
basis. and this year he won the
Spanish championship by a nar-
row margin. He studies at school



Public Sandman No.



you remember...
Hy BERNARD WICKSTEED

oO* the hundreds of thousands of pictures which
came out of the Second World War one seems
to have lingered particularly in readers’ memories.

It is the picture I am printing here.

“The Man Who Wept” was what many papers
quite simply called it. Who the man. was no one
knew. But as the picture went round the world
early in 1941 this grief-stricken Frenchman—watch-
ing a march-past of disbanded regiments after. the
capitulation—seerned to symbolise for, all Allied
countries the suffering: of France! under her mis-
fortune, . Hef

The picture was taken in the streets of Mar-
seilles, : Re) 4

And there Jerome Bazzotti—The Man Who Wept
For France—setill lives. , “

He is in the textile business,

He lives in a comfortable villa
Hughes.

e hates photographers.

Well, it’s a long trail from the Fall of, France to
Noah’s Ark. :

But while the search is on—whateyer became
of those people who were going to ‘Mount: Ararat
to look for ah's Ark? The'leader of the expedi-
tion was Dr. Aaron Smith, of: South Carolina. and
he did actually go. 3

*

“on. the Boulevard

He spent two weeks roaming, round the moun-
tain last year, but didn’t’ find be tag remotely
resembling the Ark. He ‘still. ks it’s. there—
fossilised by now, of course—and he was_ going
again this year, but he decided not to because Mount
Ararat, which is in Turkey; is~rather ‘close to the
Soviet border.

for five hours a day and then
plays or talks chess for two. re

Whatever happened to “Sailor
Malan. the Battle of Britain fighter
pilot who shot down 32 German
aircraft? At one time you could
not pick up the paper without see-
ing his name, and Churchill was
godfather to one of children,

He came from South Africa and
at the end of the war he went back
there with his wife, his family,
and his medals.

How is he making out now?

er. So he has just bought some
land and 900 sheep. Later he is
going in for catéle.

“Farming is the life for me,” he
said. He has tried pretty well
everything else. He was nine
ears at sea before joining the
.A.F, Hence “Sailor” Malan.

And what on earth became of
Macon? You must remember the
stuff. It was a cross between mut-
ton and bacon and was going to
make the British breakfast worth
eating in war-time..

The Ministry of Food has had a

SUNDAY ADVOCATE





‘Pm up here to look over a giant ready to work for Britain’

Yes, The Rain Shines
Bright On Loch Lomond

NEXT month the Queen, a Scot-
tish Queen, God bless her, will
ull a lever at the top of Loch

ond and immediately a great
giant will start to work for
Britain,

He is called Ben Vorlich. And
he is going to work for us to heat

our baths in Glaszow, and in Lon- do

bly, because he will
be rigged up on the national grid.
It is beyond words, this de-
velopment of hydro-electric power
in Scotland. It is something in
the pure realm of poetry.
There, after five years’ work by

don too

2,200 men, the scene quietens. and |

ten men per shift attend this great
giant who has agreed to provide
our morning tea and our powerful
machine tools.

This is a thing that is difficult
to put into language but let. me
try.

For Ever...

The barren and unproductive
wilderness of Loch. Sloy and Ben
Vorlich, by its sheer, power in
weight, will operate for ever at
no cost to give.us arnenities in our
crowded cities.

Out of the wilderness comes
light and heat. Out of the barren
mountain your, hot-water bottle.

What also strikes one on visiting
this scheme is how it procreates
itself. +

The great power cables stride
over the mountains from the side
of Ben Vorlich all the way 40
miles to Bearsden in Glasgow, and
when the Queen's hand touches
that lever on October 18 a hundred
million kilowatts of power will
flow. It will probably mean that
there will be no domestic “peak-
hour” worries in Glasgow.

And possibly, as life goes on
abundantly, there will be no
“peak-hour” troubles in Birming-
ham; but this is only the begin-

ning.
The Babies

This is only the first of 102
schemes of Highland planning in
which these Grampian Mountains
by their mere existence will work
‘or us.

By William Barkley

fascinates me in _ lookine
around Loch Sloy is not so much
the pylons striding off to Glasgow.
Much more I was fascinated by
a baby line of pylons which,
quietly, without anybody noticing
it (although men had to sweat to
it) was creeping up to Glen

This little line will provide the
power to build the next power
station

| Just as a by-line out of Loch
loy, the men creating the new
heme gt Glen Shira will have
¢ compressor machines
powered to break up granite for
assimilation with cement to build
another dam.
' They will have their huts light-
ed. They will have their break-
fasts cooked, all in a sideline, by
the great Loch Sloy, who is mean-
while attending to his business of
boosting the grid and at the same
nore it creating the next power-
fu

» Now look at these mighty
mountains and these desolate
areas,, No human being could
seratch a living hereabouts. One
scratch of the soil and you come
down on solid rock. No human
habitation, except one lonely cot-
tage, can be seen for 25 miles.

Yet this is said to be the ancient
territory of the MacFarlanes, How
they lived only the MacFarlanes
know,

When the full moon came up it
was called MacFarlanes’ Lantern,
and that gave them light for their
dirty deeds. They marauded and
they plundered, and when life got
too difficult, they came down to
the bonnie, bonnie banks of Loch
Lomond and rowed themselves
over to a little island and stayed
there until the sheriff relented,

These Three

But back to the lochside. . . I
hope the Scottish Nationalist
movement will not be too deeply
disturbed when I tell about the
man who did it all— a Scotsman

I think, on behalf of the Scot
tish Covenant Movement, we had
better appropriate Mr. Harolc
Daniels.

.He is taller than I am. that is
to say he is over six feet; he has
a line of features in his face
rather like Ben Vorlich; he came
here five years ago with a hut tc

house two men; he has seen al
this great development under hi
eyes.

I said to him: “You must be

ike that dogs not know jwha'
pride is. He lives pride. He i

pride, and therefore he knows no-

thing about it.
His Bet

The second name
immense Scottish story
Edward MacColj who is tix
foresighted engineer of all thes
schemes but the third nan
Which you and I. should n
forget is Tom Johnston

I said to him, after comin
back from a view of these des
late moors. “Are you a_ bettir
man?”

With some indignation he rv
torted: “I never made a bet i
my life.”

But I said to him.
the chairman of the Scotti
Hydro-Electric Bosrd. And y
are also the chairman of t
Scottish Tourist Board. And
the degree in which the rai
falls on Scotland and drives th
tourists out, it drops its benevo
lence upon the catchment areas

He agreed.

I said to him:
the best
history?”

thr
Si

in
is

“You arc

“Surely that i
side-bet in Scottis!

Wonderful

Right inches of rain fell o
Loch Sloy last week-end, and 2!
inches all told in 20 days
Warmth for Glasgow, hot-water
bottles.

What a wonderful world we
live in near the bonnie, bonnic
banks of Loch Lomond, whe:
you take the high road and }
take the low road, tunnellin,
through Ber Vorlich to provid
ourselves with amenities

|

|
roud man.” But, of course, a mar |

! A wise mother lets baby decide about
the milk for bottle feeds. Lots of energy, steady
gains, contented days, peaceful nights — these tell her what she most

Pretty well, according to one of
our men who went to see him in
Kimberley. He is private and
political secretary to Harry Op-
penheimer the diamond million-
aire, and drives around in a sleek
American car.

He likes the job well enough,
but he really wants to be a farm-

He had to Happen in a City of
Push-Button Whimsy

NEW YORK.
New York is the most unrelax-
ing city in the most unrelaxed
country in the world. But the
Americans never give up the fight
- against nervous tension. How can
they? “Relax, relax, relax” is
screamed at them the whole time.
The word “relaxation” has
come to mean the joy of living.
Moreover, if they cannot achieve
this bliss by their own efforts
(strangely enough, no one seems,
to have thought that lack of effort
might be the easiest way), then
it will have to be done by machine.
And for the machine-made
variety of relaxation there is al-
ways a ready market among the
people who are by now convinced
that there is nothing that cannot
be done at the flick of a switch,

Relaxercising

The latest darling of the “We
must be up to date even if it kills
us” set is relaxercising. This is
supposed both to exercise and re-
lax you in one operation.

The qualified masseur who
totes his infernal machine round
to his clients. straps pads round
your stomach. arms and legs, and
then to a so gently intoned “Now
this is going to ease ali those
tensions out of your
make you feel nice and 18°
proceeds to try to electrocute © 2u

Naturally it is a great suc: ess.

No. 1 Prize

But the prize sor the biggest
all-out effort in artificial relaxa-
tion must go to “The World’s
Only Sleep Shbw—Solves 1,001
Sleep Problems” and its creator
and director, Mr. Norman Dine,
known as Public Sandman No, 1.

His two assistants are referred
to as Public Sandmen No. 2 and
No, 3. Dorothy Davenport, another
helper, who sings restless babies
to sleep to order of will teach
unmusical mothers how ‘to do the
job themselves, has no sucn
defined status, She iy known
simply as the Lullaby Lady.

The Sleep Shop is really just
a department of a large iron-
mongery store situated in New

York’s Avenue of the Americans
(ately Sixth Avenue). But, in-
somnig coming next to ulcers as
a national affliction, the project

has leaped far beyond the realms
of hot-water bottles and kapok
pillows.

Do you suffer from a snoring
spouse? Mr. Dine will sell you
any of three kinds of snore
snuffer, the most popular of
which is an anti-snore ball, a
device which, attached to the
back of a pyjama jacket, stops
the wearer from lying on his
back by gently rolling him on to

man going. through the files to find
out its fate for me. He says it
seems to have .vanished without
trace, and if you ever tasted any
of it you’ll probably agree that is
the best thing that could have
happened.

_ L.E.S.



I

and which is meant vo be pre-—
sented ‘to noisy neighbours. For
the bald—headed there are Carnan
Headwarmers; for the cold—feeted
electrically heated bed-socks.

In a country where | pet’y
annoyances like reading in bed
constitute mental cruelty in some
of the divorce courts, Mr. Dine
has done everything possible to
provect modern American mar—

riages,

The Sleep Shop’s pride is the
Jack Spratt Bed. This one costs
£80. It is a double bed, designed
for couples with. differing tastes.
One half_of the mattress is firmer
vhan the other side. To go witn
it there is a Jack Spratt Blanket

But big as this scheme is, what from Cork. —L.ES.



PAGE NINE







Be guided




| wants to know — baby is doing splendidly on Ostermilk.

|
Why can mother pin her faith so
firmly on Ostermilk ? Because, where
breast feeding is difficult or impossible
it is the perfect substitute for mother’s
milk. Ostermailk is finest grade cow’s
milk, dried under the most hygienic
condithws. The protein, great body-
buildea, is made casily digestible

by the voller drying process. And

progress
tells you

important additions are made: Iron
to enrich the blood — stigar to modify
the food for tiny digestions — Vitamin
D to help build strong bones and
teeth. Ostermilk is made by Glaxo
Laboratories Ltd., who, since 1908,
have been pioneers in the develop-
ment of the best possible foods for
babies.

OSTERMILK....

For your free copy of illustrated Baby Book-Phone 4675



o,*,"." a” aoe a ee ee ee ee

PURINA

—"
CHOWS

‘or Poultry and Livestock
“SEE THE DIFFERENCE PURINA MAKES”

PEELS VOLO PEELE APL PPELP ESO SSCP ESSS SSPE

wee eee ee ee eee as

his silent side, ,
You can buy (for 14s. 6d.) a (50. a is warmer along
bottle of bath salts which are Oe a’. i
guaranteed to induce pleasant The Cheez-it
dreams. A Lullapine which Beside radio devo’ can buy
“hums a constant droning tone the Silent Radio, ich has a

connecting Magic Ear Piece that
goes under vhe pillow, and is,
therefore, only audible to one of

Greatest boon of all—a biscuit,
two in a bed.







NATIONAL
inom & STEEL BOARD crumbs in whe bed.

There is also a Robot Cigarette
Holder which minimises the risk
of the house catching fire because
of careless smoking, and Beam
Alarm, which, when pressed, yells
blue murder and forees an
intruder to flee in panic.”

Mr. Dine has not forgotten about
the morning after., None of the
Sleep Shop’s alarm clocks merely
ring bells at you. ‘One awakehs
you to the music of a tinkling
waltz; another says politely, but
firmly, ‘Wake up, please.”

And yet, should all these gadgets
leave you a slave to one kind of
neurotics or another, you don’t
have to gnash your teeth. The
Americans are sentimentalists.
iam Ecpress Service. _ Says Mr, Dine: “Weeping is easy
and dispels g relaxing pine and restful. Pent-up emotions
fragrance,” comes a little dearer should be healthfully released.
—£10. Too tired to count your Do not shamedly stifle them.”
own sheep? Try a numbered So he will offer you his Heart-
sheep-rotator (£2. 15s.). Or per- break Pillow, a _ heart-shaped,
haps you need to be hypnotised waterproofed, quilted-satin cus-
before you can sleep—so there’s hion to on, for 28s.

a gramophone record made by “The Paradox
our old friend Ralph Slater to ‘phere’s that about the Ameri-
send you off (36s.). cans.

There are special noise-absorb- can S&
ing curtains Rea three lines of “Doing
patent air-stops for those who
mus? have quiet






‘Well—the Iron Curtain’s
| about the only thing we
navent got control of

fide?!

illustrated card which politely works.

and poetically pleads your case, —L.ES.








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Mr. Irving Berlin’s heroine
about the benefits of

t Comes Naturally.”

Mr. Dine and the rest of the army
h of gadgeteers are there to take
More subtle innovation is av over when that advice no longer




Doctors
Get A

Warning

By CHAPMAN PINCHER

While 30 people are ill at Brox-
bourne, Herts, after eating ham,
Brivain’s medical officers of health
are being warned of the danger
of “plague-size” epidemics vt
tood-poisoning,

The doctors are told that unless
the rising number of cases is
cnecked, outbreaks must be ex-
pected as serious and difficult to
control as plague was 400 years
ago.

A medical inquiry has proved
tat something far more serious
than odd instances of “dirty”
focd lies behind recent ouivreaks.

Toughened

Doctors have convincing evi-
dence that the germs which qause
food-poisoning have recently in-
creased their virulence. They can
now multiply within the numan
body and so be passed from person
to person.

called Cheez-It, which can't leaye

A few years ago these germs
could not live in the human body.
Food tainted with them could
poison people who ate it, but the
germs themselves were killed
inside the body. Se epidemics of
food-poisoning were not possible.

During the last eight years the
germs have become tougher,
Hundreds of people have unwit-
tingly become carriers of the
disease

Doctors now say that these
people, are as dangerous to the
rest of us aS carriers of typhoid.

The menace from carriers is in-
creasing aS more and more people
get into the habit of eating in
canteens and restaurants, where
one carrier handling food can

Moore people will fly than go by train.

says U.S. Experts:

Airline

‘Like Buses’ |

By 1970 America’s interna!
airlines will be carrying more
inter-city passengers than the

railways will be. This is the
forecast in a survey by the Port
of New York Authority who are
responsible for New York's air-
ports as well as docks.

Between ...c big cities in U.S.A.,
airliners now fly with almost
bus-service frequency.

Competition between airlines
and railways has been described
as “cut-throat.”

" Angry

Airline companies are _ still

angry about a recent commercial





rapidly spread infection,
Five Steps

The man most ri le for
the realisation that food-poison-
ing is a serious threat is Dr. James
Grant, Medical Officer of Health
for Gateshead, who carried out
the main inquiry.

He lists five steps which must
be taken immediately if food-
poisoning is to be controlled in
time :—.

REMOVAL of all carriers from
catering establishments until
they can be treated and cured.

ACTION by the Health Ministry
to compel doctors to report all
cases of food-poisoning so that
carriers can be tracked down.

GREATER insistence on _ per-
sonal cleanliness among all
people handling food.

STERILISATION of dried egg
and all other foods likely to be
contaminated with food-poison-
ing germs

TMPROVED storage of food in
shyps, warehouses, and restau-
rants to keep it free from flies
and vermin,

—LE.S.



HARRISON'S sono st
Samet 18 A CHARI AND
A DISTINCTION ABOUT

GENUINE BONE CHINA

Revenue is Rising

rs Run

tt S26 0 0 oe
POPPE AE OE EE EES

we

WHICH MAKE IT PRIZED
z THE WIDE WORLD OVER.
a A r ey concern
air crash and “plugged” that it{%& ITS MATCHLESS QUALITY AND GREAT BEAUTY
was safer to travel by rail, }
The bigger airlines now have COMBINE TO MAKE “BONE CHINA” ESPECIALLY
more revenue than most of the

railways have,
British Profits
When British European Airways

‘
APPROPRIATE FOR TABLE WARE AND IN NO ¥
FORM IS ITS REFINEMENT AND ELEGANCE MORE

DOOSSPSSSSOOFS SOF OF OOOS









get vheir fleet of 20 Airspeed
Ambassadors, they should begin APPARENT THAN IN TEA SETS. ‘
to make big profits, ‘
_ Chief Executive Peter Mase- We have pleasure therefore in inviting "
estimates that each Ambas- â„¢ g
sador can earn a potential profit} § i r :
of £22,000 a year for the Cor- HOUSE inspection of ou y
poration, whereas Dakotas doing s
the same work would lose \® a ” »
£14,000 a year each, % ROYAL STAFFORD x
rae expect to take delivery x ‘
o eir first Ambassadors earl) | % . y
next year, : GENUINE BONE CHINA ,
% ‘
London-Paris by
They will fly on the ",ondon- x %
Paris route after crew trainin % ‘ TIONS ’
and aircraft proving flights ‘s ‘ Y
With Ambassacors, BEA wil [9% in SIX LOVELY DI.CORA %
operate from London Airport ,
instead of Northolt, which i THE SETS ARE COMPLE‘CE FOR 9 PERSONS y
abe na to return to the RAF ;
ote.—-BEA lost £1,363,59¢ ‘ES ‘It ); FROM .
in the last financial year. The AND THE PRICES 'tANGE %
deficit was reduced by more % .
than half compared with 1948449 %
and it is still dropping. $ Al 68 78 80 P $ :
Fleep % $ e to . er et >
In Washington an airplane firm x s
has designed a “Fleep.” Based % EMINENTLY SUITABLE AS ‘WEDDING PRESENTS,
on the Taylor Aerocar principle ~
it is a jeep to which wings, fuse] ¥ ANNIVERSARY GIFTS ETC. — THEY WILL ADD
age and propeller can be attached %
to make it Ay. % CHARM TO ANY HOME }
1 . % x
Windmill % ; g
The Royaj Canadian Mounted] $ . .
Police, who already have a fleet x 9 BROAD ST. ¢
of Airplanes, are now interested a HARRIS * TEL. 2364 A
in helicopters. A new Canadian-|\ $
Te date tenet C to Their UALCCGOO OOOO OPP OOOO OTOON POCO ODDO OOOCCCIN,
air officials.
—LE.S.





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ee

re ROBER 8, 1950
a “ARES SUNDAY ADVOCATE ss cscieeaeeeanaapeen ee eect

Fourth W.I. Conference|BlueDiamond Why not try Makine
Meets In Curacao _—s Brings Pen a plies 40 r |

Next Month $28,000
Threatening War?

USED TO
DREAD
WORK -

UNT! ene




















































PORT-OF-SPAIN, Oct. 7. LONDON
THE West Indian Conference, first international Con-| A bitte diamond from an —
ference in which there was direct participation by repre-| O05, an taht ae he
sentatives of non-self-governing areas, will meet for its] ft ondon

onâ„¢
Elastoplast dressings stretch with
skin movement, yet adhere






























firmly in place. eee oa
; . ~. = convenient... protective —
Fourth Session in Curacao, Netherlands West Indies, on| ‘The blue diamond bewildered By JOHN GORDON SS Ey Seone is goles whales cums Wael
November 27th. the experts. eects gus bd a A Each tin contains a variety of
- _—e ———=—=<—— | believe what they saw. ey ex- ; ; wan ‘ ' ie
Ine uelegates, of the French i ll amined it over and over again to Z is ae policy (te spring upon oat devour a He Lest the Pains inhis Arms sizes. ?
Anuean veparuments, and the Federation Will Be ascertain if its natural colour was of Tie, Bevin leading ue’ To Rey ate spreading across tbe! we wwented hie mibh drones / ast
Bosuou, wewertands and Unit really blue, i i er ’ ing to work, for rheumatic 4 1 t :
sustes ferrivomes will discuss the Set Back Then Mrs. Patricia MHeriot- pone ¢f anaes . See has tee than = See aetun ie his opm mane it torture L as O a
p.obiems of the urea untul Decem- r Maitland of Errol, Scotland, who} the in ae of them ich bes as tie = - to use them. Yet to-day he feels 5
ber 10, when the meeting will be Prom Our Own Correspondent) offered the diamond for sale, re-gsrteater risk o wor to a richer nds ready to hurl at us a stag-| fitter than ever and work is a FIRST AID DRESSINGS
expected to end. On this occasion; PORT-OF-SPAIN, | vealed its story. prospect of peace ? sering ae in war machines. pleasure, as he tells in his letter : : 4
discussions will deal chietly with, Mr. Quintin O’Connor, Secre The blue diamond, a big stone, These are questions upon which ey declare that she plans the :

i “I hed been suffering from
the agricultural propiems of the}/tary of the Federated Workers’ in the shape of a long oval, was§ang the lives of millions.

military conquest of the world.

; : rheumatism very badly and had

vea, just as, in 1948, the Thira] l'rade Union, and also one of the| part of a collection gathered by}, TWO vital decisions have been} Most of that propaganda will such pains in my arms I scarcely

Saaiion of tne Conference dealt} unsuecessful candidates at the great uncle, Louis Winans. taken in the last fortnight. Prove to be nonsense when sanity! new how to use them. Then I

with industrial problems ecent genera: elections, con | He was a wealthy Amercan§ (1) Mr. Bevin and his. fellow}
The West Indian Conference] testing the Port-of-Spain Eas {and a bachelor. A Brighton, sabal poenene have — ence that oe has rel de-| and after — towne =

Was inaugutated in 1944 by the} seat, said in a recent proadcast/England dealer found diamonds a aoe ir eens a lites, eer e world in a [Ss ghar cea a age ag mee
Anglo-American Caribbean Com-} © Port-oi-Spain, that if Trini-|for him, getting them from allf'"y @ oae | Wee — ay - kept on .

mission, and its function is tc] ‘ad’s new Constitution fai's|over the world. The colleetion

provide a system of regular con-] “ederation of the West Indies|took nearly 50 years to build up

sultation 0A local representa-] vill receive a set back. Continu-| and consisted of more than two

tives on m@tters of common]ing he a “We ~— = = dozen stones.

interest, especially those having veshold of a great nge

social eeicamanensi significance.| tis Colony. The next five years' Jn 1926 Louis Winans, then The Only Steps 7

Two Uliited States territories} vi. mean whether this smalljover 70, died. Just before his] Now there is a good case to,be

(Puerto “Rieo and the Virgir] Vest Indian nation will survive death he had deposited three made’for both decisions. , They
Islands) and eight British] r perish. The political situation, “mystery boxes” with his bank- seem. to promise greater security
Colonies (Bahamas, Barbados.] vill be eagerly watched with! ers, directing that Mrs. Heériot- at a time when we are not feeling
British Guiana, British Hondu-].ated breath by large numbers) Maitland, her mother and her too secure, They seem logiea! ana
ras, Jamaica, Leewards, Trini-} f£ the people of this Colony and| sister should each receive one. On proper steps to take.
dad, Win«wards) were repre-} he West Indies; and even those| opening them they found that they|* 5); are they the only steps we
sented at the First Conference} vho show no interest in politics,|contained the diamonds from] .o tare? Are they even the best
at Barbacus in 1944, With the} he result of the next five years| Winans’ collection.

Germany will automatically bring
us in,

(2) Mr. Bevin and his col-
leagues at home have begun the
rearming of Britain. ,

ughly better and have never felt
= at for years. I used to feel
miserable and sluggish, but now
it is a pleasure to work instead
of a dread." —S.B.

The pains and «a ess of
rheumatism are usually caused
by deposits of excess uric acid in
the muscles and joints. Kruschen
stimulates the kidneys and other
intestinal organs to regular
healthy action so that all the
excess uric acid is expelled
through the natural channels.
When that goes, aches and pains

Stalin’s Desire
_ Only last week Mr. Averell Har-
ciman, of America whose know-
dge of Russia and Stalin is
erobably greater and more inti-
Mate than that of any other man
laying a part in Western diplo-
macy to-day, expressed his strong
toubts that Stalin desired or
vould start a world war,

No doubt Russia’s leaders wish
ardently to spread Communism
-cross the world. But that cannot
Je done by force of arms.

ASEPTIC OINTMENT

Children’s skin ailments need the soothing
touch of Germolene Ointment. : Tt re-

ulates the growth of new skin. Keep @

aT Weachaeen aad vigoEt of Germolene handy for family use.
; 's 9 And whatever effective counter| *° tored. - FOR

adhereny of France and th] vill affect them.” Said Mrs, Heriot-Maitland: ‘.S it possible that we are being J -here oe be to Communism, . is} ee sate are trdubled with rheu- BURNS
Netherlar to the Caribbear hyo peers se “The blue diamond was one of polaleg “on Ae talitac voted ae 0) nh Ce tinent. outing, maior oa ton gus 8 from iRRI TIONS, ABRAS
Corzamissi: the Second Confer- Ne naky te prawns “For, of f -heaper living, Ie on roa.

eace at St fhomas in the U.S. V.D. Specia list Seccuse’ woe fod Sn te wee likely to prevent war? | For, of} -heaper living, less burdensome ‘er iovusate ae Stores. : ae 4. ie .
Virgin Islands in 1946 had as a brooch and too big for a ring} Course, it isn't. Indeed, if we come} -exation, a wider spreading of GERMOLENE soothes at a touch —heais in record time.
repreeiiilitthies ‘eiso ct Mian. (vom Our Genk Sorrepengnt. [ put it away and never bothered | to consider it the only policy open appendse would be much more :

cae, } ans se Gui- Dr Gh me Gentle ef Grenada|much about it. Lately my sister to us, then we may well find our- } ./lective,





selves in an even more dangerous

Each territory is entitled to send) 52s been appointed to act as V.D.|has been selling off our Nak situation than we are in at pre-
two delegates and as:many advis-| specialist, in place of Dr, Donald) and I sent this one. I didn’t think}. one,
ers as it considers necessary. ;/uggins. Dr, Gentle took up the|i!, was worth more Rearming is as liable to bring
Members of the Caribbean Com-| post with the Trinidad Govern- | $3,000". riot-Maitland added |&'immer insecurity as it is to give
mission and Metropolitan advisers} ment shortly after his arrival in| Mrs. ee os use for bur-|Â¥S greater security. It will not
may also attend. The Commission| Trinidad Before coming to|that it wou Oe “be- | #llay international tension. On the
may also invite observers. But| Trinidad, Dr. Gentle was a/glars — ees damente omer it will almost cer~
only the delegates of the territories] medical officer in Grenada, and| cause 1h . tainly increase ¢it.
have the right to vote. They meet! was transferred here as a_medi-| left.” —LN.S. Wild Talkin
under the chairmanship of the| cal officer Grade B, Yaws Control There are already fates m
Co-Chairman of the national sec-| Officer. He also acted on several Never Heard Of eople on both sides of the Ate
tion of the Caribbean Commission eee as ee ae lone talking wildly about taking

rhos t it pecialist. . .

= Senne ead Seewenterence visited Trinidad and underwen Western Union the initiative in opei the war

THE danger of war lies in the

sact that Russians are in a
State of terror.
_ There is plenty of evidence to
justify the assertion that they do
jot want war, and that they fear
war. For they know well enough
shat their punishment in war
would be terribla,

It is that fear which is forcing
them into wild dec , unrea-
soning decisions. ‘e would be a

iser people if we made our policy
the removing of that fear rather



When
PAIN



they as° inevitable by {than rel
of the Curacao Conference will ac- ‘ short os the in V.D. Mu Se LONDON. i IO nl bombs on Russia, | ment. elying merely on rearma- @
secindly be His Excellency, perce © Coton | A public opinion poll heid inj And there are probably just as} Of course, it would be absurd to
. Charles. H. Daubanton, Neth- Britain nas disclosed tat 47 per|Many wild men in Russia talking | underestimate the task of digpell-
erlands Co-Chairman, cent of the people quizzed had }simi abeut us, ,_ | (08 such fear, The Russian mind
3 Months Before PROFITEER FINED $480 |not neard or read about tne plan aa Eeruiammemy pots up the wag |S 2 Gimtleult one for’ us to under-
While ‘the . Conferen itself (From Our Own Correspondent) io form a union of the wesvern T aaneneh smepere = —_ y stand. The terror fixation is firm-
makes th 1 decisi oT the! PORT-OF-SPAIN, | ,yropean nations. A alk will spreai a evelop. | ly implanted in it,
contents of conta Seovies Oliver Grazette, a The quiz was held under the|AS it spreads, cool, dispassionate} To remove it will be a long, dif-



: thinking will e less and less
jonal agen@ais.prepared in advance — fined 9408 fen Bteering | *usPices of the Buropeen Move- ac @, Amd the day will
and circulatga to all interested meat in 12 uropean countries. | eons when one side or another
parties by the Carribbean Com- ao pare Sr a welling coo: The chairman of the sataenanee will be forced jnto @ wild, insane
mission t months before the] instead of 48 cents. “You can't| Souci! of te movement, Pawit decision, That is haw wars begin.
Conferencé=oBens. It was felt] do that and get away with it Henri Spaak of Belgium, @} COULD a better British policy
that the Secor Conference at St.| all the time”, said the Magistrate, Bouncing the reaaes i »} be found? And what should it be?
Thomas attempted to deal with al when jie sentenced him to six|S##d that the British survey re-[4 measure of rearmament for
wider range of subjects than could\months’ hard labour. A while venied 9 deplorable state obbdetence certa , for we must at
be adequat discussed in the] ater, however, Mr, Acton Brown | _ | all times be le to beat off sud-
three w mi lasted or Barrister-at~Law, = sked_ the The survey was negap ootly Se k.
than coul ectively dealt with} Mayistrate to impose a fine on|¥®@™ a eS aa
by the patiSipating governments Grazette, as he had a wife and ~e ou &
= ond twozYear interval between] six children. ; each

on erences — j 7—-eeooOoror

While making provision ‘for BOGUS $10 NOTES qvantzy. The “= neve ba
general discussion on all matters (From Our Own Correspondent) computed 80 as proegnt &
dealt with at the last Conference PORT-OF-SPAIN, | F88-Section of population.
in connection with consideration} Bogus $10 notes are reported The result showed that a major-
of the Secretary General’s report,Jto be back in circulation in ity of the people of the 12 coun-
the provisional agenda for the] Port-of-Spain. The police ard! tries favoured some form at
Somine Conference has, as at ene a few which had

uadeloupe, highlighted a single} been tendered a few days ago. umber de the
topic, The Agricultural Problems] The most recent note uttered was aan seeete Nanioumat a Spek
of the Caribbean. It is expected] ‘eized by the police in Wood. press conference that 28 per cent,
that the Conference will concen-] rook. The old method of print-

dcult, dangerous at
maybe a di eartening business,

For Us To Lead

But if we are to preserve the
peace of the world and the lives
and homes of millions, it is the
Supreme task to which we must set
ourselves, A task in which Britain
should take the leadership—by
herself if necessary if she cannot

for the present carr
with he. rry all her allies















remember
Phensic!

The sooner you take Phensic, the sooner
you'll feel better, for Phensic’s quick, safe Just take
action will bring relief, lift away pain-caused
fatigue, and remove weariness in a matter of
minutes. Phensic neither harms the heart,
nor upsets the stomach. Be prepared for

pain — keep a supply of Phensic handy. Tablets

Certainly, too, some effort must
be made to make the countries of
Western Eur much more able
and willing—to defend them-] We ought to begin to have a
selves than they are to-day. -|foreign policy of our own again.

But the very foundation of our|Perhaps when Mr. Bevin retires

Sson—as is forecast—we may
move in that direction.

For we are a great people with
between the snarling nations. For! an incomparable record tn world

that is far more important ‘than leadership and we could by the
rearmament.

To Pacify Them next few years save the peace of
Our danger lies in the growing] CHURCHILL pointed the path








© said they had not heard oifantagonisms between nations. | should begin to tread when

trate on the development of this} ing the figure “10” over a worn bs European Union plan Surely it should be our overriding | called for the reopening of Bo @
theme and discuss other matters in} ut $2 is being ted. The first made aware of the licy as a nation to smooth down | sonal talks between the leaders of
relation to it, ld warned to om thé/i, the course of the interview — gintnqepions 7. To mmmooth and America and Stalin.
c ut, | their interrogators. em down—as human endeavour suggestion was brusquely
Agriculture - - “Only a few persons, rarely ex-{¢8n surely do if that is made its | brushed aside by Attlee, Review and
The Conference itself decide FLOUR COSTS MORE ceeding 10 per cent, were opposéd }Purpose—to the point when they| Truman whose hands are on the
upon the final agenda for the (From Qur Own Correspondent) ! to the idea. are swept away. tier at this moment, That may
meeting, but to assist the delegate: PORT-—OF-SPAIN, After answering various subsidi- Yet errs SP we take to} prove to have been a grave and
a provisional agenda has beer} Mr. A. A. Douglas, Acting increase ouy ngth, we talk} most unstatesmanlike action on

drawn up. In this it is suggestea{ Ontrol'er of Imports and | SFY aces. Phat European
that the agricultural problems,”*ports in Port-of-Spain, said Union would be good for them
be considered under the following tising a he Cemetien one oe personally, 67 per cent thought
’ 1. The importance of agricul- ieaae oe an, increase in the a ee ee
ture in Caribbea
wi agree sn | Heft ate he’ vag gf the aa poled out 10 te peo

more and more of war, and legs {| their part.

P
peace. Isn’t that rather foolish? To Conquer Fear
Far too many le to-day re-| For it is only by such contacts
os war as inevitable. And un-|that the leaders of Russia will
rtunately far too many of the4ever be brought to realise that their
leaders on both sides of the| fears are groundless.

for quick, safe relief

FROM HEADACHES, RHEUMATIC PAINS, LUMBAGO,
NERVE PAINS, NEURALGIA, FLU, COLDS & CHILLS







Sanadi against ple ed that a European) atiantie encourage them in that} -And though the for lon
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a. Form Denagernams; t fi trade would enable some of the; But it is a false view. A deplor-| nevertheless it is our duty in the
(i) Soil Conservation and} °.©sent figure, or goes on parity their countries to ex~ ; : i |
Fertili vitn tne American dollar, the! industries in coun able, defeatist, and dangerous|cause of humanity to keep on
‘a Water Bouton ‘mount of inerease in subsidy pand, while others, unable ieee raha And if not ehecked it can | tying, whatever ay ear b HY) | 0 0, 8,
} : ° would ustain up to increased competition, | bring catastrophe upon us. until some progress is made. 4 te
ci) Guimal Husbandry. 3. Rural Welfare: i 5. Wirketing Proiteme. Asked whether in view of this ene ices follies bli ~ wil tare th ane nok: merely
(i) Land Tenure, . 6. Agricultural Labour and| they favoured a union, 43 per cent All antagonisms can be recon-|by Governments, but also by the
(ii) Land Settlement. Mechanisation. sald they were in favour, 21 per| ciled, even the antagonisms shak- peoples who bend Governments to
(iii) Rural Housing, includ-[ 7. Agricultural Research. cent were against, and 36 per.ceMt}ing the world to-day. And it|their will, ‘
ing amenities and Pot-] On the suggestion of the Third} were undecided. should become our supreme poliey| This is a time which calls for
able Water Supply. Session of the Cenference| In answer to this question the} as well as our highest duty to see |statesmanship of the highest wis-
(iv) Extension Services. capers in these fields have been| people quizzed in Britain we?e|that they are reconciled before the dom. But, alas, it is also a time
(v) General Rural Educa-} orepared by experts and will be|50 per cent in favour, 18 per cent} bombs begin to fall. when statesmanship has sunk to
tion, submitted to the Conference for | against, and 32 per cent w The warmongers picture Russia | a very low level, if, indeed, it
(vi) Co-operation. consideration, + | as a powerful wolf crouched ready | exists at all.—L.E.S.
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|

SUNDAY, OCTOBER 8, 1950 SUNDAY ADVOCATE PAGE ELEVEN
Read dei ticiacniinssinaipesalianncicecae .

PASSPORT TO HEAVEN

3arbados will soon be seeing a
wxiedl play “Passport To
Heaven” (Pevuedeviile 1950) at
the Empire Theatre in which a
cal cast will depict Barbadian
life and talent.
















Lotion

The show, written and produced a
by Mrs. Joyce Stuart, wife of Dry, :
A. L. Stuart provides scope for
B.



an dialect and a wide range ol
aiage dancing from the. stately
ballet to the modern tango, jive
and bebop.

Accomplished
Dancer

Mrs. Stuart, whe is an accom-
plished dancer herself keeps a
whool of dancing and most of ths
members of her cast of seventy
neve teen members of her dancing
chool at one time or another or
re even on the roll now.

Silvikrin Lotion with
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Silvikrin

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Tiny tots of very tender ages,
the teen-ager and the sophisti-—
cated matron have all found their
places in the show.



The costumes, designed. by Mrs.
Stuart as well are colourful but
cleverly blended,




The tiniest ones in “Claire de Lune”

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interesting effort to produce a
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The Shah of Persia and his wives in the Harem Scene

nnemmsiempredinisiit iia telecine sities * _¢—

9 ; and Etwall’s representative at
S PO E iS the Institution’s meeting.

Mrs. Luey Skiddall, of Cut-

LONDON, mending pockets, drafted a lette> thorpe, saig@ “Canvas may be the









ns : aad -Vite
Housewives of the little villages to British manufacturers demand- only materia] strong enough to This Scene features the modern jive and be-bop dance re Yeast bic â„¢
of Cutthorpe and Etwall in Derby- ene any trousers — be stand wear and tear.” rs su Sates caane ahi sts oS , ar@ solution. “Produce cheaper
i i e of stronger material in 00) ublishers are my ary s { . E e
shire, are up in arms, Stare . A London tailor commented; “If crisis. Only the old-established PUBLISHERS books with ersatz binding, not
The pockets of their menfolks men treated their clothes with the houses will escape unhurt. Rising cloth, Use lighter-weight paper
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but the main fault is that the of junk, there would not be this Publisher Michael Joseph sees a me, and added, trenchanily, “For such books won't last. i
So at a meeting at the village material pockets are made of are sort of complaint.” remedy in increased prices for better books.” i ' GN.
Women’s Institution#the-irate band frailer these days,” said Mrs. Ivy books. ‘“Book-buyers must be © Another publishing é¢xecutive WORLD COPYRIGHT RVSERVED,
of housewives, tired of continually Latham, wife of an glectrician, —IEN.S. educated to pay more,” he told has a different. more revolution- ' —L.E.S8 Sele Agente :
pula het ca T_T AS SSSA SRS SSS SSS SSS URES





BY) |








BE i | TE ABE

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A new style in radio design was born when cre-
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upon designing today’s fashion in radio, We
~proudly-announce the arrival of the sensational,
‘new PHILIPS range. You MUST make time to” ,
come and listen to the new sets, and to admire” |
their style as well as the fashion they brought
with them,

Wij

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Electrical

Dept.

PIER HEAD










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Manning & Co.,
Ltd.

AGENTS.

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a

pa X oO:_:*_Se a : :
ES
eee ee ee TIN EE







PAGE TWELVE

—_——

Pickwick Scores

623 Against College

@ From Page 4

place but the tea interval found
the total 142 for three.

J. Williams continued te bowl
from the northern end on re-
sumption. Three runs were scored
off the first over. Mr. S. Head-
ley bowled from the southern end
in place of C. Smith who left the

field.
Birkett scored two brilliant
fours off Williams’ cighteenth

over to carry his score to 36 and
the total 16t.

A four to the overhead bound-
ary off Mr. Headiey took Birkett’s
score to 48. In the following over
from Corbin he lifted the ball
over the Kensington Stand for six
to take him past his half century.

Bruce Inniss, on the other hand,
who was playing a defensive
game, was only 12. He scored three
runs off Blackman to carry the
total to 198. Another three off
Corbin’s over took the total past
the double century.

Soon after Birkett edged the
third delivery of Blackman’s
second over for the day, and was
caught by Thorpe at first slip.
He contributed a valuable 67
which included seven fours and a
six.

Skipper Goddard, who filled the
breach, was loudly applauded as
he walked out to the wicket to
make his first appearance locally
since his return from England.

Goddard's first two runs came
from an overthrow off the bowl-
ing of J. Williams but in the fol-
lowing ball, (Williams’ fifth of,
that over) he was caught by
wicketkeeper Harrison and once
again cheered back to the Pavilion
D. Evelyn partnered Inniss whi
the total was 211 for six. He
opened his account with a four
square leg off Blackman,

At 222 Lewis was caught by Mr.
Headley at third slip off the fourt

delivery of Simmons, who had re-}, eached

placed Blackman at the south
end. Inniss knocked up 27 runs,

E. L. G. Hoad, jnr, shared th
Evelyn. A few minutes late
eighth wicket partnership wil
Evelyn had a narrow escape whi
one of J. Williams’ inswin;
barely missed his stumps,

“The rate of scoring slowed up
considerably. Hoad scored a four’

ers, took five wickets for 22
runs.

But it was H. A. King with his
wily breaks who had the Lodge
bats fidgety. He claimed four
wickets at a greater cost, 33 runs.
but is was swiping by Lodge bats
which pushed up that amount of
runs

Empire managed to gain at least
first innings lead, but they weré
never comfortable against the
Lodge attack. This team, too, was
only saved from being bowled out
cheaper by a firm fifth wicket
siand of 35 ‘By Millington and
4 rent
Millington went to the wicket
hen the score was 36 for the loss
four wickets and began a phase

slugging at everything. He was
entually bowled by Lodge's fast
wher MeComie for 25 runs
was about the most con-

ient batsman of the day. He had
io his credit and was not out
xen stumps were drawn He
liatted in a wry which suggested
i. vt the bowling was good but not
wficiently su to hit his wicket.

Lodge's fast bowler Brookes

»wied unchanged for 14 overs and

ok two wickets for 28 runs. He
snd Mr. McComie bowled well
and kept down the runs.

Lodge School «xreiled in brilli-
nee on the fold and showed
varked determin:tion to keep
tering at a low rate. The tall
‘rass on the Lodge field helped to
prevent high scores,

Empire won the toss and sent
vn Lodge to bat on the somewhat
wavy wicket, which was. how-
over. being dried out by a good
sun. Mr, McComie and Cheese-
nan earried their bats for Lodge
© open the innings while pacers
-Ailington and Barker began the

mant

‘oowling attack for Empire.

Empire gained their first success
in the third over of the day when
Millington got Mr. McComie
bowled in the fourth ball of his

second over. The score had
eight when the first
wieket fell.

The other opening batsman,
«Cheeseman, was Millington’s sec-
ond victim after only seven more
iuns had been added, It was the
‘ast ball of the fifth over that
Cheeseman found diffieulty in
laying and sent it high to Bourne

tat mid off who took the catch.

After six overs off of which four

off Headley to take him beyond hisg WTS had been scored, Skipper

quarter century.
stage was only 13.
When they had added 49 run
Hoad went out to cover drive one!
of Headley’s deliveries. He miss-

Evelyn at thisa,

\lleyne replaced Barker, bringing
» spin bowler King.

Hutchinson and Farah were
‘hen at the wicket and in an un-
‘roubled way, were giving the

@ompire bowlers much resistance.

ed and was stumped by wicket- "Millington continued bowling for

keeper Harrison. King went in
but Ev was soon caught
by Mr. A. Williams off the bowl-
ing of Mr. S. Headley for 24.

Mike Foster partnered King who?
afterwards.. began attacking the.
College fast bowlers. $
three fours off one of Williams’
overs and passed his quarter cen-
tury scoring at the rate of a run
a minute. . BAe ‘

King “Was later bowled by
Blackman for a well played 41
which included six fours, Charlie
Taylor went in and played out the
remainder.- Stumps were drawn
with the Pickwick total 323 for 9
wickets.

LODGE V EMPIRE

Ne Sey sa oh Tas 67
Empire (for 5 wkts. ........ 71

Ball triumphed over bat at
Lodge School esterday when

Empire only mustered 71 runs for
the loss of five wickets in reply to
Lodge School’s 67 for all In the
first innings of their first division
cricket match.

At one time Lodge was 42 runs
for the loss of 9 wickets and it
was only a valiant last wicket
stand of 25 put up by Wilkie and
Welch which helped the team to
seore 67

The wicket was slightly green
But not particularly troublesome.

Errol Millington, Empire’s pace
bowler cut down his pace to me-
dium and during a spell of 14

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hree more overs and then Alleyne
vegan to send down his slow
oreaks from the North end,

With his score eight, Farah was
yiven a chance when he failed to
vet the bat well behind one of

He scored* ing’s and sent it to Barker at

cover. Farah made a similar mis-
take to the last ball of King’s sev-
enth over but this time Barker did
not repeat his blunder.

King was now in full control of
his length and in the next over he
made Hutchinson edge the ball to
wicketkeeper Jones to send back
the fourth Lodge wicket to the
pavilion. The seore was 40, Hutch-
snson’s being 12.

Lodge lost their fifth wicket
without any addition to the score.
Millington had been brought back
to bowl and in his second ball he
claimed his third wicket. Mill-
ington was only bowling at a
medium pace but with much guile
and Glasgow after a short hesi-
taney could not help spooning it
to Alleyne.

Lodge then lost four wickets
in quick succession, their score
only increasing by one run.

The last two batsmen, however,
W. H. Welch and K. G. Wilkie
struggled bamely against the

‘mpire bowling and in their
valiant partnership of 25, bat-
ted until after the luncheon in-
terval. Millington came back to
the wicket on the resumption and
bowled Welch in the last ball of

ORF

os

We invite you to ins

and attention.









SUNDAY ADVOCATE



PICTURED HERE. walking in from the plane which arrived from
Trinidad on Friday afternoon, with Skipper Jo. Goddard, is Mr.
G ot. Ing! fied, member of the Trinidad Tennis t-am which toured

ac th. @-off was also a
Berb: ios in 1949,

B.‘+. last
WL.ci tor‘e



the first over. Lodge School were
all out for 67.

It took Empire 35 overs to dis-
miss the school boys, Millington
wreaked the most devastation
against the boys, taking five wic-
kets for 22 runs during his 14
overs.

Spinner bowler King took
four wickets in his 12 overs at 4
cost of 33 runs.

O. M. Robinson and M. Jones
went to the wicket for Empire to
tackle the small total Ledge had
set them. The batsmen began in
an easy way, but with the score
only three, in an attempt to gain
a run from a stroke which ob-
viously could allow for no run
with safety, Jones was run out,

A second Empire wicket fell in
the eighth over of the Lodge
attack, Browne had contributed
eight runs before he was bowled
by a fast ball from Brookes.

A well timed bowling change
yained for Lodge their third suc-
cess. Mr. Me Comie was brought
on to replace Welch after he had
bowled six overs for 10 runs,
Opening bat O. M. Robinson hit
in a more automatic way then
with stress on judgment to Mr.
Mc Comie’s first ball ahd it
went low but direct to Deane who
was fielding at mid wicket and
he made a smart catch. The score
board read 22—3—7. Cave and
Grant were then at the wicket.

After Cave was out Grant and
Millington were associated in a
valuable partnership.

CARLTON v. SPARTAN
Carlton Ist Innings 238

A fifth wicket stand of 89 runs
between J, Greenidge and K.
Greenidge at Queen’s- Park yes-
verday, pulled Carlton out of
What looked like a certain col-
lapse, on the first day of their
match against Spartan,

Both batrmen made a half cen-
tury. The day was bright, and
the wicket easy paced, Spartan
were strengthened by the inclu-
sion of Clyde Walcott, who just
arrived with the victorious W.I.
team from England.

In spite of the plumb wicket K.
Lowen Spartan’s slow spinner,
demanded much respect from the
batsmen of the Black Rock team.
Ile took 6 of their wickets for
105 runs, Spartan fielded well
but seemed to tire in the closing
stage. Pilgrim was outstanding ir
this department.



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Winning the toss, Carlton de-
vided to bat, and K. Hutchinson
and E. W. Marshall opened the
innings. Spartan opened their at-
tack with Clyde Walcott, and
Tred Phillips, and these two
bowled so accurately that four
maidens were sent down, before
a single run was scored. Walcott
bowled mainly inswingers, and
often had both batsmen in trou-
ble. E. W. Marshall was the first
o be off the mark, when he on-

drove Walcott to the boundary,
while Hutchinson collected a
siigle off Phillips to open his

score, In the next over, Marshali
repeated this stroke, which earned
him another “four” off Clyde's

bowling.
This opening pair was batting
ecnfidently when the Spartan

skipper, Keith Waleott brought on
slow bowler Bowen. He almost
immediately had Hutchinson in
difficulty. Walcott gave way to
Harris, and the score mov up
to 20 without loss at the end of
his first over.

Bowen wag successful in his
next over, when he had Marshall
caught by Haynes as he played
forward to a slow one. Carlton
had now lost their first wicket
with the score at 22 of which
Marshall had scored 17. Skipper
R. Hutchinson then went in and
he got a quick boundary. His
brother “Kennie” was contented
meanwhile to play Bowen's dv-
liveries with due care, until he
was clean bowled in attempting
to hook a “full pitch” from I~

ris. Two wickets had now fallen °

with only 26 runs on the board.
“Brickie” Lucas joined the skip-
per'and got 2 runs off the first
ball he received, runs seemed
difficult to get as the slow bowl-
ers, bowled steadily and accur-
ately, backed up by good fielding.
iuucas soon enlivened play, when
he sent two successive deliveries
from Harris out of the grounds,
bringing the score to 48.
Lucas on gliding Harris for a
couple sent up 50 runs after









Seventy minutes of play The
batsmen now seemed to be on
top; and an immedizte chance ol
bowling resulted in the tal! of
another wicket, this being the
t ive Lucas who was caught
by Pilgrim off fast bowler Phil-
lips, for 20 rums. R. A. Lawless
was next man in, amd he played
cut the over

Hutchinson whe had new scor-
ed 11 uns, was batting soundly
using his feet nicely im getting
down to Bowen's deliveries, but

good fielding kept down his score,
Phillips who was now inspired
by his success, appeared to ke
towling with more pace, and ac-
curacy

Cariton lost their fourth wicket
ith the score at 84 as Bowen
claimed his second victim. He
made Lawless who had now score<
20 runs, push a dolly catch into
the safe hands of his captain. K
Greenidge came in to partner
captain Hutchinson, who was still
at the crease with 18 runs to his
credit, Greenidge got a single off
the third ball of Bowen’s over
but Hutchinson who went down
to take strike, was sent back io
the pavilion as he returned a
delivery to Bowen.

tlalf of the Carlton team was
back in the pavilion with 85 runs
n the scoreboard, W. Greenidge
now joined his brother and pulle.i
Bowen to the leg side for a couple
ind- lunch was taken without any
further loss.

E. Walcott and Bowen resumed

ihe Spartan’s attack after lunch
svc ost the Greenidge brothers,
vod in Bowen’s first over

W. Greenidge on drove one of
his deliveries for a brace to send
00 runs on the board after 130
unutes of play, Clyde Waicott
vas tried a second time, and
WV. Greenidge tickled him for a
tingle to long-leg. Runs came
cuicker and soon 150 were sent
‘P W. Greenidge, doing the bulk
cf the scoring. Seve bowling
changes were made in an attempt
io haa this stand, but without
ivan.

Greenidge reached his half cen-
tury , after batting for over an
hour. While his brother who had
jcem at the crease earlier was
fiaying a rather subdued knock,
lis contribution being 36. At this
sage he had to retire through
i) ness. Browne was then sent in
fd he opened with a boundary off

PMO URL ae



D.T.C. Races

From Our Own Correspondent)

GEORGETOWN, B.G., Oct. 7.
The D.T.C. Getober Races open-
cd to-day with brilliant sunshine

Governor Sir Charles
Results follow:

Members’ Stakes, 6 furlongs,
Class E: Toy Bomb, A. Joseph 117
ibs. Time: 1 min. 17 2/5 sees.
Juvenile Stakes, 5 furlongs,
Class H; Just By Chance, B. Per-

Merchants’ , 6 .
Class C: Way Home, A. J
115 Ibs. Waverley, F. Singh, 11
ibs. Miss Shilley, O’Neill 124 lbs.
Swiss Roll, Sunich 124 lbs, Time:
i min. 15 2/5 sees.

Breeders’ Stakes Nominated, 5

furl Brown Ruby, Gonzalez,
118 ike Quick Mi , ¥vonet,
!21 Ibs. Dillinger, Beckles, 114

ibs. Alarm, Sunich, 114 Ibs. Time:
| min. 5 2/5 sees.

Autumn Stakes, 1 mile 100
yards, Class G; Jolly Miller,
Ceres, Lutchman,

Yvonet, 120 Ibs;
105 Ibs; Black dow. Naidoo,
trick, 100 Ibs.

113 Ibs., Goldnie,

Time: 1 min. 53 1/5 secs.
Owners’ and Trainers’ Trophy.
117 Ibs.

! mile, 100 yards.
CLASS A.
bs. Sand-

1

110 Ibs, Swiss
Roll, F. Singh 107 lbs, Time: 1
min, 50 2/5 sees.

7 \
Pensive, (Gonzalez 105 lbs.).
Waverly, (O’Neill 117 lbs), To



Bomb, (A. Joseph 105 Ibs.)
Millionaire, (Lutchman). Time
1 Min 30 1/5 sees.

Walcott’s bowlimy. Greenidge’s

innings eame to a close when he
was howled by Bowen for a well
next

played 53. Warren was the

n and be; to hit out, Browne
was quickly returned to the
pavilion for 7 rums and the score-

beard then read 194—7—7. N. T.
Clarke went in and the 200 runs
went up after 199 min ,

The remaining batsmen took the
seore to 238 runs.



uy WH. HALAL BRAY

THE TRIAL Bib

‘pre theory of trial bias 1
based on the common
sense principle that i? 4 suit
has been opened and sup
ported, a rebid in a new suit
is inferentially forcing

If South bids One Spade
North Two es and South
Three Clubs. it is inconceivable
that South is seexing to play
eee for ® part score in
lubs

The phject of his rebid is
to find out if the strength of the
two hands fustifies a game con-
traet; he ts urging his partner
to bid game but denies the
abtliiv to bid tt himself. Three
Cobs ts thus a trial bid, suggest-
ng that a fit tn this suit would
n nerticularly welcome but
permitting the hand to be
played in Three Spades if
North's hand is unsuitable
Responder’s rebid 1s, there-
‘e comparatively simple The
‘owing example hands show
rin’s Sid after the above
-*o 19% ¥ Q

8542054,

‘see =Spades.— North has
three trumps. a Queen-
band. and no fit in Clubs.
» © 16 8 3% YY Q@ 4

-et2 &@T64.

ree Spades.--Tiils tiand is

-er in some respects than the




10 7.

odt tM jhe + nat Ober
i) ot) Nortit

Spades 1

made

Me WOuld Pe oul
trial sid were
Hicarts or Diamonds
,~@WSIS CRYO F545
ORS
four Spades.—Phe trial pia
11 Clubs has wumproved North's
hand
L—-@ Gia OY 65 esi
®SAVBD 2
Four Clubs.--North accepts
the try for fame ov making the
ratural response His raise of
‘ie minor srt sugeests that hts
‘Spade suppors is moderate A
timp to Five Clubs is out of
ovder ; South must be given the
chance of going. back to Fat
Spades if his Clubs are nor a

genuine suit
5 2 53.3 7 106 8 5,
@K F102, 4973.

Three Diamonds —Norta is
better in a way than he tight
be, but is unable to assess the
value of his hand ‘% e3
back the buck with a bid that
may help South to bid aia or
warn him against a misiit.

1o 8 @ AS Y

6—
¢ t; 2& 34.
Three No-Trumps.—Again the
natural bid. accepting the game
try and leaving the final
decision ta South.
WORLD COPYRIGHT RESERVED
London Express Service.



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Cassone

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Penace Baby o

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How to ease the strain in 3O seconds !

WHEN choking Asthma mak:s you
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TO SUCCESS

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if your requirements are not listed above, write us for free advice
irect Mail to DEPT. 188
THE BENNETT COLLEGE LTD.

SHEFFIELD, ENGLAND

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SUNDAY, OCTOBER 8, 1950 SUNDAY ADVOCATE PAGE THIRTEEN









HENRY _ BY CARL ANDERSON



BRINGING UP’. FATHER

: ey ma








Sonciseon pn chibeiato schol casas |

THIG 1G THE SOCAL SEASON FOR 1 camenayes |

THS COMING OUT OF DEBUTANTES- ] eine
|



| ( ee ets
bul OH- MEEVEN THE |
TRUTH HURTS IN

SOCIAL
HOUSE! J

(a ) L FUNCTIONS! (wo DousT |
PN HE'D LIKE

a TO Git Our
eal iN




THIS










|



By Appointmens
Gin Distillers
to H.M. King George VI

se,

Gordons




WE MET WIMPLE THE STOREKEEPER.
HE SAID SOMEONE HAD POISONED
TWE WATER AND COT THE FENCES

ON YOUR RANCH.






YOUR HUSBAND NEEDS ATTENTION AND
I'M eS GIVE IF TO HIM!



Sta nds'Sujo tome

2 Sar ——— |

x * * Take the oil filiers for instance.
Sarna: lobricating cil filters were
developed specifica! ’ for “Caterpillar”
Diesel Engines ane )}.ay an important







oart in prolonging life. They are a come
bination metal edge and absorbent
iype.

The outer metal elements are cleaned

and replaced when the oil is changed
while the low-cost inner elements are



discarded and new ones installed.

Come in and soo us. We'll be glad to
chow you first hand how efficiently the
“Caierpillar’’ oil fihers keep oil clean.

ELECTRIC SALES
& SERVICE LTD.

_Tweedside Road, = St. Michael, — Phone 1629 - 4371







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PAGE FOURTEEN



CLASSIFIED ADS.

DIED

BRYAN—Yesterday at her residence The

OMice, St. George, FRANCES
ANN, sister of Brother F. R. Bryan
The funeral will take place at th
Old Post Office Mission Rocm, &
George # 4 o'c otk this afternoon and



~ to &. Avgus ine
wae Burke, A. N. Burke
ee
{ re
(Brother -/
(nephew),
menee co HASSELL,
Sauidienss. Gth Avenue, Belleville for

prian Church and thence
oe Wexbury Cemetary at 4.30 o'clock

afternecn
ak Capt. & Mre. P J. Hassell anc
Family. 6.16. 0--In

TSON—LOUISE yesterday at
Tees King Edward Road,
Holi, Her funeral will leave her
residence at 4.30 p.m. to-day for
Fite William Watson’ (husband)
Watson son), Mrs. Daisy Jervis
bowane: (Gnaaters)

(son), Alonza Cal-

i
i air

Frederick Watson
Jender (son-in-law).

THANKS
The relatives of Miss ELSIE G. WIL-
LIAMS late of “Kingsley”, White Park,
St. Michael return thanks to all who
prayed and expressed hopeful wishes dur-
ing her iliness; and with deepest appre~
ciation gratefully thank all who attended
the funeral, sent wreaths, cards, letter:
or im any other way condoled with them
en the occasion of her death.
Edith Williams (Mother), Edward, Josh
(Brothers), Ruth, Elien (Sisters).
8,10.50—In



WE, the undersigned take this oppor-
tunity to thank all those who attendeé
the funeral, sent wreaths and in othes
ways expressed their sympathy in the
death of our dearly beloved Mother
GERALDINE MAITLAND.

Cuthbert, Eustace, Aubrey, ar,
{sons} Iris, Ursula, Elsie, Clyre, (daugh-

ters) Cynthia, Nadine, Carroll, (grand-
children) .
U.S.A. Papers Please Copy.
8.10.50—Iin.



IN MEMORIAM

In ever loving memory of BARBARA
DOREEN TOPPIN beloved wife and
mother who fell asleep on October 8, 1949

Not gone from memory,

Not gone from love,

But gone to her Father's home above.
Cecii Toppin (husband), Kenrick and
Richard children), Mrs. Marie Phillips,

8,10.50-—In.



In loving memory of our Dear FITZ
GERALD GILL who departed this life
on October 8th, 1949.

One year ago Fitz Dear you left us,
Faithful and honest in all your ways,

Devoted and true to the end of your
days.

Always patient loving and kind.

West 9 beautiful memory you've left

Your loving smile your gentle face
one can fill_your vacant
Sleep on Dear Fitz, your task is o'er
Your loving hands can do no more,
those you loved, you did your best,
the Almighty grant you rest.
Iris Gill (wife), Joan, Thecla, Patric
Hal, Peterson, Darnley (children) and al!
immediate family, 8.10.50—In.

FOR SALE
AUTOMOTIVE

CAR—1938 Master DeLuxe Chevrole
(T--166). Dial 2890.
7.10.50.—3n

CAR—1935 Ford Sedan, Apply: J
Thomas. Money Order Branch G.P.O
No reasonable offer refused.

7,10,50-—2n







CAR—Ford Prefect 1947, good con-
dition. Owner leaving island. Ne
reasonable offer refused. Apply Capt

A. J. Press.
6.10.50—T.F.N

ELECTRICAL
+s REFRIGERATOR—One (1) 9 Cubic ft
Crosley Shelvador Refrigerator (Ameri-
can) One (1) Year old in perfect con
dition, Four (4) years still remaininy
on guarantee, Phone 4497.
7.10.50.2n

REFRIGERATOR—One Norge in good
order. Any reasonable offer will be
accepted. For particulars Phone 2330

7.10.50—2n

RADIO—Phillips 6 Volt Battery Set
with pick-up and Records, all° popula
Numbers. No reasonable offer refused

HOPB PLANTATION, St. Lucy

8.10,.50—-In

nN eta reach ee tatiana eesti aon

WASHING MACHINE — One Canadian
Easy Spindrier Washing Machine “vith
automatic spinrinse. This machine har
never been used. Owner leaving Colony
Contact W. B. Hutchinson & Co. Dia!
“nm. 1.10,.50—fin

FURNITURE
FURNITURE—One 6 foot by 4_ foot
Mahogany Dining Table with Bight
Chairs, as good as new. Also one (1)
large Mirrored Antique Side Board
Inspection any day, Hope Plantation
St. Lucy. 8.10.50-—In,

VANITY & BUREAU—One Mahogany













Vanity, One Oakwood Bureau. Mrs

M. L. Jordan, “Homestead”, Belmont

Teoad. 8,10, 50—1n
MECHANICAL

BIKES, Hercules Silver King, on terms,
all models, Black, Green. A. Barnes &
Co., Ltd. 25,6.50—t.f.n.

One hand operated BACON SLICING
MACHINE. Apply B. V. Scott & Co..
Ltd., Whitepark. 13.9, 50—t.f.n.

RECORD CHANGERS Automatic »»
Garrard, from $38.70 to $54.84, while they
last. A Barnes & Co,, Lid., Dial 3559

24.9.50—t.f.n.

LIVESTOCK
PUPPIES-—Bull Mastiff, one male and
two females, excellent breeding, Price
pio teat Call Mrs. K













POULTRY
. totes eee Turkeys 2 cocks,
nm iT ng purposes, ir
ticulars, Dial 8462. " 6.10.50,



MISCELLANEOUS
ANTIQUES — Of eveny description
Glass, China, old Jewels, fine Silver
Watercolours. Early books, Maps. Auto-
graphs ete. at Gorringes Antique Shop
adjoining Royal Yaeht Clu

2.9.50—t.{.n.

CASKS--Fifteen Rum, Wine, Falernum
and Porter. Ranging from thirty to



seventy Gallons, Good Condition. A
Reasonable Offer Can Buy The Lot.
Dial 2111. D. F. de Abreu.

8 10 50—1n.



FIRE-WOOD in stove lengths at 90c,
per 100 }bs., and Cord-Wood at $16.00.
Apply Dover. 6.10.50—6n.

8131.
CHEES Fresh, delicious









GUAVA CHEESE -
guava cheese, suitable for sending to
your friends abroad. Apply W.M_ Wor-
rell, St. Matthew's Vicarage, Dial 3025.

1.10.50—3n



MEN'S SHIRTS — gest selection
of Men's Shirts in town. All “RELI-
ANCE” all Guaranteed all attractively
priced. If for any reason your shirt
displeases you, it can be returned to us
at_no cost whatever to you.

ROYAL STORE, High ayes.









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Healed in 3 Days

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badly that they nearly drive you crazy?
Does the ves prack, peel or bleed? The

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Nixoderm is so successful it is guaranteed
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on the feet but the most stubborn cases of
Bezema, Pimples, Acne, Bolls, and Ring- |
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Nixoder The guaran:
For Skin Troubles you,

TELEPHONE 2508

PUBLIC NOTICES

NOTICE

NOTICE 4 YVILLE,"—Black Rock, draw:
. ing, dining, is
Applications for one or more vacant) -ervants rooms and usual
St. Michael's Vestry Exhibitions at the| SOrveniences, oe
St. Michael's Girls’ School, will DC; @ Sealy, Lucas er Phone 32619
received ty the Clerk of the Vestry up after 5 p.m. 7.10.50—1in.
to 4 o'clock p.m. on Friday 13th Ovto-/ _ im
“Gendidates must be the daughters of aa eee
4 bedrooms, Water mill supply, Lighting
parishioners in straitened circumstances) Plant. Double Garage, 3 servant rooms.
and must not be less than eight (8) Mor)! ¥rom November Ist. D! .
more than twelve (12) years of age on 17.9.50—t.f.n.
the Sist July, 1951, to be proved oy
Baptisma) Certificate which must accom- “SWANSEA” — Worthing from Ist
pony the November. A fully furnished Bungalow, !
Parents Guardians will be noti- | including Refrigerator, Telephone, Radio,
fed of the time when and the piace} Garage. Dial 3578 or 240

where the Examination will be held
Forms of application can be obtamnea
from the Vestry Clerk's Office,
BY ORDER, '
E. C, REDMAN,
Clerk, St. Michael's Vestry.
1,.10.50—-Tn

PUBLIC SALES |
AUCTION





UNDER THE SILVER
HAMMER

endations of Lioyds Agents
TUESDAY 10th at

40 Oil Stoves, 2
Leather Bags, 2 Wash Basins, 1 Sink,
12 Tins Baking Powder, 1 Let Tin
Cans, 1 Tin Veg. Paste, 1 Lot Distem-
ver (Oil Bound Paste).

Sale 12.30 o'clock. Terms Cash.
BRANKER, TROTMAN & CO.

Auctioneers.
7.10.50—2n.



UNDER THE SILVER
HAMMER

Tuesday 10th Sales at Lloyds Rooms,
17 High Street.

Thursday 19th Mr. H. O. Blades sale,
River Estate, St. Phillip.

Thursday 26th Capt, A.
Burnley, Brittons Hill,
KRANKER, TROTMAN & CO.,

Auctioneers.
8.10.50—In.

REAL ESTATE

J. Press’ sale







A WALL HOUSE — With shop
tached, water and electricity installed
at Hothersal 5 pee to * R.

Cuthbert Thorn Pasture Road, Bank
or jorne,

Hall. 30.9.50—6n.

HOUSE—Double roof board and
shingled house, shed roof and verandah
‘iached, situated at Arthur Seat,
3t. Thomas, For inspection apply
+xt door, or Lewis, c
Street. House to be removed two
weeks after day of sale.

7.10.50—3n .



ENTERPRISE HOUSE and out build-
ings standing on 1% acres of land in
Christ Church, and dwelling house stand-
ing on 7 acres of land at Enterprise,
Christ Church, adjoining the above
mentioned premises.

The above mentioned premises will be
set up for sale by Mrs, Laicas,

Enquire on Premises. 5.10,50—6n,

“GLENCOE,” Corner of Kensington
New Road, Fontabelle. The House con-
tains 1 Closed Gallery, 1 Drawing and
Dining Room, 2 Kitchenette,
Toilet and Bath. 6,200 sq. ft. of land.
There are several Coconut and Bread
Fruit Trees in the yard, also a Garage.
Dial 8412. 8.10.50—3n

LAND—About 11,000 square feet of
NAVY GARDEN:



land at S, Christ
Church, walled three sides, act quickly:
a good buy. Dial 2947. R. ARCHER
McKENZIE, Auctioneer.

7.10,50—1n.

LAND—Approximately 1. acre of
land suitable for building at Rockley
new Road. (near Golf Club). Apply
Sydney Lashley, Lashleys’ S

7.10, 50—4n.

LAND—At Road View, St. Peter on
the sea where there is safe and excel—
lent sea-bathing, is 72,000 square feet
of land with sufficient sea frontage to
accommodate two or more houses, Price
attractive. At Belleville 12,600 square
feet of land. At Quick’s Tenantry,
Tweedside Road, 1948 square feet of





land. Apply to D'Arey A. Scott,
Magazine Lane. ‘ 7.10,.50—3n.
‘LYNSTED—WNewly built Bungalow
in Navy Gardens standing on 12,185
Square feet of land.

Apply to Reverend W. E. Dash.

Inspection any day from 4—6 p.m. ex-
cept Sundays. Telephone No. 2927.
7.10.50—4n.



NEW BUNGALOW~—Built of Block
Stone 3 bedrooms, with wash basins,
electric light and running water within,
standing on 8,000 sq. ft, wall enclosed
Situated at Worthing, near Golf Club.
Apply: Norman Alleyne, “Amity Lodge".
For further particulars dial 8164.

5.10.50—An .

CARPEDIEN—Annex—near Yacht Club.
From December Ist. All modern conve-
niences. Only Coloured need apply. Apply
Mrs. Gooding on premises. 24.8.50.—4n.

~ FARAWAY—St. Philip, on Skeete’s











6.10, 50—3n

SPACIOUS OFFICE — Marhill Strect,

opposite D. M. Simpson & Co. Apply
W. B. Hutchinson & Co. Dial 4484.

1,.10.50—-n



WINSLOW—Cattle Wash, St. Joseph
For the month of November 1950. Apply
Mrs. W. T. Gooding, Strong Hope Planta-

tion, St. Thomas. ' 8.10.50—3n.







EDUCATIONAL

QUEEN’S COLLEGE
ENTRANCE EXAMINATPONS
1950

The Waiting List for Queen's
College Entrance Examination will
be closed on the 13th of October,
1950. No applications will be
received after this date,

Forms can be obtained from the
Secretary, Queen's College.
The Entrance Examinations for
Queen's College will be held on
the 13th November, 1950, at 9.30
a.m Candidates must present
themselves at Queen's College by
9 a.m., accompanied by Testi-

monials from their former Hi
mistresses, 5.10.

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 School at 9.30
a.m, on November 17th and 18th, 1950,
for candidates who will have attained
the age of eight years (8) on 3ist July
1951 and who will NOT BE OVER
mn (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 are asked to be at the
School not later than 9.15 a.m. on the
morning of the Examination,

All Secretaries are asked to send to
the Headmistress not later than 3rd
November, 1950, a list of the names of
all candidates to be examined, accom-



1.





oats by a Birth Certificate f each
girl,
D. GALE,
Seeastey, Governing Body,
St. Michael's Girls’ School.
1.10.50.—3n,



St. Michael's Girls’ School

NOTICE
Re GOVERNMENT BURSARIES

The Governing Body of St. Michael's
Girls' School offers

2. Be of sufficient merit in the opinion
of the Go Body, to be edu-
cated at the School.

3. Be over 10 years and under 12
years of age on the 3ist of July,

1951,

Every application must be made by the
parents or guardians of the candidate
upon the form of gpnliceton approved
by the Governing y and obtainable
from the Secretary of the Governing
Body at her office at St. Michael's Girls’
School and must gupply all information
required by such ‘orm. The application
forms must be filled in and sent to the
Secretary of the Governing Body at her
office on or before noon on Friday, 20th
October, 1950,

The Examination will be held at the
School xt 9.30 a.m. on Saturday, 18th
NovemLer, 1950.

D. GALE,

Secretary, Governing Body,
St. Michael's Girls’ School.



PROPERTY—That desirable property
known as Mizpah at Belmont Road, near
to the Schools, Church and Bridgetown
The house which is in perfect order has
Gallery, Drawing and Dining Rooms,
Dreakfast room, three Bedrooms,
yee ia and ak Price
reasonable. App! fArey A.
Scott, Magazine Lane.

7.10.50—3n

PROPERTY—Small Property at Advent
Ave., Bank Hall. 2,800 sq. ft. land and
House 22 x 12 x 9. Shed 22 x 11.

Contact G. Fields c/o Wm. Fogarty
or Dial 3232. 8.10. 50—1n

REST HAVEN-—George Street, Belle-
ville, Opposite 7th Avenue. Inspection
any day except Sunday by appointment
Dial 3983. 8.10,60—3n,

269 Preference Shares of £1 each in
Searles Co-Operative Factory Ltd.

125 Barbados Fire.

The above will be set up for sale to
public com tion on iy, the 13th
instant, at 2 p.m,, at our Office in Lucas















Street.
CARRINGTON & SEALY.
6.10.50.—5n,
—_—————————
The undersigned will set up for sale
at their Office, No. 17 High Street.

Bridgetown, on Friday the 13th day of
October, at 2 p.m,

The Messuage or Dwellinghouse stand-
ing on_ 1,373 sires feet of land at
Vanes Ppehosk treet, above the Mora-
n

Inspection on_ application to Mr.
Branch, at the Joiner'’s Shop opposite,

any day except S A
and conditions

ve fw ry

sale al iy to:—

” PP COTTLE CATFORD & CO.
8.10.60.—8n.

For Sale—Cont'd
MISCELLANEOUS

Veer tame









PLANTS—"In Aid of the Old Ladies’
Home” Double Red Poinsettia plants in
pots 1/6 each and Flambuoyant Trees

4 to 5 feet tall 1/-_each. Apply Mrs
J. H, Wilkinson, Erin Hall, Bishop's
Court Hill. 8.10,50—2n



SHIRTS Ready-Made and made to
measure. Shirts ordered can be deli-
vered within 3 hours. Fit and quality
fully guaranteed. Reliance Store, High
st 29.9.50—Tn





TABLEWARE—Beautiful ‘“Rosedawn”,
“Greydawn", “Goldendawn” seen on all
the best tables. Buy, single pieces or
sets for all meals. Unit breakages re-
placeable from stock. Evans Whitfields.
Dial 4220. 4606. 17,9.°50—4n



Two Large Mahogany Trees
8.10.50.—6n

TREES
Dial 105.

es and Gents.













Li Apply
Alex Yearwood (Jeweller), Bolton Lane
8.10 50—2n
| We have in stock Pyrex Feeding
| ottes complete th at. No Evenflo
Bottles are beir a ted owing to
Curreney Control buy Pyrex now
KNIGHT'S Ltd
#.10.50--2n. |

(





1,10.50.—3n.

St. Michael's Girls’ School
NOTICE TO PsOSPECTIVE PARENTS

ALL WAITING LIST APPLICATIONS
for Candidates to sit the Entrance Exam-
ination \o this School for the year 1951
MUST BE SENT TO THE HEADMIs-
TRESS NOT LATER THAN OCTOBER
isth, 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 Janvary 1951.
Other successful candidates will be ad-
mitted in September 1951.

1.10,50.—2n,

ENTRANCE EXAMINATION

GIRLS' FOUNDATION SCHOOL

An Entrance Examination for the
School Year January—July 1951 will be
held at the school on Friday 27th October
1950 at 9.30 am. Applications will be
received up to Friday 20th October by
the Headmistress and must be accompan-
ted by a baptismal certificate and a testi-
montal from the Headmistress of the last
school attended by the pupil.

Applicants must be between the ages
of 6 years and 12 years on the date of
the examination,

Parents or Guardians accompanying
their daughters cr wards are hereby noti-
fied that there is no accommodation for
them at the school on the date of the
examination and that the examination of
applicants will not start until they leave
the premises.

W. H. ANTROBUS.
Sec. Gov. Body,
Girls’ Foundation School.
8.10.50—8n

VACANT SCHOLARSHIPS

GIRLS’ FOUNDATION SCHOOL

There are one or more vacant Founda-
tion Scholarships at the Christ Church
Girls’ Foundation School. Applicants must
be children of Parents residing in the
Parish of Christ Church and who are in
straitened circumstances.

The applicants must be between the
ages of 10 years 6 months and 12 years
on the day of the examination, which
will be held by the Headmistress at the
School on Friday 27th October at 9.30
a.m.

Forms of application can be obtained
from the Secretary, W. H. Antrobus, Hil-
ton House, Bay Street. These forms must
be returned accompanied by a baptismal
certificate to the Secretary not later than
4 p.m, on Friday 20th October.

W. H. ANTROBUS,

Sec, Gov. Body,











Girls’ Foundation School.
8.10.50—8n.
OFFICIAL NOTICE
I, the undersigned, beg to make it

instant, I shall no longer be the Consuls
Agent for Frahce, at BARBADOS, ha
handed in ms resignation since the

Mays 1950





PAUL GLOMEAt
Consular Agent fx F

generally known that as from the 20th |

SUNDAY ADVOCATE



PERSONAL

The public are hereby warned against
giving credit to my wife EXMINE
BRATHWAITE (nee Sealey) as I do, hot
hold myself responsible ber or any-
one else contracting any debt or debts
in my name unless by a written order
signed by me

(Sed.) ALBERT BRATHWAIT®,
eet Road ¥
St. Michael.
7.10.50—2n.

WANTED
SELF









GIRL
Island"
ing to

— For Bookkeeping at one Gf the
leading Clubs. Apply in wr:t-
C. C/o Advocate Advtg. Office.
8.10.50—1n

eS
Person 77 has property valued to 000
for un agreed monthly allowance ad

give property in exchange. Write
“Reliable” c/o Advoeste,
8.10.50—1n

UALIFIED SHIRT MAKERS. Apply
Rohanee Shirt ee.

28.9.50—En .

previous
Colin God-
Marine Gardens.

8.10 50—Zn.

MISCELLANEOUS

INDIVIDUAL COA

——— ee
CHING by
School Conifeuts

University Graduate.
ly





MAID-BUTLER—Must__ have
experience Apply to Mrsr
dard, Marine Manor,







and Commercial. . Proof-Reading,
and Stencilling jently and q
executed.

MIMI GOODING — Tel. 2538,
19.9.50.~16n.

TUITION—in Spanish by Spanish Lady



Mrs. Carlota Gonsalves Ex-Teacher of
the University of Ecuador, on Ex-Official
Tremsiator for the Venezuelan Govemn-

ment for beginners as well as advance
pupils, for Conversational Commercial
purpose, will also undertake Translation
for Official Documents and books. Phone
#495. from 2.30 p.m. to 6 p.m., Santa
Clara, St. Lawrence Gap

8.10,.50—In

acnntprmngen eminem!
POSITION—Englishman, fully qualified
Diesel and Internal Combustion Engineer
Leaving for United Kingdom end Octo-
ber, but would prefer appointment’ m
Barbados, References: Rolls Royce, Gen-
eral Motors Detroit U.S.A, Bristol Aero-
plane Co., England. Royal Electrical and

Mechanical Engineers, British Army
8.10.50—4n

WANTED TO RENT
HOUSE between St. Lawrence Gap
and Hastings fram December for long
period. 3 or 4 bedrooms. Access to
Ring 2759. 8.10.50—In.



GOVERNMENT



Post of Town
Engineer

APPLICATIONS are invited for
the post of TOWN ENGINEER,
Borough of San Fernando, Trini-
dad, B.W.I.

Applicants must be fully quali-
fied Electrical Engineers holding
the degree of Associate Member-
ship of the Institution of Electri-
eal Engineers or its equivalent.
Experience of Civil and/or Muni-
cipal Engineering will be an asset
to the applicant:

The di ot tne post comprise
the administrative and executive

ix Deviinert oo plows
is ent as follows:—
1. The Electricity Works con-
sisting of the Diesel Gener-

ating Station of 2,000 KW
installed capacity

with Transmission and Dis-
tribution Lines of 2,300
Volts 3 Phase 60 Cycle oper-

ation.

The Municipal Services
consis’ inter alia of the
Water tribution System,
the Road Maintenance, the
‘ Seavenging Services, and
the control of Buildin
Operations of the Town o:

San Fernando.

The post, which is nee
carries a salary of $3,840.00 —
$20.00 — $4,800.00 per annum
with a Temporary War Allowance
of $288.00 per annum.

; snus = yore ata at
a jue per cent per mon’
of salary.

The applicant will be required
to provide his own car for which
a Travelling Allowance of $600.00
per annum is provided.

2.

SUNDAY, OCTOBER 8,

1950



Post of Assistant
Town Engineer

Applications are invited for the
post of Assistant Town Engineer
to the of San Fernando,
Trinidad, B.W.I.

oat 41, saat be Semen of
age » mu a
degree or —o in Civil and/or
Munici ngineering from a
eeu University.

The salary of the . which is
pensionable, is $2,400.00—$10.00
> .00 r en with 4

‘emporary ar owance
$288.00 per annum.

The applicant will be required
to provide his own car for which
Travelling Allowance of $480.00
per annum is ere

Passage to nidad will be pro-
vided the successful candidate.

Applications enclosing copies ot

lentials and the names of two
references should be addressed to
the Town Clerk, San Fernando,
Trinidad, B.W.I.. and close on 15th
October, 1950,

DBOOGO9 0990908999 0000004
CHIROPRACTIC

DR. FERREIRA of “Chiroville’ Upper

nose, throat, . oy =e aidnars and

lower organs, 249.50



ROYAL NETHERLANDS
STEAMSHIP CO.

SAILING FROM AMSTERDAM
ANTWERY



First Class passages will be pro- ROTTERDAM AND
Vitek. hg aaeens ctndeene acts “Hersilia” Sept. 29th: 30m. Oct.
who must be between the ages of

35—45.

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.TI.

NOTICES









CLERK FOR THE

SUGAR INDUSTRY

AGRICULTURAL BANK

APPLICATIONS for the post of Clerk of the Sugar Industry
Agricultural Bank. which will become vacant on 1st November next,
will be received by the undersigned on or before the 1

1950.
i.

1th October,

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.
4.
to £600 per annum,

5. The successful candidate

Submit two recent testimonials.
Salary £500 per annum rising by annual increments of £50

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.

PART ONE ORDERS
B

iy
Major O. FP. C. Walcott, E.

The Barba:

Issue No. 37

1. PARADES

All yn will parade at

ni
dos



ding,
Regiment.
6 Oct, 50

Regimental Headquarters at 1700 hours on Thurs-
50. Volunteers will be at the disposal of Coy. Commanders

day }
2. ORDERLY OFFICER AND ORDERLY SERJEANT FOR WEEK ENDING
16 OCT. 50
oe Po a ee Leeat. T. A. Gittens
Seid fer duty 384 L/S Laurie, C. K.
riy cer Lieut. E. R. Godda
Orderly Serjeant 20 Sit wititn SD.

M, L. D. SKEWES-COX, Major,
S.O.L.F. & Adjutant.
The Barbados Regiment.

NOTICE
Pe ad will be a WO's & Sits. Mess Meeting at 1930 hours on Saturday 14

GRADUATE TEACHER IN COMMERCIAL SUBJECTS

Required in April, if possible,
Teacher of Commercial Subjects.
(Econ). Experience in office
Commercial Subjects essentia!
Caribbean would be an advan

Salary—Barbados Scales, v

Graduate Teacher—

Graduate Teacher (lst., 2nd.

$1,920 x
Diploma

A






Teacher's

these scales,

gee | ‘ oe an pone B.W.I.
or si le, and enclosing a otogr

to the Acting Headmaster, Comber need iE

DO YOU SUFFER
ad OMe

No better remedy exists
against prickly heat, itching
of the skin or eczema than
















4















_——. Purolpowder

mune This powder | |
keeps your skin | |
dry and cool,

prevents super
fluous perspira-
| tion and fights
all skintroubles
with success, by
its well known
curative — ingre-
dieats' Do try:



i drugstores. in case of
y to: HL P. Cheesman& Co.
iddle Stree:, dial 3382









Chances.

|

Cc ,
whom further particulars may be nee St. Michael, Barbados, B.W.1.,



PCOS PCOS OOS.-

Accidents happen when least expected so don’t take
We can issue you with - - -

A MARINE INSURANCE POLICY

that will Effectively Cover Every eventuality

We shall be Pleased to Give You any Information
or Advice

DA COSTA & CO., LTD. - Aces

but not later th:
Stoute an September, 1951, Graduate

routine desirable, and
knowledge of

hold the Degree of B.Com. or B.Sc.
experience in the teaching of
industrial conditions in the

128 x $72.00-—$2,160 x $96,00—$2,928 p.a.

Cl, Hon.)

id.
$96.00-—$2,880 x $144.00—$3, le
{or recognised equivalent) ons

$216 p.a. additional to

Currency)

be sent not later than Sist. October,





oc.



HAVE YOU GOT A
COLD or COUGH
IF SO TRY

BROWNE'S
CERTAIN COUGH

: CURE

R me v

‘ e mre ney, f0F coumhs,
Whooping ‘Cough, Disease of te

5 Chest and Lungs, etc., etc,

* C, CARLTON BROWNE

+ Wholewsle & Retail Dreggist

>











‘BATLANG FROM AMSTERDAM
& DOVER
m.s, “Bonaire” September 15th.





Canadian National Steamships





Sails Sails
Montreal (Halifax Bostom Garbades
NADIAN CHALLENGER . Sept. Sept. — WOct, 10 Om
LA oe. Se teas 3 Oct. 16 Oat 18 Oct. " Oe. = ere
CANADIAN CRUISER .. & t. Oct. — lov. .
. 2 On 9:5 fam oe 7 aon. % Nov. © Nov. 15 Nov. 16 Nov.
ORTHBOUND Arrives Sails Arrives Arrives Arrives
â„¢ Barbadee Barbados Boston Halifax Montreal St. John
NELSON 8 Oct. 10 Oct, 19 Oct. 20 Oct. 24 Oct.
RODNEY .. 9 Nov. 11; Noy, 7? Nov. - - * Nov.
NELSON ..28 Nov. WNov. Dec, - - Dec.
bec agg am mg ‘without notens AL vessels with coid storage cham-
bers, and raves on to



FYFFES





AUSTIN &

| BoROUGH OF SAN FERNANDO )BOROUGH OF SAN FERNANDO Reds Want To

Reduce Australian
Steel Output

CANBERRA, Oct. 7.

Australian Labour Minister H.
E. Holt said to-day a Communist
‘inspired campaign had been
launched in Australia to reduce
steel production.

The Government must speedily
consider corrective action he ad-
ded. Holt was commenting on a
statement by the Coal {industry |
Tribunal Chairman F. H. Gal-|
lagher that a Supreme Court
Judge should be appointed to in-
vestigate stoppages in mines be-
cause the matter was too serious
for him to deal with—Reuter.

SUPERB!

ihat's what

hey say when

hey see

HE NEW GAS COOKERS

hey are just right

FOR THE oes Sat PREFERS
ONE ONLY LEFT

.V. “Caribbee” will ac-
cept cargo and passengers for
Dominica, Antigua, Montserrat,
Nevis and St. Kitts. Sailing
Friday 6th

The M.V. “Daerwood” will e

Thurstay

LINE

The T.S.S. “GOLFITO” due to leave on 25/26tn
October and 6/7th December for the United Kingdom

has accommodation for Ist class passengers, please

communicate with :

WILKINSON & HAYNES (0., LTD.

AGENTS.



Don’t only be told about
convinced,
Remember:—S IP IT
Blenders:

RINK

D
TAYLOR'S SPECIAL BLENDED RUM

(With The Distinctive Flavour)

Always Pleasant — Always Soothing —
Always Consistent In Quality.












For Hardware of every Description

IT’S
THE CENTRAL EMPORIUM
(CENTRAL FOUNDRY LTD.—Propsietors)
Cnr. of Broad and Tudor Streets.

RENIS.

I beg to notify the General
Public that I have added to
my business a rent collecting
department, and shall be
“ to undertake the collect-
ng of all rents whether
small or great.

Strict attention will be
paid to all.
D’ARCY A. SCOTT,
Magazine Lane. Dial 3743.

REAL ESTATE

are gagpeoboravn Phong

or buying pro ee,
Sous or land. see D'Arcy
A. Scott, Magazine Lane.

If you

———







it; try it for yourself and be

TOEN.JOY IT.

JOHN D. TAYLOR & SONS LTD.














CRICKETERS!

Greet your fellow GRIC KETER
in BLAZERS & FLANNEL PANTS
send them today to

RAYMOND JORDAN

in Bay Street, opposite
Combermere Street.

L£ODDD 6066246646 5666660

MODERN HIGH SCHOOL

(Registered and Approved
by Dept. of Education)

Our waiting list for the
January 1951 term closes
Mon 30th November. Have
you entered the name of
your child yet? Remember
WE GET RESULTS.

We are offering $4,000 in
free scholarships tenable
from January 1951. Details
appeared in last Sunday’s
Advocate. Apply in writing.

L. A. LYNCH,

Principal.
Tel. No. 2846.
8.10.50—4n



IMPORTANT
NOTICE

We the following Musicians
beg to inform the Dancing pub-
lic that we are no longer associa-
ted with the Blue Rythm
Orchestra under ‘fe d{réction
of Mr. Mac Leste.

Neither are we in any way
connected with Mr. Mac Leslie;
However we are still in a position
to serve the public and any
arrangements can now be made
through Mr. J. E. GULSTONE,
Radio Techmician, 78 Roebuck
St. J. E. GULSTONE & BERRY

| FREEMAN, Director Publie
$.10.50—3.n.

Barbados Real Estate

Office: Hastings Hotel Ltd.
INCH HAVEN—Christ Church.
New and attractive bungalow.
Built of stone, all Mahogany doors,
window frames, built in ward-
robes, dressers etc., 3 bedrooms,
2 bathrooms, Living/Dining rooms,
Kitchen, Garage etc. own A.C.
Engine, standing in 1 acre land
facing sea, safe sea bathing.

We also have acreage and build-
ing sites in different parts of the
Island. 4

EN-DAH-WIN—Pine Hill, New
ule oe ane 3 bed-

ms, living, b» .
Buen, ai Sodan convenience,
Garage, Enclosed yard. Quiet and
cool section








REAL ESTATE
JOHN
ha.
BLADON

AF.S., F.V.A.
Formerly Dixon & Bladon

FOR SALE


















VILLA.
City.
located

double
tely 14,000 square . é
well built property contains

front gallery, oo
room, jarge

cere diping athrooms, toilet.
_ Good court-

antry and kitchen
Sard at rear. Very
figure asked.

RES—Kent, Christ Church.
re it and nicely, plac

reasonable

Aya tly acai wih
jounge, kitchen am wy
servants’ room and garage. Con
struction of coral ees 79
proximately Ys acre ground Maa,
driveway a. SIO
yoad, Offers wanted.

PROPERTY—White Park Road.

Avery wey
roperty with
Sunes living room at ae
dahs, double driveway @

in approximately 1 acre. bre
for conversion into aa zee
boarding house or school. Offer:

considered .

built 2storey

vast

BEACH VILLA — St. James,
Modern coral stone bungalow ith
a very attractive location w

dy beach and good bathing.

bedroom ivi room, break-
ton Son me ne itcher, front
gallery, roofed lounge deck facing
seuwards and garage.

JE ESTATE—Modern 2-storey
iport f constructed of

roperty soundly

coral block stone with steel ar.

ment winafast room, iarEs
, breakfa: r * r

tehen 3 bedrooms, toilet and

shower . ced # os ue

almost new house is | ina!

YNARDS, St.. Péter. Large
solidity constructed Estate house,
standing on 13 (3 acres hee
end gardens, remainder culti-
vated) 5 reception, verandah,
4 bedrooms, kitchen, outbuildings,
ete. Very cool and breezy with
commanding views over the sea
and hilly ccuntry. Speightstown
2 miles.

R _ ene pee
mm stone-built house w
ia heontige. Pro} y im tas
location is rarely available an:
the price is ex! low.
jWN—Large prop-
awn central position of excep-
tional interest as retail store
proposition, with ample storage
and living space.
HOTEL on the coast,—An old
established hotel property . is
available as a goimg concern at
a very low figure. Full informa~
tion may be obtained on applica-

tion.
RENTALS

*“SPION KOP”, Maxwell's Coast
for month of November
“PLORES”,—Modern Bungalow
at Little Kent. Unfurnished.
“IN | CHANCERY’—Inch Mar-
lew. Modern Furnished Bunga~
lew.

ROSE HILL, St, Peter
nished Country House.








ST

Fur-



REAL ESTATE AGENT
AUCTIONEER

PLANTATIONS BUILDING
Phone 4640










SUNDAY, OCTOBER 8,

1950



Why Be A BB.C. RADIO |

Teacher ?

New Series For West Indies

A series of interviews and dis-
cussions specially directed to the
West Indies from London in which
John Figueroa of Jamaica along
with three experts examines the
whole question of education and
teaching is being broadcast in
‘Calling the West Indies’ on Wed-
nesdays at 7.15 p.m.

Nature Of The Universe

The talks on ‘The Nature of the
Universe’ broadcast in Britain
this year and just concluded in the
General Overseas Service by Fred
Hoyle created widespread inter-
est among both scientists and
non-scientists. In a talk called ‘The
New Cosmology: The Wider Im-
plications,’ Sir Edmund Whittaker,
F.R.S., Emeritus Professor of
Mathematics at Edinburgh Uni-
versity, discusses some of the
points raised by Mr. Hoyle with
reference to implications of the
new knowledge that are signifi-
cant for philosophy and religion as
well as for physics. Sir Edmund’s
talk will be broadcast in the
G.O.S. at 6.30 p.m. on Wednesday
next, 11th inst.

Bligh Of The Bounty

Even in an age of adventure,
few men led a more adventurous
life than William Bligh, R.N., the
hero—or, as some would have us

believe, the villain—of that intri-
guing and often misrepresented
affair, the mutiny of H.MS.

‘Bounty’. It is as Bligh of the
‘Bounty’ that we know him best
to-day; yet this was merely one
of many exciting incidents in his
long and active career, and though,
perhaps, the most spectacular, it
was far from being the most im-
portant. This is made clear in a
serial to be broadcast by the BBC
beginning in the coming week
under the title of ‘Bligh of the

Bounty’. In point of fact, Bligh’s
greatest contribution to British
history was his service, almost

twenty years later, as Governor of
the then convict colony of New
South Wales; and for all the at-
tempts that have been made, from
time to time, to discredit him,
Australians to-day generally re-
gard him, with justification, as one
of their outstanding national
heroes. All this is excitingly told
in the serial which will be broad-
cast on Thursdays at 4.15 p.m.
with a repeat on Saturdays of the
same week at 6.30 p.m. beginning
on the 12th and 14th inst,

‘The Master Of Ballantrae’

Another serial which begins in
the coming week is Robert Louis
Stevenson's ‘The Master of Bal-
lantrae’. It is interesting to re-
call that although the publication
of this early work of Stevenson’s
was greeted with praise from the
critics, not everyone agreed that it
was a classic; it was described con-
temptuously by Lord Rosebery as
‘the conflict of a scoundrel against
a maniac narrated by a coward.’
However, to-day the book is to be
reckoned with in any analysis of
modern fiction: in it Stevenson
began to probe his characters with
a subtle insight and was burgeon-
ing into a writer of the keenest
imaginative quality. ‘The Master
of Ballantrae’ will be broadcast
early on Sunday afternoons and
will also be repeated on Mondays
both in the G.O.S. and in the
special West Indies half-hour at
7.15 p.m.

Harbour Log
In Carlisle Bay

Sch. CycloramaO., Sch



Lochinvar S.

Sch. Emmanuel C. Gordon, Seh. Cyri!
©. Smith, Sch. Zita Wonita, Sch, Enter-
orise, Sch. Reginald Wallace, Sch

Eastern Eel, 8.8, Woidingham Hill, Sch.



Frances W,. Smith, Sch. Wondertul

Counsellor, Seh, Lady Noeleen, Sth

Mandalay Il, Sch. Timothy A. H. Van-

cluytman, Sch. Everdene, S.S. Port

Wellington, Tanker Inverlago
ARRIVALS

Tanker Inverlago, 1235 tons, Capt

Watler, from Venezuela, Agents: Messrs
R. M. Jones & Co.
DEPARTURES
Schooner Marion Belle Wolfe, 74 tons
Tapt. Every, for British Guiana, Agents:
Schooner Owners’ Association

Ltd.

Schooner Belqueen, 44 tons, Capt
King, for St. Vincent, Agents: Schooner
Owners’ Association

S.S. Memours, 319 tons, Capt. Garnier,
for Martinique, Agents: Messrs. R. M
Jones & Co. Ltd

Schooner Rainbow M., 35 tons, Capt

Mark, for St. Vincent, Agents; Schooner
Owners’ sociation

M.V. Caribbee, 100 tons, Capt. Gumbs,
for Dominica, Agents: Schooner Owners’
Association

In Touch With Barbados
Coast Station

Cable and Wireless (West Indies) Ltd.,
advise that they can now communicate
with the following ships through their
Barbados Coast Stations;



S.S. Goilfito, S.S. Loide Nicaragua,
s.s Carimare, S.S Utrecht, 5.5
Tania, S.S. Pont Aindemer, S.S, Fred

Morris, 8.8, Frixos, 8.8. Rio Aguapey,




s.s Fort Stephenson, S.&. Sundaie,
s.s Mabella, se Porspgal,
Elizabeth, S.S. Northern Lignts,

Fort Amherst, S.S. Gerona,

S.S. Latia, M.S. Fylgia,
S.S. Vini, S.S. Hjorring,
s.S Willemstad, S.S
Alcoa Pegasus, S.S
Opequona, 8.8 Trocas,

Valley, 8.8, Cypria, S.5. Hudsen Firth,
€.S. San Catalina, S.S. Alcoa Pennant,
3.8. African Moon, S.S. Tethple Arch

Seawell

ARRIVALS BY BW.LA.L.

From TRINIDAD: David Millar, Con-
rad O'Brier, Joseph Herrera, Seth White.
Geoffrey Inglefield, Lina Vivas, Ru
debrando Vivas, John Goddard, Grantley
Adams,

From GRENADA: Ernest Szunyogh,
Aron Karp, Virginia Joseph, Winifred
Joseph ‘

From ANTIGUA: Edwin Cabey,

Howard Valentine.
From MARTINIQUE: S
L. Meyer

Champion,

From Maiquetia

Uribe Flor, Martinez Feliz

DEPARTURES

For Trinidad
Robert Gabriel, Mary Gabriel, Violet
Liddlelow, Luis Sarravia, Eduardo Calza-
i Jean Edwards, Jenny Pilgrim, Lu-
Gittens, Ivan Gittens, Gertrude Git-
Simone Champion, Lucienne Meyer,
McAlester, Leotta Harding, Elsie Shep-
. Enid Richardson, Frank Maingot,
Wilder, Mignon Symmonds, Me
mmonds, John Beckles, Morris









Jean Diherlesaint, Ruby
tin Cooper, Sylvia Phelps,
Jean Phillips, Henry
tricks, Lisle Cuthbert, Elsie

For Grenada
Angelina Lang, Miss Mary Lang,






Car H Gregory, Mrs. Marian Greg-
ory ynald Taylor, Mr, James Babb
For Georgetown
G i”. Helen Hiley, Robert Hiley

Eileen ¥ N

d
Olea



PROGRAMME dura-slit

SUNDAY, OCTOBER &, 195%

7 a.m
Analy sis;
*moen)

The News so
7.15 a.m, tose 12
The News; 1210 14 ws
Analysis; 12.15 p.m. Take it or es
12.45 p.m. London Forum; i

Radio Newsree!; 1.0 p.m
Service: 2 p.m. The News;
Home News from Britain;

Communism in

New

Stn,
2.10 p.m

Magazine; 4.30 p.m. Sunday Ha f Mour;
4.55 p.m. Epilogue; 5 p.m. Monialiter
Quartet; 5.15 p.m. Programme Parade:
5.30 p.m. From the Childron’s Hour:
6 p.m. Round Britain Quiz; 6.30 p.m
Sunday Service; 7 p.m. The News; 7,10
p.m. News Analysis; 7.15 p.m. Carib-
bean Veices; 7.45 p.m. Modern Man
Looks at Jesus; 8 p.m. Radio Newsreel;
8.15 p.m. United Nations Report; §.30
p.m. English Magazine; § p.m. Southern
Serenade Orchestra, 9.30 p.m, London
Forum; 10 p.m. The News; 10.10 p.m
From the Editorials; 10.15 pm. Any-

thing to declare; 10.45 p.m. Overseas

Quiz; 11 p.m. Close Down.

BOSTON
WRUL 15 29 MC WRUW 11.75 MC
WRUX 17.75 Mc 4.30 p.m. Christian

Science Programme 3.05 p.m.
on Christian Science

Lecture

MONDAY, OCTOBER 9, 1950

7 am. The News;
Analysis; 7.15 a.m, Close Down; 12
(noon) The News; 12.10 p.m. News
Analysis; 12.15 p.m. BBC Midland Lig*t
Orchestra, 1 p.m. Science Review, 1.15
p.m. Radio Newsreel; 1.30 p.m. Pru-
cating Archie; 2 p.m. The News; 2.10
p.m. Home News from Britain; 2.15

7.10 a.m. News

p.m. Sports Review; 2.30 p.m. Mect
the Commonwealth; 3 p.m. From the
Third amme; 4 p.m. The News;
4.10 p.m. Daily Service; 4.15 pm
Do you Remember; 4.30 p.m. Thirty
Minutes at the Piano; 5 p.m. Listeners
Choice, 5.15 p.m. Programme
5.30 p.m. The Storyteller; 5.45 p.m
Dance Music; 6 p.m. The Cathedre!
Organs; 6.15 p.m. Voice of the Viel'n

Para






6.30 p.m. Listeners’ Digest: 7 p.m
The News; 7.10 p.m. News Analysts.)
7.15 p.m. The Master of Ballant
7.45 p.m. Labour Party

p.m Radio Newsreel;
United Nations Report; 8.20 p.m
poser of the week; 8.30 p.m. Science
Review; 38.45 p.m BBC Seottisn
Orchestra; 9.30 p.m. Books to Read;
#45 p.m. The Arts; 10 p.m. The News;
16.10 p.m. From the Editorials; 10.19!
p.m. Ray's a Laugh; 10.45 p.m, Com
monwealth Survey; 11 p.m. Close Down

Church Services

CHRISTIAN SCIENCE

8.15 piv

Com





First Church of Christ, Scientist,

Bridgetown. Upper Bay Street
Sundays: 11 a.m,and 7 p.m. Wednes-
devs: 8 p.m, A Service which includes
Testimonies of Christian Science Heal~

ing
Sunday, October 8, 1950

Subject of Lesson-Sermon; Are sin,
Cisease and death real?

ST. MICHAEL 10,30 a.m. Eckstein
Village, Rev. J. B, Winter for quarterly
service to which the public is wel-
comed, 7 p.m. Eckstein Village, Elder,
RH. Walkes,

7 p.m. Bank Hall, Rev. M
John

i p.m. Goodland, Rev. A. R. Browne

ST. JAMES—7 p.m Fitts Village,
Rev. J. B. Winter
CHRIST CHURCH—7 p.m. Cox Road,
Rev. BE. W Weekes, where Revival
Serviees continues and to which the
general public is invited

B. Pretti-

METHODIST
pre pee

SUNDAY, “ScTOBER 8, 1950

JAMES STREET—11 a.m. Rev. H. C.
Payne, 7 p.m. Rev. R. McCullough

PAYNES BAY—9.30 a.m. Mr. V
St. John, 7 p.m. Rev. H. C. Payne

WHATEHALA.—9.30 a.m. Mr..G. Har-
per 7 p.m. Mr. M. Bhunt.

GULL MEMORIAL—9.30 a.m. Rev. R

McCullough 7 p.m. Mr. F. Moore
HOLETOWN-—8,30 a.m. Mr. H, Hus-
bands, 7 p.m, Mr. D. Scott.
BANK HALL-—9.30 a.m. Mr. S. Phil-
lips, 7 p.m. Mr. P. Deane.
SPEIGHTSTOWN-11 a.m. Mr. G

Marville, 7 p.an. Rev. F. Lawrence.
il a.m. Rev. F. Lawrence—
Holy Communion 7 p.m. Supply.
DA—8 30 a.m. Rev. F. Law-
rence—Holy Communion 7 p.m. P.M
11 a.m. Rev. B. Crosby, 7

pm. Rev. M. A, E. Thomas
DALKEITH—11 a.m, Mr. A. B. Cur-
wen, 7 p.m. Rev. B, Crosby. (Juvenile

Missionary Meeting.)

BELMONT—11 a.m. Mr. P. Bruce, 7
p.m. Mr. H. E. Gilkes.

SOUTH DISTRICT—9 a.m. Mr. A. St.
Hill, 7 p.m. Mr. G, Harris.

PROVIDENCE—11 a.m. Rev. M. A, E,
Thomas, Holy Communion 7 p.m. Mr. J.
Clarke.

VAUXHALL—9 a.m. Rev,
Thomas, Holy Communion
A. L, Mayers.

SALVATION ARMY

BRIDGETOWN CENTRAL
11 a.m. Holiness Meeting 3 p.

M. A. EB.
7.p.m. Mr.

. Com-
pany Meeting 7 p.m. Salvation Meeting.
PREACHER. Major Smith.
WELLINGTON STREET

11 a.m, Holiness Meeting 3 p.m. Com-
pany Meeting 7 p.m. Salvation Meeting
PREACHER: Major Gibbs
OISTIN

11 a.m, Holiness Meeting 3 p.m, Com-
pany Meeting 7 p.m. Salvation Meeting
PREACHER: Lieutenant Gun-

thorpe.
SEA VIEW
1l a.m. Holiness Meeting 3 p.m. Com-
pany Meeting 7 p.m. Salvation Meeting
P HER: Lieutenant Gibbens
CARLTON
il a.m, Holiness Meeting 3 p.m, Com-
puny Meeting 7 p.m. Salvation Meeting
PRE. : Captain Bourne
LONG PAY
11 a.m. Holiness Meeting 3 p.m. Com-
pany Meeting 7 p.m. Salvation Meeting.
PREACHER: Lieutenant Etienne
SPEIGHTSTOWN
11 a.m. Holiness Meeting 3 p.m. Com-
pany Meeting 7 p.m. Salvation Meeting
PREACHER: Captain Bishop

ST. CONTENT LUTHERAN
CONTENT ST. THOMAS

$.45 a.m, Devine in Almshouse for the] ¢
sick 11 a.m. vespers and sermon, The
Rev. W. F. ©. Donohue, Diploma

Speaker. 3 p.m. Sunday School. 7 p.m.
Mr. Fitz G. Prescot
ST. JOHN’S LUTHERAN HOUR:
Fatrfield Road, Black Rock
7.30 p.m. Monday Evening Vespers.
7.15 p.m. Midweek Service. 7.30 pm
Friday Preaching Service.

MORAVIAN

STREET9 30 a.m, Sunday
School 11.00 a.m Morning Service
(Preacher: Rev, E. E. New) 3.00 p.m
Sunday School; 7.00 Pav. Evening Ser-
vice; Preacher: Mrs, E. E. New. Tues-
day, Missionary Meeting 7.30 p.m.

GRACE HILL—l1 a.m. Morning Ser-
vice (followed by the Celebration of Hoty
Communion); Preacher: Mr Greene; 7,00

RO

p.m, Evening Service; Preacher Mr.
Alleyne
MONTGOMERY— 7.00 r Ev
Service; Preacher: Mr Pyencis ex
SHOP HILL—7.00 p.m Evening Ser-
vice; Preacher: Mr. F, Downes
DUNSCOMBE — 11.00 am Morning

Service; Preacher: Mr, O. W. Weekes
7.00 p.m. Evening Service; Preacher: Mr
Arthur.

FULNECK~—11.00 a.m. Morning Ser-
vice; Preacher: Mr, Swire; 7.00 p.m
Evening Service; Mr, F. Deane



Meat And Cheese
Arrive

. THE Tanker Inverlago arrived
in Carlisle Bay yesterday with
2,751 tons of crude oil from
Caripito. It is consigned to
Messrs, R. M. Jones & Co., Ltd.
and under the commang of Capt.
Watler.

The B. S. Port Wellington,
which arrived during the week,
brought a large quantity of
meat, cheese, hams, canned foods,
canned fruit, cake mix, cases of
chickens and ducks, and prunes
from Gladstone, Brisbane, Mel-
bourne and Sydney

Schooner Everdene brought 100

ns of Trinidad

I coal from
Benn

5.55 pr

2.15 p.m

Practice; 2.20 pm

Variety Bandbox; 3.30 p.m. The Mester
of Ballantrae; 4 p.m. The News; 4.10
pm Interlude; 4.15 p.m Music



H. P. CHEESMAN & CO., LTD.—Distributors.

for a brilliant polish

The smooth non-scratch
wadding Metal Polish is
Perfect for your brass
and copper, and there is
also the special Silver and
Chromium Polish which you
CD use on the most delicaic

SUNDAY ADVOCATE





Ro ees

Dial 3382



Ae

Alka-Seltzer brings pleasant relief

Alka-Seltzer gives you the quick
relief you want PLUS the alka-
lizer you need when overeating
causes excess gastric acidity. Drop
one or two tablets in a glass of
water — watch it fizz, then drink it
down. It’s reliable First Aid. Pleas-
ant-tasting. Not a laxative: Alka-

Alka-

MILES LABORATORIES

e

iia y

Seltzer makes you feel fine fast.

3

c. '*





Tubes of
12 & 30 tablets.

2909 2 ee 1S eee |

.
GROPP ODE LCE LEELA TA APPS PPD





NERVE TONIC FOOD
restores health, youth and vitality

he werd ‘Sanatogen’ ts « registered wade mark af Genetecan Lid, Loughborough, Bugland.





BOXING — BOXING

AT THE
YANKEE STADIUM

Sensational Middleweight
Championship Contest
TUESDAY NIGHT
17th October, 1950
at 8.00 p.m.

KID YOUNG

vs.
BASSIN

Middleweight
Champion

Barbados
Middleweight
Champion French

160 West Indies
12 ROUNDS 12
Semi-finals
BELFIELD
KID
126

SAM
KING
126
SIX ROUNDS.

Prices: Ringside $2.00, Bal-
cony $1.50, Cage $1.00
Arena $1.00, Bleachers 48.
P.s

Union

p.m

vs.

Bassin will be seen at the
Hotel from Mondoy, 4 #0

PROPOSES SOP PSSIOSS Y

FAIR DAY

IN AID OF
St. Patrick's Daily Meals
and the
Free Elementary School
WILL BE HELD AT

The SULINE CON
SATURDAY 28th OclOnER
From 3 p.m. to 6.30 p.m.
By kind permission of
Col. Michelin & Capt. Raison
the Police Band will be in
Attendance
ADMISSION 6d.
—4 Lovely Prizes 4—
To be won by a Lady,
Gentleman, Girl and
Boy with the Lucky
Numbers

e
There will be a selection of
Fancy & Ornamental Work,
Useful Household Articles,
Mats, Baskets, Trays, Boxes,
etc., made by the Arts and
Crafts Department of the
School

e
ARTISTIC & USEFUL
HOUSEHOLD GOODS

Wheel of Fortune.
Hoop-La with its Attractive
Prizes & other Attractions!

Post Office Stacked with
Parcels and Letters
Dolls, Santa Claus with his
presents.
Sandwiches, Sweet Drink,
lees, Hamburgers, Hot Dogs,
Refreshments, Sweets, Cakes
ete., will be sold.
Pony Rides ete.
Your Cordial Support is
Solicited



Help the Cause
SPOOFS

O65




Xs
‘
%
‘
,
%
‘

Please Come, See, Buy and $|























SOO IOOS |







OCA NSE "i
“EVENING IN. PARIS” |f}%
at als

THE BARBADOS AQuaTic | %
CLUB ipl ys
SATURDAY, OCTOBER 14th, |
9 pm. x

Programme :





MIDNIGHT PARADE _ to
select ‘Mr. and Miss Bar-
bados”, who will be

crowned.

BALLON
awarded.

*COMPETITION*Gen!ts in
Ladies’ disguise Prize
awarded by applause



DANCE Prize

Guest Artiste for the Night
British Guiana Radio Stai

Miss MARGERY DEY

Music for DANCING | by
ARNOLD MEANWELL and
his full Orchestra





Admission to Ballroom 2/-

as

Saturday, October 14, 1950

AN ENTERTAINMENT

Under the distinguished

patrenage of His Excel-

lency the Governor and
Mrs. Savage

will be held at the

DRILL HALL

by kind permissien of
The Adjutant, Barbados
Regiment

from 5.00 p,.m. to 7.00 p.m
In aid of the Giris'
Friendly Society

PROGRAMME

“THE SUN
GOES DOWN”



by
ELEANOR FITZG@BRAIAD
with
Nina MICHELIN, Willian

LAMBERT, June KNIGHT, ler
bert CHEESMAN, Jean EDGHILL,
sohn BURT, Ann RAISON
Michael LYNCH.

Presented by the Junior Barbs:
dos Dramatic Club

Piano Interlude

FILMS

“OPEN HOUSE”

The Story pt the GF S

and

Short

Cartoons, Etc
turday, Oct ,

ADMISSION — 2/-











.
AAAS



, , 54 56566 o PS
SOLE OLS LLLP CPEVOPE PEPE ALAA AER


























PAGE
cca aR
* ‘i ae } é ai «* . ; " :
BACK AGAIN! | TO-DAY'S NEWS FLASH |) 3 RILORNEU MM ;
: a A RUBBER FL‘ VERING »
% f oe a “4 -
awe S14 «couse, gazes i ig BEAU ger :
i$ Dr. CHARLES 0. Y. LOWE Bij] LARGE ROULETTE SETS jf) [TABLE FOR BATHTOOM, PA! x
ae ae Or MOTOR CAR MATS Et ;
: ole aaa CALL AND SECURE ‘OURS FARLY ;
UT cox tranowne | ast TS MORBERT Ld. sere 3
. JUMNSON’S STATIONERY . 1860 ° 4 i 4 . 1926 .,
And HARDWARE 10 & 11 Roroy « Sires x

'oor



* Aft
56SCSSS SLOSS LEE POE Oe

PE VOLE ELLE LEE EEE
rm %
NEW STOCK OF S
REPAIR x
YOUR (Mi: Ye ae ‘
HOME , x
%
7 , X
Now BYMIN AMARA HAL “ORANG! :
i SY OF FIGS .
before you have to rebuild in the future LIQUID ee ae RU . x
an >

» e ; Ce IVE. hite Pine me . ec 2
We have now received White Pine (Deal) Spruce and }}) | § RUSKS—Baby’s First So ui Food §

shall be pleased to supply your requirements g



Also a variety of CIGARS

LUMBER AND HARDWARE

Dial 3306

Bay Street



POSS OOS POOP SOTO SEP E







We offer

COLLINS
POCKET & DESK
DIARIES



LOPE LOA

FOR 1951
» |
AUTOGRAPH and SNAP SHOT ALBUMS S|
Also ,

CHILDREN’S PENCIL BOXES



ROBERTS & CO. — DIAL 3301

-
LOUIS L. BAYLEY
Bolton Lane & Victoria St. a

YSRSSAOTSSS






ee








LOOKING FOR

STEEL
PINKING
SHEARS?

WE HAVE THEM

i
4 |
| *
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ae
i
HOUSEHOLDERS AND BUILDERS!

Galvanised Pipe and fittings,
Ridging, Gutters, Downpipes &
Shovels, Spades, Forks & Lawn
Paintbrushes.

7’ —$9,89—812""—$11.89
Call early at

YOUR JEWELLERS :

Y. DELIMA & CO., LTD.

*Phone 4644



i
Mowers & Paint,

-0- 20, Broad Street





BARBADOS TURF CLUB

The following promotion, demotion and additions
have been made to the Official Classilication for the
Autumn Meeting, 1950.

Promotion:—
Flying Ann from G2 to G1






USEFUL
ITEMS

for your

Demotion:—
Coronado from D1 to D2

4,4
66,5666
COCO CLL DPDE ES

CC CCl —OEmemmamODOomDToDmNmODOmOFDE=—>Eoa=oemO—OOO =<





Additions: — BATH
A, 2 G. |
Pharlite Bachelor’s Folly
* B. 1. Blue Grass
Vindim ii
Peete Jolly Miller peepee
B. 2
Sunny Game Starlet RUBBER BATH MATS ‘
O.1 % in attractive colours, cut to fit around Toilet
Tucker's Kitty % or Pedestal Basin.
‘ ’ ,
C2 G2 } PLASTIC SHEETING
Arunda : Billy Boy % for bright Bath Curtains. i
Nan "Tudor Duchess % } cuRoMIUM BATH FITTINGS
an dor % }
Notonite Valeska $ ; °
% s .
A. LEWIS ? > r
ee PLANTATIONS LTD.
] $ -
= abate een ce sos i 5 6 ot ot eet, ME LEP PAL LEDS EEOE EE EEED AF



WILLIAM FOGARTY LTD.

“THE HOUSE OF FINE FOOTWEAR’
SPECIAL NEWS

SHOES |

To suit every purpose and pocket WHITE and BLACK

Bg

OO

DOSS SEOE



¢ HARDWARE
* BUILDING NEEDS





SUEDE, Backless and Toeless Low and Cuban Heels me
@ $3.88 and $4.41 per pair e QUALITY PAINTS
It’s easy to choose a good shoe from among : Pay a visit to our NEW PREMISES :
$ ; ? SWAN JCAS .
the lovely, smart variety i$ at CORNER of SWAN & LUCA
“ § STREETS. ‘
‘8 ¢ :
9 % ‘ we :
FOGARTY'S. * BARBADOS HARDWARE (0. LTD.

¢ $,66656S0B60S66644"
ALLELES FSFE FOP FFF F OPA 6

POLLO +64 A 6,°
EE ODI FCCC SOOO OEP OS OSC OCSSO


ppiticiend



PAGE SIXTEEN



SUNDAY ADVOCATE

SUNDAY, OCTOBER 8, 1950



Commissioner Reports

On Town Planning Officer

WHEN the House of

Assembly met on Tuesday to

sanction the expenditure on the visit of the Speaker to the
opening of the British House of Commons, the report of the

Commissioner

on the department of

the Architect and

Town Planning Office was laid.

The report adaressed to His
Excellency the Governor-in-Exe
cutive Committee reads

Excellency,
appointed to
matters in

May it p'ease Your
I, the Commissione:
enquire into certain
connection with the Department
ef the Architect and Town Plan-
ning Officer, have the honour to
report as follows

1. On the Ist May, 1950, I was

appointed a Commissioner under
the Commissoners of Enquiry
Act, 1908, with the following
terms of reference
“to enquire whether there is
any justification for the alle-

gations that payments, rewards,
or other considerations have
been sought, offered, promised,
made or received by or to the
Architect and Town Planning
Officer or other public servant:
employed in the Department of
the Architect and Town Plan-
ning Officer in connection wiih
the construction of buildings for
which the said Department is
responsible; and, if so, in what
elreumstances the transactions
took p'ace and what persons
were involved therein”

2. I immediately caused an ad-
vertisement to be put in the Press
calling for memoranda and invit-
ing members of the general public
to come forward and give evi-
dence. I also used my powers
under the Commission of Enqu'ry
Act to summon certain persons
who did not come forward in
answer to the advertisement but
who might, in my opinion, be able
to give valuable testimony.

3. The first meeting was held
on the 15th May 1950, and in all
I held fourteen (14) meetings and
examined ten (10) witnesses

4. This enquiry arose out of
certain allegations of graft which
were made in the House of Assem-
bly by Mr. E. D. Mottley, M.C.P.,
in connection with the work done
by the Architect and Town Plan-
ning Officer, Mr. Ralph Crowe, at
the Pine Housing Estate,
Michael, The St Leonard's
School at Richmond, St. Michael
and at the Coleridge—Parry
School, St. Peter. But I have not
limited myself to a consideration
of these three sets of buildings
Moreover, as the allegations were
not made, either in the House of
Assembly or before me, in detail
I have thought it proper to cast
a wide net and to try to discover
whether, upon a mere general
view of the situation, they might
justifiably have been made.




5. It is easy to see how, upon
a cursory view of certain facts
given in evidence before me,
suspicion of Mr. Crowe's financial
morality could have arisen, These
facts are:—

(a) Mr, Crowe’s constant fin
ancial embarrassment;

His extensive private prac
tice in breach of his con
tract with government;
His seconding foremen from
work on government build-
ings to work on his private
contracts;

His awarding of the con-
tract for making desks at
two government schools---
St. Leonard’s and Chalky
Mount—to Mr, Lampitt,
who was clerk of works at
the Pine and who, therefore
had control of materials of
the same kind as were used
for the making of these
desks:

His unauthorised transfer of
materials from St. Leon-
ard’s School to Richmond
House, and his attempt to
get credit upon their re-
turn to the firm from which
they were bought as though
they had been originally
ordered for use at Rich-
mond House;
His impatience of and dis-
regard for normal aeccount-
ing practice;
The exhaustion of the vote
for the erection of certain
government buildings al-
though these buildings are
not yet near completion

But suspicion, even when bas-—
éd upon a thorough study of all
the facts, may still not justify
the making of a specific charge,
and it is significant that it was
attempted before me to reduce
the allegation against Mr, Crowe
to one of “apparent” graft.

6. On the evidence before me.
there is nothing whatever |
suggest that Mr. Crowe he

(b)

(c)

(d)

(e)

(f)

(g)





| They! ! Yo Ir Every Tins. “_ as By Jimmy ft Hatlo








MRS. VERYL BEHRENS,
2416 N.HUMBOLOT,

sought any reward or other con-
sideration from anyone in ton
nection with the construction of
buildings for which his Depart-
ment is responsible Nor 1s
there anything to suggest that
he has ever made any suca
reward or promise of reward to
anyone. There is, on the con-
trary, clear evidence that he
refused certain gifts in kind and
in coin made him by the buiider
of St, Leonard’s School, Mr. J. B.
Deane. One of those was a
Christmas present of a turkey,
and may have. been offered as a
mere friendly gesture, The othe-
gift was an attempt to pass on to
Mr. Crowe the whole of a private
commission of eighty dollars
($80.00) which Mr. Deane had
received from Mr. W. S. Scott,
a manufacturer’s agent who sup-
plied certain materials for use
at St. Leonard’s School,

7. It is a pity that Mr. Crowe
was not consistent in his refusal
of such gifts. On his own show-
ing he accepted a pair of chick~
ens from Mr. Deane and his
wife, a bottle or whiskey, a pen-
knife and a screw from
Messrs. J. B. Leslie & Co., and
a bottle of champagne from
Messrs. Stokes & Bynoe. Both
Messrs, J. B. Leslie & Co., and
Messrs, Stokes & Bynoe supplied
materials for use in government
buildings, and the gifts made by
them to Mr. Crowe were Christ-
mas presents. Mr. Crowe contrib-

uted the whisky to the office
Christmas party.
8. Of the acceptance of sub-

stantial rewards by Mr. Crowe in
connection with the construction
of government buildings there is
no evidence. But he alleges that
a manufacturer’s agent. Mr. W. S.
Scott and a member of a local
firm of manufacturers, Mr. Allan
Skinner, offered him personal dis-
counts on the price of such ma-
terials as he bought from them.
On this point the denials of Mr.
Scott and Mr, Skinner are as em-
phatic as the allegations of Mr.
Crowe, and no further testimony
is available, But it is worth not-
ing that the making of such offers
is in accordance with the usual
practice in the erection of private
buildings; moreover, as Mr. Crowe
himself ordered the materials from
Mr. Scott, and as Mr. Scott admits
that he gave a personal discount
Leonard's

to the builder of St.
school, Mr. Deane, and to the
builders of the Coleridge-Parry

School,: Messrs. Clarke & Tucker.
it is a question whether he would
have been more likely to offer a
discount to the builders in the first
instance than to Mr, Crowe. who
ordered the materials.

9. Upon a consideration of all
the evidence before me, I have
come to the following conclu-
sions:

rhere is no justincation for
the allegation that the Ar-
chitect and Town Planning
Officer has sought any pay-
ments, rewards, or other
considerations in connec-
tion with the construction
of buildings for which his
Department is responsible.
It is doubtful whether any,
such payments, rewards or|
considerations have ever
been offered to him.
He has accepted certain
minor rewards mentioned in
Paragraph 7 above,
There is no justification for
the allegation that any other
public servant employed in
this Department has sought,
received, made, or has been
offered or promised any
such payment or reward,
10. At the opening session Mr.
F. E. Field, Legal Draughtsman
and Assistant to the Attorney Get -
eral placed his services unreser-
vedly at my disposal, and by vir-
tue of my powers under the Com-
missions of Enquiry Act, I allowed
him to appear as amicus curiae
and to elicit supplementary evi-
dence from the witnesses. Mr.
Field was unfortunately unable to
attend many meetings. Neverthe-
less, I should like to record my
sincere appreciation of the help
which I have received from him.

(a)

(b)

(¢)

(d)

11, I also desire to record my
appreciation of the services of Mr
W. R. Douglas, the Secretary of
this Commission, Mr. Douglas has
had to perform the duties of
Secretary whilst habituating him-
self to his new and onerous duties
as Deputy Registrar, I recommend
that he be given a gratuity of ten
pounds (£10).

(Sed.) H. A, VAUGHAN.
Town Hall.
30th June, 1950.

Penintered US Berens Oy






[B T WHEN

HIS WIFE
| LOVINGLY
\

iin as?

GOES TO

SMOOTH
HIS

2ANDY GE

“THANX TO

LAND, ORE.

‘Salt Fish Not
Suspended

MR, F, A. BISHOP, Controller
of Supplies told the “Advocate”
yesterday that he had no infor-
mation from the Fisheries As-
sociation in Newfoundland con-
cerning the suspension of ship-
ments of salted fish to Barbados.

This was in reply to a question
whether he knew anything of a
statement made in a Reuter’s
cable from Halifax saying thai
shipments of salted fish to Trini-
dad have been suspended, pend-
ing the clarification of the situa-
tion resulting from Canada’s
cecision to free the dollar.

He said that they had salted
fish brought forward for delivery

in November and wete in the
course of negotiations for addi-
tional shipmeats during the

fishery year which ends in June
1951.

He is now awaiting a_ letter
from the Fisheries Association in

Newfoundland. Any shipments
which arrive now, would have
to be paid for at the current

rate of exchange.

ANY OF tne trees at “Wake-

field,” the new Y.IMLC.A.
quarters, have already been cut
down and the roois taken up but
there are still many more left
ktanding. It will be a few montns
before the area is cleared.

When the trees were sold the
purchasers were told that the
roots must be removed. This was
done because the spot was chosen
for the playfield.

Some of the purchasers bought
trees which were loaded with
fruit such as plum and gauva, but
they made sure to sell the fruit
before destroying the trees,

E BAY STREET BOYS’

Club was presented with a
row boat recently. Many members
of the Club continue with the
Physical Training Class while be-
tween eight to ten others attend
a class in Art. They are taught to
paint and draw and the Commis-
sioner said that they show con-
siderable keenness.

Col. Michelin told the Advocate
that he hopes to open the Boys’
Club at District ‘C’ within the
next ten days. The Club at
Speightstown, which was opened
recently, is doing fine.

He said that many tickets for
the raffle in aid of the Barbados
Boys’ Club have been sold be-
cause many realise that this is a
good chance of winning a car for
$1.00 and at the same time assist-
ing these unfortunate boys.

HE Commissioners of Health
of St. James are sparing no
pains in supplying water to resi
dents of the parish. Two new
standposts have just been erected
in Hoyte’s and Trent’s tenantries
respectively which must be a
great relief to residents of these
villages. The Commissioners have
made recommendations to the
Government for additional stand-
posts in cther parts of the parish
which it is hoped will receive
attention very shortly.



Cargier IT Wins
King George VI
Stakes

( By Vernon Morgan)

ASCOT, Berkshire, Ost, 7
Curgier tue Second, owned by
Mrs. Evan Williams this after-
noon won the £1,000 King George

VI Stakes run over two miles
here.

There was a short tussle before
Cargier gainea the advantage,

going on to win by four lengths.
Fast Fox was a length and a half
in front of Beau Sire.

Pardal ridden by Australian
Rae Johnson was much expected
to credit Marcel Boussac with hs
third victory in this event. After
making the running for over one
and a half mites he faded and
held no chance when the straight
was reached. This was Britain's
second success in this event, France
has won it three times since its
recent inauguration? It was
Elliot’s third victory in the tive
races,

—Reuter



A THOUGHT

The man who makes 0
mistakes does not usually make
anything.

Edward John Phelps, 1822-1900.



.















‘a Mass

| $$6660606999896965960:

Rover Scouts

Plan for Year) ,... x«.

starter equipment and other sup-
plies from Jacksonville today for
the United States
stranded at Oakes Field.

The jet is fying to Guantanam>
Bay, Cuba, tomorrow morning. A
crew also came over to dismantle
the second jet which crashlanded

On Saturday night 9th Sept
an Inter-Crew Rovers’ Cam
convened at the Den, Wakefi
White Park under the Supervision
of Mr. S. Barnwell A.D.C., a
programme of activities for the
ensuing year was formulated

-Among other things it was
planned,
(a) To Conduct Miss Irivesti-
tures of Rover Squires.
(b) To hold Annual «Camp

Fires’ to which al] Scouts
and Guides throughout the
island will be invited.
To purchase Camping
Equipment and Utensils. in
order to relieve the pres-
sing demands on the
Scout’s H.Q.
To extend q “Christmas
Cheer” when Rover Crews
will cater to the poor of
their several cistricts.

(e) To hold Variety Entertain-

ments.

(f) To hold a Rovers’ Own, |

On Saturday night 30th Sept. |
and on Sunday morning Ist. Oct.
Investiture (Vigil and
Investiture) of Rovers was held}
at the St. Peter's Parish Churen
and Boys’ School,

(ec)

(d)

.

Among those present were Mr,
S. Barnwell A.D.C.(S.W.) and
Mr. G. E. Corbin A.D.C. Lee-/i
ward L.A. who performed the!
rites of the Investiture. Many |
Rovers and representatives from
various Crews were present and |
nine Squires were invested in
their presence. |

Preliminary adaresses were |
given by Messrs G. E. Corbin!

and S. A. Jones, R.S.L. of the)
36th Barbados. Mr. S,. Barnwell)
A.D.C. delivered the parting

address which was most effective
and inspiring. The Rovers then |
attended Divine Service after
which they were dismissed. }

B.W.L. Table’
Tennis |.

Jamaica defeated Bar by
seven games to two to score their
first point in the British Carib-
bean Tennis Championship serie
last night.

Norman Gill, the Barbados cap-
tain gave his team their only two
wins, beating Jamaica’s Buddy
McLean and Lawson Estwick in
three sets McLean, however,
turned in the biggest win of the
tournament over Corbin by a 21-—3
margin. ;

Following are the results witb
Barbados players mentioned first:

N. Gill beat B. McLean 16—2).

21—15, 23—21.







H. Corbin lost to W. Estwick
18—21, 16—21.

N. Gill lost to D. O'Connor
13—21, 9—21.

F. Willoughby went under toc
D. O’Connor 13—21, 15—21.

H. Corbin lost to B, MeLean
16—21, 3—21.

F. Willoughby went under to
W. Estwick 10—21, 21—15,
18—21.

H. Corbin lost to D. O’Connor
21—19, 9—21, 14—21.

F. Willoughby went under to
B. McLean 16—21, 15—21.



STRANDED JET
GETS SUPPLIES

NASSAU, Oct. 6
y transport C47 flew

U. N. ACCEPT:
GREEK TROOPS

WASHINGTON, Oct. 7
The Greek Embassy announced |
here last night that the United) m
Nations had accepted the Greek
day or night without trying MEN-

offer of troops for Korea. The|
p ACO.
Unit would have between 3,000) chek. injectfon or spray, but works
and 5,000 men, an Embassy | fmee 9 2. eS ie ae ne
| lungs rone st
spokesman said. dose starts helping nature immedi-
ately 3 ways: 1. Helps loosen and re-
move thick strangling mucus, 2. Thus
| promotes freer breathing and sounder,

ASTHMA MUCUS

Loosened First Day

Don't let coughing, sneezing, chok-
attacks of Bronchitis or Asthma
ruin your sleep and energy another

jet Panther

Details of embarkation had not
been worked out yet, he adde.

f € al more refreshing sleep. 3. Helps allevi-
im Bush Dr puch.—Can, Press. Reuter. ate coughing, wheezing, sneezing.
, | Quick satisfaction, or money bac!

i guaranteed, Get MENDACO from



:

|
|
|
|

N. Gill defeated W. Estwick {

21—18, 18—21, 21—10.
Standing of teams at the end of
the first round:

Trinidad... i.e55.0s 3 points
British Guiana 2 points
Jamaica ....-.....5.. 1 point
Barbados ........5: 0 point



ORIENTAL

(ARTICLOS) GOODS!
CURIOS, JEWELLERY,
SILKS

THANTS

Pr. Wm, Hry. St. DIAL 3466









FOR - - -

DRESS
GOODS

OF QUALITY &
HIGH CLASS

WOOLLENS

VISIT TO-DAY

THANI'S

Pr. Wm. Hry & Swan Sts.








“
x
if

POPP SOOO SP PSPSSSSOSS

{



Ser

range of SCHOOL SHOES from $3.87 pr.

MODEL



shermist ry.



IN CASES OF Headache, Neuralgia and all Nerve
Pains, P.R. Tablets are doubly beneficial. They not
only relieve the pain, but lielp to remove its cause.
Quick, sure, safe-——P.R. does not upset the heart or
stomach, Obtainable from your Chemist or Drugstore.

MADE BY Ge ENGLAND

Wholesaie enquities w:— C. FP, Harrison & Co. (Barbados) Lid
P.O. Box 204, Bridgetown.

—

onâ„¢








TIME
SUITS

Call in To-day and inspect

|

our range of Tropical

Suiting, Specially Selected
in. this

for your coinfort

warm wether.

REASONABLY PRICED

SPECIAL!

TAILORED TO PLEASE

m-

P.C.S. MAFFEI & Co., Ltd.
TOP SCORERS IN TAILORING |

$9554 _
PALE F ee ereer Terror Teer eee eT Te
.

Fireworks!!! %
Fireworks !! x

Fireworks!! :

“ONE DAY IN THE YEAR, ¥
WE SHALL ALWAYS REMEMBER,
YOU HAVE GUESSED IT OF COURSE, x
IT’S THE 5TH OF NOVEMBER.” x

MAKE IT A GALA NIGHT WITH THE FINEST
SELECTION OF

FIREWORKS

Here are just a few of the many we have in S.ock:—

ROMAN CANDLES
JUMPING CRACKERS
CATHERINE WHEEL
SILVER RAIN
SQUIBBS
GOLDEN GERB
JACK IN THE BOX
GOLDEN RAIN

Pkts, TABLE RAISINS
Tins CHOCOMEL
» TOMATO JUICE
» PEA FLOUR

Bots CAPEAS8

» FRENCH MUSTARD
FRESH APLLES

ALLEYNE

SOSSCSSOSOOO LEE I POS



ETC., ETC. % PBEM CEL OLE EELS LRP DPE OOP OE FO +
And the magnificent “SKY ROCKETS.” for the Kiddies r a
“STARLIGHTS” in packets of 12 or-singly VALUES IN...
also BOMBS.
tc ”
ovate: ’ “QUALITY” SHIRTS

’ . :
Booker's 20s) Drug Stores Ltd.
Broad Street and ALPHA PHARMACY, Hastings.
PSOE POOLE

OSS



aa area NAAN SAAR EERE ISOC

THIS WEEK
A large assortment of LADIES & CHILDREN SHOES

; and
LADIES COURT SHOES in White only $6.12 per.

CALIFORNIAN SHOES, Comfort Wear, from $4.00 pr.
CLARKES CHILDREN SHOES all sizes, and a big





LEP ES

STORE— DIAL 3131

SOCIETY’S RENDEZVOUS

“THE CHINA DOLL”

No. 6 Marhill Street

B'DOS’ ONLY CHINESE RESTAURANT

Open This Evening 7 P.M.—12 Midnite

On The Menu! SHRIMPS!

PY A Limited Quantity of .....

Trinidad’s famous Fresh SHRIMPS
Received by Special Consignment

DON’T MISS

Have you tried our Ice Cream with
CHINESE LYCHEE FRUITS ?

GORDONZOLA CHEESE

» OLIVE OIL—~also in tins

ARTHUR Co.,
HIGH STREET

AUSTIN REED (with 2 separate

VAN HEUSEN (collar attached)

CONSULATE (Sports in 2 shades)

all in stock

AT

Cc. B. RICE & CO.



—-



——
——









\ DANCE
given by
Mr. KENNETH FORDE

(Driver of X.110)
at his residence

Maxwell's Coast Road
in OE es

Monday, 9th October
Music by Clevie Gittens’

Orchestra
ADMISSION :: 23 2/-
REFRESI!MENTS ON SALE
8.10.50—in





Ladies’ Guest Towels

Exquisite locally hand embroidered Guest Towels. They

would make lovely Xmas gifts and for overseas visitors and

friends we have them specially designed

Each. $1.20,

Cave Shepherd & Co., Ltd.

10, 11, 12 & 13 Broad Street

$2.00 & $3.00





SPECIAL!

iT!

CHEESE
HAM

(SLICED)

EDAM CHEESE

GOUDA CHEESE

» SURF MAID GRAPES 1's & 2)’

Ltd.



eee oe arr

x
‘

collars) at $7.50

at $7.63

at $7.03

%
Corner Broad & Tudor Streets .
x *
it BOLTON LANE
’ o'%
SSSSSSOSSOON HSS SOSIOOOTTOTTOTST OO OTOT | BopesossecesesCesess sadesenebcdome

* 5 4 il SOE tg seit is ST

ae

‘age ae tag



agit:

_EREEs




PAGE 1

SUNDAY, OCTOBER S, 1*50 SUNDAY ADVOCATE PACE ELEVEN PASSPORT TO HEA YEN gtJUiJlLA will soon be aceum a eta) Pa--pan To l5i it the Etnp. %  which .. %  tan and pioduc*o ituan, wile of Dr. I L Stuart ," vldaa scope for B.jan dialect and a wide range oi (--HI :hc *talel> ;hr tnodtii tangi jin I bop. Accomplished Dancer M sm.ni. who IS u. accomI keep %  | of UM mbers of her cast of seventy %  100I at one time or anothav <'< 1 ma on tin* roll Ih B link-. ones in Claire dc Lunc" aaWT*". A*JMaaaaVBamaRBBlBBBBMi The Shah of Persia and his wives in the Harem Scene MEN'S POCKETS LONDON. Housewives of the little villageol Cutthorpe and Elwall in Derbyshire, are up ui arms. The pocket* of Uicir menfolk* psjntl wear out too quickly, and something has to be done about it. So at a meeting at the village Women's IruUhittenrthe irit band of housewives, tired of continually mending: pocket*, drafted a letle. to British manufacturers demanding that men's trousers pockets be made of stronger material In future. "Screws, keys, money, and sixbladed penknives cau*e the holes, but the mam fault la that the RMUrtal pockets are made of are II.HUI these days," said Mrs. Ivy Latham, wife of an electrician. und Etwall's representative al the Institution'* meeting Mrs. Lucy Skidriall, ol Cut. thorpe, said "Canvas may be the only material Strong enough to stand wear and tear." A London tailor conuneiited. "II men treated their clothe* with the respect that good material deserves instvau of Illling the pockcta full ol Junk, there would not be thi*. sort of complaint ." HtW. Silvikrin Lotion with Oil Silvikrin Lotion WITH OIL brings a triple hencfil lo dry hair ll ''inthe iuiui.il od* which arc lacking: it acts as a dmting as veil . health giving lotion: it contains Pure Silvikrin, the hair's natural d. A few minute* daily massage with Silviknn Lotion WITH OIL 1 bring new life, health and vitality to your hair, and will keep it %  fixity groomed throughout the day. horn all ISaVssVsMn and aJgfM Silvikrin lOl N WITH OIL Whole day* are sometimes spv'H I-I rehearsals and much hard work i. bring put in to ensure the *uceesa of what Is undoubtedly an interesting effort to produce n pl.tv with a Barbadian theme and I ;iekground. in £*-y fmekt of This Scene feature*, the modern ji\c ami hc-n.|* iHMt f> Book publishers are facing I crisis. Only the old-established houses will escape unhurt. Rising costs may aend many young fl: out of buau i Publisher Michael Joseph PUBLISHERS MCE CRISIS *d> in eased prices for DfJHSfl books." books." "Book-buyers must be i in ii to pay more," h* told Another publlaliing exoeuUvefgej a different more revolution ilutlon. "Produce ehMpi %  Ixtnks with ersati binding, nof i MCT-Wi •Snug hue ll uig in> nl.iln %  ; attitude. They claim aurh imrtks won't last. (i. N W*WM> rorvmcirr RVSKHVMI. I. I %  • [YEAST-VITEl THERE'S PAIN RELIEF AND TONIC BENEFIT Yetl-Yeast-Vite quickly soothes away headaches, neuralgia, and rheumatic pains %  but it does something else tool Because of it* valuable tonic properties Ycast-Vitc helps you to feel brighter, look better, sleep more i %  11v and enjoy more energy. Next rime you want pain relief take Yeast-Vite and get tonic benefit tool ; Electrical Dept. PIER HEAD Manning & Co., Ltd. AGENTS.



PAGE 1

PACK TEN SUNDAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY, OCTOBER i, l*M Fourth W.I. Conference \BlueDiamond Why no i tjy Making Meets In Curacao Brings S28,000 Next Month PORT-OF-SPA1N, Ocl 7. THK Went UldUB Con fa rWWi lirsl international Conference in which inert was direct participation by representatives ol non-self-governing areas, will med for its Fourth Session in Curacao. Netherlands West Indies, on November 27th. Federation \\ ill Be Set Back %  **£ %  % %  ol the rTsncb in^MiitntoU, and b ....... ..........-..as aua United SHUT. tnmeBFsas ..ill UIMUU use p jiuesn* of UM area umu ti id, ween the ii.ee.mg evptviea Ui end on n.i uucuvMon.. urtU atonl cfnefly witb ii i i the Tbira B< t .. rsBasg dealt Mim .,luatnal problems tan uinferenet II l44 by 111* Anglo-A:.. bbean Com mission. pi ovule J system of regular eotisultatior, *iIS local repiesenieUvee on mgrters of common liitemi. e^peeiallj those having social Ukl MCinomk si|_ Two CHlle.l States territories ^Puerto Hwu and the Virgu Islands i and eight linlui. • British Guiana. Britlsn Honduras, J-iii.il> s, Uv .trds, Trinidad. Wimi wards J were represented at the First Conferenci at Barbar 1 • in 1944. With th* adhered'' ol France and lb Neth?rlai to the Carlbbeai Co ..mi**!the Second Confer <-uee at SI .'homa* in the U.S Virgin Islands In 1940 had representatives also of Martinique, Guadeloi.;-e. French Gular, i Surinam and Curacao Each terrttor> is entitled to send two iiHegetft, and as many advlsm .1 gsatstden necessary. Members ol the Caribbean Commission and Metropolitan advisers may also attend The Commission msy also Invite observers, B nly Ihe delegat LOMDOM A hKte a*tieud from n American mystery box" brought I2S.0M „l a public suction London Th* blue diamond bewildered the expert! Specialists cuu'd not believe what they saw They examined ii over and over again to ivertaln 1/ it natural colour was really blue. Then Mrs. Patricia HeriotMaitUnd of Errol, Scot I and. who offered the diamond for sale, revealed Its story. The blue diamond, a big stone in the shape of a long oval, was part of a eollecUon gathered by her great uncle, Louis Winan* He was a wealthy Airier cast and a bachelor A Brighton. England dealer found diamond}, for him, getting them from all over the world. The .olleetton took near v 50 years to build up and consisted of more than two dozen stones • .r ilun Oil IBMMXHlim I PORT-OF SPAIN, Mr. Quintln O'Connor, Secre tan ui the Foderaicd Woskers* ;on, and also one of the -." successful candidate*, at flat .scent general elections, con testing the Purt-of-Spaln Xas sees, said in a rooms uroedcast i S,..un. that if Tnm.ad's new Constitution fel's -ederalion of the West Indies kill receive a set back. Contlnung he said: "We are on the • eshold of a great change m i is Colony. The next live years ..II meaa whether this ssnell .. .Vtst Indian nation will survive death he had deposited three i perish. The political BiUaaluio m y s tery bones" with his hankwll be ca watched with era. directing that Mrs. Herlot%  aied breath by large numbers Maltland. her mother and hei f the people of this Colony ana %  sister should each receive one On '. -i Indies; and even t&oac' opening them they found that they vho show no interest in politics, contained the diamond! esult of the next five years i Winans" collection 1928 Louts Wtnsm died Just then from affect them." Said Mrs Herlot-Maltlsnd V.D. Specialist "The blue diamond was one of the several stones In my box. but because It was too small to %  - as a brooch and too big far a ring I put rt away and never bothered much about it. Lately my sorts .„. has been selling off our diamond i>t Dr Donald R nd wnI lnul OB * didn't think worth more than about PROFITEER FINED %480 I i. „ Own porr*itoiiiti PORT-OF-SPAIN. Oliver Grasette, a Port-of Spain market vendor, was recently fined $4go tor tailless lin He Blended guilty of asUmg on* pound of beef for N cents. M-.te.id ( 4B cents. "You c;in't io that and gel away with it all the lime", .mi the Maglsti ii<;, -'.hen he sentenced him to six nonths' hard labour. A wnlie %  BB*. however, Mr. Acton Brown ilarrister-st-Law, asked the to Impose a fine on IrHzetto, as he had a wife and sot %  hiltlren. s of the territories hove the right to vote. They meet was transferred here as s mad. under the chairmanship of thel eal officer Grade B. Yaws Conu\J Co-Ob airman of the national sec-1 "nicer He also acted on several tlon <•' the Caribbean Commission I occasions ss Grenada Surgeon In whose territorv the Conference I Specialist. In 1948. Dr. Gentle Is being held The Chairman I visited Trinidad and uiiderwen Of the Curacao Conference will ac-1 •• short course In V.D control eardinglv be His Facellency, methods at the Ca rlhk ii ii Medlafr. Charles H. Dsubanton. Weth• Cenk* erlands r-o-Oulrmsn. 3 Months Before Whi.' trie Conference itself makes (he r>nal decision on the NBdenti of its agenda, n provisional .1. rid* 1*4)1 eiiared in advance and .u.jlalgV 1" all interested parfle by the Carribuean ComeMsSlon tlM-ec-months l)efore the Centcre. .e Jsjfcns It was felt that iht SecuTSI Conference at St. Thom.1, arterripted to deal with a wider rniige of subjects than could be adequately discussed In the three weffa IBM meeting lasted or than could Weffcctively dealt with by the perQeipating government* In the imaBlr interval between Conferences.Wltile mating provision for general discussion on all raatteri dealt with at the last Conference In connection with consideration of the Secretary General's report. the provisional agenda for the coming Conference has. as at Guadeloupe, highlighted a single topic. The Agricultural Problem* of the Caribbean. It Is expected that the Conference will concentrate on the development of thli theme and discuss other matters ir relation to it. Agriculture The Conference itself decide upon the ilnal agenda far thi meeting, but to assist the delegate: a provisional agenda has beer drswn up. In this It is suggested that the agricultural problems be considered under the following heads: 1. The importance of agriculture in Caribbc.ni economy with reference to the worlc market 2 Farm Management: (I) Soil Conservation and Fertility. (11) Water Control. (DU Animal Husbandry. (lv) Types of Farming. 3 Rural Welfare(i) Land Tenure. (ii) Land Settlement. (nil Rural Housing, Including amenities and Potable Water Supply (lv) Extension Services. (vi General Rural Education. (W) Co-operation 1 Our 0n CcrrrtfMMMMntPOHT-OF-SPA1N. Dr G UK. Gentle, ef arena.! bus been appointed to act as J.D, -pociuiisi, in pli Muggins. Dr. Gentle took up the. post with the Trinidad Govern900" merit shortly after his arrival ;n %  * Hertot-Maltland added Trinidad Before coming to'ths; it would be no use for burTrinidad. I>r Gentle was a *tars earning to her home. "" officer in Grenada. a^|ute Jheee aw Peace Instead Of USED TO DREAD WORK Threatening War? If. JUHK COHDO.V W HERE ui UM foreign policy to ipiing upon us and devour us. at Mr. B*vm leading u ? To Thoy are epreading acrou Ihe Never Heard Of Western Union LONDON. A public opinion poll hem in Britain nas disclosed uiat 4. per cent of the people sjuissed nso not beard or reeo about tne pmn to form a union ol tne western •wrupean nations. The quiz was held under the auspice^ oi tne European Movein ii Eu r op e an coimiries. The chairman of tne intcrnaUonal council of Use movement. Pegu Htnn Spaak of atelgiuin, • %  > nounclng tne i ••suits in Lea, e on. said that the British survey revealed a deplorable state at BOGUS 110 NOTES Iruin Our Own Carrwevnesnt> PORT-OF-SPAHV. Bogus 110 notes are reported to be back in circulation i'ort-of-Spain. The police are v. -tiK.it INK a few which had "%  -n tendered a few days igo. rhe most recent note uttered was' !" T atesd by the police In Wood( ^" ,. ,. rook. The old method of print^S ..^iTv .g the flpire -10" over a worn gf £113' ut $2 is being adopted. The public Is warned to be en the >iokout. Tne survey was begun early this year and was completed snortly before the outbreak of the wer m Korea, ssetweem i,suo na 3,aO0 people were quixassl an s country. The results have been computed so as to present s true cross-section of pepulauon FLOUR COSTS MORE -im Our Own Crr-.por.dsnl. PORT-OF-SPA1N. Mr. A A. Douglas, Acting c ntroi ei of Imports and Exports In Port-of-Spain, said lress Conference, that thi The result showed that a majority of the people of the 12 countries favoured some form European union, while a large number had not made up tneu It was Indicated at apaak's conference met 2t per sens, had not heard 01 the European Union plan first made aware of the in the course of the interview with their interrogators. Only a few persons, rarely ceoding 10 per cent, were opposed to the idea. After answering varloua %  ubsldl•iry questions. 82 per cent of the people thought that European Union would be good for them greater risk of war or to a richer soothing of international rancours the innamisigj of ihem ? To a ater risk of war or to a richer prospect of peace ? These are question* upon which hang Ihe lives of millions TWO vital decisions have been akon in ths last furuiight. (1) Mr. Bevtn and hla fellow oreign Ministers have agreed on uli-lf of their Governments (hat %  iv attack made upon Western ermany will automatically bring <2> Mr. tsevin aad his colleagues at home have begun ths rearming ol Britain The Only Steps? Now there is a good caselo be made for both decis.ons. Thej seem to promise greater M-curtta Urns when we are not leeling too secure. They seem loglei. ano proper steps to take But are they ths only steps e can take ? Are they even the est steps? IS it possible that we are being misled mio accepting rearmaameni as the only possible policy likely to prevent war For, of course, it isn't. Indeed. If we come to consider II the only policy open to us. then we may well find our.'Wes In an even more dangerous tuation than we an in at present Rearming is as liable to bring grimmer Insecurity as it Is to give iu greater security It will not • Hay international tension. On the contrary, It will almost certainly increase-it Wild Talking There are already far too many people on both sides of the Atlantic talking wildly about ukingj the Initiative in opening the war they regard as inevitabls by throwing atom bombs on Russia. And there are probably just as many wild men in Russia talking similarly about us. As rearmament hots up r, ii: national tssBBssmture. that sort of tslk will spread and develop As it spreads, cool, d; thinking will eeeosne h acceptable And the come when one side will be forced Into a l decision. TUat is how COULD a better British policy i found? And what should it be? measure of learmamenl for defence certainly, for we must at all times be able to beat off sudden attack. Certainly, too, some effort must be nude to make the countries of Western Europe much more able —and willing 1 —u> defend themselves than they are to-day But the very foundation of ou policy should surely be a bold. energetic, ceaseless campaign restore amity and understanding between the snarling nations. For that Is fsr more important than rearmament. To racily Them islng of the. Canadian dollar 1 1P na &l f 1 **" 5*" 1 ,t,uu hl vouid mean an increase in the ,! would •* **rds preserving andad coat of flour In Trinidad P 0 *He felt that if the value of the : II wa pointed out to the peo< J-ingdlan dollar as against the • lle QUesUoned that s European pound sterling weast over the it figure, or goes on ferity American miouni of increase "•uid be sustained. dollar, the in subsidy Si snd Ii day M or another %  ild. insane ivars begin. %  •tern world the story that she has armies vaster than the world ash ever known before. That she ready to hurl at us a staggering strength in war machines. They declare that she plans the nsilitiiry conquest of the world. t of that propaganda will prm to be nonsense when sanity .-etuis to us. There is very little rvidence that Hussia has any desire to conquer the world in a military sense. Stalin* theeire Only last week Mr. Averell Haranu.il, of America whose know.eoge of Russia and Stalin is probably greater and more Intl%  nate than that of any other man -'• %  > mg a part in Western diplonacy to-day, expressed his strong ioubts that Stalin desired or %  mil start a world war. No doubt Russia's leaders wash riiently to spread Conimununn toss the world. But that cannot M done by force of arms. And whatever effective counter Jit re may be to Communism, it is ei 'ainly not rearmament either m v or on the Continent. Housing. ficaper living, lass burdensome -axation, a wider spreading of i;i|>p*nesa would be much more 'ectlve. I'Ufc danger of war lies in the laet that the Rugalans are in a isate of terror. There is plenty of evidence to itietify the assertion that they do lOt ..m war, and that they fear way For they know well enough .hat their punishment In war A-oiaW be terrible. It u that fear which is forcing Mem into wild decisions, unrea%  •(iiing decisions. W* would be a wiser people if we made our policy lie removing of that fear lether man relying merely on rearms. asm Of course. It would be absurd to underestimate the task of (liapeUing such fear. The Russian mind LI .""SS". 0 "" '•/ %  to "' stand. The terror fixation is flrm'y implanted To i Irult, Union would mean that the freer trade would enable some of the industries in their countries to expand, while others, unable to stand up to increased competition, would be obliged to close down Asked whether in view of this ihey favoured a union. 48 per cent %  aid they were at favour. 21 per '-enl were against, and 36 percent were undecided. In answer to this question the people quizzed In Britain Our danger lies in the growing antagonisms between nations. •urely it should be our overruling K iicv as a nation to smooth di Dee antagjssseagqg. To smooth 'them down—ee human endeavour can surely do if that is made its purpose—to the point when they me finally swept away. Yet with every atap we takt increase our strength, wa teik more and more of war, and lees and less of the preservation o peace, last that rather foolish? Far toe many people to-day re! ard war ae inevitable. And unDiiunately far too many of Uv leaders on both sides of the Atlantic encourage Ihem in that 4 Agricultural Credit V Marketing Problems N Agricultural Labour and Mechanisation. 1 Agricultural Research. On the suggestion of the Third iesaio'i of the Conference ••pers in these fields have been 1 \KI IIS OF III II IIIM. BIMRS • X II . tie. ra Ii J... g, CMKr . Me. gawk n I i II ihiWai .. lie. .. lUhrea lie. .. leiiMe lag. Me. egg* AU r M m „ raelaejl i ....... ,| I'....„,. Ill Tagai iSfcaai niptgg,. "iiMi.n < (IMHIMII WITH STBI \I;TH IS Ik* Orator %  < the Day! HOW TO III ILD WITH THEM It lit KM II BLOCK IN WATER FOR A PEW MJNITIH itkla U agarMlgl) .' DO NOT FILL HOLLOW PAIT8 I -I -, MORTAR ON TOr SIRI ACT. AND UDU A DWINlla BCONOMT ITMUMllS HI MORTAR MIDI LD BB — I part Omenl: i paru Line: 4 paru Iggal — Mix Ugae mm4 Rand Real Ihen Cement. AT llll> I.I I I I Mil AND LEVEL MB" riBll ihese In.u.rllon. and yap will kavr a ~1 la* KONOMV IN LABOUR will Surprise you. HSU OUK BLOCKS and you will like Ihem. they are Simple, yet Petfecl IMI<:IM (ell you Friends. We have hundreds of SgtUdUd Cuatomers. TKSTS IN MIAMI HAVE SHOWN that Concrete Bloek Building nrllhstood Hurricane Damage better than any other type of Building. J^* S 7 would ui^n€im*m m Vmil la our Factory HUBBUCKS PERMANENT Throughout the globe from the tropics to the froxen North, miBRlTK'S PKRMANENT CHKKN PAINT enjoys a high repuutlon for its west herresistlni, qualities and reliability under the most lestlng climatic conditions. Al home a*Tti) abmad it is daily provisig itself, in n thousand different ways, flic most durable of all H Lost Ihe Pains he hIs Arms He wonder ibis man 4reeded Kolag to work, for rheumatic sains la his arms mads it torture *o DM them Vst to-day he feels .liter than ever snd work la a >leasore, aa be Mils la hla latter : "1 had been soffertmi fross rheumatism very badly and had mcta pains la my arms I scarcely kaew hoe to use them. Then I was told to try Kroachsn Halts. and after aetng one bottle I fonnd raUef. 8o. of coarse. I have kept on with It. asa now thoroughly better and have never flt so fit for years I osed to feel miserable and sluggish, bat now It is S pleaanre to work Instsa*. of a dread/ -B.B Ths pains save euffnaas of rheumatism are aeanliv caaseo by deposlU of exoees ortc acid In the muscles sad Joints Kruschen stimulates ths kidneys and other Intestlaal organs lo regular healthy action so that all ths %  icses seta sold la expeiud tlirough the natural channel* whSS) that goes, aches and pains go too. rreshnesa and vlgoar x't restored. 1; roe are troubled with rhao-iati"i give Kruscban a trial i r*'f Too can get It frosB ..< I'I r.iBis and Stores. Aoentt—FRANK B. ARMSTRONG LTD -. ovx V OOOOOCe '*v*-.vw*'; ,;','.'*'*'s*'+t*i l r**%rmrmm*m0* ClMocHi.t dreii-ncM Mrslcti %  uri tair, mo.arnsr* /•* %  % %  >'• lanray m pUca Can **** . (Ofi-an*-! . B-O.Kt *• UWy Sasp yau aomo wK-Hl ut IWBJ tacr. IK, mnumi • vsrtaty of lastoplasjt %  II AID DtliSlNGl Weil soon have lhat better rotses ASIATIC OINTMINT > luUlitn .iin Bilnnsus need ths iJuOilin te*sd> of (•cnnolsne Ornnneai. It re> IUVM iirKMiun. Mibduci (nAanenwua and atvas aaseatuua ejawst ihe esny oi harmful Sacxni You will aad. too, dkat Gcrnolenc dnwi eut din Snan cess, slstsaions, bUsrera and •oras sod n ia i taatei the growth of are aata. Kesa a of Geraaokne hirdy for nssOj an. FOR SSOTa, MtHU. MMNS \ IRKIMTIfWS, ISRiSIONS GFkA1t)l.F.\'F. *>0ies al a Ivucii—itt^ts ia rrcorrf him. When PAIN strikes • remember Phensic! The sooner you take Phensic, the sooner you'll feel better, for Phensic's quick, safe action will bring relief, lift away pain-caused fatigue, and remove weariness in a matter of minutes. Phensic neither harms the heart, nor upsets the stomach. Be prepared for pain — keep a supply of Phensic handy. Phensic for quick, safe relief FROM HEADACHES,RHEUMATIC PAINS, LUMBAGO, NERVE PAINS, NEURALGIA, FLU, COLDS CHILLS mm you fay Toothpaste ... READ THESE FACTS ^Fresher Breath! Try New LISTERINF TO.JTH PAST!with in eWJeeiie Lusierfosm sct.* W^VII ..w-**^%  23 -for a fresher breath iai m.it am I



PAGE 1

% % %  day. Oriel*, r I JO %n^au H^towcate Prire; Sl.\ 1^ I S VIS X If. STERLING MAY BEREVALUED S • M. Koreans Prepare! To Resist Advance From South Kaeaong Falls To US Troops (BY BOY MacCiwCi'NBY) TOKYO, Oct. 7. SjPEARHKAns of the American First Cavalry ', Division to-day drove within two miles of the 38th parallel to capture the important town of Kae I song. Kaesong, 26 miles ft . oeoul on the main' highway north of the Nort' Korean capital Pyong I yang, fell after American troops had successfully I crossed the Imjin river, the last natural barrier between General HacArthur's forces and North em Korea. The American Fifth Air Force reporting Ulll I said that on the other side of the frontier North Korean [ foict were concentrating their main defences on the w:H I coast opposite the American advance. Sevan] North Korean convey. were spotted Just north of Pyongyang -long the 40 mile -:i,ul, highway linking the North Korea.'. ..., .... .vin, siiianju, a west coast pori which is geographically iht logical place for Oaoanl Mac Arthui lo ihrow in jnother ain. phlblous landing 1 Landing al Sinanju would tako Pyongyang's defences frqra beFINK l.VITIIW. Value Rises In World Britain Objects To Obstruction BY RUSSIA Ocl ., ,., 1 %  "Bit ... M ft I %  I %  n ' 'he \us% %  Lard Hlitm BrltWi Jader. ,. atn nnj] mpportfl i the Ku wev. UMI Soviet '' \gimmtm or In Markets \ isOtlJObi, Oct. 7. THE PRESTIGE of the pound sUrling—afc, low ebb before (.''valuation last September lias risen on the world's markets and many financiers abroad are buying sterling in the belief that it will be revalued. Krulrr reports Iron. Puns, Bru '.• New York to-day confirmed ine regain*, minandei^ attfiftu biffed on the assumption that its actual value exchange rates. Pr in*.*financiers arc ronfldwl thai UM pound will be revalued soon, irrespective "f (ifflfial dc"Baseball Propaganda" %  vhile the main U.N. force Id wheel across the 38 parallel m the South before the order ri North Korean land offensive was given. it ..piicufd inday that United N mi force*, north and south of the frontier, were poised for •' %  is push as Communists called •leir laet r aa arv ai to man de. fence positions. North Korean leaders tumy.ii CM d OD "all patriotic youth U> 11tke up arm* immediately and da your best to slop Anwrtcan TOKYO, Sept. 7. The North Korean Genera. Headquarter;. <|UOtM by Pyongyang Kadlo today labeUetl ar "baseball propaganda reports or Communist atrocities oroadca-. by Tokyo rndtp on September 3 MM 4. Communists claimed that according to -a Frontline investigation Committee" it was rather the American army which had been conducting "cruel and in human, large scale massacres i peaceful cities and vlUaflM 0 KoreaNorth Koreans had "at all time strictly adhered lo human prlncl pies and international regulations". ( %  The Communists repeated their •*' tn Uie rtn 1 offensive obviousaccusation that United Natidns '> impending, to-day's official reaircraft were guilty of indiscrim' I" 1 !" revealed some significant irate bombing. —Heater I regrouping in American assault forces. In the eastern se-t n r Sou'h Korean forces etinttnued their advance northward from the frontier against little opposition. Forward element* of the Third South Korean Division moving up the 1 east coast were earlv to-day reported within 25 miles of the Nurth Korean naval base of Wonsan They reached this point after occupying Tongchon In strength ha their northward push from Changjon. On their left the South Korean eapitol division reached Songhvon above the parallel. North Koreans are concentrating their main defences on the west coast of the 38th parallel. aeenrdlng to the American Fifth Air Force communique to-night The communique. quoUng th" pilots' reports, |—'-" per cent of the ere travelling Vargas Leads At Polls IN BRAZIL RIO DK JANEIRO. Oct. 7. Gctulio Vargas, for 15 years the wrtual dictator of Brazil, to-day was practically assured of resuming the presidency He wain 1945. If his come-back attempt succeeds. Vargas will be the first presidential Candidaiv* to attain office without Government suptotintry became Iff" a %, public Three days after 7,800.000 Br;t nlians went to polls Vargas was well ahead of his .Tu-Ce opponents. First official figures In the electoral tribunal gave him 38,392 votes: Chrlstlano Machado, a social democrat (Government) candidate received 19.182; Kduerdo Gomes, a national democratic Candida* had 19.179 and socialist Joao Mangabclra 21. i''inal results are not expected for the month—(Can Press) ongyang i .Hi. id that about flonvoys observed touth along PyReuter BOY MARSHALL who eg tird*ry VaaesVl i Indonesia Admits Invasion OF AMBON DJAKARTA. Oct Indonesia today admitted for the first time that her IroojN vaded Ambon island, centra < I n<"rcbcl" South Muluccan BcpubllC nine days ago. A Defence Mlalati %  communtuc today broke I tained by Indonesia M. SeptemlKH The announcement said lhat "all was quiet' on the invaded Islands of the ,-t If-proclaimed South Molucr.m ft. on! Ambon Radlt :iighl in %  broadcast that lighting was ga> ron with Ambonese Today's announcement said that the islands of Burn, Kei. AIM and Banda were under Indonesia) control, Mopping-up oparaUon against scattered armed groups i I Ambonese were continuing! The announcement added that the Indonesian arm) about 20 casualties including Lieu tenant CoFonel Soediarto. Cotnmander of the sixth brigade of the 3rd Division during the landing at Hilulama in the north The Ambonese suffered many casualties. The announcement added: "Evacuation of Autbo from the town of An islands to the east, and to Ceram commenced a few days ago Though the evacuation hampered our operations, it did not prevent us from carrying out mut i ni Keuler ;n,t howi Hi to the flna posja i tagtnnuig to outstrip offlcm -Covenantors" Want Their Parliament /N SCOTLAND it Will n ,i„7w nurket . n gtVi ted %  "AL'STOIAIN CIVIL SERVICE WILL BE PURGED OF COMMUNISTS" GLASGOW. Oct. 7 Advocob ., pendtnee %  or Sceit.ni,i have buckled llieiv ,.nii.:iir n .HI, to Hlnke .. bin IHilihcat blow for a separate h Parllairtefil Home ruler? or Covenanters g| Coun. en ; Grauber at lunch Bft-dai In tV' Austrian legation. i la that it would also conUn honuur last Ma>', undertal by the ihm> western Goxernmenu %  thry call themselves, want s,-.l %  to -irei^ihen the .uiihori^ ol IheMalld to have more say In the Autlrlin Govcrr running of her own affairs it ',\ J co !" de £ ft Opinion They say the l^ndon Partlai ti' .\r.ijr'n N t.uvenimeiu I ment doas not, I IAS SocmJwi Vic Ohann. Hot, Aldui f St-haerf told i £?.. *"!?'?" ""'-'i'..-havo 1 ScotUah probaam %  • Rally MI V,.na'..city aqunn. today that the ?££ S'^poJS l2P&£ t \ tervice would be purged of Communtsti in and ol tho v.. t majority of ,-e; sponstbie Auatrian ritlMU, hi eea 23.000 and sis.Dou had un tfm "eni and reftroined manner i ieai'i-1 tn the square from all ('""se reeeni disorders" %  Vienna In %  damonatra. fwluded a th tho aaaurai Wbratlni "eletory" i '' ''"' "" wui eonUnue to oup'onvnunial 1 in lovi rnmi %  ;change rales for the first id blaektnarket at the official I ire* tUeve Um) i:old and dollar re-erves and Ihe price : ra materials would justif> the Devaluation of the ; ound Swi Sterlina Bwtuerland aV rUssj i in Switzerland lo Mine ileVJlil.ln Untouchability KaniH-tl In Pakistan KARACHI, PAKISTAN. Oct. 7. Pakistan on Friday took the first steps to ban untouchability. A Constituent Assembly approved unanimously tho report of Its Committee on human rights with a clause banning untouchabilit" included. Untouchability, ihe defiling quality of the low caste Hindu, from the point of view of the strict high caste Hindu, has caused oppressive restrictions in the past. Caa. Frees. A Hacks By Gueriliaa Decrease In Indo-China i .. SAIGON. Oct. 7. Vietminh guerilla attacks on French outposts on the rugged Vu-tminh-China border were decreasing, the French army reported f to-day. A spokesman said that there I was no viestion of a guerilla I "general offensive'". i A combined force of Foreign | Legioita res, Moroccan and Viet' namese soldiers which had to evacuate frontier outposts at Caohangihad joined the relief column of French para-troops and wa& now returning to the frontier are*. Elsewhere in Indo-Chinn. French forces were clearing out pockets of Vietminh resistance the spokesman said. Heater. Draft Machinery For U.S. Doctors WASHINGTON, "hi 7 The drall m.itiiii.Li. iui aocloi.in the United States starU operating on October 16. Prodident Truman on Ftida) registration on that date o[ medical men who got aithe, G. ernment financing or selective service deferment (or Iheii studies during the War. but did not see 21 months of national service The turn of other ) %  : dentists and vetorlnartan later. VIENNA, Oct. 7. political arena nger an) time ifiico dvvaunitloii. Fran market trade is only about one franc below the offcisl rate and Swiss financiers are Km regarding sterling as MM of ihe world's stronger currencien They are Imvtiv Into the hig iMrUni b* luaa Iheg ix-itcve ttl the Scottish i the official rate to be too low and ippi.i i.it, th>m e I the I'l'rl, I] l*st Thursday's Aiistit n and -honied sh^ul 10 t^ fbuV oeeuprl I of C i nni-t 'down nrt*h 'raitorna Mid n goon bm uun -.,> OH SI „! ,,,,„. ,, ,K-ei,pi • ach .if vlowi %  an< oavourtd to disturb the peace in v.nieu dtatrlct LooaJ police ii lis. Vie, Chancellor's fa : pie lolUiwed a already given by Interioi Osc.tr Helnter that tho orte would be purge*I ..f o supported live re i .t Commi.aist demonstrators ijivyxi-m wage price Thirty-two loaders of this week's demonstrations have bant ordered to stand trial I Earlier t,..lay S.h.,ei f wu.nul Hut < 'onunujqat deinrmstra'ion: were .. "dress rehearsal" for funol strong enough to troubla raakei i fron IUIISI oal buildings which they hud Icies | Illegally eacupled", Ihe note weivt\ —(Rente.} dlatrtct of (Ilasgim where a byelection will be held on October The tvvemi'itei* w ho claim 1.1 ••"• %  Up p ogPsra in Kent lard .11.) ..VITS.M.,,. %  ,.l imltlll f. ,, Iheir plebiscite when UW] OBal their Parllamentarv votes John Macormich. the Covenanters' Chief • iM "ti ratdav thai % %  conAdt it —all •hOW |,l I" 'han fltl ier eenl of Hw voter* In Favour of Beottlab Ooa^n una ni to •lenl with domestic matter—Can Frein Increasing Dumoari nf Swiss in'estors are hiiying Ilrltlsh war ".in in nihfi Government bonds ind man> merchants are covering xehange risks by buying i llankiriu circles are cautious anoul Inre-atUna ie rumours or sterling revaluation despilr banking "•-otirlani in bl/ l.uMiiessea re roverina ihemselvei ih'lftIK banking houses. Inked with Britain Churchill Anticipates Defeat Of Socialists In Next Election i ,, ,„ LONDON, Sunday. Mr Winston Churchill, Britain's wartime Prime Minister and now opposilion leader, today anticipated the defeat in the next election of "this incompetent Socialist administration.' Eight Die In Reign Of Terror SHILLONG, India, Oct. ; Eight people nave gUCM I Communist inspircl reinn ol terror which followed ... i August earthquakes In the Bfbsagar District of North Ea't India, the Chief Minister Hishnuram Medhi of Assam said on Friday Sibsaiiar. a subdistrU-l of Assam, was declared a disturbed area -fter the earthquake which ww.. one of the most severe SIR JOHN 1AINT. Kt.. rrtnrn.d from oanana rest l>y T.CA 11' is ....-lured, here cenung n rrein the plane. Sir John Saint Kei urns BIB JOHN BAJNT Kthe mem.. • , ( uv Mo OOfl winch 1 loa month ago for %  to Korea as a token force while fog l>ulk of Europe, St. Laurent stressed that Can-, ada's numpower conlnbution m Europe must be relatively sma I 1 and that Europe's greatoV. imuted ate need was not nisnpows sr hut arms. Canada's largest peacetime help, he said, must Inevitably be In am i i odsjctlon —Keuter. Cmatftt's Mineral Industry Faces /fright Future N i AHIO. Oct 7. i' growing rnlnaraJ jn •nstry nois worth Sl.OOO.noo.Uiio % % % %  < and ran .i brifhl future r i egpan .• pmeni oi %  %  M %  i i" i' are Indtcatlono that c.,n,i.i.i ,s .,,,, ,,,.,, I,II, ,; the r. i. (rant position as erorld pmliwai 11 'i uoa oil. iron ore uud ntanluni ' "i <• *|K-e< Ii prepared for oatieer) al Quaeai'i University whan he waa given an honorary l>iM-tor of Laws Degree. —Can. I 1 ,, %  %  Varsity Student,* ^F'S Threaten Strikes eisJT """' m '""" ulrr. Yug\. 11 %  Ruaaiari Nan •aU on KM ., ii ttulaaru tta i onai in %  Brad machlM guns n Bi lardl m new i lion. The protest was handed to Ihe '' % %  -' I.''An.I, |, ,,, Si.ti Tass said tinnote :.a d that the iniiderii ooouttad on September 'i —Can Pre. NOMINATED TO VDAb LEG. CO. ir— o.r .. cwNtaeaaMl, POIfl OF-SPAIN HIS Excellency The Governoi of Trinidad. Sir Hubert ltance has nominated Mr Gerald Wight. Miss Audrey Layne Jeffcrs. M U E Mr. II. r. s Artiu, Bennett. M II %  ., Mr Lennar.l ; / '"it.-nay Hannays. K<\ and MADRID, (K-t. 7 Spanish engineering students beam then new University term tomorrow in a teti.e atmosphere i jpi | i ntii ii "iui"' nver %  aoverrunenl do u % %  p glnaarlruj t ouogi M own degrees. The oeeraa which apt i I .... lorm of pro test from University Engnn crina professors and gtudanti Universities. Keuter NUNS EVACUATE MUNICH, t.ciiiunv, Oct. 7. A mass movement of nuns from Chechoslovakia to Germany aggft.Mth lurniture waa an•ounced on rrlday The United II ita lull in .Menons including Oarrnan ;mtl-tank lored n> the ruins i trthouaa Raaler. Toll the Advocate the News Ring I11S Day or Night Ihe Arlvncale pays for IfSWS. Sir Harold Rrnesi Hohlnson to the Trinidad Legislative Council Peace Treaty In Early Stage NEW YORK. Oct 7. WWUtlona for a Jataneae Peace Treaty are still In an exI Ploratory ataaa ajfaar nearly a month of behind scenes aetivitv b> diplomats of the United John Foster Dulles has taken the lead hare to implement President Truman's Sept 14, order to the State Department to get such i-ilks underway Between the sessions of the General Assembly he ha* t*-ci, meeting wfth repre aantaiivaa of such Pacific powers l' Australia, New Zealand and tl • Philippines Dulles said, however, that these talks are merely an c-change of views and actual negotiation* will be earned on at Government level.—Cf). In % %  Bta uaj n ted ... the official weekly magazine of the Censervative Party. Mr Churchill said that all members must be "constantly active in propound1 < onscrvative faith and countering the many wicked falsehoods our opponents cast about us". The review published an emergency rasolulion on foreign policy U be put forward at the Conservative Party's Annual Conference starting at Blackpool. Lancashire pn October 12 It calls on (he conference Co pledge the party lb a foreign policy •'carried out in closest association with the Flrltish Empire; %  ad Commonwealth. and our European partners, the purpose of which shall be to secure peace by neaoUatlon from strength." I In view of Hie International situation the resolution s tr orsgly condemns the Government's decision to nationalise the British I iron and steal Industry.—Beater U.N. Sanction MacArthur's Crossing Of 38th Parallel FLUSHING MEADOWS, Ocl 7 The United Nations Assembly to-night gave Douglas MacArlhnr the 'go rhead" for crossing the 38th parallel in the pursuit of the (Teeing North Korean This was the effect al ait ejghl power resolution passed hy 47 votes to S with 7 abstentions' Only the Soviet Union and Its M.pporler* voted against. The plan aimed at es: %  unified and independent Korea waa embodied in the following rrnmmenrintions 1. All appropriate pteiw to be '.(Km to onaure rend I ^tabilitv tliroughoiit R> prove-! by 4*. \ abstentions). 2 Al! aonaartuant t.iken including th.li'dding of elections under United Nations auspices for establishme• unified independent an Korea. 3 All sections ann bodies in Not %  ro-operate in peace, hold,: lions and establishing a unified I for 3 against. 4 That United Nations mid not remain in any •KOapt as necessary to iijects of %  I 5. That all necessary measures be taken to adl I economic rehabilitation of % %  ....,, a new United Nations Commission in Korea consisting of Australia. Chile. HoII-ind. Pakistan. PhilippineTurkey and Thailand i-legate told the Assem"iv that his country viewed with Caveat misgivings that part of the plan which he said authorised if not positively cation—occupation of North Korea by the United Nations The Indian Government fear. the result might be to proton North Korean resistance and eve extend the area of the conflict. The other .six countries wnl. %  .ibstaitied on the majority pla were Egypt, Saudi-Arabia, Yemen Yugoslavia, Indonesia and Lebanon, There was litt'e outward drama in the passage of the historic resolutlon President Nasrollah Entagam of Persia, briskly called for a shoot hands on each paragraph CM<-> was quickly approved by an overv.li> lining majority A Vote on the resolution as i whole came after each paragraph had been adopted separately. Tli.S.ivnmotion calling for Immediate withdrawal of .1 foreign troops was relected paragraph hy paragraph —heater. Tlie cycle Unit has nude cycling famous unrl will make you waul in cyclt mure IhfMi ever. We have them in 22 ami IM inch Frames in your favourite OOaDtiri of black and RTQfrn, with or without three Of tour speedf. We also have models for tadlM and sports models for ladies or uenfs. Set' us too for tricyclos for children. i AVE sill I'll I nit A r.. I. id. Distributors io, il 12 & 13 Bra >


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si NDAY. OCTOBEH 8, SINDAT ADVOCATE PACE SEVEN She began to draw at 3 W 'lil \ Margaret Baker aaa IkrH >iir began to fill her escrcise book* with llvel* diAHinBlu-d.it at II. Marram. lrm SireeiUni hw a ul.nl -Inch is rare end srertoas. Her mother ha. AM uil**ar- -tin the (jui.t rffrrtitr draw-no nf hoi*rAnd 'of* and balk l danrrrt whieh Margaret does m baa tbsu 0>r minutes. Vow tome of that work Ha$ been pubit. id II. baeee. atece M an urlilma; an. h or law •training Salaai dot. ahleh <• %  H.il'< thr iMd -.!* %  uid I In• In UrnxarUm Ilk H. The Priam* l.oui-* award al in. Bon I l>ralaa —ki. fhlldrrns I laibiuM Margarets arualk drirtopoirni ha* laied ekatarb*. % %  altar* al Inlanlllr paraKUv ,eauab*n ID a riding anldrni. and Hi. • m oUeaal Me* ef brr falhcr*i d. %  ,ii. t frees her talent. hr n an ordinao --II at .. li.-l .li.dk. • malhemallrv riding and thr ballrl *>hr Intn mi-art an* dap Here are eiampin •• net uv< — A British Diamond Jubilee (in Itkra %  laorrMU in Tnpluaf"" use (fauiliu 0/ llrtd Saftf**! rVaf won (Ac Royal Dritit-i o Society'* O-Hd .'for. Gardening Hints For Amateurs "€u..in|{ft" No garden is quit* complete without a sheltei fup ferns la >umr part of thr gaiden, generally locally termed a Fernery.' 1 This shelter may consist of a simple erection of palm leaves, to a stately house of stone pillars and lattice work, but while the grander fern-house may be more decorative, the ferns really do not I mind, and they often thrive as' well, indeed, sometimes better in %  the simple Fernery. The great thin* about a Fernery' is, not so much its construction as' its position and to have the con. %  dlUons within the Fernen A huh the ferns require. Position and Conditions A Fernery should always be' built in a sheltered position backing the wind with three sides, enclosed .md the fourth side open., or partially open, so that at some'; time of the day the ferncan getj some Indirect sun. Under their natural conditions, in caves, gullies, cracks and crevices of rocks, ferns will alway-. be found to thrive in moist damp, spots sheltered from excessive wind. These are the conditions therefore, that we must try to reproduce within the Fernery. If the ferns arc to feel at home aii'l thrive. Blocks of the local coral stone arranged in terraces around the sides, and grouped artistically down the centre of the Fernery serve the double purpose of stands for the potted ferns, and to keep up the necessary moisture. If they aro kept well watered, in time, these block stones will become entirely covered with tiny ferns. and so reproduce the natural conditions In the fernery, so desirable for the ferns. A small pool in the Fernery Is excellent too for providing a nice moist atmosphere This pool need not be an elaborate Hffair. A pen or tin basin, or half an Iron drum sunk In the ground and kept filled with water is all vou wont, but Million*must be kept in the water to prevent mosquitoes from breeding. Construction of the Fernery In building a Fern-house a good moderate type can be made by erecting stout posts, about ten feet high, spaced four feet apart on three sides, leaving the fourth side open. These potts can be mounted on a base of block stones, or driven into the ground, and It may be found necessary to have a couple down the centre too Across the top have stout laths to form a roof. The opening between the uprights can be filled In with lattice work, which can be bought ready made In two different lengths. For covering the roof crocus bags or a light vine answers well, as this breaks the full force of a heavy rain, and yet allows some of it to pene'rete to the ferns below. A cement floor to the Fernery Is Ideal, as It serves to keep out any creeping roots from surrounding trees, but Is not a necessity. :nd a hard well-rolled gravel or earth floor is good enough for most people. ttotlort decided tu creelf, /or ma own Miu^i.n Unduu EiprM Swvuw A General At Oxford , Su-inton, Fellow wi..^.**"*' "" ""' k t**mr, .., L c !" w s, "" in 1M ana nis academic career at S&HS* Prt l to !" of MiliUry Hunoi 7 --nearly an years later. Sir II, now c rrectlng proofs or his autobiography. Publication has been delayed because of his illness. The author used to write under the pen-nume of BacksigtilO?e-Luk-'0ie ,0ler Ch0n ed that to I should like to think he may change the title of his autobioifra£"* %  i, 1 y?. # mo "nt he calU it Over My Shoulder. db Who U Doi-ld Motheio, author of the novel—out this week— eallod The Mango on the Mang., Tree? He is titular Archbishop of Apamea. in Africa. And the book's title? It comes from his friend. T S Eliot: The %  potamiu can never reach The menoo on the monoo tree m Here is a poet with strong views on how autobiography should be written Stephen Spender says detailed accounts of early childhood irritate him. His own story. World Within World (being published next year! starts with his under graduate days. Admits the author"ft Is a catalogue of errors, among other things dfc When Peter Cheyney was in the Bahamas he got more then local colour for a new thriller. He collected a sun-stroko as wellBadly burned, he wee laid low for several days, took to reading novels from near-by library He was so fascinated by one—The Dark Light, by young American Bart Splcer—that he urged his London publishers to issue it here. They acted on his advice and already have another story by Splcer on the machines. go. And still they come. For Me '/' NEW HATS WILL GLOW WAYS to make women's hats glow brighter on a dull day were being worked out last night by eight scientists working among 1,000 test tubes uni] retorts. It was their first day at work in the world's most advanced research centra in Falrficld, Manchester. The scientists have moved in from a wooden hut at Leeds, set up by Britain's hat-makers temporary centre In IMS. Across a room packed with E2,000 worth of equipment at the new centre yesterday was 10-yearold Miss Ruth Wlthlngton, laboratory assistant. She stood before an electric hot-plate, a tray of sand, and a lu outsize test tubes to Juggle th C18H13N308S2NA2—dlsulphonated monazo compound. Her work may mean a longi lasting dye In new hata on sale next year In foreign markets. Eighteen-yaar-old Barbara Hodson operated an Instrument to test breaking strains and strengths of some of the fibres which make up an average trilby hat. She was seeking a way to make hats keep thchr shape and last longer. London Express Service. book about the last days of Hitler U.S. navy Captain Michael Muatnanno interviewed hundreds of Germans, including the one who used to cut the Fuerher's hair 1 am told that after rending Ten Days to Live—coming early next year—only the blindest fanatics will insist that Hitler still lives. That's one consolation anyway World Copyright Reserved —L.E.S. ...... ..; %  ,— ,. % %  -•.; %  >•.%  %  %  ,, %  g kiUt/tem mt/i FLIT rf // Ftit contains D. D.T FLIT IS AN (Hg) PRODUCT ONE of the Empire^ pioreer lands has issued a 2d. stamp with 80 years of adventure behind It. The stamp reiabrates the diamond jubilee of British rule in Southern Rhodesia, a country rich in gold and big game This land was brought into the Empire by Cecil Rhodes, who went to the grammar school -t Bishop's Stortrord Herts Rhodes dug diamond.*in Africa, and grew rich Then he led %  pioneer column which fought its way through savage tribes and built in* foundation of the colony which now bears his name. The stamp carries pictures of Queen Victoria, in whose reign Rhodes adventured, and the King. The issue will last only four months Perforation Is U .md the price, unused, is 4d-—L.JT.S. ; EM SM U i -. .f •eBferdai •an* rom i. quktly ' Rupert and the Castaway — tO Aiisi Koko haa whistled and daaiirrtd let a law minuus the bird MRIU on the wuw and loeka us issaaa n ily. V Grata—a. I M ge l thai bird knows whit he mtana. %  nd I can't understand i word." mutwu Rupert. While ha waKhaa. Koko m.k'. a loop m (be and of hu TOO* and ro m a it forwatd The haad Art* utiung, I %  V hub aeV ... bkd dam -xp and. i daid* nW iTwaid, as bjikwirda %  '( tha teat. Howtvat it mat amall aMatur* R all th>* Mrength ?" he ttiaa. I load rwi paddle and celb eai. bui Kokot.tt.n-t inewai t hiltlre-n s l.rllt-r Dear Children 1 know you are anxious to hear the results of the contest I gave you. Heath Darlington of Bawdens Boy's school St. Andrew. IBS carried off the Senior Prtzc t nd Elaine Parr is of Station Hill. St. Michael, gets first Prize In the Juniors and Betty Cumberbatch of Waterford. Road View. SI. Peter %  cond prize. Congratulations t> you. You may call for your prizes i Saturday October 14th Now you are all back at school id I hope you are ready to do some hard work, as 1 know for most of you this Is the term for promotion. Good Luck to you, and a very pleasant week-end. Yours very truly. Children's Editor arVn %  •.*. James F Wiltshire, 32 Hsdfleld St Lodge. British Guiana. Ago 37. Hobbit Dancing, Football, Cricket am Stamp i-ollecting Ianthe Skeote, Hlnkson Gep Baxter* R<(. St Michael age 14 wants Pen Pals between the ages of 15 and 17. Serene Skinner. BntlonN Cross Road, St Michael Waiin. Pen Pals in Trinidad and Grenada, between ihe ago* of sixteen and eighteen Boys and girls. Kea* it DANK attas SHADEINE Pa' minen I wathab I a %  ad -.i... All natural a>u.M>raara' raputaOar Aaa four (hambt to ofcBX MM (O' T" '•*" h-* Whoiesaiar. THF IH ATtTlTN(T ?OMMNT aa th^rc '..id "i.i A w& 1 inform bra The ageary aaal liHlnlig bch ef ukcra and racau are ended at the i. %  < touch oi D.D.D. I'rr.t i ipm -" I'hi. .Ir

*atrainn-bl free* all "aiaHiii ihriea%  %  *** %  lttnn *' iraMneawa kosl • -sad are —all u nog "rWat vaai %  • dkaxii'w the rrlanaaw at wearina; goad paftVassta as! tac tkoa Geaa SMB ku Iriaawas ra a as taay baadbag t f v ied value.. al your faextremely Mj^Sj. cott(1 „ prin.s bv -"J^ lo ok ** ( I TTI^ they're **££ g oo


PAGE 1

PACE FOl.-RTF.EX Bl NIMX ADVOCATE SUNDAY. CLASSIFIED ADS. TELEPHONE ;30§ IMLO ...... Wan* •delleht* lendcr. Via. I %  wm 1 Ir-ndn '(! %  Artki • MM), klr* DM*) JwH > %  Mi. Ellaee CM ,* %  • % %  •• ter*> THANKS 11AM& laM "1 Kingile. Wh.ie Para. Hi MIH>M>I let.itn thank, to all wnc %  ftrM **d BaskO —' i %  >!*' % %  %  %  ne her ilUvc*.. and -llh deepest apple imi.< %  ntefkltrf lank all who attendrd wn ent wrealha. card*, letter. VIV MktT wa. condoled with lhni. on the occ"--i" •' '" death Mo-hen. Mwirt, Jcli (Brother... Rulh. Bile* itMMI it 'Iundn*ignad ukf UU* oppnr li .nili ii thank -ii 11 war who atte.vde %  l,r (uncial, ami wreath* and In etne. *.*> %  pn>Md mm .-niiaihi in I'M train ol our dej.ly beloved Mr** GBvAUHHE MAITI-A.ND Ciilhhett l.f. Aubrey. CWt*. lor-*< Irtl. Urania. Hair. Clyre idaughMrc Cynthia. Nadbir. Carroll, 'grand. %  ill III" USA IN MKMORIAM |,t VM ,. at nARRAR, DOKF.FN TOl'I'IN l-cl..-.ed wife ai. *B.,tt.e. Who (ell B>lee|> oil (Wi.1.1 I. IM rrom II. n. No* MM f B.U gone In nrr Father* hum* abiiv. Cecil Toppin ihutbandi. Krnriek an Richard ichiklirm. MrMarie Phillip* I'l'lII.H Ml I M IN NOTICE "Twa COTTAGE n UlCr Are r....ng Ihrir (THUaTMAii opening M rt>ala>. 17th October Mil liw. 1NOTICE FOR H1VI %  W Vht Club, l |M BSE*tJ AfM > Coloured need apply Apply ig en WMM Ml-Man FARAWAY. Bay. Furrua0__. -uatr.-. Lighting plan t. _C jM i. MM IliM-Ua. I'lKSOMI rn %  " ",Ve .IKAIHWAITE *AITT ii.w_aaal.yi .. I da M. Ma a*, r anyMf dSt-l Me*t. b, a arWo erde, 1-1 I A1JBBEKT %  HATH*AI!-. H> la* K'i"hrn On 1 Sllvee If required Enquire %  BS— *~ I MB. I_ COWALYtl WANTED OlrlaSrheol. will i I.reived by IMa Clerk at the VaaUj < la o'clock |m or. Friday '"> " NMM C an al Sag a a ntwl be tne aaughle-. %  ** %  gel %  MAM V V ILLS." BLar nttlng. a and '•*)*•* |v>|> utul Apply Maaara Camnarfn Beat? luce. Street er Phai.r Ml* alter i p m 111 Mi II' %  ham than .IBM ' %  • aaan twecre Ill) r-n e* ag> SIM inly. 1MI. >• 6a pw aid I llantal OwtMU.li OTllh muM , NEU HAVEN Cranr i %  brdnw.rn. Walrr mill PlMII DMak) CaiMM. 1 awvMtl Ftwn Kawmhri 1*1 Dial MM IIJ.T r. L II H IIM' GIM. '"or MaillfcraMl at on* M < UlMid't laadltkl ClutM Apply in vr mi MIC C/ AdvuraW Ad via; CM,. %  It MV I r-a noMMt allowMicr < .*rly in a>rhaa* % %  Haiabir .. Advoraaa. • 10 I OMTiMM WlU M l*-UFermi of appl leal ton ian b* odla ...in lha VMlry dark'. OtBw BY UliUMK. l-n • 10 U-Sn III lovlna m GCnAID Oil I i i in QMW M iorv of oui Drar F1T7. ol", drparlrd Ihln llfr Ml Oflobal llh. I. On* yaar nn Fit. Drat you irtl ua. Faunr.,1 and nonet in all yaiM %  Drvi>tr>l and irua 1<> lha rnd ol dav. Al-a>. pali.ni lovlna and kind What • baiulttul memory vou'vr bahind. Tour knim .mile youi anlM lace No on* can fill youi vacant plac* IMrg on Daar Fiti. your ta>k M n> Toiir lovina land, ran do no mom Fd lho*r you lovad. vou did vn ir heat. Iha AlmUfhli IrM GUI iwill-1 Hal PH.r.on Dai iminrdlatr family i Thrcla Pal.li >i-hlldrrr.> and af • 10a FOB SALE AUTOMOTIVE CAH Ford Prelect ,on 'l.tl.T Ownri I.-.. N< Mj| Apply BMMJ A i Ptaa* a 10 SO-T y N FXECTRICAL RDTUcniATilR On. Ill • Cli 1 CKMlr. Shelvadw Krlngvralor 'V cani One ill Vauold In parlac dllk.ii. Foui Hi yeara atlll ram on ftiai-amee Phone d) UFKIGERATUR One ; %  dat. Anv raaacmnble For parlimlan .mil, • BO In in i-xkill b. ADIO Phillip* • Volt Ballery He' wHh iuk ,ip and Prcool., all populaNumber. No inaannablo oltft rrloard HOPF. MENTATION SI Uacj WAMIN t M AI "It 1ST O". Canadlar %  Baw aWndTtot waaMnd Macnina -nth • %  Um.ii, CanUri B. lluHhiiiM 1 A CO Dl •a** 1 10 10—All FURN1TURK FVKNrrUHC One S tool t-. MaJV'pl.) nil-ina. T.blr -Hh F. Chaar* a. |ood a* new Aln one later Miriorr.1 Anltqn* Side IVi It—JI L tl-t. anv May Hope l'lantal %  d. l-!e> • IB 10VANirv VanKv. tin M I Jut naad M.I,. •Blf MECHANICAL BIKES. Ilerruir. Silver Kihf. on term •II rniideb. Black, Green. A lUrnn ca., Lid. tsaaa—ir: One hand operated BACON SLICING MATH INF Apply B. V. leott it Co L*d.. Whllapark 11 • to—l.f.i %  FCOHD CHANUEHS Oarratd. from tV> TO to IM M -bile lhe| laM. A Barnea a> Co, Lid. Dial 3*3* M B SO t I n LIVKSTOCK Pl'l'l'IB* Bull MarillT. otir two female., evrellrnt bleed i %  IM ao Call MiK D 4MB 1 ltWa| i. POULTRY TUBitlVS1 White Turfcay. <1 oocki 1 hem fur bteedlna purpoaea For par titular* Dial MMl. 0 10 BO—So MISCELLANEOUS ANTIQUBB — Of rvrnv deat>rlpt*on CMa*. China, old JewMa. flne Silve. WaUeeoaoura Early book*. Map*. Auto graphi etc at Goin>.|ta Antique Shop -djoir-im Royal Vaeht Clu KaM.lB CAMKJi Filter', .,ni. Wine, Falemun, and Por-.rr H.iri*uat from thirty to M'Vrn't (intkinGood Condition A Baa-MiablOffer Cn Buy The Loi Dial 3111 i> F de Abreu. • 10 Bd--ln FIHK W'O-JU in fbivr lenflha at MB, par IBB lb., ai*) Cord-Wood al BIB 00 App %  CM. BUI B10BO-Sn. Qt'AVA CHEMF Freah. dehrioua lu.J rberir. >uilaule lot H-IKIIIIM to • %  :, iiim ., .,-t \. ill. W VI W.-, I llhaw'i VK^raee DUI SSOft ; in Si .: M>-N MI1MIS lat|eat %  Baartloii of M"i* Shlrla In laavn AH %  KEI.IAN(X" all Cuaraniaad all attractively priced U (or any reaeon jour %  hlri L II can be returned to ui ROYAL STORE, inch -in-et Foot Itch Healed in 3 Day •Do y badly i ]>Ma II rattl v> and bo %  B ..I %  Tin IrouMea la a % %  rn tarn naa an. IM Kboul Ihc world aw la %  II. I -jeh >* Alblete'l V*0HlnajnH %  %  , ....,-„„• %  at ild of Ih. irviibl m •" •""'' '" IN" Marm. ati.tw the llchlin* in ^ nilnuti the i-oi-iiia In IB bon,,, and .i.rta hen11nu %  be -kin i->ll In 3 d Nlaudarm to a... on the f'l Kcae.na l warm of f i turn %  JIMi and heal te akin n %  r %  k chciniat for Nn Nixoderm r*r Mktm TrmmblmB J-al AUCTION SPAI-IOUS OFFICF Marhill 8tt\ %  a u Baaa— a. c> Aaaav A Co Di.t 4BMB 1 10 *av An i WINSLOW—Cattle Waah. Hi. jo*epti F.it the month i.f Noven bet ItOO Appl. i MiVV T Cortina. Simcit Hope PtanU ii.., st Ti % %  a il'J> 3n !.CMM O-'d irltve O.irdena. I |l M %  MISCELLANEOUS UNDER THE SILVER HAMMER 1 Eeicll*'. nana. 41 OU Suwea. ;' Leather Bag*. I Waah BlM I Bina I] Tint baklag Prrardar. I Let Tin Cans, 1 Tin Vag. Paate. i Ivit DiMnn oar -Oil Bound Paate, S-te II 30 o'clock Tenna CaO. KKANKER. TKOTMAN *% 00. AcUakrrra. UNDER THE SILVER HAMMER Saleo at LMyda Hoom*. BladeNile. PrM' ulr CO. TUeWay 17 II.an Slreet Thuiwlay IBlh Mr. II PI.-ei E.tate. at Phillip Thuraday lath Capt A J ll.ri.ley. llntlon* Hill IKAN.II TKOTMAN •Vfj •.10.50—In REAL ESTATE A WA1X HOUSE With ahop Uckad. watar and electn.lty InaU ut llotbarul Turnlnf Apply to F. *a. Bryan, Old Put OnVa. Market Hill, %  r Ciiuiben Thome. l*aatur* Road. Hank Hall 9i'•• % %  %  ,-. %  OHM AIIOM AL QUEEN'S COLLEGE ENTRANCE EXAMINATIONS 1950 I. Tha Wattinc Liit lor Queaail Collaaa Entrance E.nir,,',atton Will ba cloaad on the 13th 01 October inso No application* win MB received after tindate Forme can be obtained rrom the Sec r etary, tfiean* Collate J The Entrance Es am I net ion a for queen* Cllajr will be held or the 13th Noeamber, IBSO. al • St a m Candidate* mu.t preaeni ihwiwlvM at queen* College b> 0 a in aec empanled b> Toatl mlrlreaaei. TtrtTloN-tn Bpenlah hv It* f-attain Goi:*lui I iw UnlvaMi r rerkelator tor the VHIHUI %  e. %  H '" nplla. for CotiveraaUonai urpoee. will alai .; deii*l••r OBBria) Uoeumonta aid u j**ec St. Mirharl's Girls' Srhwil NOTICE TO VESTRIES AND i en MII v SOCIETIES RE ENTRANCE EXAMINATION FOR THE YEAR. 1*51 The Entrance Eaaminalion tor Ike tor candidate* ** in* aae .,1 al* HOUKU Double roof Mug led houaa, ahad roor 'lachad. attuatad at Arthur il Thornaa For m.oe.-th.n •at dear, ar Oeorca I^wla. rd sea.. OB %  f.i ,u. 1 III W Jn ENTBlllltlnX HOUKE I "*• ktandlng on 1', an :hrl*l Chun-h. and dwelling I out bullaOf lill.lt III MM RBjMd hrlat Church, ad]Mrutaj the above 'iieritlotied premlat* The niHtve menllonaat premiere will 0* *l up for aah* by Mr* lAlcea lr*qulre on Preanne* ft \0 Su—n --OLRNCOB.' Corner ol Keranneien tew Road. FonUballe. The Houac conalna I Cktaed Oellery, 1 Drawing and lining Room, a H-d-oon.a. Kltthen.lle. rnilet and Hath B.JO0 aq (I ol land rhere are leverel Corunut end Hrem Fruli Traaa Ma yard, alM an I lu I IANI) About and at NA' 'butch, willed bout 11,000 Millar e leet ol NAVY OANDBMI. Chrlai R AHCIIKH 1 10 MIn LAND—Approximately I acre of %  MMl aultabla for building at Rockley new Road mear Ooll Clubi Apply Sydney ij.hicy. laahley* IJmyrd 1IIN In I.AMi Ai Hoed View. St Pelfr on he era where there la aafe and excallent aen bathing, la TS.000 aquara feet of land with MinVle.it aaa frontage to •iconinw-laie two or more hpnaea Prif* •ttractlve Al Belleville li.00 aqnaie (eel of land At Qulck*a Tenantry. Twcodiide Road. 1MB aqua re leet ol land Apply lo I'An. A Scott. Mi.aailnc Lane 7.10.BO—An %  LYNSTED—rJewly built in Navy Garden* .'..i.dlng Square feet of land Apply lo Reverend W Impertliin any day frotn I -• p.m eacepl Sunday*. Telephone No. TI T W-an Daih NEW BUNGAlAlW -Built or Block Stone 9 bedroom*, wllh waah baun., ulrctric light and running water within. Handing on 1.000 aq ft wall encloand Situated at Worthing, near Ooll Cluo Apply: Norman AUeyne. "Amlf Ixlge ror further particuluia dial BIS4 B. 10 SO-aji ..,.'. i (,.. %  FHOPBJRTY Thai aratrable propert known ea Mnpai al Relnnvit Boad. naa o the School,. Church and The houar which la In perfect Gallery. Drawing and Dining nonm*. B'raklaM rooan, threo Bedroom*. Kltchfgi. Water toilet end Rath Pt-re reaaonabia Apply IfAroy A 7 10 10-an bo win have attained year* lngW placaa ot agtf tor all meala unit breakage, re placeebU from alack. Kvaaa wnttnaM* Dial %  ) *oo6. n.l.ftv Dial SI03. %  any Tree, B low -n Apply Ha have In Ml M^-. %  tlr-i are OOtn. irrency Control. and Oent. elleri. Bolt. g 10 SO In %  l-irn VaBBkM Ih Tejl N imported owing to py-ea now KNIGHT'S Ltd r 10 soin. NOTICE TO FJOSFECTIV* PARENTS ALL WATTleK. I 1ST APPLICATIONS tor i .indklate, to all Ihe Entrance EaamMtriT BE SENT "Yd THt IIAPMITSElta NOT LATER THAN ink. IBM. No application* a ved after Ihl* dat inded thai there will be a imber of vacancies i l..i .i...e..ful candldi milted m E igtaaahir li ENTRANCE EXAMINATION %  -• % % %  FOt'SnAFBOfc SCHOOL An Eiitiance Examination foi ll„ School Year January—July IBM will b. held al the echool on Friday 17th Octobr IBM at BM am AppbcatMma will b received up lo Friday Mth the HeadmialreM and mu.t t. led by a baptlunal ceitlSeat* %  11.mla 1 from the lleedmletreu ol tha la*l acnool attended by the pupil Applicant* mud be between the aga ol B yeara and 11 yeara on the dale c Ihe r-aininatlon Parent* or Oiardlan, accompany In Iheir dauahleti cr ward, are heiebv noli Aed that thete la no accomr them at the arhool on tha examination and that the examination applicant, will not atart until they leav Ihe pcemtae, w it ANTHonrs Sec Oov Bodv. Olrkr* Foundation Scho VACANT SCHOLARSHIPS i.IMI s I ill MiSIIIIV -I Hll'll There are on* or nwl lion Scholarahipa al I 9 'i> loBJga s, i..-,i Am ,..e children of Parent* raaidlng Paruh of Chrtai Church and who ate ilraitened rlirurnttancaa. The applicanla mu*t be briween an of 10 year* B month* and 13 ye >n the day of the •.amin.n.i • ill lie held ' %  chool on Friday llth Oriober at i .•"plication can be obtainet I mm the Secretaiy. W K Anbobue. HH Kin llou-e Bay Street The*e forme m l id Mr V.a,Le*ne Rentier me wIn any way connactrd %  uri Mr Mar Lealle; %  awaver we are atlll In a poanlon to eerve Ihe public and ang ..rr.iTieement. can now be made through Mr J t GULSTONT Radio Terrain .-in. T Roebu. K %  t. J E. GULSTONE HERBV l-HFEMAN. nirectfje PubRc Market S.I0.M J n Canadian National Steamships SOt'THBOLNf* CANADIAN CHA 1ADY RODNEY CANADIAN CHU1REW l^DV NELBON .. OFFICIAL NOTICE fenei.llv known th* li,.tant. I .hall no longwr ha Ihr Conmbr A..wt for Fr-hce. at BARBWDO* lUkVtog .indad in mraatgaiaUon Unre tne Ooo I'At'I. 1 C->nuli g 111 I Karbados teal Estate Ajeify Teleahone 233, Office: Hastings Hotel Ltd. IMCll HAVKN -Chit.t Church uve bungalow Mahogany door*, trainee, bull! in wardrobae, draaaer* etc 3 badtoorno. 3 bathrooma. IJvtnat Dining room,. Kilcbe,., Oarage etc own A C r.-4lne. atanding In t acre land ante ana bathing have ..or .n, Bad MlMlm aite. In dlrTerent bland. 13S-DA1I-WIN—PMe Hill bu,*aloy urilMrrdahedi REAL ESTATE JOHN rv. Bl 1WOS ATA. F.V.A. %  aesak •*• BUdon FOR SALE naa,,**aa-a***e^aa| ^^reS CUT. located double caixlaa*w. dlnlnf IOMO. ,'TCT itaaeS <**iZZS; IWl >•". %  i^ h 7,,., Sir W St PROTEBTY - built tde.ll iimiigaliving r !" „.-,XH double drt' Hppeoxltnataly i^sr*B <—. —Idarrd 3 1,-droomfc J^^aSL ^-" lounae dec* lacina VINE ESfTATE Modern nopertv aoondlv ,flrvicted "I .„..„. with ateel raBawmdow. IOO V 1 T ^* (i i—lroom*. toilet ati* lattll garden Tn*a ,W hoio* la obtatnahle ,„v paaiBonahla figure lor tbli aelcei neighbourhood MAYNARnS. m Par Lara* JSSh con-tructrd EMate houJ j -—mi ti >i acraa hov**> tie Very cool and hre* !" -* *"" onmnuaidlng view* ov and hilly ccuntry %  palgMSMeTR RES„ !" _.. ;-bedroom alonevhuilthou^e win. K* Irontage PropertIn thl, locetum I. rarely "allable -n1 the prat* la eatremnly low. SPdnOH-rrrroWN-Larga JZ~ n „ ,n central poalikan ol racapI^MV.1 mtereet aa f" 0 ^? 0 !. laopaafllon. with ample rtorage and living; apace. HOTEL on Ihe ca*a. -AS oM %  .t.ihllahed hotel propam a'aftoWaRENTALS &PION KOP" Maawelia Coait ih ad N o i am BBT. %  rLOetER'. -Modern Bungalow al Litlle Kent lniurnlahed "IN CWANCmV"—Inch Marie w Modem FUrnlahed BungaruiREAL ESTATE AGENT AKTIONEER PLANTATIONS BUILDING



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SUNDAY, OCTOBER 8, 150 SINDAY ADVOCATE PAGE T1I1BTEEN HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON BRINGING UP FATHER BY GEORGE MCMANUS % %  H.H |k| i. M| *1 Mtc4rmJ*asla&6 Gordons W.-W .*>Sk-DW,IC * Toke the oil filters for instance. "CarrpiUa< bnca.'>no oil filters were 'foveloped ip ci :o foi Caterpillar" Di**l Eng ; r c an ,: ay an important part in prolonging life. They are a comnination metal edge and absorbent lype. The outer metal elements are cleaned and replaced when the oil is changed while the low-cost inner elements are discarded and ne.v ones installed. Come in and z:c us. We'll be glad to show you Brit hand how efficiently the "Caterpillar" oil filters keep oil clean. ELECTRIC SALES c SERVICE LTD. TiTMirtiii HoiM-V Si. MftefcaaL Wkmmm I02 i:i7i They're Trusting in You to See Them Through. iu have children you haw u great responsibility. not be expected t<> Know what Is good for them. MI to you. You must bo their guide, spiritually, mentally, and phys:< .illv '! iubest way to guard that! physical to NjMp ilu'm resistant to dls%  %  n is Is s vi-rv simple thing, If you I ive id. m n.HKoi, ragularij only tv but is tbs bulldinj at bodies, | i bones snd '•'• %  ' ssjd itesdy FOmOL oonteini Cod Liver Oil. Iron i Phosphorsjus, with a guaranteed Vitamin A content <>f MOO International md Vitamin I) 5" AX J I \



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SUNDAY, IK mill It 8. Hit SUNDAY ADVOCATE %  \(.i: NINF. Now Whatever Became Of — ? Continuing his research into the stories of those names you remember . H in n\ \lll Wl< KSIII n 'I'm -f, here l l.k mrr a tfinl rrMtlv <.. mirk fr Hi itiiin Yes, The Rain Shines Bright On Loch Lomond Be guided O lo Mint t etus Now we'll go lo Spain and chair up that hoy chess champion who had all London talking in 1946. Tie wan 14. and his name was Arturo Pomar. Remember? He used lo play 20 game* at once with people twice his age. and when he lost his favourite set nf chessmen hi a taxi he hud half the people In town out looking for Ihcrii What does become of chess pnxilgirv' People who think it ian'1 be f.ood for a child to think so hard will be interested to know ihat others came to the same conclusion about Arturo. He was taken on* chess for two years, and bent to school. He Is back now on a part-time hosts, and this year he won the Spanish championship by a narrow margin. He studies at school V the hundreds of thousands of pictures which came out of the Second World War one seems ave lingered particularly in readers' memories It is the picture I am printing here. "The Man Who Wept was what many papers quite simply culled it. Who the man was no one knew. But as the picture went round the world early in 1941 this grief-stricken Frenchman—watching a march-past of disbanded regiments after Ihe capitulation—wrmed to symbolise for all Allied lountrles the suffering of France under her misfortune. The picture was taken in the streets of Marseilles. And there Jerome BsMotli -The Man Who Wept For FranceUU lives.. • He il In the textile business. He lives In a comfortable villa on the Boulevard gins. %  hates photographers. Well, it's WISH.kkl., tith Queen. God bless her. will fascinates me in lookru> pull a lever JI the lop of Loch around Loch gfca il not so much Lomond and immediately a great •>„ pylons striding off to Glasgow giant wUl start to work for Huoh monr | WM formated by 5ksfifitf vlfssMM don too possibly, because tie WiM *? "' w ' *P" *'" provide the velopment of hvdro-ele.ttlc power ^"JT *> Killd the next powe. In Scotland. It is something in u ** on t ., the pure realm of poetry -. "" ** h > f l,ne ou, * lAh There, after five *e*rs' work by Sloy, the men creating the new 2.200 men, the scene quietens and Theme gt Glen Shlra will have ten men per shift attend this great 'heir electric compressor n giant who has agreed to provide powered t- break up granite for our morning tea Sod our powerful aastmilation with cement to build machine tools another dan This is a thing that is difficult They will have their huts lightlo put Into language but let me eil They ill have their breakFor Ever The id unpmductivi fasts cook*!, all In a sidelin the great Lh Sloy, who Is mean while attending to his business oi atlng the arid and .it the i Hugh' He ililerness of Loeti Sloy and Ben instant creating the next puv>t-i Vorllch. by its sheer power in ful booster weight, will oparate for ever at Now look at these mightv no cost to give us amenities in our mountains and these desoliilicrowded cities ajvea. No human being could nSf 1 1J 11^"?*? '" nw %  "•** <* 1'ving hc-iva bouts. One light and heat Out of the barren vratch likes the |ol> well enough. but he reallv wants to be a farmer. So he has >ust bought some land and 900 sheep. l-ater he Is going in for calsje. "Farming is the life for me," he said. He has tried pretty well everything else. He was nine years at sea before joining the RAF. Hence "Sailor" Malaji And what on earth became pf Macon? You must remember the stuff. It was a cross between mutton and bacon and was going to make the British breakfast worth eating In war-time.. The Ministry of Food has had . man going through the Mies to find out Its fate for me He says It seems to nave vanished wlthou' trace, and if you ever tasted any of It you'll probably agree thai is the best thing that could have happened. L.E.8 flow. It will probablv mean that dirty deeds They marauded a ... there will be no domestic "peakthey plundered, and when life not too difficult, they came down to the bonnie. bonnie banks nf l^ch hour" worries in Glasgow And possibly, o life goes on abundantly, there will be no "peak-hour" troubles In Birmingham; but this Is only the beginning. The Babies This is only th r **M of lu; scheme* of Highland cljnnmg in I,.mmnl and rowed themselv little inland and stayed mill the sheriff relented |0 These Three But bark to the lorhside. . I the Scottish Nationalist hlch these Grampian Mountum movement will not be too deeph by their mere existence will work disturbed when I tell about the ""'.. ,u n wno dld *t all— a Scotatrui'i But big as this scheme Is. what fmm Cork ll.l.r '-' I' Heroic %  11, tails* than I am that U to say he is over six feet, he hi a line of features in his fact rather like Ben Vorllch, he cairn here five years ago with a hut t house two men. he has seen al this great development under hi g)aj 1 said to him "You must be proud man Hut. of course, a mai like ili.il dogs not know Neti pride is. He lives pride H. pride. nd then-fore he knows no. ihlnv about It. Ilia. Bet The second mime m t.'r Immense Scottish ner* k EM Edward MacCol) who %  u .tii tt a .. hem. but the tin, | which you and I •' forget is Tom Johnston I ssdd ui him. afiej back fium %  vte*, of theei luto moors 'An you nun •* %  With IODM mdiaTnaU torted: "I never nude a bet nu life %  But I said to him. "You a;, the chairman Of the Seotti Hydro-Electric ltt N >i.l And ..re also Uie chairman of t Scottish Tourist Bourd And tne degree m which the ra (alls on Scotland and drivei: tourists out. it drops its benev< lence upon the He agreed 1 said to him "Surely th^l Ihe aet slde-bel In Sci.HI 1 hlsteryrWonderful Eight inches of rain fell Loch Sloy lasl aiaafc Isll. and inches all tolti |fl |Q ,u,vs Warmth for Qlaogow, hot-watai bottles What a wonderful w.n 1 I i. live In near the bonnie. bonttM banks of IAKU LognoBd, afbss you take ihe high road and I take the low road, lutmrlln thriHigh Ben VorHeh ti ourselves With nine illlee. -I..F S A wuc mothci lets baby decide about the milk tor bottle feeds. Ij>rs of energy, steady gains, contented dsy*, peaceful nigha — these tell her what she mo-i wanu to knowbaby is doing splendidly on (Htenrulk. important additions n* aaade: Iron to enrich ihe blond lUgsr to modi' v ihe food for tiny digcitions — Vitamin I) to help build strong bones and teeth. CKtenndk is made by Gia*o I .abort) or m I.id., who, sirKC laot, hsvs been pioneers in ihe derelopmeni of the besi possible foods fot t>hiet. Way can motha pin ber faiih so fumly on Ostermitk %  Because, where braaat SSsdaag is difficult or Impossible it la tha perfact substitute lor mother's milk. OeiersaUk ii finest grade cow's milk, drisd nndcr tha moil hygienic condUhau. The protein, great body rrrlHsa. U soadt easily digmihle by eas ssssar drying process. And pntrmt IW/I im OSTERMILK h right For your frea copy ol illustrated Baby Book Phono 4475 More |r|>!r will fl llmu . %  I., triii... -nr* DJg. Exatcrta: II. .. %  >•.. i lliMin|| Doctors Get A Airliners Run Public Sandman No. 1 Warning "Like Buses'" He had to Happen in a City of Push-Button Whimsy NEW YORK. New York is the most unrelaxing city In the most unrelaxed country In the world. But the Americans never give up the fight against nervous tension. How can they? "Relax, relax, relax" is screamed at them the whole time. The word "relaxation" has come to mean the Joy of living. Moreover, if they cannot achieve this bliss by their own efforts (strangely enough, no one seems to have thought that lack of effort might be the easiest way), then it will have to be done by machine. And for the machine-made variety of relaxation there Is always a ready market among the people who are by now convinced that there is nothing that cannot ldone at the flick of a switch. Kelaxercising The Litest darling of the "We must be up to date even If it kills us" set is relaxercising. This is supposed both lo exercise and relax you in one operation. The qualified masseur who totes his infernal machine round to his clients, straps pads round your stomach, arms and legs, and then to a so gently intoned "Now this is going to case al> Mmse tensions out of your tern: make you feel nice and v proceeds to try to electrocute i Naturally it is a great sue ess. No. 1 Prize But the pm*> .or the biggest all-out effort in urtillclal relaxation must go to "The World's Only Sleep Shbw—Solves 1,001 Sleep Problems" and Its creator and director. Mr. Norman Dine known as Public Sandman No. 1. His two assistants are referred to us Public Sandmen No. 2 and No. 3. Dorothy Davenport, another helper, who sings restless babicto sleep lo order or will teach unmusical mothers how to do the Job themselves, has no sucn defined status. She is known *irnply as the Lullaby Lady. The Sleep Shop Is really just a department of a large Ironmongery stora situated in New York's Avenue of the Americans (lately Sixth Avenue). But, Insomnia coming next to ulcers as a national affliction, the project SEA VIEW GUEST HOUSE HASTINGS. BARBADOS EXCELLENT Ct'ISINE FILLY STOCKED BAR KATES: $5.00 per Day upwards ilnrlualvr) Apply— Mrs W. S HOW ELI. has leaped far beyond the realms bf hot-water bottles snd kapok pillows. Do you suffer from a snoring spouse' 1 Mr. Dine will sell you any of three kinds of snore snuffer, the most popular of which Is an anti-snore ball, a device which, attached lo the back of a pyjama Jacket, stops the wearer from lying on his back by gently rolling him on to his silent side. You can buy (for Its. fid > a bottle of bath salts which arc guaranteed to induce pleasant dreams. A Lullaplne which "hums a constant droning tone U'etf— the Iron Curtaln'i 'ofihy thing toe i ea / uul control of and dispels -, relaxing pine fragrance." comes a little dearer —£10. Too tired to count your own sheep? Try a numbered sheep-rotator (£2. 15s.). Or perhaps you need to be hypnotised lefore you can sleep-so there's a gramophone record made by our old friend Ralph Slater to send you ofT (SOe.). There are special noise-absorbing curtains and three lineof Patent Tlr-stops for those who i .u-: have rnaiet. More subtle innovation Is aw illustrated card which pollteli and poetically pleads your case, %  :ii which is meant ib be presented to noisy neighbours For the bald-headed there are Carnan lleadwarmers; for the cold-feeteu electrically heated bed-socks. In a country where pettV annoyances like reading in bed constitute mental cruelly In n^mti of the divorce courts, Mr. Dine has dono everything possible to protect modern American marriages. The Slecv Shop's pride is the Juck Spratt Bed. This one costs {80. It is a double bed designed for couples with differing taste*. One half of the mattress Is firmer rtian the other side. To go witn >l there is a Jack Spratt Blanket lt20), which is warmer along one half. The CbMB-U Beside radio devotees can buy the Silent Radio, which has a connecting Magic Ear Piec e that goes under Ae pillow, and is, therefore, only audible to one oi Greatest boon of all—a biscuit. two in a bed. tailed Cheez-lt, which can't ieavi -umbs in the bed. There is also Robot Cigarette Holder which minimises the risk of the house catching fire because of careless smoking, and Beam Alarm, which, when pressed, yellblue murder and forces an intruder to flee in panic." Mr. Dine has not forgotten about the morning after. None of the Sleep Shop's alarm clocks merely ring bells at you. One awakens you to the music of a tinkling waits; another says politely, but firmly. "Wake up, please And yet, should all these gadget* leave you a slave to one kind of neurotics or another, you don't have to gnash your teeth. The Americana are sentimentalists. Says Mr. Dine: "Weeping Is easy and restful. Pent-up emotions should be healthfully released. Do not shamedly stifle them." So he will offer you his Heartbreak Pillow, a heart-shaped, waterproofed, qullted-satin cushion to cry on, for 28s. The Paradox There's that about the Americans. Mr. Irving Berlin's hcrot can sing about the benefits of %  Doing What Comes Naturally.' Mr. Dine and the rest of the arm? of gadgeteers are there to tak< over when that advice no longer works. —us. By CHAPMAN PINCHER While 30 people ar ill at Broxbourne, Herts, after eating hum. Britain'* medical officers of healiii are being warned of the danger Of "plague-size" epidemics ul : ood -poisoning. TTie doctors are told that isejaaj the rising number of caaea r inecked. outbreaks mrst be expected as serious and difficult Id icmrol as plague was 0O yearago. A medical inquiry has proved tat something far more serlout than odd instancea of "dirty" focd lies behind recent outbreak*. Ioutfhenrd Doctors have convincing evidence that the germs which aause food-poisoning have recently increased their virulence. They can now multiply within the i.uman body and so be passed from person to person. A few years .go these germs could not live in the human bod v. Pood tainted with them could poison people who ate U. hut the germs themselves were killed inside the body. Se epidemics of food-poisoning were not possible During ihe lasl eight years lh< germs have become tougher. Hundreds of people have unwittingly become carriers of ihe disease Doctors now say that these people,, ore a* dangeroui to the rest of us as carriers of typhoid The menace from carriers is increasing as more and more people get into the habit of eating in canteens and restaurants, where one carrier handling food can hy 1070 America's Internal (.irlines will be carrying mon int-r-clvy passengers than lbrailways will be. This is ih< ton-cast in a survey by the I'on of New York Authority who an responsible for New York's airports as well as docks. Between ,.? big cities in U.S A airssMn now fly wiih almost bus-service frequency. Competition between airline* and railways has been described as "cut-throat." Angry Airline companies are still iingry about a recent commercial r.ipidly spread infecUon. live Siep. The man mogf rcspafaTlble fui the realisation that food-poison lr.g Is a serious threat Is Dr. James Grant, Medical Officer of He-IU, for Gateshead. who carried out 'ii-* main Inquiry. He lists live steps which mu>i be taken uumvdiately if foodpolsonlng is to be controlled in time : — EEMOVAL of all carriers from catering establishments until they CU be treated and cured ACTION by the Health Ministry to compel doctors to report all eases of food-poisoning so that carriers can be tracked down GREATER insi.itcnc-e on peraonal cleanliness among all people handling food. STERILISATION of dried egg and all other foods likely to be contaminated with food-poisoning germs IMPROVED storage of food In ships, warehouses, and restaurants to keep il free from flies and vermin. -MS. broudea*l bv n nlrwt) which featured she sion ol m BU crush and "plugged" that it wej nlar tn travel by rail. The bsgget airlines now hove % %  • % %  • %  it-venue than mOBt of the iitllwuys have. Brili-..! I*roliis When Britten European Airwey, tot (heir Met of an Aingwed Amh.r II ii>i :.'.i. i %  i %  to make big profits. Chief ataaCUUve PMej .: Held estimates thai each Ami-i M>dor can aern %  potential pro • nf £22,000 a year fur the I'm poratlon, whereas Dakotai dntni the same work wou CM.0O0 a year each. BEA expect to take delh uf their first Ambassadors e next year l.niiiloti-J*itri\ They will il. on Ihe i Purls rout.' ..f-%  und aircraft proving flights With Ambassador) operate from London Alrporl instead of Nnrtholt, which scheduled lo return lo the RAF Note BKA lee* in the last Bnancla! yen. The deficit svea ftdwod i than half compared with I94RI49 and It is still .ii ; PUeei In Washington an airplane firm has designed a "Fleep on the Taylor .V i it Is a Jeep to which wings, fun age and propeller can be attache* to make II fly. Windmill The Hoya| Canadian Mounts! Police, who elreedy have ,i Heel of Airplanes, are mw inter* ted in hehei,|ilei> A |*tW C..n,.di.inbuilt % %  windrn.ll.pilarie" w a • 'iern'iiidratr.1 recently I %  %  afr officials —I. i: H. V.V.V.V.V.V.V.Vi PURINA I IMMVS For I'tmliifi IIIMII / i,..v/.,r* "SEE THE DIIFERENCE PURINA MAKES" .V.V.V.V.V.V.V.Wi HARRISONS BROAD ST WELDING BATTERY CHARGING MOTOR RErAIRS See . GORDON BOLDEN BARBADOS OARAOE IM Rorbutk St : DM 3111 llfiiu>mbfr ... PALE VELVET BEAUTY for your Hands! \ltlil V\ HAND LOTION to keep hands velvety soft, smooth and lovejy lookingleaves a non-sticky, invisible after film. CAMELLIA HAND CREAM richly emollient cream to help soften and whiten hands for use al bedtime. Made by Elizabeth Arden and sold at ... KNIGHTS LTD. Phoenix and City Pharmacy HIGH READY-MADE 'M. SCITS Pur. Iri.h .M.., ui ,l„.| UB |„ WBil .„, Cntm j^, ,, s,„., ,.,i CriM rMiMiiui t.bric ud the Suit. repnKnt • very hich clw of London tailoring. Special Bella to Match are included in the Enaemble PRICES FROM 544.46 to $54.90 THCRE IS A CIIAKM AND A DISTINCTION ABOUT GENUINE BONE CHINA WHICH IIAKI IT PRIZED IIIK WIDE WORLD OVER. IIS MA'I'CIII.KSS QUALITY AND GREAT BEAUTY COUBINI To UAKI "BONK CHINA" ESPECIALLY APPROPRIATE rOR TABU WAS! AND IN NO KORM IS ITS RKFTNEMENT AND ELEGANCE MORE APPARENT THAN IN TEA SETS \\r lunr itlciisurc lliflefore in invitinit your inspcrtimi of our ROYAL STAFFORD GENUINE BONE CHINA TEA SETS in SIX LOVELY DECORATIONS Tin: BET! ABE COMTURR KM PERSONS AND Till'. PRICES ItANGK FROM $41.68 to $78.80 Per Set EMINENTLY SUITABLE AS WEDDING PRESENTS, ANNIVERSARY IIIETS ETC THEY WILL ADD CHARM TO ANY HOME HARRISON'S BROAD SI TEl 2364 rtW.V.V/*///////'V.V/V,WA'^MW>'.'/A'.W.\ REAL TEMPTING FOODS n< con— II on soup I Van lit' iten DrnikiiiK Chocolate a Lyls's Ooldrii lyriu Pretv ii M'-h: i %  Dtilrli Bntwsl HpionU .H Swoft Com I II*lit? Tomato Kalchup i Hiii' M.iiigo Clintnsy Ko'< LeM Msrmalsde ( ROMLime Julca Cordial lltln/ pi-kled Onions i .Cocktsil Cbi-rrn 1 I It* stnivr tin .. bot CAVE SHEPHERD Co., Ltd. 10, II, 12, & 13 Broad Street COCKADE FINE RUM STANSFBMM Storr A to.. I.i.l.





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SI NOW OCTOBER 8. 1150 SUNDAY ADVOCATE I Why Be A B.B.C. RADIO | Teacher? PROGRAMME dura-ill it mm w—^— hn WBmmi i_Ji— * %  %  **. vl > %  for a brilliant polish New Serif* For West Inili.-, A Mi M .. and disipCMUly directed to the Walt Indies from l.oneVn m which John '" int i.ised by Mr. Hoyle with i iferMU tt> Implications of the new knowledge that are significant for philosophy and religion as well as fur physics. Sir Edmund's talk will be broadcast In the CO S. at 6.30 pm.on Wednesday next, nth taat. Blit'h . sWaaiyak. til A a* Mr .rawn. n> Mew.. II M i AnailvaM. II it p n Take II %  I' 4* pan LawaJer. ronm, Radw Nmawi. I a> n m %  set m -' n ... Tti* Hewi Horn* Nnri front IrilM*. I 11 C w i Mii in PrpcUre. i jo Variet* Bwato.. 1 at am TtM 1 BMaraiMti H • H n m Epiloauc. S p m Monuu Quart*.. S IS p m Prosrarnrna fvi aSt pm. P-rom ihe ChiMr i H%  P "i Round Britain fclu.i S* p Sund*. lmr*. 7 p tn TtM N • in. Nm Analyui: 7 IS pm C'~I" bean Vetca. 7 41 p m Modern Man look. at Je-ua. Ipm Radio Nrft*l. • 1.1 p m I'nJted Nalkona Report. I %  P an BMflk* Maatulne. B p m Southern s r—iaa orcneetra. is pm Lander Forum. It %  m. The Newt, ID 10 %  m from lh* %  dllviial, 10 IS p in Aiiv '.---*-*->•>•>*-*-',*-',--',-%  **.aV'.'.'. BACK AGAIN I I Dr. CHARLES O.V.LOWE || i Chmtia Pn .• %  .....-, i sg a M MONDAY. 01 rout K • i.* Ian. TIM New. TIDim Mr* Ajialyila. T IS am Ouar Down, moon. The New.. II 10 p m 1*1 Analyata. II IS p n BBC MldUnS U.•ir.tra. I i> m Science Re> lew. Had HI Nrv.vM, 1 JO p.m V <( Archie. Ipm The New*. I Horn* New* from Britain. „• Sport* Hanlaw 1 JO p m SW lOmiri'inwaiiiii. 3 p m From ti i at ihe Plat .1 I Psro > WMTwWwl %  30 pm That Storyleaker. %  p-. Danr* Mualc. S p m Th Catkaatr Oraan* S IS p ru VoKr of tlir VII • on p m Laatanm' Diswat 7pm TtM rten i 10 p m m* 7 IS p m Tha Maitrr o( M.,.1.1 •• 7 U p m Labour Part. cifar' .. r p an Radio Newarwl: B 13 p United NaUona Raport. S an p Kcilcv. I 46 pin Bl^< Oi.hr*., s i> aa Bowka to tUwd '" Tha ArU IS p m Tt.r NIhimpraiitir BAY STREET 10-MVS KM! FLASH Kin I M: HKATK8 I \ftOt Rot LKTTI -if MOUFftV HOI SI (INSTRUCTION SFts DOOK COJIM 1111 o \ 1 1 M a 1 4 BIAUTir I. .: nan wn 3 • % 't'.ij; roH DA Or MOTOR CAIi ATS Etc C W I 'Vl> UCDI H. f. CHF.ESMAN & CO.. LTD.—Distributor* Dial 3382 ih.. v.::' Church Services Flrat Church ol Chrial. Scianiiat. Und*c*n Uppar Bav Bift Sun-lay*: II %  m,iM 1 p m Wadnea%  %  %  Ipm A SaVvIra whim Inrlndv* TvallmonWa ol Chii'tian Sclanrr Hi ln Sunday. Otlobar S. ISM Subject ol Laaaon-aermon: Arr ^nd alawth raalf T MICHAEL 10 30 am t, kat.i.. laaa. Rav. J. B Winln lor duarlnlv JWW la avwlth lha public >• wriBra-lain VilUS*. Bld,ar. • H Walkaa, ll.mfc Ha R*\M B Prrtll WT JAMLS -7 11 m Us J B. Winter CHHLST CHURC3I-7 n> (,.. laaaa where Krvl\, 10 whk-h in iAjgwaKf; -arSBj 7pm Br. K PAVNrs BAY S30 'wil!iTTllAIJ, m aTn IT? Mr ^"ttai >et 7 p m Mr M Rhinl tilLL MtMOBIAI, . m Brv I Mr F Moro H(.lJTOW-T-a SO a m Mr II Hi., >aiida. 7 p m. Mr D Scoll BANK HAIJ, I*. Mr A PM Pa' p m Mr p im.r.r S1*^DlrTWTOWN-dl am Mr C %  F Law %  M Croaay. 7 l %  CXIIHarbour Log In Carlisle Bay Bell CvcWstnavO., Sen %  I Cordon. Vh Cpnl K Smith. S.I. 7tij Wonlta. 9ch Bniarlarla*, Sch Kanlnald Wallara. *'h r;,L.lcn, a>l. B wwtdli.jrl'.am %  '" %  *' n %  *>•* %  W SinRH, Sch W011dart.il Jnunacllar. Bat, Udv Nnnlarn. Sch %  .l..i,.l.il.iv II. aVh Tw'Mr Rainbow M JJ tona. Cwpl Mark, tor St Vlncr.it. Acrnta Schooner 0 %  nc^•• Aaaocu*tH>n M V Carton**. 100 lorn. Cap! C.omba. lot Dtai oa, -\....i-. %  ..' % %  ii-ii—. Aaanclatlo" In Touch With Barbados Coast Station 1. HI taasa. Fled Tania. 8 B IS.nt Aandmt Murrla. %  B Fi-tanaa. B.S. SUO A—iap. s B Sort Sieautcnaon. 8 8. Sundata ? %  H Mal~ %  I . 1 rll'talirlh. S 8 Northern Tlan... S Mil Amlwral. 8 S Carna. S TS llusnn 8 S Latla. M 8 FylaTta. 8 8 Dolore. s 9 Viol. S 8 Kjomnc. S S Jomau. nalari, 8 S Qraeia. 8 B A'coa Pafraaui. 8.8 Ao -. II U|wo|uM.a. 8 8 Trocaa a 8 ^•rln H Kkaan FIHa. S R Ban Caialina. 8 S Ak-oa FannanL 8 Afrtran Moon. -8. TOBBpM AW Seawell \\ .1 i> M Bl RN IA.L. From TRINIDAD David Millar. OPBrl O'Bner. Joarpn Krrtt. Balk Wlfoa. CiaoeTlaj InSIeflcid. Una Vlvaa. R11 0cDr-na„ VMwS, John (ioddard. OranUay "r"" GRENADA: Tknaat Baunyogn. Vtrsinla Joarph. Winlfrad Hoh OH ntTTHawU>A Mam K ranea—llol Cocnmunlon 7 p limBn.-ll am In ]i DM Rev M A B Thoma, HAIJCUTH II a m. Mr w-tn. 7pm Rev B Cru.l.% Mialonar> MeMlnC 1 laaUKMr ll am Mr I 5 Hr H T. Wlka. wnrni HIRTHRT • m SALVAllOS AIMT ilHIlK.I'iW\ I BNIRAI Ham Holinauw Martina; lom OaSn> nanr M artin 7pm aarvMilm. Mrrtrn/ PRMCPARMajor 8m||h wBajirroTON •TURT Hollnvaa MnPtnur 1pm Com. p.'"> Martina 7 p m Balvailon MiO M a g II T, Holineaa MertUuf .1 p n> Coin. '*** "!S ,,,B •"" -v-'f-. MS PKKACifXit fliiilaiiaai Otu>> SEA virw 11-in.ew Martlnf 1pm Com' |MI>V Martina 7 p m Balvatlon MeaUakf PRBACHKR IIIWI.M uiMton CARLTON Hum Holineaa Martina 1pm Com P-iv Martina 7pm BaK-albm Mertlnd P7UEACHBR Captain Bourn* LONO T|\V 11 a m H-.llnaaa Martina; 1pm Com. p..!!* Mcrtln, 7pm Hatvatlon Mrallnd I'KRACltKH Uaulenant Rtianna RPE1C.HT8T>WN m Hollnaaa Martini 1 p m Com. 1 Almahnuw t, rf Oil IS and aarmon. Tfn Diploma ool 7 p *n ST JOHNVLUTHKIIAN* HOUR FairHald Rnwd, Black Rotk 7 JO p m Monday Rvaailns Vc.per* 7 IS p m Mi.lw.-a. aarvicc ; ,, p m rYMa> PrcacRInc Rsrvka MORAVIAN "£?"' a —..., • pmH-harHe-. R r New, 3 DO o an %  Majtan ttSaSwi I SO p o t:..".. t --., ...a R.e-na, M t. t. E R,_ j<7. day. Mi..*-.-,, Martlnc 7 30 p m "KACr. MILL II a m Mocnin* Art,c• ti.n.i-nd by tHe CelettrrtHm ,.f rial* % %  "• %  > %  ">' (.. — ,.. 1, P^IJ RVeniruf BrrMce. J>rcwe* %  % % %  I SHOP HILL-7 00 1 r Dow pa, II OS a n v ,, 1kb o %  w.^ti. Sarvlca. Preacher: Mr Joaeph From ANTIGUA: Bd*l rrom MARTINIQUE S L Mcjet I.— MalQattla Ci.he Bor, Martina^ r-li. in rAkii ki Fl'LXBCK 11 •SSI Preacher: %  %  I BltVtM CaSfry. First Aid \-fir(/pset Stomach Alki-Siltnr brlsgi pliisitt rilnf Alka-SolUer five* you (he quick ra4a( you want PLUS the aikaliaar you nacd when overeating cause* excess gastric acidity. Drop GO* ot two tablets in a glass of water watch it OK. than drink it down. It's tellable First Aid. Pleasant-laatinf. Not a laxative: AlkaKeltstr makes you feel fine fast. . Alka-Seltzer BOL V.. //.,.'.,/„..,,/ H„>./. / %  ,..,/,,„„„,/„/, — I ROBERTS & CO. Sttf SMI derine Meyer. ... r: Eafi %  R„neM Gabriel. Mary Oabrtel Vkttal I.Mdk-fc.w, Lu>Bairavia. Eduardo CaliadSBa. Jaan Rdwarda. Jenny PllBlm. LuIvan OkMM Gertiu.le C.ntaru, Slmone Champion. Lucienne M-. Haulms, n POrd. Enid Hichardaon. > rank % % %  "01W. John Beckl*Mom. %  %  Cfoper. Elsm Cooper. Svivia PRaSpa. %  I .Ha Cuthbrrt. M lo. MwaaMM Mr.. Anrelsoi Laaa: Mlaa Ma.. Lam. 1 %  Mra Marian Oresor*. Mr Hnnald Tarlm Mr Jai-.e. Rabb F-r Gaartrrtaw%  Hi kN H.I.-V Robert Kikri, 1 1 Jrkir Mohammed Jeklr. Detre> Jeklr. Anthon. Jekir. Ola a iro Cola Meat And Cheete Arrive X SLS? I 2? Inv r '*** arrtv>d m CarliUP Bay yesterday wtth 1.7SI ions of crude oil from ( ; in pi to li j, consignwl to Messrs. R M Jones & Co. Lid. WB d U linder ,h<> command of ^P* The B S fort Welllngtaa. whloh arrived during ihe week, brought a large quantity of "teal, chaaaa*, hams, canned foods, cannr.1 fruit, uke mix, case* ot chickens and ducks, and prunes from Gladstone. Brisbane. Melbourne and Sydney Schooner Ererdeste brought 100 tons of coal from Trinidad. Benn 5.55 p.m. Thciv will bo .. M'lm-tioii f rancy %  Ot nanimlal Work. Useful Tfrmaahold Article-)., Mats, Baskets. Trays, Boxes, etc.. made by the Arts and Crafts Department of the. School Of > "illll.i Hoop-La with its AttracUin Prism a other Altrscti Post Ofliee Slacked with Parcels and Letters I>olK -.mt.i Clsia* with has] present' RanrholdMa, S*cet Dnnk, Ice*. Hamburgcn. Hot Dogs. Rt'frosnmenU. S-eet... Cahes etc V.-HI I* nld. Tony Rides ete rdla] Support ii Soli' Please Come. See. Buy and llflp Uir DM /,'/.'/AV,W,V/,'///,V/,V,



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PAGE T SI NOW ADVOCATI'. SUNDAY. OCTOBER 8. 1*511 CaJiib QaUinq H is KXCELLENCY the Qovf Antigua. Mr K W Hla.kburne leave-, t.-d,i. fol St UiajuUaa, %  will •AftUgua on Qtsifcii iMh .Mr Rlnrkhiiifir prat; v.-,t 9) Kit) .-V %  (>>t ;i lrrajer stay u toon u po*-sibi' Old Harrisonian M R. and Mral. MM -pent two wwks holiday •g first with Mr Gill's mother at the Crane, then with hi* l>rither at Wot ton Estate. Christ Church, returned tn Canada yesterday by T C.A. An Old Harr.aonian. Walrond wa a keen cricketer at school He I* now In Canada where laff ti stationed for two years on a business trtp for hi* firm. He i%  n Enmun and tin. M his first trip home in fifteen years. is the daughter of Sti .v. Secretary of the lnf Mechanic,)) Engineer^ Family Meeting M RS PETER ?OHLEV. her Audre\ Fraser end Mrs Eraser's IWM children Peter and Valerie were among thi paaaenair u arriving from Canada bv T.C.A yesterday morning Their last visit to Barbados wa in 1M8 and Baal) plan to ata> about six weeks this trip. Mrs 3orte> l a sitter of the lets Man is'rat. 11 M. Seon WITH Hlh daughter Patricia an one *-'li both oi tbeei at the party at thi wadding anniversary and tln-ir daughU %  ids. and his wife on Uie other, Capt. Raiaon cuts the cake r home on Friday night. It was the aUlaons' twenty -second : Patricia's twenty first birthday. Here Again M K and Mrs "BUI" Gilllnghi A* luck would have it M Sorley's niece Mrs Eunice Savwne aeeompanicd by thcl oury was at Sea well to meet her %  lone with other friend* find rela Itfl B fCW • i on her way to Antigua. ivr. Ten For Tan Expected Exfenalon ISS AI.MA LA BADIE. first a RRANGEMENTS are being ham are here again from % Weit Indian to join the WoXm. made. 1 understand, for cxCaracat Pat another holiday. They men's Auxiliary Air Force in the tension of thy cheaper air parcel three last war Is worried Some time post service from the U.K. to the hildren Ann, Dick" and Surjin. ago she decided to produce a magCaribbean by the end of this year. Ann I* now at Codnngton High azlne. It was called Tan" Bu'. It mean.-, that parcels of a miniSchool and Dick i* going to the monetary difficulties have arisen mum weight of half a pound mav .odgc and Mis* La Badie is having be sent at a charge of five shilJttt aboul three weeks stay in Mr Gillingham is Manager of trouble In getting advertisers to lings as against the existing a.. Parbadffl '.he Shlumberger Company, not take space freight charges, the minimum for Mr* Savoury shottld have reonly of their Branch in Caracas, Her friends arc working very which is £1. 15s The air parcel turned earlier m" the wfk but but throughout the whole of hard on her behalf Last week she post service ha*already been innatilfj to get a passage. South Amenea. This well known attended dinner given by the b^fctcad 0 W iPM parts of the Fortunately the delsv enabled her <>mpany is associated with the Men and Women of Today Club. Commonwealth and has achieved oi ;i aunt whom -he 13d production of Oil In South Amerlwhere she had been invited to great nieces Senders of smaller 1 seen n na.w VeaS ea and itHead Offiee is in Carameet several prominent people parcels of goods have derived MrT wu, ? * ?h7 wife of •? Amon mhc lhe M"*""' "' "*' St"** 1 '••>"' • Ptal gar. Mr Wank Savour Manager 1 Thc% are staying at Cacrabank. Oonegall has promised to 00 what fflM. Thoufh I is accepted that i: !? .. ***"* £T V K' l "*" a *!^ r •„> c n. and she was certain her will be the end of the -car before Cable Ar Wireless Branch in QJJ J Q Q ta ^ ri aifflcultles would soon be overthe scheme covers the whole of the Antigua _come. "If I can get ten people to Caribbean, some of the islands x. ... Llur:(. r"a FF lo c,n * 8 yosterday morn1)tr#c to lake len page! for a year, may be able to take advantage <>f 1 o meet flit Wife KJ m g by T.C.A were Mr and then I shall be able to go ahead," it within the next month or -.. M B Drvnna mtntrta u .1 M"!f n N ,block Th '*, w,n be he said. Negotiations are going on between R RONNIE HUGHES was at Mrr Niblocks tlrat visit lo her the postal authorities in England mo rning home in Windsor Ontario, tn six Back Home and those in the Caribbean 10 meet h's wife who arrived from year* Mr Niblock i.s roing on „,„,, , b ,„ ^„^^_ So a London friend has wrim Canada by T.C A. Mr Hughebuaiiicaa and WlL visit New York.' A FTLR ,wo r onU tn Canada. (o le)| mf ainved from Canadu at the beToronto and Montreal. ..-* %  Mrs. A Peterkin and Mrs ginning of September and is now They 1 teaching at Comherniere School months. ml niiiiiireai. u . i\ rnfmni ttiiti ini:pert to be awav for twtHMary Gale, returned yaaterday %  %  ncrning by T (' A ddad AMONG the passengers leariug by T.CA. yeaUrdar for Canada were (left to right) Master Robert McLeod. Mr. Rosemary McLeod. MrLee Nlblock and Mr. Ian Niblock. Returned M R. BRINDLEY from Tr has been having; a PghUda: in Barbados, and 10 use hta ow 1 words, has had a wonderful tin.' lie has now returned with the happiest memories He was gtaj ing at Cacrabank. May Settle Here M R. AND Mils STANLEY JONES have arrived li Barbados from Peru and Columbi., with a view to aeAIing down her' Mr. Jones waa with the Tropir.i OH Company, Bogota, Columl 1.1. end also one of the Top BxtruUves or the International Pet'oleum Coy. Peru atf Lima. He W 1 also Administrator for the Mavj i.uring the war. He has lived many years In South America and was with the RA.F. in World War I. They are fci'ests at Cacrabank, Congratulations /CONGRATULATIONS to MlIvy AJIeyne who has jus been appointed Organizer of tin Housecraft Centre. Miss Alle.Mv whoso substantive post was Inspector of Domestic subjeti> attached to the Education 01). was seconded to the Housecraft Centre from April 7. 1040. Her appointment takes effect ai from August 1, 1950. Here For A Week Left Yesterday A FTER four months holiday Weddinf Manager of W. Speyer "' n __ ,, ... For.'-of-Spuin arrived from Triniror The Unveiling oad ymterday morning bv M ISS ALICE C. FRANKLIN I EAVING B>rbndo on rrlday B.W.I.A. to spend a week was married on Saturday Jj "'lenioon by B.W.I.A. for lollday Austin Is u Uorbadi^. Mrs D o. Lcacoek, Mrs HoseSeptember 30th to Mr Putcel' Trinidad were Mr. John Beckles, who has been living in Trlnlda^ Di'JLSll^i 'PIS!? *h %  ? o C I Ev l >' n "• "> Income Tav • Director of the Barbados Cofor several year.. He, hui\..7whow...lS JBaf ^P"""'"' The wedding whlc, Operative Bank and Mr F. D. Forty Eight Ye.r. Sans on holld.v returned! t., %  '"">' •*" C " Bfwn Vl.ltg T.C.A. Wlot A FTER a week's holuUi> In Barbados. Capt and Mrs Smith lift by T C.A r* terday morning Before returning lo their home in Toront>however, they plan to upend a week in Bermuda en route Capt. Smith ll kept orange bloasoma; she carried lymquet of Airthurium Lilies and Michael's Cathedral. "The ceredirector of the Barbados — mony was performed by the Rev Operative Bank. I VE no *—** to Barbado* fo, A. E. Armstrong assisted bv the They have been Invited TO" forty-eight years", Mr. Evan Rev. H Lane Trinidad for the unveUmg of a S. Field told Carib yesterday The bride was given m marriage bu>l of *he late Dr. McShine. morning, shorvly arter h e lande-rl by Mr Torrence Franklin Shr C.B.E.. founder of the Co-Opera at Seawell by T.CA.. enroutwore a dress of lineal sheer and I' v e Bank in Trinidad. from Booton via Canada. A Barnylon Her veil of illusion tull" Thc ceremony will be performed badlan. ht is a brother of Mr. place bv a tiara of r --morrow by Sir Hubert Ranee. St. Clair Field, of St. Philip with r.overnor of Trinidad. whom he will be staying. Mr. Beckles and Mr Symmonds Mr. Carl ton Browne, his nephew will be returning over the weekand Mrs. Browne were at Seawell attached. end. ti meev him. Her i-ndesmaids were th. Leaving By The "Nelgon" Second Season IS !" 'Silt'* Gllt n %  nd 2^£! T^HE Hon. Murtogh Guinness. Vf ISS GERMAINE GAONON "' ,'2,5 7,? L".".* 1 JV, n0 *" • mo "t the Passengers 1VX .rr.ved by T.C.A. yesterday SSE v "V^ 1 ,"^ rl a ndblu ""-vlng Barbados, by the Lady morning from Montreal and Headdresses. Their bouquets were N .i Mn i ) ,. nm ,r<.w n.sht %  — '••— —— ""-' l rw— ", i n ,, ., .., the BrlUsh NOrUicrn Islands Mr. C iichlnw Matthews w;n. .*. >. ... u ... and the ushers eie After Month s Holiday Mensrs Neville Phillips and Law\f RS CIJSIE StlEPPARU who Canada yesterda reaee Hneh •** %  ha^ been spending n month T C.A. and will be here for t After lhe ccremonv a reception in Barbados win her son Mr. and a half months. Her last V was held at "Auburn'. Chapman Andrew Shopuard and his family, here WM in IMS. She will Street, the home of the Bride's returned to Trinidad on Friday staying with Mr and Mrs. G parents. afternoon by B.W.I .A. don Crawford in Belleville. Pilot with T.C.A. flying tneU Y:'~^\Z\,'Z"," !" "'''\.t*" v ,""" Inland services in Canada He 9 uew l* nn > f*g w h • "liver has been flying for elf and was in the R.C A K during the last war. They were accompanied | .t.ointit.iJu-1. A Barbadian M l! LEONARD LESLIE wfa ..,,, has been spending Iwi weeks holiday with Mr and Mrs C. C. Leach, returned to Toronto r.c.A Mr Leslie, Who If Mis LeachS 111,'tl.. I "1 "I ,; "Famous Players Canadiai Corps A Barbadian, he has bec.i living for thlrty-aevea Canada the Marine Hotel Office once i rain this tourist season. She : waa down here last year and relumed in June for a holiday Lagt here in 1939 M RS MARIE GOFORTH arrived from California vl.i morning ll I< Itmxt. Ifllis m\0. oir rwn THE iiiuin: or THE YEAH EMPIRE ihc happiest cveni of the season! All the fun and farce and %  mil ajntmlin moments from the Honorable Inlention". up to the Wedding March! DONT MISS "father of the JSride NOW SHOWING 99 STOCKINGS! NYLON, — thesie my loon be scarce Chiffon, LISLE, Lace Net Get them Now from EVANS & WHITFIEIDS In all popular shadei Including BLACK DIAL 4220 DIAL 4606 fas-Hion Dictate. "DAWN" TABLEWARE Go/den dawn ffoseda-n Your Shoe Stores I t



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FACE TWELVE SUSjp.W ADVOCATE SUNDAY, OCTOBER 8. 150 Pickwick Scores 323 Against College TWt KISMI \ • rom I'.ir 4 knaft five wicket pUcc but inc tee Man gj, „ w-s „ A K W|I „ y, "VS!,. UII > brt hs ** '*" ,hr Lo, ,, J Williams ctnilnutd lo uowl h-u rldgeO Ha claimed foui from the northern end an rewicket* at a grealei rust, 43 run* ttunipuun. Thieeiuiis -uvicvrwl but i* HI swlpinit B) lASlgr ball Off DM Iirst ovaj Mr S Hettd, Met) push-si .|> thai anHWi.l *>f ley bow In) fi in end runs in place or C Smith who left .he Kmpire mangtt Ui gain al least field. f.rat inning, lead, but the' birkett scoreu two brilliant HrM cpn.forUble against the lours on William* eighteenth I xwige attack. This team, too. as over to COT* Ml ICOIC U) 36 and %  dy saved from betng bawled out the total 16 A four lo the pry off Mi Birkett's %  wore lo 48. In the following over from Corbin he lifted over the Kensington -Stand tor six lo tako him ua*t his half century Drueg Inni.v.. on tha other hand. who wu playji.L; .< defensive game, was only 12 He n "red three runs off Blackman to carry the total to 198 Anoth-i ihroff Corbin's over took the total past the double century Soon after Rlrkett edged the third delivery of iU.ukm.in'* aecond over for the day, and was caught by Thorpe at lint slip. Ha contributed a valuable 67 which included -seven fours and a aix. Skipper Goddard. who lilled Ibc breach, waa loudly applauded as he walked out to the wicket to make hla first appearance locally since his return from England Goddard'a flrat two runt came from an overiiu-ow off tha bowling of J. Williams but in the following ball. (Williams' fifth of that over) he was caught b> wlckctkeeper Harrison and one. a,:aiii cheered back to the Pavilion D. Evelyn partnered Innlss wher. the total was 111 for six. B opened his account with a four tc Square leg off IMaekman. At 222 LtnrM waa caught by Mr leaver h:. Arm fifth I ,ind -.( IS bj MClin,' JiiiioRi.... weal to hen thI fdi 'he loss i i our .vickeU and began a phase Jugging ai everything He was I in Lodge's fast tOI Jn runs the most eonlent batsman of the day Ha bad .o his credit and was not out am tumps were dra*n Ha t .Med in I v> Wjek suggested -...ling was good but not I. si. to ml hlsxkei r.isi bowler Rro>kfs .wled unchanged for 14 overs and %  • *OT 28 runs He id Hi McOaaila bowled well l ad kepi down the runs I-odge Si-hool x lied In urllll'ice on The I and sb'l .irked deter i .r Una to keep : wring Bl • lOW r.'le The tall aaa Oil 'he Iush a dolly y %  h hands of hts captain K le eame in to partnei Hutehinaon, who was still SMI with IB runs to his dit, Greenidge got a stagta "ii the third ball of Bowen's over. but Hutehinaon who Wei :rike, was sent back .u piivilion as he returned to Bo' lbs 112 IbS Genno, Beck lea. lewf. Path, NaJdoo, T.me I mm 0J sees. Weresuuaas' Treph). 6 furlongs. %  -"lass C: Way Home, A Jooeph, ..4 lbs Waverley. F Singh, 114 %  .. Miss Shilley, O'Neill 124 lb* iww Moll. Sunirti 124 lbs Time i mui 15 2 S sees Breeder. Slakes NeealSwM-d. I furlong*. Brown Ruby. Gonzalez. US lb* Qutck March, Yvonet. I lbs Dillinger. Beckles, 114 II L Alarm. Sunirh. 114 lbs Time I mm. 5 21% sees. Half of the Carlton team wa* ,'*Zl C PICTURED HERE, walklug la from tlis plans wfclcg arrtvM I Trinidad oo Fmlav afternoon, wltk aklppsr Je %  Ooddard. u Bse. O u. i < la4 .' %  •iiber of tb Trinidad Tennis t u • %  wa.ck koarsd l'l. last Km O iff was also s member of tI -'i~j,iaixtty team w. .< to r B rb los in 1940. Jolly Mill* onet. 110 lbs; Ceres, Lutchman. 103 lbs; Btaek Shadow Naidoo. M3 lbs. Goldnie. Patrick, tee 1W l.me I min. M 1/6 see* Dwnerk' and Trainer** Trephv I mile, 100 yards. CLASS A. Lady P.nk. Sunich, 117 lbs. i UHC after lunch lirown Jack. Heid. 110 lbs —^> Cfeeaidge brothers, hurst, O'Neill 110 lbs I the pavilion with 85 ITd W (Ireenuig' • I his brother ami puHe iJoven to tin i a couple b was '-ken without in; rurtbav loea. Waliott and Bowen ASTHMA How to ease the strain in 30 seconds! w being dried out by a good Mr. McComic and Cheeseinn carried their bata for Lodge o open the innings while pacers Islington and Barker began the :..whng attack for Empire. Empire gained their flrst success i lliv Uutd over of the day when lillington got Mr. McComic -J lod in the fourth ball of his Head ley at thud slip of the fourthf eoond) over. The score had Winning the toss, Carlton de (led to bat. and K Hutehinaon It look Empire 35 overs to di*and E W. Marshall opened the miss the school boys. Millmgioii innings Spartan opened their atwreaked the most devastation tnck with Clyde Walcott. un<: igainst the boys, taking five wic'red Phillips, and these two Empire won the loss and sent " hr,t ov "; Lod * Sdu ^ 1 WM .II Lodge lo bat on the somewhat ''", uui ,' \ .. vavy wicket, which was. how' took Enptra 35 ove. kets for 22 runs during bis delivery of Simrii..i. who had iclied placed Blackman at the nouthei end. Iimiss knocked up 27 rur K. L. G Hoad, jnr, sbarvd \\v Kvelyn. A few minutes late eighth wicket partnership wtth| Evelvn hnd a narrow escape one of J. Williams' knew barely mi s s e d his stumps The rate of scoring slowed tipconsiderably. Hoad scored a fouil off Headley to take him beyond hi-; ,,„ quarter century Evelyn al thisB ighl iirst Spinner bowler King took four wickets in his 12 oven at i oi i nf 33 runs. O. M. 1{M1>IIIM.II and M. Jones went lo the wukel for Bagfl ft t tackle the small total Lodge had .el them. The batsmen bngui. ar. easy way, but with the geoti only three, in an attempt to gain . run from a stroke which obviously could allow Bat DO inn with safety, Jones was run out. A second Empire wicket fell ko the eighth over of the Ixtdge lliowne hud contributed eight runs before he was bowled ly a fast ball from Brookes A well tuned l>wling chi allied lui Lodge their third %  ess Mr Mi Comie was brought his "first over lh e r n forward to a slow one Carfo-. vith stress on judgment to Mr. nilli now i09i their Aral witfcei Mc Comic's llrsl bull and il wiXli lh e score at 22 of which went low but direct to Dcane who Mari hnU had scored 17 SJUppci was fielding at mid wicket aiaJ (; HuUlunson then went .n and ha made u -mart catch The score he got a quick boundary Hi board read 22-3—7. Cave and brother "Kriinie" was contented Qraat were then at Ihc wnket meanwhile U play Bowen's dAftcr Cave was out Grant and i.veries with due care, until I f stage was only 13 When they had added 4B run Hoad went out to cover drr of Headley's del ed and keeper Harrison but Evelyn was soon after caught by Mr. A Willlama off the bowl-l ing of Mr. S. Headley for 24 | Mike Foster purtnered King who' afterwards began attacking the. College fast bowlers He scored three foura off one of Williams' overs and passed his quarter century scoring at the rate of a run a minuto. King was later bowled by Blackman for a well played 41 which included six foura Charlie Taylor went in and played out the remainder. Slumps were drawn with the Pickwick total 323 for 9 wickets icket fell 1'hc otnei opepju batsman, i hevseuian. was Mllllngton't seeud victnn altai "niy .even more ana had Iieen added. It was the ist ball of the fifth ovu th.il Cheeaaanan found difficulty in laying and sent it high to Uourne t mid oil win. took the catch. After *ix overs otr of which four ins had been scored, Sklppei placed Barker, bringing ler King. lluU-ninsoii and r'aruli Were _. .in at 'he wicket and in an undrive one| rounad way, wero giving the He miss-ai ;mplre bowlers much resistance. led so accurately that foui itdens were aeM down, bvfon -ingle run was scored Wahot' I >wled mainly lnawtngers, and icn had both batsmen in trouI le E W Marshall was the fit t I i IH' off the mark, when he onI M W.koii to the boundary, r Hut.hins.ai collected %  off Phillips to open hi. In the next over. Maishali i. peuled this stroke, which earned lum another "four" off ClydeV iMiwIing This opening pair wa O nlldently when the Spartan supper, Keitn Walcott brought oi. -low bowler Bowen. He almost mediately had Hutchinsnn in difficulty. Walcott gave way i.. ** %  Harris, and the score moved up without los* al the end H Bowen's rtrat over Greenidge on drove one of deliveries for a brace to send 00 runs on the board after I3'> jnutes of play. Clyde Walrott as tried a second time, aasd r*. Greenidge tickled him for .. ingle to long-leg Runs came uickei and soon 130 were sent Cirecnldge. doing the bulk scoring. Several buwllii, uiiice* were made In an attempt o break this stand, but without pail Greenidge reached his half cenii/ after batting for over an ur While his brother who had > "en at the crease earlier wa* I nying a rather subdued knock 1 il contribution being 36 At this i aga he had to retire through ROIL 107 lbs Ti Swiss :rz T. Singh n, 30 1/5 sees. niRECTORB' TBOPHV 7 Kerlongs Class It I'cnaive. (Gonsaler 105 lbs.) W-^erly. (O'Neill 117 lbs). Toy Bomb, (A. Joseph 105 lbs.) Ydhonaire, (Lutchman). Time I Mm M 1/5 Browne he opened with i then sent Ii boundary off •Valcott's bowling Greenidge 'iings came to a close whan he • bowled by Bowen for a well i iyed 53 Warren was the next 'i and began to bit odt, Browne >vai quickly returned to the vilion for 7 runs and the scoreanl then read 194—7—7. N. T. lirke went In and the 200 runs .i-nt up aflar 109 minutes. The remaining batsmen took the core to 238 runs. .. m IU...I'... -BM THE TRI vL Bii) Millington were valuable partnership mi linn,! V EMPIRE -II.(for & wkU. Ball triumphed over bat Lodge School yesterday Empire only mustered 71 runs for the loss of five wickets in replv to Lodge School's 07 for all fn thr first innings of their first division cricket match. At one time Lodge was 42 runs for the loss of 0 wickets and It was only a valiant last wicket ttruuaied stand of 25 put up by Wilklc and ~ Welch which helped the team to score 67. The wicket was slightly green but not particularly troublesome. Errol Millington. Empire's pace bowler cut down his pace to medium and during a spell of 14 ( •s4M | n-gan to send down his slow Teaks from the North end. With hi:aaara alajkt, Farah was ;iven a chance when he failed to .ft the hat well behind one of King's and sent it to Barker at cover. Farah made a similar mistake to the last ball of Kings seventh over but this lime Barker did not repeat his blunder. King was now in full control of Ins length and in the next over he made liutWiinsoii edge the bail to wicketkeeper Jones to send back inc fourth Lodge wicket to the pavilion. The score was 4V, Hutch.neon's being 12 Lodge iobt their llfth wicket without any addition to the score. Millington had been brought back •7 to bowl and in his laeosM ball he claimed his third wicket. Milllapse, on the Urst day of the irsrtou was only bowling at a match against Spartan. _^ medium pace but with much guile Both bub men made a half cen1 when -"'d Glasgow after a short hesitury. The day was bright, and tancy could not help spooning il the wicket easy paced Spartan to Aileyne. were strengthened by the mcluLodgo then lost four wickets UOO of Clyde Walcott. in quick succession, their score arrived with tha victorious W.I only increasing by one run. team from England. The last two batsmen, however, In spite of the plumb wicket K W. H. Welch and K. G Wilkie 1* wen Spartan's slow spinner. bamely against the demanded much respect from th Empire bowling and In their l-atsmen of the Black Rock team valiant partnership of 25. bat11a took of their e/foki ted until after the luncheon in106 runs Spartan tlelded well terval. Millington came back to I ut seemed lo tiro in the the wicket on the resumption and %  Inge. Pilgrim was outstanding ii bowled Welch in the last ball of tins department. CARLTON* v. SPARTAN J .-'11.111 l-t Innings US A fifth wicket stand of 89 runs between J Greenidge and K Oroanldaji .it QiapisVl Park yee•eritay. pulled Oarlton out of ..ii.it sooaiad like ,i certain col71 J There's noSatV. more rwndaWe milk tha" %  >->'-'-*''''-'-'-'-'-'-'-','.'-*-', .',<.',',-.' OUASI-ABC WELDING EftlUPMENT AND ELECTRODES. Your enquiries! for WELDlNfi PLANTS and equipment will receive prompt attention from our experienced Staff. All types of Ferrous and Non-Fetrous ELECTRODES 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— "FIBTH BROWN" WE have now in stock STAINLESS BTUEL SHEETS and are fully equipped to handle fabrications to your design in this modern, acid resisting steel. eras asaaai bowled In attemptu u> hook .i "full pitch" from llai ns. Two wicked had now fawn -.vith only 2t runs on the board %  prickle" Lucas joined the skipper and got 2 runs off the Iirst hall he received, runs seemed diincult to get as the slow bowlers, bowled steadily and accurately, backed up by good fielding i.iic.i-. soon enlivened play, when he sent two successive deliveries from Harris out of the grounds, bringing the score to 48 Lucas on gliding Harris fnr n couple sent us SO runs after 'lYie theory ui trial Bg 1 baard on the euoiaaun M-nae principle thai II a M hiui been opened and sup ported, a rebld in a n<* tun U inferentlally forcing If South DidOne Soaue N..nh Two Vaedsr iio Monti. I ma OIUM R %  MUi \f Biasing '\.t hand tar a oart score In rhe Qblcci ol UM. reliid UH of Uie •0 hand' lu*!flcs a rame con nrtne hk oertner to bid 4aau but denies me IO hni it hanaaU Three : n, .i trial bid *ug8e: I in in this siii' could %  ru-nlurlv welromc but %  nnUttng UM hand 'o be red i-i Three istauifs U N irtli's h IS %  D Mf • reMd there:ii|. e Tlir tlni i"tamoie hand" show M 'ed alter the above 'I I 1 U In II 414 laadai Nnrih ns< three truir.ps a Uueennund and no fit m clubs %  %  % %  I. u .> ..II t .'Oil -' i.|l- A.' %  ii* or D' I'no'id* • UH.;VKI e 1*1 impl'ivnl Nollli una VVfHEN choking Atiluns mat.. yoa Z* 8 gasp f( brcaih, one Hpl^sonr tablet tapped in ihmouth ca n IBs ivsai quickry and dectivrlr K.mcntser.ii nihm w/-. on the lystcni which i the bronchial iub.>. j td as this wax promote* easy, normal breathing. The E phi ion r imOncni m %  > %  ssnpk (oo! Nothistg to mica, nodung to sihale. No maner bow .wdtly or umvpcctedty thr snack coaacs. Uwrc %  always On e to cAccs Asthma with liphafooe For raphl rel ef f.om Asthma, Jronchua and Broochial Caurrh always keep a supply of Ephaao u tablets handy FOR ASTHMA AMD BRONCHITIS TAKE 220ZI> .it if %  • 4fflk.li,. write te: 1 1 IVW %  4 Wl ITD.. 9 A !• %  4U Irataasasa. Pis try lor i jiiuai rtuc. %  f tuino* *'i', %  o> •urpo-. %  ..: %  to II rtar msKing t Ui> ra** o' •aisweHU thai hi. ilaoaWrats A Club* is car of Stmti. imiii be gin nee ol Koine back U> 'Us CiClubs are no. a V IS s I.. I .&f K J • '* J IS : % %  7 rhra* llttuutnas Nor;o at ". %  tier m J %  ) ilian he might ibut is unable to aj**s the vilue of in* hand %  passes IT DUCK with s bid that ii Sou'h io b'1 iipjne or vnin mm ai|ains! a nii-.lL ( It II I f 14 !. J t &f It Till.. r.r'iiral bid. sccepUng l i-v and leaving the find ion "J South \.:)BUfJ COPTRIOHT RtagJIVgD Lomil*i*twM H>HN MACLEANS yillOlilDll TOOTH PASTE keeps vmva. wnm^rn and healthy Write Plfft r Abrsall lot Fatherly Advice Free THE STEPPING STONES TO SUCCESS Don t hesitate about your future Go forward, confident that The Dennett College will tee you through to l sound position in tny career you choose. The Bennett College methods are Individual. There's a friend'* personal touch that encourages quick progress and makes tor early efficiency. IIW IHidf>M.*">i.l -Direct Mail to DEPT. 181THE BENNETT COLLEGE LTD. • SHEFFIELD, ENGLAND For white Iccth, use ihc PFROXIDB tooih pwc—uc Macleans evcr>' day%  lust llft-firril .... CIGARETTE LIGHTERS ^ i; CIGARETTE HOLDERS | BALL POINT PENS J TORCHUGHTS-BATTERIES fit BULBS COSMOPOLITAN PHARMACY. Th+ H\HH\iHtS HMVWWI t.Ui. 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