Citation
The Barbados advocate

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

Preceded by:
Advocate-news (Bridgetown, Barbados)

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}

Sunday.
October 22

19350









S. Koreans Drive To: Manchurian Border





TRUMAN PLANS FOR)
PEACE IN PACIFIC

By PAUL SCOT? xANKINE

WAKE ISLAND, October 21.
PRESIDENT TRUMAN «nd General Douglas)
MacArthur have produced a “Pacific Doctrine’ |

comparable in importance to the 1947 “Truman

Doctrine’’, Washington observers believe. The|

“Truman Doctrine’ advocated aid to Greece, Tur
key and other Middle East countries to help fight
Communism.
The new “Pacific: Doctrine” cannot be officially attrikur
to the Wake Island Conference because under the United
States constitution, no one can snare with the President «i
responsibility for formulating foreign policy.

partnership for peace to the

‘Big Five’ Will
ig Ive peoples of Asia founded on sociai
| justice and on the principles oi
' | alk On the United Nations Charter.
. | The President indicated he re-}

garded such a doctrine as an ob-
jective of the conference when he
, said it would make a contribution
LAKE SUCCESS, Oct, 21, to world peace

The United Nations Politica! Interpreting his San Francisco
Committee unanimously approved! speech in the light of. a*press con-
an appeal toda} to the “Big Five” ; ference statement by the President
powers to have mow talks in an|@â„¢d his advisers, observers ner
effort to resolve the problems; discera a coherent Pacific Doctrine.
threatening inter»ational peace, The doctrine will be implement-

The appeal was in a proposal | ed by:
by Iraq and Syria calling for a 1, The maintenance of naval,
meeting of permanent Security! air and ground forces under
Council members of the “Big General MacArthur’s command
Five.” It did not specify whether; to assist the United Nations io
Communist or Nationalist Chins maintain peace throughout th
was to be ineluded. Pacific area.

A unanimous vote came after | ;
the Committze had rejected as/j| 2. The readiness of these
“inadmissible” two Soviet forces to go into action im-
attempts to specify that the mediately they are called on by
Chinese Communist Government the United Nations to deal with
should be represented, Defeated,| “88?Cssion.



The new doctrine offers ful





Andrei Vyshinsky, Soviet Foreign | 3. Increased military and
Minister, shrugged his shoulders economic assistance from the
and put up his hand along with United States — not necessarily
Britain, the United States,; through the United Nations—to
France and China in favour of all Asian countries resisting
the main resolution. Communism, particularly Indo

Earlier, Vyshinsky asked: “How| China and the Philippines.
can One try to get agreement if) 4, A “model -

- . postwar econ-
oa does not agree as to who is! omic and military rehabilita-
F : : tion programme for a unified
er i said soa ie > democratic Korea to show Asia

as to "
r what benefits can come from
to be clarified and the resolution partnership with the United

must list permanent members of
the Security , ude the

Chinese

“We, not our faces.
We should not evade the issue”
he said. “We should settle it here
once and for all”.

He said he would press for a
Soviet Union amendment to thi;

a ‘a peaceful and prosperous
in.

6. United States champion-
ship in Asia of independence,
freedom and social justice.

7. Immediate United States

ffect economic assistance to enable
* ' Reute free Asian peoples to increase
ae production and raise their



standards of living.
The presentation of this doctrine

Three Czech Spies
to the world has been obscured

!
Sentenced To Death by differences between the Presi-
dent and General Mac Arthur over
PRAGUE, Oct. 21. Pacific policy, particularly over
Three Czechosiovaks were sen-{ Formosa and also by the election
tencee to death for treason and|campaign now in progress in the
espionage after a four-day trial] United States,
by the State Court in Bratislav' But the President has made it
today. ‘clear he regards the policy which
Two others were sentenced to}has emerged in the past few
hard labour for life and three tc|weeks as of major importance to
prison terms of 12, 17 amd 25|the future peace of the world.

years. —Reuter.
Condemned to death were:

Viliam Zingor, a member of the
Communist Party and a former
Czech major who has _ lived

Hannays Nominated
“underground” for a year, ha a ? .
pleaded guilty to having made|'T@ExecutiveCouncil

contact with Titoists and Amer-
ican agents planning to overthrow
the regime and drafting a political PORT-OF-SPAIN, Oct. 21.
programme based he said on The Hon. L. C. Hannays, K.C.,
Winston Churchill’s idea of the|was today nominated to the
Union of Central European|'Trinidad Executive Cou cil, com-
States”. The other is Samuel |pleting the Cabinet.

Bibza, a worker who betrayed} The full list is as follows:

his country .—Reuter.

(From Our Own Correspondent)





; i Elected
. ict B 2 â„¢ i .: ialic
Hurricane Proved | ic ana (Caribbean Socialist
Disappointing” ora Gomes (Political Progress
roup)

TAMPA, Florida, Oct, 21,

d nuisance hurricane which
failed to live up to advance bill-
ing fizzled out in Florida wilder-
ness on Saturday.

The rich Tampa bay resort area
once threatened with a possible
knockout punch escaped entirely
when it lost steam and veered
north —(C.P.)

Roy Joseph (Independent)
Norman Tang (Independent)
Adjodha Singh (Independent).

Nominated
P. M. Renison (Colonial Secretary )
J. M. Perez (Attorney General)
A. W. Robertson (Financial Sec-
retary)
L. C. Hannays, K.C,

AT THE



SALUTE



‘iy
ee endaeineiie nnete



x

HIS EXCELLENOY stands in front with head bared before the

States,
5.» Aeefmodel” peace treaty






‘REMEMHER TRAFALGAR

“o———-

â„¢"

ad by : :
sy Seienti fee

*

YESTERDAY was Trafalgar Day. His Excellency the Governor, accompanied by his A.D.O, Major Denis Vaughan, stands before Nelson's
Monument in Trafalgar Square yesterday. He is seen in the picture
British Victory over the French off Cape Trafalgar in 1805. The statue .of Nelson in Trafalgar Square is the second to be erected outside the

United Kingdom. (Inset) His Excellency lays the wr

Wreath Laid | Phili

At Nelsow

At 8 goin puree. morn-
ing. cellency Governor
a in Trafalgar Square to
lay a wreath on Nelson’s Monu-
ment in remembrance of the
British victory over the French
off Cape Trafalgar 145 years ago.

His Excellency was accompan-
ied by Major Denis Vaughan,
A.D.C. On arrival he inspected
a Guard of Honour of Harbour
Police, wearing full dress, under
the command of Inspector King.

He then received the Royal
Salute—four Bugilers of the
Police Band playing the ‘Salute.’

His Excellency then laid the
wreath at the base of the front
of the monument. Following this
Mr. E. J. Petrie, Acting Colonial
Secretary,’ laid one on behalf of
the Civil Service, Commander
H. Gartside-Tippinge on behalf
of the members of His Majesty's
Naval Forces resident in Barba-
dos, Colonel R. T, Michelin, Com-
mandant of Local Forces, on
behalf of the Local Forces in_the
island, and Major O. F. C. Wal-
cott, Officer Commanding the
Barbados Regiment, on behalf of
Rank and File of the Barbados
Regiment.

Other wreaths
representatives of the Royal and

Merchant Navy Welfare League }

and the Civic Circle.

The Harbour Police were dress-
ed in the historic straw hats of
the Nelson era.

BRITONS WILL GAIN
ONE EXTRA HOUR

LONDON, Oct. 21.

Britons will gain one extra hour
of sleep tonight when clocks ate
switched back one hour to Green-
wich Mean Time after six months
of Summer Time. Z

The change in time was first in-
stituted during World War I to
increase daylight working hours
mainly in the interest of farmers.

It has been continued ever
since.—Reuter.





ME ee haa 2
Mr. E. J. Petrie, ~

Statue, while

Acting Colonial Secretary, Commander H. Gartside-Tippinge, Major Denis Vaughan, Colonel R. T. Miche-
lin, Major 0. F. O. Walcott and Major Skewes-Cox are in the background.

were laid by |

|

\
|
|





1 | Medailles



PRINCESS ELIZABETH’S
christened in white and gold in the music room of Bucking-

ham Palace today.

The baby, third in succession to the British throne, coming
after her mother and brother Prince Charles was give
four names--Anne Elizabeth Alice Louise.

About 40 guests—members

friends—attended the ceremony which was conducted b
the Archbishop of York, Dr. C. F. Garbett.



LIFE AT SEAWELL

2% * i






A goat on the runway:



Grim Stories Told
Of Indo-China’s
Bloody Battle

By GRAHAM JENKINS
HAIPHONG, Indo-China, Oct. 21

Men who came back from Cao-
bang to-day told France’s visiting
number one war atrategist Gen-
eral Alphonze Juin their own
grim stories of the major Indo-
China frontier reverse in_ this
month's bloody battle with Viet-
minh rebels.

General Juin continuing his on
the spot investigation of northern
Indo-China’s serious military sit-
uation flew from Hanoi to Hai-
phong and jeeped 20 miles over
tortuous roads to meet war weary,
thin, bearded survivors

In the fierce tropical sun, lean-
faced Frenchmen and North Afri-
cans, some swathed in bandages,
stood stiffly to attention while the
General’ with the French Minister
of the Indo-china Associated
States, Jean Letourneau, congrat-
ulated them. Then with General
Marcel Carpentier, French Com-
mander-in-Chief in the Far East,
he made the following awards:

Two were made Officers and
five Chevaliers of the Legion of
Honour ‘

There were also
Militai

wards of 20
es and 50 Croix



| de Guerre

|

|

Commissioner M
shook every man’s

—Reuter.

French High
Leon Pignon
hand.

eath at the foot of the statue.

p Flies Home For, Four New
_Anne’s Christening





just before he laid a Wreath on the Monument in remembrance of the

War Rules

GENEVA, Oct. 21

Four rules aimed at minimising
the horrors “of war come into
foree to-day. Four new Interna-
tional Red Cross conventions re-
place the undated ones in force
during the last war Red Cross
Headquarters here announced
61 nations, ranging from Russia
and the United States to small
republics approved them and had
them all signed by last February

They were to take sutomatic
effect six months after two or
more Governments had formally
ratified them as Switzerland an‘
Yugoslavia did six months ago.

Three conventions provide for

‘S"ESGNDON, October 21.
66-day-old daughter was

of the family and a few close

4 The baby’s father the Duke of
Edinburgh, flew from Malta
where he commands a_ Royal
Naval frigate to be present,

The baby Princess had _ fivq - »
sponsors — Queen Elizabeth and I'he ee 1 oa a
Princess Andrei of Greece, her ,Wounded troops in the field,
grandmothers; Princess Margar-|Prisoners of war and shipwreck-

ed people.

The fourth constitutes the first
comprehensive Red Cross treaty
for protecting civilians in war-



eta of Hosenloe-Langenburg. her
aunt, and sister of the Duke of
Edinburgh; Earl Mountbatten, her
great uncle; and the Honourable
Andrew Elphinstone, first cousin

to Princess Elizabeth. time:

Princess Andrei who is now] It outlaws taking hostages,
abroad, was represented by |murder, torture, mutilation med-
proxy. ical “experiments’’ and corporal

The Princess’ christening robe |punishment. An unprecedented
was mace for Queen Victoria and |clause approved after a great

was used for christening all her
children, and nearly all the mem-
bers of the Royal Family since.

Crowds gathered outside the
Royal Palace to see the baby and
guests arrive for the ceremony,

Mounted police had to clear a
way to the Palace when the Duke
of Edinburgh and Princess Eliza-
beth arrived with Prince Charles
and the baby

The music room was converted
into a temporary chapel. The
Royal Chapel proper in the Pal-
ace was destroyed by bombs in

Russia Wants U.N.
the war and has not been restor-

od. \ q
7 vanay,|orees Withdrawn

of the
white heather and white carna-
tions with pink roses decorated
the room in which a silver font
stood.

Choir boys of His Majesty’s
Chapel Royal dressed in the red
and gold uniforms of the Tudor
period sang at the ceremony.

—Reuter.

controversy provides for ‘“Securi-
ty zones” in any future war. In
these, young mothers children
under 15 and wounded, sick and
aged civilians would be officially
immune from attack, The new
clause provides that prisoners
may not be employed in moving
land mines or unexploded bombs
—Reuter.



From Germany

PRAGUE, Oct, 21.
Russia and seven other East
European nations called here to-
night for a bat. on the remilitarisa-

cupation powers.



rr They also called for an im-

° mn * mediate Peace Treaty for Ger-
Hill Falls On Train many and the withdrawal of ali
occupation forces. The demand:

SYDNEY, Australia, Oct. 21. were made in a ten-page state-
An entire hillside collapsed on’ ment issued after a two-days Con-
a railway line about 140 miles ference which began after thc
from here to-day half burying surprise arrival of the Sovie'

a passing train. De rj ini Vacheslav
Screamingy women and chil- ey Sc
under .

dren were dragged from ost me

tons of dirt by fellow passengers. It was also attended by by
The Mudgee mail train from Foreign Ministers of Czechos :

Sydney had just rounded a bend vakia, Poland, Rumania East a

4 miles outside the town of Mud-;â„¢@"Y, Hungary, Bulgaria and the

gee when the hill, weakened by , Albanian Minister in eee

recent rains, thundered on the The statement contained fou:

line. Engine and train were demands addressed to the Western

derailed and the whole of one side Powers—Reuter.

of the train was buried under 500,

tons of rock and dirt. —Reuter. {|

11,000 Colombians To Join
| U.N. Forces In Korea
Has A Baby Boy BOGOTA, Colombia, Oct. 21,

LONDON, Oct. 21 Colombian Foreign Ministe

The Countess of Harewood, Gonzalo Restrepo Jarmillo con-

formerly Miss Marion Stein of firmed today the report that the

Vienna, gave birth to a son here Government had proposed to send

tonight. The baby, who is a/'1,000 troops to join the United
great nephew of King George VI ‘Nation Forces in Korea.

will be given the courtesy title of |
: Viscount Lascelles, his father’s | Commenting on the report i.
second title. the Conservative paper “El Siglo’
{ The 27-year-old Earl of Hare-,he said. “Certainly it is planned
| wood and the 23-year-old Coun-jto send 1,000, but the Government
tess were married in September of |is considering whether it should
last year in one of the year’s most{call for volunt@ers or send
fashionable London weddings, jregular troops.”

I —Reuter.





Countess Of Harewood





—Reuter

tion of Germany by the four oc-

ee













Reds Retreat

North

By JULIAN BATES
TOKYO, October 21.

UNITED NATIONS warplanes swept over North

Koréa today, harrying thousands of fleeing
Communists, while South Korean troops raced
northwards toward Manchuria.
The North Korean Government announced by radio
tonight tlat it had moved its capital § Sinuiju in
the extreme northwest of Korea. ‘
General Douglas MacArthur today ordered South Koreans
to move north to the Manchurian border ‘as fast as they
can go” to destroy the disorganised remnants of the Com
munist Army.

Atom

The Task Force fast movin
American First Calvary Division
; drove north from the fallen Com-
munist capital Pyongyang this
|morning and linked up. with
American paratroops droppe |, yes-
terday near Sunchon and Si «choy
Communists scape
were expe. ed to

across the
| meet hourly,
e United Nations forces were
}cleaning up in sporadic clashes
aQanis 2e8 the once mighty army of Com-
munist leader Kim El Sung.

The next few days are expected
to show how much the Commun-
ist High Command has been able
to save from the wreck, but an
American Army spokesman said
full reports suggested that very
little control of North Korean
troops remained,

STOCKHOLM, Oct, 21

Bruno Pontecorvo, British
naturalised scientist from Harwell
Britain's biggest atom research
centre has vanished after flying
to Finland. He is believed to have
gone to Moscow The Finnish
Aliens Authorities stated tonight
that they had no record of Ponte-
corvo’s living in Finland and be
lieved therefore that he must have
left the country.

Helsinki Airport officials said n
ene named Pontecorvo had flown
back to Stockholm All othe?
routes out of Finland by boat, train
or plane lead to Russia. °

Pontecorvo, reported “n ‘ssing”
in Italy where he went o iday
arom Britain, arrived in S polm
on September Ll with his*iunily.

Pontecorvo left by air for
Helsinki on September 2 on his
way to Moscow, Swedish Air Line
said, His family was believed to
have accompanied him,

Between Rome and Copenhagen
they had luggage registered, but it

Red Leaders Missing.
There were no_ indication
where the Communist leader
were, but the spokesman said
they might not necessarily have
fled the country.

Elements of the South Korean
Sixth Division had already linked
with American paratroops who
genres yesterday. This Synchon-

ukehow area was now } coming
the main front +t

In Pyongyang itself elements of
the American First Cavalry divi-
sion end the South Korean First
Division continued moving up.

Further south, Northern troops
retreating from South Korea re-
captured the important Hwachon
power station, 50 miles northeast



was stated that Pontecorvo|of Seoul, according to an army
would not register some hand | spokesman here.
baggage which he insisted gp} He said they the station
having in the plane with him. originally cai nM .

The hand luggage is believed tc] bY General MacArthur's forces
have included a thick brief case,| Yesterday morning, They then

moved north to Sudong where
1,500 Northerners were said to be
concentrated,
It was not known whether they
left forces in Hwachon which
lies just north of the 38th paralle!
Is Obsolete or whether ee had om ed the
oe plant the spokesman
Dr. Beccie’ Chisholin irerior Nera. Stor rege Roney ba =
Genera] of the World Health Or- Ger meat MacAsthur’s fi : wah
ganisation, said here today that 18.000 3 rp ae ag 3
the atomic bomb is now obsolete. |)?’ Of, snvoner Of . teu td
He declared that biological |!9 )ours. Communists were sat
science could release new disease
which would be much more pow-
erful weapons of death than the
atomic bomb,
“These diseases could eliminate
more than 50 percent of life in
the populations against which they
were directed, he declared
Dr. Chisholm was speaking at
a conference of the “biological PAYS FOR NEWS.
hazards of atomic energy”.
—Reuter I

=== eee NS

—Reuter,

Atomic Bomb

@ On Page 16



TELL THE ADVOCATE
THE NEWS
Ring 3113 Day or Night.
â„¢ THE ADVOCATE





ype

A GOOD
REPUTATION
IIS PRICELESS!! \e



WHETHER STRAIGHT
DEALINGS WITH OUR FELLOW MEN, RELIANCE

AS A RESULT OF

ON ONE’S WORD OR WHETHER THE QUALITY
OF PRODUCTS OFFERED TO THE PUBLIC 'S
EXACTLY AS THE SUPPLIERS CLAIM FOR THEM.

K. W. V.

ARE PROUD OF THE EXCELLENT REPUTATION
ENJOYED THROUGHOUT THE WORLD BY THEIR
FINE PRODUCTS.

“NOTHING BUT THE PRODUCT OF THE
“GRAPE ENTERS INTO THE PREPARATION
“OF K.W.V. WINES”.

GREAT CARE IS EXERCISED BY K.W.V. WINE
EXPERTS TO SEE THAT THE WINE STORED IN
THE K.W.V. CELLARS AND THEN BOTTLED FOR
EXPORT MAINTAIN THE HIGH QUALITY ON
WHICH K.W.V. REPUTATION IS BUILT

YOU CANNOT GET BETTER
WINES THAN K. W. V.

esol



—————









PAGE TWO











SUNDAY ADVOCATE
re

‘ SOOO F SS 9995S 9999998 995089 SLPS ASSP SE EAVING by B.W.LA., yester-
MM PP i R E = x day morning, to attend a
* ONLY 10 MORE DAYS } | meeting of the B.W.I., Sugar As-
x %, sociation in Jamaica were Sir
TO-DAY—4.45 & 8.45 MON. & TUES.—4.45 & 8.30 x } | John Saint, Kt. Chairman of the
20th Century-Fox presents— 2 TO Wi N 50 i B.W.1., Sugar Investigation
& iv *% | Committee, Mr, ¢€. C. Skeete,
“ . ; ENTER | Director of Agriculture, who is
is HAVE YOU ENTERED also Chairman of the B.W.1. Cane
i& THE BARBADOS ADVOCATE } | breeding Stations, Mr. E. 8. Rob-
| e,e % | iuson, Mr, Frank Hutehins, Mr.
oi, *;Jonn Badley, Mr. Louis Farmer,
; Photo Competition x Mr. Brian Robinson and Mr. Bruce
i | Inihiss Mr. Frank Blaekburne,
; X Entries close November 1st, 1950. - Sy one of the Trinidad representa-

. Ri eeteenet tS ives also left yesterday,

a Here For A Week
,.~< M. C. BUTIERWORTH,
arrived yesterday from Eng-



FS SES SE ee ee "=
| AQUATIC CLUB CINEMA (Members Only)

TONIGHT and TOMORROW NIGHT at 8.30



Warner Bros. present










land, via Canada, Bermuca and

Joan CRAWFORD — Jack CARSON — ZACHARY — Trinidad. Col. Butterworth has

in “MILDRED PIERC been looking after the business in-

a Levests of the Guirness family for
Commencing Susser Oe ate inahe hance }) many years. Though he has visited

. a TN ‘ ED” Bermuda several times, this is the

“am se Ti 4 NSUSPECT: + liret time he has ever been to

A Warner Bror. Picture } Barbados. “However,” Col, But-

- - ——=—~ “ terwerth told Carib, “from now
a ~ : on, this will probably be an an-



nual trip.”

While in Bermuda, he saw the
}'Hon. Murtogh Guinness, but did
|| not know when he would be re-
} turning to Barbados.

i Col. Butterworth, Who is stay-

ing at Porters House, St, James,
lexpects to be here for about one
| week.




— en
ure

starring — onal
RICHARD WIDMARK + PAUED
Bincled bp ELJA KAZAN © Produced by SOL C. SIEGEL Sasatetity Ps.

OLYMPIC | Roxy

TO-DAY 4.30 & 8.30 TO-DAY & TOMORROW
TOMORROW 4.30 & 8.15 4.45 & 8.15

United ‘Artist Double . . M-GiM presents. 4;
ae BORDER INCIDENT"
|

| Starring

Ricardo MONTALBAN
George MURPHY
With
Howard DA SILVA
James MITCHELL

TUESDAY & WEDNESDAY
4.30 & 8.15

pee

OUGLAS - BARBARA BELGEDDES



PLAZA Theatre-sRIDGETOWN
TODAY and Continuing Daily 5 and 8.30 p.m.
WARNER’S TECHNICOLOR LAUGH HIT!

Irene “LIFE WITH FATHER”

DUNNE in



Adaptation b

D MURPHY = %
Story by Edna eng Edward Anhe:



William
POWELL i a ore
2 P.M. (Cheap Prices)
Jimmy WAKELY in





SPECIAL MATINEE THURSDAY
Duncan RENALDO as Cisco KID

“IN OLD NEW MEXICO”



Annual Dinner
'NAEMBERS of the Barbados

Officers’ Association will be
== holding their Annual Dinner at
‘the Drill Hall on Saturday No-
vember 18.

This is a get together of Officers,
jserving and retired and much of
the conversation around the din-
ner table is generally spent rem-
iniscing.

) YORG9GPS9SSOOFOOPS9OOOM",



































—— ==

aes = SASS

GAITETY (The Garden) ST. J
Last 2 Shows—TODAY (Sun.)—5 & 8.30 P.M.
Rod CAMERON in
“STAMPEDE”

MONDAY & sueeDay 0 P.M.

M ‘s t ction DOUBLE -
onpeon ERR L in — Jimmy WAKELY in a
{ “Fighting Mad” & “Rainbow Over The Rockies

—- =



%





i

GEORGE RAFT) w-c-m douvie - - -

Sar a eens Robert Taylor, Vivien Leigh

“WATERLOO BRIDGE”

And

“MERTON OF THE
MOVIES ”

Starring

Red SKELTON
Margaret O’BRIEN



A New Coat of Paint ..
A New Picture !



PLAZA oistin OSs

WARNER'S TECHNICOLOR MUSICAL HIT!
“DAUGHTER OF ROSIE O’GRADY”

With June HAVER — Gordon McRAE

TODAY 5 & 8.30 p.m.
and continuing da



SATURDAY NITE (28TH) MIDNITE MATINEE
“TWO NEW PICTURES”

ROYAL

'
LAST 2 SHOWS TO-DAY Too Hot To Handle!



or POSITIVELY NO KIDS! |
Republic Double - - -
Roy ROGERS Strictly Adult Entertainment ; of Rosia,
Jane FRAZEE in Ey

TONITE 8.30 AND CONTINUING

“ SPRINGTIME
SIERRAS

2g32 224 <

IN THE

Oquedy

Vv
qv
y ‘COLOR BY
pis ’ ‘TECHNICOLOR §
‘ q Starving’ The s VER Linn y
“TIGER =WOMAN 7 ~ JUNE GORDON ¥
With 9 H AVER w MRA q
Adele MARA qv y
Kane RICHMOND



MONDAY & TUESDAY
4.30 & 8.30

Republic Big Double ! ! !

Constance MOORE
Brad TAYLOR





Yrvevyvrvv v9

y mre
| JAMES BARTON *CUDDLES SAKA,
\__ GENE NELSON: DAVID BUTLER.





PLAZA Oistin has

in been completely re-de-
“epee As a grand send
“ ” off—we offer you Grand
AND ATLANTIC cir Entertainment in .
And

“THE DAUGHTER OF
ROSIE O'GRADY”

PLAZA THEATRE
aa OISTIN wo

PPCLEESSS

MR. PLANTER

We are fully Stocked with :=
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CUTLASSES
L.O. SICKLES
HOES (all sizes)
AGRICULTURAL FORKS
PICKAXES

SOCIOL

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the Action Ace

“THE CHEROKEE
FLASH”



OPO SOECIO FP Pore










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with

William Boyd
as Hopalong Cassidy

|
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TUESDAY & WEDNESDAY
4.30 & 8.15
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Brian Donlevy, Ella Raines
in
* IMPACT”
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THE HARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE

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DECORATIONS

A new assortment just in comprising a wide



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SUNDAY, OCTOBER 22, 1950



RE

Carb Calling

v



AMONG the passengers by B.W.I.A. for Jamaica yesterday were members of the B.W.I. Sugar Association
ft ttend a meeting in Jamaica. ;
r ‘Pictaned on some of the delegates at Seawell on their way to the "plane.

Married At Bethel

wedding took place on

Saturday October 14 at Bethel

of Mr. Rudolph Neblett of Spoon-

ers Hill and the Advocate Co.,

Ltd., and Miss Eileen Bushell of

Brittons' Cross Road, a staff Nurse
of the General Hospital.

The bride who was given in
marviage by her brother, Mr
Ralph Bushell, looked beautiful
in a dress of satin with lace yoke
and sequins, and a headdress of
Jace trimmed with daisies. She
carried a bouquet of Anthurium
lilies and Queen Anne’s lace.

‘Miss Daphne Foster was Maii
of Honour and she wore a dress
of blue georgette trimmed with
silver and carried a bouquet of
forget-me-nots. The bridesmaids
were Miss Vita Massiah and Miss
Imogene Byer and they wore
dresses of cream facine and car-
ried bouquets of cream gerberas.

Three little flower girls com-
pleted the bridal entourage and
these were Miss Marlene Brath-
waite, Miss Yvonne Medford and
Miss Arlene Millar

The ceremony which was fully
choral with Mrs. A. Marshall at
the organ, was conducted by Rev.
Bernard Crosby.

The duties of bestman were
performed by Mr. Timothy
Bridgeman and those of ushers by
Mr. Frank Hinds and Mr, Frank
Goodridge.

A reception was held at the
residence of Mr. and Mrs, Har-
court Millar, Spooners Hill after
which the couple left for the
Atlantis, Bathsheba, to spend
their honeymoon,

Wedding

M's SYLVIA SEALY, daugh-

ter of Mr, and Mrs. Fred
Sealy of Barbarees Hill, was mar-
ried on Thursday afternoon to Mr.
Neville Grosvenor, son of Mr. E.
Grosvenor of My Lord's Hil? at St.
Michael’s Cathedral.

The ceremony, which was fully
choral, was performed by Rev. Fr.
Lane, with Mr. Gerald Hudson at
the organ,

The Bride, who was given in
marriage by her father, wore a
dress of brocaded satin trimmed
with sequins. Her headdress was
of orange blossoms, and she car-
ried a bouquet of Queen Anne’s
Lace and Anthurium Lilies.

Miss E. Sealy, sister of the bride
was Maid of Honour. Mr. M.
Small was the’ Bestman and the
“shers were Messrs. Rudolph and
Basil Hinds.

After the ceremony, a reception
wal held at 1st Avenue, Barbarees









Enjoyable Holiday
MES: O. JONES and her young
son David, have now re-
turned from an enjoyable holiday
in Trinidad.
Mrs. Jones is the Manageress of
“Berwyn” Guest House, Hastings.

BY THE WAY

E other day I read that

an egg graded as new-laid
turned out to be a china egg. It
was returned by the purchaser,
who was no doubt disappointed
not to find marked on it some
such greeting as “Buy British
‘eggs.”

Probably the egg - marker
thought, in his ingenuous way,
that all Chinese eggs were iiade
of china, and so passed it as fit
for human consumption. Any-
how, this customer. was more
fortunate than the one who took
home a piece of beef, and found
that it was synthetic cardboara.
She used a iit of it to mend a
boot, but the butcner refused to
take back the remi\inder, and
she was prosecuted for mending
a boot with synthe‘ic cardboard
without a licence,

“CHILDREN’S |

" CANVAS & RUBBER

PUMPS

White—1-Bar Style
Sizes 4—9 ...... 1.
» MR oo... 11
a ek es 1.
Unique to - - -
EVANS &
WHITFIELDS
BUY NOW!
yee

All Yours at

EVANS

Week-end Visit
R. and Mrs. G. W. “Bill”
Robertson left yesterday
afternoon by B.W.LA. for Trini-
dad. Bill is one of the engineers
with Messrs. J. N. Harriman and
Co., working on the construction
of the new runway.
They have gone over to Trinidad
for the week-end and expect to
return tomorrow.

Opening Soon

XPECTED to arrive here on

‘ Tuesday is Mr. Clayton
Greenidge. Clayton is a Barba-
dian who has been working in
Trinidad for many years. He is
now with Trinidad Jewellery and
Loan and is coming to manage a
new Branch Store which will soon
be opening in Barbados,

Holiday Travel
R. M. JACK O'BRIEN, repre-
sentative of “Holiday Travel
Consultants” of Canada Ltd., in
Edmonton, Alberta arrived yester-
day from Canada, accompanied by
his wife.

Here for a week or ten days
they plan to make a thorough tour
of the island. They are guests at
the Marine Hotel,

With Creole Petroleum
H®. for a short holiday, arc
Mr. Harry V. Lewis, Mr.
Francis Fox, Mr. William Ryan,
Mr, John E, Lyons and Mr. Leo
P. Gibbons, They arrived yester-
day from Trinidad en route from
Venezuela by B.W.I1.A,

All are Americans working with
Creole Petroleum Corpn., in differ-
ent parts of Venezuela.

They are all staying at the Ocean
View Hotel.

Home for A Holiday
ISS MARGARET HOWELL,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs N. B,

Howell of “Buttals,” St. George
accompanied by Miss Pat Skeete,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. R. B.
Skeete of “Edgecumbe,” arrived
from the U.K. yesterday via
Canada.

Margaret who was at school
there, is home for a holiday. Pat
was with her —- in England
for three months, and stayed ovet
a week in Canada enroute.

Returning On Tuesday
R. AND MRS. Herman Boos
who are at present in Barba-

dos, staying at the Windsor Hotel
expect to return to Trinidad on
Tuesday. Mr. Boos is Managing
Director of Messrs. J. N. Harri-
man and Co., who are construct-
ing the new runway at Seawell.

Sea And Air
R AND MRS. K. BUZEK ar-
rived from Toronto yesterday
morning to spend a week at the
Marine Hotel.
. Buzek is the owner of
“Air and Ocean” Travel Service.

By

Twenty Years of Uproar

rWHE criticism I quoted of a

lady pianist who “hit too
hard for comfort” reminded me
of an incident at the Bad
Stensch Festival some years ago.
The pianist, Huba Yamato, struck
with such force that she broke
two keys and got her fingers
jammed in the holes. The con-
ductor, speaking by mistake into
the microphone, said: “Why the
devil can’t you play more softly?
You’re not breaking stones by the
roadside.” Huba in a fury,
wrenched out the loud pedal and
flung it at him. He ducked, and
it caught a young Austrian Baron
on the chest, and sent him reeling
into the arms of a fur-trader’s
wife. The Manager, appealing
for order, was shed into the

orchestra pit y Huba, and

WOOL PRICES
RISING

KNITTING
WOOLS
33¢

Still Cheap if You
BUY NOW!
Fancy “PICOTEE”
Fingering Wool 3-ply
(Colours only) — 33. oz.
Plain “PASTORELLE”
| 8-ply Asstd. Shades

38” per oz.









and

T.C.A. Staff Members

4 ve from Canada yes-
ps 7 Denne were Mr. and
Mrs. J, R. Danaher an
Mrs. L. J oaths
Mr. Danaher is T.C.A’s Office
Manager. in Winnipeg‘and Mr.
Adams is T.C.A’s General Super-
ey of Passenger Sales in Mon-
real,

The Danahers are here for two
weeks and the Adamses for one
week. Both couples are staying
at the Ocean View Hotel.

On Long Leave
Mss ENID MALONE, daugh-
; ter of Rev. and Mrs. W. M.
Malone of “Cayon”, Navy Gar-
dens, arrived yesterday morning
from Canada by TCA. via
Trinidad by B.W.I.A. Miss Malone
who is with C.P.I.M. in Curacao
is on long leave. She has been
holi in Toronto since July
26th., and will be in Barbados
for two weeks before she leaves
for Curacao.

Back To Trinidad
AR. DAVID MILLER return-

ed to Trinidad yesterday
afternoon by B.W.LA. after just
over two weeks’ holiday in Bar-
bados. He came over with two
friends Mr. Conrad O’Brien and
Mr. Joe Herrera, who returned
on Wednesday afternoon. H-«
was staying at the Hotel Royal.

After Three Weeks

M*. GLYNE MOORE, who is
with Gardiner Austin & Co.,
eon ; — three weeks’ stay

mtreal yesterday morning.
Gardiner Austin ae TCA
Agents here, and Gilyne, who
despatches most of the T.C.A.
passengers was in Montreal to
= how T.C.A. operates at that

Arriving with him was Mr.
Frank James, Canadian Engin-
eer, attached to Highways and
Transport at Seawell,. Frank is
Instrument Man in connection
with the construction of the new
runway,

Mr. James was also in Canada
for three weeks,

Barbados Scholar

ISS GWEN DRAYTON has

won this year’s Barbados
Scholarship for girls. This news
was received on Friday evening
by the acting headmistress of
Queen’s College, Mrs. Trimming-
ham.

Miss Drayton ts now the first
candidate to win the ip
in the new group, since the
scholarships have been increased
to five, four for boys and one
for girls.

She is the daughter of Mr.



and Mrs. Dr ot
“Eden Glen” Golf Club Road,
Rockley

BEACHCOMBER

landed on a ’cello. The ’cellist
smacked his face and aimed a
kick at him, which caught the
first violin on the shin, From
then on it was noisy chaos, until
two young fools set fire to the
piano, and the fire-brigade cleared
the auditorium. And that, chil-
dren, is how I came to hit your
grandmother_with a flute.
Mrs. Wretch Explains
"THE increased prices of wool
and cotton are yet another in-
dication that the cost of living is
going steadily down. The non-
official class having to pay more
for clothes and _ for every-
thing else, naturally thinks tha
the cost of living is going up. That
Cnet of Wotng with the priaas paid,
cost of living Ss paid.
(Mrs. Wretch to the Board of
Statistics.)








“SAMBA”

A SMASHING
NEW SPUN

| 36’ wiath 84’ yd.
WHITE and many
SHADES

unusual

Future Price Knitting Wools
likely to Rise to 66c, oz.

WHHITFIELDS
;





eee

SUNDAY, OCTOBER

Plumber Hopes For
A Holiday With
Red Indians

EASTBOURNE,

Mr. Edward Blackmore, »2-
year-old Eastbourne (Sussex)
plumber, hopes to go to America
next, year and spend a _ two-
month’s holiday in a Red Indian
reservation,

Red Indian lore has fascinated
him sinee he was a schoolboy.

Indian headdresses of rea}
eagle feathers, tomahawks, pipes
of peace, wood carvings and hun-
dreds of trophies from Sioux,
Comanche, Apache, and Black-



feet tribes fill two rooms of his Houghi

house im Okehurst Road, East-
bourne.

Recently an American friend,
who lives in -Portland, Oregon,
invited Mr, and Mrs. Blackmore to
meet him in June 1951 on the
battleground of Custer’s last stand
at Montana—the 75th anniversary
of the famous combat between the
Indie tribes and American Cav-
alry.

Nevelist’s Tribute

“But it’s all in the air at the
moment,” exclaimed Mrs. Black-
more. “We are not suré if we
can go to America next year, My
husband looks after his father’s
plumbing business and it will be
difficult for him to get away.”

Standing in a corner of one of
his trophy rooms are two large
sculptures of Indians, given to
him by Clare Sheridan, the novel-
ist cousin of Mr. Winston
Churchill.

In an autographed copy of one
of her books on Red Indians, she
says she believes that Mr. Black-
more isa reincarnation of an
Indian, with “Redskin soul, heart,
wisdom and knowledge.”—L.E.S.



s .
Bride Jilter Changes
e °
Mind Again
ROME, Oct. 20

Vittorio Janitti Pieromallo, the
man who said “no” at the altar,
has been reconciled with the giri
he rejected.

The families of the bride and
bridegroom said here tonight that
Pieromallo and the girl Claudia
Scalco left Rome at about the same
time last Sunday. They were next
seen talking earnestly—and hap-
pily—over lunch in a restaurant
at Anzio, a seaside resort near
Rome.

Pieromallo, a 33-year-old law-
yer caused a sensation last Thurs-
day when he answered “no” to
the priest’s question, “Will you
take this woman to be your law-
fully wedded wife?”

he pretty 22-year-old bride-
to-be had already said “Yes”.
Statements by the two families in
Rome indicated that they expected
the couple to return before the end
of this week and announce the
new date for their wedding.

The bride and bridegroom come
from wealthy Italian families, His
father is a judge, hers a retired
army officer.

—Keuier.



AMERICANA

Officialdom in America decided
that babysitter was too simple a
word. And so a new Government
pamphlet telling mothers how to
pay Social Security taxes for their
babysitters, coins this phrase:
“child monitors.”

22, 1950

Film Love Scenes
A Gaod Influence
In Malaya

(From Our Own Correspondent!
LONDON,
However much film love scenes
are maligned by sociologists in the
West, it seems they may be prov-

ing themselves eivilising agents in ned

the East.

“Although many parents are
still regrettably keen to marry off
their daughters very early and
for financial consideration, leve
matches are becoming increas-

ingly common — thanks, per-
haps to the influence of the
cinema,” says Mr. R. G. D.

ton, Commissioner _ for
Labour in Malaya, writing abont
South Indians in the Federation
in his Annual Report for 1949,
received in the Colonial Office
recently.

The general standard of living
amongst workers of all races is
improving. Before the war, cheap
Japanese bicycles were very
common, “but now British
machines, and by no means the
cheapest medels, are widely used
anid are often equipped with three
speeds and probably with an
electrical lighting set. The number
possessing a coed quality wrist
watch is another sign of increasing
prosperity.”

“The Bread
Standard”

NEW YORK:



A New York
new solution for inflation’s big-
gest problem, To keep his 120
workers happy in spite of the
higher cost of pring We has put
them all on what calls “the

bread standard.” This means that
their wages change with the price
af bread, Every time the price
of q loaf goes up, so do their
pay cheques,

CROSSWORD



Across
. An indian from ham coin, (7)

1

0: The little bird’ Woke snug | (8)
. The e jocks si)

2. A basket. (5)

3. First part of 10 Across, (4)

4. Path gone to make a (8)
6. B08 onal one dwelt @ lamp.

ly Their contents are all identical,
we're told. (3. 4)

21. This is weird. (5)

22. You can see them on insects. (8)

Down
1. + aoe a churn. No! a country.
2. sigwn out, perhape. (4, 5)
3 Stocking tu used by ones:
, 4. Revisit. (4, 5)
». Plus four. (4)
5 Minis Six FEeeh (4)
9 in the end. (6)
1. Confine A aati ie} we
5. Broom. (5)
7. You score one for tt. (3)
8. This is Use cns
0 Shut up! (3)
Solution of sannascag’s sussie.--Asperss
1. Victoria, 6 Listener; 9. Novitiate, 11,
tie; 1%. Prv, 15. Corn cot, 1b, Chamber:
Pulips: @1, Armilet. 24, ©
Down: |. Vindicate; ¥%, Civic,

©
Nap. 10, Trouper; 14, Bust; 16,
Burn: 18 Bim: 19. Rile; 20

(4)



Silo; :
Ade: 17

CRYPTOQUOTE—Here's how to work it:
AXYDLBAAXR
is LONGFELLOW
One letter simply stands for another In this example A is used
for the three L’s, X for the two O's, ete Single letters, apos-
trophies, the length and formation of the words are all hints.
Each day the code letters are different

A Cryptogram Quotation

YHU YUEL HNN U

AMEUS EY LWUSK,

MHCA SKA XUWXQAS EZ SKA KAHUSK

—-LWNSEZ.
_ Cryptoquote:



FRIENDS WE FIRST CONSULT OUR PRIVAT! ENDS

IN ALL DISTRESSES OF OUR

SWIFT.



INVESTMENT
UPERVISION

The unusual conditions existing

oyer has a .



Gardening Hints
For Ante

Planting the
Annual Seeds

With the Annual garden plan-
+ the seed-boxes al!
ready the time for actually
planting the seeds will nearly
have come round once more,
There is quite a lot to know
about planting these annual seeds
successfully, for many of them
on me soe Yat Fd, by no means
Seeds

the .

All this should be done to
ensure success, and many expe-
rienced gardeners have found the
following method to answer well.

With a flat piece of wood such
as half q shingle, scrape off a
thin layer of mould from the top
of the seed-box. Now carefully
ink the seeds all over the
remaining mould in the box
scattering them as thinly and
evenly as possible. When this
has been done, take the mould
that has been scraped off and
sprinkle it back over the seeds,
lastly press it down firmly with
the flat of the shingle.

If there is any danger of ants
a little Red Lead mixed with the
seeds before planting is a safe-

guard.

Seeds should be watered with
a very fine watering-pot twice
a day, but on no account must
the mould be allowed to get
cloggy.

After the seeds have come up,
(as q rule in about seven days
time) it may be found that in
spite of all the care taken in
planting them, that they are
over-crowded, If they are
so crowded as to retard their
‘growth, then they must be
separated, or in gardening terms,
“Pricked _ off.”

This should not be done too
soon however, but when the
little seedlings are fairly sturdy
without being too tall, after
about three weeks growth, But
no set time can be fixed for doing
this job, it must be left to the
judgment of the gardener. E

A dercription of “Pricking off’
has already been given in a
previous , but a repeat
may not be inappropriate here.

“Pricking Off”
Seedlings

“Pricking Off? is a gardening
term for dividing up seedlings
when have come up too
cl packed together in the
Seed-box, and before they are
old enough to be planted out in
the open bed. To do this job,
have another seed box ready,
and with a slender stick (like a

) inserted at the side es
elu of seedlings pry
gently up until it is possible to
ease them out one “ a time and
to re-plant them the other
seed-box that you have ready.

Continue to do this until you
have just a —e~ mae
of seedlings each box.
few week’s time these will all be
ready to be planted out in their
appointed places in the garden.

Roughly speaking, seeds take
about seven days "Too the time
of planting to spring, four to six
weeks from the time of spring-
ing to be fit to be planted ou
in the open bed about

onths from seed planting to
flower time. This of course
varies with the different kinds of
plants. 1 at



PROTEST
SYDNEY: |
dney streets were pac
witte helt a million people walk~-
ed to and from work as a P!

for a short journey.

today require more

than ordinary knowledge and experience to handle

‘your investments.

Our many years of investment service have fitted

us to advise you and to make periodical revisions
of your list of investments.

Any enquiry will receive immediate attention

without obligation

on your part.

ROYAL SECURITY CORP LTD.

BRANCHES THROUGHOUT CANADA

A. §. BRYDEN & SONS cansavos) LTD.

BARBADOS REPRESENTATIVES



SUNDAY ADVOCATE

At The Cinema

The Brownstone Era,
By G. Kt.

FEW FAMILIES have become as internationally famous
in the short span of twenty years as that of the Day’s, and
little did Clarence Day, Jnr., realize, when he wrote his
first story about Father—to be followed. by others fourteen
years later—that his family episodes would become

fabulous, or that the
on his anecdotes, wo

This delightful and heart-warm-
ing comedy of the 1880's was
finally filmed and is now showing
at the New Plaza Theatre. It is,
without doubt, one of the most
charming and refreshing comedies
I have had the good fortune te

. see and it leaves you with that

pleasant feeling that comes from
sheer enjoyment.

Life with Clarence Day was
obviously anything but monoton-
ous. Ups and downs, trials and
tribulations were all part and

areel of a normal day in his

usehold. Crises developed with
almost alarming frequency to be
smoothed over or coped with by
Mother in her inimitable way. It
was not only their red hair—and
all of them were redheads—that
made them a colourful family, they
were individualistic to a
with Father as a shining example.

The film has no plot in the usual

sense, but portrays certain events. T

in the life of the Day family. The
visit of cousin Cora and 17-year-
old Mary Skinner for a few days,
unknown to Father, who detests
house guests and is loud and firm
in his protestations. The youthful
romance between Clarence Jr,
and Mary, which starts with an
excruciating rendition of “Sweet
Genevieve” with Mary at the
piano and Clarence playing his
violin, blissfully unaware that he
is completely off key; and nearly
ends when they discover that she
is a Methodist and he an Episco-
palian, This discovery also leads
to another of more serious
sroportions—the fact that Father
eae never been baptized — and
therefore, in Mother’s eyes, it is
doubtful if he is a Christian, or
indeed, if they are even legal!
married! From then on, Mother's
fervent passion is the Baptism of
Father, and when during her
serious illness, she elicits a prom-
ise from him that he will agree
to this rite, he is not allowed to
forget it. With her plans carefully
made, so_ that ‘lather knows
nothing of the day or place of his
forthcoming baptism, Mother
orders the most expensive carri-
age, and the picture comes to a
hilarious finish with the Day
family taking a blustering and
irate Father to his baptism.

William Powell and
Dunne as Father and Mother,
give two of the best and most
memorable performances in their
entire careers. Tyrannical, eccen-
tric, subject to violent outbursts
of temperament, and yet a man
deeply devoted to his wife and
family, William Powell’s charae-
terization is brilliant. Mother—or
Vinnie, his wife—played by Miss
Dunne, is a most lovable charac~
ter. Father is out
question the head of the house, it
is Mother who acts as his crutch
in his temperamental outbursts,
keeps the house running as
smoothly as possible and does the
household accounts in a way
known only to herself. Miss
Dunne’s portrayal is completely
feminine and always delightful.
The four boys, Zazu Pitts as
Cousin Cora, Elizabeth Taylor as

t Mary and Edmund Gwen as Dr.

Lioyd all give fine performances,
and even the bit parts of the eve--
changing maids are precise and
finished.

It is obyious that a great deal
of research has gone into the
making of this film, as the cos-

Irene

lay “LIFE WITH FATHER” based
d run on Broadway for eight years.

tumes and settings are the most

perfect I have seen, Due to the!

fact that all the Day's had red
hair, the interiors are done in
pastel shades, which is highly
effective and Miss Dunne's cos-
tumes, which aâ„¢e authentic in
every detail, are a joy to see,
though perhaps not to wear:

The musical direction is by
Max Steiner, one of Hollywood's
finest musicians and contributes
greatly to the 1880's atmosphere
of this captivating story of a fab-
ulous family.

They Live By Nigh,

I realize that the local theatres
are more or less at the mercy of
the film distributors in Trinidad
and that they have to take the
films sent them, be they good,
bad or indifferent, but it seems
to me that certain types of films
should not be accepted. Such a
film is “THEY LIVE BY NIGHT”
now showing at the Globe

heatre. viewed from every angle,
there is little, if any, justification
for this film being made—far less
shown. T am not waving the flag
for any moral crusade—far from
it—but it is high time that films
which make crime appear easy
and attractive should be struck off
the roster.

“THEY LIVE BY NIGHT" deals
entirely with the activities of
three escaped convicts, one of
whom is a youngster of twenty-
three, who becomes a _ famous
criminal, much to the envy of his
partners. The whole story is one
of murder, double-crossing and
hold-ups, climaxed by the “squeal-
ine” of a gunman’s wife to the
police, which results in the killing
of the youngest and last member
of the trio—his older friends
having already been murdered.
With one exception, all the main
characters are @ordid and de-
praved and even the young girl
is too steeped in the atmosphere
of crime and too weak morally to
be any uplift to the man she mar-
ries. The whole atmosphere is
deplorably squalid, cheap and
tawdry, but as is often the case
in films like this, the acting is
good, Ironically enough, the musi-
cal love theme is the charming old
English song “I Know Where I’m



Going”, which is prophetically
appropriate.
Quality Wanted

LONDON,

The British Government will
finance only top-rate English
films in future.

This was made clear to the
British film industry by J. H.
Lawrie, managing director of the

erny sponsored

orporation, which was

given $16,800,000 to stimulate the
industry.

Lawrie said the corporation
would be more selective in decid-
ing which films and which pro-
ducers it would back.

He added that with the funds
remaining at its
corporation would try to see that

only first feature films were made.
feared | |

In consequence, Lawrie
there would be more unemploy-
ment in the British studios,

A corporation spokesman ex-
plained: “The ery of 18 months
ago when we started was for
films, films and films. Now the
emphasis is on quality, ne






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PAGE FOUR

W.I. BOARD ENDS
IMPORTANT SESSION
Cricket Fans Anxiously Await News
BY ©. S. COPPIN

HE WEST INDIAN Cricket Board of Control
met in Trinidad last week and it ig reported
that they concluded their deliberations yesterday.
Strangely enough and no less baffiing to the West
IAdian cricket public, it has been the custom of the
Board to shroud all their actions in a secrecy that
makes the precautions surrounding the production
of the atom bomb pale into insignificance.

k for the majority of West Indian cricket fans when I say
that tt is the consensus of opinion that the West Indian Cricket Board
of Control myst adopt a more intelligent attitude in its dealings with
the rank and file of the member colonies or face the possibility of a
complete upheaval in West Indian cricket circles.

Mum is The Word

7THERE is too much hush-hush about the West Indian cricket Board
of Control. There is too much smugness and Gestapo-like
OT ciadeeln: most people in British Guiana and Trinidad knew
long ago that the principle of paying 4 oonus to the members of the
1950 West Indies team had been agreed upon. :
A considerable number of people know that the figure suggested
had been circulated and had not met with unanimous approval but
still the deal was carried out,

We Want Our Money’s Worth

EOPLE like me, who pay their cash contribution to-local ea.
and so indirectly to West Indies ¢ricket, feel entitled to know
what is being done in the name of West Indies cricket.

The President of the West In@ies Cricket Board of Control passed
through Barbados a few days ago and could not be drawn out on any
subject relating to West Indies cricket but weeks before this Mr. Edgar
Marsden, the Trinidad representative on the West Indies Cricket
Board of Control was reported as telling the Press in Trinidad that
the West Indies players would be given a bonus of £150 while the
Barbados representative Mr. E. L. G. Hoad sat like Patience on a
Monument, waiting for informatipn and for the O.K. to release his
information to the Press.

An Unpopular Division

HERE is a rumour afoot that the division of the profits from the

1950. West Indies tour to England is going to create a certain
amount of. hi é

it is claimed that when the MCC visited the West Indies in
1947—48 that Jamaica and Trinidad both gauranteed a sum double
the amount that which Barbados and British Guiana found ihem-
selves capable of guaranteeing in the circumstances.

Naturaily when the profits from the tour were to be divided,
the West Indies Cricket Board of Control took half, Trinidad anu
Jamaica were given a third each and Barbados and British Guiana
a sixth each,

It has been freely circulated that the proceeds of the 1950 vour
are to be divided according to this ratio although there was no
requirement on this occasion for any of the member colonies of
the West Indies Cricket Board of Control to guarantee any sum
for the 1950 tour to .
Scotch The Rumours

UMOURS like this tend to undermine the respect and goodwill

of cricket fans for the Board. There is surely no jusudcauiou
for the Board to attempt to divide the profits in this manner ana
I can hardly believe that the Board ever considered taking Unis 1di0lk
and illogical step but on the other hand, could there be some new:
given at some time on some important issue of West Indies Uricxet.

The Board is not a law unto itself and surely its actions must
pooner or later come up for scrutiny before cricket bodies in the
West

et there be no mistake that any high-handed actions by the
Want” Indies Cricket Board of Control will strike at the very fabric
of the organisation of present-day West Indies cricket and might
result in a very harsh reshuffling of authority.

Support The Board — If?

the other hand, the cricket public in the West Indies are pre-

t ve Board every support and encouragement in

any en Swen An West Indies’ favourable place in
the Imperial Cricket Arénia) “""

Conversely they will not tolerate any fiddling while Rome burns
or any perspective in which the interest of the West Indies is ob-
secured by a dangerous conceit and double dealing.

76
We all await the release of the report of the meeting in Trinidad
and we have not lost sight of the fact that this meeting was perhaps
the most important in the history of West Indies cricket.

Can They Score The Double ?

NAPPERS, having won the 1950 league championship are now well
on the way to pulling off the K.O. Competition. They will
therefore be the first team to win both competitions in the same year,
since the formation of the Barbados Water Polo Association, should
they bring oif “the double.”

On Thursday afternoon they decisively defeated the Flying Fish
Team by four goals to love, and therefore have entered the semi-final
of the K.O. Competition. They have drawn Swordfish for. the
game on Thursday October 26th. The other teams qualifying for the
semi-finals are Bonitas and Police.

. The Ladies had their first practice match last Thursday, in
preparation for the Trinidad tour. It was heartening to see that both
teams turned up in full force.
matches continues, the local girls should be able to put up a good
fight against their Trinidad rivals, when they arrive in late November.

The Gents team, will be playing according to the new rules of
Water Polo, which were issued at the beginning of this year.

There are several changes in them, two of the main differences
are, that the duration of the game is now ten minutes each half with
four minutes rest, as against the old rules which called for seven
minutes each half with three minutes rest. Another major change is
that when the referee stops play for a foul or free throw, players
may keep moving around, in the old rules, players had to stop moving
until the referee restarted play.

The gents had their first practice match, using the new rules last
Tuesday, Spectators on the pier told me, and I agree with them, that
the new rules make play almost continuous and the game is even
faster and more thrilling than it was before.



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SUNDAY

ADVOCATE



Wanderers D
Pickwick And Carlton

Secure Lead Points

WANDERERS defeated Poli
to become the second team to score

ion games. Em
second day of the

series of First Divis
Lodge on the
The other two games
to Pickwick in their
a first innings

ended

POLICE
Wanderecs (for 7 wkts, dec.) 369
POE ed po Fas ee 218 and 95

Wanderers defeated Police by an
innings and 56 runs before lunch
yesterday, the third day of their
first division fixture at the Bay.
The match was over at 3.10 p.m.

On Saturday last, Police were
forced to follow on with a deficit
of 151 runs before them. They
could only raise 95 yesterday.

Chiefly responsible for the Police
collapse were the fine bowling
performances of Denis Atkinson,
H. Toppin and R. Marshall.

Atkinson, who had already
taken 5 wickets in the first innings
for 24 runs, came back to capture
3 for 11 yesterday. Toppin got 3
for 34 while R, Marshall took 2
for 15.

Police just did not stand up to
these bowlers, H, Wiltshire, 29,
and C. Blackman, 17, were the
only batsmen that defied the bowl-
ing.

The wicket gave the spinners
much help and pacer Atkinson
certainly got some life out of the
southern end,

The Game
Carrying on from their over-

week score of 3 runs for 2 wickets,
Police could only raise 9 runs on

the tins before losing another
wicket.
sradshaw, who with Chelten-

ham played out time on Saturday
last, was an early victim of
Norman Marshall. He played for-
ward half-heartedly to one moving
slightly to the slips and took it
on the outside edge of his bat
giving wicket-keeper Skinner an
easy catch,

The score was 9 for 3, Chelten-
ham 4 not out and Bradshaw had
scored 3. H. Wiltshire filled the
Rap.

Wiltshire and Cheltenham took
the score on to 17. At this stage
skipper Skinner effected a suc-
cessful bowling change. Atkinson,
after sending down five overs for
3 runs, was taken off for Roy
Marshall,

Roy clean bowled Cheltenham
for 6 in his first over.

Capt. Farmer was next bats-
man in, but he was quickly sent
back,
St. Hill on the square leg bound-
ary off leg spinner H. Toppin.
Toppin had replaced Norman
Marshall at the southern end.

With the score board reading
30 for 5, C. Blackman partnered
Wiltshire who was 15 not out.

Good Stand

The pair put on 34 runs for the
sixth wicket before Atkinson sep-

arated them. Blackman was
adjudged 1l.b.w. when he had
scored 17. F. Taylor joined
Wiltshire,

Atkinson in his next over struck
another blow for Wanderers. He
rattled Taylor’s stumps with his
favourite off-break. Taylor had
only made 2 runs, The score was
then 66 for 7 with Wiltshire 24
not out,

Police’s eighth wicket fell at 71
J. Byer was caught by Atkinson
in the slips for 5 off Toppin when
he attempted to cut a rising leg-
break pitched on off and centre.

Roy Marshall and H. Toppin
completed the damage. Marshall
yorked Wiltshire for 29 and Top-
pin got I. Warner to edge a leg-
break into wicket-keeper Skinner's
hand, Bernard Morris who went
at number 10 was undefeated with
6 runs to his credit.

game with College, and
lead over Spartan,
This meeting has been no exception. As a matter of fact, I think WANDERERS v.

He was caught for 4 by E

ce easily yesterday at the Bay
an outright win in this
pire had already beaten
series.

with first innings

patnte going
arlton gaining
Pickwick in their first i
knocked up 323 runs, Bagne —
College made 182 and at the end
of play on the second Saturday
Pickwick were 48 for five wickets,

en the game resumed yester-
day Pickwick went on the score
105 for eight wickets before
declaring.

College, needing 247 runs for
victory, got off to a good start. At
one stage they were 94 for three
and later 155 for five.

James Williams, the College
skipper, was mainly responsible
tor the collapse of the Kensington
team. He took six second innings
wickets for 42 runs to give him
the best bowling performance of

tne match.
N. Harrison topscored for
ings

College in their second .
He made a valuable 55, Other
useful contributions were by Mr
“Sam” Headley, who made 42, Mr
Albert Williams 27 and Cammie
Smith 20.

Bowling for Pickwick E. L. G.
Hoad Jnr. took five wickets for
100 rums in 27 overs. H. King
sent down 19 overs and took three

for 50.
The Game

Pickwick continued their
second innings with the total 48
for the loss of five wickets.
Harold Kidney and _ Charlie
Taylor went out to bat.

When the total was 72, Kidney,
who was 21 edged one of Sim-
mon’s deliveries and wicket-
keeper Harrison took a nice
catch, John Goddard partnered
Taylor but nine runs later God-
dard was also caught by wicket-
keeper Harrison off the bowling
of J. Williams for two runs,

D. Evelyn was next out to bat,
but in the third ball of Williams
thirteenth over he was clean
bowled before he could open his
account. E, L. G. Hoad Jnr.
took his place at the wicket.

Taylor and Hoad took the
total to 105 for the loss of eight
wickets before skipper Goddard
made the declaration, Taylor
was 38 and Hoad six both
not out.

College needed 247 runs for
victory At 2.30 p.m. their
opening pair Cammie Smith and

. Hope, went to the wicket.
H. King opened the Pickwick
attack from the southern end.
Smith edged the fourth delivery
but Edwards at second slip
failed to take a catch and the
ball went on to the boundary for
four,

Both Smith and Hope appear-
ed to be getting settled down

but at 26 Smith lifted a full

pitch from Hoad, who was
brought on in place of King,
and Edwards took an easy catch.
Smith made 20.

C. Blackman was next to bat,
Only five runs were added before
Hope was out leg before to Hoad
for six. Mr. “Sam” Headley part-
nered Blackman, Lunch was
taken with the total 51 for the
loss of two wickets. The two not
out batsmen, Blackman and Mr.
Headley, were 14 and 10 respec-

tively.
After Lunch

On resumptiox Charlie Taylor
went behind the wicket and Wood
was brought on from the northern
end, Three runs were scored off
his first over.

Both Mr. Headley and Black-

man scored freely off Wood and ,
Hoad. Headley cover drove Hoad ;

for three to take him past his
quarter century. Blackman soon
after took a: couple off King to

PICKWICK y. HARRISON make his score 25. Mr. Headley

COLLEGE was, however, clean bowled in

os the first delivery of King’s tenth

Pickwick 323 and (for 8 over for a brilliant 42 which in-

wickets dec.) .......... 105 cluded five fours, The partner-

Harrison College 182 and (for ship with Blackman added 63

9 wickets) .....0.....+.. 0 runs. Harrison, who was next to
PICKWICK in their match hat, sent up the century with

against Harrison College just powerful back drive off the fifth

failed to score an outright victory
owing to fading light. College
needed 247 runs for victory and
were 199 for nine wickets when
Stumps were drawn after an
appeal by their batsmen against
bad light. The game ended with
five minutes still to go.

... the sharpest edge in the world!

Trade Enquiries to I





SCOREBOARD

WANDERERS VS POLICE

|

Fall of wkts. 1 for 0, 2 for 6, 3 for 15,
4 for 45, 5 for 67, 6 for 92, 7 for 92, 8

BOWLING ANALYSIS









. Thorpe not out. :





Ww: rers Ist Innings yep oe Mm BF.
Police nist Innings 218 G. Edgehill 4 0 14 o
Police tnd Innings K. Warren 5 1 il 1
C. Bradshaw c¢ whpr. Skinner W. Greenidge By St ee eo
b N. revall 2 K. Hutchinson 3 0 12 1
Cc. Brewster ¢ St, Hill b Atkinson 2 W. Marshall 1 0 4 0
Cc. Mullins ran out 0 YD. Lawless 2 0 13 0
G. Gbeltenham b R. Marshall ,. 6 A. Browne ‘ ve! 8 9
H iitshire b R. Marshall cu 29° ~Hunte—10.05 p.m.
Ca: W. A, Farmer c St, Hill,
” ire 4 PICKWICK VS COLLEGE
Cc. Blackman 1l.b.w, Atkinson Ww a
F. Taylor b Atkinson .. 2
J. Byer ¢ Atkinson b Toppin 5
i. Warner @wwkpr, Skinner b Toppin 2
B. Morris ‘out 6
Extras: 14, 1b. 2 16
Total + 95 0
Ee ore Hy 20
Fall of wkts: 1 for 3, 2 for 3, 3 for 9, D. 8
4 for 17, 5 for 30, 6 for 64, 7 for 66, 8 45.
for 71, 9 for 77, 10 for 95. 2
BOWLING ANALYSIS im: 6
N. M So & aan
Att : St er ee BE
> Aan 2 : i s A M. Taylor not out- 38
B. Toppy: tas 10 22. 8, |e rd.) . 105
a SPARTAN VS CARLTON L Total (for 8 wkts. deci'd —_
partan Innings 17 . *
Cire ae ese Bere eke lee aE a a
Casiton enc 5, for 18, ‘or 48, for 72, '
K. Hutchinson c wh enn, and 8 for 81.
» Phillips ° BO ow
N. Clarke_c¢ Atkins b C. Walcott... 0 fl «a 6
A. Browne BC, Waleott 6, Sia
E. Marshall b F, Harvis 24 50 2
R. Hutchinson ib.w. b F. Phillips 22 3 OO
N. Lascas ¢ Morris |» Phillips 16
K, Greenidge run out 22 MARRISON COLLEGE—2nd. Innings
| Baivlens l.b.w. b C. Walcott 0 . Smith ec E, Edwards, b E. Hoad 20
P midge c&b A. Atkins . Bye pe lb.w Seine oe
K en ¢ Morris ) K. Walcott 20 4 ©. Biackman b King 30
G. Edgehill not out 3 } Mr. Headley b King 42
Extras : 3 4 N. Harrison b King........ «=. 38
—, i Mr. A. Williams b Edwards.......-. 2
Total 134 b.5. Williams ¢ wkpr. Wood, b Hoad ‘iz
ic
'M..
iy

for 98, 9 for 124
BOWLING ANALYSIS
oO. .

. Phillips
Walcott
Walcott
Harris
Atkins
Griffith
Spartan Second
Atkins not out
- Haynes 1.b.w. b Warren
Wood c W. Greenidge

cronnng

1
Innings

b K.
Hutchinson ‘
. Morris not out
Extras
Total (for 2 wkts.)
Fall of wickets: 1 for 10, 2 for 42.

@ Z>> B>OrRN

So.KS ab ormnuws



King not out... at
pt ee res



Total... 0.06008 - 199

Fali of wickets: 1 for 26, 2 for 31, 3 for
4. 4 for 107, 5 for 155, 6 for 182, 7 for
198, 8 for 199, 9 for 199.

BOWLING ANALYSIS

» 5 6 |3
ee ee
Sg ae ee

27 5 (1 OS
6 2 ® 9
es ee ae
eet es
Oo. M. R. wW.



liams was soon after bowled by
the third ball of E. Edwards’ sec-
ond over of the match for 27.
Skipper J. Williams partnered
Harrison. Harr'son cover drove
the fifth delivery of King’s six-

+ teenth over to make his half-

century and carry the total to
192. A few minutes later J. Wil-
liams edged the fifth ball of
Hoad’s twenty-fourth over and
wicket-keeper Wood took an easy
catch. Williams scored 12.
Clean Bowled

C. Thorpe was next to bat. At
198 Harrison was clean bowled by
King for a dashing 55 which in-
cluded seven fours. H. Simmons
partnered Thorpe but with only
a run added he was bowled by
Hoad before he could open his
account. J. Corbin was next to
bat and after facing one ball he
appealed against bad light, This
was disallowed by Umpires L,
King and Spellos. Corbin was
soon after stumped by wicket-
keeper Wood off the bowling of
Hoad,

King took Corbin’s place at the
a , He also appealed against
bad Jight. He played out the re-
mainder of another over from
Hoad and then stumps were drawn
at 5.40 o’clock, The College score
was 199 for the loss of nine wick-
ets. C. Thorpe was two not out
while King did not yet open his
account,

SPARTAN v. CARLTON

Carlton .............. 238 & 134
Spartan 177 and (for
Bites es 91

THE Carlton Spartan cricket
match which was played at
Queen’s Park ended in a tame
draw yesterday. §; given
195 runs to win if they could do
so in an hour's time had scored 91
for the loss of two wickets when
stumps were crawn.

Clyde Walcott, West Indian ali
‘ounder bowling medium pace
inswingers took three wickets for
16 runs after bowling 11 overs
and F. Phillips also took three
ge. * 30. f°

. W. Marshall topscored for
Carlton by knocking up a patient
24 out of 134 in the second innings.

Greenidge and Skipper
Hutchinson each scored 22,
* After losing one wicket on the

a Second day for six runs Clarke

and Browne continued the

4



Gillette icin ESTAT

delivery of Hoad’s thirteenth over, Second innings for Carlton and in

King claimed another wicket the second ball of the day sent
when he clean bowled Blackman down by Clyde Walcott Clarke
for 30. Mr. Albert Williams took was caught by Atkins at square
Blackman’s place and isot off with leg for duck. Marshall then went
a single off King’s fifth delivery. in and joined Browne. Clyde
Harrison scored two off Hoad’s to Walcott bowling with four leg
make his score 26. Mr. A. Wil- slips. pinned down the batsmen,

noe soeenerncenncieettiecesvtntlninntpp een

Ngee a ee aye



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mene

SAL



F. D. Phillips bowling from the
screen end sent down five balls
which Marshall watched go
through to Haynes but took a
single from the last sending down
Browne to take strike from Clyde
Walcott.

In Walcott’s second over in the
third ball am appéal for leg before
was not upheld by Umpire Foster
but Marshall continued to watch
for the inswingers. The first four
of the day Marshall, hit off
Phillips in the last of the
second over steering him through
first and second slips, The score-
board then read 10—2—0,

Browne's end soon came when
in attempting to force the second
ball from Clyde Walcott in his
third over, he was beaten all over
and bowled when his score was
six. R. Hutchinson then followed
Browne and he was off the mark
with a single from Walcott's
fourth ball.

Marshall continued to play
cautiously while Skipper Hutchin~
son ‘tried to negotiate Clyde
Walcott’s inswingers. Watching
the packed leg field he seldom
attempted to glide.

Skipper Bowls

After Clyde Walcott’s fourth
over Skipper Keith Walcott
brought on himself relieving
Phillips, Hutchinson in facing
Keith Walcott pulled the second
ball of his first over for two and
played the other thout
scoring. Clyde continued to keep
a steady length and in his fifth
over conceded one run. Keith sent
down a maiden over i second
over to all, Marshall and
Hutchinson at this stage were not
intent on getting the runs but
just staying tuere and hitting the
loose balls. After bowling six
overs on a stretch Clyde Walcott
was relieved by Harris bowling
medium pace. His first over yield-
ed four runs. The score was now
34 for the loss of three wickets
the last batsman out being
Browne.

Marshall had a chance at 22
when he pulled a long hop from
Harris in his third over high in
the air to Griffith on the boun-
dary but luckily for him Griffith
failed to take the catch which
eame directly to him. Marshall
at this stage started to “open his
shoulders” but Hutchinson still
continued cautiously, Marshall
after surviving the catch did not
stay long and was bowled in the
next over by Harris.

The score was now 45 for the
loss of four wickets. N. Lucas
went in and was off the mark
with a four by hitting Harris
overhead.
@ On Page 5.

CLE TYRES

i




BUTORS

ES & TRADING C0., LTD. |

(ECKSTEIN BROS.)

SUNDAY, OCTOBER 22, 1950

efeat Police At Bay PREPARATIONS

Barbados Derby Winner Makes History
BY BOOKIE

RACING in Barbados has certainly reached an
advanced stage when we come to consider thut
60 horses can be entered for a meeting and a Se
number still held in reserve. This is actually wha:
happened last Thursday when entries for the
forthcoming Autumn fixture of the B.T.C. were
closed. If every spare one had been pressed into
service and all those who had applied for classifi-
cation from ae had also turned up. then the
number would easily have passe ‘ ;

The class which surprised us most was the half-breds. In the
last year or two we have grown so accustomed to seeing the same
old gang take the field in this department that | find it most refresh-
ing to open my paper and see a few names which mean ot
to me at all. Who, for instance, are Duchess, Wilmar and Manu
I saw_the first two only yesterday morning, while the latter, being
from Trinidad, has not yet arrived. But I am not even familiar with
the name, Then there is Blue Grass from Grenada, and al!
the name is well known, I cannot say 1 know much about the form,
Not being an ardent follower of hait-breds racing in Trinidad I am
as much in the dark concerning Flying Ann, although I do remem-
ber that Front Hopper ran fairly weil for the first time out last
Easter at Union Park. It seems to me that if we cannot attract
entrants from the higher classes from Trinidad, that we might as
well get them to come “rom G class. With their help we might yet
be able to stage a four-day r_ec‘inr.

In the imported ciasses there are also some new names to be
countenanced, In the Maiden Stakes there are eight entered and of
these we have seen only two racing here before. These are St,
Moritz and Ability. St. Moritz has not been seen since last Christ-
mas but Ability ran here last March and August.

Of the others, all newcomers, it seems that Kitchen Front and
Fair Sally will be the favourites. The latter strikes me as the better
bet, for although Kitchen Front is very fast she apparently has a stiff-
ness of some sort after her gallops. She was very cramped in her
walk yesterday morning.

Haroween, Arunda, and Nan ‘l'udor all 1
here too short a while to be ettective in any way, but they are never-
tneiess pleasing lo the eye. i nupe ey Will Sill be with us next
arch and that this early outing wul have no adverse effects.

‘That leaves me with Miss tanic and she does not tnrill me at all.
She nas peen here for some months now but she sives the impression
tnat sne has a 1ot of surplus flesh which has not yet turned into muscle

in A and B class we have our old trienas, along with two visitors
trom frinidad. ‘Lnese two are Pnariute and Atomic IL and while the
iormer has not yet arrived, the latter has been here since last July
and appears to be taking nw \ora Very Weu, wilh Storm’s Gift and
the Gambler ou. oi ine Way tue oppusiuon tu me visitors has lost
much vi is Suny WU duverineiess tuzadethan Snoula be able to handle
tem prupery. Ul Course it ali Gepends on waat Atomic Ll’s mind
will be hxe on race day and wnetner oid Gun Site wii have fully
recoVereu irom his uiness aver the last August fix.ure. If these three
are Up w Scraccu ON race Gay tuen we Wiu have u parucularly good
race. [1 nut it looks as if Intusion will beat them easily, She is exer-
cising well.

sult even with the top notchers out of the way the
bean Stakes shoud suill be a good race,
Was promoted to Bb, iver Sprite will pe
race, and, as she has proveu herself very handy over the distance
with light weight, she also has reasonable chances, All in all it isa
aecidea improvement on the big races which have already taken place
here this year. I cannot imagine more than one or two being out of
it Melore the tapes fly.

ook as if they have been

South Carib-
For the urst ume since she
snowing her paces in this

B class has only Sun Quee’
but a few trom C class nave
coming up from the lower clas:
are Rebate and Flieuxceé./

In C class there are quite a number of importeds, nearly all
already mentioned above, but what intrigues me most about these
races is the entry of the creoles, Oatcake, Watercress and Firemist.
Oatcake and Firemist are aged and I should imagine they will be able
to take care of themselves, if they are fit. But it shall be most
interesting to see what the three-year-old Derby winner Watercress
is going to do against them.

n, Infusion, Landmark and River Sprite
peen enlered in wese races, ‘Those
S who seem io have the best chances

In the first place no other Barbados bred creole has ever been
entered in the imported classes in November as a three-year-old, and
secondly, if she does go, we shall certainly get a line up on Water-
cress’ chances at the Christmas meeting; in the Derby an@ otherwise.
I for one, do got think she is any better than Gun Hill and Pep
Wine were at the same age and if she is successful against such as Fair
Contest, Flieuxcé and Rebate, I shall be pleasantly surprised. If
even these three do not produce the form we expect of them Water-
ce still have to deal with Oatcake, and that will take some

oing.

In any case the C class races

$ Ai 19 ‘| )
should tell us plainly who is goi a
be final favourite for the Trinid Ponéule einourias

i ad Derby and should Watercress be
a winner in one of them, then I will not even concede the Jamaican
champion a chance against her. Of course it might be than she will
not go to Trinidad at all and that is the reason why she has such a

lengthy list of engagements at our November meeting. But that re-
mains to be seen.

With the entry of the above creoles in the C Class race
shape of the D Class events becomes obscure. With the entry of
Dulcibella in A, C, and D class races the picture is even more uncer-
tain. Nevertheless it is highly probable that in at least one of them
we will see either Oatcake and Firemist or Oatcake and Watercrest
confronting each other, while as a Supporting cast there will be
Kendal Fort, Dulcibella and Mary Ann. The last named is another
candidate for the Trinidad Derby and hence a lot of revealing form
with regard to the classic will be decided in the five C and D Class
races. For me, it will be the mgst interesting part of the meeting.

The November meeting is of course noted more for the Trumpeter
Cup than anything else and this race usually settles the question of
who is the best two-year-old in Barbados and who will be the favourite
for the Breeders’ Stakes. This year I do not expect that either of
these will be answered for the simple reason that Best Wishes is not
entered. Nevertheless there are eight two-year-olds on the list for
the famous Cup of which five are making their debut to racing. It

is strange therefore to find that from these five we must find the
favourite.

s the final

The fact is that none of the three which ran last August inspire
much confidence while some of the new ones are going so well that
they must perforce be brought to the fore front of the betting. These
new ones are Hi Lo, Dunese, Soprano and Usher and it is these four
on which an eye must be kept until race day.

Hi Lo is the Dunusk-China Clipper gelding who never looked as
if he would make a race horse because of his peculiarly formed feet.
But now it looks as if the saying that they run in all shapes is about
to come true for it is he who appears to be going the best. However
a lot can happen in two weeks and they are all so new that we might
as well wait until the day of the race to make up our minds.

In Every Packet a

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take Yeast-Vite and
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SUNDAY, OCTOBER 22, 1950



First Eleven
Cricket

@ From Page 4

put up the 50 mark after 67 min-
utes of play. Hutchinson was
not out 19 and Lucas 10,

Lucas Out
A change by Skipper Walcott
roved successiul when he
rought on Phillips in his second
spell in place of Harris. Phillips
in the fourth ball of his fifth over
had Lucas caught by Morris at

id on.

He made 16. K. Greenidge
then joined Hutchinson who was
then 20. Greenidge got off his
mark with a four off Harris
and continued to bat well despite
the steady bowling of Phillips,
but his partnership with Huchin-
son which realised 25 runs came
to an end when he was run out.
D. Lawless next man in was
back in the pavilion when the
first ball he ree@ived he was given
out leg before. After this quick
wicket J. Greenidge then followed
and played out the remainder of
the over,

Skipper Hutchinson continued
to bat cautiously but in Clyde
Walcott’s eighth over he never
appeared comfortable. Twice in
that over he was struck on the
ads in attempting to force the
all a@Way and survived the
appeals. Hutchinson appeared to
be holding the end for his Skip-
per who was not in a hurry to
score runs. At the luncheon in-
terval both batsmen were still
together with Hutchinson 22 and
Greenidge 4.

‘ After Lunch

ter the luncheon interval
Greenidge glided a ball from
Phillips Who bowled the first over
after lunch thus causing Huich-
inson to take strike from Phillips
who got him leg before with that
ball. K. Warren then followed
and sent up the 100 about five
minutes after lunch,

K, Warren after hitting freely
to score 20 was nicely caught by
Morris off Keith Walcott, Edge-
hill joined Greenidge and the end
came when Greenidge gave Atkins
an easy return to close Carliton’s
second innings score at 134.

_ Spartan Batting

With 195 runs to make in an
hour’s time to win the match,
Spartan opened their second in-
ings with Atkins and Haynes, and
when the score was 10, Haynes
was given out leg before wicket
off the bowling of Warren.

‘Wood joined Atkins and was off
with a le but he did not ap-
pear souMd at the wicket, and,
in trying to lift a ball from Hut-
chinson was caught by W. Green-
idge. |

Morris next man in batted with
Atkins until stumps were drawn.
Atkins was not out with 48 and
Morris 25,

—_—

Chess:

Trinidad And B.G.
Draw Level

(From_Our Own Correspondent)
GEORGETOWN, B. G.

Trinidad drew level with Brit-
ish Guiana as the Caribbean Chess
Congress ended its fourth sitting
on Friday night, both colonies
having aggregates of six and a
half points with Barbados having
three points.

British Guiana held the lead at
the end of the third sitting on
Thursday when scores were B. G.
5, Trinidad 4 Barbados 3. The
third sitting results were Walton



(Barbados) beat Ogle (B. G.)
Barker (B. G.) beat Grannum
(Barbados) Brassington (Trini~

dad) beat Osborn (B. G.) Gilkes
(Barbados) beat Quashie (Trini-
dad) with Pratt of (Trinidad) as
a bye. The Fourth sitting results
were Quashie (Trinidad) beat
Grannum (Barbados) _ Pratt
(Trinidad) drew with Barker
(B.G.) Brassington (Trinidad)
beat Gilkes (Barbados) Osborn
B.G.) beat Walton (Barbados)
ghee B.G. bye.

Scotland Wins
International
Soccer Match

CARDIFF, Oct, 21.

Scotland beat Wales in the In-
ternational soccer match hers
day by three goals fo one
holding an interval Jead of
goal to nil.

Scotland had been forced to
make another change in their side
following the injury in training
yesterday to Turnbull, so that
there were three alterations com-
pared to the team picked pre-

to-
after
one

viously.
60,000 people packed the
ground before play opened and

there were
ends.

Both teams concentrated on left
wing moves in these early raids.

Wales looked the more danger-
ous in attack. Their defence
seemed strong under pressure and
it was somewhat surprising when
Scotland opened the scoring in
24 minutes when Reilly wander-
ed to the right and tried a long
range shot which slipped through
the goalkeeper’s hands. From that
time Seotland settled down to
cooler football and were having
the better of play when the in-
terval arrived with them still in
possession of a one-goal lead.

Wales went off with a burst in
the second half and strove hard
for an @qualiser. They once ap-
pealed strongly for a _ penalty
thinking McNaught had handled

Gradually Scotland applied
more pressure and they went far-
ther ahead after 15 minutes with
a somewhat curious goal.

Collins on the right beat two
men but his shot was scrambled
away only for Steel to break
through and have his shot push-
ed away by Parry byt the ball
hit the chest of Reilly and
bounced slowly over the line.

Reilly was a tenacious leader
and he nearly scored again with
a burst through and a close range
shot. Wales came back with a
goal after 23 minutes, but Scot-
land wasted no time in resuming
a two goals advantage for within
two minutes Lidderl headed in a
low ball which Parry touched
but could not hold. That then
ended the scoring but the other
side still strove for an addition to
their score before play ended
with Scotland just about deserv-
ing the honours.—Reuter

Capt. Jordan
Heads Shoot

The following are the eight best
scores recorded at last Wednes-
day’s practice of the Small Bore
Rifle Club.

soon attacks at both

H.P.S.
“* 100
Capt. J. R. Jondan ....,...5. 100
Mr. M. G, Tucker .......... 99
Mr. S. Tempro.......: 5 98
Mr. W. A. Richardson ........ 97
Sgt. Major H. Marshall ...... 97
PO CRS RG: CAMNUE 0 easy Va no shh 95
WP. BR. Wemerer ooo) bak ass 95
Mr. D. Yearwood ...:....... 98



Jamaica Shipped
$65,000 In Animals

(From Our Own Correspondent
KINGSTON,
A steady increase has been

noted in Jamaica in the demand
for local bloodstock in other
Caribbean countries and accord-

ing to figures supplied by the
Jamaica Livestock Association,
101 animals valued at $65,000

were shipped by the Association
to neighbouring countries during
the current year.

Of the total number of animals
shipped cattle valued at over
$32,000 and horse-kind, including
donkeys, valued at $33,000 were
shipped to Cuba, Panama, Marti-
nique, Costa Rica, Grenada, Trini-
dad, Nassau and Venezuela.

J.L.T. directors see in the trend
a. ibility that Jamaica can de-
valop. a valuable market in the
Caribbean for breeding stock.

PLAYING

MEMBERS of the M.C.C, team pic
shortly before docking at Perth.





SUNDAY ADV
SQUASH

tured aboard the liner “Stratheden”
Taking part in a

game of deck
squash are Godfrey Evans (batting), Denis Compton -(in gaily coloured

shorts) and Bob Berry (with hands on hips).

limbing The

Golf Ladder

THE men’s challenge ladder at

the Rockley Golf and Country
Club is beginning to take shape
as an indication of the relative
ability of the ptaying members as
more and more matches are
played and class begins to tell,
although there still are many
players in incongruous positions.
However, starting with a blind

draw, some of the better golfers
found themselves well down
among the lower rungs and have
come a long way toward the top.

Conspicuous among these are
E. J. Petrie and Richards Vidmer,
who started three months ago in
the No. 18 and 21 positions respec-
tive vy, Lut who have climbed up
to the fifth and sixth positions
without losing a match along the
way, and James O’Neal who was
drawn tenth at the start and has
won his way up to the top rung,
where he sits momentarily majes-
tically waiting for the parade to
catch up

Shuffling
dozen matches were
week and _ consider-
able shuffling took place. As
the cricket season wanes, the
shooting season ends and several
players who have been away
return to the Rockley course,
even more shuffling is anticipated
in the two or three months
ahead and by the first of the year
the players should be placed
pretty well according to their
seratch ability.

Half a
played last

Mfchael Timpson, the Lodge
School master who spent a
couple of months in England,
has come back to the wars, and
now that Bernard Rolfe has
given up cricket for the year.
he too is likely to be defending
his position at No. 8 or climb-

ing higher on the ladder, How-

ever, there are stil several
absentees including Eric Man-
ning, who has given up_ golf

until the birds stop flying; Frank
Morgan, temporarily out with
an injured hand; Eric Atkinson,
still busy on the cricket pitch,
and Ronnie Inniss and Ian Nib-
lock who have left the island
temporarily.

dies
On the other hand the ladies
have been extremely active





ot




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CMS

your whole mouth in louger-

since their ladder was hung up
less than a month ago. Nine
matches already have been
played, with Mrs. Ivy Gooding
eading the field having won
three in a row and climbing
from the bottom, where she
found herself after the blind
draw, up to fifteenth, Mrs.
Lucille Iversen has been another
active performer, although not
so successful. Drawn at the top
she has played two matches and
slipped back to third place.

The current standings follow

MEN
No, 1 J. O'Neal, No 2 W.
Atkinson, No. 3 G. Challenoâ„¢,

No. 4 M. Timpson, No, 5 E
Petrie, No. 6 R. Vidmer, No. %
E. Manning*, No. 8 B. Rolfe,
No. 9 H. V. King, No. 10 KR.
Hunte, No. 11 F. Morgan*, N
12 C. Bayley, Na,
Rodger, No, 14 D. Lucie-Smith,
No. 15 B, Wybrew, No. 16 D.
Lenagan, No. 17 D. Inniss, No.

18. S. Atwell, No. 19 G. Manning, |

No, 20 A, D. Macgillivray, No.
21 E. A. Benjamin, No. 22 E.
Atkinson*, No. 23 J. Grace, No.
24 J. Christie, No. 25 J. Egan,
No. 26 R. Inniss*, No. 27 J,
Hotchkiss*, No. 28 S. R. Terrie,
No. 29 J. Iversen, No. Ww.
Grannum, No. 81. P. D. McDer-
mott, No. 32 R. P. Gooding, No.

33 I, Niblock*, No, 34 D. Clair-
monte, No. 35 _C. Ray, No. 36 E.
Way, No. 37.K. Murphy, No. 38
D. Cole.
LADIES

No, 1 Mrs, E, Vidmer, No. 2
Miss F. Atwell, No. 3 Mrs, L.
Iversen, No, 4 Mrs, J. Christie’,
No, 5 Miss K. Lenagan, No. 6
Mrs, M. Wight, No, 7 Mrs, E

Maskell, No. 8 Mrs. K. King, No, #

9 Mrs. W. McIntyre, No. 10 Mrs,

B. Wilson, No. 11 Mrs. M. Mc-
Dermott, No. 12 Mrs, J. Hotch-
kiss*, No, 13 Miss B. Buchart,

No. 14 Miss I. Lenagan, No, 15
Mrs. I, Gooding, No. 16 Mrs. D.
Thomas*, No. 17 Mrs. D. Per-
kins, No. 18 Mrs. K. Hooper, No.
19 Mrs. V. Howell*, No. 20 Miss
W. Barnes

* Tem inactive be- »
cause of ess, absence or other
interest.



| WM. FOGARTY LTD.
| TAILORING DEPT.

SILVER



YEAR

and Men who are particular
of their Suits.

SPORTS TWEEDS, new on
DEPARTMENT.

|
|



0.
18 J._R. 2

OCATE

The Galleps:
Kitchen Front
To The Fore

MR. ALEXANDER _CHIN’S im- |
ported filly Kitchen Front who is
et’ to face the starter in the West

indies returned the best time for

the morning yesterday when she
ran a little more than five fur-

longs outside the barrels in 1.05
flat

Other times up to 8.30

were as follows:—

Musk and Rebate: box to box |
in 1.27 2-5. (Rebate’s time.)
aanee and Foxglove: five in
1.07,
Cross Roads and Wilmar
in 1,09.
Dulcibella:
St. Moritz: five in 1,08
Fieuxcé: four in 53 4/5
Cur Site and Kendal Fort

in 111.
Flame Flower: five in 1.07 3-5.

am. |

five

three in 40

five

Arunda and Nan Tudor: three
in 37 4-5

Miss Friendship and Blue Dia-
mond. three in 41%.

Sun Queen: five in 1.07
Elizabethan box to box:
1.26 3-5. |

Atomie If and Kidstead: mile |

in 1,59, box to box 1.32,

Landmark: five in 1,09 2-5. ;
Fair Sally and Miss Panic: five
in 1,07 2-5.
Oateake and Tiberian Lady:
to box in 1.27 4-5.
ir Contest: box to box in)
1.84 1-5. |

Infusion: box to box in ',24 3-5
Firemist: five in 1.13%.
High Lo and Vanguard: five in|
1.06 3-5

Kitchen Front: five in 1.05.

No-to-Nite and Bonnie Lass: |
box to box in 1.28 1-5.

Monsy and Epicure: five in
1.08 3-5.

Consternation: three in 41%

Dutchess and Sun Jewel: five |
in 1.09%.

Soprano and Dunese: four in |
56 3-5.



Football Results

LONDON, Oct, 21
SCOTTISH LEAGUE DIVISION ‘A’
Aberdeen 5; Clyde 3
Celtic 0; Dundee 0
Motherwell 4; Falkink 0.
Patrick Thistie 6; Hearts 2
Raith Rovers 1; Morton 1
Saint Mirren 4; East Fife 2
Third Lanark 1; Airdrieonians 0
International Match,
Wales 1; Scotland 3
SRD DIVISION NORTH
Bradford 2; Carlisle United 4

Crewe Alexandra 2; Barrow 0.
Derlington 0; Oldham Athietic 0
Gateshead 0; Rotherham United 3.
Halifax 3 Torgrs United 3.
Pepools United 1; Mansfieki Town |
Lincoln City |; Bradford 3.
Ni 5 York Cl

ew 0; 0.
Rochdale 3; Accrington Stanley 1.
Shewsbury Town 1; Tranmere Rovers

‘Stockport County 2; Wrexham 1.
18ST. DIVISION



Aston Villa 1; Arsenal 1. }
Blackpool 2; West Bromwich Albion |
Bolton Newcastle
United 2.

Chariton Athletic 2; Everton 1 }
Derby County 4; Sheffield Wednes- |

day 1
Fulham 1; Huddersfield Town 1. |
erpoo! A

Wanderers 0;

iv 1 0; Middlesbourgh 0.
Menchester United 0. Portsmouth
Sunderland 1; Burnley 1

i itoke City 1, |
Pines Hotspur 6; Sto! 7. tn

ea th
Barnsley 4; Preston North End 1. |
Bileckburn Rovers 2; Grimsby Town

Brentford 2; Birmingham City 1, |
Hull City 0; Coventry City 2
Leeds United 2; Chesterfield 0
Luton Town 2; Queens Park Rangers

0
Sheffield United 3; Bury 0.
Southampton 1; Notts County 0
Swansea Town 2; Manchester City 4
Westham United 0; Leicester City 0
SCOTTISH LEAGUE DIVISION 8B.
Albion Rovers 3; Queens Park 2
All Athietic 0; Queen Of the Seth

Kt

0.

Ayr United 0; Cowdenheath 0.
Dundee United 3; Arbroath 4
Dunmiline Athletic 2; Saint Johnsone

Forfar Athletic 0; Kilmarnock 0

S\. Loureuir 1; Hamilton Academi-
cals ;
Stirling Albion 3, Dumbarton 2
Southern Aldershot 0; Ipswich 2
Brighton and Hove 3; Bournemouth
2

si Bristol Rovers 4; South Northampton

Town 4.
Norwich City 0; Bristol City 0
Plymouth Argyle

Swindon Town 1;

“Torquay United 2; Leyton Orient !
—Reuter.

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OCT. 22



NO, 142

—

The Topic
of

Last Week



Last Frida
Of course
Went

Joe. and Robert

along with Lou

to the Empire Theatre

To witness something new
. . .

Mrs. Staurt a first class dancer
Thought she would talent pool
So she arranged a big show
By her bouncing dancing schoo

And boys when we say bouncing
Tk was from toe to head |
Tor ris couldn't do this dancing
Without J & R Bnriched Bread
: .

A_ certain chubby creature
dd poor Joe in a state
‘Ceuse he eried out Lou I'm feeling
I'm beginning to dislocate”
: . *

Lou said now Joe you try it
Distocate boy if you can

1 won't be studying y
To find another Bajan man

Joe you're a useless fellow
Said disappointed Lou
You failed me with a “Stuartette” }
To "make my dreams come true’. '
* .
You won't stay home on evenings
You love “searching im the dark’ |
So with all your good intentions :
You simply miss the mark
* : .

Joe said oh Lou be prudent
Don't talk with undue haste
Sometimes we win a fortune
And lose it the same place
: . .

“Joe— Joe” he played the postman
A real postman was he
Who love to join with women
In their daily “gossip-spree” .
. . °

From postman to a Sissy
Oh boys he played his 1
Lou turned and sald to
“Joe-Joe” is studying art
. *

.
And by this same time next year |
With ‘“Joe-Joe” wealth of talent





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We three can safely say LEEPER OED LL LLEVA LLAPLL LAV PIVOR,
: %
s

He'll be the next B.A
. ‘

For if “Passport to Heaven
Filled us with so much joy
It_ will be rapturous next year

With a “degree Sissy boy’

ot ee

To-day we join in praising
whole team; but we say
Bncore to our Miss Neil Hall
Sweetly singing “Night and Dey
* . .

And our local “Billy Bokstine”
Fite Haywood gave the thrill
As he sang with it expression

The famous “Blu Hin”
. .

SOO PS IEE LP SPSS?

Se

To Shirley, Doreen, Norma
Grace, Austin Husbands too
With all the other
Accept great thanks from Lou
: °

5
4
4%















And to the organiser
The famous “Daneing Star’

The only thing better than dancing
Is a bottle of “J&R”

sponsored by
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makers of
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and the blenders of
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SATURDAY, 4TH NOVEMBER, 1950
THURSDAY, 9TH NOVEMBER, 1950 (Bank Holiday)
SATURDAY, 11TH NOVEMBER, 1950









TWENTY FOUR EVENTS IN ALL



EIGHT EVENTS EACH DAY



FIRST RACE FIRST DAY .............. 1.00 P.M.
FIRST RACE SECOND DAY ..........-- 12.30 P.M.
FIRST RACE THIRD DAY .............. 1,00 P.M.

The 2/- $\, .2PSTAKE will be officially closed on
THURSDAY, 2nd NOVEMBER, 1950, at 3.00 p.m. and
drawn for on FRIDAY, 10th NOVEMBER, 1950, at the
GRAND STAND at 4.00 p.m. Tickets can be purchased ¥
from REGISTERED SELLERS up to 4.00 p.m. on FRI-
DAY, 10th NOVEMBER, 1950.

The Plan for Admission to the GRAND STAND
will be opened, as follows:—

To SUBSCRIBERS on Thursday 26th October, 1950

To THE GENERAL PUBLIC on Monday, 30th
October, 1950, between the hours of 8.15 a.m. and 3.00
p.m. Daily.

69 SOOO

ALL BOOKINGS MUST BE PAID FOR BY
FRIDAY, 3rd NOVEMBER, 1950, By 3.00 P.M.

SUBSCRIBERS: —

Free Admission and Three (3) Ladies or Juniors
Tickets at $2.16 each

GENERAL PUBLIC:—

PEOPLE ODODE SOOO SOSS



Lindies per Day 2... epee des ebeceseees $1.20
Gerits: OOP. Day ox vvinchssinhipe dives otter $1.92
Paddock per Day: .. iss cenccevnescees $1.20
Ee I EIR e i ce dds $3.00
CANES OMMON Sky csc snaeepticrstueneee $5.00 %
FIELD STAND:— Per Person per Day — 3/- Each g
N.B.—No Passes for Re-admittance will be given 3
.
ALL BOOKINGS CLOSED at the Office at 3.00 p.m. on %
FRIDAY, 3rd NOVEMBER, 1950 $
POSITIVELY NO BOOKINGS BY TELEPHONE %
WILL BE ACCEPTED x
G. A. LEWIs,
Secretary. x

< “ 666966608 S
“ PLES SSFP CFPC POSSESS eS vrrrrrr?





PAGE SIX’



Sam Lord’s Relics At The Museum |

ON special exhibition at the
Museum until 5th November, are
a few relics of the spacious days
when Samuel Hall Lord lived
Leng Bay Castle. The Catalogue

exhibited of the sale of the con-
tents of the Castle after Sam
Lord’s death in 1844, gives som
idea of life av the Castle in tnose
days. The table silver ‘ncluded
24 forks and spoons of each kind,
i2 meat dishes, 48 shallow plates
2? soup tureens and 6 sauce
tureens — all of “solid and bes*

silver.” In the catalogue are list-
°2? @ number of items which can
stili be seen a’ the Hotel, Of the
stone dinner service, green
striped and gold ornamented,
there are- some dishes and the
scup turéen; of the “4 loo and
library tables” one remains; of
the 66 mahogany cane seated or
moreceo covered “sweep back
chairs” @ number of examples
ean be seen n vhe dining-room
Among-the exhibits in a Wors-
cecter cHdcolate pot and cove’

of the Barr, Flight end Barr
pcriod, recently presented to the
Museum by Miss Ethel Sander-
sow. The white ground of the
checolate pot and cover is decc
rated with gold and a marine de-
sign in black of sea fans, sea-
weed, shells and sea-egg. It 4s
said that Sam Lord sent exam-
ples of these vo the Worcester
Factory for its artisis to copy
Before the days of Sam Lord the
Worcester Factory had bee.
mak ng mugs and using shell
decorations on its wares, Accord-
ing to the mark, Sam Lord’s che-
colate pot and cover were made
between 1697 and 1813, and ma
tave ween decorated by Jon"
farker. Barker is known to have
been working at the Worcester
Factory in 1819, and he “exceli-
ed in painting shells.”

The iron slave shackie exhibi-
ted was presented to the Museum
by Sam Lord’s Castle Ltd., the
ball of the shackle weighs 131b.,

= > Ve, ih
TOP PIGTURE is a view of the Crstie—a reproduction of a lithograp!
from an original drawing made by Francis we neice of Sam Lord,
who matried G fieral Sir Charles Trollope, K.C.B.
The rons was executed from the beach and shows part of the
herd of Geer which numbered 18 at the time of the sale of the Castle's

contents

MIDDLE PICTURE shows an iron slave shackle—total weight is 21 1b.

BOTTOM PICTURE shows one of Sam Lord’s Wine Bottles which
bears the words “S. Lord, Long Bay.” Next to it is Worcester Choco-
late pot and cover. The white grownd of the chocolate pot and cover
is decorated with Gold and a Marine design iy black of sea-fans, sea-
weed, sliells and sea-eggs.








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and the total weight is 21%
Shackles were attached to the
ankles of slaves to prevent their
escape. Another exhibit presen-
ted by Sam Lord's Castle Ltd
is a wine bottle which bears the
words “S. Lord, Long Bay’
stamped in a medallion near tne
seck of the bottle. Sam Lord's

Wine Merchant was evidently
accustomed to large orders, for
in the Sale Catalogue of the

contents of the Castle is listed
“145 Dozen Genuine wines.”
Coins found on Long Bay
beach after much erosion of
sand by heavy seas, which were
recently presente’ to the Mus-
eum by B, Skeete Esq, are
also on view. These consist of
3 Spanish coins of Philip °
dating from 1723 to 1738 and 4
unidentified Spanish coins. Span-
ish coins were for a long time in
current use in the West Indies.
There are two silver coins of the
French Windward Islands. The
English coins are of Sam Lord’s
times, a George III one shilling
of 1817, a George IV one penny











Atl

SUNDAY ADVOCATE

circa 1720, and, a George IV one
shilling of 1422.

It is possible that the above
coins were part of the loot of a
ship wrecked at Long Bay.
According to tradition, Sam
Lord used to hang lanterns tn
the Coconut palms ,to induce
sailing ships to put in thinkmg
that there was the harbour of
Bridgetown, As: soon as. the
unfortunate ships foundered on
Gobblers Reef, trained slaves
were sent to loot the vessels. It
may well be that under the sands
of Long Bay beach more plunder

4 View of the Castle is also
exhibited, It is a reproduction
of q lithograph from an original
drawing made by Frances Lord,
a niece of Sam Lord, who mar-
ried General Sir Charles Trol-
lope, K.C.B, The drawing was
executed from the beach, and it
shows part of the herd of deer
which numbered 18 at the time
of the sale of the Castle’s con-
tents. A copy of this lithograph
formerly hung on the walls of
the drawing-room at the Castle,

LORD. ¥8Q.

Pee AOR ee RTS






rebady at Ter Otek.

RE RAY




migt be postive iy earet he: Tdbuiwbiog
REFRENSU MENTS.



*

(WEAR TAR Cua -ot caawn atten
WERE IK CUnmEmY WEE BARS,





PICTURE at top shows cover cf the catalogue of the sale of the

contents of Sam Lord’s Castle.

Below, are some of the mary coins which are on show. They
were presented by Mr. R. B. Skeet.











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1950

SUNDAY ADVOCATE



WORDS: and MUSIC asks: ‘Why do we rely on foreign conductors?’

WANTED: Baton
for Britons

THIS WEEK about 50 students
—a conservative estimate—settle
down to their studies in the art
of orchestral conducting at Brit-
ain’s five major colleges and
academies of music.

In anything from one to five
years’ time they will be turned
out into & world that will wel-
come them.as..it. would an epi-
demic of influenza.

What are -their chances of em-
ployment? About the same, I esti-
mate, as two royal flushes being
dealt in one round of poker.

When I wrote in this column
last week that the principal need
of our orchestras to-day was for
conductors of initiative and per-
sonality, many readers retorted:
“But where will you find them?”

The Old Masters

Where indeed? Through an in-
eredible lack of policy in this
matter we have no recognised way
in which a potential conductor can
gain experienee and prove his
worth.

And because there is uo way
of knowing the talent that is
native to these shores, we either
stick to our old war-horses like
/Boult, Cameron and the rest, or
give our rare permanent appoint-
ments to foreign conductors. For
single concerts and short seasons
the choice of guest-conductor is
limited to exactly the same field.

Now, at the beginning of the
1950-51 music season, we find our-
selves in the incredible position

under the batons of foreign guest-
conductors than under those of our
own conduc’ °

The Philharmonia Orchestra,

for exateale. fn ies eaters Se

co! c by elm
Furtwangler (German) four
times, Igor Markevich (Russian)
twice, Alicia Galliera (Italian)
once, and Paul Kletzki (Polish-
Swiss) once.

The solitary Englishman? It is
Norman del. Mar.

Even the BBC, having appointed
Sir Malcolm Sargeant as perma-
nent conductor, now find them-
selves relying on a series of guest
conductors. At the moment the
BBC Orchestra is under the direc-
tion of Issay Dobrowen, Russian-
bern director of the Stockholm
Opera. After him, Vittorio Gui,
Italian, will take over. And third
s the line-up is Albert Wolff, of

aris.

Train Our Own

I do not underestimate ihe
value to our musical culture of
these fine overseas conductors, but
surely if we wish to have a long-
term benefit we ought to do some-
thing now about training our
own.

Because we in Britain, unfike
most European countries, do not
have the system of employing two
or three deputy conductors in each
important orchestra and opera,
our musical bodies could not find
a British conductor now for an
important position, even if they

of having more ‘goncerts scheduled wanted one, And the evidence is
A

NO!

—To this Quiz
Means: You

To-day Edward Kaufman—
30 years a barrister dealing
with divorce cases—gives you
his Four-Fields Test. His ex-
perience is that happy hus-
bands and wives each score
an average of more than 50
in three or more of the four
fields of interest. Husbands
and wives should answer the
questions separately.

Hawe a Happy Marriage

Intellectual Field
Ten points for every “No.”

1. DO you think that a wife
cannot be expected to understand
her husband’s workaday affairs
outside the home?

2. DO you generally prefer to
spend an evening with friends—
or at the pictures—rather than
an evening at home?

you resent changes in
the home—the ‘Reniture, wall
ing round sof© niture; wall-
pictures, Ti NE, wa

4. SHOULD a wife accept un-
questioningly that her husband’s
opinions are the right ones?

5. SHOULD a husband _ insist
that his wife gives up her friends
if he disapproves of their viéws?

6. DO you think that manners
and language in your home have
deteriorated since your wedding?

7. DO you think that a wife
has quite enough to do at home
without bothering to take up out-
side interests?

8. DO you think that a hus-
band is demeaning himself if he
helps with the washing-up?

9. DO you think that dinner in
a restaurant must always be more
stimulating than a dinner at
home? f

10. DO you find it easier to
talk with strangers than with
your husband ‘wife?

Famiry Field
Ten points for every “No.”

1. DO you get on badly with
your in-laws?

2. DO you compare your mar-
riage unfavourably with the way
your own parents got on at
home?

3. ARE you without children?

4. DO you think it is more
important for a wife to give
attention ‘to her children than to
her husband?

5. ARE you resentful of your
mother-in-law’s interest in your
affairs?

6. DO you disagree with each
other on the best way to bring
up children?

7. DO you think it best that
children shduld be packed quick-
ly off to bed when father comes
home in the evening?

8. DO you think children
should be kept under control
with the remark: “T’ll teil your
father”?

9. WOULD you be inclined to
tell your parents if there were a
quarrel in your home?

10. SHOULD a father best wait
to share his children’s interests
when they are older?



ite ih

$3



Physical Field

Ten points for every “No.”

1. DOES your wife always wear
curlers at night (or does your
husband never shave before he
goes to bed)?

2, DO you feel discontented
with the physical aspects of your
married life?

3. IS it a long time since your
wife/husband counplisnented you
on. your. appearance ,

4. DO think a wife should
go betes without her husband
when she is buying new clothes?

5. DOES your’ wife/husband
aften become lively at the mo-
ment when you feel like falling
asleep?

6. COULD you say that the
morning farewell, the evening
greeting, during the week always
follows the same pattern?

7. DO you think that the im-
portance of the physical side of
marriage is much over-rated?

8. DO you sometimes wish that
your wife/husband were younger

9. WERE you disappointed
with the first few months of your
married life?

10. DO you think that “natural
instincts” are a good eno
guide for the intimate side of
marriage?

Economic Field

Ten points for every “No.”

1. DO money topics form a
major part of your conversation ?

2. SHOULD a husband keep
his full earnings a secret from
his wife?

3. DO you feel that a wife
should not have mohey of her
own to spend as she pleases ?

4. DOES it worry you that you
are “not keeping up with the
Jones’s?”

5. SHOULD a husband _auto-
matically have sole control over
the finances in the home?

6. DO you reproach your hus-
band (or does your husband
reproach you) over the way the
money is spent each week ?

7. SHOULD a wife expect to
ask her husband each week for

the housekeeping allowance ?
8. IF a husband hands over the
housekeeping money without

question should the wife then
keep her household budget prob-
lems to herself?

9. DO you begrudge the money
spent on personal pleasures?

10. SHOULD a husband insist
that his wife account for every
penny that she spends . oe

All Flit contains 0.04.

by MARIUS POPE
cna ne

that they do not want one.

The few conductors we possess
are overworked. They all made
their names long before the war.
Most of them are getting old.

The one phenomenon in this
a en none

r— e exception tha
the rule. A study of the alent op
far of 30-year-old Royalton Kisch
shows just how much luck and
circumstance were necessary to
produce this one hope for the
future of British conducting.

He is lucky that his name sounds
foreign.

He is lucky that he was in ff
forces in Italy after the war, and
got his big chance—and most of
his experience—with the orches-
tras of Italy and Greece.

He is lucky that he returned to
Britain just before the general
invasion of guest conductors from
overseas .

His own abilities did the rest.

Even Mr. Kisch’s appearances
on the platform are few and far
between.

Wasted Talent

But there must be many others,
of equal potential, who would give
anything for his opportunities.
They might as well, at the
moment, ery for the moon.

Musically we are cutting our
own throats. In an age where the
cry is for more production at
home, it is shocking to allow so
much talent to go to waste.

World Copyright Reserved
—L.ES.

Princess
At Oxford

Tall, blonde, 18-year old Prin-
cess Astrid of Norway will arrive
in Britain during October to con-
tinue her studies at Lady Mar-
garet Hall, Oxford University.

This beautiful, gay Viking-blue
eyed cousin of Princess Elizabeth
and Princess Margaret has had a
conventional but democratic edu-
cation. Elizabeth and Margaret
had private tutors, never went to
school.

First Astrid went to a little
school at Skaugum, near her
home, with other little girls whose
parents lived in the district.

Then Crown Prince Olaf and
Crown Princess Martha sent
their daughter to the Nissens Pike
School in Oslo. Instead of play-
ing, hockey the girls there skate
and ski in winter.

Princess Astrid—she will
Astrid

at Oxford

- her tion
parable to a h school course)
last month at Oslo University. Her
fellow students celebrated _ the
event by holding a small celebra-
tion in the town, Astrid often
dances in the street_ with her
friends during celebrations.

Astrid’s father was also an un-
dergraduate at Oxford some 25
years ago. He is the hero of a
classic undergraduate story.

The legend says that one winter
morning the ee turned in
the study of the Master of Balliol
College. He asked ion to
go to London for the day.

The Master, busily writing, did

ugh not look up at his young visitor as
he asked the reasons behind the
request.
“To go to my grandmother’s
funeral, sir,” said the prince,
The master still did not look up.
“It might be possible,” he observ-
ed acidly, “to think of a slightly
more excuse than that
offered the office boy who

wants ig he to a football match.”

Then he looked up. The visitor
had spoken the truth. The funeral
he wanted to attend was that of
ye grandmother—Queen Alexan-

ra,

Long after his graduate days
Prince Olaf was a frequent and
popular visitor to Oxford afd the
university is looking forward to
the arrival of his daughter.

Astrid is the younger of Prince
Olaf’s daughters; her sister is 20-
year old Princess Ragnhild. Their
brother, Prince Harold, is 13.

Astrid is athletic like her fa-
ther, who is probably the success-
ful athlete of all Europe's royalty.

Astrid speaks fluent English and
with a charmi accent. Along
with her m r, Sister and
brother she spent the war years
in England after the occupation
of Norway.—I.N.S.





FLIT IS AN PRODUCT



THE Hirem Employment Agency’ estate touches

has the contract for supplying
domestic help to the Parvenu
Estates. A+ graphic chart of this
development hangs on the office
wall, to enable the manager to
show applicants for positions the
exact house where their services
are required.
no street numbers.

The houses have more, because I



the

pe

“But how do I know which is

the Netlbush’s land?”
“That’s easy enough, my girl,

the Wetibush’s are the northwest
neighbours of the Whilffletrees. costumes.
\nd now, don’t bother me any
have important
work to atiend to. and Mrs, Eillen-

Last week, a girl applied for the bee is waiting for you.”

position of maid to the Ellenbees
“You'll have no difficulty in find-
ing the Ellenbee house,” Mr, Hirem

said, “if you study the chart and tsnoy em s simi os
evsnoy
esnoy plage

the directions besides it. The
Ellenbees live north of the Browns,
south of the Greens, west of the
Whites and east of the Blacks
The southeast corner of their





The man is so delighted ro have
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got a lifebel:, bur | was lucky co get

is coming out
remember Yip»
that— Gi) *

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mystery. Why couldn't he come

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‘S REpemyeerEpr ge iT ett

PAGE EIGHT

7 oo
Printed by the Advocate Co., Lid., Bread St, Bridgetown.
Sunday, October 22, 1950

Disappearing Targets

IN 1947 Mr. Anthony Eden told 20,000
people at Carnoustie that the Government
of the United Kingdom had no goal “only
a.series of disappearing targets.”

In September of the same year Mr. L.
J. Callaghan, a Labour M-P., complained
at the annual conference of the Trades
Union Congress that there was fatal hesi-
tation “on the political side” and a need
jf leadership “not just leaders”.

Today in Barbados we are suffering from
the backwash of these states of mind. The
United Kingdom, which during the war was
a close knit entity of warm human beings
huddling together for protection against
expansionist Germany, is today a nation
split in two by two warring political fac-
tions. Men and women everywhere in the
United Kingdom are forced to give to party
what was meant for mankind. The whole
Parliamentary system, by which individual
members of Parliament were supposed to
speak from their consciences and to voice
the grievances of their electorate, has been
reduced to a farcical affair of counting
sticks and crutches. It is not what a mem-
ber of Parliament says but how he votes
that counts in Britain’s democracy.

It was inevitable that British party poli-
ties should be exported to an island where,
for three hundred years, it has been the
natural thing for Barbadians to go to British
Universities or to find employment in the
professions in England. But in Barbados the
temptation to bring pigmentation into the
arena of party politics has added a com-
plexity to the natural antagonisms engen-
dered by party politics,

It is against this sombre background that
the challenge facing the administration of
Barbados must be met.

' At a time when the hardest thinking,
the closest attention to finance, an expert
knowledge of currency fluctuation and
world trade is a prerequisite to any healthy
economic progress, energy and enthusiasm
are being dissipated in political and racial
antagonisms. *

\ At a time when confidence and energy~
are required there is talk of fear and
frustration.

‘At a time when the public of Barbados
are clamouring for an expansion of the
tourist industry, there is a midnight hush
as to plans for aiding hotels. Even
although it was known since last winter
‘that Canadian capital was eager to invest
in building a luxury hotel in Barbados,
the Government are pursuing Fabian tac-
tics and delaying its encouragement.

Even though the future of Seawell as
an Airport depends on the encouragement
of several large airlines calling here, there
is a cumbersome delay in dealing with their
applications. Jn the controversial affair of
oil, Barbados acted independently of the
British Government, but in the matter of
admitting non-British airlines to Seawell,
Barbados seems to have but little voice.

Nothing but a bold policy will ever make
the deep water harbour a reality. There
is no sign of any policy in this direction.

Only a series of disappearing targets con-
front us.

Meanwhile the British Socialists, from
whom our Government have borrowed
their motive force, have been chastened
by the rise in the cost of living which Sir
Stafford Cripps has been unable to prevent
after devaluation,

In the United Kingdom the “Times” has
outlined their dilemma in these words:
“Devaluation after all was a recognition of
the difficulty of maintaining the standard
of life at the level which it had reached; it
can be held only by work and abstinence,
by larger output and greater efficiency”.

Unfortunately these words are not only
a recognition of the failure of Socialism to
provide security and full employment for
all: they are heresy if examined in the
light of Socialism. Because, to quote the
words of. a distinguished British weekly
newspaper “British Socialism simultane-





PASSPORT TO HEAVEN





ously extols the manual worker and de-
presses the whole notion of manual work,
making it seem humiliating to be an arti-
san at all, the hard fate of those not lucky
enough to graduate into the middle class, |
so that nationalizations of steel or of any- |
thing else are presented as though they
will in some mystical way remove men
from that degrading category”.

Already in Barbados there are signs of
the flight from manual work and the
increased desire to look to the schools as a
universal raiser of living standards. It is
time that the party of Labour extolled

the dignity of manual work and concen-

trated on “larger output and greater
efficiency” as the goal which Barbados

must reach if it is not to be left behind in the
race for development in the Caribbean.

TIME

“TIME conquers all, and we must time
obey” is not an accepted verity by West
Indians; and certainly is not a maxim that
governs the lives of Barbadians. This dis-
regard of time by West Indians was not so
long ago the subject of a standing joke in
London when a deputation drawn from the
Caribbean visited the Mother Country.
Appointments set down for 10 a.m. were
more often than not kept at 1 or 2 p.m. and
it was soon realised that West Indian time
bore no relation whatever to Greenwich
Mean Time, and officials and others had to
adjust their daily programmes to meet the
new concept.

The American idea that “time is money”
does not even rouse the people of the
Caribbean to mend their ways. In fact
they have almost completely disproved
the. slogan. Time, for them, is the chry-

salis of eternity. And perhaps they are
correct.

In a hot climate’ they have found that
the worm does not always go to the early
bird, and that punctuality can be a hard
task-master that does not always pay ade-
quate rewards.

Their whole outlook on life is shaped
from a different angle from that of peoples
living in temperate climes.

Why should one be punctual when no
one can be certain of the time? What is
the point of getting to an appointed place
at a fixed hour when the time by no two
clocks or watches coincide? Why break
one’s neck to keep an appointment when
it is more than likely that one may waste
valuable time by arriving too early accord-
ing to the other person’s watch? If there
is to be wasted time then let the other per-
son waste his.

There is some sense in this type of logic
when one lives in Barbados. There ‘are
few street clocks here and it is a rarity to
find them synchronising on the matter of
the hour of tie day. Sometimes clocks
within a quarter of a mile of each other
vary by as much as fifteen minutes. And
as a quarter of an hour’s grace is allowed
why should one rush to be on time when
the other fellow’s clock might be fifteen
minutes slow, thus wasting altogether,
when one has allowed for the quarter hour
of an hour’s grace, three quarters of an
hour.

If we are to be punctual, then some
effort must be made to standardise time in
public places, We can’t all be expected to
go around listening to the B.B.C. time
signals, and there is no time recording dial
clock at the local Telephone Exchange to
give us the,correct time night or day.

On the other hand Barbadians are time
conscious, and fiercely resent any tamper-
ing with the clock. A few years ago a
well-intentioned Governor, attempting to
compensate for the natural time lag, hit
upon the plan of advancing the clock by
half an hour. His action was looked upon
as a gross breach of faith and a barefaced
attempt to rob Barbadians of an hour’s
sleep. The resentment was as great as
that evinced in the English public house
when the dread words “time gentlemen
time” brings the evening’s festivities to a
close.

But ‘time works great changes’ and it is
yet possible that as time rolls on West
Indians may come to appreciate that
“Time is the stuff life is made of”.



RL,

—— TE



I am an indifferent dancer and
no one who has ever been un-
fortunate enough to hear me
attempt to sing would encourage
me to persevere. I1 is with some
trepidation therefore that I offer
my appreciation of Passport To
Heaven.

Comparisons are, as any student
of Shakespeare will remind you,
no breeders of goodwill. Yet I
eannot adequately express my own
sincere enjoyment of Mrs. Stuart's
excellent Revuedeville without
stating that never in Barbados nor
elsewhere in the West Indies have
I seen a performance which gave
me greater pleasure.

Madame Bromova’s dancers and
High Tyme were shows not unlike
Revuedeville but both of them
were. copied from European
models. In Passport To Heaven
there was something authentically
West. Indian.

It is a trite saying that the
people of the West Indies are born
dancers musicians and singers.
Yet it is only in recent years that

they appear to be turning these
natural facilities into local use.
The stages of London, Paris and
of many other capitals of the Old
and New World have enjoyed the
performances of West Indian
singers and dancers with far more
frequency than have the stages of
the West Indian territories. Names
of West Indians are household
words to radio listeners in Britain
and the United States. West
Indian actors and dancers have
arrived in big countries, But in
their countries of origin too often
have they met with little en-
couragement and have been forced
to hide their talents under the
nearest bushel. As far as Bar-
bados is concerned that era is now
ended.

Nor is there need of that
clammy patronage which soils the
efforts of West Indian writers. The
exaggeration and puffs which sur-
round the West Indian writer and
make it impossible almost for
bim to progress under the impetus
of unflattering criticism cannot
interfere with the quality of a

s AY ADVOCATE

@

THEY DO IT AGAIN AND AGAIN

NOT A CLOUD IN THe
SKY — SO YOU CLEAN
Tre cag — !














HERE is Dr. Gubbins, notorious
Fleet-street quack and _ phoney
psychiatrist, answering “True” or
“False” to popular beliefs for the
benefit of imbecile patients
who have asked his advice.

Birthmarks are the result of
an expectant mother being
startled by animals or birds.
False. As the country is full

of hideous and half-mad doggies
who startle everybody but their
owners, most children would be
born with doggies’ faces all over
‘hem if this were true,

A shock can turn hair white
in a night
True. If you don’t believe me

wait till the 9 o’clock news next
Budget Day.
* * *

A high forehead is a sign of
intelligence.

False. Some of the _ biggest
fools in the world, including my-
self, have high foreheads. Some
of the smartest men in the world
have low foreheads, big ears, long
arms and walk like apes. If this
reminds you of a Russian with a
big moustache you are right..

Fish nourishes the brain.

True, If you are a bit weak
in the head go on a fish diet im-
mediately and send me _ your
ration card including all meat and
bacon coupons. :

You should stuff a cold and
starve a fever.

False. You probably have a
cold through stuffing too much
food down your throat as it is,

You get up late, bolt the baby’s
eggs, burping as you gc. All the
way up to town you can feel a
little fire burning in your stom-
ach and it serves you right.

The tea, the new bread, your
wife’s butter ration, the marma-
lade, and your starving baby’s
eggs are all fighting inside you
and producing acid. It is Nature’s
punishment for being a pig.

At 12.45 you go out for a cock-
tail to bore holes through the
seething mass of undigested food
inside you so that you can find
voom for more, You wolf a four-
or five-course lunch, mainly of
fried foods, lining your stomach
with indigestible cooking fats.

At four p.m, you throw tea and
toast into your tortured inside;
and at seven p.m. you are home
gulping the lion’s sitare of the
family meat ration.

Instead of walking a mile you
spene the rest of the evening by
the fire, grunting like a hog.

By bedtime no part of your

is working normally. No
wander you get a cold or a fever”

Hy George Hunte

dancer or singer. No amount of

praise nor criticism will make or that

mar a dancer. And words can
only be used by singers. They do
not in themselves make the song.

The staggering thing about Mrs.
Stuart’s dancers is that quantit
does not seem to interfere wi
quality. So far as the dancers
are concerned jt is a hard task
to say that this girl or that ex-
celled her neighbour. There were
girls certainly who seemed heavier
than other girls, and there were
certainly one or two girls who
stood out less than others, but
from among so many girls it is a
remarkable tribute to Mrs. Stuart
that so few appeared not to be
principals.

But it would be” giving an
entirely erroneous impression of
Passport To Heaven to suggest
that it was just another High
Tyme or a Madame Bromova
exhibition of ballet.

It was not until the penultimate

of twenty eight separate scenes
I understood why the name
had been given to the revue.

\

Behind the atmosphere of danc-

, and_ wise-cracking
there is a story told with a deli-
cacy of imagination. It is in brief
the tale of a simple but constant
maid and a constant swain who
are united—but not on earth. The
uetails of the story are set against
the background of everyday life
fn Barbados with the village post-
man, the standpipe woman and
gorgeous beggage warehouse all
playing their effective part
Against this background of sim-
Plicity and indigenous wit there
moves a variety of dancers and
singers at all ages of life and of
both sexes. Once the story has
been taken away the revue be-
comes a series of disconnected
dances, songs and jokes, But there
is almost as much artistry in the
welding of the theme into unity as
there is in many of the stage de-
signs and in the exquisite dresses
of the caste.



_ hight.
. AOR?
ate again,



Sitting On The Fence

By NATHANIEL GUHHINS

As I hate you so much already
I hope you get something worse.

Home is the Railman

ACCORDING to a divorce judge,
the only topics of a railway~
man’s conversation when he got
home were football pools and
work.

Had a nice day, dear?

All right.

Done your foo.ball pools?

Yes.
What shall we talk about?
The 7.15. ‘
We was talking about that last
What’s the matter with it

Go on?

Held up by a shunting engine.

Fancy.

You didn’t even ask where it
was held up.

Well, where was it held up?

Outside the siynal-box.

Oh, what a shame,

Why a shame?

Well. I dom. know dear. 1
thought perhaps || was the wrong
place or someth! jg.

The 8.5 was }::‘e, too,

That shunting engine again?

Don't be. silly It don’t shunt
at that time.



I’m sorry, dear. What was it,
then?

Valves.

Oh, I see. Vaives.

You don’t know what a valve

Well, I'm tryin: to understand,
dear.

You-never take no interest in
my work;

I'm doing my best, dear.

FA a

The only time you took an
interest in my work was when I
told you about the stationmaster
and the refreshment room
waitress,

What ’appened’

How should I know?

You said you found them gig-
gling in the luggage room.

So I did. At 9.19 p.m. exactly.

You must know what ‘appened
after that.

Yes, I do.
Well, what?

The 9.20 broke down.

_ I see And what was the sta-
tionmaster doing at 9.20?

Phoning for a relief engine.

Party Exit

“If leave taking from a
party is awkward,” writes
American etiquette expert,
Mrs. Agnes Rogers Allen,

‘wait for a pause and start a
little story. As you tell it
rise from your chair. ~ Come
to the climax standing by
your hostess. Then say good4+
bye and leave at once,”

There is, it is true, here and
there a false note. The story told
by Joseph Tudor, Junior, in the
only part which did not suit him
(Master of Ceremonies) not only
interferes with the theme of ‘the
whole story but is so outrageously
foreign in thought and humdur
that it jars. But the clowning! of
Joseph Tudor, Junior, as the Post-
man-is something of which not
only the Revuedeville but the
whole of Barbados can be proud.
There has certainly not been any-
thing to rival it on the Empire
stage in the past two years. It is
the clowning of _ Bottom, the
clowning of the grave-digger in
Hamlet, the clowning of Hamlet
himself, the clowning of George
Robey and the clowning of all good
actors since acting began. But it
is even more. It is the sign of an

emergence of a new art form, As
far back as the choruses of Aris-
tophanes, Aeschylus and Euri-
pides, and probably further be-
yond in the ribaldries of Homer's
raucous types the life of a coun-
try is reflected in the sayings of the
man in the street. In Trinidad the
calypso has long monopolised this

ary on the everyday hap-









he people and in Bar-~ quate

SUNDAY, OCTOBER 22, 1950



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IT certainly bas been a won-
derful party, Mrs. Smith-Brown.
I’m sure you’re welcome, Mrs.
Brown-Smith.
* * a
Just before I go I'd like to tell
you a very funny story I heard

only last week.

Oh, goody. Listen folks. Mrs.
Brown-Smith is going to tell us a
very funny story. We can hardly
wait, Mrs. Brown-Smith.

Well, it seems there were three
travelling salesmen.

There were three
salesmen, folks.

o. I’m wrong. They weren’t
travelling salesmen at all. They
were something else. But one of
thdm was an American, one a | %
Scotsman, and one an Irishman. |%

Do listen, folks. This is going | ¥
to kill everybody. @

Well, the three of them were in :

%,

Your Inspection Invited

>

DACOSTA & CO., LTD.
DRY GOODS DEPT.

travelling

Dublin, or was it Edinburgh? I
just forget for a moment. May-
be it was London, But anyway
the American said that
United States we could
skyscraper in’ a weck.

Do stop talking everybody. Yes
Mrs, Brewn-Smith? A skiyseraper
in a week.

Ana the Scotsman said, “Ah,
begorrah, bedad, bejabers, that’:
nothin at, all, “at all, at al
entoirely.” No. I'm sorry. I
was the Irishman who said that
Of course,

Of course. Mrs. Brown-Smith,

at * *

5SSSS9

o

SOLOS SELES OSS

in the *
build a







R FAVO URr

IS HERE AGAIN

TE

They were passing Westminste
Abbey at the time. No, I. mear
Edinburgh Castle, so they mus:
heave been in Edinburgh after all
And the American said, “How
long did it take to build that?
And the Irishman answered, “Och
Ah dinna ken.” No, I mean th:
Scotsman said, “Och, Ah dinn:
ken, It wasna there last year.”

Yes, Mrs. Brown-Smith?

Well, that’s the end of the stor)
and I really must be going now
Of course it sounds better if yor
ean do the accents properly; anc
I think I’ve got something wrons:
I think the Scotsman should have
said “It wasna there last nicht.”
Nicht, as you may know, is Scot-
tish for night.

We understand, Mrs,
Smith.
story.
And, of course, the whole point
about it is that it’s true.

That makes it much funnier,
Mrs. Brown-Smith. Do come
again,

I certainly will. Mrs. Smith-
Brown.

And tell us some more of those
at little stories, Mrs. Brown-

‘mi



OBTAINABLE AT ALL LEADING GROCERS.
DA COSTA & CO... LTDe=ceEnts.

Brown
Thanks a lot for a swel!

L.E.S.

have had no less a monopoly, Nov
there appears to be emerging
kind of music-hall wit far re- |
moved from the English concep
tion of the “coon at the seaside’
but truly representative of th |
woman at the rumshop and th
porter at the wharf.

It would be ungracious not t
recognise the outstanding suppor
the Postman got from Madelein:
Norris. And it would be no les=
remiss to overlook the versatilit:
of Joseph Tudor who change
from Postman to pansy with nx
loss of laughs.

Lados the Liz and Joe Ballad
i
!
|



Nell Hall's voice deserves spe
cial applause.

way is - - -
It would be possible to continu:

Remember the BEST RUM served your favourite

indefinitely an appreciation of |} wv
Gloria Ramsay, Norma Mascoli }/ |
and many others. Tribute ought {

fairly to be paid to Mrs. Stuart’s

dancing but I will content myself {

with the final remark that if the

fifst show put on at. the Empir

Theatre was the first dress re

hearsal (as I have been informed

then the praise which I have sx

far attempted to offer Mrs. Stuart | (

is by so much the more inade-





-

SUNDAY, OCTOBER 22, 1950



ART IN LONDON

Thomas Rowlandson—The Woburn Abbey Collection
By

LONDGCN, the 16th century, It hag rem«ainen
Rowland- little known, however, and oniy

Mary Hurnett

Regarding Thomas

*on. whose work is now on show (ne of the pictures, a portrait of
in London, — lent by Mr. Gil- Queen Jane Seymour, has been
bert Davis for exhibition pur- seen in public since 1859.

poses to the Arts Council of In the 18th century Woburn
Great Britain, there are, and hud become — what it. remains

always have been, two schooi:
of thought; one which dismisses
him as a vulgar and not especi-
ally clever caricaiurist and thc
other which considers him to be
a great artist, but a draughtsman
rather than a painter. Rowland-

a hospital of old
and by the fifiies a di
Yhg patronage was given to the
rnest British painters, Reynolds
und Gainsborough being ofter.
employed tor family portraits,

portraits

sen is either liked or disliked Wien the opening of the 19th
His popularity today is on the century — the great collecting
increase. era in Britain — the French re-

He was born in 1756, the son VOlution and the Napoleonic
cf a Lendon merchant. He en- Wars put on the market pic-
tered the Royal Academy ‘ures of the highest quality.
schools in 1772 but interrupte: Two of the splendid Cuyps were
his training to visit Paris. He @¢quired in 1789 and most ot
studied vhere for two years be- te Dutch pictures were pro-

fore returning to the Royal Aca- babiy bought then, as well as

demy Schools to finish a fairly moet of the portraits of painvers
complete artistic education wtich have been hanging out o!
. é reach of exam nation, and have
lis ceaseless inierest in -atl provided some oy the big sur-
Vhat went on around him 1 prises of the collection.

town and country, among rich

2nd poor, make Rowlandson The latest painting is probably

fascinating and informing book the Bonington, acquired from the
of his period. Those seeing his p#inter in about 1825.

art for the first time shouid Important exhibits are the set
leok on him as a_ superb Of 22 particularly fine companion
draughtsman and pictorial dia- Views of Venice by Canaletto.

These, each measuring 184 x 314
inches were probably commission-
ed from the artist. A similar
series of 20 views of Venice, of the
same size, but repeating only two
of the scenes, are now to be found
in the Birmingham Art Gallery
* > *

rist of his times and appreciate
him for these qualities.

He loved people, animals and
places and even a quick glance
through this exhibition will tell
“us much of how people lived in
all walks of life in those some-

what rough and ready times. A third exhibition of importance

is that of Peter Paul Rubens at
the Wildenstein Gallery, arranged
in conjunction with the Royal Em-
pire Society, all proceeds going to
the Lord Mayor’s Thanksgiving
Fund in recognition for services
rendered to this country by the
Commonwealth and Colonies.
Wildenstein Gallery is not large
and the paintings have been con-

* * cd

A selecvion of pictures from the
splendid collection belonging to
the Russell family, concentrated
at Woburn Abbey, is now open
nt the Royal Academy. This
great collection is one of the
few in the British Isles which
has never suffered serious deple-
ion since it was first begun in



RUBEN’S sketch for the Last Supper

PREFERS POLICE $500,000 PROFIT
TO COLD "KINGSTON, J’ca.





Ss

—Peter Paul Rubens

fined to small or medium size
but modern taste will find this al!
to the good. The sketches and
designs in the master’s own hands
are often of more interest to us
today than the vast decoration
pieces often executed in part by
Rubens’ followers and pupils.

Iaeas for allegorical walls and
ceiling are represented here by
several exhibits including designs
for the ceiling of Inigo Jones’ Ban-
queting Hall at Whitehall, which
is among this country’s proudest
possessions of the artist's work.
There are 2lso a number of care-
fully executed tapestry designs
and drawings which range from
rough compositions to finished
nudes,

Baroque allegory, which formed
a consicennbis Reston of fore
work, was not, however, his only ;
activity. Many of the exhibits —e
prove him to be one of the world’s Maturely a
great portrait painters,

Rubens, without doubt, carries be chosen as one of the. tirss Bri-
on the great traditions of colour, tish patients to get the scarce new
composition, draughtsmanship and American drug ACTH. ‘That was
power of the Italian Renaissance Six months ago,
masters and the speed and energy
of his technique are astounding. many other people. crippled with

: f arthritis that hundreds ha ‘it-
Although rightly considered prin- ten to ask: “Whatever saeoede S
cipally as a painter, Rubens in his Mrs. Slow?” Today I can give the
own day was equally regarded as first. Howie Yeager give. t
a collector, a classic scholar and “Ate rhe PERCE y
a diplomatist. He managed to . ea ree months of treatment
undertake many activities and yet 8t St. Thomas’s Hospital Mrs,
not forget his nature and preoc- Slow has been home with her
cupation as an artist, He was family leading a normal life. :
lucky in his period and his work , The stiff, swollen legs which
suffered no lack of appreciation had kept her bedridden were so
amongst his contemporaries. supple that she could walk with-
At an early date the perceptive Out pain. Her fingers, which be-
collectors and connoisseurs of the fore could not grasp a spoon, had
English court realised he was an become so nimble that she could
artist to be cherished. play the piano. For the first time
Born in Seigen in Westphalia in in 14 years she could wear her
1577, he was made an English wedding ring.
Knight by Charles I in 1630. The “Her friends co

of -

ould not recag-
her husband William
told me. Now she needs only small
‘doses’ to sustain her.

Scores of doctors from many
countries have been to see her.
A “hefore and after” film of her
case has been made as an historic

sword used at the ceremony was yise her,”
presented to him by the King and
is still preserved by descendants
of the artist’s family.

record,
W/RNING: When ACTH be-
comes generally available there

can be no guarantee that other
patients will respond as well

Hydrofin

WhaATtV nn vecame of the Bri-
tish inventor who planned ‘to bwid
a frog-shapea cratt, half-boat,
half-seaplane that would skim
over the water at 70 miles pei
nour? — schoolboy reader James
Gordon, of Portsmouth, asks.

ine crait, called a hydrofin, was
first reported four years ago when
Christopher Hook, its tall, beard-
ed inventor, who looked just like
a schoolboy’s idea of a pirate, de-
monstrated a model of it for me
on Kensington Round Pond.

It was driven by a model air-
plane engine mounted on the tail,
and was designed so that its whole
Lull lifted clear of the ter as
soon as it got up speed. e only
submerged parts supporting the
craft were two knife-edged fins
This arrangement greatly reduced
friction.

Two arms in front bounced up
and down the waves so that the
craft did not pitch or roll.

Hook explained that this would
cut out seasickness on a full-sized
hydrofin, and, because the hull |
would be several feet clear of the |
surface, such a ship could Hoty
easily be torpedoed by subma-
rines. |

As the
searing



medel made its duck-
run across the Round
Pond, remember thinking that
it was ingenious but hopelessly
impractical. I was wrong.

Hook went through with his
plans. He moved to France’s
wealthy Cote d’Azur. where he has
built and sold several hydrofins as}
pleasure boats. '

He still has a bearch and in his
French beret looks more like a
pirate than ever.

“Hard Currency”
Gambles

STOCKHOLM,
Tourists in Sweden who find
this country dull because of its
Jack of nightclubs and gaming
resorts, may soon be served with
Saltsjoebaden, an exclusive re-
sort near the capital, and several

t

night clubs in the city proper.
Only “hard currencies” would be
played for, and all Swedes
barred.



$50,000 FOR PIGS



The model worked—whar cho?

MRS. FLORENCE SLOW, « sii-
London woman pre-
y aged by nine years of
rheumatic. pains,. had. the.duek- to-

Her case brought hope" to so

TURIN, Oct, 20.

60-year-old labourer Francesco
Maccagno who killed his wife in
her sleep with a kammer at Cas-
tellazzo near here and fled bare-
footed into the street in his night
shirt returned home to be
arrested by police today because
he was “afraid of catching cold.”

i —Reuter. lars.
SOSSSOO OS SOP SPS POOF PP OOPOE OOOO POCRDS SSS PPPS POOF
2
$
x
s.
e
%

The Jamaica Government an-
ticipates a profit of $500,000 from
the purchase and subsequent sales
of United States property at the
abandoned U.S. Military and Air
Base at Vernam Field.

The Government purchased the
stock of materials from the Base
authorities for 400,000 U.S. dol-



KX KRM





espondent)
(From Our Own KINGSTON.

The Jamaica Government plans
to encourage the expansion of the

-rearing industry by as-

stale i the sum of $50,000.
The scheme will financed
from funds accumulated in the
Pickled Meats Trading Account
carried by the Trade Controller.





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UNDAY

ADVOCATE



Good news



A FAMOUS SERIES catches up

on the news with

CHAPMAN PINCHER



of * -

Whatever Became





@ The Boat That Walked On Water? |
@ That Miracle Cure for Rheumatism? |
@ Frogman Doctor And The Whales?

A dozen readers want to know
what has happened to the giant
200in, telescope set up on Mount
Palomar in America.

Remember the stories of how
the huge mirror took a year to
cool and the diffleulty of getting
it. up. the mountain without
scratching it? .

Well,
astronomers had got the telescope
all fixed up they had to postpone
their experiments because they
found.a bump on the mirror one-
2,000,000th of an inch high.

It took thein months to dis-
mantle the mirror and polish the
bump down.

Now the Giant Eye is in full
operation. Astronomers hope
soon to turn its gaze on Mars
Given a fine night they should
be able to take some really
detailed pictures of those queer
“canals” on the planet, and maybe
settle the question about the pos-
sibility of life there.

Diver
WHAT became of the daring

young scientist who dressed him-
self in a frogman’s suit and dived

unfortunately, after the

into the icy Antarctic Seas
attack a whale four years ago.

The scientist, bearded Di
R. A. M. Case from Birming
ham, wanted samples of whale
bleéad to help him find . ut «hoy
these creatures can dive
without getting “the bends”-
bubbles of gas in the blood whic
cause great pain to human divers

Case was almost killed whe.
the air-pipe of his frog suit faile.
during the attack.

Now he is doing somethin
less dangerous, but every bet a
exciting to him. He is workin,
at London’s ' famed Cheste
Beatty Institute on cancer re
search.

te

IT seems that simple economic:

wound up the sensational projec
ror extracting some of the 6,00
million tons of gold dissolved i
the sea.

A plant to get the gold out wa
in fact built in Australia. Bu
from every ton of seawate
treated it extracted only
penny-worth,

And the cost of treating a to:
was unfortunately more than
shilling. —L.ES.

si



Out-Of-Date British
Publications -

Sir Alan Burns Complains

(From Our Own Correspondent)
LONDON,

British journals would circulate
more freely and quickly in the
Commonwealth, thinks Sir Alan
Burns, if more official encourage-
ment were given to help them

Sir Alan, who has served ii
many of the Colonies, is Britain’:
permanent representative on the
Trusteeship Council of the Unite:!
Nations. One of the impression:
he has brought back from a recen!
tour of South Pacific Colonies is
that only extremely back-date«
publications from. Britain ) are
available to readers there,’ He
told this to guests at a party held
to celebrate the first issue this
week of “New Commonwealh",
successor to the monthly Colonia!
journal, “Crown Colonist,”

First editor of “Crown Colonist”
Major W. £. Simmnett, recalled that
one of his earliest editorial

anticipated that the title woul



become obsolescent and eventually
obsolete.

The present editor, Mr, F. S
Clayton, said; "The Colonial em-
pire will become a thing of the
past; the Commonwealth will con-
tinue to evolve, Crown Colonist,
growing up. with the eolonie
themselyes—but a bit in advance
of them-—-finds its destiny in the
Commonwealth sphere.”

He quoted the Secretary 0)
State, Mr. Gordon Walker, who
recently pleaded that “we ought to
become better. acqpainted . with
each other;* Mr. Churchill's
dictum that “the destiny of this
country is inextricably mixed up
with the destiny of the dominions
and colonies;" and a statement by
the President of the Board ot
Trade, Mr. Harold Wilson: “Full
development of trade within the
Commonwealth must be the
eormmerstone of any economic re-

‘covery for this country.”





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PAGE TEN



FRENCH PREMIER CAN'T Kidnappe

“RIDE A BICYCLE

By THOMAS HARDIE.
as PARIS.

As such, he is now the pivot point
of the “Third Force” coalition

The leadeY” of France today is which he skilfully revived in July
a mild, meek wis} of a man who —although admittedly with the
on the surface looks as though help of the Korean emergency—b»

he has been horribly miscast in
finely-

his job as Premier:
Rene Pleven, with a
pec moustache and horn-rim-
giasses far from su its the

average Frenchman—as does his
counterpart, Harry Truman the
average Mr. America.

Instead he Jooks as if he would
be more at ease behind a desk
as an average businessman (his
pre-World War II job in London)

slips out for “avant-garde” plays
on Paris’ Left Bank) .

France’s unpredictable political
currents tossed Pleven into a post
which might make or break Euro-
pean efforts in the Defense of the
West. But if the opening ten
weeks are any indication, that

the Socialists to return
overnmental fold

‘inducin
to the

Pleven has been described by
friends as a man of “contre
dictions” Although steeped in
ways — he publishes a
small, but increasingly influential
weekly paper in Saint-Bricuc—-h«
has never learned the native Bre-
ton dialect
He has also never learned how

or literary drama editor (he often sto ride a bicycle, the national sport

his country, although he has

racked up more than 2,000 hours
jas an airplane passenger

He loves to take long, solitary

walks by the sea and putter about

in his garden. But al! the while
he manages to retain the air of
respectability of an English par-

post is now in steady, Capable liamentarian. He even dresses like

hands.
He has not only launched a bold

program calling for a post*war His English is

army strength of 20 divisions
(quadruple the present figure) but
has also beat the bushes for for-
eign Communist agents, He has

undertaken both tasks with vigor.

Rene Jean Pleven, born April
15, 1901, at Rennes, in Brittaiy,
comes from a long line of French ten_by Pleven
Instead of a mili- 1915, was published by a Paris

Army officers.
tary career he came to the Frer.ch
capital to attend its Universite de
Paris. He became a close friend
of Georges Bidault, a fellow Latin
Quarter student who later pre-
ceded him as Premier,

He also met his future bride in
the Law School,
At the age of 22, he had passed
“oth his law and political science
exems, but failed in entrance ex-
pmi>etions for the Finance De-
par'mont.



crals—-the result of “native Bre-
tor timidity“=he now explains

_Outb.>/k of World War II found
him in england, working for a
laige inaustria] concern. He was
immediately ‘drafted” into the
French Government as Deputy of
the French Air Mission in the
United States, "

He was at Bordeaux on June 18, .

1940 for the burial of the Third
Republic, and the following day
flew to London . For two days he
debated whether to join up with
General De Gaulle and his Free
French, By, chance he spotted a
group ‘of Breton sailors, sporting
traditional red “pompons” on their
caps and marching through Lon-
don st ‘

He followed them — and only
then discovered they were going
to sign. up under de Gaulle. On
impulse, she followed suit—it was
a decision w' changed his en-
tire life — and maybe that of

France.
He left London in August 1940

for North Africa with General

jere.. He was instrumental in

vings large part of the French
population. to
Gaulle and
war against Germany,

ne

. he Daocie aieh a

to London,.- e. he.

the Colonia} Economics Section.
He later was a member of the
influential French National Com-
mittee, and negotiated the Lend
Lease accords with the United
States.

He returned to France s00o
after the Liberation, and for the
first time in his life—at the age of
43—actively entered politics.

He served successively — and
according to most observers, suc-
cessfully--as Minister of Colonies,
Minister of Finance, Deput;
National Assembly and then, in
1949, Minister of National Defence
under Bidault. In the last post he

a major role in stee

Although brilliant on
the written questions, he failed hid

cause of De
continuation of the

ve at .
Ip the Autumn he was recalled
wher over

in the

one, in grey suit, and when called

upon, can write and talk like one
near-perfect

And although a graduate of the
business world, and now the top
man in France, he still dreams of
the day when he can sit down
and write books and poetry.

A poem “My Childhood" writ-
as a schoolboy in
literary weekly. The last two
verses are:

“Today, more than ever, my child-
hood weighs on me;

When, for the liberty of our coun-
try and our ‘rights,

All the world is fighting, my child-
hood handicaps me,

Making me hold between my
fingers

A pen, at the hour when other
have a sword;

It is that which holds me prisoner
on these benches,

Schoolboy of thirteen years,
dreaming of an epic life,

Leading me to a_ glorious
written with my blood.”

—I.N.S

end

POCKET CARTOON
by OSBERT LANCASTER



‘'Pon my word, if it tn’t
Admiral Therm, burning to
serve us/â„¢

:

Krupp Produce 500
Tanks Per Month

BRITISH ZONE, Oct. 21.

The Krupp steel works at Mag-
deburg in the Soviet Zone are
producing a monthly average of
500 improved Koenigstiger tanks,
West German News Agency D.P.A.
reported today.

t quoted an engineer at the
factory as telling est German
refugee camp officials that tanks
based on the type used by the
Wehrmacht were equipped with
millimetre guns, They were being
delivered to an unknown destina-





REPRESENTING THE GENERAL ELECTRIC CO. LTD
a



ed
Se and French public opinion, tion,
into the Atlantic Pact and its Mili- ~The Magdeburg works also pro-

Aid Pregram. duced
“Theres Hoe ok ee i quan an unknown aumber of

small splinter party, close to the It employed 130,000 workers and
Radicals, the Democratic amd the steel demand had doubled

Socialist Union of the Resistance. during the past twelve months.



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sien ee
By Terrorists

Judge Windham Goes
To Kenya Next Month

from Our Own Correspondent)
LONDON.

Announcement of the appoit-

ment of Mr. Ralph Windham as
Puisne Juage, Kenya, recalls his
sensational kidnapping by Jewish
terrorisis while President of the
Vc -a-viv Court District in Pales-
me in January, 1947,
Hie was seated in his Court-
room that morning of January 27
when two armed terrorists burst
in through a door immediately
behind his chair, dragged him
through the Court passages and
pushed him into a saloon car
waiting at a backdoor,

For thirty hours, British police
and Army scoured in vain the dis-
tricts surrounding Tel-a-viv, the
Jewish capital. Search was carried
on also for another British victim
of the terrorists, Major Harry
Collins, kidnapped the same day
as Judge Windham.

Then came the dramatic tele-
phone message from Judge Wind-
ham to the police: “I am free
Come and pick me up.” He tele-
phoned from a factory at Ramat
Gan, suburb of Tel-a-viv. He had
been hidden in a 12-foot square
cellar near an orange grove.

Describing at nis home in Sarona
later how he had been freed,
Judge Windham said: “The ter-
rorists took me blindfolded out of
the cellar, walked me around for
an hour-and-a-quarter and said I
could go. They left me bananas,
oranges and cigarettes but they
would mot leave the cigarette
packet—for fear of fingerprints

There was no personal vendetta
against Judge Windham. He was
held as a hostage in connection
with the death sentence passed
(not by Windham) on a Jewish
youth, Dov Gruner.. -Gruner was
eventually executed.

During his eaptivity, the Judge
said, he was well-treated by his
guards, who discussed art and re-
iigion with him, He had one an-
noyance with them—they kept his
wig as a souvenir. “It was the
only one I had’, Windham said.

The kidnapping provided an
anxious time for the Judge’s young
wife (she was then 24). Judge
Windham, wo is now in fhe U.K
on leave, has been Puisne Judge
in Ceylon. He expects to fly to
Kenya soon after November 16.

Aged 45, he is -heir-presumptive
to Sir Philip Weyland Bowyer-
Smith,

Workers
_ Wages
Highest Ever

; - LONDON.

British manual workers are.
to-day being paid the highest
wages ever recorded in the
country’s history, ... 2...

This was disclosed in @ Ministry

of Labour survey of the wee!
earnings of 6,500,000 workers just
published.
_ The survey showed that the
industrial manual workers weekly
pay packets averaged 133 per cent
higher now than in 1938.

Including overtime, night work
and hourly rates of pay men’s
wages averaged $20.36, or 111 per
cent rise on 1938.

Youths of under 21 get $8.21,
a 136 per cent rise. Women over
18 are paid $11.26, a rise of 148
per cent, while girls earn $7.14, a
rise of 180 cent,

For these millions of Workers
the average working week is now
45 hours and 36 minutes—almost
an hour less than the 1938 average.

The survey did not cover farm-
workers, miners, railway workers,
the distributive trades, commerce,
banking or domestic service.

A separate survey by the

National Coal Board estimated the
average wages of miners at $26.25
a Week. —ILN



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SUNDAY ADVOCATE





Britain Sent
Russia 750,000
Kw. Plant

LONDON.

Official figures showed vo-dey
that. by the end of 1950 Britaia
will have delivered to Russi%
tince the end of the war new
power plant equipment with a
total capacity of 750,000 kilo-
watts.

This is equal to 15 per cent of
the capacity installed in Britain
during the same period, when the
ration herse'f desperately need-
ed new planv.

The ofiginai contracts, valued
at some $20 million, came under
the Moscow Agreement of 1941,
vw: 2n Winston Churchill pro-
mised maximum aid to Russia
and when the Germans were
Fasily desiroying e Russian
city after another. ;

At the request of the Minis-
try of Supply, British manufac-
turers later accepted further
crders. By the end of this year
these orders will, for the most
pare be completed.

More than 34 complete power
stations have been delivered to
date

‘The cost of the plant has been
met by payments of 40 per cent
in eash and the remainder on
credit terms, Interest on the pay-
ments outstanding was cut from
‘bree per cent to one-half per
cent three years ago. Russia is
now making instalments pav~-
ments yearly and the whole of
the credit

will be cleared by
1960.

Official Board of Trade figures
reveal that in the post-war peric ad
Russia is maintaining her positic.
as by far the largest buyer of



British generating equipment.
Post-war shipments of these e»-

ports to Russia are now at the'r

peak.

ese are the figures:

$ 2,409,531

11,985,836
11,640,945
$35,927,890



The total exports of power
plants to all countries in the first
eight months of this year was
$36,951,001, so that Russia re-
ceived over one-third.

stoms and Excise figures
show that in the first seven months
of 1950 Britain exported $18,894,-
733 worth of goods to Russia, in-
cluding $1,319,740 worth of ma-
chine tools. Total exports to Rus-
sia in the first seven months o!
1949 amounted to $15,620,872.

Exports of machinery and ma-
chine tools to Russia this year in-
cluded hydraulic and other press-
es, straightening and sheet-work-
ing machines, grinding machines
gear-cutting machines, non-verti-
cal boring machines, boilers of
various types, excavators, port-
able air compressors, diesel en-
gines and dual-fuel engines.

Britain also shipped 510 tens of
tin ingots and 2% tons of nickel
alloys to Russia this year. one



South Korea Plans
To Gavern North

PARROT.
SEOUL, Oct. 21.

South Korean President Syng-
man Rhee said today that his Gov-
ernment still intended to estab-
lish its authority in North Korea
without United Nations or other
intervention.

He told Reuter that his Govern-
ment was cooperating with the
United Nations but em hasized
that United Nations participation
should be limited to advice anc |
observation.

“Tt do not think that the Unitec
Nations would ask us to withdraw
our troops anyway,” the Presiden
said.

“If they did I would have te
think it over.”

His Government had still re-
ceived no official notice of Unites
Nations proposals ‘o_ limit its
authority to south of the paralle!
and to conduct elections in the
north .—Reuter.

SOM LEO EEA OTR,

oad

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Mt N
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SUNDAY, OCTOBER 22,



‘ig Bites
Man On
Left Hand

ESTERDAY MORNING about
7.80 a 160-pound sow owned
by Hilary Payne of Eaie Hall, St
ichael broke away from the rope
te which it was tied. It paid »
flying visit to the Fisheries Office
opposite the Princess Alice Playing
Field and bit 22-year-old Roy
Wilson of Kensington New Road
ps4 his left hand when he attempt-
ito hold it.

After ten minutes of frantic
effort the pig was subdued by
three men who took it to the
sla r house.

4 was treated at the
General Hospital and discharged

EVENTY-SIX year old Beatrice

* Alleyne was found dead at
her home at Spconers Hill on
Friday’ morning. The body was
rémoved to the Public Mortuary
where a post moriem examination
‘was performed by Dr. A. S. Cato
Death was attributed to natural
causes,

MOBILE CINEMA
give five performances

will
this
Ww The first will be a private
how at the St. Lucy’s Almshouse
the’ benefit of patients there.
his will be on Monday night but
on Tpesday night the Cinema will
sit the Vineyard area of St.
give a performance at
yard Plantation yard.

A show will be given at Searles
tation yard, Christ Church, on
é@dnesday night for the benefit
of residents of the Searles Estate
area. On Thursday night the
Cinema will be at Indian Ground
School parture, St. Peter while the
final show for the week will be
held at “The Home” Agricultural
Station yard on Friday night.

POLICE BAND is resting

this week-end. The next
Concert will be at the Holetown
Memorial site at St. James at
4.30 o’clock on Tuesday evening.

RYAN ROLLOCK carried off
/ first prize at the Local Talent
Show at the Globe Theatre last
Friday night. He sang “Bless This
House”. Second prize went to
Holman Rayside who sang
“Through A Long and Sleepless
Night”.

A special prize was given to

the classical singer, Winston
Grimes, who was loudly applauded
after singing “Chape! In _ the
Moonlight” .

Next Friday night will be the
Grand All Star Night and Master
Trevor Marshall will be the Guest
Star. ~

HE VISUAL EDUCATION

UNIT gave a show at the
Bawden’s School, St. Andrew on
Wednesday. The subject of the
show was the “house-fly” and a
commentary was given by Mr.
Gordon Roach.

R THE PAST few days resi-
dents of Bawden’s, St. Andrew,
experienced a shortage of water.

Some go to Rock Hall to
catch. thal Water,
The shortage was relieved by

ie
the Water Works Department tank
which took down water on Wed-

nesday.

ICK-UPS AND VANS, which

were formerly seen going
through the country districts load-
ed with fish, can now be seen
loaded with breadfruits. The
breadfruits are brought mainly
from St. Joseph and distributed
to other parishes.

fTHE Y.W.C.A. FUND has now

risen to $951.89. The amount
previously acknowledged was
$946.89 but a donation of $5 was
received from Mr. E D. Mottley,
M.C.P.





1950

SUNDAY



GIRLS

THIS PHOTO of His Exc

Junior School on Friday. This

Travel Air-Sea

Agreement

MONTREAL, Oct. 17.

A sea-air agreement offering
alternate routing by ship or plane
for travellers to Bermuda and
the West Indies has been signed
here by the Canadian National
(West Indies) Steamships and
Trans-Canada Air Lines. 2

The new agreement will permit
passengers from any points in
Canada and the United States
Served by the two carriers to
travel to the Bahamas, Bermuda,
Jamaica, Barbados and Trinidad
by sea or air and to return by
the alternate, transportation ser-
vice. For instance, a traveller
from Montreal may elect to go
to the West Indies*in one of the
“Lady” liners, and on the return
trip to fly in a “North Star.”

The tariffs under the new plan
provide a ten percent reduction
from the normal one-way fare
for the sea voyage, and set the
airy trip at one-half the present
round trip cost. The round trip
will have a time limit of fifty
days, and confirmed reservations
will have to be held for the
round trip before departing from
the originating port.

The terms of the new
agreement will be available to
travellers between Bermuda and
Barbados and Trinidad,

Dutch Ship
Brings One

Mrs, JOSEPHINE B, PARMER-
TON of La Guaira was the only
passenger landing at Barbados on
Friday night when the Duich
steamship “Oranjestad” called at
Barbados. Mrs, Parmerton has
come on, three months’ vacation,

The *“Oranjestad’’ ‘carried 91
other passengers, It sailed out
the same night for Plymouth, Eng-
land, via Madeira. No passengers
took the ship from Barbados.

The next Dutch steamship due
to call at Barbados is the ‘“Hersilia”’
which will be bringing a cargo of
milk, beer and chicken feed from
Amsterdam. It is scheduled to
leave Barbados the same night of
arrival for Trinidad.

Following closely behind will be
the Dutch freighter “Hera” bring-
ing about 350 tons of cargo from
Amsterdam. Large supplies of
potatoes and onions will be among
the “Heras” cargo,

Agents of these ships are Messrs.
S. P. Musson, Son & Co., Ltd.

sea-air





Distribution:—

DA COSTA
JAMES A.

& CO.,
LYNCH

LTD.

& CO., LTD.



ADVOCATE



AND THE GOVERNOR

Mr. Savage was taken by the “Advocate” cameraman Ann
eek the Governorconcludes his tour of Elementary cio gis

Cotton Talks Savings
Next Month Was Busy
Meeting THE Government Savings Bank,

The Annual General
Sue eeeasiien tae aoe generally the scene of a hive %
C Associé y eld activity, seems to be especially
ir. Barbados in the third week of on Saturday mornings and on any
November, day preceding a bank-holiday.
Delegates from all che islands Then many people from all over
growing Cotton in the Caribbean the island with accounts at the
area will be present. The As- bank, go to make withdrawls.
sociation will discuss important At one time yesterday, the line
matters such as production, of these people taking some of
preparation, ginning, control of their money away from the bank,
pests, activities of the London was so long that it extended to
Advisory Board and last, but the bank’s entrance from High
most important. the sale of Street. The clerks were kept on
cotton in England and_ else- their toes all the time and one
where. or two showed signs of
impatience,

His Majesty the King has con-
veyed his thanks to His Bxcel-

The West indian Sea Island
Cotton Association was formed
in 19382 when the first Inaucurel
Meeting was held in Barbados.
At that time there was over Two
and Three Quarter Million
pounds of Sea Island Cotton
stock in Great Britain and the
West Indies, for which it was lency for the telegram sent by the
difficult to get offers, even at Governor expressing sympathy on
low prices, in some cases even at the death of the Dowager-Mar-
a shilling a pound, Steps were cl:ioness of Milford Haven, Lord
taken at that time to control Mountbatten has also expressed
production and clear stocks which his sincere appreciation of the
it took some years to achieve; Governor’s message.
and from then on the activities
of this association have gone a
long way towards putting the
West Indian Cotton industry on
its present footing.

Girl Gets
Scholarship

THE Education Department
reported yesterday that all the
facts concerning the eligibility of
Miss Gwen Drayton, a pupil of
Queen's College, to compete for a

Nurse Walters
Doing Well

Barbados Scholarship have been
been recei reviewed and xovernment, has
pews des ved that decided to award t her a Barba-

Nurse Ena Walters, one of the
Barbados nurses undergoing
training in England has been |'"
bi Mn aggre ign ge AK, on about the length of time which
and is now S.R.N. She is at Miss Drayton had resided in
present undergoing a_ special Barbados, as candidates for the
course at the Hospital for Tropi- |Barbados Scholarship are required
cal Diseases. to have lived in this colony for at
Nurse Walters completed her |least, ten years.

general training with distinction
in November 1948 and received
prizes for proficiency. In Mu
1949 she took a course in mid-
wifery which lasted for a yeur
Her present course in tropical
diseases is for a period of six
months, after which she is ex-
pected to return home. She has
been way for five years.

dos Scholarship in Modern Studies
in 1950.
There had been some question

you’re clean inside. Not

of Inner Cleanliness too !

1007

in the morning. Also, at any

S
8
~~
>
8

drink.

» Enearney

-daughters—-one of whom is pres-

OU can’t be really fit unless

does Andrews provide a “fizzy”
refreshing drink; it takes good care

Andrews does its health-giving
work in four stages. It cleans the mouth,
settles the stomach, tones up the liver, and
finally, gently clears the bowels.

Remember your Andrews when you wake

the day, just take one teaspoonful in a glass
of cold water to make a cooling, refreshing

ANDREWSjuver sar

Obituary

Mr. J. A. Alleyne

\FTER a lingering illness there






Killed in 7 Minutes






passed on at the age of sixty-five
years Mr é James Amos Alleyne Your skin has nearly £0 ro! "ten tiny seams
» late of ‘Whinbrae, Bank Hall.}and pores where germs i vf cause ter-
His school days completed under earaine Cree ma, Peeling
cae 1 . Acne, . ‘ sc riaals,
M Abraham Ho'der, Young Piackheads, Pimples, Po. ich and other
© Alleyne entered the motor [Dlemishes. Ordinary tre: Greats give only

temporary re'lef becau

the germ cause. The new
derm kills the germs

guaranteed to give you
‘ive, smooth skin in «
sack on return of en
Suarant’ ' Nixoderm +

Ni, 2der

meehanic field, then, in its
infancy, and by dint of persevere-
fnce, Came in time to be considered
a pioneer of that industry.

y do not kill
every, Nixo-
tutes and is
clear, attrae-
ek, or money
wkage. Get
our chemist
‘ay oday and re-
ove the real
ause of skin
irouLie.

Asthma Mucus.
Dissolved 1st. Day

Choking, gasping, wheezing Asthma and
Bronchitis poison your system, sap your
ay, ruin your health and weaken your
heart. In 3 minutes Mendaco—the prescrip-



He was the service Manager of
he Ford Agency of Charles Mac
& Co, which post he
relinquished on account of failing
teslih. Here his meritorious work

ired fos his firm much of the
ntrenage it now enjoys, and for
him the familiar title of “Boss”.



Rec

nition of his outstanding
ame when he was appointeo
Gaoverrment Examiner of appli-
‘i fer dr vers’ licenses. A pos
which he held for several years









The ~oter mechanic field is the nS amen Concer 2 reuiats ern h
hee De Satie: on mieaied . au cur! © attacks. The
rer for his passing very first day the strangling mucus ts dis-

o bs solved, thus giving free, easy breathing
He yet found time for social ane costes seep. | : dopes, So seneee am no

s 55. * an ections ‘ust take ‘easant, tasteless
work, He was a member of both | qengaco tablets at meals and be entirely
The Thorpe’s Tennis Club, and free om Anis and ane in a
r . Weert > Te ic no time, even you may have guf-
Ph F: Vestbury Tennis Club of fered for years. Mendaco ts eo eucce ful
which latter he was founder, } that it is guaranteed to give you free, easy

Treasurer of Empire Cricket Club,

breathing in 24 hours and to completely
and a Committee member of the

stop your Asthma in 8 days or money bac!
on return of empty pac! . Get Mendaco

Corver Club, Unassuming, kind, ®, “ @ from your Chem-
urteous, and obliging, * “Boss | M@m@aco es:
lleyne” was the friend of, al!

‘alike. The record attendance at Ends Asthma * Bronchitis * Hay Fever

h's funeral bore witness to this
fact, bial.



% ANOTHER REMARKABLE
THING ABOUT WHITE ANTS

They're rarely white and not true
when ¢ poo a beatet

your home
Be safe—remember

He leaves to mourn their loss a
wife, son, daughter, two adoptea

Acting Inspector of Dom
Subjects—and a sister th.
the Westbury

ently
estic
Head Teacher of
Girls’ School,



Barclays Bauk

(DOMINION, COLONIAL & OVERSEAS)
BARBADOS, B.W.1.

RATES OF EXCHANGE
COUNTER RATES
20TH OCTOBER, 1950
LONDON
Selling Buying
4.8125 90 Days Sight4.7225
4.8175 60 ie oe 4.7375
4.8225 16/30 vw» 4.7550 ,
4/15 wy 4.7625
4208 ae we UNIVERSAL: Dip or brah for
(Min, 24e,) Sight 4.77150 positive protection inst White
4.8240 (Min. 2/-) Ants, Borers, Rot Fungi. No
(Min, $1.) Cable a odour. No fire-risk.
Coupons .
4.8240 . (Min. 1/-) ECONOMICAL: Highly concen-
(Min. 12c.) a = gus te trated—saves carriage. When
any fotes 4.
NEW YORK diluted for us —goes further and
Cheques on sa eee ee costs less.
72 4/10% pr. Bankers / pr.
Sight or de- PERMANENT: Cannot wash-out
mand Drafts70 4/10% pr. or evaporate. Combines with the
BO Re et mile i fibres, toughens the timber and
1% pr. Currenc, Yo *
P Coupons A 4/10% pr. makes it fire-resistant.
50% r. Silver ‘% pr.
. CANADA E Atlas Preservative Co. Ltd., Erith,
Cheques on Kent, Englend,
63 4/10% pr. Bankers 614/10% pr.
Pena ata bine walks t ts 3 ac.
rafts % pr. inson
Sight Drafts 61 1/10% pr. .
63 4/10% pr Cable aiid Bridgetown, Barbados
61 9/10% pr. Currency 5 % pr.
. Coupons 59 2/10% pr. For permanent protection—
50° pr. Silver 20% pr.
INTERCOLONIAL
Y% pr. ‘ 4% dise
(Min. 25¢.) Demand (Min, 25¢.)
“% pr. we u
(Min, 50.) Cable
Coupons 1%4% «ise.
(Min, 28¢.)
BAHAMAS |
482.50 Demand 477.50
Cable
JAMAICA
481% Ye
(Min, 25¢.)Demand | (Min. 26¢.)
a 2
(Min, 50c.) Cable |
Bermuda Notes $4.56 or 19/- to £1

Bolivares 4844.

The above Rates are subject to change
without notice







only

Don't

miss the
Andrews “Four
Deuces” Programme
Every Twesday 7.30
Pm over Radio
Distribution.



time during



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PAGE TWELVE

British Guiana |
Should Join
Federation
Says Leg. Co. Member

(From Our Own Correspondent)

LONDON,
Federation is still a controvét-
sial issue in the West Indies, But
one who has no doubt that it is
an enlightened step is Mr. John
Carter, a member of the Legisla-

tive Council of British Guiana.
Mr, Carter, who has been in
Engiand since July—half business,
half pleasure is thé way he
describes his visit — will shortly

return to British Guiana via New |

York,
Before he left London, he told
me he thought Federation should}
be accepted by all the West Indian
colonies including British Guiana,
“There are some in British Guiana
who feel that they do not need
to join in a West Indies Federa-
tion” he said. “These people feel
that British Guiana.can achieve
Dominion status of its own accord, :
But that is ridiculous. It would
take at least one hundred years.
And, in any case, who o-
imagine an area with a population
of only
place in international affairs?”
Turning to another school of
thought, those who

tinental destiny, Mr. Carter said
he could not agree. British Guiani, |
althougn it comprised several
different races, was essentially a'
West Indian colony, and as such |
its destiny lay with the other
British colonies in the Caribbean

He stressed the-pornt that British
Guiana was a courtry ‘of~ great
potential. It was believed by many
that vast mineral wealth lay in
the interior. But for that potentis!
to be fully developed, money was
needed for research. Under a West
Indian Government funds couid
be made available for this re-
search and British Guiana would
benefit accordingly as a result of
joining the Federation.

Mr. Carter welcomed the news
of the setting-up of the commis
sion under Sir John Wat D
to enquire into constitution re-
forms and said such reforms were
of paramount im to the
colony. Universal adult suffrage
and proportional representation as
between elected and nominated
members of the Legislative Coun-
cil were two of British Guiana’s
greatest needs. The commission
might see ,their way clear to
recommending such reforms.



Forged Signature

iFrom Our Own Correspondent)
PORT-OF-SPAIN.

“T hope this will be a lesson to
you, and you will keep straight in
the future. I understand that you
are*an artist, and I hope that in
the future you will try
Improve yourself and not

anything like this happen
ae again,” said) ~ Mra J
A. J, Hamilton in the Assize Court,
Port-of-Spain yesterday, when
16-year old Bertram Beharry, was
put on a $200 bond for three
charges of forgery. On three
occasions he forged his employ-
er’s signature, Councillor Michael |
Lee Lung, and cashed cheques at |
a bank purporting to have been |
drawn in the name of .his em-
ployer,









*What fun to serve oneself.’”’
half a million taking its i

visualised |
British Guiana as having a coh- |










E. B. Martyn
Appointed Plant
Pathologist

(From Our Own Correspondent)
PORT-OF-SPAIN, Oct. 17. |
Mr. E, B. Martyn, newly ap-

‘pointed Plant Pathologist, Depart-

ment. of Agriculture in. Port-of-

-Spain, took «ip «duties on Monday.

Mr. |Martyn spent 24 years in
the British West Indies and}
British Guiana and attended the}
imperial College of erent
Agriculture in 1927-28 after he
had 12 years’ service with the |
British Guiana department
Agriculture. Mr. Martyn stated
that among the problems he
ntends to tackle are the lime}

cus, the cocoa virus and diseases |
f cocoanuts.



| Allan,

SNOB
TEE

CLASS

a

on: How to look
as though you’re
not accustomed
to ‘this sort of
thing’

“1 must say 1 always enjoy “Washing up? How jolly!’

a@ sporting court,”’

pe maica Plans New
Customs Te oriff

(Prom car Own Uobrespondeny

KINGSTON.

A new customs tariff for Ja-
maica has been completed and is
under consideration by the Ex-
ecutive Council, Revision of the
Jamaica Tariff was undertaken
by>a commitiee under the ehair-
manship of the Hon. Sir Harold
Kt., O.B.E., Minister for
finance and General Purposes, with
Mr. Simon Bloomberg,
General and Chairman of _ the
Trade Control Board, as Vice
Chairman.

The revision was undertaken in
{the light of new industrial devel-
opment in the country and grants
concessions which should encour-
| age the expansion of local manu-
‘facturing industries and stimu-

{late the incentive of the entre-

CIVIL SERVANTS’ PAY |
RAISED

(From Our Own Correspondent)
INGSTON. |

The Jamaica House of Repre-
sentatives this week passed a pro-
posal from Government regrading |
the salaries of local Civil Service
at an annual cost of $2,000,000 to
the taxpayer.

Civil Servants, however, are |
dissatisfied with the increase they |
will receive and talk of strike|
action is still in the air,

In the meantime the general
public are dissatisfied at the recent
taxation inereases imposed by
Government to produce revenue
to meet the regrading costs,

|
|
|



NO PAY FOR CRICKET
HOLIDAY.

(From Our Own Correspondent)

PORT-OF-SPAIN, Oct. 17.
In reply to a tetter from the
Federated Trade Workers’ Union,
Trinidad Government stated that
they have decided not to pay
their daily paid workers for the
special holiday in July, celebrat- |
ing the success of the West

preneur to undertake large scale |

development.

The new rates will not cause
any substantial loss in revenue
{rom import duties and it is anti-
cipated that increasing income is
likely to accrue by way of Excise
duties as a reSult of a higher pro-
duction of locally manufactured
articles, which the new tariff
should generate.

2-YEAR T.B. CAMPAIGN

(From Qur Own Correspondeut)

KINGSTON,
Under the sponsorship of the
World Health Organisation of
U.N.O., and the Jamaica Govern-
ment an island-wide campaign
against tuberculosis is to start in
Jamaica in April, next year, and
be spread over a period of two

years,
campaign will



The utilise
X-Ray, B.C.G. Vaccine and tuber-
culin tests and is planned to
take in every person in the island,
with the aim of immunising a
large percentage of the island
population against diseases.

Cost of the campaign will ve|
shared between the U.N.O. through |
the United Nations’ International |

Children’s



‘Indian cricket team in England. !

ok

“ Beauty, you lifted

up my sleeping eyes,

And filled my heart

with longing with a look.”
JOHN MASEFIELD

Like a happy memory, the haunting
ine fragrance of Mitcham Lavender brings

the English countryside to Barbados
“3 Originally made by Potter & Moore

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

| Pica Moves

ae C110

parca LAVENDER

‘eer

LAVENDER WATER
TALCUM POWDER
TOILET SOAP
SHAVING SOAP
BRILLIANTINE
FROZEN BRILLIANTINE
AFTER-SHAVE LOTION



On Sale at BOOKER’S B’DOS DRUG STORES

Broad Street & Hastings

(Alpha Pharmacy)

the Jamaica Government.

|

FLORENCE

CLEAN ‘and
You will be
very pleased
with your new

‘|| FLORENCE STOVE
‘| and OVEN



cO.,

Victoria Street

liector |
vole Albuquerque.

The Best STOVE to own
is a

SUNDAY

ADVOCATE

SUNDAY, OCTOBER 22, 1950



“ Surprising view
you get up here.”

4 Dead; 100 Injured

In Train Crash

RIO DE JANEIRO, Oct. 21.
A train crash occurred here this

morning with several dead and in- |ing about the potential dangers in-

jured

Later confirmed reports
more than 100 injured, many |
seriously, in the disaster.

The crash took place when
lene locomotive caught the rear
of a passenger train which was
siopping at the suburb of Ricardo-

Both the locomotive and the last | something that doesn’t exist today

carriage of the train were com-
pletely destroyed.

Ambulances and army thacks |
helped remove the injured to

public hospitals
A hostile crowd, minutes after
the crash invaded the station

which they destroyed and later | *@armament of Germany.

burned,—Reuter.



143 UNDERGRADUATES | |

(From Our Own Correspondent)
KINGSTON, J’ca.

rolled at the October commence-
ment of the University College of
the West Indies bringing the un-
dergraduate body to a total of 143,
distributed over the three facul-
ties of medicine, natural sciences
and the arts.

The faculty of arts begun for
the first time on October 11, now
joins the two year old faculty of
natural sciences and that of medi-
cine which is in its third year
Seventy-two students are enrolled
for medicine, 41 for natural sci-
ences and 30 in arts.

Work on the new college build-
ings to replace the temporary
quarters is keeping up to schedule.
Already students have moved into
two blocks at Irvine Hall. (named
after Sir James Irvine, Chancel-
j lor of the University of St. An-
drew’s), containing forty rooms
each, while buildings for. the In-
stitute of Social and Economic Re-

search as are those of the Uni-|
Emergency Fund and | versity

College Teaching Hospital |

| are well under way.






OL STOVE

ECONOMICAL

| CITY GARAGE TRADING

LTD.

Bridgetown

4
4



said | many.
that there were four dead and | dead and there are elements in

a
nor any other free European
ahd accept the recrudescence of
a German military hegemony % |
the continent of Europe.
Seventy-six new students en-| ‘The combined strength of the |

By GENERAL PIERRE
SILLOTTE

PARIS

The oificis! French point of view
is-a-vis the American proposa:
ior the inclusion of Western Ger-
many in the Atlantic Pact is basec
oo a false estimate of Frencl
public opinion and an inherent
weakness in the present French
administration.
* 1 am certain that if the French
people weré Consulted at the polls
ws they should be on so vital €
question, a majority would show
they understand that the

the Germans, as unpalataile
solution as that may be.
Although the Big Three

the line on
German troops.

The Germans
sent a dangerous floating
that, in the face of
idecision and Gere Communist
| propaganda might be won to the
vemlins’ cause.

That doesn’t mean that we
/t) put Prussian militerism back
linto business for itself. Ten
division of ground troops with ne
clements larger than a division
weuld suffice for the time being.

, » e divisions should not form a

adional army but should be in-
tegrated into the Atlantic Pact)
‘forces.

Let there be no misunderstand-

| volved in the rearmament of Ger-
Nazism isn't completely

|Germiany ready to take advantage
lof an Allied rearmament to serve
‘their own personal ends.

| An absolute prerequisite to thc
rearmarment of German units is i
strong I'rench government with a
unified national defense policy

One of my greatest fears is that
our American friends will become
impatient with the lack of resolu-
tion expressed in the officia’
French position and that they will
tend to give priority to the
That
‘would be extremely dangerous.
| apn I réalize only too well
vhe primary threat comes
the Soviet Union, neither



Atlantic Powers including the





~

tnject.

FOR ASTHMA AND seers TAKE



will receive

We invite you to i
Special enquiries
and attention.



France Needs Germany



|
| out war for another year and a!

When ASTHMA steals your Sleep -
~heres the way to obtain speedy relief /

chitis and Bronchial
A vesument now. Nothing to inhale, nothing to

QUASE anc WELDING EQUIPMENT AND
ELECTRODES.

Your enquiries for WELDING PLANTS and equi

— attention from our experienced
Staff. All types of Ferrous and Non-Ferrous ELEC-
TRODES available ex stock.

“BRITISH OXYGEN” WELDING AND CUTTING
EQUIPMENT

our stock of standard items.
will receive our immediate advice

STAINLESS STEEL FABRICATIONS—“FIRTH
BROWN”
WE have now in stock STAINLESS STEEL SHEETS
and are fully equipped to handle fabrications to your
design in this modern, acid resisting steel.



The BARBADOS FOUNDRY Ltd.

US—-not present either in 1913)
or 1989—and a strong France with |
an adequate militusy establish-
ment would~ easily guarantee
against any such turn of events.
In the United States ag ee nave |
bi-partisan military und
policies that do on. ae
criticism by the party out ns
power. But in France the very
principle of defense te a. s
unist has







Ye FAMILY Food Drink
Ni made by

CADBURY'S





ITS & 55
«= Platign

5/0 BUY
hea,

in

oo

t administration,
torn by strife, isn’t strong
enough to adopt 5 a policy. 1

a ruinous inflation is to be evoid-

ed, a hard national defense polis) |
calls for economies in other pred
tors —- economies th at haven’!





va, ee ea nat te a «—« f/ WORLD-FAMED |
inadequate programm: | :



the formation of Ps new |

Sisdoem within three years would |
cost us $1,000,000, 000 a year.

Ir my opinion we shall be-

FOR QUALITY

entering the most dangerous | ad VA Z UWE -
period in 1952. Meanwhile the |
Russians will let the North |

Koreans stew in their own juice |
while a new push may be launchec |
in Indo-China. I don’t think
Moscow will be ready for an all-

half. That’s how much time we
have left within which to avoid @
world war, which 1 am convinced
can still be done.

The French contribution to that |
preparation should be 20 divisions
at full combat strength and
another 15 to 20 divisions in re-
serve that could be put into the
field within two weeks.

The rearmament of the West
should be paced so that at any
given, time there are two or three
times as many French divisions
in the field as German divisions.
At present a beginning could be
made by selecting the men in Ger-
many and by organizing work
| battalions that could gradually be
transferred into combat divisions
as material became available. |



elegant—efficient—as good as gold. Nickel-Silver ‘ push-om
cap; half-shielded nib. And the Platignum Ball-Pointed Ink-
Pencil with ingenious, precision-fitted writing point. Twice
the normal ink-capacity. Refills—fitted in a jiffy—36c. Bode
Pen and Ink-Pencil are available in attractive colours, and Blac.










ent

B-H MARINE PAINT
CAN TAKE TT!

You look after the gear,
and let B-H “Anchor” Marine Paint

look after the craft,

White Park Road, St. Michael. © — ee ee ee ee ee ew ee ee ee ee a
: Dial: 4546 or 4650.
+6 = Gt,
gr OSSSCS SOSSSSIOCSF

ORE
« ECOOMY

We can supply ....



CARBURETTORS and

REPLACEMENTS

5 For all Popular Makes
&

BROTHERS

ECKSTEIN

BAY STREET

BOO OS





Make your petrol ration go further by fitting

a Zenith Carburetter.
faultless control over the distribution of
power, its amazing responsiveness and proved
dependability,
the perfect carburetter.
is fitted to more than 60% of the vehicles on
the road today.

PA Oy OPPO OO

*

Its measured and

fulfil all the requirements of
No wonder Zenith



a Ford

BARBABOS #a0YS CLUBS

Three Prizes will be given as follows :
A FORD ANGLIA
2nd Prize: RALEIGH 3 SPEED CYCLE
3rd Prize: ROLEX TUDOR WATCH
Drawing to take place not later than Noy. 30th, 1950
FITZPATRICK GRAHAM. & CO.

err

Ist Prize:

Auditors :
DIAL 4269

















SUNDAY, OCTOBER 22, 1950

Toi’ f |

1]
yf | { Peed tye detay LH a
HHA ALE BU

oH I_ CAN'T WORRY
| ELMER ABOUT HIM --I'M



BS teary

Af

| | Co DOW
Pe






/

cas
HERE HE IS, ) of



| NEEDS 4\( GOING TO TAKE MY G 4 GDA, | N YOUR OWN )

A BATH, “OWN BATH NOW T caer & Gee —, END

| TOO i rps | |

| 00 5 —S\4~-——- HIM Hao i
, '




3
Ht} &
Ko}
rv |
-
— (x sae!


















GO INTO TOWN, RED. SPREAD WORD ¥
THAT YOU HAVE CASH TO PAY OFF YOUR
MORTGAGE. THEN WE'LL SEE WHAT
HAPPENS,

HE'S ALREADY STOLEN YOUR MORT-

GAGE MONEY. WHEN HE KNOWS YOU

HAVE MORE CASH, HE MAY TRY TO

GET IT! We'LL BE WATCHING.
_




LL DO MORE “THAN THAT, FARISH, I HOPE IT
WILL TRAP THE UNKNOWN MAN WHO'S MADE
ALL THE TROUBLE FOR YOU!




ys

iS
















Ee

e" MAGGIE -LOOK AT TH! PAINTIN’
1 | SUPPLIES I GOT FOR YOu- I'D







\

MOTHER- DID YOU | I DID-I REALLY

TELL DAODY THAT | AM ARTISTIC AT

YOU WANTED TO || HEARTY __ i
PAINT =? J


















Paes *
Te

"THEN THE WAR CAME,..ALL WAS LOST
BUT THE FAMILY JEWELS... THEY WERE
FABULOUS..AND SAFELY HIDDEN, I THOUGHT.’

aT

AS AV ONLY SON
I (NHER/TED
EVERYTHING!

[ FoR CENTURIES, MR. KIRBY,
THE BENARES FAMILY WAS
ONE OF EUROPE’S

a



BY LEE FALK & RAY MOORES

Bey [YOU HEARD ITALL~you Y~AND GO | [OKAY«WHIcH MIMe~FineT~AND WY [LL TEAR YOU APART« f wiser
a q DONT HAVE TO FIGHTIF.) To JAIL? | | ONE 1¢ FIRST? im LAST! PUTUP 71 | YOU HOLLYWOOD sam By | MC
|, | YOU DON'T WANT TO~~ JM) ARE YOU Fy cm maim NOUR DUKES/) | MILKSOPS ca
| wag puIDDING? a wie OS oy
MY ! \ be) i = ™—






Foon IE
ty Nay "|
ILL REPEAT~~
IF THEY CAN ¢

BEAT ME ~~ {
K
4 We i

A



THE NEW CARY HAS FACED CANN/BAL$ | | FROM THE PHANTO

a eee ay
CARY /C HIT HARD+ BUT HE DOESNT
FLINCH + THE OLD CARY, AFRAID OF
HIS OWN SHALOW, (6 GONE ~~ [TTI]
TLL BREAK YOU*IN TWO~ » ( i fi
SMAGY THAT PRETTY FACE |
eee <7 9
ay we — Re
wes?

Piet Wns, wr b.

AND HEADHUNTERS WITH THE To CONQUER FEAR~
i PHANTOM Nay SN

SUNDAY ADVOCATE

| TRACK PINS AND ROLLER RIMS ARE
T-ELECTRO “ARMORED”



ELECTRIC SALES & SERVICE LTD.

Tweedside Road, =









MORE MILEAGE

MORE POWER

ANTI-KNOCK

COMPLETE
COMBUSTION

ECONOMICAL

AVAILABLE
AT ALL HOURS

ACCURATELY
DISPENSED

GOOD FILLING-STATION
SERVICE
























on ‘CATERPILLAR’

TRACK-TYPE TRACTORS

1 To keep the wear-rate slow even under
severe sand, grit or other abrasive con-
ditions, ‘‘Caterpillar’’ gives track pins
and roller rims and other parts the mod-
} ern high induction ‘‘Hi-Electro”’ treat-
ment.

Results: Both degree and depth of hard-
ness are greatly increased while part
interiors retain their normal shock-resist-
ance. That means longer-lasting paris
... less upkeep expense.























St. Michael, = Phone 4629 - 4371
















gz? 8a4

he CN

2s ee

o
=
=



WITH SHELL X1-00 MOTOR OIL



... THE PERFECT PAIR



-



PAGE FOURTEEN

CLASSIFIED ADS.

TELEPHONE 2508

SUNDAY ADVOCATE



EDUCATIGNAL
St. Michael's Girls’ School

WANTED
HELP

UE EEEEEEESEEEN
A GIRL for Grocery Department.—Geo.

PUBLIC

AUCTION

————_—_—$_—$—$—$——————
I will offer for sale ty Public Com-









FOR RENT



























































































DIED C. Wand & Co., St. Lawrenee. 50. a ee es ae petition at my Office VICTORIA, STREET
- OCIETIE: on TUESD. 24th -m. e© dweli-
MIGHT J. GORDON, Fo USA. MISCELLANEOUS ENTRANCE EXAMINATION | | 2,00, "lands of GRAUME. MALL
, at Fort Lauderdale, Fla J.s FLAT spacious Plat for Offices, standing on my

ie (wife), Herold ison) Babel) peauty Serious or any other upeful FOR THE YEAR, 1951 et WORTHING, pa be net
Rangsbure and) Mrs, Ben Mere] purpose. All conveniences. Immediate JOB WANTED The Entrance Examination for the year | house contains open verandah awind,
@aughters!, Mrs. 1 McKinstity " (818-1 possession. At No. 6 Swan St. 2nd floor Experienced Stenographer would ‘ke! 1951 ‘will be held at the School at 936 dining, 4 bedrooms, 4. ie re
>) Apply: Thani Bros. Dia) 3466. jov commencing from 1st Noevember.| a.m. og Nevember 17th and 18th, 1950, | light, aa _ ‘ og Diet seat
22.10.50—1n. 2.10.6—1n | Bihorthand speed 100 words a minute} for candidates who will have attained and 2 ARCHER McKENZIE, ‘

$$$ —_.-—_— | «typing approximately 50 words a min-— the age of ht years (8) on 3ist July . yo *

FARAWAY-—St. Philip, . Skeete’s}ute. Must have reply within the next 1 we o will NOT BE OVER 17 io 008
THANKS Be eA W Arca, 3 bedroams, Water mill|duy or two. Phone 8540 or write the| TWELVE (12) years of age on 3ist July, -20.50—Gn.
supply, Lighting plant, Car port, ser- | Advertisement, Co., Mrs. H. Mahon, 1951. ——
WE th dersigned beg to return | yant rooms. From November ist, Dial] Leith Guest House, Worthing, Barbados ‘Candidates will be admitted as vacan-| BY instruction of the Rev. Worrell, 1
S all the i Sct ds wh*| 4476. 17.9.'50—t.f.n. 22, "9. 50—2n oceur:— wil! sell at St. Matthews Girls’ School
hunks to all those kind friends a> near HOTHERSAL TURNING on Fr-



w in January 1951

sent Wreaths, Cards and sympathised September 1951

bereavemen!

eae anaes re
EWHAVEN—Crane Coast, Furnished, XES — All kinds of C Boara (a) dwy 27th. at 1 p.m. a boarded and
NEWEAVS “te a ns eng Girls of eight (8) years and under ten | stangled house 2b x 10 x 8, with shed,

-— TO

















oan ae Se air rem y "'l 4 bedrooms, Water mill supply, Lighting | Boxe. other than corru card.
one oo te ee Plant. Double Garage, 3 servant rooms. ADpty Advocste Binding ee (10) ye of age will be examined on] ktchen, an oudtoffice ~~ Be Kir
e ‘Avia Linton. . Farrell inten, Bann | rom November ist. Dial be th 50—t.f 0.90. He-6-5 70 Girls of Ma tsa} yeene nod under 12 dh zaras yy oe chime re
. . * t.inm, as i. :
—_ me Liston, Mrs. Manita Tfiit} aan COMMUNICATION with relatives. roe age will be examined on Satur- Kenzie, Auctioneer.
pec Mona FURNISHED UPSTAIRS FLAT—From | would any of the Atwell family ‘n| OAY;, November Neth. ite. 21.10.50—5n
Ist Noveggber, 1960, sat “BRIARFIELD". | Barbados please communicate wit| gonuy oes San at the
Lower Rock. Phone 3472 | their brother, Lionel, at 326 West, #7tp Gchoa! Br 9.15 am. on the BEAL ESTATE
IN MEMORIAM H. BLAIR BANNISTER. —15.10.50—t0 Serect, New York, 19, New | ‘York, Pen cae to .-
Max BD. 10.50—-€7 | the mistress not later than 3rd) BY Public Competiti Friday
IN Loving Memory of my beloved FLOWER DEW—Maxwell Coast 3] 000 x r nm A ion on
usba: Bed . Telephone, Fridge, Radio re vi 1960, @ list of the names of | 26th October 1950 at 2 p.m. at the
¥ nd JAMES A. CATLYN. who fell Gores: and all Soma SA ences POSITION—Englishman, ey all tes to be examined, accom-|cfice of the undersigned, James ™..

asleep on 22nd October, 1943. forest ates waseet Geet. Diesel and Internal Combustion T| panied by a Birth Certificate for each | Bridgetown a_ Chattel Dwellingho















Goné from us but not forgotten leaving tor United Kingdom end ‘rt,
Tarren cari his reevncey oe : 38.10.5070. | her, rk would ees ten. _ D. GALE, Staal Suit toate on aene hans
Our ying thoughts will always be ——— ~~ f Barbados. References; lis yee, he Seercta Bod 4
Ever to be remembered by HEATHFIELD—On Crane Coast Pull¥ ] ers) Motors Detroit U.S.A. Bristol Aero- St. Michael's Giris' ‘School Bridgetows ged > ee
Serah C. Catlyn, wife, and family durn. _ Frem December Phone 8385. | njiane Co., England. Reyal Electrical and 110. . i wn) Z open
2» Mrs. A. D. Herbert ; .10.50.—3n. |} dah; Drawing and Dining roomsy two
22.10.50—1n s. ’ 0.10.50—6 Mechanical Engineers, British Army. | ———————————————————— Bedrooms; Kitchen; Toilet and usua!
aaaeds : ms -f OG 2 Me S10) ROMER. so—in| ALEXANDRA SCHOOL jot offices ; a
sae eee ane LIZA 1 “MARY VILLE,”—Black Rok. draw. a: re me Entrants Examinations for | = Eg’ particulars and Condi-
DUWRICH, who passed away on %nc| ing, dining, sitting, 3 ooms, . om wminations for Scholarships | #0" ‘ .
. . t and lare e, usual FFIC NOT pod Vestry Exhibi 6. Apply to:
as rome * a passed since thet onveni a. Mewst Ca O IAL ICE t. Pest exandnations for entrance In HUTCHINSON & BANFIELD
ca aay & Sealy, Lucas or Phone 3619 BaReA DSP z 1951, a8 well os for Scholarships and James St.
When the one we loved was called after 5 p.m. 7.10.50—1in. THE Aare COURT OF Betubitions. will be held from 9.30 a.m, 21.10.
away if o 4 p.m. on Friday, Nov 10th, for all S 4 ooted nattel
. ths (Equitable Jurisdiction). ~andidates t ; mM ves . GOSHEN"’—One 3 © ¢
sete oh, dees ove our ae ge oct] MRS ata ae "scraame | SONmWN CtmbOR atiusnman | or over, on Ty Sie. '0, oo | Reg atte” cooing emmy
. 3838 . . y a « ”
ee ara Bios, over 7 oe eae ee aera 066-80, ELSON COSWOOD IFILL... Defendant. Dee endigaies the snene time, 906 | Pag ginins rooms, two bedrooms, and
Ever aD be vemembered by:— = ——-- | EN pursuance of an Order in this Cours) 2. Parents and Guardians who wish room, situate at Tudor Bridg®,
Theophilus Dowrich (son) Mrs. Mila ONE “TAT Vesper Gat. ]in the above action made on the 2ist) their daughters or wards to sit this St. Michael. Apply to W. 1. Grifiith,
cent Howell (daughter) Vernon, soy.| Pinfold Street. Apply to Mrs Hose |day of September 1950, I give notice ‘0! examination, and have not already filled C/o Haynes & Griffith, Solicitors, 12
oral ane ‘ ony “st , Velrose: | Brathwaite 22.10 50-—In. | ll persons having any estate, right or! in application forms are advised to High Street. 18.10.50—3n.
Frank, ard ‘or hie ed eg a aru 22.10.5901" Vinterest in or any lien or incumbrance] obtain them from the Hendmistress as
Gear ey: icons ne ai Be . ROOMS—2 Jarge,.cool 7: From | iMecting all that certain piece or parcel! soon as possible. These forms must be
ve, aunty. Te Nov. Ist, Apply: Mrs. O. Emtage, “chit. | of land_sttuate in the district known 85) returned to the Headmistress not later
braae”’. Lower Eagle Hall, Saint Simons in the parish of Saint! than Wednesday, Nov. 1st, and must be

Andrew and island aforesaid containing
by admeasurement eleven and nine tenths
ches or thereabouts abutting and
on lands now or late of one

on lands now or late of one

22.10, 50—In.
wecompanied by a birth or baptismal
certificate, and @ short testimonial, from
the Head of the school the girl has
lest attended, her age, progress;

“JERVILLE"’—Chelsea Road, drawing,
2 and kitchen, water



dining, bedrooms
FOR SALE and electric light. Available from Ist. und conduct. Vacanc:
November. ppiy: Miss E. Apple Small on lands now or ef one] 2. The list of successful candidates :
whaite of ‘ai Mg Thompson and on the public, road OF] will be published in this newspaper on APPLICATIONS

however else the same may abut and
bound and SECONDLY ALL THAT other
piece or parcel of lani also situate at

Friday, Dec. Ist.
4. Parents or Guardians of success-
ful candidates will be interviewed at

22,10,50—1n Works, Housing Board.

AUTOMOTIVE



















Saint Simons in the said parish of Sain?) the school on Thursday, Dec. 14 5 * :

CAR Austin 5 H.P. Excellent con- PUBLIC NOTICES Andrew and island aforesaid containing | 10 a.m, ve th aty at one month’s notice on either side, W!

Gitfon for inspection. Apply M 3. RB, by agmeemirement two s00ds tan pees 11.10.69—4n. | per annum,
. ag ow it 2 o_o thereabo ani ding
re ene Rone ween se ee NOTICE hele Ai the North on lands igt one Applicants should have a knowledg
19.19, 50—-3n. aughn towards the est on lands of +
% ALL accounts and Bills concerning | one Brooker towards the So on lands PURLIC NOTICES materials. * ; t
DODGE PRUCK—1947 Model in excel-; Dodds Plantation. Please send to the |of A, Medford and towards the Bast on Applications, stating age and experience, to

lands of one Dottin or however the same
may abut and bound to bring before me
- s account of their said claims witn
NOTICE their witnesses, documents and vouchers,

x to be examined by me on any Tuesday,
THE WOMEN'S SELF HELP will be! o, Friday between the hours of 12
opening on Friday 27th October, Mem-| (noon) and 3 o'clock in the afternoon,
bers are asked to bring in their work | at the Office of the Clerk of the Assist-
from Monday 23rd, ers will aot! ant Court of Appeal at the Court House,
ne ioemene, Sit be paid ns wel rpaigaetov, :,pecore.. tye Sth. day a8
; 1950, in order tha O
ELECTRICAL on Friday 27th, Subseriptions $1,00. pte may be M Aaa aeeckaing Wb Whe
3 orate 17.10.50—6n." nature and priority thereof respectively;
otherwise such persons will be precluded
from the benefit of the said Decree, ana
be deprived of all claim on or against the
said property. \o

Manager of Seawell Plantation.

lent. condition. Apply to Barbados
ee 21,10,50—6n

Telephone Co Lid. 18.10. 50—in
aaeiapteltaiernaae ate
MOTOR HEARSE -— In good condition

& in good working order, no »eason-
able offer refusea, Dial 3369, D. A
Brown, Black Rock

19,10.50—T.F.N.

NOTICE

re estate of
HENRY THOMAS MORRISON
deceased
(also known as “George Thomas
Morrison"! '
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that ali
persons having any debt or claim
against the Estate of Henry Thomas
Morrison, deceased, {also known as
George Thomas Morrison) late of St. Mat-
thias Gap, Hastings in the parish of Christ
Church in this Island who died on the
l4th day of July 1950, are
send in particulars of their debts











Lorries,





eerie oot

OTICE
“SEALED tenders for the replacement
of the ceiling of the St. Philip's Parish



ELECTRICAL EQUIPMENT
Eveready and Tropex batteries l4c. ca

Fiemiere Electric Irons & Toasters; Min- port Section of the

ute turners and ceiling fixtures Em- : "| Claimants are also notified that they ond claims duly attested to the under-
tage Electrical Co, Dial 4916, Church will be ree te OY oe aca tn-| must attend the sald Court on Wednes- | simed Gladys Sybil Cummins, \Co. the 15th November, 1950.
0.80—Gn. | S1Ened UP 40 ths MES Per toateriel es | any: the 20th day of November, 1860, at) Bionsme, Haynes Ong an cn or betore 2. Forms will be supplied on app

10 o'clack a.m..when their said claims

High Street, Bridgetown,
will be sas f dge' on or before

ired ed
quir for this work can be obtain the 3ist day of December 1950, after

ONE PORTABLE AIR COMPRESSOR: | from the Church Warden, D. D. Gar-









a 3 *
Hatt Pind tek Briee $100.00,, Dini| PF Baa. Marchfeld. St. PRilip octal wader. fry haus thie ist day Of) PEON Snects of the deceared emonal wnrough the post. lO RTD WALK, Rendeveus not
4088. 18, 10.50—S1 Parochial Treasurer, ‘a ae st che hed ee i a vet eos aeons having 3. Inspection of these vehicles will commence on Wednesday, | P9SSSSSS HHS ew modern properties on the eel orig
ONF (1) PHILIPS BATTERY SET 1710.06. OF EE Se nen eee cna a and 1{ Ist November, 1950. kali pull aed against. encroach-
Model 289B.V. Apply Colin Walcott, ¢/o) ——— Shy fare. snereek met iinet Gree 4. Vehicles will only be inspected as above if they are already FIREWORKS ment. There are unparaiied visa
Maniiing & Cu. Phone 420% | NOTICE OFFICIAL SALE Putcon of whose debtor claim I shal] registered for the period 1949/50. gpawards and ovedation comr
. —2n.| “SEALED Tenders for the erection not then have had notice R. T. MICHELIN, prises lounge, with sliding plate

BARBADOS.
IN THE ASSISTANT COURT OF

~ BROJECTORS

ef a Communal Bath and Toilet tn And all persons indebted to the













- Two “16 M.M tin Ch: Village, St. Philip; will be re- said estate are requested to settle thelr
¢-smma Bell & Howell projectors in| ceived by the undersigned up to the APPEAL indebtedness without delay. r i
SMR waking coon” get t| SEE SS Bie ai? ae | soni" SBliniaK ARiusrnoNa| Pings sae! aoa | PSS agctown,
ie m Clubs or individual. Lats 0 cations of same, can be seen from the wiaintite GLADYS CUMMINS. Bridgetown,
Cee eee ee eet ee SR ann eh, uae, eT | eae cosweom ais... Defendant aaa. 12th October, 1950
j E 4 22.10.50—1n Merchfleld, St. aeite. GOoDING NOTICE is hereby given that by virtue 33.20. : . ‘
Parochial Treas of an Order of the Assistant Court of
LIVESTOCK ochial Treasurer, | Appeal dated the 2ist day of September NOTICE
at zap: 1950, there will be set vp for sale vo the} IS hereby given that it: js the inten-
one x Higa Cees oes rege the oe — %, the Vestry of the Parish of
oO! e nt fourt o! ppea} at the’ Saint ‘horas « to to-
COW — Graded Ayrshire to calf this . NOTICE Court House, Bridgetown, petain the} duced into the House of TRaseeioye vt

week, Phone 3968 hours of 12 (noon) and 2 o'clock in the

PARISH OF ST. PETER this Island a Bill to confirm the pow-
























































22.10. 50—2n Applications for one or more Vacant afternoon on Friday, the first day of] er of the Vestry to sell the property Issue No. 39 ly 2 acres, Ideal Guest House

Gown Vay Weiter three years oia| LEREN Bribitions forthe Alexandra | PEGM ST, "eeriain piece or parcel ot| of Saint Thomas whi one tine ann ete

3 ‘ rec '. or reel ot| of n' omas which i 1, PARADES — Tra
in, 4 condition, nine months in calf} signed up to heiehatas Rovenbes sti | land situate in the district known as} used as a residence for the Parochial i ranks will parade at Regimental Headquarters at 1700 hours on ne VILLA ae. Poseoste. Booed.
w rst call. Apply Mr, V, W. Clarke,| 1980. Application forms and all par-4 Saint Simons in the parish of Snt| Medical officer of the Parish and to | 26 Oct. 50. Specialist training under the specialist officers will a tart Tinos. eats fp ye railcar with
v Lodge, Ivy Road. 20.10.50, | eee eee ation ened trom the ‘un-| Andrew and island aforesaid containing | authorise the Vestry to apply the net fotlores in the A.M.C, continue to be under the R.S M. on the miniature : Tce. ee ey On prnroriifi=
MISCELLANEOUS) __ aersigned at the office during. Tues. | bY sdmeamtrement waves and nine tenths proceeds of such sale in or towards and “A” Coe ul be ot the disposal of the Coy Commander. Me ny aiiees Youn “?his well
, § ANEO vays from 0.00 a.m, to 3. perches or ereabouts abutting and| the purchase of a reel of la and|2. SPORTS COMM me . ;
; Thursdays from 10,00 a.m. to 1. ‘| bounding on lands now or late of one} the erection thereon ‘of a awaits wouke The Commanding Officer has appointed the following as members of the Regi- | ¢ Wholessle & Retail Druggist built property pene a ee
Satindoys from 10.00 a.m. to i2 noon, | Medford on Jands now or late SF One| chial ‘Medical’ Officer’ and vo authorise mental Sports Committe iain L, A, Chase (Chairman) %, 136, Roebuck St. Dial 2818 welNerY omg Virge bedrooms. 2
ANTIQUES - Of eveny deseription Signed G. 8. ; on now or one} chi al Officer end to authorise aptisin , cc ” toil + na
: e ler. Thompson and on the public road ,or] the Vestry t+ t 2 €.Q.M.S. Ishmael, A. F bathrooms, toilet, pantry an)
Glage Ghina, old Jewels, fine Silver nines ePa al Reeeeee see aca eects Sean atrat acdll omitiect” ii eee into a building Cpl. Bispham, BE. L DEPP OAD kitchen, Good courtyard at rear.
Sercotours. Early Books, Maps. Auto- 20.10.60—4n, | however ele Oe ey ALL THAT other on hanes Pte Price, R. G
Rie koi van a ane any NOTICE ace wisce ee pecoe ef send also situate at Vestry Clerk, St. Thomas aoe Sommiten be beppgon? uae diab _pcvalaieteation of the Sports Fund re OR ee
c wn ns in the said parish of Saint : and all sports’ activities . * eI
2 f Bett. cpp Aniet OF BT. JAMES | Andrew and island aforesald contaming | -—— 22,10.50—3n. |; ORDERLY OFFICER AND aDRDERLY , SERJEANT FOR WEEK ENDING stone house with option to take
ie it o Applications for Vestry Ex! itions © y admeasurement two reods ten perches i-
wate ager ane ce ou an Annual value of £5 tenable at a] or thereabouts abutting and bounding to- SPANISH PROFESSOR) Orderly Officer a/Lt. SG. Lasley a able dan with pote os
et q ‘ap ai! Girls’ Second Grade School, will be re- | wards the North on lands of one Vaughn Note)” Orderly Serjeant 217 L/S Blackett, L. L. ment poss! f sr
& Co., St. Lawrence, 15.10.50—7". | ceived by. the. undermentioned up to|towards the West on lands of one ote Next for duty is very soundly built and contains
—-—---- Thursday, 20th , 1950, Brooker towards the south on lands of The Spanish Professor is now ready to Orderly Officer Lieut. P. L. C, Peterkin 3 reception, 3 bedrooms (one with
BUCKLEY'S PREPARATIONS. Courh| A ‘ants must i. in word for word in both languag- Orderly Serjeant 235 L/S Quintyne, K own bath and toilet) kitchen,
pplic: be ren of parish- | A. Medford and towards the East on iy

Mixture 8ic.; White Rub 55c.; Nezine S5c.| ioners in straitened jands of one Dottin or nowever else the| °"; English, Spanish, Spanish, ish. M, L. D: SKEWES-COX, Major, pantry and study. There are two
Kams 1c. Gey. C, Ward & Co. ienate > PD aevan aden aa weet Mitte | one Take “bout and bound. Should in case the schools that S015. & ee servants’ rooms and garage. ‘The

Spanish classes public or private, should ,

teen years of age,
have an Inspector consult the Spanisn }

A Baptismal Certificate must be for- And if not then sold the said property

will be set up for sale on every succeed-

























BOOKS—At Aquatic Court, warded and a Certificate from the Head- Professor, who can gi rea! ‘The monthly Mess Meeting of the Officers’ Mess will be held on Saturday 28 £
Ma Club, on Getober 19th, 23rd,] mistress of the School of their fitness to ne ee Serta a tee aot ean Ae phonetical Pronusolnions Sesuee ine Oct. Bt'2018. hours. Honorary Members may attend at 2045 hrs. rr
and 24th, W. tu. PR HON. 5 ; enter the School () £50.00 (b) £83. 6. 8. spanish that teaches in this Island and PART Il ORDERS CRANE VIEW AND ORANE
0.50—2n. (Sed.) P. H, TARILTON, ‘Dated this 2ist day of September, 195) | 2RY more are non-comprehensive, 11 | THE BARBADOS REGIMENT anoee NO. ty VER. Tae: ae a
$3 — = eae ches i he Wen Ege quien | Duin is Bey sien | PO GN ne spunin an | REMENORE REG MEARE seas Se Ses a al
Bagleng One ay Coat ‘ottehed Gee oir ng eee pete this colony, should accept my instructions 429 Cpl. Gooding, R. U Rae Oe Hacsiiet te. rss, = ba offered for sale as a whole o7
: ‘0. Advocute Advertising REMEMBER grammar, arithmetic, histo: Men we ae separately. Full particulars may
Dept. 22.10, 50—2n, 23.9.50—n | Py and Astrology, ‘Should taught also 1 | 2 TRAMATADS |p ah libaw __ eemabetreh, gubig the eine be obtained on application.
“DELAVELLE” ane , ————— — } Cestillana not only to read and write it ng, P Strength and placed on the BLACKMAN'S. St. Joseph. A
contains no soap or >, ‘cleanses he e i ne wer’ cree should address to Reserve as a CSM Reserve Coy well-known country house with
ny r. wef t SSOC -
hair and leaves it and silky even « egistered St. Michael's Girls School ADOLPHUS T. WOODROFFE, HQ Cc T nara edi M.T. Pl, HQ ine sna ae eee Tooen ae
pe 48c be TD sine aSc, Marat tal" practitioners. Pp Enterprise, Ch. Oh., 400 Pte Price. B. -G (Sey Coy to “A” Coy wef 20 Oct. 50 consideration, This property is
} 22.10. 50—3n Salary is $260.00 per month plus NOTICE Barbados BW .1. 4. LEAVE-—PRIVILEGE se $25 Paid-up Investment well sited on a wooded hillside and
costes ae 2 $20.00 for, the "vip. Clinic. || Re GOVERNMENT BURSARIES EL PROFESSOR) 214 Sit. Clarke, A. H. ‘AY Coy Granted 4 weeks P/Leave wet}{} Shares, and Subscription possesses very fine views. There
. e appointment w: take place } fes d 5 ent i ~ 50. rooms, 6 bedrooms,
BS Pag eenychcre rip etecedanres i from 25th March 1951 The Governing Body of St, Michael's! tritueie ceiabie pte palabra, er amis | 4: APPOINTMENTS shares, dollar-a-month ma- kitchen, pantry, storerooms etc.,
WOOD, Jeweller, Bolton Lane. 3. Applications stating age and qvg¢li-| Girls’ School offers for competition to} lenguajes 7 202 CSM Carter, G A Bn HQ inted CSM “A” Coy vice turing at $250, both yielding Servant’s quarters for 4 and 4
’ . 22.10. 50-—1n fications ete, must be forwarded | girls of Barbados irrespective of parish (“Clave pata Ja Pronurciaction") King wef 20 Oct. 50. approxima Five per cent garages.
ee Be ° to the undersigned by January | and school previously attended Four (4) Fn la pronunciacién hemos seguid ML. DS) -COX, Major, P , ROUKLEY — n Golf Course,
For cleaning vour Suits Frocks, Hats 25th 1951 . i Free Bursaries at $8.00 per term anc} como se vera, el sistema Webster. por pad S.0.L¥. es Loans on t Mortgage — A modern care! ston villa with
Caps. etc.. vine Berubh's Dry Cleaner | .*:.. For. further partiowens ly pe (a) Enabling Bursaries at $4.00 per] ¢/"r.s racional, mAs pratico y mas expe- Sn sulliiileateacemenoiierte= Security on Real Estate separate lounge and dining rooms,
Price 1/9 bot, @Obtaimable at KINIGHY 9 the undersigned at the e » ms dite; todo otro sistema de pronunciacioa Contact 8 bedrooms (all with basins and
Ltd, 22.0. 50-3. eee wo ¥ greek, Cane eeae Uee daughter of af “8¥FAda, que cambia unas letras por pale fitted with wardrobes) tiled bath-
Tes Gamrawareae es eee Re oe Be ae or eg ora daughter (iAS Para representar sonidos, destgurs Mr. VICTOR HUNTE, room, separate toilet, well fitted
-o Ss 4 TI . | Peuredays gem 2000 aan. to 2.00 Of persons who ate domiciled ing (2 ortogmafa de las palabras y ey causa Secretary, tchen, 2-car garage, servant's
v 3 ies e ole . y pas. , this island and who havo resided in Yat as thie tans 4d ‘phen Oi Barnes Bldg. — Bridge St. Fa bi ae eee
i ‘ ; this Island f riod of ten ¥ : Fah ied AMOR bes a ,
ard & Co, 15.) —in, cima Tr | ad 6S oe: prior "te the last day of receiving dita ee con acterto y constancia, 'os ROYAL NETHERLANDS Phone 4476. | @ low figure.





Sa Clerk applications, tes signos del sistema Webster, &

















HAND EMBROIDERY: Come _ to 2 Be of sufficient merit in the opinion convencera my pronto de que no es tay TEAMSHIP rf ‘0. Asse! Oe OL ee a this
Queen's Park House and see_the. ARTS ob io ton tla af the Governing Body, to be edu-{ “ificil como se lo ¢ree y vera cuanto s SANLING FROM Yiocle, Svinte erecsds and inet osighbouttcod ‘with este
& CRAFTS Exhibition of Embroidery Wel F cated at the School. provecho ee pucde svean el para in- ANTWERP & AMSTERDAM Aruba. Date of departure will lete privacy ensured. The well
~—- Wee aire teas to saturday c NOTICE 3. Be ove 10 years and under 12 on Zapidamente la pronunciation de} “DELFT” 17th. 2ist. October be notified. kept glounds afe approximatsty 1%
‘ a.m. Pom, years of age ‘on the S3ist of July, pt : October ‘ovember M.V. “‘“Moneka” will accept
d . Admission 6d. Articles for sat? i t 1951. Ta Have de tas pronunciactones & Vou 390: Ni nf Cargo and Passengers for Domi- acres in extent oe toe ee
and. © se mt aie Na, On Gat.) sara ai Pplications for one of more | vacan weyers application must be, made by athe diriia pans las communicaciones 4 SAILING —_ as AeraEnAN nies, Antigua. Montaerrat, Nevis es panay | bane pith sate
.™m. om, y oats y aes ¥ rece’ Ss 0 of e can e ‘0 vr, an t. itts. i Frid imber t
92.10.00.—4n. ee Lae . a fo3 00 ince upon the form of application approved ADOLFO WOODROFF®, m.s. “ORANJESTAD 16th. Novem- 27th. San rz is but the following cetert cai van ond ? t
ee ee eo wrote TP 4950 by “the Governing Body and obtainable Enterprise Ch. Ch, ber. MV. “Daerwood” will accept scarce, but the folo! Fak crcnatie tua pheage rede
ee StEE SHEETS various rs of |fram the Secretary of the Governing} _ Barbados B.W.1. | SAILING TO TRINIDAD. PARAMARIBO Cargo and Passengers for St. are in full supply at . high val ,
Ps 4 %, mt en (Galvanized ‘stradt ci nees | Body at her office at St. Michael's Girls 22.10.50—1n GEORGETOWN, Vincent, St. Lucia, Grenada and : a Yemen (O° i) EER
Seige Sted nee ee | ae oN nt Be than eight (8) years, prea ons suet qupely al), information . m.s. “HERCILIA" 24th. ' October. Arube, | Date of departure will GRIFFITH’S Seen:
618 50—6.4.n.| Senet wale (12) eampved ‘ny {forms must be filled in and sent to the PUHLIC “SAILING TO TRINIDAD AND. MV. SCaribbee" will accent Gn eee’ biate ie, ae
ae eee ta Birth Certifionte which eH og ‘aceom- | Seoretary of the Governing Body at her SALES MARACAIBO CITY Cargo and Passengers for Domi- Kellogg's All Bran—28c. per fram £3000 to 2S)
--One Grand Piano by Rogers.) pany ication . mon or before noon on Friday, 20th ms. “HERA” 24th, October nica, Antigua, Montserrat, Nevis s * Dayrell's Road, Navy Gardens,
purer’ of the Barbados Choral’ ‘The ‘Entrance Examinations _for . the er, 1950. fase 20 : , and ‘St. Kitts,’ Sailing Wednesday Graeme iI Soorety year 1951 will be held at the School at The Examination will be held at the AUCTION G TO MADEIRA, PLYMOUTM, ist November. Corn Flakes — ene
con in_writing will be recetved| 330 am on, 1"th November, and 26th| School xt 9.89 am. on Saturday, 16th AMT WERE 25> See ass B.W.I. SCHOONER OWNERS’ 25e. per pkg. BUMDING LANDS St. James
by Mr. Gerald Hudson, Pendle, Pine| November, 1950. Girls of eight (8) and | Novemter, 1050. m.s. “ORANJESTAD” 20th tober . ASSOC. INC. ' “ : Coast. Several beautiful sites of
Hil, Phone No. 3863 under ten (10), years of age will D. GALE, UNDER THE IV 8. P. MUSSUN, SON @ UO. LTD. Corned Beef (the real thing) varying area and pric vail
20.10 .50—2n. examined on Friday, 17th November: and Beene a Covernine eeu IVORY HAMMER 42c. per tin able on this four eee ee
_—— — - girls of ten (10) and under twelve (12) Michael's Girls’ ool. axam Corned Beef s
SRODICIDE” — Insect Powder «ilis] years of age will be examined on Sat- 1,10,80,-—3n a instruetions received 1 will sell on M “1 (with PINE ROAD. Excellent building
Puigs. Pleas, Wouse Flies, Cockroaches; | urday, 18th November, 1950 Friday October 27th at Messrs, Plan- Cereal)—43c. per tin plot of 12.615 sq. ft. flanked by

Ama: Lice on Pigs, Poultry and Dogs, 80 candidates to be examined should tations Lid. Ware House Bay Stree!

te Messrs. Cole & Co. Garage

yet rid of ihe F later than 9.15 SyPeat
$5 Bags Dark Crystal Sugar

be at the School not



sts if you have any.

NOTICE

















KNIGHT'S LTD 22.10.50-—8n.| am. of the morning of the examitia- Sale at | SOUTHBOUND Sails Sails Sail ages—26, 64c. per tin
aes tien Yo p.m. Terms CASH. “a fon Garbades Barbados |(( Swift Potted Meat—19c per WANTED.
AEE, emtent, el sion forme sucles ofee age and ours. VINCENT ‘GRuctioneer. |UADY ROBAEY .. 13 Oct. 16 Oct, 28 Oct. 27 Cet, 28 Oct tin
Shampoo ete. also Cold W. i R. 8. ; ’ ivi i Societ' 2.10. 50-4n | CANADIAN CRUISER “. 93 Oct. 27 Oct. a, Nov. 7 Nov. Swift Luncheon Beef—54c. A substantial good class property
Er occ, nate. Apes “Eve . Clerk to the Vestry, Civic Friendly iety MES ye ie gt "|CaD¥Y NELSON... .. .. Nov. 4WNov. © Nov. 15 Nov. 16 tev’ per tin in Belleville area.
mpany, m: 5 be in * TONS LE fies
we ing Hite 91.1080.~20, gi.i030-—80, Scholarships UNDER THE SILVER wee RENTALS
STRAWBERRY PLA On sale. | - ‘ HAMMER NORTHBOUND Arrives Sails Arrives Arrives Arrives Arrives Kraft Cheese—54c. ,
Phone 3186 fone LOSI « FOUND Applications are invited for two Barbados Barbados Beston Galifax Montreal St, John jor meee: Fe Pn ga oo
22.10 .50-—In. ! ih more scholarships offered by] on Thursday 29th. by order of Capt > ee ; eae’ aka ie
SQUIBB'S PREPARATIONS God Liver] - e members of The Civic Welfare | A. J. Press, we will sell his Furniture] [ADy RODNEY |. 28 Nov go Nov. 9Nov. = 8 Des. New Zealand Cheese—72c. Little Kent. Unfurnished:

Oi] 9/- Sulmefrin Calcium Gluconate. % LOST Friendly Society beginning 1951 to]! “Beverley” Britton’s Mill.

which includes











per Ib.
Glycerine Suppositories 2/6 — any secon
Wee Tedoter in. island. unl pete the | Morris Chairs (with cushions), Cocktat eikaiiiaities: Quick Quaker Oats—53c. per Modern furnished |) agalow.
'SCOUPINE xin Pinas - y Se x nes upened to chanber cor pty hild- we OT inaees Werkbk. nda upel, pkg. Fgh ge ar VOU 5B — Cod-
a IUFINE Ct FANSER" For cles ier please return same to » Ss e child- ; b “ +
inf coun tk Pane Baths, Basins ana | Advocate Advis. Dept ren (boys or grils) of members| Shaits:. Coffee Table: Ching ey Pattee Ne ee hee ae ee Ae Son Bind EOD soe Serate shee Cnseeee fe Saga Sic, per tnkonianed. “ Avauable” “irom
Ovens vse Scourine which is quick and 22.10,50—-1m | in straitened i st ; of he sokshelf, Tea ‘olay n Mahogany November onwards
amaath mich. Sid.:' * KNIGHT'S Nill pelndeaepionpanrethael stra circumstances of the] Pye Radio; Mullard Radin, Glass and :
LTD. ee 99-10. 50- T| LOST abovenamed society, between the | Chima Dinner and Breakfast Service: . Grapes (purple or white) in LUXURY BEACH HOUSE—Fully
| S Zi ages of 9 and 12 years. The Carpet, Congoleum; — Floor Lamp. LTD. — Agents. Tins—29, 48c. per tin Furnished. On St. James Coast.
2 BLANKETS WHITE WHITNEY, Ali | _ SHARE CERTIFICATE scholarahd > Caanera; Rush Chairs and Rockers, Twin Seedless Raisins—46ce. per Ib. WIN
Eat Oe Oe ee reed ae ab dibe. | ; NOTICE js herehy given that MAR-| Scholarships will be awarded on} PRedsteads; Springs md Slumber Kine = = . nisin M INDY RIDGE St. James.
Rainn. Pavilicn Burgeiow Hastings. | O°, SeLLInS ecutrix of the|the results of an examination. Mattresses; Mirrored Press; very nice —S=— = SS ixed Peel—49c. per Ib. Unfurnished. 7-Roomed Bungalow
Dial 2321, After 4.30 wil of JOHN RANDALL PHILLIPS, Dressing Table, Vanity Stools; Bedside Your Car d $s the best Oil i Bridal Icing Sugar—32c. per with 1 acre of ornamental and
De ceased, has made application for tne Form of application can be haa | Table all in Mahogany, Cedar Wardrobe Ww, er e Ss il you can obtain. Ib vegetable gardens.
ssue of ‘a share certificate in place of , Painted Press Ch awe e recommend........ co—5
Saari, thare ‘certificate of 25 shares number- | at the Society’s Office, Swan & White Painted "Bedstead Spr ee aba O.K. Coff ie. per } pk.
NOTICE a 405 Od ‘dated 28th August, 1905.1 High Sts, and should be returned | Mattress, Canvas Cot; Kitchen Cabine: GERM MOTOILS
Which hax been lost. If no objection | by 4 p.m. on Saturday 28th Octo- | Larder, Gate-leg Tea Table and Chairs ; , : ' REAL ESTATE AGENT
ATENCION SENORES Y te this application is made by — the} ho, 1959 all pointed Green; G. F. Refrigerato Obtainable in detergent grades or straight mineral.
SENORITAS ! 3rd November, 1950, a new certificate , . Usew Unit); Good ‘Coal Stove; Oil Stove — from — AUCTIONEER |
* ESPANOI oe “ ‘.. iss ig’ hock ak Setuateie J. W. MAYNARD Kitchen Tables; anv Washing Machine Ph
ue at ¥ der o ne Board o1 r s ° . , good). Pram; Play Pen and other items NYITRAL bs : LANT. UILD }
sc hayone interested in gaining a sound| THE BARBADOS CO -OP. COTTON Secretary, Scholarship Sale 11 30 o'clock . ge seule CE. FOUNDRY LTD. Phone 4514 Rockley P ATIONS B ING |
nowledge of the Span £ lage. FACTORY LID | ) ‘ > 72 © > +9
knowledge of e_ Spani h Language; « RY L aa Committee, _ BRANKER, TROTMAN & CO. CENTRAL FOUNDRY LTD | the Main Road Phone 4640
Pioneer Road, Spooner's Hil Secretary Swan & High Sts. Auctioneers. Gasolene Service Station — Trafalgar St. |
, 5 8 ee eee
21.10.50,—2n 21.19,50—30 | 15.10,50—6n 22,10.50—2n } ee”



HOUSING
for Temporary Clerk of Works
are invited for the temporary

The salary of the post, which is no

testimonials, should be addressed to the Secretary,
the Garrison, and will be accepted up to4 p.m. on

Highways and Transport (Transport Section)








SALES

REAL ESTATE

= 7 nose, throat, lungs, stomach, kidneys and
icon Bel Sotile & ees yor lower organs. Dial 2882 RAYMOND JORDAN
je
further particulars. Phone 3i77 24.9.50. in Bay Street, opposite
20.10.50—3n.. Combermere Street.



KENMORE — Strathclyde, a Bungalow
. feet of land, con-
i. wing and Dining
rooms, 4 Bedrooms and all modern con-
Lawn and
spacious yard surrounded by well kept;

standing on 9,704
tatning verandah,

veniences inchuding garage.

sedges. Inspection by phoning 2796
C. N. Taylor. ide ji uni cies GOODS! (Articulos) ‘

ae: For. Lady wip cat a Bread CUROIS, JEWELLERY,

lar Sales Assistant in a Broad »
7 z Advent Ave. Street Retail Store. SILKS, (Se Habla Espanol)

Bank Hall. 2800 ee . Land: House
22 x 12 x 9; Shed 22x 10. Contact G Applicant should be capable of THANIS
Fields, Wm. Fogarty Lid, (House can taking ch of Department.
be bought separately). 22.10.50-—1n Write gi particulars of bust-



pee proj erty ae “The Market i ae
on square The work is simple, pleasant
land at Street, Speightstown, St in a heppy atmosphere. EPR
Peter rn pg Buble Competition at our ee Real
lor ‘competition at ow
Omce , James Street, on Friday 27th Barbados Esta’

October, 1950, at 2 p.m.
For inspection,
Jordan, Speightstown

YEARWOOD & BOYCE,
Solicitors.
19.10.50.—8n.





48 Shares WES’
FI

es
‘ SUPPLY CORPORATION Our waiting list for the
LTD. January 1951 term closes FOR SALE
et RADIO DISTRIBUTION |} on 30th November. Have
erence £2.) you entered the name of INCH - HAVEN. Christ Church.
S72 ow BARBADOS CO-OPEKA- yur child yet? Remember New Bungalow facing sea.
TIVE COTTON FACTORY GET RESULTS. CASA! . Maxwell Coast.
hove tutes will beset up to Attractive” Home, Beautiful
public vompetition at the office of the We are offering $4,000 in Grounds.
on Friday next the 27th day free scholarships tenable COVE SPRING HOUSB. &t.
of October 1950 at 2 p.m. from January 1951. Details James. On sea.

CARRINGTON & SEALY, Lucas

Street
22,10.50-—4n

GOVERNMENT NOTICES



BOARD



POLICE NOTICE

Trailers and Tractors—Inspection for Renewal of

Licenses for 1950—51.
APPLICATIONS for inspection of
requestea | used for agricultural purposes only may
Department of Highways an

lorries,

Commissioner of Police.

19.10.50—3n

—_—_——_—_—_*
PART ONE ORDERS
Major O. oF, €., Walcott E.D.,
The Barbados Heaiment.

The Barbados Regiment.

NOTICE





MY. “T.B. Radar” will

Canadian National Steamships





apply to Mr. C.



INDIA_RUM HE-
NERY LIMITED
BARBADOS ELECTRIC

post of Clerk of

n-pensionable and terminable
ill be at the rate of $1,200

e of building construction and
gether with copies of
Housing Board,

24th October, 1950.
19.10.50—2n

trailers and tractors
be submitted to the Trans-
d Transport before |

lication to the Department of
but will not be sent

20 Oot. 50.

aceept



SUNDAY, OCTOBER 22, 1950 v
SE99GDSOSTIIIIGIOOSSOOO DIDOSOSISOGON
CHIROPRACTIC CRICKETERS!

Greet your fellow CRICKETER
in BLAZERS & FLANNEL PANTS
send them today to

=






















DR. FERREIRA of “Chiroville” Upper
Bay St. (Near Esplanade) by Chiropractic
method corrects diseases of eyes, €aTs,

Qu

EES,
GOOD SALARY AND
COMMISSION











































































ORIENTAL



|



ness experience, education etc. t© Pr. Wm. Hry. St. DIAL 3466

PMPLOYMENT C/o Box 501.





H. P. Agency |
INDUSTRIAL, COMMERC TAL,
RESIDENTIAL

Telephone 2336
Office ; Hastings Hotel Ltd.

MODERN HIGH SCHOOL

(Registered and Approved
by Dept. of Education)

ABBEVILLE GUEST HOUSE.
Worthing. Furnished.

DOVER. Christ Church. Build-
ing sites and acreage.

BLOCK OF FACTORY BUILD-
INGS. in the City,

FOR RENT

appeared in Sunday Advo-
cate of 1st October.

Apply in writing.
L. A. LYNCH,

Principal.
Tel. No. 2846.
8.10.50—4n




NOTICE
TO DANCE KEEPERS

This is to notify the general
public that owing to several re-
quests from Dance keepers to
accept contracts, and play for their
coming Dances; I have resigned
from the Perey Green's Orchestra
which I was assisting for the past
few weeks.

REAL ESTATE
JOHN
MoM.

BLADON

A.F.S., F.V.A.
| Formerly Dixon & Bladon

FOR SALE

‘

MY Orchestra was never dis-
banded and I hope to give those
Dance Keepers—who have made
a request to me to continue my
own Orchestra—as much satisfac-
tion as possible, in the future,

Thanking you in anticipation.

lam,
Yours,
COA ALLEYNE,
Director .






Bedford Lane,
Roebuck St.,
St. Michael,



















glass picture windows, dining
recess, study, 3 bedrooms (built-in
wardrobes) 2 bathrooms, one with
tub bath, American style kitchen,
laundry, servant’s quarters, tiled
patio, garage etc, :

“ROUMAKIA", Navy Gardens
(Dayrells Road) Attractive and
Segoe property. Driveway
flanked mehogany trees, 3 re-
ception. 6 bedrooms. kitchen, pan-
try, large verandahs, sarage,
storerooms, Grounds approximate-

FIREWORKS

A SELECT ASSORTMENT

Including
SKYROCKETS, CRACKERS,

JACK IN BOX, MATCHES,
ROMAN CANDLES Etc, Etc.
And
SPARKLERS
Also
BALOONS,

Whole Sale And Retail
—_——

C. CARLTON BROWNE































erty is in a good position and

Pi
sea bathing is ciose at hand.










































Swift (Vienna Style) Saus- other good property.
















IN CHANCERY -— Inch Marlow.





‘ : Re ee ae ee eee Lae





SUNDAY, OCTOBER













A. B. Curwen





PAGE FIFTEEN



a ——$—$ $$$ $$
CDOS SRPSSOO 9S FSCS FOS IO FOE POE SEES SSL EP LOOSE





22, 1950 SUNDAY ADVOCATE
. 7 | |
? -
°° ° t
Church Services B.B.C. RADIO | sinisters Discuss | BARBADOS CLERKS’ UNION |
* Ge
oo, CATHERINS 2.0. | CHURCH | rman » will take place at the ¥.M.C.A. (WAKEFIELD)
7 p.m. Liturgy umd Sermon: Preach- | PROGR AMME : 2 Burner Enamelled Pinfold Street, on WEDNESDAY, 25th inst., at 4.30 p.m. '
Gast: ae ee Rearmament GAS HOTPLATE ALL MEMBERS = TO ATTEND ,
| y : 22nd. 1960 | Ju h be ND: ‘
eens le ee. | oe =A = i. | my PRAGUE, Oct. 21. | waiting. for aos eee F 1. NEW RULES. 2. EDUCATION CLASSES. ;
a.m ua r j 5 6 & New el: p.m | r » | t 5 t
7 pm. Rev. M. A. E.. Thoinas | susdestibiess Span the dues 2-18 Ra ¢ eight power conference of is eaniteies ||] These New Rules may be seen at Our Office any Evening:
DALKEITH: 11 am. My W. W : are | East European Forei Ministers
a.m, Mr, | pm. Communism in practice: 2.30 p.m - ee ‘ - between 4 p.m. and 6 p.m.
Alleyne. 7 pm. Rev. B_ Crosby | Variety Bandbox: 3.30 pm. The Mas-| Was resumed at the Czechoslovak} ( CHRISTIE SMITH
BELMONT: 11 am. Mr. J. Loveil| ter of Ballentrae: 4 p.m. The News:| Foreign Ministry here today it is | CG ae Secretary
a Ee wr. F. Moore. m Mr. p.| 435, 2m Music Maapeine 430 P-â„¢ | believed. | nial gi en oie te
amy, | Sunday a u S p.m pi We? 2 22.10.50.—2n.
Bruce. 7 p.m Mr. H. Gilkes . |S pm Grek. Liter Quarta; 5.1% pt Deputy Premier Vaycheslay |. 56
PROVIDENGE: 11 a.m. Rev. M. A. | }rogramme Parade: 5.30 p.m. From the | Molotov is representing the Soviet | 8 -
Ree 7 pm, Mr. V. B. &t. children’s hour: 6 p.m. Rouna Brit! Union at the conference which y | —=
: | i
VAUXHALL: 9 a.m. ‘Rev, M a ioe
|

JAMES STREFT: 11 a» m

Rev, H.| p.m. Religious Talk: 8 p.m, Radic | usaia's initiative to discuss the ¥
© Payne. 7 p.m. Rev. R. MeCul-| Newsreel: 8.15 p.m. United | Nations | remilitarisation of Germany, Mos-| IN AID OF
lough \¢ | Report: 8.30 p.m. English Magazine a eat we | St. Patrick’s Daity Meals
PAYNES BAY: 9.350 a.m. Mr. ‘S |9 p.m. Southern Serenade Orchestra: | COW Radio said. ; nd the
Phillips, 7 p.m. Mr. G vilhe. | 9.30 p.m. on m: 10 p.m, The | a h
WHITEHALL: 9.30 a.m. Rev. R. | News: 10.10 p.m. From the Baditorials:| ‘The Foreign Ministers of Free Elementary School
McCullough. 7 p.m. Mr. C. B. Haynes, | i0.15 p.m. Anything to declare: 10.49 Albania, Bulgaria, Czechoslovakia WILL BE HELD AT
oO eae il iz â„¢ . Ww | p.m Piano Playtime: 11 p.m. Close Poland , Soman , =a H oil ns The URSULINE CONVENT
it il. 7 p.m ev . @.,' Dewn oland, a@ anc ungary, z
Sea oe Rn eee r ln as well, as those of Russia and en pg
eter ne. the eee oston. East Germany are attending. | Om © Dn. OU Ds
eae s an ‘a Ne T. | WRUL 1529 Me WRUW 11.75) Mc " , £ iS By kind permission of
D. Roach. 7 p.m. Rev, F, Lawrence | WRUX 17.75 Mc The conference took Western|% Col. Michelin & Capt. Raison
SELAH: 9.30 a.m. Rev. F. Law MONDAY Oct. 23. 1980 diplomats here completely by| the Police Band will be in
a a a de ia r. | o225 p.m. Radio Newsreel: 1.30 p.m. surprise, Attendance
al ef - a 2 o rews. 2 rc > i eo
Lawrence. 7 p.m, Mr. N. Blackman. | 5°" qe News: 2.18 pm. Beene ite) The news that something ADMISSION 6a

Meet the Common- | UNUSUal was occurring leaked out

f 7 —4 Lovely Prizes 4—
From the third Pre-| when it became known last night

To be won by a Lady,

view, 2.30 p.m
wealth:

SALVATION ARMY

3 p.m
BRIDGETOWN CENTRAL | gramme; 3.40 p.m. Piano music ° |} that Prague’s airport closed




























was Gentleman, Girl and
11 a.m, Holiness Meeting. 3 p.m. | Gramophone. Records: 5 p.m The : ciate - sever. ct aed :. ; 8
Company Meeting. 7 p.m. Salvation | News: 4.10 p.m. The Daily Service.|tO foreign aircraft for several Boy with the Lucky
Meeting. Preacher: Major Smith 4.15 p.m. Do you remember; 4.30 p.m.| hours, No Czechoslovak officials Numbers
WELLINGTON STREET | Thirty minutes at the Piano: 5 p.r would comment to Western journ- © %
11 a.m, Holiness Meeting, 3 p.m.) Listeners’ Choice: 32.15 p.m, ro Saba - , -
Company Meeting. 7 p.m. ‘Salvation | gramme Parade: 5.30 p.m, The stor) ialists on the conference. There will be a selection of
Meeting. Preacher: Major Gibbs | teller: 5.45 p.m. Overtures; 6 pn : ; Fancy & Ornamental Work,
: SPRIGHTSTOWN | The Cathedral Organs: 6.15 p.m a Prague Radio this morning Useful Household Articles, $
1l am oliness ecting. 3 p.m. | matter of routine: 6.55 m nterlude noo Ss “ "
Company Meeting. 7 p.m Salvation |7 p.m. The News: 7.10 p.m. Neas broadcast news of the = Mats, Baskets, Trays, Boxes, & |
Meeting. Preacher: Sr. Captain Bishop | Analysis: 7.15 p.m. The master Bail- | 2S a special announcement, etc., made by the Arts and $
OISTIN | antrae’: 7.45 p.m. Manchester revisréc.| Later this morning the Czech- Crafts Department of the j
11 a.m. Holiness ¢ Meeting. 3 p.m & p.m. Radio Newsreel; 8.15 »-™ |oslovak President, Klement Gotta- School
Conipany Meeting. pom Salvation | United Nations Report: 6.30 p.m ee : . i
Meeting. Preacher Lieutenant Gun-| Science Review: 8.45 p.m BBC patty received Molotov, the Radio @
thorpe " Northern Orchestra conducted by | Said, T
SEA VIEW | Joxeph Post: 9.30 p.m. Books to reac A British European Airways|@ eee & USEFUL
1 a.m, Holiness | Meeting, 3 | p.in.)@.48 p.m. ‘Theatre Talk: 10 p.m. Lhe] pane from Frankfurt to Prague| HOUSEHOLD GOODS
Company Meeting. 7 p.m Salvation | News: 10.10 p.m. From the Editoriais: | P°@! ~ : by P
Meeting. Preacher: Lieutenant Gib-| 10.15 p.m. Ray's a Laugh: 10.45 p.m. |Was turned back y Prague Wheel of Fortune.
bona. v | Commonwealth Survey: airport authorities last night. No Hoop-La with its Attractive
LONG BAY 11 p.m. Close Down. . =, ae ive: '
11 a.m. Holiness Meeting. 3 p.m aes vari eet il a sh . Prizes & other Attractions!
Company Meeting. 7 p.m. Saivation sk ee wo ritish businessmen who} § Post Office Stacked with

Meeting. Preacher: Lieutenant Etienne were due to leave Prague were | §
PIE CORNER

Parcels and Letters



$4: Whithiy Metiekes Masetiad a. DSA turned back at the airport gate | x Dolls, Santa Claus with his
Company Meeting. 7 p.m, PEP le j and asked to come back today. i presents. .
Meeting. Preacher: Major _Hollings- —Reuter. % Sandwiches, Sweet Drink,
worth. » Ices, Hamburgers, Hot Dogs.
Benn 8.45 ; x : , ’
deco In Carlisle Bay | Refreshments, Sweets, Cakes
ST. CONTENT LUTHERAN HOUR MAIL NOTICE % ete., will be sold,
rupee peor ate, eee ae Sch. W. L. Eunicia, Sch. Emmanuel C. g Pony Rides etc.
vice for the Bick. Il em. Chinen | Gordon; Sch. Cyril HB. Smith; sch, Zita| MAILS for the United Kingdom. bs % = Your Cordial Support is
vite Mek cndteee ee ey oe. Rurma Di Sch. Everdene: | the S.S. Golfito will be closed at Yhe | % Solicited
s ° : y =. Caroline; Sch, lip General Post Office as under | : \
ST. ve ree HOUR Davidson: Sch. Emeline; M.V. Servitor; | “Parcel Mail at 12 noon. Registered % Please Come, See, Buy and
7 p.m. Song and Evening Vespers Dac sont Set as cone e, ot ae Visit) at (2 p.m ang Seeinary. Mus $ Help the Cause
aud Sermon by the Rev'd W F jaerwood; n och, ar tt 3 p.m. on the 24 October, 1950 $
O’Donohue, Diploma Speaker




ARRIVALS
Schooner United Pilgrim S., 47 tons net, {
Capt. Stuart, from St. Lucia.
M.V. Oranjestad, 2,855 tons net Capt
Hazelhoff. from Trinidad

Bibie
O'Donohue, DEPARTURES
M.V. Oranjestad, 2,855 tons net, Capt.
Hazelhoff, for Plymouth via Madeira.
chooner Franklyn D. R., 82 tons nett
Capt. Sealey, ror British Guiana

POSSSSESSSESSESESOOHhSES

TAYLOR'S SPECIAL BLENDED RUM

(With The Distinctive Flavour)

ST. JOHN LUTHERAN HOUR
Fair Field Road, Black Rock
7.15 p.m. Divine service and sermon
Monday evening
7 30 p.m. Thursday evening,
lecture by the Rev. W. *F
Speaker
Benn 4.45 p.m

NEW TESTAMENT CHURCH OF GOD

: Tt is known that no one Rum can possibly taste “best”
St. MICHAEL 1 Eckst * ; : atone
village, Elder R. H. Wailkes, i 2 a to EVERYONE. You alone can decide whether the Distinctive
Banja Hall, Rev. Ry B. Prettijohn Seawell Flavour of TAYLOR'S SPECIAL will make it your Favourite.

§ C Cc 11 a.m, Vauxhail, ac ‘ ri
Rev. E. W. Weekes; 7 p.m. Boarded We ask that you try it.
Hall: Rev. E. W. Weekes, 5 Cox . ‘ 2
Rood. Hee, a. Ge Be sen eel ee ARRIVALS—By B.W.LA.L. We are sure you will like it.

From Trinidad
Harry Spool, John Dickson

From Grenada
John Alleyne, Arnold Prescod

Weekes for distribution of Exhortory
certificates to Exhortators and Consec-
ratory service; 41 a.m. Cox Road, Rev

Sip it to enjoy it.

A. e aromas 7 p.m, Cox Road, Rev. DEPARTURES—By B.W.1A.L
A. rome. > aren
ae oot Ps For Trinidad
Bidar, RON Ware? â„¢ Bowmanston, | ciaire Laughlin, Thomas Mitchell, Del-
‘ST. PHIL: ene cine Johnson, Gerald Cook, Madeline
use’ Ly inicr. 1t ,2;™ , Brereton, | Cook, W/Cmdr. Reginald Lawes, Warren
Rev. J. B. Winter, 7 p.m. Long Bay,| ~ Schooner Franklyn D. R , 82 tons net,
Rev. J. B. Winter.

Marjorie Wiggins, Heien Sargeant











select these
i MARTE: 5&4 5.800 2:9%0 Tins OATMEAL .......... Tins
i (Established 1845) ’ CHIOKEN HADDIES oe | SODA BISCUITS ...._,,
Accidents happen when least expected so don’t take STRAWBERRIES ,... _ CHEESE, Ib. and...
chances. We can issue you with . . . CHICKEN SOUP .... ,, a. ST ORGURE oe
1 1¢ OL ; MUSHROOM SOUP ..._ ,, ACKLES 1.1.65. ots,
A MARINE INSURANCE POLICY VEGEMITE ..... . Bots, MUSTARD ........ -
| RAISINS (Table) ....Pkgs. HONEY Ay ace wei .
that will effectively cover all Marine risks MEAT EXTRACT .... Bots, VINEGAR (Heinz) .. ,,
We shall be pleased to give you any information | GOLDEN ARROW RUM
or advice |
DA PERKINS & CO., LTD.
COSTA & CO., LTD. AGENTS ROEBUCK STREET, Dial 2072 and 4502









N. E. WILSON & CO.

31 SWAN ST. DIAL 3676



suggest to their numerous customers
and the general public that they start

saving from to-day for their big annual

money saving event which begins on
Monday, October 30th and continues
throughout November.

a

keenness in prices on this occasion
will eclipse all previous ones.

Prepare now for the big romp when
all roads lead to - -

N. E. WILSON & CO.

The House we!l known for new Goods
genuine goods and low prices.

The variety of merchandise and the



>
6.30 p.m. Sunday Service; ‘ . ie %
p.m. The News: 7.10 p.m. News Ana | began yesterday. § |
lysis: 7.15 p.m. Caribbean Voices: 7.45 The conference was called on | &
4

POPS










USE

H. FRESCONETTE

ONE COAT FINISH.

N.B. HOWELL

LUMBER AND HARDWARE

B.

Dial 3306 Bay Street



SaaS
PPP PPSSSIS SS SOOD SSSI LD POOP PODOO SESS OOO PTOSOF

JUST RECEIVED



+

a

é

BROWN’S NAUTICAL ALMANAC FOR 1951
RAPHAEL’S ALMANAC With EPHEMERIS

LOOSE LEAF POCKET BOOKS (Suitable for
Salesmen)

x — Also —

8

aoa

.

*

oF

N,

FS

OF



A Large Assortment of CHILDREN’S BOOKS



oF

ROBERTS & CO. — biIAL 3301 :

| $$$6905666646966996 oS $6%9SSG06509608 §

Christmas
Cards & cana

354




in ioe!

from



Your Jewellers

Y. DELIMA & CO., LTD.



’Phone 4644 20, Broad Street

TO SUCCESS

Don't hesitate about your future ! Go forward,
confident that The Bennett College will see
you through to a sound position in any career
you choose. The Bennett College methods
are individual. There's a_ friendly,
personal touch that encour-

ages quick progress and

makes for early

efficiency.

CHOOSE
YOUR CAREER

Accountancy Exams.
Aviation (Engineering and
Wireless)

Building Arthiescture
‘and Clerk of Works ‘Sherthand (Pitman's)
Teachers of Wandicrafts
.
tet
Plastic Wireless Telegraphy and
If your requirements are not listed above, write us for free advice

Direct Mail to DEPT. 188
THE BENNETT COLLEGE LTD.

SHEFFIELD, ENGLAND

* HARDWARE



OF



* BUILDING NEEDS

AND

* QUALITY PAINTS

to our NEW PREMISES

of SWAN « LUCAS
STREETS.

5

) HARDWARE (0. LTD
BARBADOS Hf ), LTD.
PSEA LCL LOCOS LLPOCSPLLLLELE LEELA LAA ES

$

-

Pay a_ visit

CORNER

at

SPOS!

SOOO OT





THE STEPPING STONES



a

$

Just Received... . $
CIGARETTE LIGHTERS $
CIGARETTE HOLDERS
BAI], POINT PENS

TORCHLIGHTS — ‘BATTERIES & BULBS
OSMOPOLITAN PHARMACY.

Bo 5 4 GF 149 BOE OL OG OA OD
~ oe

NEW STOCK OF

BYMIN AMARA HAL'BORANGE
LIQUID PARAFFIN SYRU? OF FIGS.
and
RUSKS—Baby’s First Solid Food

Also a variety of CIGARS



COLLINS DRUG STORES



“Jingle ells” 1

FOR YOUR CHRISTMAS

TREE..



— And —
GLITTERING STARS, SANTA CLAUS, BIR“

A Lovely Selection of Decorations for this

COMING CHRISTMAS.
NOW OPENED At - - - -

LOUIS L. BAYLEY — JEWELLERS
BOLTON LANE.
Sole Representative for the— ROLEX WATCH CO.

bite,



®

@
HOUSEHOLDERS AND BUILDERS!
Galvanised Pipe and fittings,
Ridging, Gutters, Downpipes &
Shovels, Spades, Forks & Lawn
Mowers & Paint, Paintbrushes.

A. BARNES & CO., LTD.

JUST WHAT
YOU NEED
FOR THE
KITCHEN !!



Lovely Aluminium Ware in:—

Saucepans t+: Coffee Percolators
Frying Pans t+: Cake Pans
Cookers t+: Jelly Moulds

“PACKS” & *WATOR" Kerosene Stoves in a
variety of models

“BEATRICE” Stoves — Ovens



THIS) WEEK’S HOUSEWIFE’S REMINDER

THE HOME FURNISHING DEPARTMENT

OF

By

WILLIAM FOGARTY LID.

Gives a Guide to Good Buys

WHITE DAMASK TABLE CLOTHS
Sizes 54 x 54, 54 x 72, and 72 x 90 at $4.00, $5.26 and $8.30
each respectively
WHITE COTTON DAMASK
52, 54 and 63 inches wide—at $2.57, 52.28 and $2.66 per yard
respectively

STRIPED TAPESTRY
At $1.70 per yard

46 inch

These items have just been received and Customers are
advised to call early at

WILLIAM FOGARTY LTD.

The House of Fashion and Furnishing Fabrics
For the Fashionable Lady with a Fashionable Home



PAGE SIXTEEN SUNDAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY, OCTOBER 22, 1950

As
S ons, iB able and Wireless (West Indies) Ltd
a « that the c now communicate
ry the following ships through their
formactide, S.S. Norse King, 8.5.
THE LUXURY LINER S.S. Colonthie of the Compagnie
Hawk, S.S. Marianne, S.S. Chrysanthy- |
on Wednesday October 25 from Le Havre via Southampton s9t a lot of back clapping at the] Eso Avila, SS. Sanslisso aS, ee
Schelde shipyards in Holland when both of them scored 99§Aguauey, SS. Shildonciark, SS. S
? Arundeihill 8.5. Captain John, 5.5
nlite avelling » = iv 7
personalities travelling ue the be Koreans Drive Rifle Range before the annual

e ° - I .
n Touch With Barbados
Luxury Liner Was High Points }
° ; M a fe, 8.8. 3 4
Riflemen Lo.de Venezuela, $.S. Sunmont, 8.8.
Trya, SS. Tiberius, S.S. Julian, 8S S.}
ss Brazil 8.5 Alcoa Pionéer,
score of 105. The shoot was the§ sirena, SS. Tribulus, S.S., Brasil, SS
ship are Mr. Jean Marie, President . . :
., Rifle Competition which takes T S¢ et f Ri G
of the Compagnie Generale Trans- * i‘
atlantique, Mrs. Marie and Miss To Manchurian place from November'18"to'25 in= {


















Baby

Powder



Coastal Station
Once War Transport ci
Prospector, S.S. Dolores, S.S Regent |
Generale Transatlantique will be arriving in Carlisle Bay G. F. Pilgrim and M. D. Thomas] star, $.S. Myken, S.S. Mormacpenn, 8.8.
on her first visit since actually being reconstructed at the Government Rifle Range yesterday |S mbie Ss Alcon Polaris, 8S. Lio|
points out of a highest possible] 2os4. Alcoa Clipper, S.S. RioJackal, §.§
ong. the: many, distinguished last practice shoot of the Barbados J Petter, S.S. Kvint, 5.5. Fullerton Hills
clusive.

Marie, Mr. Ramarony, President r |
ot the _Prench MercHaey, Marine Border Because the competition is draw-
Cemmission at the French Parlia- @ From Page 1. ing near the attendance yesterda

ment and Mrs. Ramarony, Mr,
Abel Durand, President of thé to be stial giving themselves up in The competition will begin witi
French Merchant Marine Commis Miousands. : the qualifying stage for the Trum-
sion at the Republic Council and Winter Campaign peter Cup a trophy that has been
Mrs, Durand, Mr. Philipson, According to some epor:s ywarded for the last 15 years

Prefect of Guadeloupe and Mrs, :e& Philipson, Mr, Laigret, Prefect of ieader, Kim El Sung and his ,+4 intervals smoke drifted acros
Martinique ana Mrs. Laigret, Mr. pouitical chiefs fled from Pyong- the range " These difficulties ai
Lachesnez-Heude, Director yang across the Yalu into not prevent some very good scores
Gereral of the French line for the sianchuria to try to organise a peing returned Capt Weather-
entire Caribbean area and Mrs winter guerilla winter campaign. peaq got the ‘coveted highe reer
Lachesnez-Heude These reports did not say jJe at 200 yards aes

Mr. Jean Marie, President of whetner his generals went with Peres

the company will be welcomed at him, but it was said in Tokyo they Following are the eight bes
the baggage warehouse at % would go into exile and fun scorers: G. F. Pilgrim, 99; M. D

was the best seen for some time.



IN CASES OF Headache, Neuralgia and all Nerve
Pains, P.R. Tablets are doubly beneficial. They not
only relieve the pain, bul help to remove its cause.
Quick, sure, safe~-P.R. does not upset the heart or
stomach. Obtainable from your Chemist or Drugstore.

MADE BY GP ENGLAND aw we*
Wholesale enquiries to C. PF. Harrison & Co. (Barbados) Lid. e ®
P.O. Box S04, Bridgetown.

ee

























yelock by a Committe compris*d tactics in a campaign of the kind Thomas, 99; C. E Neblett, 96; M. A
oY members of the Council of the iti which the Koreans excelled for Tucker, 96; S. Weatherhead, 95
Barbados Chamber of Commerce 40 years, J. R. Jordan, 94; O. F. C, Walcott every toom wth —
after which he will pay an officia! Pyongyang itself was officially 64; M. R De Verteuil, 94. We have recently received a stock of
h call on His Excellency the declared cleared and secured this Following is the time table for | the skin, speedily develops into irritating
Governor and Mrs. Savage at morning as elements of the 24th the competition:— pimples and open sores unless checked
Jovernment House division moved across the town Thousands of skin suffereis have proved A “
Later in the day at 11.30 he will and continued northwards. SATURDAY, i8TH NOVEMBER that there is nothing more sure in results TAYLOR S EYE WITNESS
entertain fo luncheon on the ship, The British brigade moved into ist Stage Trumpeter Cap than D.D.D. Prescription, This famous TER PAI NT 35
the Governor, Government the city this morning to continue No 6. From 6.30 a.m.—200 yards liquid healer does penetrate the tortured .
officials, members of the Legisla- jts drive for the Chongehon River, N° & prom 12.30 “p.m =-800 yards een oe mess, The ie oil-bound | Pair.
ture, and other prominert 40 miles to the north - mere Rite Sev tncyeey Bere ee Balen hab —
Rivenesamnen. Another 12 American prisoners — yo,"40 From 6,80 a.m—200 yards — ECZEMA, PSORIASIS, BOILS, ane
First Voyage oi war walked into Pyongyang Nos, # and 9, From 3.00 p.m.—300 yards. ] EMUPTIONS, PRICKLY HEAT, |
tre -pirst VOvage eg rs, (ring the night making a totar yo," "hom dau amo verde. | MALARIA SORES or RINGWORM
e O.OMD; u S- of 15 mow liberated. All had No. 10. F 4.00 p.m.—-300.y. ae just a few applications of wonderful it Wintuab t |
voyage to the West Indies on escaped from a train about to , rom, 4 Pan yare D.D.D. Prescription will give instant unobtainable a GERMAN HOLLOW GROUND
eal 2, 1931 and for 11 years, take them into Marchuria sVROMBED AS SEND NOVEMEES relief. Persevere, and me guod results your dealers consult
bad a full career on an assignmen. _R No, en Sa en ees will be lasting! D.D.D. Prescription is . re RAZO * *)
in the West Indies-Spanish M®%in wy aranien, OR Ab PEEL oa E Se obtainable from chemists and stores JAMES A, LYNCH \ \, Prices $2.38, $1.35 & Sie.
Postal Service. THURSDAY, 25RD NOVEMBER everywhere il!
she oc eo te No. 5, Frow a m yards. Tike Ms |
4 ge oe san ci thew 7 No. 12, From 4.00 p.m.—600 yards Distributors : & CO., LTD., | |
York Rid enrried out’ extensive Busby 8 Alley FRIDAY, 24TH NOVEMBER F.B.Armstrong Ltd., Bridgetowr AGENTS |
duties in the North Atlantic un'i} No. 2. "From 6:30 a.m.--800" yards ~
1944, when she was converted #3 ° SATURDAY, 25TH NOVEMBER i {
ise em ees Choked With «= aman encore | DD ED _—
the Pacifig theatre of war Ve t bl fram 2.00 p.m 800 yards; from 3.18 p.m. ° © ° oa ‘ 10
erations 600 yards. ' eeonue |
CO ag yk ae egeta bles Peebieitin. ct princs wt Bide nat PRESCRIPTION er » 11, 12 & 13 Broad Street
On April 10, 1946, she was
discharged from duty and return- yada hllad,” dake’ 08 the tate aE ae ust ke r

ed to France, completing several |... .
voyages to Nerth Africa and the west unofficial wayside markets

sp 4 the island, was chock~a-block . Hello Everybody; It's Time to BRS S
West dies, and in September i , n , Lt ybod:

i ead oe cepacaeded to na shelde with passersby and with fruit and Trance us Swing at eee
c \

{
} 7
i ; > rec ars ne . Vegetables terday. THE 14 F
Betncer Ean as ae was difficult ad walle in. the Ne t B A + illt GRAND DANCE | atin 18
s snip. : alley without treading on the oO e n . ; tS WAL UES IN
? ” eee













———



vetere

In connection with the recon- te Which will be given by
struction of vhe “Colombie” her heels of people in front, and

; equally difficult to know from Ob ft I a Mrs. CLARISSA LYNCH
wh , o ver gat ota. | better k mas ‘Mz ”
cwners have given every thoug: Which vendhe t0 BUY” there were Ss ac e | (better known as attie’)











$
and consideration for the com- . - ‘ At her residence MacClean’s $
jot, well being and entertain. *° ays ‘ Gap, Britton’s Hin % sé ALIT ”
ment of passengers, for whom Some of the things being SAYS CHURCHILL Wy °° Monday night October, 23rd 3 [ J Yy
three classes have been provided. offered for sale were eppers ty os ay 1
he total number is 584 with first plantains, split peas, ‘black’ eye LONDON, Oct, 20 Admissions Ga tataniean
class 262, second class 124 ans peas, dry peas, tumbric, christo- | Winston Churchill speaking at a Orchestra i

Refreshments on Sale

ia : ns a ia ‘ én 5 ; ic ’ j i ight
third, 198 of whom 114 can } phines, cabbage, beets, carrots, Setvicemen’s re-union here tonight Invite your Friends

azcommodated in cabins and + sweet and English potatoes, Said he hoped France would no.
in dormitories, the latter ben onions, oranges, pears, pumpkin, become an obstacle to the idea oi
provided with curtains for each vegetable marrow, breadfruit, & common defense for Western

AUSTIN REED with 2 separate

“

UITS



SOS CSRS POPES EAPO,



























berth for privacy. cucumbers, Europe, %
The appearance of the “Colom- To crown it all, there was a " OH! MOTHER ¥ : collars) at $7.50
bie” has been entirely altered bv tray with about three large hunks Britain’s wartime Prime Minis- % ’
the removal of her two origin.| of incense, In the same tray was ter said a western defence front 9 ’
feecdricel ~ pe which a a Roel Samed sign such as are without Germany was impossible. a ; Call T a 7
necn replace y a streamline | seen displayed in rum and other “IT feel sure France will rise to all in To-day and inspect kK
ene, spec’ally designed for ‘he shops, The sign said: “God help the occasion” he said, There are . F VAN HEUSEN (collar attached)
evacuation of smoke without me to know my Lord”, no means of making a defensive our range of Tropical :
gaceing any iy aac iho Way Sie, front for the west without the aid XK at $7 63
feck, nfort to passengers while on of the German nation in defending . Suiting Specially Selected % bi
eck, v ‘ The Weather at least the soil they live on from ‘ i y
More Space : Russian aggression and subjuga- for fort i hi : and

This alteravion also provides TODAY tion. Four. comsoyt tn uals
oe space on the sun deck — Rises; 5.49 a.m. warm weather
where there is a Jarge swimming un Sets: 5.40 p.m. I do not believe the Unite! ' ather. 5
}eol with dressing rooms closely Moon (Full) October 25 States would make the great * CONSULATE (Sports in 2 shades)
situated above the deck and 21 Lighting: 6.00 p.m. efforts and sacrifices which aro] hb « ioe
up-to-date kennel, High Water: 1,37 a.m., 2.05 required for her in Europe if nar- REASONABLY PRICED

On the starboard side of th» p.m, row and unwise views prevail at $7.03
beat deck, has been built anid ; . *. And She Appli TATLORED TO PLEASE
set up, an excellent gymnasium, YESTERDAY Mr. Churchil’ was addressing | § ree ey all i tock
while on the port side, there is Rainfal) (Codrington) nil. more than 7,000 people attending " 4 in stoc.
a children’s playroom, Total for month to Yester- the annual re-union of those who SAC ROOT

At vhe rear of these rooms, is neti 5.66 ins, oe oo so _ wen e
s 2 @ f- 7 peratu ° niean eser a e in c Beg . : ‘
fat wits. whndome S Soaidne sae Wind Directi os cus) Field Marshal Montgomery’s men Because Sacrool Conquers AT
either side on balconies over the 8.8.W (lam, 8.S.W. broke the German forces of Rom- PAIN
sea. On the promenade deck, ar wae ae veneny 3 miles per mel, Dia ade as > s
be found’ tho. wiaiar “garde, swan soiache withusisiontiy #08 Bale st'- = P.C.S. APE: 1& : «6s. B. RICE &
the man lounge with movies Barsenstar (9 a.m.) 29.925 mek se ener haemteoraert x - i. « Co., td. { x : e
and giter forms of entertainment (11 a.m.) 29,891. Western Union Defence Chief in-' — AGHTS DRUG STOKES $) TOP
On the port side of this deck is troduced him, But boos mine” | "1
the tee aa we nn eee with cheers when “Monty” SESE EES «110.4404 .750 + SCORERS IN TAILORING ae BOLTON LANE
on the starboard s ere is © son turbines and thes tioned the name of Mr. « t nae = etiwanda ;
shop, while in the central part at 8,800 nichibower, yes Shinwell, Britain’s Mimster of SHOP EARLY FO aa a | | Deb onN nee eaten eat toto St eOetse 2
are first class cabins, to the ating. plant which comprises six Defence. _— THESE | POLLED VLE LIODESSSSDSS TOSI IOS SPOS FS SOOSOOE
rear of which are a smoking ¢Ylindr boilers and two inde- Field Marshal Montgomery ap- HOUSEHOLD ° ° ‘ee
terrace and vhe uncovered pro- Pendent overheaters, has ~ pealed for support for the Minis- GOODS Barbados” Leadin. Chinese BE Ww K = E N
menade deck for second class Placed by two main ue “with ter in his task of organising effec- | 9 Us: co OMISE

|
















|

passengers. ) Water tubes and “p-to—date over- tive defence measures OIL CLOTH in 20 Different

The ship’s other decks are 6c- heaters, * ; Designs .. $1.11 a yd. Restaurant USE
cupied as follows; a i Mr. Churchill said; ‘the dange™ CRETTONES -- ,

“A” from bow to stern by first Two of the original boilers have in Europe is serious. There 58, .79, $2.98 a yd. % B O W R
class cabins, deluxe suites, the been retained as auxiliaries and must be created a European Army BED TICKS ye A
information hall, the urser'’s and ne one eon has made con- with se aid of the Atlantic pow- ia ‘ncag Stripes. the K
doctor's offices, hairdr ',. Siderable space available for the ers which can make a front in 1.39 a yd. 1y a wh af
tease Jon bath ant ph installation of new refrigerated Europe and thus enable nations CROCKERY in BOWLS, 1% ANTI CORROSIV E PAINT
men which are air-conditioned, oe. pe perenlies improvement on both sides of the iron curtain aur? Cheek Etc. .. .39 up i$
the second class reading < it- ° e p’s compartments and to return to normal relations in- f s ,
ing ean Geer sapeced oriahans thus, ari inerease in safety, stead of war being held off only DRAT Sizes .... $2.31 up | % THE PROVED PROTECTOR OF IRON AND STEEL
ade deck for this category. The fresh water supply to the by that terrible sinister weapoa WING ROOM RUGS 1% GOES FARTHEST ::: LASTS LONGEST

“B” contains the first class din- P9ilers and the great quantity the atomic bomb, pkerie Tater Tee iy S LO}
ing room, the informa] hall, hair- Otherwise used by the *~% noe ; ; Al DAMA “oe One Gallon will cover 800—1,000 sq. ft
dressing saloon, dining room for by evaporation system, he ship ‘We wish Field-Marshal Mont- (Also MASK) o ve on 9a. ul idl ° Jet ’ Sq. It.
een se octtchen and second 48 also equipped to handle refrig- gomery all good in his work. In] fll pengpreape ees pen fro m. until midnig Supplied in'« «+
class cabins. ae carey spelcing fish, meat its success lies one ot ous surest SOBEREADS-Lapge, wit

“Cc” contains the third class 4 u ere is a system of hopes of averting the horror of MCE «4-4 fh 64 ea
cabins and dining room and on Manipulation for general cargo another war, We must try our ut- Lovely Designs & Assd. baa ; ; ; PERMANENT GREEN
“Dp” are the dormitories for third through side doors and trolleys most to sustain the authority of Colours. Serving a variety of Oriental Dishes prepared by RED, BLACK
class passengers. ce et the peeenra rooms. oe a etre ie thus a, Also Innumerable Other | ,

e entire system facilitates the e so oundations for a wor e “ :
Up-to-date retention of the goods in good where freedom and law suit Items for Your Home, At in Tins of Imperial Measure.






New Stocks just received
’Phone 4456 $i: Agents

WILKINSON & HAYNES CO., LTD.






| a Chinese Chef with years of experience |
{
No 9 Broad Street For Reservations Dial 3896 i

|
| Fe, Wa. sey’ @ hwan Se.





The “Colombie” nas two pro- condition and also expedites the will reign. |
pellers set _in_ mot two Par ~jling of cargo. ; —Reuter. THANI S |
They'll Do Do It Every Tim Time sisssalsin Hoe By Jimmy Hatlo | |














POOR MRS. WOMBAT
SHE TOLD ME ‘TODAY
IT WAS THEIR,
WEDDING
ANNIVERSARY ,

f EVERY NIGHT HES
fy? DOWN IN THE CELLAR=






—_—_—
SLOP L OL AELDLLEEP SSSSOSSSSESS FPS OSSESEOS.



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poe e Teno Tae ON TOIT OOo eee TE HNOONe POEM

Enjoy these Fine
Foods

FEE EOS,

FOR SILKS OF CHARM AND BEAUTY

CRESPO LARABILE TINTO

15 BEAUTIFUL SHADES (Plain Colours)

BASEMENT BATTY-~
YOU KNOWA HOBBY
GUY» LAST YEAR

A, SHIP MODELS ae













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QUT PAPER DOLLS-

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BEING MARRIED
10 ME 1S TOUGH

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and Finer



This Material is something New and Dainty
for Special Occasions



Desserts

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%
| : @ ICE CREAM POWDER — Lidano makes lovely Ice Cream
MAY 8 XN} @ CHOCOMEL — A Chocolate Flavoured Drink — read
TM CATTY. BUT $ at Only $1.36 r yard % mixed in Tins — Delicious .
oa pe
IT | LOOKS LixEA RS : “ ; @ BLANC MANGE — Pkgs. of Three Flavours by Brown
0-2 1: 18 Our Show Window will be a Pleasure for You to SEE these MATERIALS g & Polson x
AND BEFORE THEY is % @ BIRDS BLANC MANGE — in Tins — 6 Flavours %
ia
WERE MARRIED Re 1S 8/8 @ HAMS — Shoulders and Piemie....0..0..0...., 78, Ib. S
cue ae \ MODEL STORE sign | 8 mm
St amg ENOUGH ‘ Sea = LEYNE ARTHUR Co.. Lid. <
AL ef scem * ‘ x ,* ‘ao. a x
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t , 3 sent ae EA Than TO MRS RON CHAMBER * % Sree easy? - ce
1) liebreaee GMa To Mes Ren Ci ‘ Corner Broad and Tudor Streets. $ “iaek evhuae 3
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Full Text

PAGE 1

M NDAT, OCTOBER K. 1S3U SUNDAY ADVOCATE PACE FIFTEEN I Church Services B.B.C. RADIO rV PROGRAMME I'i T ,:f DA!*Pn.i %  UK Mf WltltHM II a ui RSS. 11 ( r, F. TSumai SOt-Tlt UtNTHB-r • • n, Ml %  l*WII %  %  hVv M. "A %  T>— MI 7 n. V li %  ) John VAUXHAIX '. .in. It.MA*. Ttacrnaa 1 p m Mr A JAM** *TR*TT II i m Krv H C Payne H McCulkmgh PAYNES RAY: • am Mr t Phillip. 7 pm Ur G tbolM WHITEHAIJ B JO m HA R MVC Mi > St Hill 7pm Rrv II C rNjrdV HOI J1MVVN > ,m Ur f rnc J p i.i Mr G MrwltBANK MAI I * m *!•• 7 p IN Mm Oklrv D Rnarh 7 n n Rrv r in'Murt SCI.A>I 1MB %  ., R^V > i ... tf^ er 7 i. | i BBTHRBDA II i m Rrv r. Lawrrnre 7 p m Mr N niarkman SALVATION ARMY II i. in Hollnr.. Hfln|. 3pm Com pan v Marlins T p m. Salvation M^U'l Praachac: Major aVnith I'KEET II > m I *i | pi Company Hrr n 7 pin SalvatMn iMaMS** Pi aa fl iM Mala. OSM %  .'.-. II a ii| Halloa.. MMii., n pm Company Mrriinf 7pm llUJUW Meiluif l*U um.op otarw II a m 1 p i Ci D pji wmintf I mi, Mratlna* Prmrhri 1 .leu truant OunMEA vncw II an. Hnllncu MaaUrtf J p in. Company M.-.tin. 7pm Salvation Martina; ITrarhrt l.lrutr-anl Gibp m Camntumam in p. art*.* lp Vaflaty BandbOV 3 urn Tl.r Ma.. '., „* Ralkmiia. 4 o %  Th* Nni. M.a*JH.r JO P in I .4. T..> I p m K..11. Nraarrel I 15 p m tTtltrd Nation* %  •port: II pm Engliah Maapuir.c f p m fc.iKmi "•aranaala Orrhratia P n lamda-i r-mm lo p m TM Jtawa10 10 p m Pnam IN* a-Htoruli IP II p m Anything %  A MONOAY on n it* t I IS p m Radio TtMrarwlI 30 p.in • %  • %  Irr Brouah unrt Ar.hlr Anlrrw. n m. Thr Neva: ? IS p m Bonn* %  ( %  %  ir*. I : p m Meat %  rnallh: 1 p m Prom U Hoi Company M~.m, 7 p m Sa.vati'oo Martins Pii-hr. Union., 1 fcuatm* !•!( %  1 ORlfltp II am Holm*.. Mv-tlnf 1 p m Company Mrtin* 7 pm. Salvation *'"??','?"* %  '**-l'" MaMr Hoiim*.Berm 8 45 p m. FT CONTENT l.tmilCRAN Hi .UK Contrnt **l Thorn 10 a m TTtn A vtok lrtaMe> li %  HI Chun-h •T. DUKE LUTHXIIAN IIUUK Dkihr. Tmani 7pm Mon and Rvnunn Vaaatrr* MrS fctmon by U10 h>v d W t* C"D-inor.u*. niploma SwiiJiri ST. JOHN UmiEXA.V IHJUR Pair Pirld Road. BUcK Rock 1 18 p %  %  ..nd Mrmon Monduy r\f>nii.r Thuradan' nmint Bib.I-"Iurc b* 'hr Rrv li I U'DmotiU*, %  pa-altar Bann 4S p m "' *' %  Of MOD I p m Krfcitnn II am M* Tl *1 \Ml •. *H M1C1IA..I Villa*-. FaOrr R II Bank Hall. RCAh CMRIST CHUItCH Brv. E W Wn-Mra. 7 p n^ Boarded Hal) Rrv E W * p ni COX Rj*d Rnv A H Bromaand E W. W ***J" '•' dutribi4M.il .>( biiortury 1 Hrwi 1 la p a %  miaiira ai th* Ptano: p > • Chon: a 15 |> %  • %  ra-rm. Panda. B p m The Mo 1 43 p m Ovtnum rha Cathedral Ordana III p .1 roulln* llpm lnMrlua>: Th* News IN pm. N( 7 is p m. Th* madtar Ban I p m Manit. %  "-" %  a-H; 113 % %  ' KMfll l*aal t JD p m pooka to • %  ** P %  ThaaAra Talk: 10 p.n %  K 1) p m Hay-* a Lauh: 10 4fl iwiaaltn Survry HARBOUR LOG In Carlisle Bay Set. W L Eunicia. Son Emmanual t\ Gordon. *h CJTU E Smith, 8ch tlU 1 lliirma D. Bra Evardajna, Sh. Mary E Carollnr Srh. Philip H Dfcrloaor.; ,-n mirlmr; M a>n-tloi. ft. Anita II; Sell Enlnpilw S. M V Daarwood. Sch Ij.-iin.,., | ARRIVA1.H SdMHMMM Ulillrd I'IIIIIII S 47 Caot Stuart. *rom St l.utia MX OranlaaMd. laU ion* n Minivers Dismiss Germ u 11 Krariii.iiiK'iil PRAGUE. Oct. tl Th rifhl pt>ur-r confertntr of Clft Euraptan Poraiiji fcflauatm was iriuml at lh CravhtMiovak ForMn Mkntstn in i iod*y It It Deouly Prrnu.-r \ Molotov is r*prn-apnUnr (I Union at th* conf-TfTi. began ycst4-rrUy. was rallnt nn Rusaias Initlaltve to dlscun th# remilitpnsation of Germany. Moscow Radio said Thp Forig -i Albania, Bulaarka. C?a>chOkiovalua. Rumania and J -fil M the.i.f Ri 1 t DM MQ >: %  •• tuiing. Thf ociMfcrtuf took V. %  U*ffH tliptomats hare t-omplr'trty by irartap, Thr mm that somrthing liiiu'UJl was ocrniTinir leaked out wtaM h bnni towwn bail night that I*tiigm--. .iiri-'it %  lo itirvicii alrvrafl for gavtval him-s. No CaW^BMlovaJc oAVialJ would coramtnl to Wcatarn Joumalisu on the confereiice. Prague Radio this morning I broadcast news of the nmferenie 1 BaaV it! l..Mn this tntirning thr CaSehoilovak President, Klen i nroS Molotov, lb* Ridio gajidl I BtiUsB gn>TCMU rVbjwaj. plaiM from Frunkfm! to Prague was turned back by Prague .irport authorities last night No reason was given. Two British businesMiu-t: who wendue to leave Prague were turned back at the airport gate and asked lo pome back today —R ruler — ,\*tn .\o* liurnrr [iiaw-llrd (IAN HOTPLATE MAIL NOTICE MAllfl l IIHfi.um Klnan.an bj (nr S R GolAto will br Cloaad a ( M Omrral P.-1 Off.. N UP rcrl Mall at 11 noon. Kruiatrr-d % %  %  < 2 p m U-di.,-r. HI.,. U 3 p m on thr M Urtobri ) IN AID OF St Patrick's IMttr Meals and the Free I 11-turn 1 *ii School V. [IX BE HELli AT The U;-U:M CONVENT s.\TI RH IV ?Sth IM 1111:11: From 3 pin to 6 30 pjn. Bv kind permission of Col. Mirhrtin & Capt Raisoii the Pollee Band will be it. lance ADMISSION fcl i —4 Lovely Prises 4— To be won by o Lady. QdMltiBaa, iii r | and Hi tinlAiekv NLH %  Th. uivil] ua adeeUon of Fancy ft Ornamental Work. Useful Household Article*, Mats. Basket*. Trays, itoxos, etc. made by the ArU and Crafts Dcimrtmca.it ,,f iho BafkOOl • ARTISTIC A ITKEFIX IIOI'REHOLII GOODS Wheel of Fortune Houp-La \Hlh IU Attractlvn PrlBao A other AttraeUomir Paaa Ollirr Stacked Kli Parrels and Letter* ItelU. Saau ClaiM with his preaent*. S.uiilwlches. Sweet Drink. Iee. Hamburgeni. Hot Dogs. Refresh menu, Sweets. Cake., etc., will be sold. Paay Rid** ate. Your Cordial Support U Solicited Pleaae Come. See. Buy and Halp tlie Cause BARBADOS CLERKS' UNION v I R"J| l\l. f.INKRAI. Ml 1 I IM. uill !**• place at UM ^ MCA iWAKEFTELD) f PtnfaM Street, on WFDMJHDAV. !5lh Inat.. at 4.S* p.m. ALL MEMBERS ARE ASKED TO ATTEND AGENDA ; I MEW Rt'LES t EDUCATION CLASSES. l tirs. New Rules m*> be arert at iinr Oftlre any Fvesilng between 4pm and C • m Hi.l-ui SMITH. •ral Se 22.10 ftn l'n FOR YOUR WALLS AND CEILINGS USE B. H. FRESCONETTE ONE COAT FINISH. '.'*'.'S.S>'M i^lO-.'^i^'.'jC.' -.V.'.'.-.-.'.-.'.-.','.'. 'S. -.*.-.'.' CIGARETTE LIGHTERS | CIGARETTE HOLDERS tBAM POINT PENS TORCHLIGHTS-BATTLRIES & BULBS | C0SMOPOUTAN PHARMACY. Rl'SKS— Baby'n First S..!iil Food Also m varirty ol CIC.AKS KEW STOCK OF BYMIN A.MARA HAL'RORANliE ir __ -a LIQUID PARAFFIN SYRl .' OF F1C.S |^*F| JM si met Ei \in .-.',;'.•*.;<.;;•.;•.:'.*. BROWN S NAUTICAL ALMANAC FOR IMI RAPHAELS ALMANAC Wilh I 1'IM AIERIS LOOn I.EAE I'IKKET BOOKS (Sullnblr lot 5 Salrsinrn) S Alwi — J A Larce Asv.rlnirnl ol CHILDREN'S BOOKS ROBERTS & CO. DIAL 3301 "Single Sells" FOK >tUR CHUSTHAS runt:. — And — QLU'IUINQ STARS. SANTA (LACS. BIRIrile. A l^ivrly Splrrlion ol llrroration* (or lhi% oonwG cmuTMAS. NOW OPENED Al LOUIS L. BAYLEV JEWELLERS BOLTON LANE Solr Rrprrsrnlalivr lor lh— ROI.EX WATCH CO.



PAGE 1

SUVDAT, OCTOBER 2J, 19S0 Pig Bites Man On Left Hand Y ESTEKDAY MOIMM 7J0 a 104)-i-iiiml i, b> Hilai% Pav,., Mi.hael broke UWJN from ih. • ^ to which, it • linl i dying visit to the Fisheries Omit opposite the Princess Alice Playmp Field and bit K-year-old Roy WUson of Kensington New Roau a hi* left hand when he attemptto hold It. After ten minutes of frantic effort the pig was subdued by three men who took it to the %  laughter house. Wilson was treated SUNDAY ADVOCATE PAGE ELEVEN General Hospital the dbchgi |t %  OKVKVTY-SIX year old Beatnc*•(* Aileyne wi found dead at her home at Sp< oners HOI Friday morning. The I removed to the lubl-i %  srhere a ;x*r mon was performed by Dr. A .I Death was altiibulc.1 causes. HE MOBILE CiNF.MA will give live performance!. lhi.< The first will (v a private i at the St. Lucy's Alm&hou* the benefit of patients there l will be on Monday night bu' i Tuesday night the Cinema will the Vineyard area of SI t and give a performance at Ineyard Plantation yard. THIS PHOTO of His Exccllencr Mr. SaTsaa Janlor School on Friday. ToiTWi taavn by the "Advaeata" cameraman at St. Anna's •e* tie Oovernor concludes bis toor of filamentary Schools. Travel Air-Sea Agreement MONTREAL, Oct. A sett-air agreement offering alternate routing by ship or plane Bermuda Cotton Talks Savings Bank Next Month Was Busy The the Annual General Mcctn West Indian Sea tola Tilt A show wW be given at Searles for travellers to Bermi i ".* MMr w "man hive ul SS?^ l y !S Kf h fl 8t < h h, r 1 0 m ""• Wcst lndi •' been signed Cot i !" *" oc,u,l n **" ^ h 1 """>• •*"• to be especi.llv st X^SS. "?"?L of residents of the Searlea Estate lWwt lndtlM Steamships" November. am. On Thursday night the Tran*-Cai>ada Air Unes and Cinema wlU be at Indian Ground School parlure, St. Peter while the final show for the week will bo held at "The Home" Agricultural Station yard on Friday night Delegates from all ihe island. I -lived!!' Ii.i' DSSSJ unsngfjt will permit growing Cotton in the Carlbbe..n the inland with accounts at the passengers from any point* m "'*'" Wl "e present. The Asbank. g.> to nu-kc withdraw!*. Mied States ^ociation will discus* impon,u Ai oog lima yesterday, thg Inn served by the two carriers to matters such as production, 04 I travel to the Bahamas. Bermuda, preparation, ginning, control of then Jamaica, Barbados and Trinidad I""***. settvttaM of the London was so long that it extended 10 by vu or air and to return by Advisory Board and last, but the bank's sjuraru from High the alternate, transportation ass> BMSl im|x>rtanl the sale ol Stint. The fdtrka wan knot on Memorial *it at SI Jime* il f** IJ **** P*i %  traveller totton in Engkutd Ml lie tun." and one m" fron ? Montreal may elect to go where two showed sign. u£ to the West Indies In one of the impute "Lady" liners, and on the return Tne West Indian Sea island I Local Talent ,rl P lo nv ,n a "North Star." Cotton Association was formed Show at "the Globe Theatn Oltituarv Mr. J. A. VII.Mit i hnssj htg illness then %  go D4 L\*\-nv* ol Wl Inbl "•. (tank Hall s-hool dav* completed under I Ahrahar HoHoi. Young %  inlil. then, in its %  | hi :.!... %  : tin i to i %  %  %  i-vice Manager ot h • Ford Afjmcj it Charles Ma.. & Co wMct) post he .n-count of falling meritorious work i iieh of the %  "*. and for hi n thi familiar title of "Boss" t hin outstanding %  rk iamc when he was appolnte • %  I • %  i of applt % %  fur rtr verV licenses A pw held tot several yearI > % %  fa %  ',! %  hank 1 iieH i* Use < r hi" passing I found tlroa lor social tin IIIIH-I >.f txith rvnali Club, and ri i WtStbor] Tenni% Chib of Uitler he was founder, I 11 ., ir Crlekst Club. u; .1 a Committee member of the rver Club. Unaasumlng, kind. urteous. and obliging. "Bor %  was the friend of, . kctka The record attendame i h! funeral bore wttBasM to th fact. a,. H, leave* lo mouin then loas %  ii.ga Bank v.ife. %  OH, daughter, two adopleu hive ol-daughters—one vt whom is prts,mU Acting Inspector of Doin estic Subjects—and a er tt Head Teacher of the Westbu. C-irls' School. Eczema Itch Killed in 7 Minute'* ikhwMis. i kte^'hili" : -aek on ntsm r,-uct.on and clear gtuck. which S traveUen between Uermuds and ,l ^JZ*" !" >"' ^T and from then on ihe activities of this association have gone long way towards putting the Dlltl'll S/ll/f West Indian Cotton industry on Barclays Bank 11 wi -. OF EXCHANGE oi Mil a* II • IN IK tUMB! ISSt UU>| 8UUUITMS Koyal Thanks His IfajMty the King has conlo Hal %  KelIciu-y for the telegram sent by the • %  snsMBBjh| |yi death of the Dowag;T-Mari M • Ti ,Mu. I %  ,f Milford HB tbatteu ha* also appreciation message Lori cxpraaatd %  am ,.. Mb UMUT, ,i .* uk|r %  :. %  Asthma Mucus Dissolved 1st. Day • %  i*> r, mmHA i"i n*r—4 .-•Iful nlxp I ir j-. !!.>!,. U ,| • %  <• tuN.lii i *!•• fr>m Allhni %  moh... PO %  • r'"Mll! t ••!'.. niaaU • %  nl'r4 U> %. >.>t. f.— ..., boaihlxa in II houra anS to rontrlM'i In %  di Of mon.y hai %  P paKkaar ii.-i M.~*,,. Mndcc?j£l^; tmd. 4*kmm BrmmchlUi //... fit* ANOTHIR RIHARKAI1M TMING ABOUT WHITE ANTS They're rarely whits and not true assts—but that's no consolation whan they'** eatan your home! .. M I s i-amamljer Brings One present footing Nurse Walters Doing Well lira. JOSEPHINE B. PALMrJtTON of La tiuaira was the only passenger burning at huibados on F > THE PAST few da>s n-iFriday night when tne DtdCB dents of Bawden's, Si Andrew It e a m anlp Oranj. experienced a shortage of waier Barbados. Mrs. rartnerton ha.*. Some had to go to Itock Hull to .nil., vacation. News has been received u>i> catch their water. the T*raaJs rta d" earned ill Nurse Eiui Walters, one of the The shortage wu relieved by other passengers. Il sailed out Barbados nurses undergoing the Water Works Department lank the same night for Ptjrmouth, log. (raining in England has been Which took down water on Wedland, via Madeira. No passenger*, very successful in her generil nesday. took the ship from Barbados. nursing training and midwifes rarK-iirtt Avn VANB which The IiexI Dulcn %  %  m h| P *""• ai.d to now s H N She .. pitR-ira ANU VANH. wtiicn u, calJ at Barbados to the liciha ur eml undergoing £ *^*.K 'T^'^,?", ? OU, B *"* ^" l ^ ""*"> • cargo of course at th7 ~ ed r SS, ftdT 2 n y now "£ stJn ""' k "*" and **" "^ !" ^TSlseuS. CLsZa ."VK' h*. a Jf£r.i.r' T„ Amsterdam It u scheduled to Nurse Wallers eumplvted l i IIIallinSM S, Sg*^ Uwjat mainly i)riv;i| ( Trimdad. n November 1948 and %  i^5h2r ,S, ". Following closely behind wm be prten for proflcloncy. in M ^ the Dutch lieivbtei Hera" bring1049 she look a course in nndTHEY WC A. FUND has now mg about 3S0 tons ,,| cargo from >viferv which lasted for a > risen to *951.89. The amount AniMcrdain. Large supplies of Her present course in tropical previously acknowMgod md onionwill lie among diseases Is for a period rf sU 1946 89 but a donation of $5 was ihe "Haras cargo. months, after which she received from Mr. E D. Mottley, Agents of these ships are Messrs pected lo return home. M.C.P. S. P. Muason. Son & Co.. Ltd been way for five years ..... lit.) Ban* ot Ens land Not*. *TB MIW YORK <.-t.. • •.>-*> %¡ pale s t and •nabis you to cany an 4MM Ilia wound heah Vaiety o* SUM at every tm Elastoplast FIRST AID DRESSINGS tratea — ssvas carriage. Whan dilutod lor ui — foss hirthar and Girl Gets Scholarship INTlBlOlOXIAt -|.l. %  :., 1 Hospital for TropiB< hoUratdp have bee.i and <.iven.iiii*nt_ I fo her ntVi,. i..s Scholarship in Ifoderi stum. lilSM. There bail been aonM DsjsaUon bout the length of time which MUSS Dray ton had resided In Barbados, as candidates for the %  Mm. Itc I Urn land Barbados Scholarship are require. 1 this colony for .: QU4f REGENT GASOLINE a4 luak a4 qualify lUaa IV >uemand %  ;-.,. •tu. have tive.1 I %  -. UNIVirtSAL seslthra protacUon agslnat Whlta | Ants. Sorara. Rot and Fungi. No edour. No fira-riik. i Highly cone*"' i carrlsga. —gots tun costs toss. •IBMAMIHT: Cannot wa>h-it or avaporata. Combinaa with th fibrm, toughens tha timber ind rnakas It Ira-rtiiiunt. Atfai aif.Kti.B Ca. ltdCrW), K.nt.E/it/c-xf. Agantij Wift'naon i. Hornet t Ca, SrldgeteNm. fcraadas FSHmmrn protection# >- paimnvni puitniun w WATIAS^ (&£mz\ '"*** REGEHT 4" hook, for the RED WHITE & BLUE PUMP GLOBE 100% BRITISH YOU CAN'T BEAT Distribution:— DA COSTA & CO., LTD. JAMES A. LYNCH & CO., LTD. VOU can't be really hi unless you're dean ixaJf Not only doe* Andrew* provide a "tuzy" refreshing drink; it takes good care of Inner Cleanliness too Andrews does its health-giving work in four stages. It cleanthe mouth, settles the stomach, tones up the liver, and finally, gently clears the bowels. Remember your Andrews when you wake in the morning. Also, at any time during the day, just take one teaspoonfuJ in %  gliss of cold water to make a cooling, refreshing drink. tilMrlhaUaa ANDREWS UVERSAIT THE IDEAL FORM .OFJ-AXATIVE TUTAKA.. says the truck driver u ... it stands u|i to the toughest wear, day in, day out, and goes on looking good. My rlothe* have a hard life, but I know 1 can always rely on TUTAK4 because it's made by TOOT At and carriea ilm TUOTAL Guarantee of satisfaction. Gives a man a feeling of security when he wears a drill guaranteed by a world-famous ttrm, with -ui Ii a loug tradition of ojuality and workman-hip. So take ui) tip, and choose TLTAKA lor value and service. Once you've tried it, you'll never want anything else . ** = E TUTAKA A TOOTAI. Ol AKANTFKD FABRIC



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SUNDAY. OCTOBER !2 1M SUNDAY ADVOCATE PAGE THTKTEEN %  MM. h - Uf> Tl Gordons ON CATERPILLAR TRACK-TYPE TRACTORS To keep the wear-rate slow even under severe sand, grit or other abrasive conditions, "Caterpillar" gives track pins and roller rims and other parts the modsrn high induction "Hi-Electro" treatment. Results: Both degree and depth of hardness are greatly increased while part interiors retain their normal shock-resistance. That means longer-lasting pa .s .. less upkeep expense. ELECTRIC SALES & SERVICE LTD. I .- tlsiil. II.mil. .Ml. Mirhael. Phone I %  -•! 4.171 mmm AVAILABLE AT ALL HOURS ACCURATELY DISPENSED GOOD FILLING-STATION SERVICE SHELL MOTOR GASOLINE WITH SHELL Xl-00 MOTOR OIL THE PERFECT PAIR



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PAC.r TKN StrVDAV ADVOCATE SUNDAY. OCTOBER it 1 FRENCH PREMIER CAN'T Kidnapped Britain S-nt RIDE A BICYCLE By Terrorists Russia750,000 Fore*" 1 in JuU with " %  Judge Windham Goes To Kenya Next Month LONDON ibuncemcni u( th. ,:,,•. Wi-Kthain a* Juaft, Ken)... i leasJ *uliiaps.mg by Jewish Br THOMAS li\RI>IK An urh. he i PAWS. ..1 lb* Th The leader of France today 1ft which he skllfull; revn a mild, meek will, of s man who —although admittedly on the surface look* a* though help of the Korean emergencyihe ha* been horribly mucut In Inducing tha Socialist* to retur Ma Job as Premier to the Governmental fold *ZXSSSmTi* U3& "ssu-i T &rz-...' RneHmm-jTSS h *?**• Mho Vf 'ffle, ^ aa an average buMnessmsn (hi* ton dialect pre-World War II Job In London) He has atoo nev or (he often .to ride a bicycle, th. ... _.-„--*rd*' plays -of his country, although he hits thr..ugi. racked up more than MOO I K*. Plant LONDON official figures showed vM-d*: Ihut by the end of 1950 BriU..i will have delivered to Russ t .•nee the gad %  M *ar ne 1 lower plant iinipmenl with total capacity of 7M.000 ft ssen, s "*. n-j... .< - II "• !" p"- ,n,, *"ti,"L.nrTi," .....i, „ In Ma CourtaurJat tb Man, period, whoa Ifci kito..licn hctse'f desperately need.lips out tor "avant.e.rteplays • M country, although hr ha. thnjugh t[ Court ••>•£*, "JJ !" Wln.ton Churchill pro.Paris' Left Bank) *** P.—W than M 00 hour. purtied M %  .. %  r ,—' ,„„,, „.,„,„„, lld i„ Ru.sia lean led how France'. unpr.d,cu h l. I K,UU-^"" 1 ri>Un P "H'" ,!• SW SSfSUt prtk. •* •*• grg J£-^ current, Irc• l-ilability ol an En-lish parterrorists. Major Harry tu-en oo^ls now ,„ >,.,„,, capable S^MJ^^*--^ £-£& S~ *• '„r 'o,Sr,"'w .-""to,' Si'rn4J •"Then*c.,n, the •fig*'* -^ CTTWp I— phone menage from Judga wtno. He even dreaaes like ore. in grey suit, and when called He lias not only launched D-ld upon, can write ami talk lik. Ottt program calling for a posl-war HI* English :s noar-pcrrect army rtrength of 20 divisions d -lthiwiai. iquadruple the present figure) but hl JJ^ J3Hd ha* also beat the bushes tor lor^ !" TnE* Tii^^^'hoto uik^wilh"vli'-I? ,hr *• whcn'he'ca.Wt down '-iHTTuliuTb of fe.-.-'vlv. He ha.I task, with vlc. <|nd wrllr book!i jind ^.^ w# ji h(ddcn ta B 2 (ool ^.^ i graduate of the ium to the police "I tnd now the top COSM and pick me up." I Trance, he stilt draams of ,.honed from a factory ..m free *tBtions have been delivered to IUMr Hama The mat of the p.imt has betn met by poymatits of 40 per c* ,.i cash nnd the remalruier on %  idit terms. Interest on the pa>outstanding was cut from .lirce per c*nt to onc-hnlf Rene Jean Pleven, born Arril rhitHht-Kl' writ••"" "" n > r n e grove. • om^andm. W nr cut from 15. 1901, at Bannas. in BrltU.iy. A P !" !" > ^ii,,^. L IK.-cnolng at nta home in Saron '''' !" "" !" ^ one-half P-T comes from a long line of Fr ch J"' by^PJ ^ p ""a ^^J^rt' i-.-r how he hod been freed •'" r gT 'JJJ u Rus ,,. „ Army officer. Infe.d of am .1."*. PJ "*%,? lii^ Judge Wlndhan, aald: "Tke tar%  ! '^n^ilUttfniant. p.tary caraar ha came to the frer ch "f "> eckb ^^ '" lwo ,.>ii-'s took me blindfolded out of ""HJ .,,,1 the whole ol capital to attend iU UnW.rsUe de versa, are. lh( ^^ walk#d m around fo( ^ cr^dh Wl b* cleared tV He became cloat frtr id T(KU morp ^n ever my llu i d a 7hour-'and-a-^uarUnand said 1 ^J crtd ti.^T^tml^f' whn taSr^-i hood wpiKhs Ml "" rcvca l that in the po-rt-war pen try and our rights. would not leave the cigarette Russia is malntainln? her positl All the world is lighting, my childpacket—for fear of fingerprint* a> by far the largest buyer • hood li ii Thcie was no personal vendrtt.i British generating equipment. Making gag hotd bttween mj .. g „iu5t Judge Windham. H.' .. Poet-war shipments .f these j Hialso "ni hb ftritm bride i with thi hostage in connection ports to Russia are now at the death sentence passeu peak. Rig| These are the figure* i-ngland. working for Uig* inuu*trla| concern. Ha was immediately "drafted" into the French Government s* Deputy of The French Air Mission In the I'mtert States. He Was at Bordeaux oa Jm-e IS. >640 for the burial of me Third Republic, and the following day flew to London Tot two days he debated whether to )o!n up with General De Gaulle and his Free French. By chance he spotted a group of Breton sailors, sporting traditional red 'pompons" on thencaps and marching through London -treats He followed them — and only then discovered they were going to sign Op under de Gaulle On impulse, he followed suit—it was a decKlon which changed his entire life %  and maybe thai "f Prance He left laundon In August 1940 for North Afrlcj with General Laclere He was Instrumental in rall> mffa large part of the Fran, h S aiulation to (he cause of I' lulle and continuation of the war agalnat Garmany. I n the Autumn he was recalled to London, whciu be look over tha Colonial Economics Section WTltt IsHS am 1M1 1W 1949 i960 Jan -Aug t 2.4",RS1 2.633.29i 1,112,391'. S.242.8.I: 11,985.83(1 \ 1,640.945 S35.92;.8M0 mot by Windham) prisoner voulhi Do V Gruner unintr wareventually executed. During his captivity, the Judge said, lie was well-treated by his guards, who discussed art and religion with him. He had ona annoyance with them—they kept his wig as a souvenir. "It was the The total exports of power only one I had" Windham said uisnta to all countries in the flr*t The kidnapping provided an eight months of tbl year W! < anxious time for the Judge's young 130,951,001, ao that Russia re wife (she was then 24). Judge celved over one-third „.._,. Wlndharr;. v.*- is now m Ihe U.K Customs and Excise WUr on leave, has been Puhrna Judge show Hujt in th* firs* seven mo in Ceylon. He expects to fly to Kenya soon after November 16 Aged 45. he Is heir-pi.-vumptiv.T s Philip Wevlnnd Bm\-yerW'\ M iJJh*F 'I'on mi word 4daMra. Therm ii ii isn't baria to Workers Wages Highest Ever .,f 1950 Britain exported $18,894.7SS worth of goods to Russia, including SI.319.740 worth or machine looU Total exi^>rls 1 Rus -ia in the first seven month< % %  1949 amounted t. (16,00,172 Exiwrts of marhinri> nnd mnehlM tools to Russia llns year Ini-luded hydraulic and other presses, straightening and I> Product* 500 published, influential French National Corr' The su LONDON British manual workers are alloyi to Russia th to-day being paid the highest', wages ever recorded In the i miniry's history. This was disclosed In a Mlni-in of I iin-iir survey ut the weekly lngs of 6.500,000 workers Just —uu He later mlltee. and negotiated the Lend Lease accords with the Unite 1 State* He returned after first time — 4J—-actively entered politic? Tanks Per Month South Korea Plan* To Govern North Bl WILLIAM FAKKOT France *oo BRITISH ZONE. Oct 21 The Krupp itlcel work, .t Ma(the Llber.tion and toJhe dc ,„",„,, ,„„,„ tonc Mr ime In hi. lite—at tna age Ol pru) iucina ii monthly aver.le ol S00 Improved Kocnifpliner tankr SEOUI, Oct. II. South Korean President Syng man Rhoe ~ld lodav th.l hi. OovHe .erved .uccel.oly and "S' r .9j r E 0 5. v N "'* *" nCy P '* accordina lo mo.1 ocaerv.ni, .ucre ? orl 5 d _. 1 f5 >. ll ouoled an engineer at the 18 are paid .11.28, a rise oily—u Minuter of Colonla, tutlor J aJ „„ WeJ G rman ,,„ survey showed that the industrial manual worker. weekl> pa> packet, averanod 133 per cent hliiher now than In 1938 Ineludini overtime, niiihl work emment IU lntande.1 lo estal) and houily rales of pay man'. lUh It. authority ui North K or„i wage, averaged 820.38. or 111 per without United Nations or otnei cant rUe on 1938. intervention. Youth, of under 21 gat 1821. He told Reuler that his t.cAein 30 per cent rise. Women over ment w.. ."!' n "11....1J." ,f |48 I'nlted N.tion. but emp wh,,e glJis^nVlt 14 :: r^n^^ns P^cipat^o, rlM of (go par cent. " 0 *• Um,ud to Minister of Finance. Deputy in tho nt c olficlaU that Unks ... Natiomil Asaenabt?J^BsWS '"' %  d on ,ne lVD ** UBod bv ,hc For thc *1 "' %  * %  of Worker **5^ ,U on , hu ,„,.! the Unite. 19. Minister of National llrfciu Wehrmacht were equipped with the average working week Is now M ^ "^.fi 1 "'X ',?'",, J .ihdrav under Bidault In the last post ha immrne rc guni Tn€y wer c being hours and 38 m.nutcs-almos. Nal '"* , "nvwav U < p'esi.len played major role In stecrlnt rt( UvPP d lo U1 unknown destlnaan hour les s than the 1938 average our troops anyway, the t-rei lVancc.-ndFre-ichpubUcopinlo. The survey did not cover farm"& ,K. V uld i would hav^ B into the Atlantic ract and its MillThe Magdeburg works also pro%  >— _i_— _n ..•.-_ tary Aid Program. duced an unkimwn number of Plaven haa been leader of .1 guns small splinter party, close to the it employed 130.000 workers and Radicals, the Democratic ami the steel demand had doubled Socialist Union of the Resistance, during the past twelve months. .raters, miners, railway workers. lWnK lt oV er." tho distributive trades, commerce. HiB Government had still r* hanking or domestic service reived no official notice "* Unite-' A separate survey by the Nations proposals 10 limit Its National Coal Board estimated the authority to south of tho paral>: average wages of miners at S2fl 25 ,,nd to conduct elections In the d neck -INS north — Renter. Wherever you may be, here's the radio that puts the world's stations at your command. The Bindsprcad tuning on all dsc important short wavebands of this G.E.C. receiver coven til toog-diatance nation, with ease and precision. The ngoraaaJy tested otcuit and comnonenu arc especially designed lor dependable service, wh.le power and bdelity can bast be deaenbed in three tenerv—U.L.CI \ADL IN ENGLAND THE CITY GARAGE CO. BRIDGETOWN. BARBADOS •Ml IAl £l£CTIC CO. ITU 0< IMCvANO . 611/ ire have them AGRICULTURAL FORKS DIAL 4235 or 4302 IHE CENTRAL EMPORIUM (Central foundry Ltd.. Proprietors) Corner ol BROAD and TUDOP STREETS Phone a*35 ffRST/UD uu Stllzir .rimi attmit uliel TIM same safe analgesic that relle> e* hesdaches v quickly ca us es Alka-Seltrer to bring quick comfort (roni muscular a Asa and soreless DropeneortwsAlka-Seltser ablet, in a glaas of water. Watch t 8V..rkla.tlwn drink it down. Hers •a reliable First Aid pleasant to tak ton. Keep a package handy. Not .i laxative. Alka-Seltzer PHOSFEEINE^, for a quick j-^faj convalescence When the body'* reserves are hrought low by inlluenza or other dcbiliuting illness, snd cosrnlaaSggsnl thrcatcn> to be a slow business. PHOSFER1NL can do much to replace energy and strength. PHOSFERINE exercises hs flat tonic powers by coaxing the appetite, providing ti e gentle stimulus to gat things going again. -**" responsive is the body to the help of PHOSFERINB that improvement may be looked fur almost immediately— and every day will bring signs of returning strength. In liquid or tablet form. 10 drops of PHOSFERINE equal a tablets. THE GREATEST OF ALL TONICS for Otrprsftton. Ostw'ty, (o-hftnton. after Ir.fluwuo. V. I r fa L H B. flEYTHS CO. LT1. „ ubb el> ** En**"*** for RAPID DRYING (4 hours maximum) CLEAN BRIGHT COLOURS DURABILITY AND GLOSS CONSISTENT QUALITY REASONABLE PRICE Look loi tho Spitfira ot oatr. Uthoflreph hn A9nt5 Frank B. Armilrong Lid. PAKVS CELEBRATED FIREWORKS A LARGE 1V Y\nu:n ASSORTMENT IN STOCK Broadcast Spanfles Chinese Drops Flower Pot Prince of Wale* Feather. .Yew Trees Squibb. Golden Rain Amber EleetrolltM Serpents Crackers Electric Whiaxars Torpedoes .Zing Booms Flying Eagles Blue Devils Radium Dazzlers .Cannon Crashers 4, Ml. Pots* .ML Ve.uvlus Witch's Cauldrooa Rod Lights .Green Lights Butterfly Twinklers Emerald Cascades Radium Dusters .. Forge Fires Dlizie Dasilea Roman Candles Asstd. Whirly Twirlers Wheel.. Rockets Asstd. J.ck-in-the-koa ..Mines with SerpenU Golden Rain Serpent. Squibb. .Roman Candler Asstd. Starlights Wheels .Dragon Flames Ml. Pel re .Canon Crashers Radium Dazzlers Witch's Cauldrons Crackers .Mt. Vesuvius .Dizzle Dazzle Broadcast Spuuglr-i Forge Fires Emerald Cascades Rockets Asstd. Crackers Emerald Cascades Col. Roman Candles Wheels .Streamline Rockets Bright Roman Candles Dizzle Dazzle Forge Fires Bright Rockets 8, 12, Mt. Vesuvius Mt. Pale* PrUmatlc Lights Mines with SerpenU Forge Fires Crackers Jack-in-the-box Roman Candles Asstd. Rockets Asstd. Butterfly Twm'-ers Monster Fountains Jack-in-the-box Emerald Cascades Wheels It,uu.in Fans I .Millies Butterfly Twinklers 24, 38< 72, Mines wilh SerpenU Roman Candle* Asatd. .l;u-k-in-lhr-Hi.\ Triangle Wheels Bouquet uf (sorbs Oevfl -among; -Tailors Hynamines Jack-in-the-Bajx Spangled Star Bombs Oolden Rain Witch's C*u1a.rons Crackers Mt. Pelee Wnlrly Twirk-f. Mt. Vesuvius Dovll-amoiig -Tailors .Jack-in-the-Box Roman Candle* Asstd. Jack-in-the-Box Bouquet of Cerbs $1.08 1.44 16, Bombs Ma tches Sparklers O-V-V^tV-Vy-t-C $1.80 2r. %  aril ... l.-.v I If. box ; #.../ thi* list. Fill In Off-lilt,, and brina or **n* it in unit M-V trill put them up tor uou. S*>v our Msplau*. KMtaiiTS Dint; yreHEg



PAGE 1

SUNDAY. OCTOBER 22. 1S0 SUNDAY ADVOCATE PAGE FIVE First Eleven Cricket • IIM Plate 4 put Up Ihe 30 mark after 67 minutes of pUy Huuhlnson wan not out IS and Lucas 10 Lucas Out A chana* bv Ski*proved ssiccessiul brought on Phill-p* In his scum •pell in pliKr ol in the fourth ball of on fifth uver had Lucas caught bv Morris at mid on. He made 16 K Creenidge that) joined Hutchinson who was then 20. Greenidge got off his mark with • four off Harris and continued to bat well despite the steady bowling of Phillips. but his partnership with Hurhinaon which realised 25 run* carre to an end when he was run out. D. Lawless new man in was back in the pavilion when the first bail he raealved he was given out leg before. After this quick wicket J Greenidge then followed and played out the remainder of the ova*. Skipper Hutcnlnson continued to bat caunousiv but in Clyde Walcott %  tiRhth over he never appeared comfortable. Twice In that over he was struck on the pad* In attempting to forev the ball away and survived the appeal*. Mutchlnson appeared to be holding the end for his Skipper who was not In a hurry to score inns. At the luncheon lnterval both batsmen were sUu togcthac with Hutchinson 21 and Greenidge 4. After Lunch After the luncheon interval Gieeiiidajr glided .i I'hitUpa who bowled the ilntt over after lunch thus causing Mulchinjon to take strike from Phillips who got him leg before with that ball K Warren then followed and sent up the 100 ,ibout five minutes after lunch K. Warren after hitting freely to score 20 was nicely caught by Morris off Keith Watrott. Edgehill Joined Greenidge and the end came when Oreenidge gave Atkins an easy return to close Carlton's second Innings score at 134. S artan Battinu run* to make %  U i, hour's time to win the mutch. Spartan opened their second inings with Atkins and Haynes, and when the score was 10. Kavnes was given out leg before wicket off the bowling of Warren Wood Joined Atkins and was off with a single but he did not appear sound at the wicket, and. in trying to lift a ball from Hutchinson was caught by W. Greenidge. Morris next man In batted with Atkins until slumps were drawn. Atkins was not out with 49 and Morris 2. Clirvu: Trinidwl Ami ft.C. Draw Level (From Our Own Corifjm>ix' GEORGETOWN, B Q. Trinidad drew level with British Guiana as the Caribbean Chess Congress ended Iti fourth sitting on Friday night, both colonies having aggregates of six and a half points with Barbados having three points. British Guiana held the lead at the end of the third sluing on Thursday when scores were B. G. 5. Trinidad 4 Barbados 3. The third sitting result* wore Walton (Barbados) beat Ogle (B. G.) Barker (B. G.) beat OrsuutUBI (Barbados) Brassinglon (Trinidad) beat Osborn (B. G i QUk*J (Barbadi*) bent Qua-hic (Trinidad) with Pratt of (Trinidad) as a bye The Fourth sitting results were Quashie (Trinidad) beat Gran mini (Barbados) Pratt (Trinidad) drew with Barker (B.C.) Brassington (Trinidad) beat Gilkes (Barbados) Osborn iPGi beat Walton (Barbados) Oak B.G. bye. Scotland Wins International Soccer Match CARDDTT, Oct. 21 i the lr%  holding an lnt*"n %  lr.,d of one %  nil. Scotland had baao %  following the Injury in training yesterday to Turnbull, so that there were three alterations compared to the !e*m picked previously 60.000 people packed the ground before pla) opanM and there were soon attacks at both ends Roth teams concentrated on left wing moves In these early raids Wales looked the more dangerous in attack Their defence teemed strong under pressure and it • as %  n ewli it sui prisii wtien l (he scoring In 24 minutes when Heillv wandered to the tight and tried a long range shot ( throug*thc goalkeeper s hands From th.l time 8rOtH uown to cooler football and wtt< nf Basts* *te Ute Inlih them still in lOBsess1on of a one-goal lead Walt-* W4m1 ..ff with a burst in lhsecond half and Mr muUiser. They one* appealcd strongly for a penalty thinking McNatight had handled Gradually Scotland applied more pressure and they went farthei ahead after 15 minutes with a somevchat curious goal. "n the right beat two men but hb> shot was scrambled away only Par Steel lo break through and have his shot pushed away by Parry but the ball hit the chest ..f Hull, and bounced slmvl> owr the BfM Heillv was a tenacim. party scored again with a hurst through and a close range shot. Wales came back with a %  '•: toward the top Completions among these are EC. J. Pelrie and Richards Vldmer. who started three intuit hs ago in the No 18 and 21 posHicns reaperil who have < h ibad up %  tna .Ah given up golf until the birds slop flying; Frank Morgan, temporarily out with on injured hand, Kric Atkinson, st II busy on the cricket pitch, a<(l Ronnie Innlss and Ian Nlblock who have left the Island K upornrilv Lgalttag On the other hand the ladies hnve been extremely active -H their ladder wahung up lass than a month ago Nine matches already have been played, with Mrs Ivy Goodlng eading the Held having won three in a row and i fom the bottom, where she found herself after the bl'ni draw, up to fifteenth Mrs Lucille Iversen has been another active performer, although Ml so successful Drawn at the tod she has played two matches ajid slipped back lo third place. The current standings follow MEN No 1 J O'Neal. Ni W Atkinson No 3 G Ch-lln<> No. 4 M Timpson, No 5 K Petrie. No. 0 R Vidmer. No. 7 E Manning', No 8 n Rolfe. No 9 H. V King, No 10 K. It Hunte, No. 11 F. Morgan*, No 12 C Bay ley. No. 11 J R Rodger, No. 14 D Lucle-Smlth No IS B Wybrew. No lfl D Lenagan. No 17 D. Innlss, No. 18. S Atwrll. No. i: G. Manning, No SO A D Macgllllvray. No 21 K A. Benjamin. No. 22 E. Atkinson*. No. 21 J. Grace No. 24 J Christie. No 2S J. Egan. No. 31 K InnHs*. No. St J. Hotchklss*, No. 28 S R Toppin. No. 29 J. Iversen, No SO W Crannum, No. 31 P. D. McDermott. No S2 R. P Goodlng, Nn 33 1. Nlbloek*. No 34 D Ctalrmonte. No IS C. Rav. No. 36 E. Way. No 37 K. Murphv, No. 38 P Cole LADies No. 1 Mrs E. Viuinar. No. 2 Miss F Atwell. No 3 Mrs. L Iversen, No. 4 Mrs. J. Chrlsbe*, No & Miss K. Lenagan, No 6 Mrs. M Wight. No. 7 Mrs. E Masked. No 8 Mrs K. King, No. V Mi W Mclntyre. No 10 Mi. li Wilson, No II Mrs. M. McDermntt. No 12 Mrs. J Hotchkiss*. No 13 Miss B. Buchart, No 14 Miss I Ix-nagun. No IS Mrs. I. Goodlng, No. 16 Mrs. D. Thomas'. No 17 Mrs. D. Perklna. No. IS Mr* K Hooper. No. 19 Mrs. V. Howell*. No 20 Miss W Barnes Temporarily inactive because of Illness, absence or other I In4.Mllas%: Kitchen Front To The Fore MR A!.l>\\M>rH CHINS im%  rted fillx Kitchen From U< i* %  ,'er in lh West IneUe* returned the besl llin. r*>r the morning yaataraay when she mil a Rule sAOra 'han B9 futlongs iHitSlde the barrels in 1 t'^ flat Othei times up to 8 30 in •asgsj % %  follows — Musk and Rebate box to box In 1.27 2-5. (Rebates time.) Tango and Foxglove five in 03. Cross Roads ind Wilmar live I 1.09 l>ulcil.eUa throe in 40 i m I 08 F <*.-# %  four In 59 4/5 Cu s.tr and Kctsaal w i " 1.11. Flame Flower five in 1 07 3-a Arunda and Nan Tud. HrerU I B.t'l, Itevari I, Morton I Saint Mhren 1. Kail rife t Third Lane's I. Atrdnwniena o inierneiKinel Metrh Aslea I RraOand 1 SHU DIVISION NORTH CatlkUe United 4 Mn Staurs am elaea Sencei r>i.iuhi shv .nuM lelenl anoi SB .1. >r..nea %  it •>>n> hn bounrins e>i*.in| *rni>< A .id bey* when ere %  > aounrlnsi n wen itomt tee SB head I i et'lsir.ldii'i de *hu dencir| ilna.l j a M BiKf-l Beeedl H-d B> t Joe in a eUMe rt-.se he -Med on! lu I'm teenne lm Beclnnlna ID diUorate law id now Joe tea trv II Dlitoeile bos* H veti een I ."nl bo •nutvine Oeoei-ajin* To And anolher Be I an me" Joe youTe n Hoelejs lll.m Seld rtlaappnlnlaal lAU You felled me wllh Hiuaiir-ie Tb "make nu deeanii roin true' lee esM ell Uou be BIHISFKI Don'l lain wllh undue heti.••Kurt I mo* we win %  fnrliinr And loee II IHe tamo placr •J | J.* h. |>lavwd Ute peatmen A real pnelman wa* he Who lavr to jnin wllh WDHien tn Ihelr daily cnemo I'rewo AI- .).ellna*iM. n Athletic <> UnlWd. .1 HalUex S lam UnlUhl 1. INftottK I'nHerl I. Men'oki 1 Uneoln CilS I. Biadlord J *e*> atngtaiaei ii York City e llerMale S. Avciingloo SSaaOwy I. SheWKbin v I.-I, I Treniaare Hoi Bolloo WtnBnWi 0. I 'rilled t ChSfltm. Alhlrtl. I. SXeiloi Derby i ini sjiefneld v.^I'ulham I. HuddetaBeld Town I Liverpool Mlddleeborai • MencheatoT United • Porlemoolti m.riha". Ht*pur •. to. Cllj I Cbee. ( KK Bronllord I. Blrmineham City I Hull City 0. Cevenlrv aiy S l-eedUnited t. CneMerfletd 0 Lulon Town 3 Qxioen HarS Hai.ei• *ofl!-kl United I. Bury 0 .Wutrumpton 1, Nbtu County t> Swaneee, Tnwn I. Mane heater (7tl> .•'ratha-'i United 0. Ualcettrr ny tcorram LKAOUT. DIVLHION n %  Iblnri Hover* 3. Vuerr.i PorM I All Alhlt*-* 0. Queen Ol the %  Hh Ayr Untie.' a. Cowenheath a thti-ilre Ui.trd ). Arbroath Dunmllino Athlettr I. Saint Jorei—ne rortaAlhlet Ml I. r'ii ii rau a 1tlrl..t#; Albion 1 IKiniMelnn I Houtiem Alderehot a. leewieti i nrl(t Inn .-d H. --e S hreirnemo-llii lirt.toi Rover*. Soiitli Nortiietnploi lawn > Norwich City II: Brlttoi Ctly 0 ftwlndon Town I. Plymouth Argvl" C rman to a *i %  he played hia peri mmeel and aeld is Bssbeet And by ihi> eame lime nest -ea< We threw can aefety aer WrUi Joe-Joe" weeMh of talent Mell be Ute furet % A lor If Faupart lo Haevati ruled ua with ee mueh y Ii win he i.pt.itou. nesi res, Wllh a "oearew Stery bo. I'o-d.v we Mm In p>eliln B The whole learn but we -a. Knvuir In our Mia. Nell Hall Aweetlv %  litatna Niatii and !)•' .! %  ii .mi .KIII nill> l>liwoo.i eaw Ihe thrill Aa he ia.ii* with peai eipiviMin The lamou. -SshHtwrry iim Pa ahlrlwy. Doreen. Norma Orace. Ami in Ifiiabend* lo# %  vi.h all Ihe oUter SSaurietMa Accept ifteat thaiUu from lu The lamou* Danrins fMar Pin i.nlv thins hetter nen daw in i* %  botne of 'jaa• ponsored by J tV R BAKERIES makers of ENRICHED BREAD and the blender* of J & R RUM VThen vou use Brykitem, your hair will never let TOU down. It will ay in |erfett position throus>hnut the most hairrufHinp t'ay Soft. glosTv, without a trace ot gumminii ihatS w'.iat BrykTccni'd hair means to S iu. And it mMm much more than thai. For rykTeem controls >our hair the healthy way Its pure emuUilicu oOl |Nt the roors a chance and banMl Dn Hair, Dandruff and Tight Scalp. Ask for Brykrec-n meat men do DAY LONG SMARTNESS LASTING HAIR HEALTH That i the DOUBLE BENEFIT oi BlYLCRKM '•*. *#*******>e'eW>V**eV. V-'-****'****-*,'ai**'*'>'#*-'-** 1 ,'.'.::;'.'.'.''•> %  '''' "Mliis'd n \ i i i :: \ CHAROINO MOTOR Krl'AlrtS Sec . GORDON HIIIIIFN BARBADOS OARAOK 130 Roeburk HI ::: lllal 3S71 I JlhWB BREATH ...not for minutes mm WM. FOGARTY LTD. TAILORING DEPT. SILVER ANNIVERSARY YEAR B ARBADOS TURF CLUB RACES SATURDAY, 4TH MlVl Mlllll IIM Tllrllsll.W. (TH NOVEMBER, IIM (Diink Holiday) : In scientific tcsi*. more than 80% of cases of simpkbad breath were overcome — not for minutes but for hours —with a single brushing of LISTERINE TOOTH PASTECOMPARE THIS WITH ANY OTHER DENTIFRICE I You're nice to be near wiih yuur bread] sweet and jour smile apsxklias. heu rou %  New LISTERINE TOOTH PASTE. It poUsiMS ucih Mblier ...fresMns breetb better. Uat deliglniul. rtfrttkimg New LIVTHRINE TOOTH PASTE! ixctuiivi uisiiaroAat AC1ION AND BiriltHINO MINTT H.VOUII New LiSTLRINE TOOTH PASTE (leus tour teeth to spirtUlng ee/a—/ beaut*. In Eiclusiea Luscerloeoi s.lion sod zesdut onntr bstbe your whole mouth in lougerlaitiua IRJ-iUNFSS. A Quarter century of laliifaatlon to value-wlaa shoppers. and Men who are particular about Cut, Style and Finish of their Suits MJKC your personal selection now, from among the Extensive Panne of WOOI-LENS, WORSTED. TROPICAL SUITINGS. GRatY AND DOE-SKIN FLANNELS. SKHCES. HARRIS AND SPORTS TWEEDS. n*.w or display in our VTOOLtatNB DalPARTMENT. "GIVE A TROUGH! TO QUALITY" SHOP AT FOGARTY'S SATURDAY, IITH NOVEMBER, MM iWli.VI V ioi II BVBIVTS l.\ AU I li.ili EVENTS EACM lt.lt FIRST RACE EIKST DAY URST RACK SECOND DAY FIRST RACE THIRD DAY LM P.M. ISM P.M. I .Ml P.M. The 1/Si...JPSTAKE Mill b officially clowd on ;, THURSDAY, 2nd NOVEMBER, 1930, ul il.lnl pin. anil >• drawn fur on FRIDAY. Illlh NOVEMBER. 19511. al Ihe !• (IRANI) STAND al l.lm iim Tirkrla can lie purchiiM-d J from REGISTERED SELLERS up to l.llll pin on FRIJ DAY, loth NOVEMBER, MM The Plan lot AdmUaion to the GRAND STAND i will be opened, as follown* To SUBSCRIBERS on Thursday 26lh Oclober. 1*50 i To THE C.F.NERAI. PUBLIC on Monday. Nth J October, 1*50. between the hour* ol K.15 a.m. and IfiTi <£ p.m. Dally. o ALL BOOKINGS MUST BE PAID FOR BY FRIDAY, 3rd NOVEMBER. 1950. By 3.00 P.M. SUBSCRIBERS:— Free Admission and Three (3) Ladies or Juniors Tickets at 12 16 each GENERAL PUBLIC:— Ladies per Day $1.20 Cents per Day $1 92 Paddock per Day $120 Ladles Season $3.00 Cents Season $5.00 FIELD STAND:— Per Person per Day — 3/Each N.B.—No Passes for Re-admittance will k* nivan ALL BOOKINGS CLOSED at the Office FRIDAY. 3rd NOVEMBER. it 3.00 p.m. on 1(50 POSITIVELY NO BOOKINGS BY TELEPHONE J WILL BE ACCEPTED LEWIS, ^ Secretary. \ \'.'.:'.s 9 *aoe< p sfti w B tn *****gic %i, ww>e^y<.'.^**-' G. A. 1




}

Sunday.
October 22

19350









S. Koreans Drive To: Manchurian Border





TRUMAN PLANS FOR)
PEACE IN PACIFIC

By PAUL SCOT? xANKINE

WAKE ISLAND, October 21.
PRESIDENT TRUMAN «nd General Douglas)
MacArthur have produced a “Pacific Doctrine’ |

comparable in importance to the 1947 “Truman

Doctrine’’, Washington observers believe. The|

“Truman Doctrine’ advocated aid to Greece, Tur
key and other Middle East countries to help fight
Communism.
The new “Pacific: Doctrine” cannot be officially attrikur
to the Wake Island Conference because under the United
States constitution, no one can snare with the President «i
responsibility for formulating foreign policy.

partnership for peace to the

‘Big Five’ Will
ig Ive peoples of Asia founded on sociai
| justice and on the principles oi
' | alk On the United Nations Charter.
. | The President indicated he re-}

garded such a doctrine as an ob-
jective of the conference when he
, said it would make a contribution
LAKE SUCCESS, Oct, 21, to world peace

The United Nations Politica! Interpreting his San Francisco
Committee unanimously approved! speech in the light of. a*press con-
an appeal toda} to the “Big Five” ; ference statement by the President
powers to have mow talks in an|@â„¢d his advisers, observers ner
effort to resolve the problems; discera a coherent Pacific Doctrine.
threatening inter»ational peace, The doctrine will be implement-

The appeal was in a proposal | ed by:
by Iraq and Syria calling for a 1, The maintenance of naval,
meeting of permanent Security! air and ground forces under
Council members of the “Big General MacArthur’s command
Five.” It did not specify whether; to assist the United Nations io
Communist or Nationalist Chins maintain peace throughout th
was to be ineluded. Pacific area.

A unanimous vote came after | ;
the Committze had rejected as/j| 2. The readiness of these
“inadmissible” two Soviet forces to go into action im-
attempts to specify that the mediately they are called on by
Chinese Communist Government the United Nations to deal with
should be represented, Defeated,| “88?Cssion.



The new doctrine offers ful





Andrei Vyshinsky, Soviet Foreign | 3. Increased military and
Minister, shrugged his shoulders economic assistance from the
and put up his hand along with United States — not necessarily
Britain, the United States,; through the United Nations—to
France and China in favour of all Asian countries resisting
the main resolution. Communism, particularly Indo

Earlier, Vyshinsky asked: “How| China and the Philippines.
can One try to get agreement if) 4, A “model -

- . postwar econ-
oa does not agree as to who is! omic and military rehabilita-
F : : tion programme for a unified
er i said soa ie > democratic Korea to show Asia

as to "
r what benefits can come from
to be clarified and the resolution partnership with the United

must list permanent members of
the Security , ude the

Chinese

“We, not our faces.
We should not evade the issue”
he said. “We should settle it here
once and for all”.

He said he would press for a
Soviet Union amendment to thi;

a ‘a peaceful and prosperous
in.

6. United States champion-
ship in Asia of independence,
freedom and social justice.

7. Immediate United States

ffect economic assistance to enable
* ' Reute free Asian peoples to increase
ae production and raise their



standards of living.
The presentation of this doctrine

Three Czech Spies
to the world has been obscured

!
Sentenced To Death by differences between the Presi-
dent and General Mac Arthur over
PRAGUE, Oct. 21. Pacific policy, particularly over
Three Czechosiovaks were sen-{ Formosa and also by the election
tencee to death for treason and|campaign now in progress in the
espionage after a four-day trial] United States,
by the State Court in Bratislav' But the President has made it
today. ‘clear he regards the policy which
Two others were sentenced to}has emerged in the past few
hard labour for life and three tc|weeks as of major importance to
prison terms of 12, 17 amd 25|the future peace of the world.

years. —Reuter.
Condemned to death were:

Viliam Zingor, a member of the
Communist Party and a former
Czech major who has _ lived

Hannays Nominated
“underground” for a year, ha a ? .
pleaded guilty to having made|'T@ExecutiveCouncil

contact with Titoists and Amer-
ican agents planning to overthrow
the regime and drafting a political PORT-OF-SPAIN, Oct. 21.
programme based he said on The Hon. L. C. Hannays, K.C.,
Winston Churchill’s idea of the|was today nominated to the
Union of Central European|'Trinidad Executive Cou cil, com-
States”. The other is Samuel |pleting the Cabinet.

Bibza, a worker who betrayed} The full list is as follows:

his country .—Reuter.

(From Our Own Correspondent)





; i Elected
. ict B 2 â„¢ i .: ialic
Hurricane Proved | ic ana (Caribbean Socialist
Disappointing” ora Gomes (Political Progress
roup)

TAMPA, Florida, Oct, 21,

d nuisance hurricane which
failed to live up to advance bill-
ing fizzled out in Florida wilder-
ness on Saturday.

The rich Tampa bay resort area
once threatened with a possible
knockout punch escaped entirely
when it lost steam and veered
north —(C.P.)

Roy Joseph (Independent)
Norman Tang (Independent)
Adjodha Singh (Independent).

Nominated
P. M. Renison (Colonial Secretary )
J. M. Perez (Attorney General)
A. W. Robertson (Financial Sec-
retary)
L. C. Hannays, K.C,

AT THE



SALUTE



‘iy
ee endaeineiie nnete



x

HIS EXCELLENOY stands in front with head bared before the

States,
5.» Aeefmodel” peace treaty






‘REMEMHER TRAFALGAR

“o———-

â„¢"

ad by : :
sy Seienti fee

*

YESTERDAY was Trafalgar Day. His Excellency the Governor, accompanied by his A.D.O, Major Denis Vaughan, stands before Nelson's
Monument in Trafalgar Square yesterday. He is seen in the picture
British Victory over the French off Cape Trafalgar in 1805. The statue .of Nelson in Trafalgar Square is the second to be erected outside the

United Kingdom. (Inset) His Excellency lays the wr

Wreath Laid | Phili

At Nelsow

At 8 goin puree. morn-
ing. cellency Governor
a in Trafalgar Square to
lay a wreath on Nelson’s Monu-
ment in remembrance of the
British victory over the French
off Cape Trafalgar 145 years ago.

His Excellency was accompan-
ied by Major Denis Vaughan,
A.D.C. On arrival he inspected
a Guard of Honour of Harbour
Police, wearing full dress, under
the command of Inspector King.

He then received the Royal
Salute—four Bugilers of the
Police Band playing the ‘Salute.’

His Excellency then laid the
wreath at the base of the front
of the monument. Following this
Mr. E. J. Petrie, Acting Colonial
Secretary,’ laid one on behalf of
the Civil Service, Commander
H. Gartside-Tippinge on behalf
of the members of His Majesty's
Naval Forces resident in Barba-
dos, Colonel R. T, Michelin, Com-
mandant of Local Forces, on
behalf of the Local Forces in_the
island, and Major O. F. C. Wal-
cott, Officer Commanding the
Barbados Regiment, on behalf of
Rank and File of the Barbados
Regiment.

Other wreaths
representatives of the Royal and

Merchant Navy Welfare League }

and the Civic Circle.

The Harbour Police were dress-
ed in the historic straw hats of
the Nelson era.

BRITONS WILL GAIN
ONE EXTRA HOUR

LONDON, Oct. 21.

Britons will gain one extra hour
of sleep tonight when clocks ate
switched back one hour to Green-
wich Mean Time after six months
of Summer Time. Z

The change in time was first in-
stituted during World War I to
increase daylight working hours
mainly in the interest of farmers.

It has been continued ever
since.—Reuter.





ME ee haa 2
Mr. E. J. Petrie, ~

Statue, while

Acting Colonial Secretary, Commander H. Gartside-Tippinge, Major Denis Vaughan, Colonel R. T. Miche-
lin, Major 0. F. O. Walcott and Major Skewes-Cox are in the background.

were laid by |

|

\
|
|





1 | Medailles



PRINCESS ELIZABETH’S
christened in white and gold in the music room of Bucking-

ham Palace today.

The baby, third in succession to the British throne, coming
after her mother and brother Prince Charles was give
four names--Anne Elizabeth Alice Louise.

About 40 guests—members

friends—attended the ceremony which was conducted b
the Archbishop of York, Dr. C. F. Garbett.



LIFE AT SEAWELL

2% * i






A goat on the runway:



Grim Stories Told
Of Indo-China’s
Bloody Battle

By GRAHAM JENKINS
HAIPHONG, Indo-China, Oct. 21

Men who came back from Cao-
bang to-day told France’s visiting
number one war atrategist Gen-
eral Alphonze Juin their own
grim stories of the major Indo-
China frontier reverse in_ this
month's bloody battle with Viet-
minh rebels.

General Juin continuing his on
the spot investigation of northern
Indo-China’s serious military sit-
uation flew from Hanoi to Hai-
phong and jeeped 20 miles over
tortuous roads to meet war weary,
thin, bearded survivors

In the fierce tropical sun, lean-
faced Frenchmen and North Afri-
cans, some swathed in bandages,
stood stiffly to attention while the
General’ with the French Minister
of the Indo-china Associated
States, Jean Letourneau, congrat-
ulated them. Then with General
Marcel Carpentier, French Com-
mander-in-Chief in the Far East,
he made the following awards:

Two were made Officers and
five Chevaliers of the Legion of
Honour ‘

There were also
Militai

wards of 20
es and 50 Croix



| de Guerre

|

|

Commissioner M
shook every man’s

—Reuter.

French High
Leon Pignon
hand.

eath at the foot of the statue.

p Flies Home For, Four New
_Anne’s Christening





just before he laid a Wreath on the Monument in remembrance of the

War Rules

GENEVA, Oct. 21

Four rules aimed at minimising
the horrors “of war come into
foree to-day. Four new Interna-
tional Red Cross conventions re-
place the undated ones in force
during the last war Red Cross
Headquarters here announced
61 nations, ranging from Russia
and the United States to small
republics approved them and had
them all signed by last February

They were to take sutomatic
effect six months after two or
more Governments had formally
ratified them as Switzerland an‘
Yugoslavia did six months ago.

Three conventions provide for

‘S"ESGNDON, October 21.
66-day-old daughter was

of the family and a few close

4 The baby’s father the Duke of
Edinburgh, flew from Malta
where he commands a_ Royal
Naval frigate to be present,

The baby Princess had _ fivq - »
sponsors — Queen Elizabeth and I'he ee 1 oa a
Princess Andrei of Greece, her ,Wounded troops in the field,
grandmothers; Princess Margar-|Prisoners of war and shipwreck-

ed people.

The fourth constitutes the first
comprehensive Red Cross treaty
for protecting civilians in war-



eta of Hosenloe-Langenburg. her
aunt, and sister of the Duke of
Edinburgh; Earl Mountbatten, her
great uncle; and the Honourable
Andrew Elphinstone, first cousin

to Princess Elizabeth. time:

Princess Andrei who is now] It outlaws taking hostages,
abroad, was represented by |murder, torture, mutilation med-
proxy. ical “experiments’’ and corporal

The Princess’ christening robe |punishment. An unprecedented
was mace for Queen Victoria and |clause approved after a great

was used for christening all her
children, and nearly all the mem-
bers of the Royal Family since.

Crowds gathered outside the
Royal Palace to see the baby and
guests arrive for the ceremony,

Mounted police had to clear a
way to the Palace when the Duke
of Edinburgh and Princess Eliza-
beth arrived with Prince Charles
and the baby

The music room was converted
into a temporary chapel. The
Royal Chapel proper in the Pal-
ace was destroyed by bombs in

Russia Wants U.N.
the war and has not been restor-

od. \ q
7 vanay,|orees Withdrawn

of the
white heather and white carna-
tions with pink roses decorated
the room in which a silver font
stood.

Choir boys of His Majesty’s
Chapel Royal dressed in the red
and gold uniforms of the Tudor
period sang at the ceremony.

—Reuter.

controversy provides for ‘“Securi-
ty zones” in any future war. In
these, young mothers children
under 15 and wounded, sick and
aged civilians would be officially
immune from attack, The new
clause provides that prisoners
may not be employed in moving
land mines or unexploded bombs
—Reuter.



From Germany

PRAGUE, Oct, 21.
Russia and seven other East
European nations called here to-
night for a bat. on the remilitarisa-

cupation powers.



rr They also called for an im-

° mn * mediate Peace Treaty for Ger-
Hill Falls On Train many and the withdrawal of ali
occupation forces. The demand:

SYDNEY, Australia, Oct. 21. were made in a ten-page state-
An entire hillside collapsed on’ ment issued after a two-days Con-
a railway line about 140 miles ference which began after thc
from here to-day half burying surprise arrival of the Sovie'

a passing train. De rj ini Vacheslav
Screamingy women and chil- ey Sc
under .

dren were dragged from ost me

tons of dirt by fellow passengers. It was also attended by by
The Mudgee mail train from Foreign Ministers of Czechos :

Sydney had just rounded a bend vakia, Poland, Rumania East a

4 miles outside the town of Mud-;â„¢@"Y, Hungary, Bulgaria and the

gee when the hill, weakened by , Albanian Minister in eee

recent rains, thundered on the The statement contained fou:

line. Engine and train were demands addressed to the Western

derailed and the whole of one side Powers—Reuter.

of the train was buried under 500,

tons of rock and dirt. —Reuter. {|

11,000 Colombians To Join
| U.N. Forces In Korea
Has A Baby Boy BOGOTA, Colombia, Oct. 21,

LONDON, Oct. 21 Colombian Foreign Ministe

The Countess of Harewood, Gonzalo Restrepo Jarmillo con-

formerly Miss Marion Stein of firmed today the report that the

Vienna, gave birth to a son here Government had proposed to send

tonight. The baby, who is a/'1,000 troops to join the United
great nephew of King George VI ‘Nation Forces in Korea.

will be given the courtesy title of |
: Viscount Lascelles, his father’s | Commenting on the report i.
second title. the Conservative paper “El Siglo’
{ The 27-year-old Earl of Hare-,he said. “Certainly it is planned
| wood and the 23-year-old Coun-jto send 1,000, but the Government
tess were married in September of |is considering whether it should
last year in one of the year’s most{call for volunt@ers or send
fashionable London weddings, jregular troops.”

I —Reuter.





Countess Of Harewood





—Reuter

tion of Germany by the four oc-

ee













Reds Retreat

North

By JULIAN BATES
TOKYO, October 21.

UNITED NATIONS warplanes swept over North

Koréa today, harrying thousands of fleeing
Communists, while South Korean troops raced
northwards toward Manchuria.
The North Korean Government announced by radio
tonight tlat it had moved its capital § Sinuiju in
the extreme northwest of Korea. ‘
General Douglas MacArthur today ordered South Koreans
to move north to the Manchurian border ‘as fast as they
can go” to destroy the disorganised remnants of the Com
munist Army.

Atom

The Task Force fast movin
American First Calvary Division
; drove north from the fallen Com-
munist capital Pyongyang this
|morning and linked up. with
American paratroops droppe |, yes-
terday near Sunchon and Si «choy
Communists scape
were expe. ed to

across the
| meet hourly,
e United Nations forces were
}cleaning up in sporadic clashes
aQanis 2e8 the once mighty army of Com-
munist leader Kim El Sung.

The next few days are expected
to show how much the Commun-
ist High Command has been able
to save from the wreck, but an
American Army spokesman said
full reports suggested that very
little control of North Korean
troops remained,

STOCKHOLM, Oct, 21

Bruno Pontecorvo, British
naturalised scientist from Harwell
Britain's biggest atom research
centre has vanished after flying
to Finland. He is believed to have
gone to Moscow The Finnish
Aliens Authorities stated tonight
that they had no record of Ponte-
corvo’s living in Finland and be
lieved therefore that he must have
left the country.

Helsinki Airport officials said n
ene named Pontecorvo had flown
back to Stockholm All othe?
routes out of Finland by boat, train
or plane lead to Russia. °

Pontecorvo, reported “n ‘ssing”
in Italy where he went o iday
arom Britain, arrived in S polm
on September Ll with his*iunily.

Pontecorvo left by air for
Helsinki on September 2 on his
way to Moscow, Swedish Air Line
said, His family was believed to
have accompanied him,

Between Rome and Copenhagen
they had luggage registered, but it

Red Leaders Missing.
There were no_ indication
where the Communist leader
were, but the spokesman said
they might not necessarily have
fled the country.

Elements of the South Korean
Sixth Division had already linked
with American paratroops who
genres yesterday. This Synchon-

ukehow area was now } coming
the main front +t

In Pyongyang itself elements of
the American First Cavalry divi-
sion end the South Korean First
Division continued moving up.

Further south, Northern troops
retreating from South Korea re-
captured the important Hwachon
power station, 50 miles northeast



was stated that Pontecorvo|of Seoul, according to an army
would not register some hand | spokesman here.
baggage which he insisted gp} He said they the station
having in the plane with him. originally cai nM .

The hand luggage is believed tc] bY General MacArthur's forces
have included a thick brief case,| Yesterday morning, They then

moved north to Sudong where
1,500 Northerners were said to be
concentrated,
It was not known whether they
left forces in Hwachon which
lies just north of the 38th paralle!
Is Obsolete or whether ee had om ed the
oe plant the spokesman
Dr. Beccie’ Chisholin irerior Nera. Stor rege Roney ba =
Genera] of the World Health Or- Ger meat MacAsthur’s fi : wah
ganisation, said here today that 18.000 3 rp ae ag 3
the atomic bomb is now obsolete. |)?’ Of, snvoner Of . teu td
He declared that biological |!9 )ours. Communists were sat
science could release new disease
which would be much more pow-
erful weapons of death than the
atomic bomb,
“These diseases could eliminate
more than 50 percent of life in
the populations against which they
were directed, he declared
Dr. Chisholm was speaking at
a conference of the “biological PAYS FOR NEWS.
hazards of atomic energy”.
—Reuter I

=== eee NS

—Reuter,

Atomic Bomb

@ On Page 16



TELL THE ADVOCATE
THE NEWS
Ring 3113 Day or Night.
â„¢ THE ADVOCATE





ype

A GOOD
REPUTATION
IIS PRICELESS!! \e



WHETHER STRAIGHT
DEALINGS WITH OUR FELLOW MEN, RELIANCE

AS A RESULT OF

ON ONE’S WORD OR WHETHER THE QUALITY
OF PRODUCTS OFFERED TO THE PUBLIC 'S
EXACTLY AS THE SUPPLIERS CLAIM FOR THEM.

K. W. V.

ARE PROUD OF THE EXCELLENT REPUTATION
ENJOYED THROUGHOUT THE WORLD BY THEIR
FINE PRODUCTS.

“NOTHING BUT THE PRODUCT OF THE
“GRAPE ENTERS INTO THE PREPARATION
“OF K.W.V. WINES”.

GREAT CARE IS EXERCISED BY K.W.V. WINE
EXPERTS TO SEE THAT THE WINE STORED IN
THE K.W.V. CELLARS AND THEN BOTTLED FOR
EXPORT MAINTAIN THE HIGH QUALITY ON
WHICH K.W.V. REPUTATION IS BUILT

YOU CANNOT GET BETTER
WINES THAN K. W. V.

esol



—————






PAGE TWO











SUNDAY ADVOCATE
re

‘ SOOO F SS 9995S 9999998 995089 SLPS ASSP SE EAVING by B.W.LA., yester-
MM PP i R E = x day morning, to attend a
* ONLY 10 MORE DAYS } | meeting of the B.W.I., Sugar As-
x %, sociation in Jamaica were Sir
TO-DAY—4.45 & 8.45 MON. & TUES.—4.45 & 8.30 x } | John Saint, Kt. Chairman of the
20th Century-Fox presents— 2 TO Wi N 50 i B.W.1., Sugar Investigation
& iv *% | Committee, Mr, ¢€. C. Skeete,
“ . ; ENTER | Director of Agriculture, who is
is HAVE YOU ENTERED also Chairman of the B.W.1. Cane
i& THE BARBADOS ADVOCATE } | breeding Stations, Mr. E. 8. Rob-
| e,e % | iuson, Mr, Frank Hutehins, Mr.
oi, *;Jonn Badley, Mr. Louis Farmer,
; Photo Competition x Mr. Brian Robinson and Mr. Bruce
i | Inihiss Mr. Frank Blaekburne,
; X Entries close November 1st, 1950. - Sy one of the Trinidad representa-

. Ri eeteenet tS ives also left yesterday,

a Here For A Week
,.~< M. C. BUTIERWORTH,
arrived yesterday from Eng-



FS SES SE ee ee "=
| AQUATIC CLUB CINEMA (Members Only)

TONIGHT and TOMORROW NIGHT at 8.30



Warner Bros. present










land, via Canada, Bermuca and

Joan CRAWFORD — Jack CARSON — ZACHARY — Trinidad. Col. Butterworth has

in “MILDRED PIERC been looking after the business in-

a Levests of the Guirness family for
Commencing Susser Oe ate inahe hance }) many years. Though he has visited

. a TN ‘ ED” Bermuda several times, this is the

“am se Ti 4 NSUSPECT: + liret time he has ever been to

A Warner Bror. Picture } Barbados. “However,” Col, But-

- - ——=—~ “ terwerth told Carib, “from now
a ~ : on, this will probably be an an-



nual trip.”

While in Bermuda, he saw the
}'Hon. Murtogh Guinness, but did
|| not know when he would be re-
} turning to Barbados.

i Col. Butterworth, Who is stay-

ing at Porters House, St, James,
lexpects to be here for about one
| week.




— en
ure

starring — onal
RICHARD WIDMARK + PAUED
Bincled bp ELJA KAZAN © Produced by SOL C. SIEGEL Sasatetity Ps.

OLYMPIC | Roxy

TO-DAY 4.30 & 8.30 TO-DAY & TOMORROW
TOMORROW 4.30 & 8.15 4.45 & 8.15

United ‘Artist Double . . M-GiM presents. 4;
ae BORDER INCIDENT"
|

| Starring

Ricardo MONTALBAN
George MURPHY
With
Howard DA SILVA
James MITCHELL

TUESDAY & WEDNESDAY
4.30 & 8.15

pee

OUGLAS - BARBARA BELGEDDES



PLAZA Theatre-sRIDGETOWN
TODAY and Continuing Daily 5 and 8.30 p.m.
WARNER’S TECHNICOLOR LAUGH HIT!

Irene “LIFE WITH FATHER”

DUNNE in



Adaptation b

D MURPHY = %
Story by Edna eng Edward Anhe:



William
POWELL i a ore
2 P.M. (Cheap Prices)
Jimmy WAKELY in





SPECIAL MATINEE THURSDAY
Duncan RENALDO as Cisco KID

“IN OLD NEW MEXICO”



Annual Dinner
'NAEMBERS of the Barbados

Officers’ Association will be
== holding their Annual Dinner at
‘the Drill Hall on Saturday No-
vember 18.

This is a get together of Officers,
jserving and retired and much of
the conversation around the din-
ner table is generally spent rem-
iniscing.

) YORG9GPS9SSOOFOOPS9OOOM",



































—— ==

aes = SASS

GAITETY (The Garden) ST. J
Last 2 Shows—TODAY (Sun.)—5 & 8.30 P.M.
Rod CAMERON in
“STAMPEDE”

MONDAY & sueeDay 0 P.M.

M ‘s t ction DOUBLE -
onpeon ERR L in — Jimmy WAKELY in a
{ “Fighting Mad” & “Rainbow Over The Rockies

—- =



%





i

GEORGE RAFT) w-c-m douvie - - -

Sar a eens Robert Taylor, Vivien Leigh

“WATERLOO BRIDGE”

And

“MERTON OF THE
MOVIES ”

Starring

Red SKELTON
Margaret O’BRIEN



A New Coat of Paint ..
A New Picture !



PLAZA oistin OSs

WARNER'S TECHNICOLOR MUSICAL HIT!
“DAUGHTER OF ROSIE O’GRADY”

With June HAVER — Gordon McRAE

TODAY 5 & 8.30 p.m.
and continuing da



SATURDAY NITE (28TH) MIDNITE MATINEE
“TWO NEW PICTURES”

ROYAL

'
LAST 2 SHOWS TO-DAY Too Hot To Handle!



or POSITIVELY NO KIDS! |
Republic Double - - -
Roy ROGERS Strictly Adult Entertainment ; of Rosia,
Jane FRAZEE in Ey

TONITE 8.30 AND CONTINUING

“ SPRINGTIME
SIERRAS

2g32 224 <

IN THE

Oquedy

Vv
qv
y ‘COLOR BY
pis ’ ‘TECHNICOLOR §
‘ q Starving’ The s VER Linn y
“TIGER =WOMAN 7 ~ JUNE GORDON ¥
With 9 H AVER w MRA q
Adele MARA qv y
Kane RICHMOND



MONDAY & TUESDAY
4.30 & 8.30

Republic Big Double ! ! !

Constance MOORE
Brad TAYLOR





Yrvevyvrvv v9

y mre
| JAMES BARTON *CUDDLES SAKA,
\__ GENE NELSON: DAVID BUTLER.





PLAZA Oistin has

in been completely re-de-
“epee As a grand send
“ ” off—we offer you Grand
AND ATLANTIC cir Entertainment in .
And

“THE DAUGHTER OF
ROSIE O'GRADY”

PLAZA THEATRE
aa OISTIN wo

PPCLEESSS

MR. PLANTER

We are fully Stocked with :=
PLANT KNIVES
CUTLASSES
L.O. SICKLES
HOES (all sizes)
AGRICULTURAL FORKS
PICKAXES

SOCIOL

WSSSSOSSSSGSS

Sunset CARSON
the Action Ace

“THE CHEROKEE
FLASH”



OPO SOECIO FP Pore










CONFLICT ”

with

William Boyd
as Hopalong Cassidy

|
|
|
TUESDAY & WEDNESDAY
4.30 & 8.15
United Artist Double - - -
Brian Donlevy, Ella Raines
in
* IMPACT”
* SILENT |
1

oe) |

‘
‘


















CHRISTMAS











TREE Obtainable from our Hardware & Ironmongery Dept.
Telephone No. 2039

THE HARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE

COTTON FACTORY LTD.








DECORATIONS

A new assortment just in comprising a wide



variety of decorations of all kinds. They

Sparkling






are sure to be going fast so cal! early.

CORNER STORE




SOCIETY'S RENDEZVOUS

OPEN TONITE 7 P-M.—MIDNITE




THE







REAL CHINESE DISHES!




Manning

& Co., Ltd.

Trafalgar
Street

SHRIMPS AND OYSTER COCKTAILS



IMPORTANT

THE “DOLL” CATERS FOR OUT ORDERS.
PHONE 4692 & ORDER YOUR FAVOURITE
FOODS & YOO CAW PASS AND COLLECT
YOUR














SUNDAY, OCTOBER 22, 1950



RE

Carb Calling

v



AMONG the passengers by B.W.I.A. for Jamaica yesterday were members of the B.W.I. Sugar Association
ft ttend a meeting in Jamaica. ;
r ‘Pictaned on some of the delegates at Seawell on their way to the "plane.

Married At Bethel

wedding took place on

Saturday October 14 at Bethel

of Mr. Rudolph Neblett of Spoon-

ers Hill and the Advocate Co.,

Ltd., and Miss Eileen Bushell of

Brittons' Cross Road, a staff Nurse
of the General Hospital.

The bride who was given in
marviage by her brother, Mr
Ralph Bushell, looked beautiful
in a dress of satin with lace yoke
and sequins, and a headdress of
Jace trimmed with daisies. She
carried a bouquet of Anthurium
lilies and Queen Anne’s lace.

‘Miss Daphne Foster was Maii
of Honour and she wore a dress
of blue georgette trimmed with
silver and carried a bouquet of
forget-me-nots. The bridesmaids
were Miss Vita Massiah and Miss
Imogene Byer and they wore
dresses of cream facine and car-
ried bouquets of cream gerberas.

Three little flower girls com-
pleted the bridal entourage and
these were Miss Marlene Brath-
waite, Miss Yvonne Medford and
Miss Arlene Millar

The ceremony which was fully
choral with Mrs. A. Marshall at
the organ, was conducted by Rev.
Bernard Crosby.

The duties of bestman were
performed by Mr. Timothy
Bridgeman and those of ushers by
Mr. Frank Hinds and Mr, Frank
Goodridge.

A reception was held at the
residence of Mr. and Mrs, Har-
court Millar, Spooners Hill after
which the couple left for the
Atlantis, Bathsheba, to spend
their honeymoon,

Wedding

M's SYLVIA SEALY, daugh-

ter of Mr, and Mrs. Fred
Sealy of Barbarees Hill, was mar-
ried on Thursday afternoon to Mr.
Neville Grosvenor, son of Mr. E.
Grosvenor of My Lord's Hil? at St.
Michael’s Cathedral.

The ceremony, which was fully
choral, was performed by Rev. Fr.
Lane, with Mr. Gerald Hudson at
the organ,

The Bride, who was given in
marriage by her father, wore a
dress of brocaded satin trimmed
with sequins. Her headdress was
of orange blossoms, and she car-
ried a bouquet of Queen Anne’s
Lace and Anthurium Lilies.

Miss E. Sealy, sister of the bride
was Maid of Honour. Mr. M.
Small was the’ Bestman and the
“shers were Messrs. Rudolph and
Basil Hinds.

After the ceremony, a reception
wal held at 1st Avenue, Barbarees









Enjoyable Holiday
MES: O. JONES and her young
son David, have now re-
turned from an enjoyable holiday
in Trinidad.
Mrs. Jones is the Manageress of
“Berwyn” Guest House, Hastings.

BY THE WAY

E other day I read that

an egg graded as new-laid
turned out to be a china egg. It
was returned by the purchaser,
who was no doubt disappointed
not to find marked on it some
such greeting as “Buy British
‘eggs.”

Probably the egg - marker
thought, in his ingenuous way,
that all Chinese eggs were iiade
of china, and so passed it as fit
for human consumption. Any-
how, this customer. was more
fortunate than the one who took
home a piece of beef, and found
that it was synthetic cardboara.
She used a iit of it to mend a
boot, but the butcner refused to
take back the remi\inder, and
she was prosecuted for mending
a boot with synthe‘ic cardboard
without a licence,

“CHILDREN’S |

" CANVAS & RUBBER

PUMPS

White—1-Bar Style
Sizes 4—9 ...... 1.
» MR oo... 11
a ek es 1.
Unique to - - -
EVANS &
WHITFIELDS
BUY NOW!
yee

All Yours at

EVANS

Week-end Visit
R. and Mrs. G. W. “Bill”
Robertson left yesterday
afternoon by B.W.LA. for Trini-
dad. Bill is one of the engineers
with Messrs. J. N. Harriman and
Co., working on the construction
of the new runway.
They have gone over to Trinidad
for the week-end and expect to
return tomorrow.

Opening Soon

XPECTED to arrive here on

‘ Tuesday is Mr. Clayton
Greenidge. Clayton is a Barba-
dian who has been working in
Trinidad for many years. He is
now with Trinidad Jewellery and
Loan and is coming to manage a
new Branch Store which will soon
be opening in Barbados,

Holiday Travel
R. M. JACK O'BRIEN, repre-
sentative of “Holiday Travel
Consultants” of Canada Ltd., in
Edmonton, Alberta arrived yester-
day from Canada, accompanied by
his wife.

Here for a week or ten days
they plan to make a thorough tour
of the island. They are guests at
the Marine Hotel,

With Creole Petroleum
H®. for a short holiday, arc
Mr. Harry V. Lewis, Mr.
Francis Fox, Mr. William Ryan,
Mr, John E, Lyons and Mr. Leo
P. Gibbons, They arrived yester-
day from Trinidad en route from
Venezuela by B.W.I1.A,

All are Americans working with
Creole Petroleum Corpn., in differ-
ent parts of Venezuela.

They are all staying at the Ocean
View Hotel.

Home for A Holiday
ISS MARGARET HOWELL,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs N. B,

Howell of “Buttals,” St. George
accompanied by Miss Pat Skeete,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. R. B.
Skeete of “Edgecumbe,” arrived
from the U.K. yesterday via
Canada.

Margaret who was at school
there, is home for a holiday. Pat
was with her —- in England
for three months, and stayed ovet
a week in Canada enroute.

Returning On Tuesday
R. AND MRS. Herman Boos
who are at present in Barba-

dos, staying at the Windsor Hotel
expect to return to Trinidad on
Tuesday. Mr. Boos is Managing
Director of Messrs. J. N. Harri-
man and Co., who are construct-
ing the new runway at Seawell.

Sea And Air
R AND MRS. K. BUZEK ar-
rived from Toronto yesterday
morning to spend a week at the
Marine Hotel.
. Buzek is the owner of
“Air and Ocean” Travel Service.

By

Twenty Years of Uproar

rWHE criticism I quoted of a

lady pianist who “hit too
hard for comfort” reminded me
of an incident at the Bad
Stensch Festival some years ago.
The pianist, Huba Yamato, struck
with such force that she broke
two keys and got her fingers
jammed in the holes. The con-
ductor, speaking by mistake into
the microphone, said: “Why the
devil can’t you play more softly?
You’re not breaking stones by the
roadside.” Huba in a fury,
wrenched out the loud pedal and
flung it at him. He ducked, and
it caught a young Austrian Baron
on the chest, and sent him reeling
into the arms of a fur-trader’s
wife. The Manager, appealing
for order, was shed into the

orchestra pit y Huba, and

WOOL PRICES
RISING

KNITTING
WOOLS
33¢

Still Cheap if You
BUY NOW!
Fancy “PICOTEE”
Fingering Wool 3-ply
(Colours only) — 33. oz.
Plain “PASTORELLE”
| 8-ply Asstd. Shades

38” per oz.









and

T.C.A. Staff Members

4 ve from Canada yes-
ps 7 Denne were Mr. and
Mrs. J, R. Danaher an
Mrs. L. J oaths
Mr. Danaher is T.C.A’s Office
Manager. in Winnipeg‘and Mr.
Adams is T.C.A’s General Super-
ey of Passenger Sales in Mon-
real,

The Danahers are here for two
weeks and the Adamses for one
week. Both couples are staying
at the Ocean View Hotel.

On Long Leave
Mss ENID MALONE, daugh-
; ter of Rev. and Mrs. W. M.
Malone of “Cayon”, Navy Gar-
dens, arrived yesterday morning
from Canada by TCA. via
Trinidad by B.W.I.A. Miss Malone
who is with C.P.I.M. in Curacao
is on long leave. She has been
holi in Toronto since July
26th., and will be in Barbados
for two weeks before she leaves
for Curacao.

Back To Trinidad
AR. DAVID MILLER return-

ed to Trinidad yesterday
afternoon by B.W.LA. after just
over two weeks’ holiday in Bar-
bados. He came over with two
friends Mr. Conrad O’Brien and
Mr. Joe Herrera, who returned
on Wednesday afternoon. H-«
was staying at the Hotel Royal.

After Three Weeks

M*. GLYNE MOORE, who is
with Gardiner Austin & Co.,
eon ; — three weeks’ stay

mtreal yesterday morning.
Gardiner Austin ae TCA
Agents here, and Gilyne, who
despatches most of the T.C.A.
passengers was in Montreal to
= how T.C.A. operates at that

Arriving with him was Mr.
Frank James, Canadian Engin-
eer, attached to Highways and
Transport at Seawell,. Frank is
Instrument Man in connection
with the construction of the new
runway,

Mr. James was also in Canada
for three weeks,

Barbados Scholar

ISS GWEN DRAYTON has

won this year’s Barbados
Scholarship for girls. This news
was received on Friday evening
by the acting headmistress of
Queen’s College, Mrs. Trimming-
ham.

Miss Drayton ts now the first
candidate to win the ip
in the new group, since the
scholarships have been increased
to five, four for boys and one
for girls.

She is the daughter of Mr.



and Mrs. Dr ot
“Eden Glen” Golf Club Road,
Rockley

BEACHCOMBER

landed on a ’cello. The ’cellist
smacked his face and aimed a
kick at him, which caught the
first violin on the shin, From
then on it was noisy chaos, until
two young fools set fire to the
piano, and the fire-brigade cleared
the auditorium. And that, chil-
dren, is how I came to hit your
grandmother_with a flute.
Mrs. Wretch Explains
"THE increased prices of wool
and cotton are yet another in-
dication that the cost of living is
going steadily down. The non-
official class having to pay more
for clothes and _ for every-
thing else, naturally thinks tha
the cost of living is going up. That
Cnet of Wotng with the priaas paid,
cost of living Ss paid.
(Mrs. Wretch to the Board of
Statistics.)








“SAMBA”

A SMASHING
NEW SPUN

| 36’ wiath 84’ yd.
WHITE and many
SHADES

unusual

Future Price Knitting Wools
likely to Rise to 66c, oz.

WHHITFIELDS
;


eee

SUNDAY, OCTOBER

Plumber Hopes For
A Holiday With
Red Indians

EASTBOURNE,

Mr. Edward Blackmore, »2-
year-old Eastbourne (Sussex)
plumber, hopes to go to America
next, year and spend a _ two-
month’s holiday in a Red Indian
reservation,

Red Indian lore has fascinated
him sinee he was a schoolboy.

Indian headdresses of rea}
eagle feathers, tomahawks, pipes
of peace, wood carvings and hun-
dreds of trophies from Sioux,
Comanche, Apache, and Black-



feet tribes fill two rooms of his Houghi

house im Okehurst Road, East-
bourne.

Recently an American friend,
who lives in -Portland, Oregon,
invited Mr, and Mrs. Blackmore to
meet him in June 1951 on the
battleground of Custer’s last stand
at Montana—the 75th anniversary
of the famous combat between the
Indie tribes and American Cav-
alry.

Nevelist’s Tribute

“But it’s all in the air at the
moment,” exclaimed Mrs. Black-
more. “We are not suré if we
can go to America next year, My
husband looks after his father’s
plumbing business and it will be
difficult for him to get away.”

Standing in a corner of one of
his trophy rooms are two large
sculptures of Indians, given to
him by Clare Sheridan, the novel-
ist cousin of Mr. Winston
Churchill.

In an autographed copy of one
of her books on Red Indians, she
says she believes that Mr. Black-
more isa reincarnation of an
Indian, with “Redskin soul, heart,
wisdom and knowledge.”—L.E.S.



s .
Bride Jilter Changes
e °
Mind Again
ROME, Oct. 20

Vittorio Janitti Pieromallo, the
man who said “no” at the altar,
has been reconciled with the giri
he rejected.

The families of the bride and
bridegroom said here tonight that
Pieromallo and the girl Claudia
Scalco left Rome at about the same
time last Sunday. They were next
seen talking earnestly—and hap-
pily—over lunch in a restaurant
at Anzio, a seaside resort near
Rome.

Pieromallo, a 33-year-old law-
yer caused a sensation last Thurs-
day when he answered “no” to
the priest’s question, “Will you
take this woman to be your law-
fully wedded wife?”

he pretty 22-year-old bride-
to-be had already said “Yes”.
Statements by the two families in
Rome indicated that they expected
the couple to return before the end
of this week and announce the
new date for their wedding.

The bride and bridegroom come
from wealthy Italian families, His
father is a judge, hers a retired
army officer.

—Keuier.



AMERICANA

Officialdom in America decided
that babysitter was too simple a
word. And so a new Government
pamphlet telling mothers how to
pay Social Security taxes for their
babysitters, coins this phrase:
“child monitors.”

22, 1950

Film Love Scenes
A Gaod Influence
In Malaya

(From Our Own Correspondent!
LONDON,
However much film love scenes
are maligned by sociologists in the
West, it seems they may be prov-

ing themselves eivilising agents in ned

the East.

“Although many parents are
still regrettably keen to marry off
their daughters very early and
for financial consideration, leve
matches are becoming increas-

ingly common — thanks, per-
haps to the influence of the
cinema,” says Mr. R. G. D.

ton, Commissioner _ for
Labour in Malaya, writing abont
South Indians in the Federation
in his Annual Report for 1949,
received in the Colonial Office
recently.

The general standard of living
amongst workers of all races is
improving. Before the war, cheap
Japanese bicycles were very
common, “but now British
machines, and by no means the
cheapest medels, are widely used
anid are often equipped with three
speeds and probably with an
electrical lighting set. The number
possessing a coed quality wrist
watch is another sign of increasing
prosperity.”

“The Bread
Standard”

NEW YORK:



A New York
new solution for inflation’s big-
gest problem, To keep his 120
workers happy in spite of the
higher cost of pring We has put
them all on what calls “the

bread standard.” This means that
their wages change with the price
af bread, Every time the price
of q loaf goes up, so do their
pay cheques,

CROSSWORD



Across
. An indian from ham coin, (7)

1

0: The little bird’ Woke snug | (8)
. The e jocks si)

2. A basket. (5)

3. First part of 10 Across, (4)

4. Path gone to make a (8)
6. B08 onal one dwelt @ lamp.

ly Their contents are all identical,
we're told. (3. 4)

21. This is weird. (5)

22. You can see them on insects. (8)

Down
1. + aoe a churn. No! a country.
2. sigwn out, perhape. (4, 5)
3 Stocking tu used by ones:
, 4. Revisit. (4, 5)
». Plus four. (4)
5 Minis Six FEeeh (4)
9 in the end. (6)
1. Confine A aati ie} we
5. Broom. (5)
7. You score one for tt. (3)
8. This is Use cns
0 Shut up! (3)
Solution of sannascag’s sussie.--Asperss
1. Victoria, 6 Listener; 9. Novitiate, 11,
tie; 1%. Prv, 15. Corn cot, 1b, Chamber:
Pulips: @1, Armilet. 24, ©
Down: |. Vindicate; ¥%, Civic,

©
Nap. 10, Trouper; 14, Bust; 16,
Burn: 18 Bim: 19. Rile; 20

(4)



Silo; :
Ade: 17

CRYPTOQUOTE—Here's how to work it:
AXYDLBAAXR
is LONGFELLOW
One letter simply stands for another In this example A is used
for the three L’s, X for the two O's, ete Single letters, apos-
trophies, the length and formation of the words are all hints.
Each day the code letters are different

A Cryptogram Quotation

YHU YUEL HNN U

AMEUS EY LWUSK,

MHCA SKA XUWXQAS EZ SKA KAHUSK

—-LWNSEZ.
_ Cryptoquote:



FRIENDS WE FIRST CONSULT OUR PRIVAT! ENDS

IN ALL DISTRESSES OF OUR

SWIFT.



INVESTMENT
UPERVISION

The unusual conditions existing

oyer has a .



Gardening Hints
For Ante

Planting the
Annual Seeds

With the Annual garden plan-
+ the seed-boxes al!
ready the time for actually
planting the seeds will nearly
have come round once more,
There is quite a lot to know
about planting these annual seeds
successfully, for many of them
on me soe Yat Fd, by no means
Seeds

the .

All this should be done to
ensure success, and many expe-
rienced gardeners have found the
following method to answer well.

With a flat piece of wood such
as half q shingle, scrape off a
thin layer of mould from the top
of the seed-box. Now carefully
ink the seeds all over the
remaining mould in the box
scattering them as thinly and
evenly as possible. When this
has been done, take the mould
that has been scraped off and
sprinkle it back over the seeds,
lastly press it down firmly with
the flat of the shingle.

If there is any danger of ants
a little Red Lead mixed with the
seeds before planting is a safe-

guard.

Seeds should be watered with
a very fine watering-pot twice
a day, but on no account must
the mould be allowed to get
cloggy.

After the seeds have come up,
(as q rule in about seven days
time) it may be found that in
spite of all the care taken in
planting them, that they are
over-crowded, If they are
so crowded as to retard their
‘growth, then they must be
separated, or in gardening terms,
“Pricked _ off.”

This should not be done too
soon however, but when the
little seedlings are fairly sturdy
without being too tall, after
about three weeks growth, But
no set time can be fixed for doing
this job, it must be left to the
judgment of the gardener. E

A dercription of “Pricking off’
has already been given in a
previous , but a repeat
may not be inappropriate here.

“Pricking Off”
Seedlings

“Pricking Off? is a gardening
term for dividing up seedlings
when have come up too
cl packed together in the
Seed-box, and before they are
old enough to be planted out in
the open bed. To do this job,
have another seed box ready,
and with a slender stick (like a

) inserted at the side es
elu of seedlings pry
gently up until it is possible to
ease them out one “ a time and
to re-plant them the other
seed-box that you have ready.

Continue to do this until you
have just a —e~ mae
of seedlings each box.
few week’s time these will all be
ready to be planted out in their
appointed places in the garden.

Roughly speaking, seeds take
about seven days "Too the time
of planting to spring, four to six
weeks from the time of spring-
ing to be fit to be planted ou
in the open bed about

onths from seed planting to
flower time. This of course
varies with the different kinds of
plants. 1 at



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SYDNEY: |
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BARBADOS REPRESENTATIVES



SUNDAY ADVOCATE

At The Cinema

The Brownstone Era,
By G. Kt.

FEW FAMILIES have become as internationally famous
in the short span of twenty years as that of the Day’s, and
little did Clarence Day, Jnr., realize, when he wrote his
first story about Father—to be followed. by others fourteen
years later—that his family episodes would become

fabulous, or that the
on his anecdotes, wo

This delightful and heart-warm-
ing comedy of the 1880's was
finally filmed and is now showing
at the New Plaza Theatre. It is,
without doubt, one of the most
charming and refreshing comedies
I have had the good fortune te

. see and it leaves you with that

pleasant feeling that comes from
sheer enjoyment.

Life with Clarence Day was
obviously anything but monoton-
ous. Ups and downs, trials and
tribulations were all part and

areel of a normal day in his

usehold. Crises developed with
almost alarming frequency to be
smoothed over or coped with by
Mother in her inimitable way. It
was not only their red hair—and
all of them were redheads—that
made them a colourful family, they
were individualistic to a
with Father as a shining example.

The film has no plot in the usual

sense, but portrays certain events. T

in the life of the Day family. The
visit of cousin Cora and 17-year-
old Mary Skinner for a few days,
unknown to Father, who detests
house guests and is loud and firm
in his protestations. The youthful
romance between Clarence Jr,
and Mary, which starts with an
excruciating rendition of “Sweet
Genevieve” with Mary at the
piano and Clarence playing his
violin, blissfully unaware that he
is completely off key; and nearly
ends when they discover that she
is a Methodist and he an Episco-
palian, This discovery also leads
to another of more serious
sroportions—the fact that Father
eae never been baptized — and
therefore, in Mother’s eyes, it is
doubtful if he is a Christian, or
indeed, if they are even legal!
married! From then on, Mother's
fervent passion is the Baptism of
Father, and when during her
serious illness, she elicits a prom-
ise from him that he will agree
to this rite, he is not allowed to
forget it. With her plans carefully
made, so_ that ‘lather knows
nothing of the day or place of his
forthcoming baptism, Mother
orders the most expensive carri-
age, and the picture comes to a
hilarious finish with the Day
family taking a blustering and
irate Father to his baptism.

William Powell and
Dunne as Father and Mother,
give two of the best and most
memorable performances in their
entire careers. Tyrannical, eccen-
tric, subject to violent outbursts
of temperament, and yet a man
deeply devoted to his wife and
family, William Powell’s charae-
terization is brilliant. Mother—or
Vinnie, his wife—played by Miss
Dunne, is a most lovable charac~
ter. Father is out
question the head of the house, it
is Mother who acts as his crutch
in his temperamental outbursts,
keeps the house running as
smoothly as possible and does the
household accounts in a way
known only to herself. Miss
Dunne’s portrayal is completely
feminine and always delightful.
The four boys, Zazu Pitts as
Cousin Cora, Elizabeth Taylor as

t Mary and Edmund Gwen as Dr.

Lioyd all give fine performances,
and even the bit parts of the eve--
changing maids are precise and
finished.

It is obyious that a great deal
of research has gone into the
making of this film, as the cos-

Irene

lay “LIFE WITH FATHER” based
d run on Broadway for eight years.

tumes and settings are the most

perfect I have seen, Due to the!

fact that all the Day's had red
hair, the interiors are done in
pastel shades, which is highly
effective and Miss Dunne's cos-
tumes, which aâ„¢e authentic in
every detail, are a joy to see,
though perhaps not to wear:

The musical direction is by
Max Steiner, one of Hollywood's
finest musicians and contributes
greatly to the 1880's atmosphere
of this captivating story of a fab-
ulous family.

They Live By Nigh,

I realize that the local theatres
are more or less at the mercy of
the film distributors in Trinidad
and that they have to take the
films sent them, be they good,
bad or indifferent, but it seems
to me that certain types of films
should not be accepted. Such a
film is “THEY LIVE BY NIGHT”
now showing at the Globe

heatre. viewed from every angle,
there is little, if any, justification
for this film being made—far less
shown. T am not waving the flag
for any moral crusade—far from
it—but it is high time that films
which make crime appear easy
and attractive should be struck off
the roster.

“THEY LIVE BY NIGHT" deals
entirely with the activities of
three escaped convicts, one of
whom is a youngster of twenty-
three, who becomes a _ famous
criminal, much to the envy of his
partners. The whole story is one
of murder, double-crossing and
hold-ups, climaxed by the “squeal-
ine” of a gunman’s wife to the
police, which results in the killing
of the youngest and last member
of the trio—his older friends
having already been murdered.
With one exception, all the main
characters are @ordid and de-
praved and even the young girl
is too steeped in the atmosphere
of crime and too weak morally to
be any uplift to the man she mar-
ries. The whole atmosphere is
deplorably squalid, cheap and
tawdry, but as is often the case
in films like this, the acting is
good, Ironically enough, the musi-
cal love theme is the charming old
English song “I Know Where I’m



Going”, which is prophetically
appropriate.
Quality Wanted

LONDON,

The British Government will
finance only top-rate English
films in future.

This was made clear to the
British film industry by J. H.
Lawrie, managing director of the

erny sponsored

orporation, which was

given $16,800,000 to stimulate the
industry.

Lawrie said the corporation
would be more selective in decid-
ing which films and which pro-
ducers it would back.

He added that with the funds
remaining at its
corporation would try to see that

only first feature films were made.
feared | |

In consequence, Lawrie
there would be more unemploy-
ment in the British studios,

A corporation spokesman ex-
plained: “The ery of 18 months
ago when we started was for
films, films and films. Now the
emphasis is on quality, ne






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After suffering from three painful
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“Up to a month ago, I had
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unt gave Kruschen Salts a
tria In four weeks Kruschen
has \.rought about a complete
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it is good to be alive."’>-S8.V.N.

The kidneys are the filters of
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a shower and brisk rub with LIMACOL—the Toilet

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and in health use LIMACOL — the favourite Toilet
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a
PAGE FOUR

W.I. BOARD ENDS
IMPORTANT SESSION
Cricket Fans Anxiously Await News
BY ©. S. COPPIN

HE WEST INDIAN Cricket Board of Control
met in Trinidad last week and it ig reported
that they concluded their deliberations yesterday.
Strangely enough and no less baffiing to the West
IAdian cricket public, it has been the custom of the
Board to shroud all their actions in a secrecy that
makes the precautions surrounding the production
of the atom bomb pale into insignificance.

k for the majority of West Indian cricket fans when I say
that tt is the consensus of opinion that the West Indian Cricket Board
of Control myst adopt a more intelligent attitude in its dealings with
the rank and file of the member colonies or face the possibility of a
complete upheaval in West Indian cricket circles.

Mum is The Word

7THERE is too much hush-hush about the West Indian cricket Board
of Control. There is too much smugness and Gestapo-like
OT ciadeeln: most people in British Guiana and Trinidad knew
long ago that the principle of paying 4 oonus to the members of the
1950 West Indies team had been agreed upon. :
A considerable number of people know that the figure suggested
had been circulated and had not met with unanimous approval but
still the deal was carried out,

We Want Our Money’s Worth

EOPLE like me, who pay their cash contribution to-local ea.
and so indirectly to West Indies ¢ricket, feel entitled to know
what is being done in the name of West Indies cricket.

The President of the West In@ies Cricket Board of Control passed
through Barbados a few days ago and could not be drawn out on any
subject relating to West Indies cricket but weeks before this Mr. Edgar
Marsden, the Trinidad representative on the West Indies Cricket
Board of Control was reported as telling the Press in Trinidad that
the West Indies players would be given a bonus of £150 while the
Barbados representative Mr. E. L. G. Hoad sat like Patience on a
Monument, waiting for informatipn and for the O.K. to release his
information to the Press.

An Unpopular Division

HERE is a rumour afoot that the division of the profits from the

1950. West Indies tour to England is going to create a certain
amount of. hi é

it is claimed that when the MCC visited the West Indies in
1947—48 that Jamaica and Trinidad both gauranteed a sum double
the amount that which Barbados and British Guiana found ihem-
selves capable of guaranteeing in the circumstances.

Naturaily when the profits from the tour were to be divided,
the West Indies Cricket Board of Control took half, Trinidad anu
Jamaica were given a third each and Barbados and British Guiana
a sixth each,

It has been freely circulated that the proceeds of the 1950 vour
are to be divided according to this ratio although there was no
requirement on this occasion for any of the member colonies of
the West Indies Cricket Board of Control to guarantee any sum
for the 1950 tour to .
Scotch The Rumours

UMOURS like this tend to undermine the respect and goodwill

of cricket fans for the Board. There is surely no jusudcauiou
for the Board to attempt to divide the profits in this manner ana
I can hardly believe that the Board ever considered taking Unis 1di0lk
and illogical step but on the other hand, could there be some new:
given at some time on some important issue of West Indies Uricxet.

The Board is not a law unto itself and surely its actions must
pooner or later come up for scrutiny before cricket bodies in the
West

et there be no mistake that any high-handed actions by the
Want” Indies Cricket Board of Control will strike at the very fabric
of the organisation of present-day West Indies cricket and might
result in a very harsh reshuffling of authority.

Support The Board — If?

the other hand, the cricket public in the West Indies are pre-

t ve Board every support and encouragement in

any en Swen An West Indies’ favourable place in
the Imperial Cricket Arénia) “""

Conversely they will not tolerate any fiddling while Rome burns
or any perspective in which the interest of the West Indies is ob-
secured by a dangerous conceit and double dealing.

76
We all await the release of the report of the meeting in Trinidad
and we have not lost sight of the fact that this meeting was perhaps
the most important in the history of West Indies cricket.

Can They Score The Double ?

NAPPERS, having won the 1950 league championship are now well
on the way to pulling off the K.O. Competition. They will
therefore be the first team to win both competitions in the same year,
since the formation of the Barbados Water Polo Association, should
they bring oif “the double.”

On Thursday afternoon they decisively defeated the Flying Fish
Team by four goals to love, and therefore have entered the semi-final
of the K.O. Competition. They have drawn Swordfish for. the
game on Thursday October 26th. The other teams qualifying for the
semi-finals are Bonitas and Police.

. The Ladies had their first practice match last Thursday, in
preparation for the Trinidad tour. It was heartening to see that both
teams turned up in full force.
matches continues, the local girls should be able to put up a good
fight against their Trinidad rivals, when they arrive in late November.

The Gents team, will be playing according to the new rules of
Water Polo, which were issued at the beginning of this year.

There are several changes in them, two of the main differences
are, that the duration of the game is now ten minutes each half with
four minutes rest, as against the old rules which called for seven
minutes each half with three minutes rest. Another major change is
that when the referee stops play for a foul or free throw, players
may keep moving around, in the old rules, players had to stop moving
until the referee restarted play.

The gents had their first practice match, using the new rules last
Tuesday, Spectators on the pier told me, and I agree with them, that
the new rules make play almost continuous and the game is even
faster and more thrilling than it was before.



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If this good attendance at practice



SUNDAY

ADVOCATE



Wanderers D
Pickwick And Carlton

Secure Lead Points

WANDERERS defeated Poli
to become the second team to score

ion games. Em
second day of the

series of First Divis
Lodge on the
The other two games
to Pickwick in their
a first innings

ended

POLICE
Wanderecs (for 7 wkts, dec.) 369
POE ed po Fas ee 218 and 95

Wanderers defeated Police by an
innings and 56 runs before lunch
yesterday, the third day of their
first division fixture at the Bay.
The match was over at 3.10 p.m.

On Saturday last, Police were
forced to follow on with a deficit
of 151 runs before them. They
could only raise 95 yesterday.

Chiefly responsible for the Police
collapse were the fine bowling
performances of Denis Atkinson,
H. Toppin and R. Marshall.

Atkinson, who had already
taken 5 wickets in the first innings
for 24 runs, came back to capture
3 for 11 yesterday. Toppin got 3
for 34 while R, Marshall took 2
for 15.

Police just did not stand up to
these bowlers, H, Wiltshire, 29,
and C. Blackman, 17, were the
only batsmen that defied the bowl-
ing.

The wicket gave the spinners
much help and pacer Atkinson
certainly got some life out of the
southern end,

The Game
Carrying on from their over-

week score of 3 runs for 2 wickets,
Police could only raise 9 runs on

the tins before losing another
wicket.
sradshaw, who with Chelten-

ham played out time on Saturday
last, was an early victim of
Norman Marshall. He played for-
ward half-heartedly to one moving
slightly to the slips and took it
on the outside edge of his bat
giving wicket-keeper Skinner an
easy catch,

The score was 9 for 3, Chelten-
ham 4 not out and Bradshaw had
scored 3. H. Wiltshire filled the
Rap.

Wiltshire and Cheltenham took
the score on to 17. At this stage
skipper Skinner effected a suc-
cessful bowling change. Atkinson,
after sending down five overs for
3 runs, was taken off for Roy
Marshall,

Roy clean bowled Cheltenham
for 6 in his first over.

Capt. Farmer was next bats-
man in, but he was quickly sent
back,
St. Hill on the square leg bound-
ary off leg spinner H. Toppin.
Toppin had replaced Norman
Marshall at the southern end.

With the score board reading
30 for 5, C. Blackman partnered
Wiltshire who was 15 not out.

Good Stand

The pair put on 34 runs for the
sixth wicket before Atkinson sep-

arated them. Blackman was
adjudged 1l.b.w. when he had
scored 17. F. Taylor joined
Wiltshire,

Atkinson in his next over struck
another blow for Wanderers. He
rattled Taylor’s stumps with his
favourite off-break. Taylor had
only made 2 runs, The score was
then 66 for 7 with Wiltshire 24
not out,

Police’s eighth wicket fell at 71
J. Byer was caught by Atkinson
in the slips for 5 off Toppin when
he attempted to cut a rising leg-
break pitched on off and centre.

Roy Marshall and H. Toppin
completed the damage. Marshall
yorked Wiltshire for 29 and Top-
pin got I. Warner to edge a leg-
break into wicket-keeper Skinner's
hand, Bernard Morris who went
at number 10 was undefeated with
6 runs to his credit.

game with College, and
lead over Spartan,
This meeting has been no exception. As a matter of fact, I think WANDERERS v.

He was caught for 4 by E

ce easily yesterday at the Bay
an outright win in this
pire had already beaten
series.

with first innings

patnte going
arlton gaining
Pickwick in their first i
knocked up 323 runs, Bagne —
College made 182 and at the end
of play on the second Saturday
Pickwick were 48 for five wickets,

en the game resumed yester-
day Pickwick went on the score
105 for eight wickets before
declaring.

College, needing 247 runs for
victory, got off to a good start. At
one stage they were 94 for three
and later 155 for five.

James Williams, the College
skipper, was mainly responsible
tor the collapse of the Kensington
team. He took six second innings
wickets for 42 runs to give him
the best bowling performance of

tne match.
N. Harrison topscored for
ings

College in their second .
He made a valuable 55, Other
useful contributions were by Mr
“Sam” Headley, who made 42, Mr
Albert Williams 27 and Cammie
Smith 20.

Bowling for Pickwick E. L. G.
Hoad Jnr. took five wickets for
100 rums in 27 overs. H. King
sent down 19 overs and took three

for 50.
The Game

Pickwick continued their
second innings with the total 48
for the loss of five wickets.
Harold Kidney and _ Charlie
Taylor went out to bat.

When the total was 72, Kidney,
who was 21 edged one of Sim-
mon’s deliveries and wicket-
keeper Harrison took a nice
catch, John Goddard partnered
Taylor but nine runs later God-
dard was also caught by wicket-
keeper Harrison off the bowling
of J. Williams for two runs,

D. Evelyn was next out to bat,
but in the third ball of Williams
thirteenth over he was clean
bowled before he could open his
account. E, L. G. Hoad Jnr.
took his place at the wicket.

Taylor and Hoad took the
total to 105 for the loss of eight
wickets before skipper Goddard
made the declaration, Taylor
was 38 and Hoad six both
not out.

College needed 247 runs for
victory At 2.30 p.m. their
opening pair Cammie Smith and

. Hope, went to the wicket.
H. King opened the Pickwick
attack from the southern end.
Smith edged the fourth delivery
but Edwards at second slip
failed to take a catch and the
ball went on to the boundary for
four,

Both Smith and Hope appear-
ed to be getting settled down

but at 26 Smith lifted a full

pitch from Hoad, who was
brought on in place of King,
and Edwards took an easy catch.
Smith made 20.

C. Blackman was next to bat,
Only five runs were added before
Hope was out leg before to Hoad
for six. Mr. “Sam” Headley part-
nered Blackman, Lunch was
taken with the total 51 for the
loss of two wickets. The two not
out batsmen, Blackman and Mr.
Headley, were 14 and 10 respec-

tively.
After Lunch

On resumptiox Charlie Taylor
went behind the wicket and Wood
was brought on from the northern
end, Three runs were scored off
his first over.

Both Mr. Headley and Black-

man scored freely off Wood and ,
Hoad. Headley cover drove Hoad ;

for three to take him past his
quarter century. Blackman soon
after took a: couple off King to

PICKWICK y. HARRISON make his score 25. Mr. Headley

COLLEGE was, however, clean bowled in

os the first delivery of King’s tenth

Pickwick 323 and (for 8 over for a brilliant 42 which in-

wickets dec.) .......... 105 cluded five fours, The partner-

Harrison College 182 and (for ship with Blackman added 63

9 wickets) .....0.....+.. 0 runs. Harrison, who was next to
PICKWICK in their match hat, sent up the century with

against Harrison College just powerful back drive off the fifth

failed to score an outright victory
owing to fading light. College
needed 247 runs for victory and
were 199 for nine wickets when
Stumps were drawn after an
appeal by their batsmen against
bad light. The game ended with
five minutes still to go.

... the sharpest edge in the world!

Trade Enquiries to I





SCOREBOARD

WANDERERS VS POLICE

|

Fall of wkts. 1 for 0, 2 for 6, 3 for 15,
4 for 45, 5 for 67, 6 for 92, 7 for 92, 8

BOWLING ANALYSIS









. Thorpe not out. :





Ww: rers Ist Innings yep oe Mm BF.
Police nist Innings 218 G. Edgehill 4 0 14 o
Police tnd Innings K. Warren 5 1 il 1
C. Bradshaw c¢ whpr. Skinner W. Greenidge By St ee eo
b N. revall 2 K. Hutchinson 3 0 12 1
Cc. Brewster ¢ St, Hill b Atkinson 2 W. Marshall 1 0 4 0
Cc. Mullins ran out 0 YD. Lawless 2 0 13 0
G. Gbeltenham b R. Marshall ,. 6 A. Browne ‘ ve! 8 9
H iitshire b R. Marshall cu 29° ~Hunte—10.05 p.m.
Ca: W. A, Farmer c St, Hill,
” ire 4 PICKWICK VS COLLEGE
Cc. Blackman 1l.b.w, Atkinson Ww a
F. Taylor b Atkinson .. 2
J. Byer ¢ Atkinson b Toppin 5
i. Warner @wwkpr, Skinner b Toppin 2
B. Morris ‘out 6
Extras: 14, 1b. 2 16
Total + 95 0
Ee ore Hy 20
Fall of wkts: 1 for 3, 2 for 3, 3 for 9, D. 8
4 for 17, 5 for 30, 6 for 64, 7 for 66, 8 45.
for 71, 9 for 77, 10 for 95. 2
BOWLING ANALYSIS im: 6
N. M So & aan
Att : St er ee BE
> Aan 2 : i s A M. Taylor not out- 38
B. Toppy: tas 10 22. 8, |e rd.) . 105
a SPARTAN VS CARLTON L Total (for 8 wkts. deci'd —_
partan Innings 17 . *
Cire ae ese Bere eke lee aE a a
Casiton enc 5, for 18, ‘or 48, for 72, '
K. Hutchinson c wh enn, and 8 for 81.
» Phillips ° BO ow
N. Clarke_c¢ Atkins b C. Walcott... 0 fl «a 6
A. Browne BC, Waleott 6, Sia
E. Marshall b F, Harvis 24 50 2
R. Hutchinson ib.w. b F. Phillips 22 3 OO
N. Lascas ¢ Morris |» Phillips 16
K, Greenidge run out 22 MARRISON COLLEGE—2nd. Innings
| Baivlens l.b.w. b C. Walcott 0 . Smith ec E, Edwards, b E. Hoad 20
P midge c&b A. Atkins . Bye pe lb.w Seine oe
K en ¢ Morris ) K. Walcott 20 4 ©. Biackman b King 30
G. Edgehill not out 3 } Mr. Headley b King 42
Extras : 3 4 N. Harrison b King........ «=. 38
—, i Mr. A. Williams b Edwards.......-. 2
Total 134 b.5. Williams ¢ wkpr. Wood, b Hoad ‘iz
ic
'M..
iy

for 98, 9 for 124
BOWLING ANALYSIS
oO. .

. Phillips
Walcott
Walcott
Harris
Atkins
Griffith
Spartan Second
Atkins not out
- Haynes 1.b.w. b Warren
Wood c W. Greenidge

cronnng

1
Innings

b K.
Hutchinson ‘
. Morris not out
Extras
Total (for 2 wkts.)
Fall of wickets: 1 for 10, 2 for 42.

@ Z>> B>OrRN

So.KS ab ormnuws



King not out... at
pt ee res



Total... 0.06008 - 199

Fali of wickets: 1 for 26, 2 for 31, 3 for
4. 4 for 107, 5 for 155, 6 for 182, 7 for
198, 8 for 199, 9 for 199.

BOWLING ANALYSIS

» 5 6 |3
ee ee
Sg ae ee

27 5 (1 OS
6 2 ® 9
es ee ae
eet es
Oo. M. R. wW.



liams was soon after bowled by
the third ball of E. Edwards’ sec-
ond over of the match for 27.
Skipper J. Williams partnered
Harrison. Harr'son cover drove
the fifth delivery of King’s six-

+ teenth over to make his half-

century and carry the total to
192. A few minutes later J. Wil-
liams edged the fifth ball of
Hoad’s twenty-fourth over and
wicket-keeper Wood took an easy
catch. Williams scored 12.
Clean Bowled

C. Thorpe was next to bat. At
198 Harrison was clean bowled by
King for a dashing 55 which in-
cluded seven fours. H. Simmons
partnered Thorpe but with only
a run added he was bowled by
Hoad before he could open his
account. J. Corbin was next to
bat and after facing one ball he
appealed against bad light, This
was disallowed by Umpires L,
King and Spellos. Corbin was
soon after stumped by wicket-
keeper Wood off the bowling of
Hoad,

King took Corbin’s place at the
a , He also appealed against
bad Jight. He played out the re-
mainder of another over from
Hoad and then stumps were drawn
at 5.40 o’clock, The College score
was 199 for the loss of nine wick-
ets. C. Thorpe was two not out
while King did not yet open his
account,

SPARTAN v. CARLTON

Carlton .............. 238 & 134
Spartan 177 and (for
Bites es 91

THE Carlton Spartan cricket
match which was played at
Queen’s Park ended in a tame
draw yesterday. §; given
195 runs to win if they could do
so in an hour's time had scored 91
for the loss of two wickets when
stumps were crawn.

Clyde Walcott, West Indian ali
‘ounder bowling medium pace
inswingers took three wickets for
16 runs after bowling 11 overs
and F. Phillips also took three
ge. * 30. f°

. W. Marshall topscored for
Carlton by knocking up a patient
24 out of 134 in the second innings.

Greenidge and Skipper
Hutchinson each scored 22,
* After losing one wicket on the

a Second day for six runs Clarke

and Browne continued the

4



Gillette icin ESTAT

delivery of Hoad’s thirteenth over, Second innings for Carlton and in

King claimed another wicket the second ball of the day sent
when he clean bowled Blackman down by Clyde Walcott Clarke
for 30. Mr. Albert Williams took was caught by Atkins at square
Blackman’s place and isot off with leg for duck. Marshall then went
a single off King’s fifth delivery. in and joined Browne. Clyde
Harrison scored two off Hoad’s to Walcott bowling with four leg
make his score 26. Mr. A. Wil- slips. pinned down the batsmen,

noe soeenerncenncieettiecesvtntlninntpp een

Ngee a ee aye



}
a

‘

MOTOR CY

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S




) DUNLOP
UNIVER

DISTRI

Geddes Limite.

Grant

4

ee ern,

. DUNLOP

| for extra Performance i

mene

SAL



F. D. Phillips bowling from the
screen end sent down five balls
which Marshall watched go
through to Haynes but took a
single from the last sending down
Browne to take strike from Clyde
Walcott.

In Walcott’s second over in the
third ball am appéal for leg before
was not upheld by Umpire Foster
but Marshall continued to watch
for the inswingers. The first four
of the day Marshall, hit off
Phillips in the last of the
second over steering him through
first and second slips, The score-
board then read 10—2—0,

Browne's end soon came when
in attempting to force the second
ball from Clyde Walcott in his
third over, he was beaten all over
and bowled when his score was
six. R. Hutchinson then followed
Browne and he was off the mark
with a single from Walcott's
fourth ball.

Marshall continued to play
cautiously while Skipper Hutchin~
son ‘tried to negotiate Clyde
Walcott’s inswingers. Watching
the packed leg field he seldom
attempted to glide.

Skipper Bowls

After Clyde Walcott’s fourth
over Skipper Keith Walcott
brought on himself relieving
Phillips, Hutchinson in facing
Keith Walcott pulled the second
ball of his first over for two and
played the other thout
scoring. Clyde continued to keep
a steady length and in his fifth
over conceded one run. Keith sent
down a maiden over i second
over to all, Marshall and
Hutchinson at this stage were not
intent on getting the runs but
just staying tuere and hitting the
loose balls. After bowling six
overs on a stretch Clyde Walcott
was relieved by Harris bowling
medium pace. His first over yield-
ed four runs. The score was now
34 for the loss of three wickets
the last batsman out being
Browne.

Marshall had a chance at 22
when he pulled a long hop from
Harris in his third over high in
the air to Griffith on the boun-
dary but luckily for him Griffith
failed to take the catch which
eame directly to him. Marshall
at this stage started to “open his
shoulders” but Hutchinson still
continued cautiously, Marshall
after surviving the catch did not
stay long and was bowled in the
next over by Harris.

The score was now 45 for the
loss of four wickets. N. Lucas
went in and was off the mark
with a four by hitting Harris
overhead.
@ On Page 5.

CLE TYRES

i




BUTORS

ES & TRADING C0., LTD. |

(ECKSTEIN BROS.)

SUNDAY, OCTOBER 22, 1950

efeat Police At Bay PREPARATIONS

Barbados Derby Winner Makes History
BY BOOKIE

RACING in Barbados has certainly reached an
advanced stage when we come to consider thut
60 horses can be entered for a meeting and a Se
number still held in reserve. This is actually wha:
happened last Thursday when entries for the
forthcoming Autumn fixture of the B.T.C. were
closed. If every spare one had been pressed into
service and all those who had applied for classifi-
cation from ae had also turned up. then the
number would easily have passe ‘ ;

The class which surprised us most was the half-breds. In the
last year or two we have grown so accustomed to seeing the same
old gang take the field in this department that | find it most refresh-
ing to open my paper and see a few names which mean ot
to me at all. Who, for instance, are Duchess, Wilmar and Manu
I saw_the first two only yesterday morning, while the latter, being
from Trinidad, has not yet arrived. But I am not even familiar with
the name, Then there is Blue Grass from Grenada, and al!
the name is well known, I cannot say 1 know much about the form,
Not being an ardent follower of hait-breds racing in Trinidad I am
as much in the dark concerning Flying Ann, although I do remem-
ber that Front Hopper ran fairly weil for the first time out last
Easter at Union Park. It seems to me that if we cannot attract
entrants from the higher classes from Trinidad, that we might as
well get them to come “rom G class. With their help we might yet
be able to stage a four-day r_ec‘inr.

In the imported ciasses there are also some new names to be
countenanced, In the Maiden Stakes there are eight entered and of
these we have seen only two racing here before. These are St,
Moritz and Ability. St. Moritz has not been seen since last Christ-
mas but Ability ran here last March and August.

Of the others, all newcomers, it seems that Kitchen Front and
Fair Sally will be the favourites. The latter strikes me as the better
bet, for although Kitchen Front is very fast she apparently has a stiff-
ness of some sort after her gallops. She was very cramped in her
walk yesterday morning.

Haroween, Arunda, and Nan ‘l'udor all 1
here too short a while to be ettective in any way, but they are never-
tneiess pleasing lo the eye. i nupe ey Will Sill be with us next
arch and that this early outing wul have no adverse effects.

‘That leaves me with Miss tanic and she does not tnrill me at all.
She nas peen here for some months now but she sives the impression
tnat sne has a 1ot of surplus flesh which has not yet turned into muscle

in A and B class we have our old trienas, along with two visitors
trom frinidad. ‘Lnese two are Pnariute and Atomic IL and while the
iormer has not yet arrived, the latter has been here since last July
and appears to be taking nw \ora Very Weu, wilh Storm’s Gift and
the Gambler ou. oi ine Way tue oppusiuon tu me visitors has lost
much vi is Suny WU duverineiess tuzadethan Snoula be able to handle
tem prupery. Ul Course it ali Gepends on waat Atomic Ll’s mind
will be hxe on race day and wnetner oid Gun Site wii have fully
recoVereu irom his uiness aver the last August fix.ure. If these three
are Up w Scraccu ON race Gay tuen we Wiu have u parucularly good
race. [1 nut it looks as if Intusion will beat them easily, She is exer-
cising well.

sult even with the top notchers out of the way the
bean Stakes shoud suill be a good race,
Was promoted to Bb, iver Sprite will pe
race, and, as she has proveu herself very handy over the distance
with light weight, she also has reasonable chances, All in all it isa
aecidea improvement on the big races which have already taken place
here this year. I cannot imagine more than one or two being out of
it Melore the tapes fly.

ook as if they have been

South Carib-
For the urst ume since she
snowing her paces in this

B class has only Sun Quee’
but a few trom C class nave
coming up from the lower clas:
are Rebate and Flieuxceé./

In C class there are quite a number of importeds, nearly all
already mentioned above, but what intrigues me most about these
races is the entry of the creoles, Oatcake, Watercress and Firemist.
Oatcake and Firemist are aged and I should imagine they will be able
to take care of themselves, if they are fit. But it shall be most
interesting to see what the three-year-old Derby winner Watercress
is going to do against them.

n, Infusion, Landmark and River Sprite
peen enlered in wese races, ‘Those
S who seem io have the best chances

In the first place no other Barbados bred creole has ever been
entered in the imported classes in November as a three-year-old, and
secondly, if she does go, we shall certainly get a line up on Water-
cress’ chances at the Christmas meeting; in the Derby an@ otherwise.
I for one, do got think she is any better than Gun Hill and Pep
Wine were at the same age and if she is successful against such as Fair
Contest, Flieuxcé and Rebate, I shall be pleasantly surprised. If
even these three do not produce the form we expect of them Water-
ce still have to deal with Oatcake, and that will take some

oing.

In any case the C class races

$ Ai 19 ‘| )
should tell us plainly who is goi a
be final favourite for the Trinid Ponéule einourias

i ad Derby and should Watercress be
a winner in one of them, then I will not even concede the Jamaican
champion a chance against her. Of course it might be than she will
not go to Trinidad at all and that is the reason why she has such a

lengthy list of engagements at our November meeting. But that re-
mains to be seen.

With the entry of the above creoles in the C Class race
shape of the D Class events becomes obscure. With the entry of
Dulcibella in A, C, and D class races the picture is even more uncer-
tain. Nevertheless it is highly probable that in at least one of them
we will see either Oatcake and Firemist or Oatcake and Watercrest
confronting each other, while as a Supporting cast there will be
Kendal Fort, Dulcibella and Mary Ann. The last named is another
candidate for the Trinidad Derby and hence a lot of revealing form
with regard to the classic will be decided in the five C and D Class
races. For me, it will be the mgst interesting part of the meeting.

The November meeting is of course noted more for the Trumpeter
Cup than anything else and this race usually settles the question of
who is the best two-year-old in Barbados and who will be the favourite
for the Breeders’ Stakes. This year I do not expect that either of
these will be answered for the simple reason that Best Wishes is not
entered. Nevertheless there are eight two-year-olds on the list for
the famous Cup of which five are making their debut to racing. It

is strange therefore to find that from these five we must find the
favourite.

s the final

The fact is that none of the three which ran last August inspire
much confidence while some of the new ones are going so well that
they must perforce be brought to the fore front of the betting. These
new ones are Hi Lo, Dunese, Soprano and Usher and it is these four
on which an eye must be kept until race day.

Hi Lo is the Dunusk-China Clipper gelding who never looked as
if he would make a race horse because of his peculiarly formed feet.
But now it looks as if the saying that they run in all shapes is about
to come true for it is he who appears to be going the best. However
a lot can happen in two weeks and they are all so new that we might
as well wait until the day of the race to make up our minds.

In Every Packet a

THERE’S PAIN RELIEF
AND TONIC BENEFIT

Yes !— Yeast - Vite
quickly soothes away
headaches, neuralgia,
nerve and rheumatic
pains — but it does
something else too !
Because of its valu-
able tonic properties
Yeast-Vite helps you
to feel brighter, look
better, sleep more
easily and enjoy more
energy. Next time
you want pain relief
take Yeast-Vite and
Set tonic benefit roo!




!



SUNDAY, OCTOBER 22, 1950



First Eleven
Cricket

@ From Page 4

put up the 50 mark after 67 min-
utes of play. Hutchinson was
not out 19 and Lucas 10,

Lucas Out
A change by Skipper Walcott
roved successiul when he
rought on Phillips in his second
spell in place of Harris. Phillips
in the fourth ball of his fifth over
had Lucas caught by Morris at

id on.

He made 16. K. Greenidge
then joined Hutchinson who was
then 20. Greenidge got off his
mark with a four off Harris
and continued to bat well despite
the steady bowling of Phillips,
but his partnership with Huchin-
son which realised 25 runs came
to an end when he was run out.
D. Lawless next man in was
back in the pavilion when the
first ball he ree@ived he was given
out leg before. After this quick
wicket J. Greenidge then followed
and played out the remainder of
the over,

Skipper Hutchinson continued
to bat cautiously but in Clyde
Walcott’s eighth over he never
appeared comfortable. Twice in
that over he was struck on the
ads in attempting to force the
all a@Way and survived the
appeals. Hutchinson appeared to
be holding the end for his Skip-
per who was not in a hurry to
score runs. At the luncheon in-
terval both batsmen were still
together with Hutchinson 22 and
Greenidge 4.

‘ After Lunch

ter the luncheon interval
Greenidge glided a ball from
Phillips Who bowled the first over
after lunch thus causing Huich-
inson to take strike from Phillips
who got him leg before with that
ball. K. Warren then followed
and sent up the 100 about five
minutes after lunch,

K, Warren after hitting freely
to score 20 was nicely caught by
Morris off Keith Walcott, Edge-
hill joined Greenidge and the end
came when Greenidge gave Atkins
an easy return to close Carliton’s
second innings score at 134.

_ Spartan Batting

With 195 runs to make in an
hour’s time to win the match,
Spartan opened their second in-
ings with Atkins and Haynes, and
when the score was 10, Haynes
was given out leg before wicket
off the bowling of Warren.

‘Wood joined Atkins and was off
with a le but he did not ap-
pear souMd at the wicket, and,
in trying to lift a ball from Hut-
chinson was caught by W. Green-
idge. |

Morris next man in batted with
Atkins until stumps were drawn.
Atkins was not out with 48 and
Morris 25,

—_—

Chess:

Trinidad And B.G.
Draw Level

(From_Our Own Correspondent)
GEORGETOWN, B. G.

Trinidad drew level with Brit-
ish Guiana as the Caribbean Chess
Congress ended its fourth sitting
on Friday night, both colonies
having aggregates of six and a
half points with Barbados having
three points.

British Guiana held the lead at
the end of the third sitting on
Thursday when scores were B. G.
5, Trinidad 4 Barbados 3. The
third sitting results were Walton



(Barbados) beat Ogle (B. G.)
Barker (B. G.) beat Grannum
(Barbados) Brassington (Trini~

dad) beat Osborn (B. G.) Gilkes
(Barbados) beat Quashie (Trini-
dad) with Pratt of (Trinidad) as
a bye. The Fourth sitting results
were Quashie (Trinidad) beat
Grannum (Barbados) _ Pratt
(Trinidad) drew with Barker
(B.G.) Brassington (Trinidad)
beat Gilkes (Barbados) Osborn
B.G.) beat Walton (Barbados)
ghee B.G. bye.

Scotland Wins
International
Soccer Match

CARDIFF, Oct, 21.

Scotland beat Wales in the In-
ternational soccer match hers
day by three goals fo one
holding an interval Jead of
goal to nil.

Scotland had been forced to
make another change in their side
following the injury in training
yesterday to Turnbull, so that
there were three alterations com-
pared to the team picked pre-

to-
after
one

viously.
60,000 people packed the
ground before play opened and

there were
ends.

Both teams concentrated on left
wing moves in these early raids.

Wales looked the more danger-
ous in attack. Their defence
seemed strong under pressure and
it was somewhat surprising when
Scotland opened the scoring in
24 minutes when Reilly wander-
ed to the right and tried a long
range shot which slipped through
the goalkeeper’s hands. From that
time Seotland settled down to
cooler football and were having
the better of play when the in-
terval arrived with them still in
possession of a one-goal lead.

Wales went off with a burst in
the second half and strove hard
for an @qualiser. They once ap-
pealed strongly for a _ penalty
thinking McNaught had handled

Gradually Scotland applied
more pressure and they went far-
ther ahead after 15 minutes with
a somewhat curious goal.

Collins on the right beat two
men but his shot was scrambled
away only for Steel to break
through and have his shot push-
ed away by Parry byt the ball
hit the chest of Reilly and
bounced slowly over the line.

Reilly was a tenacious leader
and he nearly scored again with
a burst through and a close range
shot. Wales came back with a
goal after 23 minutes, but Scot-
land wasted no time in resuming
a two goals advantage for within
two minutes Lidderl headed in a
low ball which Parry touched
but could not hold. That then
ended the scoring but the other
side still strove for an addition to
their score before play ended
with Scotland just about deserv-
ing the honours.—Reuter

Capt. Jordan
Heads Shoot

The following are the eight best
scores recorded at last Wednes-
day’s practice of the Small Bore
Rifle Club.

soon attacks at both

H.P.S.
“* 100
Capt. J. R. Jondan ....,...5. 100
Mr. M. G, Tucker .......... 99
Mr. S. Tempro.......: 5 98
Mr. W. A. Richardson ........ 97
Sgt. Major H. Marshall ...... 97
PO CRS RG: CAMNUE 0 easy Va no shh 95
WP. BR. Wemerer ooo) bak ass 95
Mr. D. Yearwood ...:....... 98



Jamaica Shipped
$65,000 In Animals

(From Our Own Correspondent
KINGSTON,
A steady increase has been

noted in Jamaica in the demand
for local bloodstock in other
Caribbean countries and accord-

ing to figures supplied by the
Jamaica Livestock Association,
101 animals valued at $65,000

were shipped by the Association
to neighbouring countries during
the current year.

Of the total number of animals
shipped cattle valued at over
$32,000 and horse-kind, including
donkeys, valued at $33,000 were
shipped to Cuba, Panama, Marti-
nique, Costa Rica, Grenada, Trini-
dad, Nassau and Venezuela.

J.L.T. directors see in the trend
a. ibility that Jamaica can de-
valop. a valuable market in the
Caribbean for breeding stock.

PLAYING

MEMBERS of the M.C.C, team pic
shortly before docking at Perth.





SUNDAY ADV
SQUASH

tured aboard the liner “Stratheden”
Taking part in a

game of deck
squash are Godfrey Evans (batting), Denis Compton -(in gaily coloured

shorts) and Bob Berry (with hands on hips).

limbing The

Golf Ladder

THE men’s challenge ladder at

the Rockley Golf and Country
Club is beginning to take shape
as an indication of the relative
ability of the ptaying members as
more and more matches are
played and class begins to tell,
although there still are many
players in incongruous positions.
However, starting with a blind

draw, some of the better golfers
found themselves well down
among the lower rungs and have
come a long way toward the top.

Conspicuous among these are
E. J. Petrie and Richards Vidmer,
who started three months ago in
the No. 18 and 21 positions respec-
tive vy, Lut who have climbed up
to the fifth and sixth positions
without losing a match along the
way, and James O’Neal who was
drawn tenth at the start and has
won his way up to the top rung,
where he sits momentarily majes-
tically waiting for the parade to
catch up

Shuffling
dozen matches were
week and _ consider-
able shuffling took place. As
the cricket season wanes, the
shooting season ends and several
players who have been away
return to the Rockley course,
even more shuffling is anticipated
in the two or three months
ahead and by the first of the year
the players should be placed
pretty well according to their
seratch ability.

Half a
played last

Mfchael Timpson, the Lodge
School master who spent a
couple of months in England,
has come back to the wars, and
now that Bernard Rolfe has
given up cricket for the year.
he too is likely to be defending
his position at No. 8 or climb-

ing higher on the ladder, How-

ever, there are stil several
absentees including Eric Man-
ning, who has given up_ golf

until the birds stop flying; Frank
Morgan, temporarily out with
an injured hand; Eric Atkinson,
still busy on the cricket pitch,
and Ronnie Inniss and Ian Nib-
lock who have left the island
temporarily.

dies
On the other hand the ladies
have been extremely active





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CMS

your whole mouth in louger-

since their ladder was hung up
less than a month ago. Nine
matches already have been
played, with Mrs. Ivy Gooding
eading the field having won
three in a row and climbing
from the bottom, where she
found herself after the blind
draw, up to fifteenth, Mrs.
Lucille Iversen has been another
active performer, although not
so successful. Drawn at the top
she has played two matches and
slipped back to third place.

The current standings follow

MEN
No, 1 J. O'Neal, No 2 W.
Atkinson, No. 3 G. Challenoâ„¢,

No. 4 M. Timpson, No, 5 E
Petrie, No. 6 R. Vidmer, No. %
E. Manning*, No. 8 B. Rolfe,
No. 9 H. V. King, No. 10 KR.
Hunte, No. 11 F. Morgan*, N
12 C. Bayley, Na,
Rodger, No, 14 D. Lucie-Smith,
No. 15 B, Wybrew, No. 16 D.
Lenagan, No. 17 D. Inniss, No.

18. S. Atwell, No. 19 G. Manning, |

No, 20 A, D. Macgillivray, No.
21 E. A. Benjamin, No. 22 E.
Atkinson*, No. 23 J. Grace, No.
24 J. Christie, No. 25 J. Egan,
No. 26 R. Inniss*, No. 27 J,
Hotchkiss*, No. 28 S. R. Terrie,
No. 29 J. Iversen, No. Ww.
Grannum, No. 81. P. D. McDer-
mott, No. 32 R. P. Gooding, No.

33 I, Niblock*, No, 34 D. Clair-
monte, No. 35 _C. Ray, No. 36 E.
Way, No. 37.K. Murphy, No. 38
D. Cole.
LADIES

No, 1 Mrs, E, Vidmer, No. 2
Miss F. Atwell, No. 3 Mrs, L.
Iversen, No, 4 Mrs, J. Christie’,
No, 5 Miss K. Lenagan, No. 6
Mrs, M. Wight, No, 7 Mrs, E

Maskell, No. 8 Mrs. K. King, No, #

9 Mrs. W. McIntyre, No. 10 Mrs,

B. Wilson, No. 11 Mrs. M. Mc-
Dermott, No. 12 Mrs, J. Hotch-
kiss*, No, 13 Miss B. Buchart,

No. 14 Miss I. Lenagan, No, 15
Mrs. I, Gooding, No. 16 Mrs. D.
Thomas*, No. 17 Mrs. D. Per-
kins, No. 18 Mrs. K. Hooper, No.
19 Mrs. V. Howell*, No. 20 Miss
W. Barnes

* Tem inactive be- »
cause of ess, absence or other
interest.



| WM. FOGARTY LTD.
| TAILORING DEPT.

SILVER



YEAR

and Men who are particular
of their Suits.

SPORTS TWEEDS, new on
DEPARTMENT.

|
|



0.
18 J._R. 2

OCATE

The Galleps:
Kitchen Front
To The Fore

MR. ALEXANDER _CHIN’S im- |
ported filly Kitchen Front who is
et’ to face the starter in the West

indies returned the best time for

the morning yesterday when she
ran a little more than five fur-

longs outside the barrels in 1.05
flat

Other times up to 8.30

were as follows:—

Musk and Rebate: box to box |
in 1.27 2-5. (Rebate’s time.)
aanee and Foxglove: five in
1.07,
Cross Roads and Wilmar
in 1,09.
Dulcibella:
St. Moritz: five in 1,08
Fieuxcé: four in 53 4/5
Cur Site and Kendal Fort

in 111.
Flame Flower: five in 1.07 3-5.

am. |

five

three in 40

five

Arunda and Nan Tudor: three
in 37 4-5

Miss Friendship and Blue Dia-
mond. three in 41%.

Sun Queen: five in 1.07
Elizabethan box to box:
1.26 3-5. |

Atomie If and Kidstead: mile |

in 1,59, box to box 1.32,

Landmark: five in 1,09 2-5. ;
Fair Sally and Miss Panic: five
in 1,07 2-5.
Oateake and Tiberian Lady:
to box in 1.27 4-5.
ir Contest: box to box in)
1.84 1-5. |

Infusion: box to box in ',24 3-5
Firemist: five in 1.13%.
High Lo and Vanguard: five in|
1.06 3-5

Kitchen Front: five in 1.05.

No-to-Nite and Bonnie Lass: |
box to box in 1.28 1-5.

Monsy and Epicure: five in
1.08 3-5.

Consternation: three in 41%

Dutchess and Sun Jewel: five |
in 1.09%.

Soprano and Dunese: four in |
56 3-5.



Football Results

LONDON, Oct, 21
SCOTTISH LEAGUE DIVISION ‘A’
Aberdeen 5; Clyde 3
Celtic 0; Dundee 0
Motherwell 4; Falkink 0.
Patrick Thistie 6; Hearts 2
Raith Rovers 1; Morton 1
Saint Mirren 4; East Fife 2
Third Lanark 1; Airdrieonians 0
International Match,
Wales 1; Scotland 3
SRD DIVISION NORTH
Bradford 2; Carlisle United 4

Crewe Alexandra 2; Barrow 0.
Derlington 0; Oldham Athietic 0
Gateshead 0; Rotherham United 3.
Halifax 3 Torgrs United 3.
Pepools United 1; Mansfieki Town |
Lincoln City |; Bradford 3.
Ni 5 York Cl

ew 0; 0.
Rochdale 3; Accrington Stanley 1.
Shewsbury Town 1; Tranmere Rovers

‘Stockport County 2; Wrexham 1.
18ST. DIVISION



Aston Villa 1; Arsenal 1. }
Blackpool 2; West Bromwich Albion |
Bolton Newcastle
United 2.

Chariton Athletic 2; Everton 1 }
Derby County 4; Sheffield Wednes- |

day 1
Fulham 1; Huddersfield Town 1. |
erpoo! A

Wanderers 0;

iv 1 0; Middlesbourgh 0.
Menchester United 0. Portsmouth
Sunderland 1; Burnley 1

i itoke City 1, |
Pines Hotspur 6; Sto! 7. tn

ea th
Barnsley 4; Preston North End 1. |
Bileckburn Rovers 2; Grimsby Town

Brentford 2; Birmingham City 1, |
Hull City 0; Coventry City 2
Leeds United 2; Chesterfield 0
Luton Town 2; Queens Park Rangers

0
Sheffield United 3; Bury 0.
Southampton 1; Notts County 0
Swansea Town 2; Manchester City 4
Westham United 0; Leicester City 0
SCOTTISH LEAGUE DIVISION 8B.
Albion Rovers 3; Queens Park 2
All Athietic 0; Queen Of the Seth

Kt

0.

Ayr United 0; Cowdenheath 0.
Dundee United 3; Arbroath 4
Dunmiline Athletic 2; Saint Johnsone

Forfar Athletic 0; Kilmarnock 0

S\. Loureuir 1; Hamilton Academi-
cals ;
Stirling Albion 3, Dumbarton 2
Southern Aldershot 0; Ipswich 2
Brighton and Hove 3; Bournemouth
2

si Bristol Rovers 4; South Northampton

Town 4.
Norwich City 0; Bristol City 0
Plymouth Argyle

Swindon Town 1;

“Torquay United 2; Leyton Orient !
—Reuter.

ANNIVERSARY

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OCT. 22



NO, 142

—

The Topic
of

Last Week



Last Frida
Of course
Went

Joe. and Robert

along with Lou

to the Empire Theatre

To witness something new
. . .

Mrs. Staurt a first class dancer
Thought she would talent pool
So she arranged a big show
By her bouncing dancing schoo

And boys when we say bouncing
Tk was from toe to head |
Tor ris couldn't do this dancing
Without J & R Bnriched Bread
: .

A_ certain chubby creature
dd poor Joe in a state
‘Ceuse he eried out Lou I'm feeling
I'm beginning to dislocate”
: . *

Lou said now Joe you try it
Distocate boy if you can

1 won't be studying y
To find another Bajan man

Joe you're a useless fellow
Said disappointed Lou
You failed me with a “Stuartette” }
To "make my dreams come true’. '
* .
You won't stay home on evenings
You love “searching im the dark’ |
So with all your good intentions :
You simply miss the mark
* : .

Joe said oh Lou be prudent
Don't talk with undue haste
Sometimes we win a fortune
And lose it the same place
: . .

“Joe— Joe” he played the postman
A real postman was he
Who love to join with women
In their daily “gossip-spree” .
. . °

From postman to a Sissy
Oh boys he played his 1
Lou turned and sald to
“Joe-Joe” is studying art
. *

.
And by this same time next year |
With ‘“Joe-Joe” wealth of talent





Tart cee ee ee pant Nee a ere ee

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Thai's the DOUBLE BENEFIT of BRYLCREEM

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We three can safely say LEEPER OED LL LLEVA LLAPLL LAV PIVOR,
: %
s

He'll be the next B.A
. ‘

For if “Passport to Heaven
Filled us with so much joy
It_ will be rapturous next year

With a “degree Sissy boy’

ot ee

To-day we join in praising
whole team; but we say
Bncore to our Miss Neil Hall
Sweetly singing “Night and Dey
* . .

And our local “Billy Bokstine”
Fite Haywood gave the thrill
As he sang with it expression

The famous “Blu Hin”
. .

SOO PS IEE LP SPSS?

Se

To Shirley, Doreen, Norma
Grace, Austin Husbands too
With all the other
Accept great thanks from Lou
: °

5
4
4%















And to the organiser
The famous “Daneing Star’

The only thing better than dancing
Is a bottle of “J&R”

sponsored by
J&R _ BAKERIES
makers of
ENRICHED BREAD
and the blenders of
J&R RUM

WELDING
BATTERY CHARGING

MOTOR REPAIRS
GORDON BOLDEN
BARBADOS GARAGE
130 Roebuck St. ::: Dial 3671



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te | ace a

R AC £ S

SATURDAY, 4TH NOVEMBER, 1950
THURSDAY, 9TH NOVEMBER, 1950 (Bank Holiday)
SATURDAY, 11TH NOVEMBER, 1950









TWENTY FOUR EVENTS IN ALL



EIGHT EVENTS EACH DAY



FIRST RACE FIRST DAY .............. 1.00 P.M.
FIRST RACE SECOND DAY ..........-- 12.30 P.M.
FIRST RACE THIRD DAY .............. 1,00 P.M.

The 2/- $\, .2PSTAKE will be officially closed on
THURSDAY, 2nd NOVEMBER, 1950, at 3.00 p.m. and
drawn for on FRIDAY, 10th NOVEMBER, 1950, at the
GRAND STAND at 4.00 p.m. Tickets can be purchased ¥
from REGISTERED SELLERS up to 4.00 p.m. on FRI-
DAY, 10th NOVEMBER, 1950.

The Plan for Admission to the GRAND STAND
will be opened, as follows:—

To SUBSCRIBERS on Thursday 26th October, 1950

To THE GENERAL PUBLIC on Monday, 30th
October, 1950, between the hours of 8.15 a.m. and 3.00
p.m. Daily.

69 SOOO

ALL BOOKINGS MUST BE PAID FOR BY
FRIDAY, 3rd NOVEMBER, 1950, By 3.00 P.M.

SUBSCRIBERS: —

Free Admission and Three (3) Ladies or Juniors
Tickets at $2.16 each

GENERAL PUBLIC:—

PEOPLE ODODE SOOO SOSS



Lindies per Day 2... epee des ebeceseees $1.20
Gerits: OOP. Day ox vvinchssinhipe dives otter $1.92
Paddock per Day: .. iss cenccevnescees $1.20
Ee I EIR e i ce dds $3.00
CANES OMMON Sky csc snaeepticrstueneee $5.00 %
FIELD STAND:— Per Person per Day — 3/- Each g
N.B.—No Passes for Re-admittance will be given 3
.
ALL BOOKINGS CLOSED at the Office at 3.00 p.m. on %
FRIDAY, 3rd NOVEMBER, 1950 $
POSITIVELY NO BOOKINGS BY TELEPHONE %
WILL BE ACCEPTED x
G. A. LEWIs,
Secretary. x

< “ 666966608 S
“ PLES SSFP CFPC POSSESS eS vrrrrrr?


PAGE SIX’



Sam Lord’s Relics At The Museum |

ON special exhibition at the
Museum until 5th November, are
a few relics of the spacious days
when Samuel Hall Lord lived
Leng Bay Castle. The Catalogue

exhibited of the sale of the con-
tents of the Castle after Sam
Lord’s death in 1844, gives som
idea of life av the Castle in tnose
days. The table silver ‘ncluded
24 forks and spoons of each kind,
i2 meat dishes, 48 shallow plates
2? soup tureens and 6 sauce
tureens — all of “solid and bes*

silver.” In the catalogue are list-
°2? @ number of items which can
stili be seen a’ the Hotel, Of the
stone dinner service, green
striped and gold ornamented,
there are- some dishes and the
scup turéen; of the “4 loo and
library tables” one remains; of
the 66 mahogany cane seated or
moreceo covered “sweep back
chairs” @ number of examples
ean be seen n vhe dining-room
Among-the exhibits in a Wors-
cecter cHdcolate pot and cove’

of the Barr, Flight end Barr
pcriod, recently presented to the
Museum by Miss Ethel Sander-
sow. The white ground of the
checolate pot and cover is decc
rated with gold and a marine de-
sign in black of sea fans, sea-
weed, shells and sea-egg. It 4s
said that Sam Lord sent exam-
ples of these vo the Worcester
Factory for its artisis to copy
Before the days of Sam Lord the
Worcester Factory had bee.
mak ng mugs and using shell
decorations on its wares, Accord-
ing to the mark, Sam Lord’s che-
colate pot and cover were made
between 1697 and 1813, and ma
tave ween decorated by Jon"
farker. Barker is known to have
been working at the Worcester
Factory in 1819, and he “exceli-
ed in painting shells.”

The iron slave shackie exhibi-
ted was presented to the Museum
by Sam Lord’s Castle Ltd., the
ball of the shackle weighs 131b.,

= > Ve, ih
TOP PIGTURE is a view of the Crstie—a reproduction of a lithograp!
from an original drawing made by Francis we neice of Sam Lord,
who matried G fieral Sir Charles Trollope, K.C.B.
The rons was executed from the beach and shows part of the
herd of Geer which numbered 18 at the time of the sale of the Castle's

contents

MIDDLE PICTURE shows an iron slave shackle—total weight is 21 1b.

BOTTOM PICTURE shows one of Sam Lord’s Wine Bottles which
bears the words “S. Lord, Long Bay.” Next to it is Worcester Choco-
late pot and cover. The white grownd of the chocolate pot and cover
is decorated with Gold and a Marine design iy black of sea-fans, sea-
weed, sliells and sea-eggs.








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





and the total weight is 21%
Shackles were attached to the
ankles of slaves to prevent their
escape. Another exhibit presen-
ted by Sam Lord's Castle Ltd
is a wine bottle which bears the
words “S. Lord, Long Bay’
stamped in a medallion near tne
seck of the bottle. Sam Lord's

Wine Merchant was evidently
accustomed to large orders, for
in the Sale Catalogue of the

contents of the Castle is listed
“145 Dozen Genuine wines.”
Coins found on Long Bay
beach after much erosion of
sand by heavy seas, which were
recently presente’ to the Mus-
eum by B, Skeete Esq, are
also on view. These consist of
3 Spanish coins of Philip °
dating from 1723 to 1738 and 4
unidentified Spanish coins. Span-
ish coins were for a long time in
current use in the West Indies.
There are two silver coins of the
French Windward Islands. The
English coins are of Sam Lord’s
times, a George III one shilling
of 1817, a George IV one penny











Atl

SUNDAY ADVOCATE

circa 1720, and, a George IV one
shilling of 1422.

It is possible that the above
coins were part of the loot of a
ship wrecked at Long Bay.
According to tradition, Sam
Lord used to hang lanterns tn
the Coconut palms ,to induce
sailing ships to put in thinkmg
that there was the harbour of
Bridgetown, As: soon as. the
unfortunate ships foundered on
Gobblers Reef, trained slaves
were sent to loot the vessels. It
may well be that under the sands
of Long Bay beach more plunder

4 View of the Castle is also
exhibited, It is a reproduction
of q lithograph from an original
drawing made by Frances Lord,
a niece of Sam Lord, who mar-
ried General Sir Charles Trol-
lope, K.C.B, The drawing was
executed from the beach, and it
shows part of the herd of deer
which numbered 18 at the time
of the sale of the Castle’s con-
tents. A copy of this lithograph
formerly hung on the walls of
the drawing-room at the Castle,

LORD. ¥8Q.

Pee AOR ee RTS






rebady at Ter Otek.

RE RAY




migt be postive iy earet he: Tdbuiwbiog
REFRENSU MENTS.



*

(WEAR TAR Cua -ot caawn atten
WERE IK CUnmEmY WEE BARS,





PICTURE at top shows cover cf the catalogue of the sale of the

contents of Sam Lord’s Castle.

Below, are some of the mary coins which are on show. They
were presented by Mr. R. B. Skeet.











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SUNDAY, OCTOBER 22, 1950



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SUNDAY, OCTOBER 22,

1950

SUNDAY ADVOCATE



WORDS: and MUSIC asks: ‘Why do we rely on foreign conductors?’

WANTED: Baton
for Britons

THIS WEEK about 50 students
—a conservative estimate—settle
down to their studies in the art
of orchestral conducting at Brit-
ain’s five major colleges and
academies of music.

In anything from one to five
years’ time they will be turned
out into & world that will wel-
come them.as..it. would an epi-
demic of influenza.

What are -their chances of em-
ployment? About the same, I esti-
mate, as two royal flushes being
dealt in one round of poker.

When I wrote in this column
last week that the principal need
of our orchestras to-day was for
conductors of initiative and per-
sonality, many readers retorted:
“But where will you find them?”

The Old Masters

Where indeed? Through an in-
eredible lack of policy in this
matter we have no recognised way
in which a potential conductor can
gain experienee and prove his
worth.

And because there is uo way
of knowing the talent that is
native to these shores, we either
stick to our old war-horses like
/Boult, Cameron and the rest, or
give our rare permanent appoint-
ments to foreign conductors. For
single concerts and short seasons
the choice of guest-conductor is
limited to exactly the same field.

Now, at the beginning of the
1950-51 music season, we find our-
selves in the incredible position

under the batons of foreign guest-
conductors than under those of our
own conduc’ °

The Philharmonia Orchestra,

for exateale. fn ies eaters Se

co! c by elm
Furtwangler (German) four
times, Igor Markevich (Russian)
twice, Alicia Galliera (Italian)
once, and Paul Kletzki (Polish-
Swiss) once.

The solitary Englishman? It is
Norman del. Mar.

Even the BBC, having appointed
Sir Malcolm Sargeant as perma-
nent conductor, now find them-
selves relying on a series of guest
conductors. At the moment the
BBC Orchestra is under the direc-
tion of Issay Dobrowen, Russian-
bern director of the Stockholm
Opera. After him, Vittorio Gui,
Italian, will take over. And third
s the line-up is Albert Wolff, of

aris.

Train Our Own

I do not underestimate ihe
value to our musical culture of
these fine overseas conductors, but
surely if we wish to have a long-
term benefit we ought to do some-
thing now about training our
own.

Because we in Britain, unfike
most European countries, do not
have the system of employing two
or three deputy conductors in each
important orchestra and opera,
our musical bodies could not find
a British conductor now for an
important position, even if they

of having more ‘goncerts scheduled wanted one, And the evidence is
A

NO!

—To this Quiz
Means: You

To-day Edward Kaufman—
30 years a barrister dealing
with divorce cases—gives you
his Four-Fields Test. His ex-
perience is that happy hus-
bands and wives each score
an average of more than 50
in three or more of the four
fields of interest. Husbands
and wives should answer the
questions separately.

Hawe a Happy Marriage

Intellectual Field
Ten points for every “No.”

1. DO you think that a wife
cannot be expected to understand
her husband’s workaday affairs
outside the home?

2. DO you generally prefer to
spend an evening with friends—
or at the pictures—rather than
an evening at home?

you resent changes in
the home—the ‘Reniture, wall
ing round sof© niture; wall-
pictures, Ti NE, wa

4. SHOULD a wife accept un-
questioningly that her husband’s
opinions are the right ones?

5. SHOULD a husband _ insist
that his wife gives up her friends
if he disapproves of their viéws?

6. DO you think that manners
and language in your home have
deteriorated since your wedding?

7. DO you think that a wife
has quite enough to do at home
without bothering to take up out-
side interests?

8. DO you think that a hus-
band is demeaning himself if he
helps with the washing-up?

9. DO you think that dinner in
a restaurant must always be more
stimulating than a dinner at
home? f

10. DO you find it easier to
talk with strangers than with
your husband ‘wife?

Famiry Field
Ten points for every “No.”

1. DO you get on badly with
your in-laws?

2. DO you compare your mar-
riage unfavourably with the way
your own parents got on at
home?

3. ARE you without children?

4. DO you think it is more
important for a wife to give
attention ‘to her children than to
her husband?

5. ARE you resentful of your
mother-in-law’s interest in your
affairs?

6. DO you disagree with each
other on the best way to bring
up children?

7. DO you think it best that
children shduld be packed quick-
ly off to bed when father comes
home in the evening?

8. DO you think children
should be kept under control
with the remark: “T’ll teil your
father”?

9. WOULD you be inclined to
tell your parents if there were a
quarrel in your home?

10. SHOULD a father best wait
to share his children’s interests
when they are older?



ite ih

$3



Physical Field

Ten points for every “No.”

1. DOES your wife always wear
curlers at night (or does your
husband never shave before he
goes to bed)?

2, DO you feel discontented
with the physical aspects of your
married life?

3. IS it a long time since your
wife/husband counplisnented you
on. your. appearance ,

4. DO think a wife should
go betes without her husband
when she is buying new clothes?

5. DOES your’ wife/husband
aften become lively at the mo-
ment when you feel like falling
asleep?

6. COULD you say that the
morning farewell, the evening
greeting, during the week always
follows the same pattern?

7. DO you think that the im-
portance of the physical side of
marriage is much over-rated?

8. DO you sometimes wish that
your wife/husband were younger

9. WERE you disappointed
with the first few months of your
married life?

10. DO you think that “natural
instincts” are a good eno
guide for the intimate side of
marriage?

Economic Field

Ten points for every “No.”

1. DO money topics form a
major part of your conversation ?

2. SHOULD a husband keep
his full earnings a secret from
his wife?

3. DO you feel that a wife
should not have mohey of her
own to spend as she pleases ?

4. DOES it worry you that you
are “not keeping up with the
Jones’s?”

5. SHOULD a husband _auto-
matically have sole control over
the finances in the home?

6. DO you reproach your hus-
band (or does your husband
reproach you) over the way the
money is spent each week ?

7. SHOULD a wife expect to
ask her husband each week for

the housekeeping allowance ?
8. IF a husband hands over the
housekeeping money without

question should the wife then
keep her household budget prob-
lems to herself?

9. DO you begrudge the money
spent on personal pleasures?

10. SHOULD a husband insist
that his wife account for every
penny that she spends . oe

All Flit contains 0.04.

by MARIUS POPE
cna ne

that they do not want one.

The few conductors we possess
are overworked. They all made
their names long before the war.
Most of them are getting old.

The one phenomenon in this
a en none

r— e exception tha
the rule. A study of the alent op
far of 30-year-old Royalton Kisch
shows just how much luck and
circumstance were necessary to
produce this one hope for the
future of British conducting.

He is lucky that his name sounds
foreign.

He is lucky that he was in ff
forces in Italy after the war, and
got his big chance—and most of
his experience—with the orches-
tras of Italy and Greece.

He is lucky that he returned to
Britain just before the general
invasion of guest conductors from
overseas .

His own abilities did the rest.

Even Mr. Kisch’s appearances
on the platform are few and far
between.

Wasted Talent

But there must be many others,
of equal potential, who would give
anything for his opportunities.
They might as well, at the
moment, ery for the moon.

Musically we are cutting our
own throats. In an age where the
cry is for more production at
home, it is shocking to allow so
much talent to go to waste.

World Copyright Reserved
—L.ES.

Princess
At Oxford

Tall, blonde, 18-year old Prin-
cess Astrid of Norway will arrive
in Britain during October to con-
tinue her studies at Lady Mar-
garet Hall, Oxford University.

This beautiful, gay Viking-blue
eyed cousin of Princess Elizabeth
and Princess Margaret has had a
conventional but democratic edu-
cation. Elizabeth and Margaret
had private tutors, never went to
school.

First Astrid went to a little
school at Skaugum, near her
home, with other little girls whose
parents lived in the district.

Then Crown Prince Olaf and
Crown Princess Martha sent
their daughter to the Nissens Pike
School in Oslo. Instead of play-
ing, hockey the girls there skate
and ski in winter.

Princess Astrid—she will
Astrid

at Oxford

- her tion
parable to a h school course)
last month at Oslo University. Her
fellow students celebrated _ the
event by holding a small celebra-
tion in the town, Astrid often
dances in the street_ with her
friends during celebrations.

Astrid’s father was also an un-
dergraduate at Oxford some 25
years ago. He is the hero of a
classic undergraduate story.

The legend says that one winter
morning the ee turned in
the study of the Master of Balliol
College. He asked ion to
go to London for the day.

The Master, busily writing, did

ugh not look up at his young visitor as
he asked the reasons behind the
request.
“To go to my grandmother’s
funeral, sir,” said the prince,
The master still did not look up.
“It might be possible,” he observ-
ed acidly, “to think of a slightly
more excuse than that
offered the office boy who

wants ig he to a football match.”

Then he looked up. The visitor
had spoken the truth. The funeral
he wanted to attend was that of
ye grandmother—Queen Alexan-

ra,

Long after his graduate days
Prince Olaf was a frequent and
popular visitor to Oxford afd the
university is looking forward to
the arrival of his daughter.

Astrid is the younger of Prince
Olaf’s daughters; her sister is 20-
year old Princess Ragnhild. Their
brother, Prince Harold, is 13.

Astrid is athletic like her fa-
ther, who is probably the success-
ful athlete of all Europe's royalty.

Astrid speaks fluent English and
with a charmi accent. Along
with her m r, Sister and
brother she spent the war years
in England after the occupation
of Norway.—I.N.S.





FLIT IS AN PRODUCT



THE Hirem Employment Agency’ estate touches

has the contract for supplying
domestic help to the Parvenu
Estates. A+ graphic chart of this
development hangs on the office
wall, to enable the manager to
show applicants for positions the
exact house where their services
are required.
no street numbers.

The houses have more, because I



the

pe

“But how do I know which is

the Netlbush’s land?”
“That’s easy enough, my girl,

the Wetibush’s are the northwest
neighbours of the Whilffletrees. costumes.
\nd now, don’t bother me any
have important
work to atiend to. and Mrs, Eillen-

Last week, a girl applied for the bee is waiting for you.”

position of maid to the Ellenbees
“You'll have no difficulty in find-
ing the Ellenbee house,” Mr, Hirem

said, “if you study the chart and tsnoy em s simi os
evsnoy
esnoy plage

the directions besides it. The
Ellenbees live north of the Browns,
south of the Greens, west of the
Whites and east of the Blacks
The southeast corner of their





The man is so delighted ro have
somebody to talk to that he takes
Rupere on his knee, “I thought 1
should be alone here for ever !*’ he
says. ‘* My ship struck a reef near

here and sank almost at once. I'm
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got a lifebel:, bur | was lucky co get

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remember Yip»
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PAGE EIGHT

7 oo
Printed by the Advocate Co., Lid., Bread St, Bridgetown.
Sunday, October 22, 1950

Disappearing Targets

IN 1947 Mr. Anthony Eden told 20,000
people at Carnoustie that the Government
of the United Kingdom had no goal “only
a.series of disappearing targets.”

In September of the same year Mr. L.
J. Callaghan, a Labour M-P., complained
at the annual conference of the Trades
Union Congress that there was fatal hesi-
tation “on the political side” and a need
jf leadership “not just leaders”.

Today in Barbados we are suffering from
the backwash of these states of mind. The
United Kingdom, which during the war was
a close knit entity of warm human beings
huddling together for protection against
expansionist Germany, is today a nation
split in two by two warring political fac-
tions. Men and women everywhere in the
United Kingdom are forced to give to party
what was meant for mankind. The whole
Parliamentary system, by which individual
members of Parliament were supposed to
speak from their consciences and to voice
the grievances of their electorate, has been
reduced to a farcical affair of counting
sticks and crutches. It is not what a mem-
ber of Parliament says but how he votes
that counts in Britain’s democracy.

It was inevitable that British party poli-
ties should be exported to an island where,
for three hundred years, it has been the
natural thing for Barbadians to go to British
Universities or to find employment in the
professions in England. But in Barbados the
temptation to bring pigmentation into the
arena of party politics has added a com-
plexity to the natural antagonisms engen-
dered by party politics,

It is against this sombre background that
the challenge facing the administration of
Barbados must be met.

' At a time when the hardest thinking,
the closest attention to finance, an expert
knowledge of currency fluctuation and
world trade is a prerequisite to any healthy
economic progress, energy and enthusiasm
are being dissipated in political and racial
antagonisms. *

\ At a time when confidence and energy~
are required there is talk of fear and
frustration.

‘At a time when the public of Barbados
are clamouring for an expansion of the
tourist industry, there is a midnight hush
as to plans for aiding hotels. Even
although it was known since last winter
‘that Canadian capital was eager to invest
in building a luxury hotel in Barbados,
the Government are pursuing Fabian tac-
tics and delaying its encouragement.

Even though the future of Seawell as
an Airport depends on the encouragement
of several large airlines calling here, there
is a cumbersome delay in dealing with their
applications. Jn the controversial affair of
oil, Barbados acted independently of the
British Government, but in the matter of
admitting non-British airlines to Seawell,
Barbados seems to have but little voice.

Nothing but a bold policy will ever make
the deep water harbour a reality. There
is no sign of any policy in this direction.

Only a series of disappearing targets con-
front us.

Meanwhile the British Socialists, from
whom our Government have borrowed
their motive force, have been chastened
by the rise in the cost of living which Sir
Stafford Cripps has been unable to prevent
after devaluation,

In the United Kingdom the “Times” has
outlined their dilemma in these words:
“Devaluation after all was a recognition of
the difficulty of maintaining the standard
of life at the level which it had reached; it
can be held only by work and abstinence,
by larger output and greater efficiency”.

Unfortunately these words are not only
a recognition of the failure of Socialism to
provide security and full employment for
all: they are heresy if examined in the
light of Socialism. Because, to quote the
words of. a distinguished British weekly
newspaper “British Socialism simultane-





PASSPORT TO HEAVEN





ously extols the manual worker and de-
presses the whole notion of manual work,
making it seem humiliating to be an arti-
san at all, the hard fate of those not lucky
enough to graduate into the middle class, |
so that nationalizations of steel or of any- |
thing else are presented as though they
will in some mystical way remove men
from that degrading category”.

Already in Barbados there are signs of
the flight from manual work and the
increased desire to look to the schools as a
universal raiser of living standards. It is
time that the party of Labour extolled

the dignity of manual work and concen-

trated on “larger output and greater
efficiency” as the goal which Barbados

must reach if it is not to be left behind in the
race for development in the Caribbean.

TIME

“TIME conquers all, and we must time
obey” is not an accepted verity by West
Indians; and certainly is not a maxim that
governs the lives of Barbadians. This dis-
regard of time by West Indians was not so
long ago the subject of a standing joke in
London when a deputation drawn from the
Caribbean visited the Mother Country.
Appointments set down for 10 a.m. were
more often than not kept at 1 or 2 p.m. and
it was soon realised that West Indian time
bore no relation whatever to Greenwich
Mean Time, and officials and others had to
adjust their daily programmes to meet the
new concept.

The American idea that “time is money”
does not even rouse the people of the
Caribbean to mend their ways. In fact
they have almost completely disproved
the. slogan. Time, for them, is the chry-

salis of eternity. And perhaps they are
correct.

In a hot climate’ they have found that
the worm does not always go to the early
bird, and that punctuality can be a hard
task-master that does not always pay ade-
quate rewards.

Their whole outlook on life is shaped
from a different angle from that of peoples
living in temperate climes.

Why should one be punctual when no
one can be certain of the time? What is
the point of getting to an appointed place
at a fixed hour when the time by no two
clocks or watches coincide? Why break
one’s neck to keep an appointment when
it is more than likely that one may waste
valuable time by arriving too early accord-
ing to the other person’s watch? If there
is to be wasted time then let the other per-
son waste his.

There is some sense in this type of logic
when one lives in Barbados. There ‘are
few street clocks here and it is a rarity to
find them synchronising on the matter of
the hour of tie day. Sometimes clocks
within a quarter of a mile of each other
vary by as much as fifteen minutes. And
as a quarter of an hour’s grace is allowed
why should one rush to be on time when
the other fellow’s clock might be fifteen
minutes slow, thus wasting altogether,
when one has allowed for the quarter hour
of an hour’s grace, three quarters of an
hour.

If we are to be punctual, then some
effort must be made to standardise time in
public places, We can’t all be expected to
go around listening to the B.B.C. time
signals, and there is no time recording dial
clock at the local Telephone Exchange to
give us the,correct time night or day.

On the other hand Barbadians are time
conscious, and fiercely resent any tamper-
ing with the clock. A few years ago a
well-intentioned Governor, attempting to
compensate for the natural time lag, hit
upon the plan of advancing the clock by
half an hour. His action was looked upon
as a gross breach of faith and a barefaced
attempt to rob Barbadians of an hour’s
sleep. The resentment was as great as
that evinced in the English public house
when the dread words “time gentlemen
time” brings the evening’s festivities to a
close.

But ‘time works great changes’ and it is
yet possible that as time rolls on West
Indians may come to appreciate that
“Time is the stuff life is made of”.



RL,

—— TE



I am an indifferent dancer and
no one who has ever been un-
fortunate enough to hear me
attempt to sing would encourage
me to persevere. I1 is with some
trepidation therefore that I offer
my appreciation of Passport To
Heaven.

Comparisons are, as any student
of Shakespeare will remind you,
no breeders of goodwill. Yet I
eannot adequately express my own
sincere enjoyment of Mrs. Stuart's
excellent Revuedeville without
stating that never in Barbados nor
elsewhere in the West Indies have
I seen a performance which gave
me greater pleasure.

Madame Bromova’s dancers and
High Tyme were shows not unlike
Revuedeville but both of them
were. copied from European
models. In Passport To Heaven
there was something authentically
West. Indian.

It is a trite saying that the
people of the West Indies are born
dancers musicians and singers.
Yet it is only in recent years that

they appear to be turning these
natural facilities into local use.
The stages of London, Paris and
of many other capitals of the Old
and New World have enjoyed the
performances of West Indian
singers and dancers with far more
frequency than have the stages of
the West Indian territories. Names
of West Indians are household
words to radio listeners in Britain
and the United States. West
Indian actors and dancers have
arrived in big countries, But in
their countries of origin too often
have they met with little en-
couragement and have been forced
to hide their talents under the
nearest bushel. As far as Bar-
bados is concerned that era is now
ended.

Nor is there need of that
clammy patronage which soils the
efforts of West Indian writers. The
exaggeration and puffs which sur-
round the West Indian writer and
make it impossible almost for
bim to progress under the impetus
of unflattering criticism cannot
interfere with the quality of a

s AY ADVOCATE

@

THEY DO IT AGAIN AND AGAIN

NOT A CLOUD IN THe
SKY — SO YOU CLEAN
Tre cag — !














HERE is Dr. Gubbins, notorious
Fleet-street quack and _ phoney
psychiatrist, answering “True” or
“False” to popular beliefs for the
benefit of imbecile patients
who have asked his advice.

Birthmarks are the result of
an expectant mother being
startled by animals or birds.
False. As the country is full

of hideous and half-mad doggies
who startle everybody but their
owners, most children would be
born with doggies’ faces all over
‘hem if this were true,

A shock can turn hair white
in a night
True. If you don’t believe me

wait till the 9 o’clock news next
Budget Day.
* * *

A high forehead is a sign of
intelligence.

False. Some of the _ biggest
fools in the world, including my-
self, have high foreheads. Some
of the smartest men in the world
have low foreheads, big ears, long
arms and walk like apes. If this
reminds you of a Russian with a
big moustache you are right..

Fish nourishes the brain.

True, If you are a bit weak
in the head go on a fish diet im-
mediately and send me _ your
ration card including all meat and
bacon coupons. :

You should stuff a cold and
starve a fever.

False. You probably have a
cold through stuffing too much
food down your throat as it is,

You get up late, bolt the baby’s
eggs, burping as you gc. All the
way up to town you can feel a
little fire burning in your stom-
ach and it serves you right.

The tea, the new bread, your
wife’s butter ration, the marma-
lade, and your starving baby’s
eggs are all fighting inside you
and producing acid. It is Nature’s
punishment for being a pig.

At 12.45 you go out for a cock-
tail to bore holes through the
seething mass of undigested food
inside you so that you can find
voom for more, You wolf a four-
or five-course lunch, mainly of
fried foods, lining your stomach
with indigestible cooking fats.

At four p.m, you throw tea and
toast into your tortured inside;
and at seven p.m. you are home
gulping the lion’s sitare of the
family meat ration.

Instead of walking a mile you
spene the rest of the evening by
the fire, grunting like a hog.

By bedtime no part of your

is working normally. No
wander you get a cold or a fever”

Hy George Hunte

dancer or singer. No amount of

praise nor criticism will make or that

mar a dancer. And words can
only be used by singers. They do
not in themselves make the song.

The staggering thing about Mrs.
Stuart’s dancers is that quantit
does not seem to interfere wi
quality. So far as the dancers
are concerned jt is a hard task
to say that this girl or that ex-
celled her neighbour. There were
girls certainly who seemed heavier
than other girls, and there were
certainly one or two girls who
stood out less than others, but
from among so many girls it is a
remarkable tribute to Mrs. Stuart
that so few appeared not to be
principals.

But it would be” giving an
entirely erroneous impression of
Passport To Heaven to suggest
that it was just another High
Tyme or a Madame Bromova
exhibition of ballet.

It was not until the penultimate

of twenty eight separate scenes
I understood why the name
had been given to the revue.

\

Behind the atmosphere of danc-

, and_ wise-cracking
there is a story told with a deli-
cacy of imagination. It is in brief
the tale of a simple but constant
maid and a constant swain who
are united—but not on earth. The
uetails of the story are set against
the background of everyday life
fn Barbados with the village post-
man, the standpipe woman and
gorgeous beggage warehouse all
playing their effective part
Against this background of sim-
Plicity and indigenous wit there
moves a variety of dancers and
singers at all ages of life and of
both sexes. Once the story has
been taken away the revue be-
comes a series of disconnected
dances, songs and jokes, But there
is almost as much artistry in the
welding of the theme into unity as
there is in many of the stage de-
signs and in the exquisite dresses
of the caste.



_ hight.
. AOR?
ate again,



Sitting On The Fence

By NATHANIEL GUHHINS

As I hate you so much already
I hope you get something worse.

Home is the Railman

ACCORDING to a divorce judge,
the only topics of a railway~
man’s conversation when he got
home were football pools and
work.

Had a nice day, dear?

All right.

Done your foo.ball pools?

Yes.
What shall we talk about?
The 7.15. ‘
We was talking about that last
What’s the matter with it

Go on?

Held up by a shunting engine.

Fancy.

You didn’t even ask where it
was held up.

Well, where was it held up?

Outside the siynal-box.

Oh, what a shame,

Why a shame?

Well. I dom. know dear. 1
thought perhaps || was the wrong
place or someth! jg.

The 8.5 was }::‘e, too,

That shunting engine again?

Don't be. silly It don’t shunt
at that time.



I’m sorry, dear. What was it,
then?

Valves.

Oh, I see. Vaives.

You don’t know what a valve

Well, I'm tryin: to understand,
dear.

You-never take no interest in
my work;

I'm doing my best, dear.

FA a

The only time you took an
interest in my work was when I
told you about the stationmaster
and the refreshment room
waitress,

What ’appened’

How should I know?

You said you found them gig-
gling in the luggage room.

So I did. At 9.19 p.m. exactly.

You must know what ‘appened
after that.

Yes, I do.
Well, what?

The 9.20 broke down.

_ I see And what was the sta-
tionmaster doing at 9.20?

Phoning for a relief engine.

Party Exit

“If leave taking from a
party is awkward,” writes
American etiquette expert,
Mrs. Agnes Rogers Allen,

‘wait for a pause and start a
little story. As you tell it
rise from your chair. ~ Come
to the climax standing by
your hostess. Then say good4+
bye and leave at once,”

There is, it is true, here and
there a false note. The story told
by Joseph Tudor, Junior, in the
only part which did not suit him
(Master of Ceremonies) not only
interferes with the theme of ‘the
whole story but is so outrageously
foreign in thought and humdur
that it jars. But the clowning! of
Joseph Tudor, Junior, as the Post-
man-is something of which not
only the Revuedeville but the
whole of Barbados can be proud.
There has certainly not been any-
thing to rival it on the Empire
stage in the past two years. It is
the clowning of _ Bottom, the
clowning of the grave-digger in
Hamlet, the clowning of Hamlet
himself, the clowning of George
Robey and the clowning of all good
actors since acting began. But it
is even more. It is the sign of an

emergence of a new art form, As
far back as the choruses of Aris-
tophanes, Aeschylus and Euri-
pides, and probably further be-
yond in the ribaldries of Homer's
raucous types the life of a coun-
try is reflected in the sayings of the
man in the street. In Trinidad the
calypso has long monopolised this

ary on the everyday hap-









he people and in Bar-~ quate

SUNDAY, OCTOBER 22, 1950



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IT certainly bas been a won-
derful party, Mrs. Smith-Brown.
I’m sure you’re welcome, Mrs.
Brown-Smith.
* * a
Just before I go I'd like to tell
you a very funny story I heard

only last week.

Oh, goody. Listen folks. Mrs.
Brown-Smith is going to tell us a
very funny story. We can hardly
wait, Mrs. Brown-Smith.

Well, it seems there were three
travelling salesmen.

There were three
salesmen, folks.

o. I’m wrong. They weren’t
travelling salesmen at all. They
were something else. But one of
thdm was an American, one a | %
Scotsman, and one an Irishman. |%

Do listen, folks. This is going | ¥
to kill everybody. @

Well, the three of them were in :

%,

Your Inspection Invited

>

DACOSTA & CO., LTD.
DRY GOODS DEPT.

travelling

Dublin, or was it Edinburgh? I
just forget for a moment. May-
be it was London, But anyway
the American said that
United States we could
skyscraper in’ a weck.

Do stop talking everybody. Yes
Mrs, Brewn-Smith? A skiyseraper
in a week.

Ana the Scotsman said, “Ah,
begorrah, bedad, bejabers, that’:
nothin at, all, “at all, at al
entoirely.” No. I'm sorry. I
was the Irishman who said that
Of course,

Of course. Mrs. Brown-Smith,

at * *

5SSSS9

o

SOLOS SELES OSS

in the *
build a







R FAVO URr

IS HERE AGAIN

TE

They were passing Westminste
Abbey at the time. No, I. mear
Edinburgh Castle, so they mus:
heave been in Edinburgh after all
And the American said, “How
long did it take to build that?
And the Irishman answered, “Och
Ah dinna ken.” No, I mean th:
Scotsman said, “Och, Ah dinn:
ken, It wasna there last year.”

Yes, Mrs. Brown-Smith?

Well, that’s the end of the stor)
and I really must be going now
Of course it sounds better if yor
ean do the accents properly; anc
I think I’ve got something wrons:
I think the Scotsman should have
said “It wasna there last nicht.”
Nicht, as you may know, is Scot-
tish for night.

We understand, Mrs,
Smith.
story.
And, of course, the whole point
about it is that it’s true.

That makes it much funnier,
Mrs. Brown-Smith. Do come
again,

I certainly will. Mrs. Smith-
Brown.

And tell us some more of those
at little stories, Mrs. Brown-

‘mi



OBTAINABLE AT ALL LEADING GROCERS.
DA COSTA & CO... LTDe=ceEnts.

Brown
Thanks a lot for a swel!

L.E.S.

have had no less a monopoly, Nov
there appears to be emerging
kind of music-hall wit far re- |
moved from the English concep
tion of the “coon at the seaside’
but truly representative of th |
woman at the rumshop and th
porter at the wharf.

It would be ungracious not t
recognise the outstanding suppor
the Postman got from Madelein:
Norris. And it would be no les=
remiss to overlook the versatilit:
of Joseph Tudor who change
from Postman to pansy with nx
loss of laughs.

Lados the Liz and Joe Ballad
i
!
|



Nell Hall's voice deserves spe
cial applause.

way is - - -
It would be possible to continu:

Remember the BEST RUM served your favourite

indefinitely an appreciation of |} wv
Gloria Ramsay, Norma Mascoli }/ |
and many others. Tribute ought {

fairly to be paid to Mrs. Stuart’s

dancing but I will content myself {

with the final remark that if the

fifst show put on at. the Empir

Theatre was the first dress re

hearsal (as I have been informed

then the praise which I have sx

far attempted to offer Mrs. Stuart | (

is by so much the more inade-


-

SUNDAY, OCTOBER 22, 1950



ART IN LONDON

Thomas Rowlandson—The Woburn Abbey Collection
By

LONDGCN, the 16th century, It hag rem«ainen
Rowland- little known, however, and oniy

Mary Hurnett

Regarding Thomas

*on. whose work is now on show (ne of the pictures, a portrait of
in London, — lent by Mr. Gil- Queen Jane Seymour, has been
bert Davis for exhibition pur- seen in public since 1859.

poses to the Arts Council of In the 18th century Woburn
Great Britain, there are, and hud become — what it. remains

always have been, two schooi:
of thought; one which dismisses
him as a vulgar and not especi-
ally clever caricaiurist and thc
other which considers him to be
a great artist, but a draughtsman
rather than a painter. Rowland-

a hospital of old
and by the fifiies a di
Yhg patronage was given to the
rnest British painters, Reynolds
und Gainsborough being ofter.
employed tor family portraits,

portraits

sen is either liked or disliked Wien the opening of the 19th
His popularity today is on the century — the great collecting
increase. era in Britain — the French re-

He was born in 1756, the son VOlution and the Napoleonic
cf a Lendon merchant. He en- Wars put on the market pic-
tered the Royal Academy ‘ures of the highest quality.
schools in 1772 but interrupte: Two of the splendid Cuyps were
his training to visit Paris. He @¢quired in 1789 and most ot
studied vhere for two years be- te Dutch pictures were pro-

fore returning to the Royal Aca- babiy bought then, as well as

demy Schools to finish a fairly moet of the portraits of painvers
complete artistic education wtich have been hanging out o!
. é reach of exam nation, and have
lis ceaseless inierest in -atl provided some oy the big sur-
Vhat went on around him 1 prises of the collection.

town and country, among rich

2nd poor, make Rowlandson The latest painting is probably

fascinating and informing book the Bonington, acquired from the
of his period. Those seeing his p#inter in about 1825.

art for the first time shouid Important exhibits are the set
leok on him as a_ superb Of 22 particularly fine companion
draughtsman and pictorial dia- Views of Venice by Canaletto.

These, each measuring 184 x 314
inches were probably commission-
ed from the artist. A similar
series of 20 views of Venice, of the
same size, but repeating only two
of the scenes, are now to be found
in the Birmingham Art Gallery
* > *

rist of his times and appreciate
him for these qualities.

He loved people, animals and
places and even a quick glance
through this exhibition will tell
“us much of how people lived in
all walks of life in those some-

what rough and ready times. A third exhibition of importance

is that of Peter Paul Rubens at
the Wildenstein Gallery, arranged
in conjunction with the Royal Em-
pire Society, all proceeds going to
the Lord Mayor’s Thanksgiving
Fund in recognition for services
rendered to this country by the
Commonwealth and Colonies.
Wildenstein Gallery is not large
and the paintings have been con-

* * cd

A selecvion of pictures from the
splendid collection belonging to
the Russell family, concentrated
at Woburn Abbey, is now open
nt the Royal Academy. This
great collection is one of the
few in the British Isles which
has never suffered serious deple-
ion since it was first begun in



RUBEN’S sketch for the Last Supper

PREFERS POLICE $500,000 PROFIT
TO COLD "KINGSTON, J’ca.





Ss

—Peter Paul Rubens

fined to small or medium size
but modern taste will find this al!
to the good. The sketches and
designs in the master’s own hands
are often of more interest to us
today than the vast decoration
pieces often executed in part by
Rubens’ followers and pupils.

Iaeas for allegorical walls and
ceiling are represented here by
several exhibits including designs
for the ceiling of Inigo Jones’ Ban-
queting Hall at Whitehall, which
is among this country’s proudest
possessions of the artist's work.
There are 2lso a number of care-
fully executed tapestry designs
and drawings which range from
rough compositions to finished
nudes,

Baroque allegory, which formed
a consicennbis Reston of fore
work, was not, however, his only ;
activity. Many of the exhibits —e
prove him to be one of the world’s Maturely a
great portrait painters,

Rubens, without doubt, carries be chosen as one of the. tirss Bri-
on the great traditions of colour, tish patients to get the scarce new
composition, draughtsmanship and American drug ACTH. ‘That was
power of the Italian Renaissance Six months ago,
masters and the speed and energy
of his technique are astounding. many other people. crippled with

: f arthritis that hundreds ha ‘it-
Although rightly considered prin- ten to ask: “Whatever saeoede S
cipally as a painter, Rubens in his Mrs. Slow?” Today I can give the
own day was equally regarded as first. Howie Yeager give. t
a collector, a classic scholar and “Ate rhe PERCE y
a diplomatist. He managed to . ea ree months of treatment
undertake many activities and yet 8t St. Thomas’s Hospital Mrs,
not forget his nature and preoc- Slow has been home with her
cupation as an artist, He was family leading a normal life. :
lucky in his period and his work , The stiff, swollen legs which
suffered no lack of appreciation had kept her bedridden were so
amongst his contemporaries. supple that she could walk with-
At an early date the perceptive Out pain. Her fingers, which be-
collectors and connoisseurs of the fore could not grasp a spoon, had
English court realised he was an become so nimble that she could
artist to be cherished. play the piano. For the first time
Born in Seigen in Westphalia in in 14 years she could wear her
1577, he was made an English wedding ring.
Knight by Charles I in 1630. The “Her friends co

of -

ould not recag-
her husband William
told me. Now she needs only small
‘doses’ to sustain her.

Scores of doctors from many
countries have been to see her.
A “hefore and after” film of her
case has been made as an historic

sword used at the ceremony was yise her,”
presented to him by the King and
is still preserved by descendants
of the artist’s family.

record,
W/RNING: When ACTH be-
comes generally available there

can be no guarantee that other
patients will respond as well

Hydrofin

WhaATtV nn vecame of the Bri-
tish inventor who planned ‘to bwid
a frog-shapea cratt, half-boat,
half-seaplane that would skim
over the water at 70 miles pei
nour? — schoolboy reader James
Gordon, of Portsmouth, asks.

ine crait, called a hydrofin, was
first reported four years ago when
Christopher Hook, its tall, beard-
ed inventor, who looked just like
a schoolboy’s idea of a pirate, de-
monstrated a model of it for me
on Kensington Round Pond.

It was driven by a model air-
plane engine mounted on the tail,
and was designed so that its whole
Lull lifted clear of the ter as
soon as it got up speed. e only
submerged parts supporting the
craft were two knife-edged fins
This arrangement greatly reduced
friction.

Two arms in front bounced up
and down the waves so that the
craft did not pitch or roll.

Hook explained that this would
cut out seasickness on a full-sized
hydrofin, and, because the hull |
would be several feet clear of the |
surface, such a ship could Hoty
easily be torpedoed by subma-
rines. |

As the
searing



medel made its duck-
run across the Round
Pond, remember thinking that
it was ingenious but hopelessly
impractical. I was wrong.

Hook went through with his
plans. He moved to France’s
wealthy Cote d’Azur. where he has
built and sold several hydrofins as}
pleasure boats. '

He still has a bearch and in his
French beret looks more like a
pirate than ever.

“Hard Currency”
Gambles

STOCKHOLM,
Tourists in Sweden who find
this country dull because of its
Jack of nightclubs and gaming
resorts, may soon be served with
Saltsjoebaden, an exclusive re-
sort near the capital, and several

t

night clubs in the city proper.
Only “hard currencies” would be
played for, and all Swedes
barred.



$50,000 FOR PIGS



The model worked—whar cho?

MRS. FLORENCE SLOW, « sii-
London woman pre-
y aged by nine years of
rheumatic. pains,. had. the.duek- to-

Her case brought hope" to so

TURIN, Oct, 20.

60-year-old labourer Francesco
Maccagno who killed his wife in
her sleep with a kammer at Cas-
tellazzo near here and fled bare-
footed into the street in his night
shirt returned home to be
arrested by police today because
he was “afraid of catching cold.”

i —Reuter. lars.
SOSSSOO OS SOP SPS POOF PP OOPOE OOOO POCRDS SSS PPPS POOF
2
$
x
s.
e
%

The Jamaica Government an-
ticipates a profit of $500,000 from
the purchase and subsequent sales
of United States property at the
abandoned U.S. Military and Air
Base at Vernam Field.

The Government purchased the
stock of materials from the Base
authorities for 400,000 U.S. dol-



KX KRM





espondent)
(From Our Own KINGSTON.

The Jamaica Government plans
to encourage the expansion of the

-rearing industry by as-

stale i the sum of $50,000.
The scheme will financed
from funds accumulated in the
Pickled Meats Trading Account
carried by the Trade Controller.





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SOV OOOL OEE ES OCP OPEL LLL LL LLLP LDL LLDPE LLPLLPLP PPP LAK AS lm . sie -

UNDAY

ADVOCATE



Good news



A FAMOUS SERIES catches up

on the news with

CHAPMAN PINCHER



of * -

Whatever Became





@ The Boat That Walked On Water? |
@ That Miracle Cure for Rheumatism? |
@ Frogman Doctor And The Whales?

A dozen readers want to know
what has happened to the giant
200in, telescope set up on Mount
Palomar in America.

Remember the stories of how
the huge mirror took a year to
cool and the diffleulty of getting
it. up. the mountain without
scratching it? .

Well,
astronomers had got the telescope
all fixed up they had to postpone
their experiments because they
found.a bump on the mirror one-
2,000,000th of an inch high.

It took thein months to dis-
mantle the mirror and polish the
bump down.

Now the Giant Eye is in full
operation. Astronomers hope
soon to turn its gaze on Mars
Given a fine night they should
be able to take some really
detailed pictures of those queer
“canals” on the planet, and maybe
settle the question about the pos-
sibility of life there.

Diver
WHAT became of the daring

young scientist who dressed him-
self in a frogman’s suit and dived

unfortunately, after the

into the icy Antarctic Seas
attack a whale four years ago.

The scientist, bearded Di
R. A. M. Case from Birming
ham, wanted samples of whale
bleéad to help him find . ut «hoy
these creatures can dive
without getting “the bends”-
bubbles of gas in the blood whic
cause great pain to human divers

Case was almost killed whe.
the air-pipe of his frog suit faile.
during the attack.

Now he is doing somethin
less dangerous, but every bet a
exciting to him. He is workin,
at London’s ' famed Cheste
Beatty Institute on cancer re
search.

te

IT seems that simple economic:

wound up the sensational projec
ror extracting some of the 6,00
million tons of gold dissolved i
the sea.

A plant to get the gold out wa
in fact built in Australia. Bu
from every ton of seawate
treated it extracted only
penny-worth,

And the cost of treating a to:
was unfortunately more than
shilling. —L.ES.

si



Out-Of-Date British
Publications -

Sir Alan Burns Complains

(From Our Own Correspondent)
LONDON,

British journals would circulate
more freely and quickly in the
Commonwealth, thinks Sir Alan
Burns, if more official encourage-
ment were given to help them

Sir Alan, who has served ii
many of the Colonies, is Britain’:
permanent representative on the
Trusteeship Council of the Unite:!
Nations. One of the impression:
he has brought back from a recen!
tour of South Pacific Colonies is
that only extremely back-date«
publications from. Britain ) are
available to readers there,’ He
told this to guests at a party held
to celebrate the first issue this
week of “New Commonwealh",
successor to the monthly Colonia!
journal, “Crown Colonist,”

First editor of “Crown Colonist”
Major W. £. Simmnett, recalled that
one of his earliest editorial

anticipated that the title woul



become obsolescent and eventually
obsolete.

The present editor, Mr, F. S
Clayton, said; "The Colonial em-
pire will become a thing of the
past; the Commonwealth will con-
tinue to evolve, Crown Colonist,
growing up. with the eolonie
themselyes—but a bit in advance
of them-—-finds its destiny in the
Commonwealth sphere.”

He quoted the Secretary 0)
State, Mr. Gordon Walker, who
recently pleaded that “we ought to
become better. acqpainted . with
each other;* Mr. Churchill's
dictum that “the destiny of this
country is inextricably mixed up
with the destiny of the dominions
and colonies;" and a statement by
the President of the Board ot
Trade, Mr. Harold Wilson: “Full
development of trade within the
Commonwealth must be the
eormmerstone of any economic re-

‘covery for this country.”





(

)

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and delightful to the Palate. Fresh
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ALSO

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We have them in BROWN SUEDE with Crepe Soles and
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BROWN WILLOW CALF OXFORDS

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i
;

|

deep)



PAGE NINE

@Suy



GOOD and t

—/





) pop =<

ff er %

fea 7

ME as
4 te

Sandwiches have a lovely
rich flavour when thiey’r
made with Marmite — see
how children yo for them!
There’s goodness in that 4avourc
too, Marmite is rich in the 32
vitamins that help :2 build up
bodily fitness and resistance
to infection. Use it also

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PAGE TEN



FRENCH PREMIER CAN'T Kidnappe

“RIDE A BICYCLE

By THOMAS HARDIE.
as PARIS.

As such, he is now the pivot point
of the “Third Force” coalition

The leadeY” of France today is which he skilfully revived in July
a mild, meek wis} of a man who —although admittedly with the
on the surface looks as though help of the Korean emergency—b»

he has been horribly miscast in
finely-

his job as Premier:
Rene Pleven, with a
pec moustache and horn-rim-
giasses far from su its the

average Frenchman—as does his
counterpart, Harry Truman the
average Mr. America.

Instead he Jooks as if he would
be more at ease behind a desk
as an average businessman (his
pre-World War II job in London)

slips out for “avant-garde” plays
on Paris’ Left Bank) .

France’s unpredictable political
currents tossed Pleven into a post
which might make or break Euro-
pean efforts in the Defense of the
West. But if the opening ten
weeks are any indication, that

the Socialists to return
overnmental fold

‘inducin
to the

Pleven has been described by
friends as a man of “contre
dictions” Although steeped in
ways — he publishes a
small, but increasingly influential
weekly paper in Saint-Bricuc—-h«
has never learned the native Bre-
ton dialect
He has also never learned how

or literary drama editor (he often sto ride a bicycle, the national sport

his country, although he has

racked up more than 2,000 hours
jas an airplane passenger

He loves to take long, solitary

walks by the sea and putter about

in his garden. But al! the while
he manages to retain the air of
respectability of an English par-

post is now in steady, Capable liamentarian. He even dresses like

hands.
He has not only launched a bold

program calling for a post*war His English is

army strength of 20 divisions
(quadruple the present figure) but
has also beat the bushes for for-
eign Communist agents, He has

undertaken both tasks with vigor.

Rene Jean Pleven, born April
15, 1901, at Rennes, in Brittaiy,
comes from a long line of French ten_by Pleven
Instead of a mili- 1915, was published by a Paris

Army officers.
tary career he came to the Frer.ch
capital to attend its Universite de
Paris. He became a close friend
of Georges Bidault, a fellow Latin
Quarter student who later pre-
ceded him as Premier,

He also met his future bride in
the Law School,
At the age of 22, he had passed
“oth his law and political science
exems, but failed in entrance ex-
pmi>etions for the Finance De-
par'mont.



crals—-the result of “native Bre-
tor timidity“=he now explains

_Outb.>/k of World War II found
him in england, working for a
laige inaustria] concern. He was
immediately ‘drafted” into the
French Government as Deputy of
the French Air Mission in the
United States, "

He was at Bordeaux on June 18, .

1940 for the burial of the Third
Republic, and the following day
flew to London . For two days he
debated whether to join up with
General De Gaulle and his Free
French, By, chance he spotted a
group ‘of Breton sailors, sporting
traditional red “pompons” on their
caps and marching through Lon-
don st ‘

He followed them — and only
then discovered they were going
to sign. up under de Gaulle. On
impulse, she followed suit—it was
a decision w' changed his en-
tire life — and maybe that of

France.
He left London in August 1940

for North Africa with General

jere.. He was instrumental in

vings large part of the French
population. to
Gaulle and
war against Germany,

ne

. he Daocie aieh a

to London,.- e. he.

the Colonia} Economics Section.
He later was a member of the
influential French National Com-
mittee, and negotiated the Lend
Lease accords with the United
States.

He returned to France s00o
after the Liberation, and for the
first time in his life—at the age of
43—actively entered politics.

He served successively — and
according to most observers, suc-
cessfully--as Minister of Colonies,
Minister of Finance, Deput;
National Assembly and then, in
1949, Minister of National Defence
under Bidault. In the last post he

a major role in stee

Although brilliant on
the written questions, he failed hid

cause of De
continuation of the

ve at .
Ip the Autumn he was recalled
wher over

in the

one, in grey suit, and when called

upon, can write and talk like one
near-perfect

And although a graduate of the
business world, and now the top
man in France, he still dreams of
the day when he can sit down
and write books and poetry.

A poem “My Childhood" writ-
as a schoolboy in
literary weekly. The last two
verses are:

“Today, more than ever, my child-
hood weighs on me;

When, for the liberty of our coun-
try and our ‘rights,

All the world is fighting, my child-
hood handicaps me,

Making me hold between my
fingers

A pen, at the hour when other
have a sword;

It is that which holds me prisoner
on these benches,

Schoolboy of thirteen years,
dreaming of an epic life,

Leading me to a_ glorious
written with my blood.”

—I.N.S

end

POCKET CARTOON
by OSBERT LANCASTER



‘'Pon my word, if it tn’t
Admiral Therm, burning to
serve us/â„¢

:

Krupp Produce 500
Tanks Per Month

BRITISH ZONE, Oct. 21.

The Krupp steel works at Mag-
deburg in the Soviet Zone are
producing a monthly average of
500 improved Koenigstiger tanks,
West German News Agency D.P.A.
reported today.

t quoted an engineer at the
factory as telling est German
refugee camp officials that tanks
based on the type used by the
Wehrmacht were equipped with
millimetre guns, They were being
delivered to an unknown destina-





REPRESENTING THE GENERAL ELECTRIC CO. LTD
a



ed
Se and French public opinion, tion,
into the Atlantic Pact and its Mili- ~The Magdeburg works also pro-

Aid Pregram. duced
“Theres Hoe ok ee i quan an unknown aumber of

small splinter party, close to the It employed 130,000 workers and
Radicals, the Democratic amd the steel demand had doubled

Socialist Union of the Resistance. during the past twelve months.



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sien ee
By Terrorists

Judge Windham Goes
To Kenya Next Month

from Our Own Correspondent)
LONDON.

Announcement of the appoit-

ment of Mr. Ralph Windham as
Puisne Juage, Kenya, recalls his
sensational kidnapping by Jewish
terrorisis while President of the
Vc -a-viv Court District in Pales-
me in January, 1947,
Hie was seated in his Court-
room that morning of January 27
when two armed terrorists burst
in through a door immediately
behind his chair, dragged him
through the Court passages and
pushed him into a saloon car
waiting at a backdoor,

For thirty hours, British police
and Army scoured in vain the dis-
tricts surrounding Tel-a-viv, the
Jewish capital. Search was carried
on also for another British victim
of the terrorists, Major Harry
Collins, kidnapped the same day
as Judge Windham.

Then came the dramatic tele-
phone message from Judge Wind-
ham to the police: “I am free
Come and pick me up.” He tele-
phoned from a factory at Ramat
Gan, suburb of Tel-a-viv. He had
been hidden in a 12-foot square
cellar near an orange grove.

Describing at nis home in Sarona
later how he had been freed,
Judge Windham said: “The ter-
rorists took me blindfolded out of
the cellar, walked me around for
an hour-and-a-quarter and said I
could go. They left me bananas,
oranges and cigarettes but they
would mot leave the cigarette
packet—for fear of fingerprints

There was no personal vendetta
against Judge Windham. He was
held as a hostage in connection
with the death sentence passed
(not by Windham) on a Jewish
youth, Dov Gruner.. -Gruner was
eventually executed.

During his eaptivity, the Judge
said, he was well-treated by his
guards, who discussed art and re-
iigion with him, He had one an-
noyance with them—they kept his
wig as a souvenir. “It was the
only one I had’, Windham said.

The kidnapping provided an
anxious time for the Judge’s young
wife (she was then 24). Judge
Windham, wo is now in fhe U.K
on leave, has been Puisne Judge
in Ceylon. He expects to fly to
Kenya soon after November 16.

Aged 45, he is -heir-presumptive
to Sir Philip Weyland Bowyer-
Smith,

Workers
_ Wages
Highest Ever

; - LONDON.

British manual workers are.
to-day being paid the highest
wages ever recorded in the
country’s history, ... 2...

This was disclosed in @ Ministry

of Labour survey of the wee!
earnings of 6,500,000 workers just
published.
_ The survey showed that the
industrial manual workers weekly
pay packets averaged 133 per cent
higher now than in 1938.

Including overtime, night work
and hourly rates of pay men’s
wages averaged $20.36, or 111 per
cent rise on 1938.

Youths of under 21 get $8.21,
a 136 per cent rise. Women over
18 are paid $11.26, a rise of 148
per cent, while girls earn $7.14, a
rise of 180 cent,

For these millions of Workers
the average working week is now
45 hours and 36 minutes—almost
an hour less than the 1938 average.

The survey did not cover farm-
workers, miners, railway workers,
the distributive trades, commerce,
banking or domestic service.

A separate survey by the

National Coal Board estimated the
average wages of miners at $26.25
a Week. —ILN



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(Central Foundry Ltd., Proprietors)

BROAD and TUDOP STREETS
Phone 4235

SUNDAY ADVOCATE





Britain Sent
Russia 750,000
Kw. Plant

LONDON.

Official figures showed vo-dey
that. by the end of 1950 Britaia
will have delivered to Russi%
tince the end of the war new
power plant equipment with a
total capacity of 750,000 kilo-
watts.

This is equal to 15 per cent of
the capacity installed in Britain
during the same period, when the
ration herse'f desperately need-
ed new planv.

The ofiginai contracts, valued
at some $20 million, came under
the Moscow Agreement of 1941,
vw: 2n Winston Churchill pro-
mised maximum aid to Russia
and when the Germans were
Fasily desiroying e Russian
city after another. ;

At the request of the Minis-
try of Supply, British manufac-
turers later accepted further
crders. By the end of this year
these orders will, for the most
pare be completed.

More than 34 complete power
stations have been delivered to
date

‘The cost of the plant has been
met by payments of 40 per cent
in eash and the remainder on
credit terms, Interest on the pay-
ments outstanding was cut from
‘bree per cent to one-half per
cent three years ago. Russia is
now making instalments pav~-
ments yearly and the whole of
the credit

will be cleared by
1960.

Official Board of Trade figures
reveal that in the post-war peric ad
Russia is maintaining her positic.
as by far the largest buyer of



British generating equipment.
Post-war shipments of these e»-

ports to Russia are now at the'r

peak.

ese are the figures:

$ 2,409,531

11,985,836
11,640,945
$35,927,890



The total exports of power
plants to all countries in the first
eight months of this year was
$36,951,001, so that Russia re-
ceived over one-third.

stoms and Excise figures
show that in the first seven months
of 1950 Britain exported $18,894,-
733 worth of goods to Russia, in-
cluding $1,319,740 worth of ma-
chine tools. Total exports to Rus-
sia in the first seven months o!
1949 amounted to $15,620,872.

Exports of machinery and ma-
chine tools to Russia this year in-
cluded hydraulic and other press-
es, straightening and sheet-work-
ing machines, grinding machines
gear-cutting machines, non-verti-
cal boring machines, boilers of
various types, excavators, port-
able air compressors, diesel en-
gines and dual-fuel engines.

Britain also shipped 510 tens of
tin ingots and 2% tons of nickel
alloys to Russia this year. one



South Korea Plans
To Gavern North

PARROT.
SEOUL, Oct. 21.

South Korean President Syng-
man Rhee said today that his Gov-
ernment still intended to estab-
lish its authority in North Korea
without United Nations or other
intervention.

He told Reuter that his Govern-
ment was cooperating with the
United Nations but em hasized
that United Nations participation
should be limited to advice anc |
observation.

“Tt do not think that the Unitec
Nations would ask us to withdraw
our troops anyway,” the Presiden
said.

“If they did I would have te
think it over.”

His Government had still re-
ceived no official notice of Unites
Nations proposals ‘o_ limit its
authority to south of the paralle!
and to conduct elections in the
north .—Reuter.

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SUNDAY, OCTOBER 22,



‘ig Bites
Man On
Left Hand

ESTERDAY MORNING about
7.80 a 160-pound sow owned
by Hilary Payne of Eaie Hall, St
ichael broke away from the rope
te which it was tied. It paid »
flying visit to the Fisheries Office
opposite the Princess Alice Playing
Field and bit 22-year-old Roy
Wilson of Kensington New Road
ps4 his left hand when he attempt-
ito hold it.

After ten minutes of frantic
effort the pig was subdued by
three men who took it to the
sla r house.

4 was treated at the
General Hospital and discharged

EVENTY-SIX year old Beatrice

* Alleyne was found dead at
her home at Spconers Hill on
Friday’ morning. The body was
rémoved to the Public Mortuary
where a post moriem examination
‘was performed by Dr. A. S. Cato
Death was attributed to natural
causes,

MOBILE CINEMA
give five performances

will
this
Ww The first will be a private
how at the St. Lucy’s Almshouse
the’ benefit of patients there.
his will be on Monday night but
on Tpesday night the Cinema will
sit the Vineyard area of St.
give a performance at
yard Plantation yard.

A show will be given at Searles
tation yard, Christ Church, on
é@dnesday night for the benefit
of residents of the Searles Estate
area. On Thursday night the
Cinema will be at Indian Ground
School parture, St. Peter while the
final show for the week will be
held at “The Home” Agricultural
Station yard on Friday night.

POLICE BAND is resting

this week-end. The next
Concert will be at the Holetown
Memorial site at St. James at
4.30 o’clock on Tuesday evening.

RYAN ROLLOCK carried off
/ first prize at the Local Talent
Show at the Globe Theatre last
Friday night. He sang “Bless This
House”. Second prize went to
Holman Rayside who sang
“Through A Long and Sleepless
Night”.

A special prize was given to

the classical singer, Winston
Grimes, who was loudly applauded
after singing “Chape! In _ the
Moonlight” .

Next Friday night will be the
Grand All Star Night and Master
Trevor Marshall will be the Guest
Star. ~

HE VISUAL EDUCATION

UNIT gave a show at the
Bawden’s School, St. Andrew on
Wednesday. The subject of the
show was the “house-fly” and a
commentary was given by Mr.
Gordon Roach.

R THE PAST few days resi-
dents of Bawden’s, St. Andrew,
experienced a shortage of water.

Some go to Rock Hall to
catch. thal Water,
The shortage was relieved by

ie
the Water Works Department tank
which took down water on Wed-

nesday.

ICK-UPS AND VANS, which

were formerly seen going
through the country districts load-
ed with fish, can now be seen
loaded with breadfruits. The
breadfruits are brought mainly
from St. Joseph and distributed
to other parishes.

fTHE Y.W.C.A. FUND has now

risen to $951.89. The amount
previously acknowledged was
$946.89 but a donation of $5 was
received from Mr. E D. Mottley,
M.C.P.





1950

SUNDAY



GIRLS

THIS PHOTO of His Exc

Junior School on Friday. This

Travel Air-Sea

Agreement

MONTREAL, Oct. 17.

A sea-air agreement offering
alternate routing by ship or plane
for travellers to Bermuda and
the West Indies has been signed
here by the Canadian National
(West Indies) Steamships and
Trans-Canada Air Lines. 2

The new agreement will permit
passengers from any points in
Canada and the United States
Served by the two carriers to
travel to the Bahamas, Bermuda,
Jamaica, Barbados and Trinidad
by sea or air and to return by
the alternate, transportation ser-
vice. For instance, a traveller
from Montreal may elect to go
to the West Indies*in one of the
“Lady” liners, and on the return
trip to fly in a “North Star.”

The tariffs under the new plan
provide a ten percent reduction
from the normal one-way fare
for the sea voyage, and set the
airy trip at one-half the present
round trip cost. The round trip
will have a time limit of fifty
days, and confirmed reservations
will have to be held for the
round trip before departing from
the originating port.

The terms of the new
agreement will be available to
travellers between Bermuda and
Barbados and Trinidad,

Dutch Ship
Brings One

Mrs, JOSEPHINE B, PARMER-
TON of La Guaira was the only
passenger landing at Barbados on
Friday night when the Duich
steamship “Oranjestad” called at
Barbados. Mrs, Parmerton has
come on, three months’ vacation,

The *“Oranjestad’’ ‘carried 91
other passengers, It sailed out
the same night for Plymouth, Eng-
land, via Madeira. No passengers
took the ship from Barbados.

The next Dutch steamship due
to call at Barbados is the ‘“Hersilia”’
which will be bringing a cargo of
milk, beer and chicken feed from
Amsterdam. It is scheduled to
leave Barbados the same night of
arrival for Trinidad.

Following closely behind will be
the Dutch freighter “Hera” bring-
ing about 350 tons of cargo from
Amsterdam. Large supplies of
potatoes and onions will be among
the “Heras” cargo,

Agents of these ships are Messrs.
S. P. Musson, Son & Co., Ltd.

sea-air





Distribution:—

DA COSTA
JAMES A.

& CO.,
LYNCH

LTD.

& CO., LTD.



ADVOCATE



AND THE GOVERNOR

Mr. Savage was taken by the “Advocate” cameraman Ann
eek the Governorconcludes his tour of Elementary cio gis

Cotton Talks Savings
Next Month Was Busy
Meeting THE Government Savings Bank,

The Annual General
Sue eeeasiien tae aoe generally the scene of a hive %
C Associé y eld activity, seems to be especially
ir. Barbados in the third week of on Saturday mornings and on any
November, day preceding a bank-holiday.
Delegates from all che islands Then many people from all over
growing Cotton in the Caribbean the island with accounts at the
area will be present. The As- bank, go to make withdrawls.
sociation will discuss important At one time yesterday, the line
matters such as production, of these people taking some of
preparation, ginning, control of their money away from the bank,
pests, activities of the London was so long that it extended to
Advisory Board and last, but the bank’s entrance from High
most important. the sale of Street. The clerks were kept on
cotton in England and_ else- their toes all the time and one
where. or two showed signs of
impatience,

His Majesty the King has con-
veyed his thanks to His Bxcel-

The West indian Sea Island
Cotton Association was formed
in 19382 when the first Inaucurel
Meeting was held in Barbados.
At that time there was over Two
and Three Quarter Million
pounds of Sea Island Cotton
stock in Great Britain and the
West Indies, for which it was lency for the telegram sent by the
difficult to get offers, even at Governor expressing sympathy on
low prices, in some cases even at the death of the Dowager-Mar-
a shilling a pound, Steps were cl:ioness of Milford Haven, Lord
taken at that time to control Mountbatten has also expressed
production and clear stocks which his sincere appreciation of the
it took some years to achieve; Governor’s message.
and from then on the activities
of this association have gone a
long way towards putting the
West Indian Cotton industry on
its present footing.

Girl Gets
Scholarship

THE Education Department
reported yesterday that all the
facts concerning the eligibility of
Miss Gwen Drayton, a pupil of
Queen's College, to compete for a

Nurse Walters
Doing Well

Barbados Scholarship have been
been recei reviewed and xovernment, has
pews des ved that decided to award t her a Barba-

Nurse Ena Walters, one of the
Barbados nurses undergoing
training in England has been |'"
bi Mn aggre ign ge AK, on about the length of time which
and is now S.R.N. She is at Miss Drayton had resided in
present undergoing a_ special Barbados, as candidates for the
course at the Hospital for Tropi- |Barbados Scholarship are required
cal Diseases. to have lived in this colony for at
Nurse Walters completed her |least, ten years.

general training with distinction
in November 1948 and received
prizes for proficiency. In Mu
1949 she took a course in mid-
wifery which lasted for a yeur
Her present course in tropical
diseases is for a period of six
months, after which she is ex-
pected to return home. She has
been way for five years.

dos Scholarship in Modern Studies
in 1950.
There had been some question

you’re clean inside. Not

of Inner Cleanliness too !

1007

in the morning. Also, at any

S
8
~~
>
8

drink.

» Enearney

-daughters—-one of whom is pres-

OU can’t be really fit unless

does Andrews provide a “fizzy”
refreshing drink; it takes good care

Andrews does its health-giving
work in four stages. It cleans the mouth,
settles the stomach, tones up the liver, and
finally, gently clears the bowels.

Remember your Andrews when you wake

the day, just take one teaspoonful in a glass
of cold water to make a cooling, refreshing

ANDREWSjuver sar

Obituary

Mr. J. A. Alleyne

\FTER a lingering illness there






Killed in 7 Minutes






passed on at the age of sixty-five
years Mr é James Amos Alleyne Your skin has nearly £0 ro! "ten tiny seams
» late of ‘Whinbrae, Bank Hall.}and pores where germs i vf cause ter-
His school days completed under earaine Cree ma, Peeling
cae 1 . Acne, . ‘ sc riaals,
M Abraham Ho'der, Young Piackheads, Pimples, Po. ich and other
© Alleyne entered the motor [Dlemishes. Ordinary tre: Greats give only

temporary re'lef becau

the germ cause. The new
derm kills the germs

guaranteed to give you
‘ive, smooth skin in «
sack on return of en
Suarant’ ' Nixoderm +

Ni, 2der

meehanic field, then, in its
infancy, and by dint of persevere-
fnce, Came in time to be considered
a pioneer of that industry.

y do not kill
every, Nixo-
tutes and is
clear, attrae-
ek, or money
wkage. Get
our chemist
‘ay oday and re-
ove the real
ause of skin
irouLie.

Asthma Mucus.
Dissolved 1st. Day

Choking, gasping, wheezing Asthma and
Bronchitis poison your system, sap your
ay, ruin your health and weaken your
heart. In 3 minutes Mendaco—the prescrip-



He was the service Manager of
he Ford Agency of Charles Mac
& Co, which post he
relinquished on account of failing
teslih. Here his meritorious work

ired fos his firm much of the
ntrenage it now enjoys, and for
him the familiar title of “Boss”.



Rec

nition of his outstanding
ame when he was appointeo
Gaoverrment Examiner of appli-
‘i fer dr vers’ licenses. A pos
which he held for several years









The ~oter mechanic field is the nS amen Concer 2 reuiats ern h
hee De Satie: on mieaied . au cur! © attacks. The
rer for his passing very first day the strangling mucus ts dis-

o bs solved, thus giving free, easy breathing
He yet found time for social ane costes seep. | : dopes, So seneee am no

s 55. * an ections ‘ust take ‘easant, tasteless
work, He was a member of both | qengaco tablets at meals and be entirely
The Thorpe’s Tennis Club, and free om Anis and ane in a
r . Weert > Te ic no time, even you may have guf-
Ph F: Vestbury Tennis Club of fered for years. Mendaco ts eo eucce ful
which latter he was founder, } that it is guaranteed to give you free, easy

Treasurer of Empire Cricket Club,

breathing in 24 hours and to completely
and a Committee member of the

stop your Asthma in 8 days or money bac!
on return of empty pac! . Get Mendaco

Corver Club, Unassuming, kind, ®, “ @ from your Chem-
urteous, and obliging, * “Boss | M@m@aco es:
lleyne” was the friend of, al!

‘alike. The record attendance at Ends Asthma * Bronchitis * Hay Fever

h's funeral bore witness to this
fact, bial.



% ANOTHER REMARKABLE
THING ABOUT WHITE ANTS

They're rarely white and not true
when ¢ poo a beatet

your home
Be safe—remember

He leaves to mourn their loss a
wife, son, daughter, two adoptea

Acting Inspector of Dom
Subjects—and a sister th.
the Westbury

ently
estic
Head Teacher of
Girls’ School,



Barclays Bauk

(DOMINION, COLONIAL & OVERSEAS)
BARBADOS, B.W.1.

RATES OF EXCHANGE
COUNTER RATES
20TH OCTOBER, 1950
LONDON
Selling Buying
4.8125 90 Days Sight4.7225
4.8175 60 ie oe 4.7375
4.8225 16/30 vw» 4.7550 ,
4/15 wy 4.7625
4208 ae we UNIVERSAL: Dip or brah for
(Min, 24e,) Sight 4.77150 positive protection inst White
4.8240 (Min. 2/-) Ants, Borers, Rot Fungi. No
(Min, $1.) Cable a odour. No fire-risk.
Coupons .
4.8240 . (Min. 1/-) ECONOMICAL: Highly concen-
(Min. 12c.) a = gus te trated—saves carriage. When
any fotes 4.
NEW YORK diluted for us —goes further and
Cheques on sa eee ee costs less.
72 4/10% pr. Bankers / pr.
Sight or de- PERMANENT: Cannot wash-out
mand Drafts70 4/10% pr. or evaporate. Combines with the
BO Re et mile i fibres, toughens the timber and
1% pr. Currenc, Yo *
P Coupons A 4/10% pr. makes it fire-resistant.
50% r. Silver ‘% pr.
. CANADA E Atlas Preservative Co. Ltd., Erith,
Cheques on Kent, Englend,
63 4/10% pr. Bankers 614/10% pr.
Pena ata bine walks t ts 3 ac.
rafts % pr. inson
Sight Drafts 61 1/10% pr. .
63 4/10% pr Cable aiid Bridgetown, Barbados
61 9/10% pr. Currency 5 % pr.
. Coupons 59 2/10% pr. For permanent protection—
50° pr. Silver 20% pr.
INTERCOLONIAL
Y% pr. ‘ 4% dise
(Min. 25¢.) Demand (Min, 25¢.)
“% pr. we u
(Min, 50.) Cable
Coupons 1%4% «ise.
(Min, 28¢.)
BAHAMAS |
482.50 Demand 477.50
Cable
JAMAICA
481% Ye
(Min, 25¢.)Demand | (Min. 26¢.)
a 2
(Min, 50c.) Cable |
Bermuda Notes $4.56 or 19/- to £1

Bolivares 4844.

The above Rates are subject to change
without notice







only

Don't

miss the
Andrews “Four
Deuces” Programme
Every Twesday 7.30
Pm over Radio
Distribution.



time during



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PAGE TWELVE

British Guiana |
Should Join
Federation
Says Leg. Co. Member

(From Our Own Correspondent)

LONDON,
Federation is still a controvét-
sial issue in the West Indies, But
one who has no doubt that it is
an enlightened step is Mr. John
Carter, a member of the Legisla-

tive Council of British Guiana.
Mr, Carter, who has been in
Engiand since July—half business,
half pleasure is thé way he
describes his visit — will shortly

return to British Guiana via New |

York,
Before he left London, he told
me he thought Federation should}
be accepted by all the West Indian
colonies including British Guiana,
“There are some in British Guiana
who feel that they do not need
to join in a West Indies Federa-
tion” he said. “These people feel
that British Guiana.can achieve
Dominion status of its own accord, :
But that is ridiculous. It would
take at least one hundred years.
And, in any case, who o-
imagine an area with a population
of only
place in international affairs?”
Turning to another school of
thought, those who

tinental destiny, Mr. Carter said
he could not agree. British Guiani, |
althougn it comprised several
different races, was essentially a'
West Indian colony, and as such |
its destiny lay with the other
British colonies in the Caribbean

He stressed the-pornt that British
Guiana was a courtry ‘of~ great
potential. It was believed by many
that vast mineral wealth lay in
the interior. But for that potentis!
to be fully developed, money was
needed for research. Under a West
Indian Government funds couid
be made available for this re-
search and British Guiana would
benefit accordingly as a result of
joining the Federation.

Mr. Carter welcomed the news
of the setting-up of the commis
sion under Sir John Wat D
to enquire into constitution re-
forms and said such reforms were
of paramount im to the
colony. Universal adult suffrage
and proportional representation as
between elected and nominated
members of the Legislative Coun-
cil were two of British Guiana’s
greatest needs. The commission
might see ,their way clear to
recommending such reforms.



Forged Signature

iFrom Our Own Correspondent)
PORT-OF-SPAIN.

“T hope this will be a lesson to
you, and you will keep straight in
the future. I understand that you
are*an artist, and I hope that in
the future you will try
Improve yourself and not

anything like this happen
ae again,” said) ~ Mra J
A. J, Hamilton in the Assize Court,
Port-of-Spain yesterday, when
16-year old Bertram Beharry, was
put on a $200 bond for three
charges of forgery. On three
occasions he forged his employ-
er’s signature, Councillor Michael |
Lee Lung, and cashed cheques at |
a bank purporting to have been |
drawn in the name of .his em-
ployer,









*What fun to serve oneself.’”’
half a million taking its i

visualised |
British Guiana as having a coh- |










E. B. Martyn
Appointed Plant
Pathologist

(From Our Own Correspondent)
PORT-OF-SPAIN, Oct. 17. |
Mr. E, B. Martyn, newly ap-

‘pointed Plant Pathologist, Depart-

ment. of Agriculture in. Port-of-

-Spain, took «ip «duties on Monday.

Mr. |Martyn spent 24 years in
the British West Indies and}
British Guiana and attended the}
imperial College of erent
Agriculture in 1927-28 after he
had 12 years’ service with the |
British Guiana department
Agriculture. Mr. Martyn stated
that among the problems he
ntends to tackle are the lime}

cus, the cocoa virus and diseases |
f cocoanuts.



| Allan,

SNOB
TEE

CLASS

a

on: How to look
as though you’re
not accustomed
to ‘this sort of
thing’

“1 must say 1 always enjoy “Washing up? How jolly!’

a@ sporting court,”’

pe maica Plans New
Customs Te oriff

(Prom car Own Uobrespondeny

KINGSTON.

A new customs tariff for Ja-
maica has been completed and is
under consideration by the Ex-
ecutive Council, Revision of the
Jamaica Tariff was undertaken
by>a commitiee under the ehair-
manship of the Hon. Sir Harold
Kt., O.B.E., Minister for
finance and General Purposes, with
Mr. Simon Bloomberg,
General and Chairman of _ the
Trade Control Board, as Vice
Chairman.

The revision was undertaken in
{the light of new industrial devel-
opment in the country and grants
concessions which should encour-
| age the expansion of local manu-
‘facturing industries and stimu-

{late the incentive of the entre-

CIVIL SERVANTS’ PAY |
RAISED

(From Our Own Correspondent)
INGSTON. |

The Jamaica House of Repre-
sentatives this week passed a pro-
posal from Government regrading |
the salaries of local Civil Service
at an annual cost of $2,000,000 to
the taxpayer.

Civil Servants, however, are |
dissatisfied with the increase they |
will receive and talk of strike|
action is still in the air,

In the meantime the general
public are dissatisfied at the recent
taxation inereases imposed by
Government to produce revenue
to meet the regrading costs,

|
|
|



NO PAY FOR CRICKET
HOLIDAY.

(From Our Own Correspondent)

PORT-OF-SPAIN, Oct. 17.
In reply to a tetter from the
Federated Trade Workers’ Union,
Trinidad Government stated that
they have decided not to pay
their daily paid workers for the
special holiday in July, celebrat- |
ing the success of the West

preneur to undertake large scale |

development.

The new rates will not cause
any substantial loss in revenue
{rom import duties and it is anti-
cipated that increasing income is
likely to accrue by way of Excise
duties as a reSult of a higher pro-
duction of locally manufactured
articles, which the new tariff
should generate.

2-YEAR T.B. CAMPAIGN

(From Qur Own Correspondeut)

KINGSTON,
Under the sponsorship of the
World Health Organisation of
U.N.O., and the Jamaica Govern-
ment an island-wide campaign
against tuberculosis is to start in
Jamaica in April, next year, and
be spread over a period of two

years,
campaign will



The utilise
X-Ray, B.C.G. Vaccine and tuber-
culin tests and is planned to
take in every person in the island,
with the aim of immunising a
large percentage of the island
population against diseases.

Cost of the campaign will ve|
shared between the U.N.O. through |
the United Nations’ International |

Children’s



‘Indian cricket team in England. !

ok

“ Beauty, you lifted

up my sleeping eyes,

And filled my heart

with longing with a look.”
JOHN MASEFIELD

Like a happy memory, the haunting
ine fragrance of Mitcham Lavender brings

the English countryside to Barbados
“3 Originally made by Potter & Moore

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

| Pica Moves

ae C110

parca LAVENDER

‘eer

LAVENDER WATER
TALCUM POWDER
TOILET SOAP
SHAVING SOAP
BRILLIANTINE
FROZEN BRILLIANTINE
AFTER-SHAVE LOTION



On Sale at BOOKER’S B’DOS DRUG STORES

Broad Street & Hastings

(Alpha Pharmacy)

the Jamaica Government.

|

FLORENCE

CLEAN ‘and
You will be
very pleased
with your new

‘|| FLORENCE STOVE
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cO.,

Victoria Street

liector |
vole Albuquerque.

The Best STOVE to own
is a

SUNDAY

ADVOCATE

SUNDAY, OCTOBER 22, 1950



“ Surprising view
you get up here.”

4 Dead; 100 Injured

In Train Crash

RIO DE JANEIRO, Oct. 21.
A train crash occurred here this

morning with several dead and in- |ing about the potential dangers in-

jured

Later confirmed reports
more than 100 injured, many |
seriously, in the disaster.

The crash took place when
lene locomotive caught the rear
of a passenger train which was
siopping at the suburb of Ricardo-

Both the locomotive and the last | something that doesn’t exist today

carriage of the train were com-
pletely destroyed.

Ambulances and army thacks |
helped remove the injured to

public hospitals
A hostile crowd, minutes after
the crash invaded the station

which they destroyed and later | *@armament of Germany.

burned,—Reuter.



143 UNDERGRADUATES | |

(From Our Own Correspondent)
KINGSTON, J’ca.

rolled at the October commence-
ment of the University College of
the West Indies bringing the un-
dergraduate body to a total of 143,
distributed over the three facul-
ties of medicine, natural sciences
and the arts.

The faculty of arts begun for
the first time on October 11, now
joins the two year old faculty of
natural sciences and that of medi-
cine which is in its third year
Seventy-two students are enrolled
for medicine, 41 for natural sci-
ences and 30 in arts.

Work on the new college build-
ings to replace the temporary
quarters is keeping up to schedule.
Already students have moved into
two blocks at Irvine Hall. (named
after Sir James Irvine, Chancel-
j lor of the University of St. An-
drew’s), containing forty rooms
each, while buildings for. the In-
stitute of Social and Economic Re-

search as are those of the Uni-|
Emergency Fund and | versity

College Teaching Hospital |

| are well under way.






OL STOVE

ECONOMICAL

| CITY GARAGE TRADING

LTD.

Bridgetown

4
4



said | many.
that there were four dead and | dead and there are elements in

a
nor any other free European
ahd accept the recrudescence of
a German military hegemony % |
the continent of Europe.
Seventy-six new students en-| ‘The combined strength of the |

By GENERAL PIERRE
SILLOTTE

PARIS

The oificis! French point of view
is-a-vis the American proposa:
ior the inclusion of Western Ger-
many in the Atlantic Pact is basec
oo a false estimate of Frencl
public opinion and an inherent
weakness in the present French
administration.
* 1 am certain that if the French
people weré Consulted at the polls
ws they should be on so vital €
question, a majority would show
they understand that the

the Germans, as unpalataile
solution as that may be.
Although the Big Three

the line on
German troops.

The Germans
sent a dangerous floating
that, in the face of
idecision and Gere Communist
| propaganda might be won to the
vemlins’ cause.

That doesn’t mean that we
/t) put Prussian militerism back
linto business for itself. Ten
division of ground troops with ne
clements larger than a division
weuld suffice for the time being.

, » e divisions should not form a

adional army but should be in-
tegrated into the Atlantic Pact)
‘forces.

Let there be no misunderstand-

| volved in the rearmament of Ger-
Nazism isn't completely

|Germiany ready to take advantage
lof an Allied rearmament to serve
‘their own personal ends.

| An absolute prerequisite to thc
rearmarment of German units is i
strong I'rench government with a
unified national defense policy

One of my greatest fears is that
our American friends will become
impatient with the lack of resolu-
tion expressed in the officia’
French position and that they will
tend to give priority to the
That
‘would be extremely dangerous.
| apn I réalize only too well
vhe primary threat comes
the Soviet Union, neither



Atlantic Powers including the





~

tnject.

FOR ASTHMA AND seers TAKE



will receive

We invite you to i
Special enquiries
and attention.



France Needs Germany



|
| out war for another year and a!

When ASTHMA steals your Sleep -
~heres the way to obtain speedy relief /

chitis and Bronchial
A vesument now. Nothing to inhale, nothing to

QUASE anc WELDING EQUIPMENT AND
ELECTRODES.

Your enquiries for WELDING PLANTS and equi

— attention from our experienced
Staff. All types of Ferrous and Non-Ferrous ELEC-
TRODES available ex stock.

“BRITISH OXYGEN” WELDING AND CUTTING
EQUIPMENT

our stock of standard items.
will receive our immediate advice

STAINLESS STEEL FABRICATIONS—“FIRTH
BROWN”
WE have now in stock STAINLESS STEEL SHEETS
and are fully equipped to handle fabrications to your
design in this modern, acid resisting steel.



The BARBADOS FOUNDRY Ltd.

US—-not present either in 1913)
or 1989—and a strong France with |
an adequate militusy establish-
ment would~ easily guarantee
against any such turn of events.
In the United States ag ee nave |
bi-partisan military und
policies that do on. ae
criticism by the party out ns
power. But in France the very
principle of defense te a. s
unist has







Ye FAMILY Food Drink
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CADBURY'S





ITS & 55
«= Platign

5/0 BUY
hea,

in

oo

t administration,
torn by strife, isn’t strong
enough to adopt 5 a policy. 1

a ruinous inflation is to be evoid-

ed, a hard national defense polis) |
calls for economies in other pred
tors —- economies th at haven’!





va, ee ea nat te a «—« f/ WORLD-FAMED |
inadequate programm: | :



the formation of Ps new |

Sisdoem within three years would |
cost us $1,000,000, 000 a year.

Ir my opinion we shall be-

FOR QUALITY

entering the most dangerous | ad VA Z UWE -
period in 1952. Meanwhile the |
Russians will let the North |

Koreans stew in their own juice |
while a new push may be launchec |
in Indo-China. I don’t think
Moscow will be ready for an all-

half. That’s how much time we
have left within which to avoid @
world war, which 1 am convinced
can still be done.

The French contribution to that |
preparation should be 20 divisions
at full combat strength and
another 15 to 20 divisions in re-
serve that could be put into the
field within two weeks.

The rearmament of the West
should be paced so that at any
given, time there are two or three
times as many French divisions
in the field as German divisions.
At present a beginning could be
made by selecting the men in Ger-
many and by organizing work
| battalions that could gradually be
transferred into combat divisions
as material became available. |



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FITZPATRICK GRAHAM. & CO.

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SUNDAY, OCTOBER 22, 1950

Toi’ f |

1]
yf | { Peed tye detay LH a
HHA ALE BU

oH I_ CAN'T WORRY
| ELMER ABOUT HIM --I'M



BS teary

Af

| | Co DOW
Pe






/

cas
HERE HE IS, ) of



| NEEDS 4\( GOING TO TAKE MY G 4 GDA, | N YOUR OWN )

A BATH, “OWN BATH NOW T caer & Gee —, END

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GO INTO TOWN, RED. SPREAD WORD ¥
THAT YOU HAVE CASH TO PAY OFF YOUR
MORTGAGE. THEN WE'LL SEE WHAT
HAPPENS,

HE'S ALREADY STOLEN YOUR MORT-

GAGE MONEY. WHEN HE KNOWS YOU

HAVE MORE CASH, HE MAY TRY TO

GET IT! We'LL BE WATCHING.
_




LL DO MORE “THAN THAT, FARISH, I HOPE IT
WILL TRAP THE UNKNOWN MAN WHO'S MADE
ALL THE TROUBLE FOR YOU!




ys

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Ee

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Paes *
Te

"THEN THE WAR CAME,..ALL WAS LOST
BUT THE FAMILY JEWELS... THEY WERE
FABULOUS..AND SAFELY HIDDEN, I THOUGHT.’

aT

AS AV ONLY SON
I (NHER/TED
EVERYTHING!

[ FoR CENTURIES, MR. KIRBY,
THE BENARES FAMILY WAS
ONE OF EUROPE’S

a



BY LEE FALK & RAY MOORES

Bey [YOU HEARD ITALL~you Y~AND GO | [OKAY«WHIcH MIMe~FineT~AND WY [LL TEAR YOU APART« f wiser
a q DONT HAVE TO FIGHTIF.) To JAIL? | | ONE 1¢ FIRST? im LAST! PUTUP 71 | YOU HOLLYWOOD sam By | MC
|, | YOU DON'T WANT TO~~ JM) ARE YOU Fy cm maim NOUR DUKES/) | MILKSOPS ca
| wag puIDDING? a wie OS oy
MY ! \ be) i = ™—






Foon IE
ty Nay "|
ILL REPEAT~~
IF THEY CAN ¢

BEAT ME ~~ {
K
4 We i

A



THE NEW CARY HAS FACED CANN/BAL$ | | FROM THE PHANTO

a eee ay
CARY /C HIT HARD+ BUT HE DOESNT
FLINCH + THE OLD CARY, AFRAID OF
HIS OWN SHALOW, (6 GONE ~~ [TTI]
TLL BREAK YOU*IN TWO~ » ( i fi
SMAGY THAT PRETTY FACE |
eee <7 9
ay we — Re
wes?

Piet Wns, wr b.

AND HEADHUNTERS WITH THE To CONQUER FEAR~
i PHANTOM Nay SN

SUNDAY ADVOCATE

| TRACK PINS AND ROLLER RIMS ARE
T-ELECTRO “ARMORED”



ELECTRIC SALES & SERVICE LTD.

Tweedside Road, =









MORE MILEAGE

MORE POWER

ANTI-KNOCK

COMPLETE
COMBUSTION

ECONOMICAL

AVAILABLE
AT ALL HOURS

ACCURATELY
DISPENSED

GOOD FILLING-STATION
SERVICE
























on ‘CATERPILLAR’

TRACK-TYPE TRACTORS

1 To keep the wear-rate slow even under
severe sand, grit or other abrasive con-
ditions, ‘‘Caterpillar’’ gives track pins
and roller rims and other parts the mod-
} ern high induction ‘‘Hi-Electro”’ treat-
ment.

Results: Both degree and depth of hard-
ness are greatly increased while part
interiors retain their normal shock-resist-
ance. That means longer-lasting paris
... less upkeep expense.























St. Michael, = Phone 4629 - 4371
















gz? 8a4

he CN

2s ee

o
=
=



WITH SHELL X1-00 MOTOR OIL



... THE PERFECT PAIR
-



PAGE FOURTEEN

CLASSIFIED ADS.

TELEPHONE 2508

SUNDAY ADVOCATE



EDUCATIGNAL
St. Michael's Girls’ School

WANTED
HELP

UE EEEEEEESEEEN
A GIRL for Grocery Department.—Geo.

PUBLIC

AUCTION

————_—_—$_—$—$—$——————
I will offer for sale ty Public Com-









FOR RENT



























































































DIED C. Wand & Co., St. Lawrenee. 50. a ee es ae petition at my Office VICTORIA, STREET
- OCIETIE: on TUESD. 24th -m. e© dweli-
MIGHT J. GORDON, Fo USA. MISCELLANEOUS ENTRANCE EXAMINATION | | 2,00, "lands of GRAUME. MALL
, at Fort Lauderdale, Fla J.s FLAT spacious Plat for Offices, standing on my

ie (wife), Herold ison) Babel) peauty Serious or any other upeful FOR THE YEAR, 1951 et WORTHING, pa be net
Rangsbure and) Mrs, Ben Mere] purpose. All conveniences. Immediate JOB WANTED The Entrance Examination for the year | house contains open verandah awind,
@aughters!, Mrs. 1 McKinstity " (818-1 possession. At No. 6 Swan St. 2nd floor Experienced Stenographer would ‘ke! 1951 ‘will be held at the School at 936 dining, 4 bedrooms, 4. ie re
>) Apply: Thani Bros. Dia) 3466. jov commencing from 1st Noevember.| a.m. og Nevember 17th and 18th, 1950, | light, aa _ ‘ og Diet seat
22.10.50—1n. 2.10.6—1n | Bihorthand speed 100 words a minute} for candidates who will have attained and 2 ARCHER McKENZIE, ‘

$$$ —_.-—_— | «typing approximately 50 words a min-— the age of ht years (8) on 3ist July . yo *

FARAWAY-—St. Philip, . Skeete’s}ute. Must have reply within the next 1 we o will NOT BE OVER 17 io 008
THANKS Be eA W Arca, 3 bedroams, Water mill|duy or two. Phone 8540 or write the| TWELVE (12) years of age on 3ist July, -20.50—Gn.
supply, Lighting plant, Car port, ser- | Advertisement, Co., Mrs. H. Mahon, 1951. ——
WE th dersigned beg to return | yant rooms. From November ist, Dial] Leith Guest House, Worthing, Barbados ‘Candidates will be admitted as vacan-| BY instruction of the Rev. Worrell, 1
S all the i Sct ds wh*| 4476. 17.9.'50—t.f.n. 22, "9. 50—2n oceur:— wil! sell at St. Matthews Girls’ School
hunks to all those kind friends a> near HOTHERSAL TURNING on Fr-



w in January 1951

sent Wreaths, Cards and sympathised September 1951

bereavemen!

eae anaes re
EWHAVEN—Crane Coast, Furnished, XES — All kinds of C Boara (a) dwy 27th. at 1 p.m. a boarded and
NEWEAVS “te a ns eng Girls of eight (8) years and under ten | stangled house 2b x 10 x 8, with shed,

-— TO

















oan ae Se air rem y "'l 4 bedrooms, Water mill supply, Lighting | Boxe. other than corru card.
one oo te ee Plant. Double Garage, 3 servant rooms. ADpty Advocste Binding ee (10) ye of age will be examined on] ktchen, an oudtoffice ~~ Be Kir
e ‘Avia Linton. . Farrell inten, Bann | rom November ist. Dial be th 50—t.f 0.90. He-6-5 70 Girls of Ma tsa} yeene nod under 12 dh zaras yy oe chime re
. . * t.inm, as i. :
—_ me Liston, Mrs. Manita Tfiit} aan COMMUNICATION with relatives. roe age will be examined on Satur- Kenzie, Auctioneer.
pec Mona FURNISHED UPSTAIRS FLAT—From | would any of the Atwell family ‘n| OAY;, November Neth. ite. 21.10.50—5n
Ist Noveggber, 1960, sat “BRIARFIELD". | Barbados please communicate wit| gonuy oes San at the
Lower Rock. Phone 3472 | their brother, Lionel, at 326 West, #7tp Gchoa! Br 9.15 am. on the BEAL ESTATE
IN MEMORIAM H. BLAIR BANNISTER. —15.10.50—t0 Serect, New York, 19, New | ‘York, Pen cae to .-
Max BD. 10.50—-€7 | the mistress not later than 3rd) BY Public Competiti Friday
IN Loving Memory of my beloved FLOWER DEW—Maxwell Coast 3] 000 x r nm A ion on
usba: Bed . Telephone, Fridge, Radio re vi 1960, @ list of the names of | 26th October 1950 at 2 p.m. at the
¥ nd JAMES A. CATLYN. who fell Gores: and all Soma SA ences POSITION—Englishman, ey all tes to be examined, accom-|cfice of the undersigned, James ™..

asleep on 22nd October, 1943. forest ates waseet Geet. Diesel and Internal Combustion T| panied by a Birth Certificate for each | Bridgetown a_ Chattel Dwellingho















Goné from us but not forgotten leaving tor United Kingdom end ‘rt,
Tarren cari his reevncey oe : 38.10.5070. | her, rk would ees ten. _ D. GALE, Staal Suit toate on aene hans
Our ying thoughts will always be ——— ~~ f Barbados. References; lis yee, he Seercta Bod 4
Ever to be remembered by HEATHFIELD—On Crane Coast Pull¥ ] ers) Motors Detroit U.S.A. Bristol Aero- St. Michael's Giris' ‘School Bridgetows ged > ee
Serah C. Catlyn, wife, and family durn. _ Frem December Phone 8385. | njiane Co., England. Reyal Electrical and 110. . i wn) Z open
2» Mrs. A. D. Herbert ; .10.50.—3n. |} dah; Drawing and Dining roomsy two
22.10.50—1n s. ’ 0.10.50—6 Mechanical Engineers, British Army. | ———————————————————— Bedrooms; Kitchen; Toilet and usua!
aaaeds : ms -f OG 2 Me S10) ROMER. so—in| ALEXANDRA SCHOOL jot offices ; a
sae eee ane LIZA 1 “MARY VILLE,”—Black Rok. draw. a: re me Entrants Examinations for | = Eg’ particulars and Condi-
DUWRICH, who passed away on %nc| ing, dining, sitting, 3 ooms, . om wminations for Scholarships | #0" ‘ .
. . t and lare e, usual FFIC NOT pod Vestry Exhibi 6. Apply to:
as rome * a passed since thet onveni a. Mewst Ca O IAL ICE t. Pest exandnations for entrance In HUTCHINSON & BANFIELD
ca aay & Sealy, Lucas or Phone 3619 BaReA DSP z 1951, a8 well os for Scholarships and James St.
When the one we loved was called after 5 p.m. 7.10.50—1in. THE Aare COURT OF Betubitions. will be held from 9.30 a.m, 21.10.
away if o 4 p.m. on Friday, Nov 10th, for all S 4 ooted nattel
. ths (Equitable Jurisdiction). ~andidates t ; mM ves . GOSHEN"’—One 3 © ¢
sete oh, dees ove our ae ge oct] MRS ata ae "scraame | SONmWN CtmbOR atiusnman | or over, on Ty Sie. '0, oo | Reg atte” cooing emmy
. 3838 . . y a « ”
ee ara Bios, over 7 oe eae ee aera 066-80, ELSON COSWOOD IFILL... Defendant. Dee endigaies the snene time, 906 | Pag ginins rooms, two bedrooms, and
Ever aD be vemembered by:— = ——-- | EN pursuance of an Order in this Cours) 2. Parents and Guardians who wish room, situate at Tudor Bridg®,
Theophilus Dowrich (son) Mrs. Mila ONE “TAT Vesper Gat. ]in the above action made on the 2ist) their daughters or wards to sit this St. Michael. Apply to W. 1. Grifiith,
cent Howell (daughter) Vernon, soy.| Pinfold Street. Apply to Mrs Hose |day of September 1950, I give notice ‘0! examination, and have not already filled C/o Haynes & Griffith, Solicitors, 12
oral ane ‘ ony “st , Velrose: | Brathwaite 22.10 50-—In. | ll persons having any estate, right or! in application forms are advised to High Street. 18.10.50—3n.
Frank, ard ‘or hie ed eg a aru 22.10.5901" Vinterest in or any lien or incumbrance] obtain them from the Hendmistress as
Gear ey: icons ne ai Be . ROOMS—2 Jarge,.cool 7: From | iMecting all that certain piece or parcel! soon as possible. These forms must be
ve, aunty. Te Nov. Ist, Apply: Mrs. O. Emtage, “chit. | of land_sttuate in the district known 85) returned to the Headmistress not later
braae”’. Lower Eagle Hall, Saint Simons in the parish of Saint! than Wednesday, Nov. 1st, and must be

Andrew and island aforesaid containing
by admeasurement eleven and nine tenths
ches or thereabouts abutting and
on lands now or late of one

on lands now or late of one

22.10, 50—In.
wecompanied by a birth or baptismal
certificate, and @ short testimonial, from
the Head of the school the girl has
lest attended, her age, progress;

“JERVILLE"’—Chelsea Road, drawing,
2 and kitchen, water



dining, bedrooms
FOR SALE and electric light. Available from Ist. und conduct. Vacanc:
November. ppiy: Miss E. Apple Small on lands now or ef one] 2. The list of successful candidates :
whaite of ‘ai Mg Thompson and on the public, road OF] will be published in this newspaper on APPLICATIONS

however else the same may abut and
bound and SECONDLY ALL THAT other
piece or parcel of lani also situate at

Friday, Dec. Ist.
4. Parents or Guardians of success-
ful candidates will be interviewed at

22,10,50—1n Works, Housing Board.

AUTOMOTIVE



















Saint Simons in the said parish of Sain?) the school on Thursday, Dec. 14 5 * :

CAR Austin 5 H.P. Excellent con- PUBLIC NOTICES Andrew and island aforesaid containing | 10 a.m, ve th aty at one month’s notice on either side, W!

Gitfon for inspection. Apply M 3. RB, by agmeemirement two s00ds tan pees 11.10.69—4n. | per annum,
. ag ow it 2 o_o thereabo ani ding
re ene Rone ween se ee NOTICE hele Ai the North on lands igt one Applicants should have a knowledg
19.19, 50—-3n. aughn towards the est on lands of +
% ALL accounts and Bills concerning | one Brooker towards the So on lands PURLIC NOTICES materials. * ; t
DODGE PRUCK—1947 Model in excel-; Dodds Plantation. Please send to the |of A, Medford and towards the Bast on Applications, stating age and experience, to

lands of one Dottin or however the same
may abut and bound to bring before me
- s account of their said claims witn
NOTICE their witnesses, documents and vouchers,

x to be examined by me on any Tuesday,
THE WOMEN'S SELF HELP will be! o, Friday between the hours of 12
opening on Friday 27th October, Mem-| (noon) and 3 o'clock in the afternoon,
bers are asked to bring in their work | at the Office of the Clerk of the Assist-
from Monday 23rd, ers will aot! ant Court of Appeal at the Court House,
ne ioemene, Sit be paid ns wel rpaigaetov, :,pecore.. tye Sth. day a8
; 1950, in order tha O
ELECTRICAL on Friday 27th, Subseriptions $1,00. pte may be M Aaa aeeckaing Wb Whe
3 orate 17.10.50—6n." nature and priority thereof respectively;
otherwise such persons will be precluded
from the benefit of the said Decree, ana
be deprived of all claim on or against the
said property. \o

Manager of Seawell Plantation.

lent. condition. Apply to Barbados
ee 21,10,50—6n

Telephone Co Lid. 18.10. 50—in
aaeiapteltaiernaae ate
MOTOR HEARSE -— In good condition

& in good working order, no »eason-
able offer refusea, Dial 3369, D. A
Brown, Black Rock

19,10.50—T.F.N.

NOTICE

re estate of
HENRY THOMAS MORRISON
deceased
(also known as “George Thomas
Morrison"! '
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that ali
persons having any debt or claim
against the Estate of Henry Thomas
Morrison, deceased, {also known as
George Thomas Morrison) late of St. Mat-
thias Gap, Hastings in the parish of Christ
Church in this Island who died on the
l4th day of July 1950, are
send in particulars of their debts











Lorries,





eerie oot

OTICE
“SEALED tenders for the replacement
of the ceiling of the St. Philip's Parish



ELECTRICAL EQUIPMENT
Eveready and Tropex batteries l4c. ca

Fiemiere Electric Irons & Toasters; Min- port Section of the

ute turners and ceiling fixtures Em- : "| Claimants are also notified that they ond claims duly attested to the under-
tage Electrical Co, Dial 4916, Church will be ree te OY oe aca tn-| must attend the sald Court on Wednes- | simed Gladys Sybil Cummins, \Co. the 15th November, 1950.
0.80—Gn. | S1Ened UP 40 ths MES Per toateriel es | any: the 20th day of November, 1860, at) Bionsme, Haynes Ong an cn or betore 2. Forms will be supplied on app

10 o'clack a.m..when their said claims

High Street, Bridgetown,
will be sas f dge' on or before

ired ed
quir for this work can be obtain the 3ist day of December 1950, after

ONE PORTABLE AIR COMPRESSOR: | from the Church Warden, D. D. Gar-









a 3 *
Hatt Pind tek Briee $100.00,, Dini| PF Baa. Marchfeld. St. PRilip octal wader. fry haus thie ist day Of) PEON Snects of the deceared emonal wnrough the post. lO RTD WALK, Rendeveus not
4088. 18, 10.50—S1 Parochial Treasurer, ‘a ae st che hed ee i a vet eos aeons having 3. Inspection of these vehicles will commence on Wednesday, | P9SSSSSS HHS ew modern properties on the eel orig
ONF (1) PHILIPS BATTERY SET 1710.06. OF EE Se nen eee cna a and 1{ Ist November, 1950. kali pull aed against. encroach-
Model 289B.V. Apply Colin Walcott, ¢/o) ——— Shy fare. snereek met iinet Gree 4. Vehicles will only be inspected as above if they are already FIREWORKS ment. There are unparaiied visa
Maniiing & Cu. Phone 420% | NOTICE OFFICIAL SALE Putcon of whose debtor claim I shal] registered for the period 1949/50. gpawards and ovedation comr
. —2n.| “SEALED Tenders for the erection not then have had notice R. T. MICHELIN, prises lounge, with sliding plate

BARBADOS.
IN THE ASSISTANT COURT OF

~ BROJECTORS

ef a Communal Bath and Toilet tn And all persons indebted to the













- Two “16 M.M tin Ch: Village, St. Philip; will be re- said estate are requested to settle thelr
¢-smma Bell & Howell projectors in| ceived by the undersigned up to the APPEAL indebtedness without delay. r i
SMR waking coon” get t| SEE SS Bie ai? ae | soni" SBliniaK ARiusrnoNa| Pings sae! aoa | PSS agctown,
ie m Clubs or individual. Lats 0 cations of same, can be seen from the wiaintite GLADYS CUMMINS. Bridgetown,
Cee eee ee eet ee SR ann eh, uae, eT | eae cosweom ais... Defendant aaa. 12th October, 1950
j E 4 22.10.50—1n Merchfleld, St. aeite. GOoDING NOTICE is hereby given that by virtue 33.20. : . ‘
Parochial Treas of an Order of the Assistant Court of
LIVESTOCK ochial Treasurer, | Appeal dated the 2ist day of September NOTICE
at zap: 1950, there will be set vp for sale vo the} IS hereby given that it: js the inten-
one x Higa Cees oes rege the oe — %, the Vestry of the Parish of
oO! e nt fourt o! ppea} at the’ Saint ‘horas « to to-
COW — Graded Ayrshire to calf this . NOTICE Court House, Bridgetown, petain the} duced into the House of TRaseeioye vt

week, Phone 3968 hours of 12 (noon) and 2 o'clock in the

PARISH OF ST. PETER this Island a Bill to confirm the pow-
























































22.10. 50—2n Applications for one or more Vacant afternoon on Friday, the first day of] er of the Vestry to sell the property Issue No. 39 ly 2 acres, Ideal Guest House

Gown Vay Weiter three years oia| LEREN Bribitions forthe Alexandra | PEGM ST, "eeriain piece or parcel ot| of Saint Thomas whi one tine ann ete

3 ‘ rec '. or reel ot| of n' omas which i 1, PARADES — Tra
in, 4 condition, nine months in calf} signed up to heiehatas Rovenbes sti | land situate in the district known as} used as a residence for the Parochial i ranks will parade at Regimental Headquarters at 1700 hours on ne VILLA ae. Poseoste. Booed.
w rst call. Apply Mr, V, W. Clarke,| 1980. Application forms and all par-4 Saint Simons in the parish of Snt| Medical officer of the Parish and to | 26 Oct. 50. Specialist training under the specialist officers will a tart Tinos. eats fp ye railcar with
v Lodge, Ivy Road. 20.10.50, | eee eee ation ened trom the ‘un-| Andrew and island aforesaid containing | authorise the Vestry to apply the net fotlores in the A.M.C, continue to be under the R.S M. on the miniature : Tce. ee ey On prnroriifi=
MISCELLANEOUS) __ aersigned at the office during. Tues. | bY sdmeamtrement waves and nine tenths proceeds of such sale in or towards and “A” Coe ul be ot the disposal of the Coy Commander. Me ny aiiees Youn “?his well
, § ANEO vays from 0.00 a.m, to 3. perches or ereabouts abutting and| the purchase of a reel of la and|2. SPORTS COMM me . ;
; Thursdays from 10,00 a.m. to 1. ‘| bounding on lands now or late of one} the erection thereon ‘of a awaits wouke The Commanding Officer has appointed the following as members of the Regi- | ¢ Wholessle & Retail Druggist built property pene a ee
Satindoys from 10.00 a.m. to i2 noon, | Medford on Jands now or late SF One| chial ‘Medical’ Officer’ and vo authorise mental Sports Committe iain L, A, Chase (Chairman) %, 136, Roebuck St. Dial 2818 welNerY omg Virge bedrooms. 2
ANTIQUES - Of eveny deseription Signed G. 8. ; on now or one} chi al Officer end to authorise aptisin , cc ” toil + na
: e ler. Thompson and on the public road ,or] the Vestry t+ t 2 €.Q.M.S. Ishmael, A. F bathrooms, toilet, pantry an)
Glage Ghina, old Jewels, fine Silver nines ePa al Reeeeee see aca eects Sean atrat acdll omitiect” ii eee into a building Cpl. Bispham, BE. L DEPP OAD kitchen, Good courtyard at rear.
Sercotours. Early Books, Maps. Auto- 20.10.60—4n, | however ele Oe ey ALL THAT other on hanes Pte Price, R. G
Rie koi van a ane any NOTICE ace wisce ee pecoe ef send also situate at Vestry Clerk, St. Thomas aoe Sommiten be beppgon? uae diab _pcvalaieteation of the Sports Fund re OR ee
c wn ns in the said parish of Saint : and all sports’ activities . * eI
2 f Bett. cpp Aniet OF BT. JAMES | Andrew and island aforesald contaming | -—— 22,10.50—3n. |; ORDERLY OFFICER AND aDRDERLY , SERJEANT FOR WEEK ENDING stone house with option to take
ie it o Applications for Vestry Ex! itions © y admeasurement two reods ten perches i-
wate ager ane ce ou an Annual value of £5 tenable at a] or thereabouts abutting and bounding to- SPANISH PROFESSOR) Orderly Officer a/Lt. SG. Lasley a able dan with pote os
et q ‘ap ai! Girls’ Second Grade School, will be re- | wards the North on lands of one Vaughn Note)” Orderly Serjeant 217 L/S Blackett, L. L. ment poss! f sr
& Co., St. Lawrence, 15.10.50—7". | ceived by. the. undermentioned up to|towards the West on lands of one ote Next for duty is very soundly built and contains
—-—---- Thursday, 20th , 1950, Brooker towards the south on lands of The Spanish Professor is now ready to Orderly Officer Lieut. P. L. C, Peterkin 3 reception, 3 bedrooms (one with
BUCKLEY'S PREPARATIONS. Courh| A ‘ants must i. in word for word in both languag- Orderly Serjeant 235 L/S Quintyne, K own bath and toilet) kitchen,
pplic: be ren of parish- | A. Medford and towards the East on iy

Mixture 8ic.; White Rub 55c.; Nezine S5c.| ioners in straitened jands of one Dottin or nowever else the| °"; English, Spanish, Spanish, ish. M, L. D: SKEWES-COX, Major, pantry and study. There are two
Kams 1c. Gey. C, Ward & Co. ienate > PD aevan aden aa weet Mitte | one Take “bout and bound. Should in case the schools that S015. & ee servants’ rooms and garage. ‘The

Spanish classes public or private, should ,

teen years of age,
have an Inspector consult the Spanisn }

A Baptismal Certificate must be for- And if not then sold the said property

will be set up for sale on every succeed-

























BOOKS—At Aquatic Court, warded and a Certificate from the Head- Professor, who can gi rea! ‘The monthly Mess Meeting of the Officers’ Mess will be held on Saturday 28 £
Ma Club, on Getober 19th, 23rd,] mistress of the School of their fitness to ne ee Serta a tee aot ean Ae phonetical Pronusolnions Sesuee ine Oct. Bt'2018. hours. Honorary Members may attend at 2045 hrs. rr
and 24th, W. tu. PR HON. 5 ; enter the School () £50.00 (b) £83. 6. 8. spanish that teaches in this Island and PART Il ORDERS CRANE VIEW AND ORANE
0.50—2n. (Sed.) P. H, TARILTON, ‘Dated this 2ist day of September, 195) | 2RY more are non-comprehensive, 11 | THE BARBADOS REGIMENT anoee NO. ty VER. Tae: ae a
$3 — = eae ches i he Wen Ege quien | Duin is Bey sien | PO GN ne spunin an | REMENORE REG MEARE seas Se Ses a al
Bagleng One ay Coat ‘ottehed Gee oir ng eee pete this colony, should accept my instructions 429 Cpl. Gooding, R. U Rae Oe Hacsiiet te. rss, = ba offered for sale as a whole o7
: ‘0. Advocute Advertising REMEMBER grammar, arithmetic, histo: Men we ae separately. Full particulars may
Dept. 22.10, 50—2n, 23.9.50—n | Py and Astrology, ‘Should taught also 1 | 2 TRAMATADS |p ah libaw __ eemabetreh, gubig the eine be obtained on application.
“DELAVELLE” ane , ————— — } Cestillana not only to read and write it ng, P Strength and placed on the BLACKMAN'S. St. Joseph. A
contains no soap or >, ‘cleanses he e i ne wer’ cree should address to Reserve as a CSM Reserve Coy well-known country house with
ny r. wef t SSOC -
hair and leaves it and silky even « egistered St. Michael's Girls School ADOLPHUS T. WOODROFFE, HQ Cc T nara edi M.T. Pl, HQ ine sna ae eee Tooen ae
pe 48c be TD sine aSc, Marat tal" practitioners. Pp Enterprise, Ch. Oh., 400 Pte Price. B. -G (Sey Coy to “A” Coy wef 20 Oct. 50 consideration, This property is
} 22.10. 50—3n Salary is $260.00 per month plus NOTICE Barbados BW .1. 4. LEAVE-—PRIVILEGE se $25 Paid-up Investment well sited on a wooded hillside and
costes ae 2 $20.00 for, the "vip. Clinic. || Re GOVERNMENT BURSARIES EL PROFESSOR) 214 Sit. Clarke, A. H. ‘AY Coy Granted 4 weeks P/Leave wet}{} Shares, and Subscription possesses very fine views. There
. e appointment w: take place } fes d 5 ent i ~ 50. rooms, 6 bedrooms,
BS Pag eenychcre rip etecedanres i from 25th March 1951 The Governing Body of St, Michael's! tritueie ceiabie pte palabra, er amis | 4: APPOINTMENTS shares, dollar-a-month ma- kitchen, pantry, storerooms etc.,
WOOD, Jeweller, Bolton Lane. 3. Applications stating age and qvg¢li-| Girls’ School offers for competition to} lenguajes 7 202 CSM Carter, G A Bn HQ inted CSM “A” Coy vice turing at $250, both yielding Servant’s quarters for 4 and 4
’ . 22.10. 50-—1n fications ete, must be forwarded | girls of Barbados irrespective of parish (“Clave pata Ja Pronurciaction") King wef 20 Oct. 50. approxima Five per cent garages.
ee Be ° to the undersigned by January | and school previously attended Four (4) Fn la pronunciacién hemos seguid ML. DS) -COX, Major, P , ROUKLEY — n Golf Course,
For cleaning vour Suits Frocks, Hats 25th 1951 . i Free Bursaries at $8.00 per term anc} como se vera, el sistema Webster. por pad S.0.L¥. es Loans on t Mortgage — A modern care! ston villa with
Caps. etc.. vine Berubh's Dry Cleaner | .*:.. For. further partiowens ly pe (a) Enabling Bursaries at $4.00 per] ¢/"r.s racional, mAs pratico y mas expe- Sn sulliiileateacemenoiierte= Security on Real Estate separate lounge and dining rooms,
Price 1/9 bot, @Obtaimable at KINIGHY 9 the undersigned at the e » ms dite; todo otro sistema de pronunciacioa Contact 8 bedrooms (all with basins and
Ltd, 22.0. 50-3. eee wo ¥ greek, Cane eeae Uee daughter of af “8¥FAda, que cambia unas letras por pale fitted with wardrobes) tiled bath-
Tes Gamrawareae es eee Re oe Be ae or eg ora daughter (iAS Para representar sonidos, destgurs Mr. VICTOR HUNTE, room, separate toilet, well fitted
-o Ss 4 TI . | Peuredays gem 2000 aan. to 2.00 Of persons who ate domiciled ing (2 ortogmafa de las palabras y ey causa Secretary, tchen, 2-car garage, servant's
v 3 ies e ole . y pas. , this island and who havo resided in Yat as thie tans 4d ‘phen Oi Barnes Bldg. — Bridge St. Fa bi ae eee
i ‘ ; this Island f riod of ten ¥ : Fah ied AMOR bes a ,
ard & Co, 15.) —in, cima Tr | ad 6S oe: prior "te the last day of receiving dita ee con acterto y constancia, 'os ROYAL NETHERLANDS Phone 4476. | @ low figure.





Sa Clerk applications, tes signos del sistema Webster, &

















HAND EMBROIDERY: Come _ to 2 Be of sufficient merit in the opinion convencera my pronto de que no es tay TEAMSHIP rf ‘0. Asse! Oe OL ee a this
Queen's Park House and see_the. ARTS ob io ton tla af the Governing Body, to be edu-{ “ificil como se lo ¢ree y vera cuanto s SANLING FROM Yiocle, Svinte erecsds and inet osighbouttcod ‘with este
& CRAFTS Exhibition of Embroidery Wel F cated at the School. provecho ee pucde svean el para in- ANTWERP & AMSTERDAM Aruba. Date of departure will lete privacy ensured. The well
~—- Wee aire teas to saturday c NOTICE 3. Be ove 10 years and under 12 on Zapidamente la pronunciation de} “DELFT” 17th. 2ist. October be notified. kept glounds afe approximatsty 1%
‘ a.m. Pom, years of age ‘on the S3ist of July, pt : October ‘ovember M.V. “‘“Moneka” will accept
d . Admission 6d. Articles for sat? i t 1951. Ta Have de tas pronunciactones & Vou 390: Ni nf Cargo and Passengers for Domi- acres in extent oe toe ee
and. © se mt aie Na, On Gat.) sara ai Pplications for one of more | vacan weyers application must be, made by athe diriia pans las communicaciones 4 SAILING —_ as AeraEnAN nies, Antigua. Montaerrat, Nevis es panay | bane pith sate
.™m. om, y oats y aes ¥ rece’ Ss 0 of e can e ‘0 vr, an t. itts. i Frid imber t
92.10.00.—4n. ee Lae . a fo3 00 ince upon the form of application approved ADOLFO WOODROFF®, m.s. “ORANJESTAD 16th. Novem- 27th. San rz is but the following cetert cai van ond ? t
ee ee eo wrote TP 4950 by “the Governing Body and obtainable Enterprise Ch. Ch, ber. MV. “Daerwood” will accept scarce, but the folo! Fak crcnatie tua pheage rede
ee StEE SHEETS various rs of |fram the Secretary of the Governing} _ Barbados B.W.1. | SAILING TO TRINIDAD. PARAMARIBO Cargo and Passengers for St. are in full supply at . high val ,
Ps 4 %, mt en (Galvanized ‘stradt ci nees | Body at her office at St. Michael's Girls 22.10.50—1n GEORGETOWN, Vincent, St. Lucia, Grenada and : a Yemen (O° i) EER
Seige Sted nee ee | ae oN nt Be than eight (8) years, prea ons suet qupely al), information . m.s. “HERCILIA" 24th. ' October. Arube, | Date of departure will GRIFFITH’S Seen:
618 50—6.4.n.| Senet wale (12) eampved ‘ny {forms must be filled in and sent to the PUHLIC “SAILING TO TRINIDAD AND. MV. SCaribbee" will accent Gn eee’ biate ie, ae
ae eee ta Birth Certifionte which eH og ‘aceom- | Seoretary of the Governing Body at her SALES MARACAIBO CITY Cargo and Passengers for Domi- Kellogg's All Bran—28c. per fram £3000 to 2S)
--One Grand Piano by Rogers.) pany ication . mon or before noon on Friday, 20th ms. “HERA” 24th, October nica, Antigua, Montserrat, Nevis s * Dayrell's Road, Navy Gardens,
purer’ of the Barbados Choral’ ‘The ‘Entrance Examinations _for . the er, 1950. fase 20 : , and ‘St. Kitts,’ Sailing Wednesday Graeme iI Soorety year 1951 will be held at the School at The Examination will be held at the AUCTION G TO MADEIRA, PLYMOUTM, ist November. Corn Flakes — ene
con in_writing will be recetved| 330 am on, 1"th November, and 26th| School xt 9.89 am. on Saturday, 16th AMT WERE 25> See ass B.W.I. SCHOONER OWNERS’ 25e. per pkg. BUMDING LANDS St. James
by Mr. Gerald Hudson, Pendle, Pine| November, 1950. Girls of eight (8) and | Novemter, 1050. m.s. “ORANJESTAD” 20th tober . ASSOC. INC. ' “ : Coast. Several beautiful sites of
Hil, Phone No. 3863 under ten (10), years of age will D. GALE, UNDER THE IV 8. P. MUSSUN, SON @ UO. LTD. Corned Beef (the real thing) varying area and pric vail
20.10 .50—2n. examined on Friday, 17th November: and Beene a Covernine eeu IVORY HAMMER 42c. per tin able on this four eee ee
_—— — - girls of ten (10) and under twelve (12) Michael's Girls’ ool. axam Corned Beef s
SRODICIDE” — Insect Powder «ilis] years of age will be examined on Sat- 1,10,80,-—3n a instruetions received 1 will sell on M “1 (with PINE ROAD. Excellent building
Puigs. Pleas, Wouse Flies, Cockroaches; | urday, 18th November, 1950 Friday October 27th at Messrs, Plan- Cereal)—43c. per tin plot of 12.615 sq. ft. flanked by

Ama: Lice on Pigs, Poultry and Dogs, 80 candidates to be examined should tations Lid. Ware House Bay Stree!

te Messrs. Cole & Co. Garage

yet rid of ihe F later than 9.15 SyPeat
$5 Bags Dark Crystal Sugar

be at the School not



sts if you have any.

NOTICE

















KNIGHT'S LTD 22.10.50-—8n.| am. of the morning of the examitia- Sale at | SOUTHBOUND Sails Sails Sail ages—26, 64c. per tin
aes tien Yo p.m. Terms CASH. “a fon Garbades Barbados |(( Swift Potted Meat—19c per WANTED.
AEE, emtent, el sion forme sucles ofee age and ours. VINCENT ‘GRuctioneer. |UADY ROBAEY .. 13 Oct. 16 Oct, 28 Oct. 27 Cet, 28 Oct tin
Shampoo ete. also Cold W. i R. 8. ; ’ ivi i Societ' 2.10. 50-4n | CANADIAN CRUISER “. 93 Oct. 27 Oct. a, Nov. 7 Nov. Swift Luncheon Beef—54c. A substantial good class property
Er occ, nate. Apes “Eve . Clerk to the Vestry, Civic Friendly iety MES ye ie gt "|CaD¥Y NELSON... .. .. Nov. 4WNov. © Nov. 15 Nov. 16 tev’ per tin in Belleville area.
mpany, m: 5 be in * TONS LE fies
we ing Hite 91.1080.~20, gi.i030-—80, Scholarships UNDER THE SILVER wee RENTALS
STRAWBERRY PLA On sale. | - ‘ HAMMER NORTHBOUND Arrives Sails Arrives Arrives Arrives Arrives Kraft Cheese—54c. ,
Phone 3186 fone LOSI « FOUND Applications are invited for two Barbados Barbados Beston Galifax Montreal St, John jor meee: Fe Pn ga oo
22.10 .50-—In. ! ih more scholarships offered by] on Thursday 29th. by order of Capt > ee ; eae’ aka ie
SQUIBB'S PREPARATIONS God Liver] - e members of The Civic Welfare | A. J. Press, we will sell his Furniture] [ADy RODNEY |. 28 Nov go Nov. 9Nov. = 8 Des. New Zealand Cheese—72c. Little Kent. Unfurnished:

Oi] 9/- Sulmefrin Calcium Gluconate. % LOST Friendly Society beginning 1951 to]! “Beverley” Britton’s Mill.

which includes











per Ib.
Glycerine Suppositories 2/6 — any secon
Wee Tedoter in. island. unl pete the | Morris Chairs (with cushions), Cocktat eikaiiiaities: Quick Quaker Oats—53c. per Modern furnished |) agalow.
'SCOUPINE xin Pinas - y Se x nes upened to chanber cor pty hild- we OT inaees Werkbk. nda upel, pkg. Fgh ge ar VOU 5B — Cod-
a IUFINE Ct FANSER" For cles ier please return same to » Ss e child- ; b “ +
inf coun tk Pane Baths, Basins ana | Advocate Advis. Dept ren (boys or grils) of members| Shaits:. Coffee Table: Ching ey Pattee Ne ee hee ae ee Ae Son Bind EOD soe Serate shee Cnseeee fe Saga Sic, per tnkonianed. “ Avauable” “irom
Ovens vse Scourine which is quick and 22.10,50—-1m | in straitened i st ; of he sokshelf, Tea ‘olay n Mahogany November onwards
amaath mich. Sid.:' * KNIGHT'S Nill pelndeaepionpanrethael stra circumstances of the] Pye Radio; Mullard Radin, Glass and :
LTD. ee 99-10. 50- T| LOST abovenamed society, between the | Chima Dinner and Breakfast Service: . Grapes (purple or white) in LUXURY BEACH HOUSE—Fully
| S Zi ages of 9 and 12 years. The Carpet, Congoleum; — Floor Lamp. LTD. — Agents. Tins—29, 48c. per tin Furnished. On St. James Coast.
2 BLANKETS WHITE WHITNEY, Ali | _ SHARE CERTIFICATE scholarahd > Caanera; Rush Chairs and Rockers, Twin Seedless Raisins—46ce. per Ib. WIN
Eat Oe Oe ee reed ae ab dibe. | ; NOTICE js herehy given that MAR-| Scholarships will be awarded on} PRedsteads; Springs md Slumber Kine = = . nisin M INDY RIDGE St. James.
Rainn. Pavilicn Burgeiow Hastings. | O°, SeLLInS ecutrix of the|the results of an examination. Mattresses; Mirrored Press; very nice —S=— = SS ixed Peel—49c. per Ib. Unfurnished. 7-Roomed Bungalow
Dial 2321, After 4.30 wil of JOHN RANDALL PHILLIPS, Dressing Table, Vanity Stools; Bedside Your Car d $s the best Oil i Bridal Icing Sugar—32c. per with 1 acre of ornamental and
De ceased, has made application for tne Form of application can be haa | Table all in Mahogany, Cedar Wardrobe Ww, er e Ss il you can obtain. Ib vegetable gardens.
ssue of ‘a share certificate in place of , Painted Press Ch awe e recommend........ co—5
Saari, thare ‘certificate of 25 shares number- | at the Society’s Office, Swan & White Painted "Bedstead Spr ee aba O.K. Coff ie. per } pk.
NOTICE a 405 Od ‘dated 28th August, 1905.1 High Sts, and should be returned | Mattress, Canvas Cot; Kitchen Cabine: GERM MOTOILS
Which hax been lost. If no objection | by 4 p.m. on Saturday 28th Octo- | Larder, Gate-leg Tea Table and Chairs ; , : ' REAL ESTATE AGENT
ATENCION SENORES Y te this application is made by — the} ho, 1959 all pointed Green; G. F. Refrigerato Obtainable in detergent grades or straight mineral.
SENORITAS ! 3rd November, 1950, a new certificate , . Usew Unit); Good ‘Coal Stove; Oil Stove — from — AUCTIONEER |
* ESPANOI oe “ ‘.. iss ig’ hock ak Setuateie J. W. MAYNARD Kitchen Tables; anv Washing Machine Ph
ue at ¥ der o ne Board o1 r s ° . , good). Pram; Play Pen and other items NYITRAL bs : LANT. UILD }
sc hayone interested in gaining a sound| THE BARBADOS CO -OP. COTTON Secretary, Scholarship Sale 11 30 o'clock . ge seule CE. FOUNDRY LTD. Phone 4514 Rockley P ATIONS B ING |
nowledge of the Span £ lage. FACTORY LID | ) ‘ > 72 © > +9
knowledge of e_ Spani h Language; « RY L aa Committee, _ BRANKER, TROTMAN & CO. CENTRAL FOUNDRY LTD | the Main Road Phone 4640
Pioneer Road, Spooner's Hil Secretary Swan & High Sts. Auctioneers. Gasolene Service Station — Trafalgar St. |
, 5 8 ee eee
21.10.50,—2n 21.19,50—30 | 15.10,50—6n 22,10.50—2n } ee”



HOUSING
for Temporary Clerk of Works
are invited for the temporary

The salary of the post, which is no

testimonials, should be addressed to the Secretary,
the Garrison, and will be accepted up to4 p.m. on

Highways and Transport (Transport Section)








SALES

REAL ESTATE

= 7 nose, throat, lungs, stomach, kidneys and
icon Bel Sotile & ees yor lower organs. Dial 2882 RAYMOND JORDAN
je
further particulars. Phone 3i77 24.9.50. in Bay Street, opposite
20.10.50—3n.. Combermere Street.



KENMORE — Strathclyde, a Bungalow
. feet of land, con-
i. wing and Dining
rooms, 4 Bedrooms and all modern con-
Lawn and
spacious yard surrounded by well kept;

standing on 9,704
tatning verandah,

veniences inchuding garage.

sedges. Inspection by phoning 2796
C. N. Taylor. ide ji uni cies GOODS! (Articulos) ‘

ae: For. Lady wip cat a Bread CUROIS, JEWELLERY,

lar Sales Assistant in a Broad »
7 z Advent Ave. Street Retail Store. SILKS, (Se Habla Espanol)

Bank Hall. 2800 ee . Land: House
22 x 12 x 9; Shed 22x 10. Contact G Applicant should be capable of THANIS
Fields, Wm. Fogarty Lid, (House can taking ch of Department.
be bought separately). 22.10.50-—1n Write gi particulars of bust-



pee proj erty ae “The Market i ae
on square The work is simple, pleasant
land at Street, Speightstown, St in a heppy atmosphere. EPR
Peter rn pg Buble Competition at our ee Real
lor ‘competition at ow
Omce , James Street, on Friday 27th Barbados Esta’

October, 1950, at 2 p.m.
For inspection,
Jordan, Speightstown

YEARWOOD & BOYCE,
Solicitors.
19.10.50.—8n.





48 Shares WES’
FI

es
‘ SUPPLY CORPORATION Our waiting list for the
LTD. January 1951 term closes FOR SALE
et RADIO DISTRIBUTION |} on 30th November. Have
erence £2.) you entered the name of INCH - HAVEN. Christ Church.
S72 ow BARBADOS CO-OPEKA- yur child yet? Remember New Bungalow facing sea.
TIVE COTTON FACTORY GET RESULTS. CASA! . Maxwell Coast.
hove tutes will beset up to Attractive” Home, Beautiful
public vompetition at the office of the We are offering $4,000 in Grounds.
on Friday next the 27th day free scholarships tenable COVE SPRING HOUSB. &t.
of October 1950 at 2 p.m. from January 1951. Details James. On sea.

CARRINGTON & SEALY, Lucas

Street
22,10.50-—4n

GOVERNMENT NOTICES



BOARD



POLICE NOTICE

Trailers and Tractors—Inspection for Renewal of

Licenses for 1950—51.
APPLICATIONS for inspection of
requestea | used for agricultural purposes only may
Department of Highways an

lorries,

Commissioner of Police.

19.10.50—3n

—_—_——_—_—_*
PART ONE ORDERS
Major O. oF, €., Walcott E.D.,
The Barbados Heaiment.

The Barbados Regiment.

NOTICE





MY. “T.B. Radar” will

Canadian National Steamships





apply to Mr. C.



INDIA_RUM HE-
NERY LIMITED
BARBADOS ELECTRIC

post of Clerk of

n-pensionable and terminable
ill be at the rate of $1,200

e of building construction and
gether with copies of
Housing Board,

24th October, 1950.
19.10.50—2n

trailers and tractors
be submitted to the Trans-
d Transport before |

lication to the Department of
but will not be sent

20 Oot. 50.

aceept



SUNDAY, OCTOBER 22, 1950 v
SE99GDSOSTIIIIGIOOSSOOO DIDOSOSISOGON
CHIROPRACTIC CRICKETERS!

Greet your fellow CRICKETER
in BLAZERS & FLANNEL PANTS
send them today to

=






















DR. FERREIRA of “Chiroville” Upper
Bay St. (Near Esplanade) by Chiropractic
method corrects diseases of eyes, €aTs,

Qu

EES,
GOOD SALARY AND
COMMISSION











































































ORIENTAL



|



ness experience, education etc. t© Pr. Wm. Hry. St. DIAL 3466

PMPLOYMENT C/o Box 501.





H. P. Agency |
INDUSTRIAL, COMMERC TAL,
RESIDENTIAL

Telephone 2336
Office ; Hastings Hotel Ltd.

MODERN HIGH SCHOOL

(Registered and Approved
by Dept. of Education)

ABBEVILLE GUEST HOUSE.
Worthing. Furnished.

DOVER. Christ Church. Build-
ing sites and acreage.

BLOCK OF FACTORY BUILD-
INGS. in the City,

FOR RENT

appeared in Sunday Advo-
cate of 1st October.

Apply in writing.
L. A. LYNCH,

Principal.
Tel. No. 2846.
8.10.50—4n




NOTICE
TO DANCE KEEPERS

This is to notify the general
public that owing to several re-
quests from Dance keepers to
accept contracts, and play for their
coming Dances; I have resigned
from the Perey Green's Orchestra
which I was assisting for the past
few weeks.

REAL ESTATE
JOHN
MoM.

BLADON

A.F.S., F.V.A.
| Formerly Dixon & Bladon

FOR SALE

‘

MY Orchestra was never dis-
banded and I hope to give those
Dance Keepers—who have made
a request to me to continue my
own Orchestra—as much satisfac-
tion as possible, in the future,

Thanking you in anticipation.

lam,
Yours,
COA ALLEYNE,
Director .






Bedford Lane,
Roebuck St.,
St. Michael,



















glass picture windows, dining
recess, study, 3 bedrooms (built-in
wardrobes) 2 bathrooms, one with
tub bath, American style kitchen,
laundry, servant’s quarters, tiled
patio, garage etc, :

“ROUMAKIA", Navy Gardens
(Dayrells Road) Attractive and
Segoe property. Driveway
flanked mehogany trees, 3 re-
ception. 6 bedrooms. kitchen, pan-
try, large verandahs, sarage,
storerooms, Grounds approximate-

FIREWORKS

A SELECT ASSORTMENT

Including
SKYROCKETS, CRACKERS,

JACK IN BOX, MATCHES,
ROMAN CANDLES Etc, Etc.
And
SPARKLERS
Also
BALOONS,

Whole Sale And Retail
—_——

C. CARLTON BROWNE































erty is in a good position and

Pi
sea bathing is ciose at hand.










































Swift (Vienna Style) Saus- other good property.
















IN CHANCERY -— Inch Marlow.





‘ : Re ee ae ee eee Lae


SUNDAY, OCTOBER













A. B. Curwen





PAGE FIFTEEN



a ——$—$ $$$ $$
CDOS SRPSSOO 9S FSCS FOS IO FOE POE SEES SSL EP LOOSE





22, 1950 SUNDAY ADVOCATE
. 7 | |
? -
°° ° t
Church Services B.B.C. RADIO | sinisters Discuss | BARBADOS CLERKS’ UNION |
* Ge
oo, CATHERINS 2.0. | CHURCH | rman » will take place at the ¥.M.C.A. (WAKEFIELD)
7 p.m. Liturgy umd Sermon: Preach- | PROGR AMME : 2 Burner Enamelled Pinfold Street, on WEDNESDAY, 25th inst., at 4.30 p.m. '
Gast: ae ee Rearmament GAS HOTPLATE ALL MEMBERS = TO ATTEND ,
| y : 22nd. 1960 | Ju h be ND: ‘
eens le ee. | oe =A = i. | my PRAGUE, Oct. 21. | waiting. for aos eee F 1. NEW RULES. 2. EDUCATION CLASSES. ;
a.m ua r j 5 6 & New el: p.m | r » | t 5 t
7 pm. Rev. M. A. E.. Thoinas | susdestibiess Span the dues 2-18 Ra ¢ eight power conference of is eaniteies ||] These New Rules may be seen at Our Office any Evening:
DALKEITH: 11 am. My W. W : are | East European Forei Ministers
a.m, Mr, | pm. Communism in practice: 2.30 p.m - ee ‘ - between 4 p.m. and 6 p.m.
Alleyne. 7 pm. Rev. B_ Crosby | Variety Bandbox: 3.30 pm. The Mas-| Was resumed at the Czechoslovak} ( CHRISTIE SMITH
BELMONT: 11 am. Mr. J. Loveil| ter of Ballentrae: 4 p.m. The News:| Foreign Ministry here today it is | CG ae Secretary
a Ee wr. F. Moore. m Mr. p.| 435, 2m Music Maapeine 430 P-â„¢ | believed. | nial gi en oie te
amy, | Sunday a u S p.m pi We? 2 22.10.50.—2n.
Bruce. 7 p.m Mr. H. Gilkes . |S pm Grek. Liter Quarta; 5.1% pt Deputy Premier Vaycheslay |. 56
PROVIDENGE: 11 a.m. Rev. M. A. | }rogramme Parade: 5.30 p.m. From the | Molotov is representing the Soviet | 8 -
Ree 7 pm, Mr. V. B. &t. children’s hour: 6 p.m. Rouna Brit! Union at the conference which y | —=
: | i
VAUXHALL: 9 a.m. ‘Rev, M a ioe
|

JAMES STREFT: 11 a» m

Rev, H.| p.m. Religious Talk: 8 p.m, Radic | usaia's initiative to discuss the ¥
© Payne. 7 p.m. Rev. R. MeCul-| Newsreel: 8.15 p.m. United | Nations | remilitarisation of Germany, Mos-| IN AID OF
lough \¢ | Report: 8.30 p.m. English Magazine a eat we | St. Patrick’s Daity Meals
PAYNES BAY: 9.350 a.m. Mr. ‘S |9 p.m. Southern Serenade Orchestra: | COW Radio said. ; nd the
Phillips, 7 p.m. Mr. G vilhe. | 9.30 p.m. on m: 10 p.m, The | a h
WHITEHALL: 9.30 a.m. Rev. R. | News: 10.10 p.m. From the Baditorials:| ‘The Foreign Ministers of Free Elementary School
McCullough. 7 p.m. Mr. C. B. Haynes, | i0.15 p.m. Anything to declare: 10.49 Albania, Bulgaria, Czechoslovakia WILL BE HELD AT
oO eae il iz â„¢ . Ww | p.m Piano Playtime: 11 p.m. Close Poland , Soman , =a H oil ns The URSULINE CONVENT
it il. 7 p.m ev . @.,' Dewn oland, a@ anc ungary, z
Sea oe Rn eee r ln as well, as those of Russia and en pg
eter ne. the eee oston. East Germany are attending. | Om © Dn. OU Ds
eae s an ‘a Ne T. | WRUL 1529 Me WRUW 11.75) Mc " , £ iS By kind permission of
D. Roach. 7 p.m. Rev, F, Lawrence | WRUX 17.75 Mc The conference took Western|% Col. Michelin & Capt. Raison
SELAH: 9.30 a.m. Rev. F. Law MONDAY Oct. 23. 1980 diplomats here completely by| the Police Band will be in
a a a de ia r. | o225 p.m. Radio Newsreel: 1.30 p.m. surprise, Attendance
al ef - a 2 o rews. 2 rc > i eo
Lawrence. 7 p.m, Mr. N. Blackman. | 5°" qe News: 2.18 pm. Beene ite) The news that something ADMISSION 6a

Meet the Common- | UNUSUal was occurring leaked out

f 7 —4 Lovely Prizes 4—
From the third Pre-| when it became known last night

To be won by a Lady,

view, 2.30 p.m
wealth:

SALVATION ARMY

3 p.m
BRIDGETOWN CENTRAL | gramme; 3.40 p.m. Piano music ° |} that Prague’s airport closed




























was Gentleman, Girl and
11 a.m, Holiness Meeting. 3 p.m. | Gramophone. Records: 5 p.m The : ciate - sever. ct aed :. ; 8
Company Meeting. 7 p.m. Salvation | News: 4.10 p.m. The Daily Service.|tO foreign aircraft for several Boy with the Lucky
Meeting. Preacher: Major Smith 4.15 p.m. Do you remember; 4.30 p.m.| hours, No Czechoslovak officials Numbers
WELLINGTON STREET | Thirty minutes at the Piano: 5 p.r would comment to Western journ- © %
11 a.m, Holiness Meeting, 3 p.m.) Listeners’ Choice: 32.15 p.m, ro Saba - , -
Company Meeting. 7 p.m. ‘Salvation | gramme Parade: 5.30 p.m, The stor) ialists on the conference. There will be a selection of
Meeting. Preacher: Major Gibbs | teller: 5.45 p.m. Overtures; 6 pn : ; Fancy & Ornamental Work,
: SPRIGHTSTOWN | The Cathedral Organs: 6.15 p.m a Prague Radio this morning Useful Household Articles, $
1l am oliness ecting. 3 p.m. | matter of routine: 6.55 m nterlude noo Ss “ "
Company Meeting. 7 p.m Salvation |7 p.m. The News: 7.10 p.m. Neas broadcast news of the = Mats, Baskets, Trays, Boxes, & |
Meeting. Preacher: Sr. Captain Bishop | Analysis: 7.15 p.m. The master Bail- | 2S a special announcement, etc., made by the Arts and $
OISTIN | antrae’: 7.45 p.m. Manchester revisréc.| Later this morning the Czech- Crafts Department of the j
11 a.m. Holiness ¢ Meeting. 3 p.m & p.m. Radio Newsreel; 8.15 »-™ |oslovak President, Klement Gotta- School
Conipany Meeting. pom Salvation | United Nations Report: 6.30 p.m ee : . i
Meeting. Preacher Lieutenant Gun-| Science Review: 8.45 p.m BBC patty received Molotov, the Radio @
thorpe " Northern Orchestra conducted by | Said, T
SEA VIEW | Joxeph Post: 9.30 p.m. Books to reac A British European Airways|@ eee & USEFUL
1 a.m, Holiness | Meeting, 3 | p.in.)@.48 p.m. ‘Theatre Talk: 10 p.m. Lhe] pane from Frankfurt to Prague| HOUSEHOLD GOODS
Company Meeting. 7 p.m Salvation | News: 10.10 p.m. From the Editoriais: | P°@! ~ : by P
Meeting. Preacher: Lieutenant Gib-| 10.15 p.m. Ray's a Laugh: 10.45 p.m. |Was turned back y Prague Wheel of Fortune.
bona. v | Commonwealth Survey: airport authorities last night. No Hoop-La with its Attractive
LONG BAY 11 p.m. Close Down. . =, ae ive: '
11 a.m. Holiness Meeting. 3 p.m aes vari eet il a sh . Prizes & other Attractions!
Company Meeting. 7 p.m. Saivation sk ee wo ritish businessmen who} § Post Office Stacked with

Meeting. Preacher: Lieutenant Etienne were due to leave Prague were | §
PIE CORNER

Parcels and Letters



$4: Whithiy Metiekes Masetiad a. DSA turned back at the airport gate | x Dolls, Santa Claus with his
Company Meeting. 7 p.m, PEP le j and asked to come back today. i presents. .
Meeting. Preacher: Major _Hollings- —Reuter. % Sandwiches, Sweet Drink,
worth. » Ices, Hamburgers, Hot Dogs.
Benn 8.45 ; x : , ’
deco In Carlisle Bay | Refreshments, Sweets, Cakes
ST. CONTENT LUTHERAN HOUR MAIL NOTICE % ete., will be sold,
rupee peor ate, eee ae Sch. W. L. Eunicia, Sch. Emmanuel C. g Pony Rides etc.
vice for the Bick. Il em. Chinen | Gordon; Sch. Cyril HB. Smith; sch, Zita| MAILS for the United Kingdom. bs % = Your Cordial Support is
vite Mek cndteee ee ey oe. Rurma Di Sch. Everdene: | the S.S. Golfito will be closed at Yhe | % Solicited
s ° : y =. Caroline; Sch, lip General Post Office as under | : \
ST. ve ree HOUR Davidson: Sch. Emeline; M.V. Servitor; | “Parcel Mail at 12 noon. Registered % Please Come, See, Buy and
7 p.m. Song and Evening Vespers Dac sont Set as cone e, ot ae Visit) at (2 p.m ang Seeinary. Mus $ Help the Cause
aud Sermon by the Rev'd W F jaerwood; n och, ar tt 3 p.m. on the 24 October, 1950 $
O’Donohue, Diploma Speaker




ARRIVALS
Schooner United Pilgrim S., 47 tons net, {
Capt. Stuart, from St. Lucia.
M.V. Oranjestad, 2,855 tons net Capt
Hazelhoff. from Trinidad

Bibie
O'Donohue, DEPARTURES
M.V. Oranjestad, 2,855 tons net, Capt.
Hazelhoff, for Plymouth via Madeira.
chooner Franklyn D. R., 82 tons nett
Capt. Sealey, ror British Guiana

POSSSSESSSESSESESOOHhSES

TAYLOR'S SPECIAL BLENDED RUM

(With The Distinctive Flavour)

ST. JOHN LUTHERAN HOUR
Fair Field Road, Black Rock
7.15 p.m. Divine service and sermon
Monday evening
7 30 p.m. Thursday evening,
lecture by the Rev. W. *F
Speaker
Benn 4.45 p.m

NEW TESTAMENT CHURCH OF GOD

: Tt is known that no one Rum can possibly taste “best”
St. MICHAEL 1 Eckst * ; : atone
village, Elder R. H. Wailkes, i 2 a to EVERYONE. You alone can decide whether the Distinctive
Banja Hall, Rev. Ry B. Prettijohn Seawell Flavour of TAYLOR'S SPECIAL will make it your Favourite.

§ C Cc 11 a.m, Vauxhail, ac ‘ ri
Rev. E. W. Weekes; 7 p.m. Boarded We ask that you try it.
Hall: Rev. E. W. Weekes, 5 Cox . ‘ 2
Rood. Hee, a. Ge Be sen eel ee ARRIVALS—By B.W.LA.L. We are sure you will like it.

From Trinidad
Harry Spool, John Dickson

From Grenada
John Alleyne, Arnold Prescod

Weekes for distribution of Exhortory
certificates to Exhortators and Consec-
ratory service; 41 a.m. Cox Road, Rev

Sip it to enjoy it.

A. e aromas 7 p.m, Cox Road, Rev. DEPARTURES—By B.W.1A.L
A. rome. > aren
ae oot Ps For Trinidad
Bidar, RON Ware? â„¢ Bowmanston, | ciaire Laughlin, Thomas Mitchell, Del-
‘ST. PHIL: ene cine Johnson, Gerald Cook, Madeline
use’ Ly inicr. 1t ,2;™ , Brereton, | Cook, W/Cmdr. Reginald Lawes, Warren
Rev. J. B. Winter, 7 p.m. Long Bay,| ~ Schooner Franklyn D. R , 82 tons net,
Rev. J. B. Winter.

Marjorie Wiggins, Heien Sargeant











select these
i MARTE: 5&4 5.800 2:9%0 Tins OATMEAL .......... Tins
i (Established 1845) ’ CHIOKEN HADDIES oe | SODA BISCUITS ...._,,
Accidents happen when least expected so don’t take STRAWBERRIES ,... _ CHEESE, Ib. and...
chances. We can issue you with . . . CHICKEN SOUP .... ,, a. ST ORGURE oe
1 1¢ OL ; MUSHROOM SOUP ..._ ,, ACKLES 1.1.65. ots,
A MARINE INSURANCE POLICY VEGEMITE ..... . Bots, MUSTARD ........ -
| RAISINS (Table) ....Pkgs. HONEY Ay ace wei .
that will effectively cover all Marine risks MEAT EXTRACT .... Bots, VINEGAR (Heinz) .. ,,
We shall be pleased to give you any information | GOLDEN ARROW RUM
or advice |
DA PERKINS & CO., LTD.
COSTA & CO., LTD. AGENTS ROEBUCK STREET, Dial 2072 and 4502









N. E. WILSON & CO.

31 SWAN ST. DIAL 3676



suggest to their numerous customers
and the general public that they start

saving from to-day for their big annual

money saving event which begins on
Monday, October 30th and continues
throughout November.

a

keenness in prices on this occasion
will eclipse all previous ones.

Prepare now for the big romp when
all roads lead to - -

N. E. WILSON & CO.

The House we!l known for new Goods
genuine goods and low prices.

The variety of merchandise and the



>
6.30 p.m. Sunday Service; ‘ . ie %
p.m. The News: 7.10 p.m. News Ana | began yesterday. § |
lysis: 7.15 p.m. Caribbean Voices: 7.45 The conference was called on | &
4

POPS










USE

H. FRESCONETTE

ONE COAT FINISH.

N.B. HOWELL

LUMBER AND HARDWARE

B.

Dial 3306 Bay Street



SaaS
PPP PPSSSIS SS SOOD SSSI LD POOP PODOO SESS OOO PTOSOF

JUST RECEIVED



+

a

é

BROWN’S NAUTICAL ALMANAC FOR 1951
RAPHAEL’S ALMANAC With EPHEMERIS

LOOSE LEAF POCKET BOOKS (Suitable for
Salesmen)

x — Also —

8

aoa

.

*

oF

N,

FS

OF



A Large Assortment of CHILDREN’S BOOKS



oF

ROBERTS & CO. — biIAL 3301 :

| $$$6905666646966996 oS $6%9SSG06509608 §

Christmas
Cards & cana

354




in ioe!

from



Your Jewellers

Y. DELIMA & CO., LTD.



’Phone 4644 20, Broad Street

TO SUCCESS

Don't hesitate about your future ! Go forward,
confident that The Bennett College will see
you through to a sound position in any career
you choose. The Bennett College methods
are individual. There's a_ friendly,
personal touch that encour-

ages quick progress and

makes for early

efficiency.

CHOOSE
YOUR CAREER

Accountancy Exams.
Aviation (Engineering and
Wireless)

Building Arthiescture
‘and Clerk of Works ‘Sherthand (Pitman's)
Teachers of Wandicrafts
.
tet
Plastic Wireless Telegraphy and
If your requirements are not listed above, write us for free advice

Direct Mail to DEPT. 188
THE BENNETT COLLEGE LTD.

SHEFFIELD, ENGLAND

* HARDWARE



OF



* BUILDING NEEDS

AND

* QUALITY PAINTS

to our NEW PREMISES

of SWAN « LUCAS
STREETS.

5

) HARDWARE (0. LTD
BARBADOS Hf ), LTD.
PSEA LCL LOCOS LLPOCSPLLLLELE LEELA LAA ES

$

-

Pay a_ visit

CORNER

at

SPOS!

SOOO OT





THE STEPPING STONES



a

$

Just Received... . $
CIGARETTE LIGHTERS $
CIGARETTE HOLDERS
BAI], POINT PENS

TORCHLIGHTS — ‘BATTERIES & BULBS
OSMOPOLITAN PHARMACY.

Bo 5 4 GF 149 BOE OL OG OA OD
~ oe

NEW STOCK OF

BYMIN AMARA HAL'BORANGE
LIQUID PARAFFIN SYRU? OF FIGS.
and
RUSKS—Baby’s First Solid Food

Also a variety of CIGARS



COLLINS DRUG STORES



“Jingle ells” 1

FOR YOUR CHRISTMAS

TREE..



— And —
GLITTERING STARS, SANTA CLAUS, BIR“

A Lovely Selection of Decorations for this

COMING CHRISTMAS.
NOW OPENED At - - - -

LOUIS L. BAYLEY — JEWELLERS
BOLTON LANE.
Sole Representative for the— ROLEX WATCH CO.

bite,



®

@
HOUSEHOLDERS AND BUILDERS!
Galvanised Pipe and fittings,
Ridging, Gutters, Downpipes &
Shovels, Spades, Forks & Lawn
Mowers & Paint, Paintbrushes.

A. BARNES & CO., LTD.

JUST WHAT
YOU NEED
FOR THE
KITCHEN !!



Lovely Aluminium Ware in:—

Saucepans t+: Coffee Percolators
Frying Pans t+: Cake Pans
Cookers t+: Jelly Moulds

“PACKS” & *WATOR" Kerosene Stoves in a
variety of models

“BEATRICE” Stoves — Ovens



THIS) WEEK’S HOUSEWIFE’S REMINDER

THE HOME FURNISHING DEPARTMENT

OF

By

WILLIAM FOGARTY LID.

Gives a Guide to Good Buys

WHITE DAMASK TABLE CLOTHS
Sizes 54 x 54, 54 x 72, and 72 x 90 at $4.00, $5.26 and $8.30
each respectively
WHITE COTTON DAMASK
52, 54 and 63 inches wide—at $2.57, 52.28 and $2.66 per yard
respectively

STRIPED TAPESTRY
At $1.70 per yard

46 inch

These items have just been received and Customers are
advised to call early at

WILLIAM FOGARTY LTD.

The House of Fashion and Furnishing Fabrics
For the Fashionable Lady with a Fashionable Home
PAGE SIXTEEN SUNDAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY, OCTOBER 22, 1950

As
S ons, iB able and Wireless (West Indies) Ltd
a « that the c now communicate
ry the following ships through their
formactide, S.S. Norse King, 8.5.
THE LUXURY LINER S.S. Colonthie of the Compagnie
Hawk, S.S. Marianne, S.S. Chrysanthy- |
on Wednesday October 25 from Le Havre via Southampton s9t a lot of back clapping at the] Eso Avila, SS. Sanslisso aS, ee
Schelde shipyards in Holland when both of them scored 99§Aguauey, SS. Shildonciark, SS. S
? Arundeihill 8.5. Captain John, 5.5
nlite avelling » = iv 7
personalities travelling ue the be Koreans Drive Rifle Range before the annual

e ° - I .
n Touch With Barbados
Luxury Liner Was High Points }
° ; M a fe, 8.8. 3 4
Riflemen Lo.de Venezuela, $.S. Sunmont, 8.8.
Trya, SS. Tiberius, S.S. Julian, 8S S.}
ss Brazil 8.5 Alcoa Pionéer,
score of 105. The shoot was the§ sirena, SS. Tribulus, S.S., Brasil, SS
ship are Mr. Jean Marie, President . . :
., Rifle Competition which takes T S¢ et f Ri G
of the Compagnie Generale Trans- * i‘
atlantique, Mrs. Marie and Miss To Manchurian place from November'18"to'25 in= {


















Baby

Powder



Coastal Station
Once War Transport ci
Prospector, S.S. Dolores, S.S Regent |
Generale Transatlantique will be arriving in Carlisle Bay G. F. Pilgrim and M. D. Thomas] star, $.S. Myken, S.S. Mormacpenn, 8.8.
on her first visit since actually being reconstructed at the Government Rifle Range yesterday |S mbie Ss Alcon Polaris, 8S. Lio|
points out of a highest possible] 2os4. Alcoa Clipper, S.S. RioJackal, §.§
ong. the: many, distinguished last practice shoot of the Barbados J Petter, S.S. Kvint, 5.5. Fullerton Hills
clusive.

Marie, Mr. Ramarony, President r |
ot the _Prench MercHaey, Marine Border Because the competition is draw-
Cemmission at the French Parlia- @ From Page 1. ing near the attendance yesterda

ment and Mrs. Ramarony, Mr,
Abel Durand, President of thé to be stial giving themselves up in The competition will begin witi
French Merchant Marine Commis Miousands. : the qualifying stage for the Trum-
sion at the Republic Council and Winter Campaign peter Cup a trophy that has been
Mrs, Durand, Mr. Philipson, According to some epor:s ywarded for the last 15 years

Prefect of Guadeloupe and Mrs, :e& Philipson, Mr, Laigret, Prefect of ieader, Kim El Sung and his ,+4 intervals smoke drifted acros
Martinique ana Mrs. Laigret, Mr. pouitical chiefs fled from Pyong- the range " These difficulties ai
Lachesnez-Heude, Director yang across the Yalu into not prevent some very good scores
Gereral of the French line for the sianchuria to try to organise a peing returned Capt Weather-
entire Caribbean area and Mrs winter guerilla winter campaign. peaq got the ‘coveted highe reer
Lachesnez-Heude These reports did not say jJe at 200 yards aes

Mr. Jean Marie, President of whetner his generals went with Peres

the company will be welcomed at him, but it was said in Tokyo they Following are the eight bes
the baggage warehouse at % would go into exile and fun scorers: G. F. Pilgrim, 99; M. D

was the best seen for some time.



IN CASES OF Headache, Neuralgia and all Nerve
Pains, P.R. Tablets are doubly beneficial. They not
only relieve the pain, bul help to remove its cause.
Quick, sure, safe~-P.R. does not upset the heart or
stomach. Obtainable from your Chemist or Drugstore.

MADE BY GP ENGLAND aw we*
Wholesale enquiries to C. PF. Harrison & Co. (Barbados) Lid. e ®
P.O. Box S04, Bridgetown.

ee

























yelock by a Committe compris*d tactics in a campaign of the kind Thomas, 99; C. E Neblett, 96; M. A
oY members of the Council of the iti which the Koreans excelled for Tucker, 96; S. Weatherhead, 95
Barbados Chamber of Commerce 40 years, J. R. Jordan, 94; O. F. C, Walcott every toom wth —
after which he will pay an officia! Pyongyang itself was officially 64; M. R De Verteuil, 94. We have recently received a stock of
h call on His Excellency the declared cleared and secured this Following is the time table for | the skin, speedily develops into irritating
Governor and Mrs. Savage at morning as elements of the 24th the competition:— pimples and open sores unless checked
Jovernment House division moved across the town Thousands of skin suffereis have proved A “
Later in the day at 11.30 he will and continued northwards. SATURDAY, i8TH NOVEMBER that there is nothing more sure in results TAYLOR S EYE WITNESS
entertain fo luncheon on the ship, The British brigade moved into ist Stage Trumpeter Cap than D.D.D. Prescription, This famous TER PAI NT 35
the Governor, Government the city this morning to continue No 6. From 6.30 a.m.—200 yards liquid healer does penetrate the tortured .
officials, members of the Legisla- jts drive for the Chongehon River, N° & prom 12.30 “p.m =-800 yards een oe mess, The ie oil-bound | Pair.
ture, and other prominert 40 miles to the north - mere Rite Sev tncyeey Bere ee Balen hab —
Rivenesamnen. Another 12 American prisoners — yo,"40 From 6,80 a.m—200 yards — ECZEMA, PSORIASIS, BOILS, ane
First Voyage oi war walked into Pyongyang Nos, # and 9, From 3.00 p.m.—300 yards. ] EMUPTIONS, PRICKLY HEAT, |
tre -pirst VOvage eg rs, (ring the night making a totar yo," "hom dau amo verde. | MALARIA SORES or RINGWORM
e O.OMD; u S- of 15 mow liberated. All had No. 10. F 4.00 p.m.—-300.y. ae just a few applications of wonderful it Wintuab t |
voyage to the West Indies on escaped from a train about to , rom, 4 Pan yare D.D.D. Prescription will give instant unobtainable a GERMAN HOLLOW GROUND
eal 2, 1931 and for 11 years, take them into Marchuria sVROMBED AS SEND NOVEMEES relief. Persevere, and me guod results your dealers consult
bad a full career on an assignmen. _R No, en Sa en ees will be lasting! D.D.D. Prescription is . re RAZO * *)
in the West Indies-Spanish M®%in wy aranien, OR Ab PEEL oa E Se obtainable from chemists and stores JAMES A, LYNCH \ \, Prices $2.38, $1.35 & Sie.
Postal Service. THURSDAY, 25RD NOVEMBER everywhere il!
she oc eo te No. 5, Frow a m yards. Tike Ms |
4 ge oe san ci thew 7 No. 12, From 4.00 p.m.—600 yards Distributors : & CO., LTD., | |
York Rid enrried out’ extensive Busby 8 Alley FRIDAY, 24TH NOVEMBER F.B.Armstrong Ltd., Bridgetowr AGENTS |
duties in the North Atlantic un'i} No. 2. "From 6:30 a.m.--800" yards ~
1944, when she was converted #3 ° SATURDAY, 25TH NOVEMBER i {
ise em ees Choked With «= aman encore | DD ED _—
the Pacifig theatre of war Ve t bl fram 2.00 p.m 800 yards; from 3.18 p.m. ° © ° oa ‘ 10
erations 600 yards. ' eeonue |
CO ag yk ae egeta bles Peebieitin. ct princs wt Bide nat PRESCRIPTION er » 11, 12 & 13 Broad Street
On April 10, 1946, she was
discharged from duty and return- yada hllad,” dake’ 08 the tate aE ae ust ke r

ed to France, completing several |... .
voyages to Nerth Africa and the west unofficial wayside markets

sp 4 the island, was chock~a-block . Hello Everybody; It's Time to BRS S
West dies, and in September i , n , Lt ybod:

i ead oe cepacaeded to na shelde with passersby and with fruit and Trance us Swing at eee
c \

{
} 7
i ; > rec ars ne . Vegetables terday. THE 14 F
Betncer Ean as ae was difficult ad walle in. the Ne t B A + illt GRAND DANCE | atin 18
s snip. : alley without treading on the oO e n . ; tS WAL UES IN
? ” eee













———



vetere

In connection with the recon- te Which will be given by
struction of vhe “Colombie” her heels of people in front, and

; equally difficult to know from Ob ft I a Mrs. CLARISSA LYNCH
wh , o ver gat ota. | better k mas ‘Mz ”
cwners have given every thoug: Which vendhe t0 BUY” there were Ss ac e | (better known as attie’)











$
and consideration for the com- . - ‘ At her residence MacClean’s $
jot, well being and entertain. *° ays ‘ Gap, Britton’s Hin % sé ALIT ”
ment of passengers, for whom Some of the things being SAYS CHURCHILL Wy °° Monday night October, 23rd 3 [ J Yy
three classes have been provided. offered for sale were eppers ty os ay 1
he total number is 584 with first plantains, split peas, ‘black’ eye LONDON, Oct, 20 Admissions Ga tataniean
class 262, second class 124 ans peas, dry peas, tumbric, christo- | Winston Churchill speaking at a Orchestra i

Refreshments on Sale

ia : ns a ia ‘ én 5 ; ic ’ j i ight
third, 198 of whom 114 can } phines, cabbage, beets, carrots, Setvicemen’s re-union here tonight Invite your Friends

azcommodated in cabins and + sweet and English potatoes, Said he hoped France would no.
in dormitories, the latter ben onions, oranges, pears, pumpkin, become an obstacle to the idea oi
provided with curtains for each vegetable marrow, breadfruit, & common defense for Western

AUSTIN REED with 2 separate

“

UITS



SOS CSRS POPES EAPO,



























berth for privacy. cucumbers, Europe, %
The appearance of the “Colom- To crown it all, there was a " OH! MOTHER ¥ : collars) at $7.50
bie” has been entirely altered bv tray with about three large hunks Britain’s wartime Prime Minis- % ’
the removal of her two origin.| of incense, In the same tray was ter said a western defence front 9 ’
feecdricel ~ pe which a a Roel Samed sign such as are without Germany was impossible. a ; Call T a 7
necn replace y a streamline | seen displayed in rum and other “IT feel sure France will rise to all in To-day and inspect kK
ene, spec’ally designed for ‘he shops, The sign said: “God help the occasion” he said, There are . F VAN HEUSEN (collar attached)
evacuation of smoke without me to know my Lord”, no means of making a defensive our range of Tropical :
gaceing any iy aac iho Way Sie, front for the west without the aid XK at $7 63
feck, nfort to passengers while on of the German nation in defending . Suiting Specially Selected % bi
eck, v ‘ The Weather at least the soil they live on from ‘ i y
More Space : Russian aggression and subjuga- for fort i hi : and

This alteravion also provides TODAY tion. Four. comsoyt tn uals
oe space on the sun deck — Rises; 5.49 a.m. warm weather
where there is a Jarge swimming un Sets: 5.40 p.m. I do not believe the Unite! ' ather. 5
}eol with dressing rooms closely Moon (Full) October 25 States would make the great * CONSULATE (Sports in 2 shades)
situated above the deck and 21 Lighting: 6.00 p.m. efforts and sacrifices which aro] hb « ioe
up-to-date kennel, High Water: 1,37 a.m., 2.05 required for her in Europe if nar- REASONABLY PRICED

On the starboard side of th» p.m, row and unwise views prevail at $7.03
beat deck, has been built anid ; . *. And She Appli TATLORED TO PLEASE
set up, an excellent gymnasium, YESTERDAY Mr. Churchil’ was addressing | § ree ey all i tock
while on the port side, there is Rainfal) (Codrington) nil. more than 7,000 people attending " 4 in stoc.
a children’s playroom, Total for month to Yester- the annual re-union of those who SAC ROOT

At vhe rear of these rooms, is neti 5.66 ins, oe oo so _ wen e
s 2 @ f- 7 peratu ° niean eser a e in c Beg . : ‘
fat wits. whndome S Soaidne sae Wind Directi os cus) Field Marshal Montgomery’s men Because Sacrool Conquers AT
either side on balconies over the 8.8.W (lam, 8.S.W. broke the German forces of Rom- PAIN
sea. On the promenade deck, ar wae ae veneny 3 miles per mel, Dia ade as > s
be found’ tho. wiaiar “garde, swan soiache withusisiontiy #08 Bale st'- = P.C.S. APE: 1& : «6s. B. RICE &
the man lounge with movies Barsenstar (9 a.m.) 29.925 mek se ener haemteoraert x - i. « Co., td. { x : e
and giter forms of entertainment (11 a.m.) 29,891. Western Union Defence Chief in-' — AGHTS DRUG STOKES $) TOP
On the port side of this deck is troduced him, But boos mine” | "1
the tee aa we nn eee with cheers when “Monty” SESE EES «110.4404 .750 + SCORERS IN TAILORING ae BOLTON LANE
on the starboard s ere is © son turbines and thes tioned the name of Mr. « t nae = etiwanda ;
shop, while in the central part at 8,800 nichibower, yes Shinwell, Britain’s Mimster of SHOP EARLY FO aa a | | Deb onN nee eaten eat toto St eOetse 2
are first class cabins, to the ating. plant which comprises six Defence. _— THESE | POLLED VLE LIODESSSSDSS TOSI IOS SPOS FS SOOSOOE
rear of which are a smoking ¢Ylindr boilers and two inde- Field Marshal Montgomery ap- HOUSEHOLD ° ° ‘ee
terrace and vhe uncovered pro- Pendent overheaters, has ~ pealed for support for the Minis- GOODS Barbados” Leadin. Chinese BE Ww K = E N
menade deck for second class Placed by two main ue “with ter in his task of organising effec- | 9 Us: co OMISE

|
















|

passengers. ) Water tubes and “p-to—date over- tive defence measures OIL CLOTH in 20 Different

The ship’s other decks are 6c- heaters, * ; Designs .. $1.11 a yd. Restaurant USE
cupied as follows; a i Mr. Churchill said; ‘the dange™ CRETTONES -- ,

“A” from bow to stern by first Two of the original boilers have in Europe is serious. There 58, .79, $2.98 a yd. % B O W R
class cabins, deluxe suites, the been retained as auxiliaries and must be created a European Army BED TICKS ye A
information hall, the urser'’s and ne one eon has made con- with se aid of the Atlantic pow- ia ‘ncag Stripes. the K
doctor's offices, hairdr ',. Siderable space available for the ers which can make a front in 1.39 a yd. 1y a wh af
tease Jon bath ant ph installation of new refrigerated Europe and thus enable nations CROCKERY in BOWLS, 1% ANTI CORROSIV E PAINT
men which are air-conditioned, oe. pe perenlies improvement on both sides of the iron curtain aur? Cheek Etc. .. .39 up i$
the second class reading < it- ° e p’s compartments and to return to normal relations in- f s ,
ing ean Geer sapeced oriahans thus, ari inerease in safety, stead of war being held off only DRAT Sizes .... $2.31 up | % THE PROVED PROTECTOR OF IRON AND STEEL
ade deck for this category. The fresh water supply to the by that terrible sinister weapoa WING ROOM RUGS 1% GOES FARTHEST ::: LASTS LONGEST

“B” contains the first class din- P9ilers and the great quantity the atomic bomb, pkerie Tater Tee iy S LO}
ing room, the informa] hall, hair- Otherwise used by the *~% noe ; ; Al DAMA “oe One Gallon will cover 800—1,000 sq. ft
dressing saloon, dining room for by evaporation system, he ship ‘We wish Field-Marshal Mont- (Also MASK) o ve on 9a. ul idl ° Jet ’ Sq. It.
een se octtchen and second 48 also equipped to handle refrig- gomery all good in his work. In] fll pengpreape ees pen fro m. until midnig Supplied in'« «+
class cabins. ae carey spelcing fish, meat its success lies one ot ous surest SOBEREADS-Lapge, wit

“Cc” contains the third class 4 u ere is a system of hopes of averting the horror of MCE «4-4 fh 64 ea
cabins and dining room and on Manipulation for general cargo another war, We must try our ut- Lovely Designs & Assd. baa ; ; ; PERMANENT GREEN
“Dp” are the dormitories for third through side doors and trolleys most to sustain the authority of Colours. Serving a variety of Oriental Dishes prepared by RED, BLACK
class passengers. ce et the peeenra rooms. oe a etre ie thus a, Also Innumerable Other | ,

e entire system facilitates the e so oundations for a wor e “ :
Up-to-date retention of the goods in good where freedom and law suit Items for Your Home, At in Tins of Imperial Measure.






New Stocks just received
’Phone 4456 $i: Agents

WILKINSON & HAYNES CO., LTD.






| a Chinese Chef with years of experience |
{
No 9 Broad Street For Reservations Dial 3896 i

|
| Fe, Wa. sey’ @ hwan Se.





The “Colombie” nas two pro- condition and also expedites the will reign. |
pellers set _in_ mot two Par ~jling of cargo. ; —Reuter. THANI S |
They'll Do Do It Every Tim Time sisssalsin Hoe By Jimmy Hatlo | |














POOR MRS. WOMBAT
SHE TOLD ME ‘TODAY
IT WAS THEIR,
WEDDING
ANNIVERSARY ,

f EVERY NIGHT HES
fy? DOWN IN THE CELLAR=






—_—_—
SLOP L OL AELDLLEEP SSSSOSSSSESS FPS OSSESEOS.



\660606006990006060001080:00626060008060650.48 0000800
poe e Teno Tae ON TOIT OOo eee TE HNOONe POEM

Enjoy these Fine
Foods

FEE EOS,

FOR SILKS OF CHARM AND BEAUTY

CRESPO LARABILE TINTO

15 BEAUTIFUL SHADES (Plain Colours)

BASEMENT BATTY-~
YOU KNOWA HOBBY
GUY» LAST YEAR

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% %  aJ*y. OrUkrr 99 lS9 Mwtate S. Koreans Drive To Manchurian Border TRUMAN PLANS FOR PEACE IN PACIFIC I By PAUL SCOTi a-ANKINE WAKE ISLAND, October 21. PRESIDENT TRUMAN id Ueneral Douglas MacArthur have produced a "Pacific Doctrine" comparable in importance to the 1947 "Truman Doctrine", Washington observers believe. The "Truman Doctrine" advoca-'.-n aid to Oreeco, Tur key and other Middle East countries to help fight Communism. The new "Pacific Ductrine" cannot be officially ittl to the Wake Island Confer i M under the United States constitution, no one can sn: re with the Pnsident .1 responsibility for formulating ton gn policy. HI >II *1H*H THAIALtlH 'Big Five' Will Talk On World Peace LAKE 3UCCESS, Oct. 21, The United Nations Politics i Committee unanimously approved' an appeal toda.\ t-> the "Big Five" powers to have n w lalks in -.n lion to resolve the problem < threatening inter .iliom.1 pence. The appeal wax in a proposal by Iraq and Synn callini for i meeting of leim.iiieni Security Council niniiiiu. of the "Big Five." It did not specify whethe Communist or Nationalist Chan • waa to be included. A una n i m ous vote came after the Commlttre had rejected a-1 i'-admlssible" two Soviet) attempts to specify that the' Chinese Communist Government' shojlt be represented Defeated!, | Andrei Vyshinsky, Soviet FotWfi Minister, shrugged hi* shoulder* ( aid put up his hand along with 1 Britain, the United Stales. France and China in favour of the main resolution. Earlier, Vyshlnskj asked: "How can on* try to H ag-rosmarnt if une does not agree as to who i-upported ? Vyshinaky said that"use pouit N to Chinese l Y p r asranta t iop had tu be clarified and the resolution must list permanent members of the Security Council to include the Chines* Peoples Hapublie. "Wo should not atfde oar ftm We ahould not evade the Issue' ha said "We should settle it here onca and for all". lie said he would press for I Soviet Union amendment to "hi effect. —Reuler. Three Czech Spies Sentenced To Death PRAGUE. Oct. 21 Three Czechoslovaks were sentenced to death for treason and espionage after a four-day tnal by the State Court In Bratislav today. Two others were sentenced to hard labour for life and ihreo to prison terms of 12. 17 and 25 years. Condemned to death ware: Villam Zingor. a member of the Communist Party and a former Ciech major who has lived "underground" for a year. ho pleaded jniilty to having made contact with Titolsts and American agents planning to overthrow the regime and drafting a political programme based he said on Winston Churchill's idea of the Union of Central Europco-. State*" The other is Samuel Blbza, a worker who betrayed his country.—Reater. Hurricane Proved "Disappointing" TAMPA, Florida. Oct. 21. A nuisance hurricane which failed to live up to advance billing Illed out ui Florida wilderness on Saturday. The rich Tampa bay resort area once threatened with a possible knockout punch escaped entirely when it lost steam snd veered north — (C-P.) *tw doctrine oAttl foJ partners!) ip for peace to th< I*O(JU -S of Asia tounucu Justice and on the principles oi the United Nations Charter The President indicated he ie-i sjrsrded such a doctrine as an ob-l jeclivr i>f the conferen.-e when hej •Md it would make a contribution I to world peace Interpreting bj ; uec.h in t-ii light ol a pi Otta) Hi.President and his adviser' aiscer l a coherent Pacific Doctrine. The doctrine ,1 cd by :. I maintenance i I i ground tarca %  1 Mat-Arthur's conunaiu! to assist the United Nations maintain peace throughou; tit* Pacific area. 2. The readiness of these T (0 go into action immediately they are called on t • Ihfl Unltad Nations to deal with :f Increased military and economic assistance from the I.'nited States — not necessarily through the United N< all Asian countries resistinu Communism, particularly Indo .iinl tha Philippines. 4. A "model postwar economic and military rehabUiuition programme for a unified democratic Korea to show Asia what benefits can come limn partnership with the United States. 5. A "model" peace treat) with %  peaceful and proeperrtiiH Japan. 0. United States championship in Asia of independence, freedom and social justice. 7. Immediate United State* economic assistance to enable free Asian peoples to increase production and raise their standards of living. The presentation of this doctrine: to the world has been obscurvc. by differences between the President and General Mac Arthur ovei Pacific policy, particularly ovei Formosa and also by the election campaign now in progress In the United States. But the President has made r clear he regards the policy which has emerged in the past few weeks as of major importance to the future peace of the world. —Heater, YESTERDAY wan Trafalgar Day. Hi* Excellency Urn Governor, aceaaupamed by hi* ADO. Major U. MomuiiMit in Trafalgar Bquaro yenterday. Ha is ecn In th* picture last before he laid a wrr-tli on BrltUIi Victory over the French off Cape Trafalgar In .*>.'>. The statue of Kelson in Trafalgar Square is United Kingdom. (Inset) Hi* Excellency lays the wreath at the foot "f the statue. aughaii, utands MRUMBt >n raM K'oml to be erec re Nelson's ince of the ut-lrfV the llaiiiia) s INominated ToExecutiveCouncil POKT-OF-SPAIN. Oct. 21. The Hon. L. C. Hannays. K.C.. was today nominated to the Trinidad Executive Coi: wtl, cornpleting the Cabinet. The full list is as foliows: Elected Victor Bryan (Caribbean Socialist Party) Albert Gomes (Political progress Group) Ro) Joseph (Independent) Norman Tang (Independent) Adjodha Singh (Independent). Nominated P. M. Henison (Colonial Secretary j J M. Peren (Attorney General) A W. Hobertson (Financial Secretary > I. <" Hannays. K.C. Wreath Laid At Nelsonl At 8 (/dork yesterday morn lne> llm Excellcncj Ute Governu. arrived In Trafalgar Square In lay a wreath on Nelson's Monument in remembrance of tli>' British victory over the French off Cape Trafalgar 145 years ago. His Excellency wan accompanied by Major Denis Vaughan. A.D.C. On arrival lie uispeclcl Guard of Honour of Harbour I'olice. wearing lull dress, under the command of Inspector King Hi•fata i'"'ivei th* Rov.ii Salute—four Buglers ol thI'olice Bund playing the "Salule.' His Excellency then laid Ihc rvath at the base of the front of the monument. Following this Mr. E J. Petrie. Acting Colonial Secretary. Laid one on behalf of the Civil Service, Commandei H. Gartaide-Tippfcngc on behalf of the members of His Majesty* N-val Forces resident in Barbados!, Col out-1 It T. Michelin, Commandant of Local Forces, on behalf of the Local Force* in the island, and Major O. F. C. Waicott. Officer Commanding the Barbados Regiment, on behalf of Rank and File of the Barbade. Regiment. oher wreaths .were laid by repreaenutives of the Royal ani Merchant Navy Welfare Lcaguo and the Civic Circle. The Harbour Police were drcssad ba the historic straw hats of the Nelson era. BRITONS WIU GAIN ONE EXTRA HOUR LONDON. Oct. 21. Britons will gain one extra hour of sleep tonight when clocks are switched back one hour to Greenwich Mean Time after six months of Summer Time. The change in time was first instituted during World War 1 lo increase daylight working hours mainly in the Interest of farmers It has been continued ever since Philip Flies Home For Anne's Christening fc LOPJDON. October 21 PRINCESS EUZABETH'S 66-day-old daiightei wu chrislened in white iid gold in the music room ol Bucklruj ham Palace today. Tlw baby, third in succession to the British throfM. conialU) .iftci her mother and brother Prince Charles was glv*l four luiiu-b Amu Elizabeth Alice Louise. About 40 quests—members of the family and • Irw clOaX I'ni-nds attended the ceremony which was conducted I the Archbishop cf York, Dr. C. F. Garbett 1 The baby's father (Me Duke of KdinlmrKh, flew from Malta where lie -i mandf %  Royal 4aval fticala to bi LIFE AT SEAWELL i!;: Four New Wat Rules GENEVA. CM 21 Fur roll-. Hintetl at mtnunisiiik the' hnrmn ot war force to-rtay Four new International Red Cross eonvcnllmui reundiited OMg in fun. during the last war ltt-i c,,,. Headquarters here Announced 61 nations, ranging hm Russia and the United Sta*ea to smnll npublics approved them anil had them all signed by last Fchimir.. Thag mrnn lo Usfeg autotrusU effect six months after two i i* inMtiG'rM-iiinictits IHKI formally i.itified them as Switzerland an 1 Viigoalavui did six months ago ,. Three convention* provide for itV "run e Imd <^'l , ,.„ ., , -L Queen Kl./..t,.lh god J" J^? to ^ 0, ** *? .*"' c,s Andrei of Greece, her *i..ded troops ... the he.l. dmothers; lMncess MargarI prisoners of war and shipwreck eta of llosehloe-I-angenburg her [ people unt, and sister of the Duke of gh; Earl Mounthntten. her AT THE SALUTE Edi C at uncle, and Ute Honourable drew KIphlnstnne, flrsl cousin to Princess Elizabeth Andrei who is now || mt mg represented by proxy. Tt.iPrincois' christening robe was maoe for Queen Victoria and was used t..r rhristenlna all her and nearly all the memherof the Roval 1 Crowds gathered outside th* Roval Palace to see Ihe baby and gUHSts arrive for the ceremony. Mounted p.Hce hud to i |*Sfl %  awf t" the Palace when \i Duke i: Edinburgh .-i"i Prtoi %  EUiauelh arrived with Prince Charles and the baby The music room was converted Into a temporary chapel The | i per In the Palace was destroyed by bomb* In ih* war and has not been restori While LfJias of the ValKfy, hlte heather and white earnaons with pink roses decorated the room in which a ilver font The fourth ..#iatiliites the flril (imprehonaive Red Cross treaty for protecting civilians in wartime. It outlaws Uking hostages, murder, torture, mutilation med"cxiM-rimviits" and corporal puiushment. An unpi ccedTiU'd laiiMii|i|>ri)ved JfU-r a great ontrovorsy provides for "Securi> zones" in any future war. In these, young mothers children nder 15 and wounded, sick and ged civilians would be ofllcinll> immune from attack. The new %  lauao provick-s that prisoner, may not be employed in moving land mines or unexploded bombs —Heater. Of HIS EXCKLLENCT stand Acting Colonial Secretary. O ua. Major O. T. 0. Wsloott front with head band before the flutna. while Mr. B. J i Qlw ia nd a r H. Oartstde-Tlppuge. Major Denis Vaughaa. Colonel R. T. MlcheMajor aawwas-Oos are In ths background. Grim Stories Told Emto-China'a Bloody Battle By GRAHAM JF.NKINK HAIPHONG, Indo-China, Oct 21 Men who came back from Caobang to-day told France's visiting number one war strategist General Alphoox* Juln their owr grim stories of the major Indo China frontier reverse in thi* month's bloody battle with Vietmlnh rebels. General Juln continuing his on the spot Investigation of northern Inao-Chlna'i serious mlliUr> situation flew from Hanoi to Halphong and Jeeped 20 mile* ov.-i tortuous roads to meel wor weary. thin, ix-aided survivors. In the fierce tropical sun, leanfaced Frenchmen unrl NorU AfM cans, some swalheo* in bandagei jfly to attention while th '..-. i with tl IndOH nil Associated Siatc Jean I^etournenu. congrat Marcel Carpentler. French Commander-in-Chief in the Far East. he made the following awardsTwo were mane Ol* la-'gion Of H-inour. There were also awai Medailles Mililaires and 50 Cr-.ix %  French High Commissioner M. Leon Pignon shook every man'< Hood Choir iK.ys of Hin Majesty's ( ..lilt Moyal dressed in the red and gold uniforms of the Tudo period sang at the ceremony. -Reuler Reds Retreat North By JULIAN BATES TOKYO, October 21. ITNITED NATIONS warplanes swept OYer North Korea today, harrying thousands of fleeing Communists, while South Korean troops raced northwards toward Manchuria. The North Korean Government announced ii.i i tnn'.gbt tl it it lad 1110 lei its capital to Binuiiu ii. !ho ex-reme northwest of Korea. (ioneral DOII.L'I.IS MacArlhur loduv urdt-ied Soulh Koreans r<> mnvi' north lo Ihc M.i %  n can RO" to disiroy th* II organised remnant %  i nmolst Army Atom Scienti ,t Vanishes BTTOGKIfOLM, Otl II Ilruno I'onleeorvc. Krltlsll i af.iri.lwM KtefatM from Harwell lliit-nrhlHWl ..torn research centre ha< vanlsheit aflet Byin* i land if. iv bafjtrri i IOM to Munrow TinFUVtlsa I that they had no racord of ivni. mrvo's living in Finland an i I" IICM.I thtrelor.|hgl himil*! hm\ • left the countrj Helsinki Airport oAeisill xaid tk< one nameil Pontecuivn had flown back to Stockholm All other Oi Km land by boat, train 01 plane land to Russia Pi ntecorvc fwportad in Italy where he went oaf ajlday join Itiltaln, arrive,! in S* nn September I with his%.tcr intne hand -aiiJh. which he In isvlng li. the plane wlfh him The hand luggage Is belli.id 1 IV* included a thick brief cat —R eater I %  I'.i r . %  American Flrsl Calvar) move north tioni the f,illr. rwpe, %  I„I in show how much the CornmuuLst High ( i :.. h.i> c fiirtn tinwrei k. but an American Army spokesn full rvportl "ugstevleil U little control M North %  *i.Uned. Keri r-tfni Hlwatea \ !oniiiBomb Is Olisolrlr 1XJNDON. Oct 21 IIIBrrxk Cliisholm. DtPKtoi (.. nerai of the World Health Oi ganisatluii, said here today thai the atomic bomb is now obsolete He declared that biological cicme could release new distase which would I"' much more powerful weapons Of death than Unit torn Ic bomb. 'These diseases could •luntnata more than SO percent of life in the populations against which they were directed, he declared IhChishulm was speaking at a conference of Ihe "biological li.i/.irds of atomic energy'' — Realer There were no I where the (oninnini-t *ere. but ihe sp olOMgl they might not iiveeimarilv havi flcil the oountrj KI.Ii Sixth DivtMon had already linked with Aineiuau paratroops who lumped yestsjrdny This S| Sukchow area ru now .' onung the main front In Pyongyang itseif elasMjUg of Ihe American First Cavalry dlvinon .-nil ti.c Bnutn KiTfawJi First DIVISIOI. continued moving up. Further south. Nnrlhem troops iclrsatlng from South Korea recaptuTed tha important Hwachon power station. 50 miles northeast of Seoul, according lo an army -pnsieaman here He said thoy took ihe statiuu orltflfiafly enpfured In good order by General MacArthur's forces yesterday morning. They then moved north lo Sudong where I 100 Northerners were said to be concent ratelant the spokesman added. (The lat< t figure Issued ftere foNorth Korean prison* IN taken by Cetierai MacArthur's forces was IH.non :>n increase of l.JMW in U Communists were said (In Pasr 16 fssUi THE AOVOCATE THE NEW* Ring till Day or Nlihl %  asT THE ADVOCATE PAYS FOR NEWR Hill Falls On Train SYDNEY. Australia, Oct. 21 An entire hillside collapsed on a railway line about 140 miles from here to-day half burying a paasinf train Screaming*' women and children were dragged from under '.onnf dm by fellow pa The Muiu'ce null %  ad ItaM rniiiiiled a Ijend 4 miles ouuide the town of Mudgee when the hill, weakened l>; recent rains, thundered on th. line Engine and train were derailed and the whole of one side of the train was burled under 50n tons of rock and dirt -Renter. Russia Wants U.N. forces Withdrawn From Germany PKAOUE, Oct. 21. Russia and seven other BM| IllllftlaRII nations called here tonight for a bar. on *.he rcmilttarlsu lion of Germany by the four occupation powers. They also called lor an immediate Peace Treaty for Germany and the withdrawal of alt occupation forces. The demand. were made in a ten-page state ment issued after a two-days Conference which began after Uu nurprise arrival of the Sovie Dt-puly I'nme Minister Vicheslav Molotov. It was also attended by th Foreign Ministers of Czecnoslovakla. Poland. Rumania East Ger. many. Hungary. Bulgaria and th< krru'dI l>v Albanian Minister in Moscow. ' The itatement contained foui demands addressed to Ihe Western pen* Countess Of Harawood Has A Baby Boy 1,000 Colombians To Join U.N. Forces In Korea BOGOTA, Colombia, Oct. 21. LONDON, Oct. 21 I Colomblar, Foreign Ministe The Counless of Harewood, Gonzalo Restrepo Jarmillo conformerly Miss Marion Stein of firmed today the re-port that the Vienna, gave birth to a son here Government had proposed to send tonight The baby, who is a 1,000 troops to join the United great nephew of King George VI NaMon forces In Korea will be given the courtesy title of I Viscount lAscelles. his father's I Co riwr .e r .d ng on the report i second title. the Conservative paper "El Siglo The 27-year-old Earl of Harehe said "Certaanly it is planned wood and the 23-year-old Countess were married in September of last year in one of the year's most fashionsble London weddings. to send 1,000. but the Government is considering whether it shoult call for voluntsjers or send regular troops." A GOOD IS PRICELESS!! WHETHER AS A RESULT OK STRAIGHT DEALINGS WITH OUR FEl.l.OW MEN. RELIANCE ON ONE'S WORD OR WHETHER THE QUALITY OF PRODUCTS OFFERED TO THE PUBLIC S EXACTLY AS THE SUPPLIERS CLAIM FOR THEM. K. W. V. ABC F'ROUD OF THE BXCtXI KM in ENJ(5YED THROUGHOUT THE WORLD BY THEIR FINE PRODUCTS. %  •NOTHING BUT THE PRODUCT OF THE "GRAPE ENTERS INTO THE PREPARATION "OF K.W.V. WINES" QBIAT LAKE IS EXERCISED BY K W V. V. INK. EXPERTS TO REE THAT THE WINK ST'' THE K W V CELLARS AM) THEN DOTTLED FOR EXPORT MAINTAIN THE HIGH QUALITY ON WHICH KWV REPUTATION IS BUILT YOU CANNOT GET BETTER WINES THAN K. W. V.



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M'Miw OCTOBIK H, MM SUNDAY ADVOCATE PAGE THICK I'iuiiitx r Ho|>< For A Holiday W ilh lli'd Indium* Film Love Scenes A Good Influence In Malaya I InI inrniii Gardening flirts A < For Amateurs The Brownstone Era, "ir 0n CH*M9M*n< > EASTBOUUNL. LONDON. Mr. Edward Jjlackmoic, %  (* However much film love scenes year-old Eastbourne (Sussex) are maligned by sociologist* in the plumber, hopes to go to America West, it seems they may be provMXt year and spend a twotag thanuelve* civilising agents in month's holiday in a Ri'd Indian the Baat. iiwrvalK.ii "Although many paraats are Reg Indian lore has fascinated HU1 regretubly ke.ii to aaarry oft him since he was a schoolboy. (heir daughters very early and Indian headdress*** of real for financial consideration, lave eagle feathers, tomahawks, pipes matches are becoming increaiuf peace, wood carvings and mmingly common — thanks, pcrdredi of trophies from Sioux, haps to the influence of the r ~Tf h *. Apjcli.-. -'I'd Blackcinema.says Mr. R. G. D. leet tribes all two rooms of his Houghtoti. Commissioner for house ki Okthurst Road, EMU Labour in Malaya, writing abom bourm* South Indians in the Fltli|inn Recently an American friend, "> his Annual Report fur 1MB who lives in Portland. Oregon, received In the Colonial Office .nvited ato. and Mrs. Blackmore to "SJ""* _, .. meet him in June 1B51 on ihe The general aU-ndard of living battleground, of Culler's last stand an-ona* w-£**ra of all races 11 el Monuna-tne 751h anniversary improving. Be** the war. cheap of Ihe famous combat between the Japanese bicycle. were very Indian tribes and American QW<' !" n !" n but nOW Brittsh Planting ihr Annual S, els With the Annual garden planned, and the seed-boxes all ready the time Tor actuallv planting the seeds will nearly nave come round once more There is quite %  lot to know about planting these annual seed* successfully, tor many of them are so fine that it'i by no easy to handle then; By .. H. FEW FAMILIES hav become aa internationally fmou in ihe short span of twenty veara as that of the Daj little did Clarence Day, Jar., realize, when he wroM 'us lir.t rtory about Father—to bo followed by others fourteen years la"ter—that his family episodes would become fabulous, or that the play "liTS WITH FATHF.K on hit anecdutes. would run on Broadway for eijrttt yean., luma and srtUni* are the most This delightful and heart-warmperfect I have seen. Due to the Ina comedy of the ISSkTI aa f.,,, u,,,, ..n lh( Day'l had red Only one soap gives your skin ibis exciting Bouquet Seed* (1) Mian not be buaied Anally t.lmed and is now showing h.nr the interiors are done .2 0 hi hW | tlCv aLtYe my I"Hf(ll| %  celll* that the local thent In an autographed copy of one new ^^^ tor uffuuoo's bigof her books on Bed Indian*, ghe gest problem. To keep his 120 days she believes that Mr. Blackworger, happy in spite of the o of an higher cost of living he has put ul, heart, uiem „ii on what he calls 'the she believes that Mr. Blackmore is a reincornatic Indian, with "Redskin t half 'Q shingle, scrape~off~a household. Crises developed with thin layer of mould from the top almost alarming frequency to be of the seed-box. Now carwfuJly smoothed over or coped with by CDrinkle tk* mretf i all over the Mother in her inimitable way. It remaining mould in the box was not only their red hair—and scattering them as thinly ann all of them were redheads—that evenly as possible When this made them a colourful family, they has been done, take the mould were Individuals! ir to a degree, that has been scraped off and with Father as a ihhajng example. „rial ,"t iftlBti M bul port in cartala aaaMi "'"•"" JjBjaJ mm %  %  > ufc If tlm Uan daaaar ot ants '" '" %  '• %  "< <•'> '""'"' •"" '""".," i "", ""' %  l"'""-", lm a HiileXi Le'id mto£ VJlL 'the vtait ot .oualn Cora ,.„d l7-.ve.ro. Ihl. n.rn bn, m.A^far I befare planting is a safe k .-, Falnc who dpt „.. f gn, „,.ral crusade-far from ^leeds should be watered with bouse gueat. and 1. loud and Arm -Jut /^nme thjt rt his protestations. The yot.lhful *nich make crime appear ei between Clarrme Jr. 1 atlractive ah.xild bo .truck off leas at the mercy of 'h< film distributors in Trinidad and that they have to i.ko the llims sent them, be they good. bad or Indifferent, but it seems t" me that certain type* of film' %  hould not be accepted Such i film Is "THEY lalVF, BY SIGHT very fine watering-pot twi day. but ''i no account must wisdom and knowledge."—L.E.S. Bride Jflter Clianges Mind A^ain ROME. Oct 20 Vittorlo Jsnitli Pieromallo, the man who said "no" at the altar. has been reconciled with the girl he rejected The families of the bride .aid bridegroom said here tonight that Pieromallo and the girl Claudia Scatco left Rome at about the same time last Sunday They were next seen talking earnestly—and happily—over lunch In a restaurant at Anzio, a seaside resort near Rome. Pieromallo. a 33-year-old lawyer caused a sensation last Thursday when he answered "no" to the priest's question. "Will you t.iKe this woman to be your lawfully wedded Wl|if M The pretty 22-year-old brideto-be had already said Y>". Statements by the two families in Rome indicated that they l the couple to return btfON UN end of this week and announce the new date for their wedding. The bride and bridegroom come from wealthy Italian families, His father is a Judge, hers a retired army officer. —Hauler. breed standard." This means that their wages change with the price of breaoT Every tune tho price of a hw' *oe* "P. %  o do their cheques. the mould cloggy, be allowed get caosswoao i 3 i j 'X i i I 1 '? r n Jp i TT 1) 1 1 %  and Mary, which start* with excruciating rendition of "Sweet Genevif-'ve" with Mary at the After the seeds have come up, piano and Clarence playing hl> (a** a •*"'* I" about seven days violin, blissfully unaware that he time) it may be found that In is completely off key; and nearly spite of all the care taken In ends whan they discover that she planting them, lhat they are , a Methodist and he U EpiscOover-crowded. If they are pailan. This discovery also leads so crowded as to retard their to another of more serious growth, then they must be proportions—the fact that Father separated, or in gardening ter "Pricked off" This should not be done too doubtful if he is a Christian, soon however, but when the indeed, If they are even legally little seedlings are fairly slurdv married' Prom then on. Mother's without being too tall, after fervent passion is the Baptism il> h ikh ^ Utii.f oi CaJimur Bouqud . the aoap i-imtainiag n uhdv ic-nd*?d perfumM. Thl aBOMaf JUUl|liat lcu>c yea siurcd ol your tir.li. dsinry tmi.nine sppcsl. Casfc%  an lk.uMU*l Soap is hratrnl) for toiaplrxMMi Can loo t GidJuHete BcugueZ~* 3 WITH THf HtAGRANCC HfN LOVE WW^** m NGTH > judgment of the gardener. A description of "Pricking off has already been given in a previous article, but a repent may not be inappropriate here the roster 'THEY LIVE BY NIGHT" deals entirely with the artithree escaped convicts, one of whom is a youngster of twentythree, who becomes n famous criminal, much to the envy of hi* partners. The whole story Is one of murder, douhlr-rroasing and hold-ups, climaxed by the "squeal_ bur" of a gunman's wife to th.. has never been baptized — and 9 ^ it9 which r^hs in the killin„ y 1 ?!:"?.'1 M r thrr >uQ r ^ otthm youngest and last mcnbei of the trio—his older friendhaving already been murdered With DM exception, all the main iharaetens are dprdld and depraved and even the young girl is too steeped In the atmosphere of crime and loo weak morally to M any uplift to the man she msrThe whole atmosphere is ablv squalid, cheap and He was always TIRED and ILL made, so that Father know5 ,i "i„ r ill • %  ii aae'sy < %  >! • hrn *osi 110 loasw trl equal 10 the dcfnaaUs Ul"e nuka aa 1 11., i!i.1 iitn're hci-oeiinf. •Iintly llarvcool IwoauamlUI ilicngtht->nl-lin|fiMhJs phtHplioiuianJptoKtn %  lea>d and aterves enriched W nm I ag 1 tar J IB a couiwof JUnaK-paft' %  .,!.,lonu huod. S*nio|an' camMaai i'"" 1*0 aalla ang J. %  >••'a fitaktv go* hack Inlo IOUI bo>'r — sgala you fMI ttitnt an4 gnafa health, yeudi'andl Start on a coune ot -SanatofffT teea*. •SAMATOCiBIV 9 NKRVK TOXIC FOOD restores iM-glih. youtk MMI tilulily across nrom Uiiaa uualiiraa. 10. ina lltila bird looks aaui 1 (Bl %  -\ ln-kct. 15) U. first port of 10 Across. () 14 PstQ guo* *o make a Ogurr. Ill 11 A (niiun.il one dwelt lu %  isaip. 161 lu Tiieir euoianU are all laenuoai. we're told. i3 i •21. ThU la weird. areasoa i i IhnUHt. (4,li a Piua lour i couaWf. iihapa. (._S| (41 AMERICANA Oiflcialdom In America decided that babysitter was too simple a word And so n new Government pamphlet telling mothers how to pay Social Security taxes for their babysitters, coins this phrase* "child monitors." a H.Ua HII p ..in in in.> -line %  mnn* a chain 16: nothing of the dav or place of hi' forthcoming baptism. Mother orders the most expensive carriage, and the picture comes to u hilarious unish with the Day family taking : %  blustering and irate Father to his baptism. "Pricking On"' is a gardening term for dividing up seedling:: William Powell and Iren. when shey have come up too Dunne us Father and Mother, closely packed together in the* give two of the best and moat Seed-box, and before they are memorable performances in their old antrng*' to be planted out in entire careers. Tyrannical, ecrenthe open bed. To do this Job, trie, subject to violent outbu-st* h-rvf another seed box ready, of temperament, and yet a man and with n slender atlck (like a deeply devoted to his wife and lUrrm -j DencrJ) insartaxl at the side of a family. Willlnm Powell's characThis cltmp of seedlings pry them leriialion is brilliant. Mother—ot? Iintish gently up until It is possible to Vlnnle, his wife—played by Miss Lawrensn ihem out one at a time and Dunne, Is a most lovable charac tnwdry. but as la often the rase in films like this, the arting is good. Ironically enough, the musical love theme is the charming oM English song "I Know Where I'm Going", which Is prophetically anpropn.it r Quality Wanted The I.ONDON. British Government will only top-rate English future was made clear to UM film Industry by J H munagtng director of the Ue-vaanuiiaant sixauored Film • II &m [j VUIJ aeon-'one let i*. 131 in this Is ueeieas. (41 M aiiut up I v week's time these will all be gmoothly ns powlbfe nnii does the lng whilh nlmtl g^ whk h p,-,,. ready to be planted out in their household accounts In a way ai(cer i( wo ,,id beck appointed places in the garden known only to he„elf Miss He added that with the fundRoughly speaking, seeds take £ un nrs V^f^lfL," SttirTi 'emaining at Us dlspoaal tho bSRSn dTys. from the_ Umc !^* ri !" /^^^^S^J. "HX^r'lon would Uy to see thai tHYPKKJl'OTK—Here'a how t wrk at: AXYDLBAAXR I. LONGFELLOW One letter simply stands for another In thle example A it used for the three Li. X for the two O's. etc Single letters, apostrophtes. the length and formation of the words are ail hints. Each day the code letters are different A Cryptogram Quotatioa YHU YUEL HNN UAMEUS BY LWUSK. MHCA 1KA XUWXQAS Et SKA KAHUSK U W N 8 E Z. Cryploquole: IN ALlDISTRESSES OF OVH Edmund Gwen as Dr. n yeeks from the time of spring nad' conci queue*', iJiwrle feared there would be more unemployment in the British MudlC ^n^^XSri rS 8 n, ,:;i !" "^ = '""'"* p^ n "^r p k '" n "' ^^."•S^t^d 1 alaMlna to '"d ov tho hi, part, o th. SSv from lecd planting HoaMtlaa lime. ThU of coi varlM Sth the dillwont kind: plantf. ' ,,t It ii KRIENI>.j ',M' I'll-" c,,-.-'• •%  rvq SWIFT. PROTEST SYDNEY: Sydney streets were packed when half a million people walked to end from work as u P"**"* S&S tram fares that roae to 4d. minimum and as much as a. for a short Journey. obvious that a great d-aj -Unut. nin research has gone into the emphasis king uf this 11am, aa the coecry of IB months started was for and Alms Now the on quality. N.S. INVESTMENT SUPERVISION The unusual conditions existing today require more than ordinary knowledge and experience to handle your investments. Our many years of investment service have fitted us to advise you and to make periodical revisions of your list of investments. Any enquiry will receive immediate attention without obligation on your part ROYAL SECURITY CORP LTD. BRANCHES THROUGHOUT CANADA A. S. BRYDEN & SONS (BARBADOS) LTD. BARBADOS REPRESENTATIVES brouflifaiit.p r j/a.,.a:iyt After anffi-ring from three ualnru 1 t'omplaiiitrt, th'a irjn m %  all us how KiuKiicn brought about a "complei lion" and iiuli kly gave hlui liack the joy or living "Up to a month ago, I had BUffcrd conttnualK tmm kidney disorder, stiath-s rli-ama'lnm. and I generully fnli oaT-COloar I was conelamly ilrad I tried many 1-fmedtr.e liiit win. untl> I nave Kruai-hrn Malia a trial In four week* Ki has Ifnuirht ahout a completx traosdirniMllon. I omn mniv fel II Is good to ue allva."H V.N. The kid nova re the Alters of I he hunuin ily, If tl,. \ Im IBM eliigglsll, ImpuilUae xxcp Into Ihe blood atream an 1 iht Md of lialf-a-doi.en i otBiu ..ilaionts la %  own. TB* arlammc fomblsalfos m mlnaa-al Halt.* in Kniarivn. mil.HI) leatuoa ihe klgaei %  i laMltr.t n Thi "mm aJeu km eiuuuUied w> trial Ihe whulavatrni unit ..rf-.M.rfv Ml in | iriMoa and polai'llniiWIIHIP mi' rreularlV rapellMl 'I'lten ailm-mbeoomee a )u> at*m SEA VIEW GUEST HOUSE UAMTINUa, BABBAIHIH niinivi ctlUINE FIIJ.Y ST(K'KKI> BAR KATf.S: H4a prr Day apwarda (laclaan) Apply— Mm W S IUIWE1J. "Soaping" dulls hair — HALO f/or$es't/ r hair nh • lit|tiid or cream eliampoos hi.I.lie nsiuial lueire with dulling tuep film. Halo — contains no aoap or atlrky oik tu ifltntj lo dull >our hmr'i natural luairr. Wuh | your vrr> in gtejaagajB, Halo lirintt* OUt %  tu"'* n.HK highlishu. lu flagr* 111 %  >''•'• fay quickly in • %  kind of water — neada so afirr-nnac. Pal hair iliai'i hmroui, uer Kflll •MI IK A i aicci 'ina, HakiuUlarlU all odiertluuiip tiavr proved uldy Halo K lvc I' tILlING IHIM'OO | \mri ,. All .1 %  .a.r HALO revcali lae kiiirm anuM i M*r hair maidenprm bra "Wake me quick...tbts ilrram'a too lovely! Deaigner l.-imillionof ihem What rould be lovelier? OriK iny figure, .ao pretty in aiy Maidcnlorm* bra. I never tlreauicl that I could 1so curvcaurc. m tecure. 'til I discovered Maidcnlorm!" If you warn a dreaaa of a fia.iire. yeull waarl Maigenlem bras. Shown Maidenforaa'a Alla-elir*. Jnal ene o( a .jr.r.1 (ollerllon of Mjidenlorai .ijlaa. Cajnuiae Manl-uloiiu braaaief r, are aiade only la the Una-. State. •( A-erica Stipplle* art lifsiwd Lake eiira tare ol *eaV t**1pt HaHlenferm bra. There la JUhlde/l 7am lo. E.rry Type of Figure. TIRED NATURE'S SWEET RESTORER He came home from school so tired and stiff from playintf a hard garni 1 but now he is soothed and reFreshed and able to relax in peaceful slumber after a ahower and brisk rub with LIMACOL—tho Toilet Lotion that is used extensively by athletes lo overcome stiffness and sorenass of strained muscles. In sickness and in health use LIMACOL -the favourite Toilet [aOtlofl of the Wegt Indies. LIMACOL PLAIN and MENTHOLATED "The Freshneas ol a Breeie In a Bi>lile." STOKLS ML BYNOE LTD.,—Afielit* :


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SCXDAT. OCTOBER 1!. 1*50 SUNP \Y AIIVOC ATT PACE SEVEN WORDS and MUSIC asks Why do we rly on foreign conductor,; 1 WHERE DO ELLENBEES LIVE? WANTED: Batons for Britons by MARIUS POPE THIS WEEK about 50 students —a conservative estimate—aettle down to their studies in the an of orchestral conducting at Britain*! tivi major colleges and academies of music. In anything from one to five years' lime they will be turned out into a world thai will welcome them a* il woulu an epidemic of mfiuenza Wh.it ar* thf ir i lu.nces of etnployment? About the same. I estimate, as two royal Rushes bein dealt in one round of poker When 1 wrote In this column last week that the principal neen of our orchestras to-day was for conductor* of initiative and personality, many readers retorted "But where will torn find theaa?' The Old Masters Where indeed? Through an incredible lack of policy In this matter we have no recognised way in which a potential conductor can gain experience and prove his worth And became there H u v.u> of knowing the talent that Is native to these shores, w rltdisn ftick to our old war-horase liks> •Boult. Cameron and the rest, or give our rare pcrmani".' ments to foreign conductors For single concerts and sh< %  the choice of guest-conductor is limited t" exact I v tho *m" Meld Now. at the beginning of the 1950-51 music season, we llnd ourlh jncraenlaV of naving more'concert: a batons of foreign |Uawt* GOndsHteSBj than under those of out own conductors. The Philharmonia Orchestra, for example, in nine COOCSjrU wUl be conducted by Wilhelm Furrwangler (German) four limes. Igor Markevich (Russian) twice. All-la Ualliero (Italian) %  Paul Kavtskl (PolishSwiss) once The solitary Englishman'' It is Norman del Mar. Even thr BBC, having appointed Sir Malcolm Sarg'.-ant as permanent conductor, now find themselves relying n a series of guest conductors At t'ic moment tho BBC Orchestra is under thr direction of baa* Dobrowen. Russianb. in director of the Stockholm Open After him. Vittorio Gui, Italian, will take over. And third in thiUna-tip %  Albert Wolll. of Paris Tmin Our Own 1 do i^'i anderestunarc me V.IIIKi. ovR niuMi-rtl culture of aj overseas conductors, bui surely if we wish to have a longterm beBefH we ought to do something now about training our own. Because we in Britain, unlike most European countries, do not have the system of employing two or three deputy conductors in each important orchestra and opera, our musical bodies could not find a British conductor now for an important position, even If they wanted one. And the evidence Is that they d not want one The few conductors we possess are overworked They all made their names long before the war Most of them are getting old The one phenomenon in this field—a post-war British conductor—Is the exception that proves the rule A study of the career so far of *>-> ear-old Royalton Klseh shows Just how much luck anil circumstance were necessary to produce this one hope for the future of British conducting He is lucky that his name sounds foreign. He Is lucky that he was in fft> forces In Italy after the war. and got his big chance—and most of his experience—with the orchestras of Italy and Greece He Is lucky that he returned la Brit.iin just before the general inva.tan of u*t conductors from Hi-, own abUtuaa did the ruM Even Mr Kisch'i appenraiii-cs on the platform are few and far between. Wasted Talenl But there must be many others. of equal potential, who would give anything for his opportunities They might as well, at .he moment, cry for the moon Musically we are cutting our own throats In an age where the cry is for more production al home. It Is allocking to allow so murh talent to go to waste. Warts. Coayrliht Reserved —L.E.K NO! -To this Quiz Means: You To-day l (lxi.it-. I Kaufman— 30 yrars a banister dealing with divorre cases—gives you his Four-Fields Teat. Hi* experience Is that happy husband* and wives each acare an average ef mere than M In three or more of the four Melds of Interest. II us Bands MUI wives should answer the questions separately. Princess At Oxford THE Hireni Employment Agencyhas the contract for supplying domestic help to w do I know which M -he Meiibush's land?" "That's easy enough, inv girl, ha /#>'•" in Hi. northwest ...-urhl*.oi U" WhUHetrco* Hid MOW. dc*V*1 I Oil el me any : ion M0Ma*e> l have brack to attend ko and at i*e U wiiitltn: for you To which one of the h sbouU the girl go* .*iipinovi |JU> Mt .-now *m i "i %  '"' '•• -*-ii.v. ,*nou ptaew .-vi AI "•i I.I*' %  r>ei 4I K) ""-mi P> *•""• P"* '**'"" %  .. 'ym* uiwaasna'" •AI lf~ tUl • V"i '" *I %  • %  •** •P1MIH> "IV 1.1 £\m <>\ ">i IdUWW •MqiHI| -UJ. %  SftSBBJ Have a Happy Marriage Intellectual Field Ten points for every 'No." 1. DO you think that u wife cannot be expected to understand her husband's workaday affairs outside the home? 2. DO you generally pi.fei to spend an evening with friends— or at the picture*' rather titan an evening at home? 3. DO you resent changes in tinhome the occasional moving lound Of furniture, wallpictures, ornaments* 4. 81IOLXD a wife accept unquestioningly that her husband's opinions are the right ones? 5. SHOULD a husband insist that his wife gives up her friends if he disapproves of their views" 6. DO you think thot manners and language In your home have deteriorated since your wedding? 7. DO you think that a wife has quite enough to do at home without bothering to take up outside interests? S. DO you think that a husband is demeaning himself If he helps with the washing-up? 9. DO you think that dinner in a restaurant must always be more stimulating than a dinner at homo? 10. DO you find it easier to talk with strangers than with your husbar" 1 %  !&? Famir> Field Ten points for every "lSe." 1. DO you get on badly with your In-laws? *. DO you compare your marriage unfavourably with the way your own parents got on at homo? S. ARE you without children? 4. DO you think It is more important for a wife to give attention to hei children than to her husband? 5. ARE you resentful of your mother-in-law's interest In your affairs? fl. DO you disagree with each other on the best way to bring up children? 7. DO vou think it best that children should be packed quickly off to bed when father comes home in the evening? H. DO you think children %  .hould be kept under control with tho remark: 'TU tell your lather"? 9. WOULD you be inclined to tell your parents if there were a quarrel in your home? 10. RHOCLD a father best wait to share his children's interests when they are older? Physical Field Tea points for every "No." 1. DOES vour wife always wear turlvrs at night (or does your husband never shave before he goes to bed)? '£. DO you feel discontented With the physical aspects of your married life? 3. IS It a long time since your ,.ife husband complimented you l.|hid i •ofiwbody to talk ro ihn hi. ... Rupcn on his km*. I thought 1 dtould be ilbiii hr. to* ever I hi ssya. My ship •im*l< • it aeai bus sad soak ahnui v on*. I*"> %  Iraid all my m*t hv. #m I %  at s Webriii bai I - lucky i" *•' lor thU • II lull O* >" • %  Yti. it ceRshdf is" Rupfi. "I** **n ihrrt And h* nil* ih. MIIOI th. his "ip •*"• *h* m* luppow Koko **mrt! mr to foo." Kr MV*. hut myify. Why couldn't htt h riMfll '•' - wi-mima If your hair is comlrtft out remember thai— Sllvikiin DOES GROW H AIH (J*c Purr Silutrln in wven case* of dandruff %  nd Ihinnin* hair. A. a dail> dreu.nl head., the new Sd. firm Hair Tonic Lotion widi Oil. Fiom aSrA. '"Atrj. Miataiaafl and >lorei. TO-DArS Him HASH Ullhisi, KT1CKM 3/U 4/< •f Rnsjllsh Am aad C'herrr ( III IK Fin \KIH \ I-II-J -TWI-r liRIIXR— All Hlsea JOHNSONS STATIONERY and HARirWARR YPU rnmm GIIS* • whs lute suffcing distress from'MONTHLY' FEMALE PA1.4 with Its cranky. ^ nervous, weak, restless feelings Read The ADVANTAGES of Taking This MeeJielue! Take hrM If you at surh tlmas sufTer from cramp*. Iirmlawlir. backache-, ne-rvoiis iciwioii, feel so tired, weak, "draard oMt"— due to Irnuile funclioiial nionihly dlsturUuHfB. Ttirn why not do like so mauy tnoaVfn nlrla--llk.rU have lor years back —try Lodta F. Plukluun* VrnaHablc O-ampouitdlurrUivriiui l.. ,i',' lorn*. fl' faniaiii* rof Bawl Pink ham's r.uni-.iiiid n eiiily relieve* su.h BBontlU] pain hut ALSO arfonipiail>lu weak, llred. irrltalile wl < ranky lau'lnifc duo to thlo oause. Ilnkheuri's Compound Is one niwll.iiie that can be bought today which -taken rvttulatly — helps build up re*l*tanre atalnst such dknress and pain. How fhet'B Ihe kind o! product to buy! It's lib*, a very effect..* %  tosnachle UstsDl Fhr lYee sample bottle taar this out and send with name and address to Lydla K Plnkhsm Medicine Ousupany. -OH cisysLanefj Street, Lynn. Mass. %  <&&z 6. MnMambUlVStt* %  PRETTIER THAN EVER! in High Fashion sj>rFabrics! You'll look neat and trim in the latest and most exciting "Tex-made" cotton prints, available now at surprisinit savings. Ask for Old Colony, Glenwood, Victoria. Beverly and Su/anna. They are styled by expert designers in beautiful flowrrs, stripes. checks and geometric patterns. So fresh . easy to wash ... so easy to care for. Tin re Ijvinirites everywhere. See this wonderful collection of high fashion "Tex-made" colour prints. To be sun they are genuine "Tex-made", look for Ihe identification bands and tag on the Bats* goods. day long Thlm wondfffu! MnMt*> Il "'inderfully may to gtrt. Jinl ahower yourwir all over will, cfenmora Bouquet Taleoni PowoW. •ftw evory ball), r Wf ball.*. Then — ail day Innff — your faarinatingr fnliif will ha tlie anvy of your frhnda : your .km will faftwa %  nwrxalloua .ilki-n taiturr : thara wil linear about you n -ubtly Mdoctiva fraoraiM'... For Oaahmara Bouquat la tha Talcum Powder witl, tho fragimoca that roan l.iva. fasliniero Bouquel TALCUM POWD .— cot a ATI. • a



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PAGE EIGHT BARBADOS fiJk Am^OfrfTE fc>-.^——-^^~—*„ _., Sunday. October 22. 1950 Disappearing Tanfe!* IN 1947 Mr. Aitlhonj BMn told 20.000 people at CftmouMle thai Ii-e (iovt-rnmenl of tlie Umled Kingdom had no got! "only of disappearing targets." In September of the same year Mr. L. J Cillayhan, a Labour M.P., complained at the annual conference of the Trades Union Congress that there was fatal hesitation "on the political side" and a nee AMI \. \l\ TIME "TIME conquers all, and we must time obey" is not an accepted verity by West Indians; and certainly is not a maxim that governs the lives of Barbadians. This disregard of time by West Indians was not so long ago the subject of a standing joke In London when a deputation drawn from the Caribbean visited the Mother Country. Appointments set down for 10 a.m. were more often than not kept at 1 or 2 pjn. and it was soon realised that West Indian tune bore no relation whatever to Greenwich Mean Time, and officials and others had to adjust their daily programmes to meet the new concept. The American idea that "time is money" does not even rouse the people of the Caribbean to mend their ways. In fact they have almost completely disproved the. slogan. Time, for them, is the chrysalis of eternity. And perhaps thev ancorrect. In a hot climate they have found that the worm does not always go to the early bird, and thai punctuality can be a hard task-master that does not always pay adequate rewards. Their whole outlook on life is shaped from a different angle from that of peoples living in temperate climes. Why should one be punctual when no one can be certain of the time? What ll the point of getting to an appointed plac at a fixed hour when the time by no two clocks or watches coincide? Why break one's neck to keep an appointment when it is more than likely that one may waste valuable time by arriving too early according to the other person's watch? If there Is to be wasted time then let the other person waste his. There is some sense in this type of logic when one lives in Barbados. There are few street clocks here and it is a rarity to find them synchronising on the matter of the hour of the day. Sometimes clocks within a quarter of a mile of each other vary by as much as fifteen minutes. And as a quarter of an hour's grace is allowed why should one rush to be en time when the other fellow's clock might be fifteen minutes slow, thus wafting altogether, when one has allowed for the quarter hour of an hour's grace, three quarters of an hour. If we are to be punctual, then some effort must be made to standardise time in public places. We can't all be expected to go around listening to the B.B.C. time signals, and there is no time recording dial clock at the local Telephone Exchange tn give us the,correct time night or day. On the other hand Barbadians are time conscious, and tiercely resent any tampering with the clock. A few years ago a well-intentioned Governor, attempting to compensate for the natural time lag, hit upon the plan of advancing the clock by half an hour. His action was looked upon as a gross breach of faith and a barefaced attempt to rob Barbadians of an hour's sleep. The resentment was as great a.-that evinced in the English public house when the dread words "time gentlemen time" brings the evening's festivities to a close. But 'time works great changes' and it is yet possible that as time rolls on West Indians may come to appreciate that "Time is the stuff life is made of". MDT 4 CuOOD tH Trf<6KY SO >t>o CLEAN Tfr£. C*f\-^ Sitting On The Fence IK wiiiwin (.irams HERE is Dr. Cubbfns, notorious Fleet-street quark and phoney psychiatrist, answering "True" or False" to popular belief* for the 'jeneflt of imbecile patients who have asked his advice. Birthmarks ore the result of an expectant mother being slanted by animals or birds. False. As the country Is full % %  f hideous and half-mad doggie* who startle everybody but their owners, most children would be l>orn with doggies' faces all over %  hem if this were true. As I hate you > much a hope you gel Mimething .„h A shock con turn hair white In a night. True. If you wait till the 9 i Budget Day. A high forehead Is a sipii of Intelligence. False. Some of the biggest fools lit the world, including myself, have in,.:, foreheads. Som.' of the smartest men In tinworld hove low foreheads, big ears, long arms and walk like ape* If this reminds you of a Russian with a big moustache you are right.. Fish nourishes the t-om True. If you are n lilt weak in the head go on a llsh diet immediately and send rue your ration card Including all neat and bacon coupons. Home is the Mailman .ACCORDING to %  divorce Judge, UM only topi.:, uf a railwayman's conversatinn when he goi home were football pools and work. H...1 a nice da dear? All right. Done your foe ball pools? What shall c talk about? The 7.15. We was talking about that lasl night. What's, the matter with It no*" You should stuff a tarve a fseer. tlel n"i False. You probably hnve B cold through stuffing too much food down vour throal as it Is. You get up late, bolt the baby's eggs, burping as you go. All thr way up to lown you can feel ,' little fire burning lit your stum>irh and It serves you right The tea. the new bread, foul wife's butu-r raUon, the marmalade, and your starving baby's eggs are all lighting Inside you and producing acid. It is Nature's punishmen' for being a pig. At 12 45 you go out for a cocktail to bore holes through the seething mass of undigested food inside you so that you can find loom for more. You wolf a fouror live-course lunch, mainly of fried foods, lining your stomach with indigestible cooking fats At four p.m. you throw tea and toast into your tortured inside; and at seven p.m you are home gulping he lion's share best, dear. The only tl-r.r you took an was when I told you about the itattonmagutr nncl the iei phmanl room altress, What 'appened How should I know? TOU aid you found them giggling in the lugg.tgf room SO I dM. At H.19 p.m exuetlv. You must knn what appened after that Yes, I doWell, what? The 9 20 broke down. I see And what was the stalionrnaster doln^ .it 9.20" Phoning for a relief engine. Party Kxii "If leave taking from a party is awkward," writes American eli.mette expert, Mrs. Agnes Rogerx Allen, %  wait for a pause and start a little story. As you tell It rise from your chair. Come to the climax standing by your hostess. Then say goodbye and leave at once." IT certainly bas been a wonderful parly. Mrs. Smith-Brown I'm sure you're welcome, Mr* II ro ton-Smith. Just before I go I'd like to tell you a very funny story I heard onlv last week. Oh. good|/. Listen /oiks. Mrs. Brown-Smith Is fining to tell us a SCey fumiu story We can hard!)' wait. Mrs. Broten•Smith. Well, it seem-; than were three travelling salesmen There were three travelling salesman, folks. No. I'm wrong. They weren't travelling salesmen nl all. They were something else But one of llirtnt was an American, one a Scotsman, and one an Irishman. Do listen, folks. This is going to kill eeerybodi*. Well, the three of them were In Dublin, or was It Edinburgh? I )u1 forget for a moment. May% %  < It m I-ondnn But auvwas Ihf American said that In tin I'nlted States we could build B skyseraptt In a week. Do stop talking everybody. Ye* .'Irs. Brown-Smith? A i*|*jrrg#si I An. tiie Scotsman said, "Ah. brgorrali, bedad. bejibi nothln at all. a; ail. nt n No. I'm sorry I wag the Irishman wbo *aif UM iirave-dlgger in Hamlet, the clowning nf Hamlet himself, the clowning of ficnrfir Robey and the clowning nf all good actors since acting begag But U U even nion II i Ihe SIRII of an emergence of a new art form Aa far back ul of Aristophanes. Aeschylus and Euripides, and probably further beyond in the ribaldries >f Homer's raucous types the life .f | eaasV man in the strcol In Trinidad the %  comment a i rdaj happenings of the people and In Barbados the Ui and Joe Ballad have had no less a monopoly. No* there appears to be emerging kind of music-hall wit far r* moved from the English coneei tion of the "coon at the seasidr but truly representative of tl* woman at the rumshop and th porter at the wharf. It wculd be ungracious not U recognise the outstanding suppo: ihe Postman got from Madelebv NornAnd it would be no les remiss to overlt-jk the versaUlIt of Joseph Tudnr who change from Postman to pansy with n loss of laughs. Nell Balls voice deserves rpe rial applause. II would IM? possible to rontlmi' mdellnilclv .in appreciation <>' N .-ma M..scan d many otherTribute ough' fairb t. de paid to Mrs Stuart':i 1 Will ontent myael' With the final remark that if th^ first show put on at. the Emplr Theatre was the Onl dre*j re hear*l (as I have bee-i Informed then the praise which I have Fc far attempted to offer Mrs. Stuart Is by so much the more inade%  HIIOMI >i A RUBBER FLOOR COVERING In 4 BEAUTIFUL PATTERNS 3 EKET WIDE J3.32 Yd SUITABLE FOR BATHROOM, PASSAGE Or MOTOR CAR MATS Etc. CALL AND SECURE YOURS EARLY i -tporated 1JZ6 I. Ill li I!! i! I lid. 10 & II Roebuck Street HOUSEHOLD CLEANSERS and POLISHES ALUMINUM CLEANER HANI) SOM' U'lllSTI K MEN! 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PAGE 1

PACK FOIT! SUNDAY ADVOCATF SCNDAV. OCTOnF.R 22. 1950 W.I. BOARD ENDS IMPORTANT SESSION Crkkrt Fans Anxiously Awail News BY o. s. COPPIN Wanderers Defeat Police At BayPickwick And Carlton I T HE WEST INDIAN Crick CoatfroJ Trinidad last week and it 1B reported W' %  puolic. 1 II I lid .ill ill i %  i %  no its* bafn.iig i.. UH W. has been Ihe custom of the in u secrecy that the production Una %  umiii. f bomb pale into insignificance. A s a matter of fact. I think nit;, of v ticket fans when I say 00 that ttic West Indian Cricket Board mure ii Ltud* in it*, dealings With the rank and rile of the BMmbtr colonies or faca the possibility of a complete upheaval In West Indian cricket circle* Mum is The Word This mect.ng t..a 1K that I apeak for the ma; that It it tha consensus of Control must adopt i Secure Lead Points WANDERERS defeated Police euily yesterday .t the Bay WANDIJIKRS v POL1CK SCOREBOARD ttMimiH Pickwick in ih*r firm inmn •for J Mia, *, St, ,' n '.f ke,1 "V 371 run.. I„ replv Ir. aUi*a.i %  I it. i ANALYSIS O. M Rata-hiil Warren a onaMsaH %  lutchinan. > 0 Mar.hall • :.,* ..•> • t* -10 OS m 71S and 5 eta hush-hush about the West Indian cricket Board There li too much amu.Tness and Gestupo-ilkc T*HKKEbloo of Control. dealings. For example. most people in British Guiana and Trinidad knew long ago that tha principle of paying a oonua to the members of the 1M0 West Indie* team hod been agreed upon. A considerable number of people know that the figure suggested had been circulated ami had not met with unanimous approval but still the deal was earriod out. We Want Our Money's Worth pi'.nl'LF. lika BIS. who pay their cash contribution to local crick.'. ai i rtel %  • i ntttlod lo know what is belnii done in the nnin> i t II 111 cricket. The President of the West India* Cricket Board >f Control passed through BarlMdos a few days ago and could not !%  diawn out on my :.. Watt Indies cricket but Weeks before this Mr Edgai Marsden, the Trinidad ft* on the West Indies Crick*) Board .! Control wsj reported u tailing the Press in Tnnldad that arould l>e given a bonus of il ISO while the Barbado; repras-antaUva Hi E L Q, Heed Hi lika Patience on a Momuiieiit. waiting for information and for the OK to release his Information to f-c Proas. An Unpopular Division T^HfcKE is a ruinous; afoot that tha diviskn of the profit*. Iron, ita 1950 Wast Indies lour to England Is going to | in!: III!.. It la cL.iii.eU ih.it when the MCC visited Ihe West I nun-* it 1047—48 that Jamaica and Trinidad both gaurantocd a sum doubi> --"it that which Barbados and British Guiana found .luiuDJ iiuaiatilccing in Uie circumstance*. Naluraly when the ptolils from the tour were to ba the West Indies Cricket Board, ol Control took hail. Tl Iold Jamaica were given a third each and Barbados and British Guiana a sixth each. U bag been freely circulated that tlu* proceeds of the Iv.io H.I.I aie to bo divided according to this ratio although UMra l^utfarnei.: on this occasion for an) of me DMBSbai pajrsalti the West Indies Cricket Board of Control to njar.in • % %  for tha H50 tour to England. Scotch The Kuinouis R L'MOl UN like this tend to uu.ni... I and good mil Cricket fans for the Board. There is aural) no jutu *• %  Uta lioaid to attempt to divide the pi orris in this manner unu I can hardly bfucvr that the Board ever congadarad taaOnsj .iid illogical step but OH the other hand, could Un n given al some tune on some important issue of West limn i The Board is not a law unto itself and surely ita action oc later come up for scrutiny before wicket bodies in tha West India*. Let there be no mistake that any high-handed actions by the West Indies Cricket Board of Control will strike al the very fabric of the organisation ut present-day West Indies cricket and might result in a very harsh reshuffling of authority. Support The Board — II? _f"VN the other hand, the cricket public ni lb* Wet IncUsa arc pn \J pared to give ihe Board every supporl and oncouragcmcni in any honest ellorl ki consultant* theWest iudicV favourable place in (he" irnpcitiil Cricket Arena Conversely they will nol tolcmle any llddluig wnllc Koine burn) or any pHlipattlfa ID which the interest of Ihe West Indies Is obscured by a dangerous conceit and double dealing. ft We all await the release of the report of the mooting in Trinidad and we have nut lost sight of the fact that this meeting was perhaps tno moat important In the history of West Indie-, .i k-ket. Can They Score The Unuhle f S NAPPERS, having won the l!i;iu league championship are now well on the way to pulling off the Kl) QMnpatiUon. They will therefore be the ilrsl team to win both competitions in the same year. since tho formation of Uio Barbados Water Polo Association, should they bring olf "the double On Thursday afternoon they decisively defeated the Kivln Plah Team by four goals to love, and therefore have entered tho semi-Tin. •' of ihe K.O. Competition. They have drawn Swordlish for the game on Thursday October 26th. Tho other teams qualifying for tha ,-enu-llnals are Bonilaa and Police. The Ladies had their tlrst practice match last Thursday, in preparation fur the Trinidad tour. It was heartening to see that both teams turned up in full force, if this good attendance at praetico .Hatches cuiilinuos. the local girls should be ablo to put up a good fight against their Trinidad rivals, when they arrive in late November The Gents team, will be playing according to the new nisfll <*' Water Pol", which were issued at the beginning of Halt yen There aft several changes in tlicni. two of the main -1 are, that the duration of the game is now len minutes aw h half with four minutes rest, as against the old rules which called for seven minutes aach hall with tin.nannies rest. Another major change is '.. .: '.mi live lefeicc .-tops [ilay fur a foul Of fire tlUOW, pl.n.-Tmay keep moving around, in the old rules, players had to stop moving until the referee restarted play. The gents had their first practice match, using ihe new rules last Tuesday. Spectators on the pier told me, and I agree with them, thai ihe new rules make play almost continuous and the game Is even faster and more thrilluig than it was before VVawiaVre. Wanderers defeated Police by an £l£ kwlck were 'or five wlckeii •nnings and 56 runs before lunch Wh *n the game resumed yeaterves erday, the third day of their **> "ckwick went on the score nrst division fixture at the Bay ^W ,or ei *" *'** before iiie match was over at 3.10 p. m ,lcc i*ring. On Saturday last. Police were C"ege. needing 247 runs f< forced to rollow on with a deficit victory, got off to a good start A* of 151 runs before them They on* 'tage they were 94 for thrn ,0 ^J ,n,y nu, M y*erday. nd Uter 155 for live. Chiefly responsible for the Police James Williams, the f *" J 'TH l collapse were the hne l.o*|, nK skipper, .was rnalnly rasnonalbla K ncaa of Denis Alklnsc""' "* collapse of the Kerudnarton N H Topptn and R Marshall "m. He took six second iiuunv* Atkinson, who had already mckela for 42 runs to give liun S talteo 5 wickeu in the first inning, the boat bo*i ln g performance of H for 24 runs, came back to capaun I I match. J lor li yesterday Toppm got 3 hT. Hanison topacored fo. for 31 While It Marshall look 2 Co'lege In Iheir second inmngs He IIUMUa valuable 55 Other loiice j'lst did not stand up to useful contribution, wci* by Mr S!T e r. b0 u ": ^' ,u,h '"-MS n, Haadley. who ouule 42, Mr and Hlackman, 17. were the AI'MTI Williams 2; and Cammu only batsmen that defied the bowlSmith 20 ^*mmu ,n i L Bowling for Pickwick E L G The vrtcket gave the spinner, Hoad Jrrr. took five wickets for much help .nd pacer Atkinaon 100 now ,n 17 overs H Kin, rertainly got some life out of the sent down IS .southern end. (oc fyj i The Game Carrying on from their over^>ck\ weak score of 3 runs for 2 wickets, second Police could only raise runs on for th *he Una before losing another Harold • k hat Taylor Kradshaw. who with Cheltenw h' jm lb. a AiktMB Alfcti.h.1. I C >M r,r rnawirst vi caixaea ICK*1CK Ut innmai ss rrnjsxMB— 'M InnlnS" 1SJ PICKWICK -and liuiins' . Waatf Ik* 1 William I UMTSI Thors*. b J Williams t ~ Buxm b J. wiiiusna... • r OaC UU.M r J William. H b J Wultama n b J Wllltama r,l c wkpr Han h J William. I. O (load no* out Kiory r wbp* A M. Tavhtr i 1 out M I fSSSi -I'MITIN VI Sa.rUa IM 1 ..aaa f Hutehii PhllHpa i -'• c AUOaa b C % %  n L C. WalciU ii..nKall b P llai %  Lirai c Morrl. 1 I • %  ••alas. %  %  'driihu, I Tout urn %  .kl*. SKI'D ... al '" Till of wicket, I for B. 1 for II S lot I for IS, 1 for *M. • lor R 1 for SI lor ai BOWIJN<; ANALYSIS II BraSBaaaB, C art at Hi ,!..,.. Tasiaa •* IIAMUSON CULUKiBV -8nS Innlnga ,-J amiih E Bdwarda. b B Hoad SB |'l. Hope I a w. UoaS o biackman b Kln SB i Kins Kins ,'.; %  Bk rWl I-.'. \NALVSIS I bfa A Willi.m. b Edwaidl ./I "* L-J Willinm. c wkpr. Wood, b Hoad U n a %  •*>_.• I 1 Thorp* no! OUt I %  J IS' ? 2 '"L'K liianpns b llo-d 0 (or M. 7 for SB. H u o^^ „ HMB \NALVSIS j" ""tS. 01 j overs and took thre.? The tiuine ick continued their nning, with the total 48 loas of five wickels. Kidney and Charlie vcnt out to bat. i the lolal was 72, Kidney, r Phillip. %  K Wakoti Ilarri. *. Aiklm l GrifllU! Alhin. m • HavnM ID. b Warren W.-*l c W t-WcmdS* b K. %  <' %  • %  > Monk not eul gklrsa Tatal iii.r 1 wkbLl rail sf wM-fcaUi 1 for la. 1 for . played out lime on Saturday who was 21 edged one of DBBB%  n early victim of mon's deliveries and wicket": in.iti Mur.sh.,11 He pljised forH,,, l" Hainson looh | oil % %  ;.,. 'heartedly to one moving catch. John Goddard partnered thV\hlrrt iJu^r P M^-S? ^ Michtly to the ahps and took i. Tvjor but nine runs laWr GodS IS 5 ?. 'LSSrS*'*?^ HOWI.INU KlnS ,.. Foclcr Rirkatl Haai Ooddaxd w.. %  BrtHarda ANALYSIS of the match for 27. which D. Phillips bowling from the end sent down five balls Marshall watched Utrhi hv wieatn . — "' ......i... , , MIVH ••t.n >i-n Umpire Foster i**:, „.~ L i. ?"SJnr ' %  < %  < .onty-..,u n h over 'and but M^^l !" ftM to watch the outside edge of his bat ,t '" i wa "hw giving wieket-keeper Skinner an keeper Harrist .-.-. oateh, "f J Williams for two ._.. The score was 9 for S, CheltenD Evelyn wag next out to bat, ham 4 not out and Bradshaw had uul '" ,he third ball of Williams I H Wiltshire filled tho thirteenth over he was cl< gap Wiltshire and Cheltenham took the score on to 17. Al this stago too t V* 1 p,ace at the wicket -skipper Skinner etfeeted a su-rTaylor and Hoad took the irUBI ehansH Atkinson. ,u ta u ' 5 '>'" the loss of eight Bfter imdlni down live overs for w '^ket* before skipper Goddard WHS teken o(T foi Roy made the declaration. Taylor was 38 and Hoad six — u.tl Hoy dean howled Cheltenham B L'" t for 6 in his first over. College needed 247 runs for <'" "W W Capt. Farmer was next batsvictory At 2 30 p.m. their P^rti red ThoriTTi.ni lii. but he was qulcklv sent ou <'"ing pair Cammle Smith and %  nm added he back. He was caught for 4 by M "l>'. went to the wicket. Moad oetore he could open his St. Hill on Uie square leg boundM Kin "penad the Pickwick "reount J. Cor bin was next to .,„ „ arv Ofl leg spinner H Toppin ff*^ '"'" the southern end. bnl >">* %  eta one ball ho S" HutA-naon then foUowcd Toppin had raplaoed Norman ? n :' ,h od ed ,he '""rth deUvery *PP*a|ed ^gainst bad light Thl easy for lhe hiswingers. The first foui of lhe day Marshall hit off Phillips in the last ball of the Thorp, a-a, ,,,-xt i„ bat. At aecond over %  nor Wood tool* i'h WDSa rad i (l.-.iii I nM PREPARATIONS Birfcadus Dtrby Winner Matfs History BY BOOKIE m RACING in Barbados has certainly reached %  l at %  % %  advanred stage when we come to consider th. ^^^p& 00 horses can l>e entered for a meeting and a laii -saMl ^B number sldl held In reserve. This is actually wh.. v IB ^V happened last Thursday when entries for tl. J -W/^^^Tl fortncomlng Autumn fixture of the B.T.C. weie / ft f \ closed. If every spare one had been pressed Into i i C %  service and all those who had applied for claaatfl%  %  %  %  cohon from Trinidad had also turned up. then lhe number would easily have passed 75. The class which surprised us most was the half-breds. In the last yaar or two we have grown so accustomed to seeing the same old gang lake the field in this department thai I find it most refreshing to open my paper and see a few names which mean nothing to me at all Who. lor instance, are Duchess, Wilmar and ManuT I saw the flrsl two only ytatartfa) %  nornuig, while the latter, being from Trinidad, has not yet arrived Hut 1 am nol even familiar with the name. Then there is Blue Grass from Grenada, and although tha name is we.i known, I cannot say 1 know much about the form. Not being an ardent fuliov.ii m naii-breds racing in Trinidad 1 am as much in the dark concerning Mying Ann, although 1 do remember thai Front Hopper ran EaiTa* mil leg the lirsl lime out last taster al Umou Pant. It seems to DM that if we cannot attract entrants from the higher classes from Trinidad, that we might as well get them lo come .'roin G class. With their help we might ytt be able to stage a four-dai .^'m In the imported emai there arc alao some new nejnes to be countenanced. In lhe Vaider. Stages there are eight entered and of tnesc we nave .ecu UI1|J tw„ ,..„,# ticre before. These arc Si Morilz and Ability. St. Moritz has not been .een since last Christmas but Abihty ran here lasl March and August. Of lhe others, all newcomers, u seems that Kitchen Front and Fan Sally will be the favourites. The latter atrikes me as the betler oet. lor ulthough Kitchen Front is very fast she apparently has a stiffness of some sort after her gallops. She was very crarnoed in bar walk yesterday morning. Haroween, Aruiiua, auu Nan ludoi all look as il thty have beau here loo short a wnUe to be encclive m any v.aj, UM SS are DCWiiuueas pieasing to uie ayta nope LOSQ Wlu 6l(11 ^ wUu ^ ^ xi ...arcn ana thai tnis eany outing wul have no auverse ehecls. ihai leaves me wnn iWss ramc unu sttv uocs not tni'Ul me al all One DM oeen nere lor some months now out sne. arvaj me liiiu.easiQu mat sne nas a IOI ol surplus ilesh wl.icn has not yci turneu into muack in A ana a class we nave our oia menus, along with two viwiors ..om fruuoau. ine&e two are Pnaruta ana Atomic u and while tha lormer has not yet arrived, tne latter has been here anice last July -lid appears to ue Uutrng ,u at. ,,., Wvh| ,., J: storms Gift and much 0 ."" ••"'" %  h * l uaam KWM-4N w couna u a,, uapauu on „.t Aiuimc 11. mini wiu ov i 1( o* ui. M uay uno WMUMI ulu tiun b.to will hove lull* iroin in., umuu UI.M uie la.1 August ux.uiv. 11 uie*c inraa f r L Up ."' s l1 o" •"' tnu Qavi .. I .:.. .luiily Buod !fi?' welT" '"""'"" "'" ta: 1 uwmenauy. ne ,i eiuS i„._"v.' f ve l w,Ul lh 'P nolcher. out o[ Uie j the South Carlb'" H-omolcU to u, il.ve. a,„..e „,„„,„„ „„ puces ,„ ^ iaie. ana, an Uie ha. p....-„, hatMll ve.j MOW over Uie dlaUDM wiut U|ht weujnt, she also baa inwinalili.. chaiu,-. All in aU u la a accidaa improvement on the bm race, whacb bava tlrnai uksii place II oetorc uie tapes By. oeu.g ou. o. slecring him throurli 198 HarrUon w; clean bowled by" ^J"^!??^ ^-'^ ^ •**"King for a dashing 55 which In bw IXi lhen r D, i-.muti.aik and Uivei Spate %  > %  i aces. Tnoae is who see > !i„H' lhe be^t riianccs bill Simmons .d 10 -2—0. Ilr rWIfcVl eral soon came who ,,,,. m attempting to force the seconii D > third over, he was beaten all over and bowled when his score was Marshall at the southern end Wilh the score board read in K 3d for r. C. Biackman partnered Wiltshire who was 15 not out i th< second slip atch and th? h : boundary for disallowed bv and Spell.*' after stumped by Browne and he was off the mark Umpires L *"* ? „ 8,ngle frMn Wtlcotts Corlin „, fc E LS • i( ^ r '.J Marshall continued to play The (load Stand put on 34 i for the but Edwards failed to tak' ball went on .„ „ four keeper Wood off the bowling of cautiously while Skipper Hutchiii Both Smith and Hope appear" '' son U1ed to negotiate Clyde d to be getting settled down Kln-i timk Corbin'a place at tho Wttl<,ot t' lnswingerB. Watchlnu bui at 28 Smith lilted a fuU w*cka4. He also appeal*.,! agaln-st tlw> P**ked kg field he seldom sixth Wicket before Atkinson senp J tch from IIoa f wh *> waJ ^d IWit. He played out the reaempted to alide. u.„. brought on in place of King, mBinder of another over from „. and Edwards took an easy catch H ""<' and then stumps were drawn Skipper Howls Smith made 20. at 5 40 o'clock. The College score After Clyde Walcott's fourth C. Blackmail was next to ha I WJI ,M for the loss of nine wickover Skipper Keith Walcott rt over struck nly llve rum were udd * before •*? C. Thoroe RBJ two not out brought on himself reUeving nnnthei blow fir Wanderers He Ho P*' wa out ,e ***<>* < Hoacl while King did not yet open his PhlUiP£. Hutchlnson In facing rattled Taylor', stumps with his *Lf> x r '^^ Headley part-*couBl nered Biackman Lunch was GPIRTIV taken with the total 51 for tho # KI AN loss of two wicket-. The two not ** r !" .„ %  out batsmen. Blnckman and Mr. ^P"n I" and nratcd them. Biackman wa; adjudged l.b.w. when he had .scored 17 F Taylor Joined Wiltshire for si f.ivourite otf-break Taylor had ".j !" only made 2 runs. The ..core was then 66 for 7 with Wiltshire 24 not out Police's eighth wicket fell at 71 ,1 liver WHS caught by Atkinson in the slips for 5 off Toppin when ha ittaniPtsMl to cut a nanta. kagbreak pitched on off and centre. Roy Marshall and H. Toppin Was brought completed the damage. Marshall end Three runs yotke.1 Wiltshire for 29 and Tophis flrsl over pin got 1 Warner to edge a legBoth Mr Headley Headley. were 14 lively After l.unch On resumption t'harlii went behind the wicket Keilh Walcott pulled the ascend ball of his first over for two and C AKI.TON played the other four without MS ft 134 scoring. Clyde continued to keep (for a steady lerurth and in his fifth d 10 rwpecz wktal tl over conceded one run. Keith sent X Carlton Spartan cricket ,, bahn out being Just staying '..iere and hitting the loose balls. After bowling six overs on a stretch Clyde Walcott was relieved by Harris bowling Clyde Walcott. West Indian all m ,^' um P ac " ' !" l a !" > ifid oundc!bowlim' m,li.. w !" T *" ur runs. The score was now ^t^S'^aWfi S. te Jf ,0 Wi, 11 over, *'„„£ took three PICKWICK v. IIAKKISON COLLEGE I'.rkMlrk 323 sad (for ft wlrkrU (ler.) 105 lUrrlKm Collrae 1KZ and (for wJljAS/OS t !? "" %  Harrtoon. vrho W naxt to' *"" loalng one wieket on |ho al this stage"started to "open hit ruawiLR m their match j, a( Bpn UD t h c centurv with a aceond day for six run* Clarke s-noulders but Hutchlnson still agalnat Harrlaon College Juspowerful back drive oft the fifth •" Browne l OTtlnuetl the 'ontlnued eauUously. Marshall failed to aeon an outright victor, delivery of Hoad'. thirteenth over, second liming, for Carlton and In aner surviving the catch did not owing lo fading light. Collage Kll ,„ c i„| mc d another wick. • the aeeond ball of the doV tent "'W long and was bowled In the needed 247 runs f,.r victory and when he clea.. l.wled Blackn.a., down by Clyde Walcott Clarka e S v,r y '""" .. „ were 199 for nine wlckoU when f „ r J0 Mr ,MI,,H Williamtook was caught bv Atkins at souan T '"'.", W ,"J'? W 4 5, ,0 r """ .lump, were drawn after an B ladtm.n> nine, and..,., ,' with kg (or duck. Marshall then^wSTt w ", „'„„ l£% .£ L "t appeal by their bntamen J against „ ..„\r off. Kin.-, net. .leliv-r. In and joined Browne. Clyde w o„ j" four bv „,!,. Ilarri ^* d ".*". T f.„! ,n,e """" "" h ""H-l""-red ">'" •" H"*2 Wjlco l !" i >"* "" 'our big v "head A „U 5wo run. live minutes still to go. makc his score 26 Mr A Wilslip, plnne.1 down the balanien ,,rnr "" ^ On Paie 5 Blaekmn ^^—^^^— Marshall had a chance at 22 make his score 25 Mr. Headley p !" .... „ when he pulled a long hop from was, however, clean bowled in 0 ..;. !" v """i"" topacored for Harrl. in his third over high In the first delivery of King's tenth Irf rltnn "* knocking up a patient the air to Griffith on the bounbrllllant 42 which inf.* out ' ,34 in the second Innings, dary but luckily for him Griffith eluded five fours. The partner:V ('""oerildge and Skipper failed to take the catch which ahlp with Blackmail added 113 # Hutehiii.-. n each scored 22. came directly to htm. Marshall li Data .I., ui,., si.i. qua hut a lew Iroin c class navi loiiung up irom the lower cl i-re Kebate and Flieuxecy In C cutas there arc uu.te .. iiumovi ol inipoitcils, ileaily all already menUoncd above, uul what mtriauvl „,e m .l about these nenii la-enuj of Uie eraatt, OUcaka, Waurcraii and riranui. oatcake and Diremiai are agad and 1 should imagine tha wul u (Ma to take can of Uiemselves, If they are :,. but ,1 shall oc St F22SS2L2&2 •-- D-* winner W.lercrSs In the ilrst place no other Barbados bred creole lias ever been entered in the imported classes in November as a three-year-old. and • econdly, if she does go, we shall certainly wet a line yu on Watercress chances at the Cliriatmas meeting; u. tne Derby an* otherwise Wine wereaj the some age and if she is successful against such a-Kir Contest, Plieiixce and Kebate. I shall be pleasant!* -un.rl"^ if even these Uiree do not produce ihe Umu ,w lS i>.-1 •,( .uein Watertreaa will still have to deal with Oatcake, and that w.ll lake vja* doin *' • -asa. In any case the C class races should tell us plainly who i a guuiato be llnal favourite for the Trip-dad Derby and should Watercress be a winner in one of them, then 1 will not even concede the Jamaican champiou a chance against her. Oi course it might be than she will ? M J? *? T n ? ,dad al aU n,i lhjl " %  .. ..son whj she has MCk a 1 SSVti£^ 9mm ; " ur KMtmb %  ** %  But lhat ^ With lhe entry of the above Creoles in the C Class races U ;i..il ;hape of the D Class events becomes obscure. With Hv. entry of Dulcibclla in A. C, and D class races lb i a „„„,. uaear. 1^,. VCrtheltt ll '" hi *" l >' Probable in..: HI at kast one -f them we will MB either Oatcaae and F.rnni.st or Oatcake and Watercresi lonfrontuig each other, while as a supporling cast there will be Kendal rort. Dulcibella and Mary Ann. The last nan.c.i is another cctndidate for the Trinidad Derby and hence a lot of revealing form with regard to the classic will be deciued in the ftve C and D Class near, poi me. it wui ba UM BSQ I btaraatauj part I KM rnaaajna The November meeting is of course noted more for the Trumpeter I'up than anything else and this race UaUaUy settles the question of who is the best two-year-old in Barbados and who will be the favourila (or tho Breeders' Stakes. This year I do not expect that either of these will be answered for the simple reason that Best Wishes is not mitred Nevertheless tln-re .n. i-.ir-olds on the list for lhe famous Cup of which five are making their debut to racing. It is strange therefore to find that from these five we must find tha favourite. The fact is that none of Uie three which ran last Augusl inspire much confidence while some of the new ones are going so well that ihey must perforce be brought to the Tore front of the belling. These r.ew ones are HI Lo. Duncse. Soprano and Usher and It Is these four on which an eye must be kept until race day. Hi Lo is the Dunusk-China Clipper gelding who never looked as if he would make a race horse because of his peculiarly formed feet. Hut now it looks as if the saying that they run in all shapes is about lo come true for it is he who appears to be going th best. However n lot can happen In two weeks and they are all so new that we might as well wait unlll the day of the race to moke up our minds. the VACATOR WATERPROOF. NON-SKID, ••GROUND-GA.P" PUSSYfOOT Clark, introduce the ..e* flexible, renlient Pusiyfoot tolln| to cushion the Impact bet*>e*n 'crt anj fl Made to %  secret tornniU of Clark* of England — tha quality shoe firm with I3S year*' expe'ience—Pui*jloot n considered i be tha Ideal hot-weather toling — light as rubber, cool at leather. iou|h as you'll e>er need. Jhtt M the "iiuyfoot We .. I. • Me/ tnon .eatn*'. %  tager >'.j|ajajij %  DUNLOP MOTOR CYCLE TYRES for extra Performance^ Good mornings begin with Gillette 1 In Every Paeltataf MADf IT C a J. CUUUt UMITBD (WIXISAU OSSLT) STMST. SOMIRHT. I kOCAi aauarts. MM. aaasaau a co. •AAIAOOS . //' shiirp*.\i •%• in lhe world! Iiada fciit^ait-e* lo f. CcJJe. U i. n l Limit*. DISTRIBUTORS DOWDING ESTATES &. TRADING CO., LTD. (ECKSTEIN BROS.) vO.VINCj YEAST-VITEI a-^Vs^^-^W^*. THERE'S PAIN RELIEF AND TONIC BENEFIT Yes t —Yeast-Vita quickly soothes away headaches, neuralgia, and rheumatic pains — but it docs icthing else too Because of its valuable tonic properties Yeast-Vile helps you to feel brighter, look better, sleep more easily and enjoy more energy. Next time VIM wan: p.iin relief take Yess:-Vlte and set tonic benefit too! TW*



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PACK SIX SUNDAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY. OCTOBER 22, ltM Sam Lord's Relics At The Museum i at UM Museum unlll 5th November, are a few relics of the gpa> I when Samu-i Hall Lord Uvr.i I'tit Bay Cattle The Catalogue vhibiled of the %  lie i I tents of ilu> Castle after Sani I i 1844. Hives MBit Ulca of liliUM C FlW > inns*; BohMMd %  MM Ol each kin-.. 18 shallow pluies ? •out) i 6 saucti "aotM ii beat •HW." In the catalogue are list1 a number of item* which can >:M be aeen a, the Motel. Of tne stoiie i gnu • Id crnamernec'. dishes and thi %  up turJen. ot the "4 loo and ii>iraiy aide*' one remains; of .he M gftthogany cane p m locco -covered "sweep bacK a number of example* can be seen n .tie dining-room Among the exhibits In a Worsts -ler cHocolate pot and coveo* the Barr, night -nd Ban[tried, recently presented to the rV'nrrum by Miss Ethel Sander i Tl>* white ground of t '< chocolate pot and cover is de* ii'fd with gold and a marine de %  tim in black of *ea faa. tea weed, shells and sea-egg. It Sam l-ord sent exami M the Worcestet [oi ita ant*.%  l i the day* of Sam Lord th'Factory had bee.i m-< II^ mugs and using sh.fiI *:.orationa on la ware*. According to the mark, Sam Lord's chr-Mii COW were made id IBIS, and raa rave Oewtl riCCOrajtCKl DJ Jon" l.k.r Barker is known to have been working at the Worcester rVflorjr in 1819. and he "excebeo in painting shells." Tha iron slave snacaie exhibited was presented to the Mueeum by Sam Lord's Castle Ltd., th* ball of the shackle weighs ISth and the total weight Is 21 lb Shackle* were attached to the ankles of slaves to prevent their escape Another exhibit presented by Sam Lord's Castle Ltd Is a wine bottle which bean the words "S. Lord. Long Bay' stamped in a medallion near toe ueck of the bottle in Wi if Merchant In the Sale Catalogue of (ha contents Of the "143 Dozen Genuine wine" Coins found on Long Bay beach after much erosion of wind by heavy seas, which war* recently present-. la in Mu cum by R. B. Skeete Esq., aie also on view. These cons is! %  <• 3 Spanish coins of I*hilii> (biting from 1723 to 1738 and 4 unidentified Spanish coin* Spanish coins were for a long time in current use In the West Indie, There are two silver coins of the French Windward Inlands. The English coins are of San, Lord'* times, a George III one shilling of 1817. Oeorgf IV one penrv circa 1720. and, a liaorgc IV one shilling of 1*22. It ta po>iib!e that tne bov* coins were pan of the loot of a ''l> wrecked at Long Bay According i,, tradition, Sam Lord used to hang lanterns In induce filing I thinking %  %  § MI. As soon us the unfouuna!. ship* foundered on Heef. trained slaves were **nt to loot the vessels It may well be that under the sands of Long Bay beach more plunder h VW* of the Castle is alga exhibited. |i u a reproduction of u ltlhogruph from an original drawing made by Frances Lord, I nieie of SJIH Lorl. who mari led General Sir Charles Trollope. KCB. The drawing was executed from the beach, and It thows part of the herd of deer which numbered 18 at the time %  ate of the Castle's content* A mpy of this lithograph formerly hung on the walls of the Crt. IWJII..' I U.Uh> V.ii %  V U i .1 1M.. IM. JU rhu. IWto rf tn mi l*. W. i % %  „ *. II ~lln.1 rf IW. .l. t Ml. *-H.i' '.. ITBI I" U.THI*. Till l.-l'.\t • I.-HI.It Mill! ft* flSUTt. II.. LOHU B -.. ukVOM, t BAMttU. IIA. ... .>*'[' KSO Be a Master of English ... lutffM by o.a By o ml -TIlP li| Mow mnry atlraUv*<> ai,. * sfnliarru ini ,-..,t. t M Mlr>4>v lr Mwtw* Ifesgl'ian wans roa arr. S...-KI i Sswal io4mr to '. %  • iM*ii Inalllirt* -Dept 4UA P-jt. aaU>. Looden. W b U nw* op, ot "W(K4 M.I ry" whh civ** full arun. of u .r FOR w njivr i r rm |(f.| HI ll >ll \ I-. FROM LCNQ BAY BEACH. PWS1NTED Ift -( 8-SKeF T E ESO. ADVOCATE CO., LTD. PAIN3 IN THE BACK! I Hara'j m way to rr Do yon know that a common ^^^.0N T MORE/^^C TO TH HE HILLS E GALLON rontinuously developed lor the pa |7 jean and atwmys irie le.i!cr in iticiau, the Minx ad J> a new plus-power er-One to a wealth of outianding featurev ll.giger-iip gcurchangc .,', lockhced hydijutc 'ra*es . Draushilo* \cntibUon ...0 nrvc' I'.moramn mj. creen... and no* Jv. led po*er. The Hillman Minx maintain^ the eliabilm and economy hch hat made u THE HILLMAN MINX SALOON CONVERTIBLE COUPE ESTATE CAR THE WORLD'S MOST SUCCESSFU: FAMILY CAR I Ol I A CO.. LTD. •



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PACK TWO SUNDAY ADVOCATE it >i i i ic i: TODAY i U, | .:. HON. TUBS. 4 M a 8 St ffajj r~nfufV-Po* pr'S*"'*— SIADAV, OCTOBER 22. 1950 I ONLY 10 MORE DAYS | TO WIN $50.00 -*,',---,•.-.', ; HAVE VOI ENTERED ! THE BARBADOS ADVtK'A'lt | Photo Competition H Intflf. flow S.(.mb.r ll. !*'" AQUATIC I'MIfct illVKMA (Members Only'j RICHARD WlDMARK %  PAUrDOUGLAS %  BARBARA BELGEDDES OLYMPIC TO-DAY 430 SIS TOMORROW 1 ." A 8.15 United Ait.l Double . now GEORGE RAFr ASS* CAft Of THOvUNM TO-DAY A TOMORROW 445 HI M-G-M presents . • ROKMR l\(lli\T %  WtM Rlcardn MONTALBAN GMrae MURPHY Wlltl Howard DA S1LVA Jam*. M1TCHEI.I. /jggt^r Tt'ERIlAY WEDNESDAY 4.30 A 1.15 United Artist Itouble Brian Donlrv>, Ella Raines -met" AND •SILENT lONFUCT Tl IMIAY A WEDNESDAY 4.M 4k HI-. M-G-M Double Robert Taylor. Vivien Leigh 10 • WATERLOO BRIDGE" And MERTON OE THE MOVIES ltrw*4my MUt %  t M JfXui t*nJTHJ) CW-M RAIN*. VI. A/.A Theatre-BR/DGfTOWN TODAY and CMUHIM Dally 5 sad S.3t Mi. WAHNEH'S TECHNICOLOR LAUGH HIT' Irene .. UF £ W | TH FATHER' POWELL D'lNNE in SPECIAL MATINEE THURSDAY 2 P.M. (Cheap Price* <• l HRHALDO a> CUM Km fj Jimmy WAKEI.V Rt f 'IN OLD NEW MEXICO" & 'SONG OP THE SIERRA* • ; AIETY iThe C*tl4w) ST. JAIrxES I.*-! 8 Show. TODAY (Ran.) '< • M T.U. Rod CAMERON In STAMP EDE" MONDAY ft TUEBHAY 30 fM Mo'ioyrai i fop-orttrm DOUBLE BILL I .eon KltHOL In Jimmy WAKELY In "Fighting; MRST & "Rainbow Over The Rockies" %  TUB 'AT 4ft • %  •*•••>..i TODAY and 1 iiUnulii l* %  A af A O/ST/rV 5 ana UN P.M. WARNER S TUCHNICOLOR MUSICAL HIT* "DAUGHTER OF ROSIE O'CRADY" With June HAVER — Gordon McRAE RATURDAY NIT* (UTH> MIDNITF MATINEE -TWO NEW PttTTURKHL I WI.A.. ratter•RjR, to :I>MKI a .iieetUig of the B W I.. Sugar As%  JORfl Saint. K! Charrman of UM ll.W.l., Su*..i If.veattgalKXl Committee. Mr. C. C Skeete. • I fa, who H i nan ui ihe u M needing Rial torn. Mr. E. a He. I Hutehlni. Mr. LouU Farmer. Ui Hi .n 1 Mr Bruce Ml Fi nk Blackburne. a Si % %  presentaI I Here For A Week C IWOBTH, U ycatcrday from EngiMd, via Canada. Bermuda and Col hutte-worth has teen looking after the bunneu mnssm family lor %  %  been to Barbados 'NavtVM I ol Hutuom now OR, B H -ill probably be an annual trip" ayfcJsS In Bermuda, he aaw the Hon. Murtogh Guinneu. but did of know when ha would be re[O Barbados Cnt ButU'rwortli. who %  KtayIng at Porter* House. St. Jamev iw here for about one 'week Annual Dinner M EMBERS of the Barbados Officers' Aasocuillon will be Iholdlng their Annual Dinner at thr Unit Hall on Saturday November 18 This Is a get logeihrr of Officers. ,ervlng and retired and much of toe conversation around the dinti4R table is generally apant remir 4ng Qahib CcJIinq AMONG ths passengers by R.W.I A for J •IT to attend a %  anting; u Jaauuca. Ftctared ar .om* of tits delegate* at Reswell iloa yoUrday ware atenbars of tfaa B.W.I. Sugar Assadation their way to the 'plane. A New Coot nf Paint . A New Picture TODAY 5 8t K.30 p.m. and continuing dally GLOBE TIN. Hot To ll.indlt %  POSITIVELY NO KIllS' Slrirlly Adult Knlrrtaiiunent TONITK 8,:il) AND CONTINUING " Th h—JWw — ttrmmmud thtU nlm. . fctit Niay M|<1 only hoH DM .lory. Would TOU .(jv. Itii Hd •njlhj. chonc; ? W p| — ii n nw mn Local Talent audition AND ALL STAR REHEARSAL TO-DAY 9 :tu A.M. 14RP^ I TECHNICOLOR^ i'JUHt GORDON f Mm: 1 V V V I beon completely re-deX ; cotatcd. As a grand send J ; off—we offer you (.rand S Eiitiitaiiimi-iit in . jt : THK II \1 (.11 I I It OF S ROSIt O'GRADV i i PLAZA THEATRE! asa OISTIN aas I I DECORATIONS A new assortment just in comprisinit wide variety of decorations of all kinds. They are sure to be !'.r<•*/ u-ilh:— PLANT KNIVES CUTLASSES L.O. SICKLES HOES (all sizes) AGRICULTURAL FORKS PICKAXES Obtainable from our Hardware &Ironmongery Dept. Telephone No. 2039 THE HARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE COTTON I \ Kill. LTD. Married At Bethel %  T^HE wedding loo* place Hi X Saturday October 14 at Beth, 1 of Mr Rudolph Nebleft of Spocners Hill and the Advocate Co Ltd, and Miss Eileen Bushel) of Bntiona Cross Road, a staff Nuis<>f the General Hospital The bride who was given In mar-lage by her brother. Mr Ralph Bushall. looked beautiful In a dress of satin with lace yokr and kequlns. and a headdress of laee trimmed with daislea. She carried a bouquet of Anthunor:. lilies and Queen Anne's race Miss Daphne Foster was Mali of Honour and she wore a dress of blue, georgette trimmed with silver and carried a bouquet n( forgel-me-nou The bridesmaidwere Mis* Vita Masslah and M s< Imogone Byer and they wore dresses of cream facine and carried bouquets of cream gerberai Three little (lower girls completed the bridal entourage and these were Miss Marlene Brath walte. Miss YvonneMedford and Mm.* Arlene Millar The ceremony which was full\ choral with Mrs A. Marshall at the organ, was conducted by Rev Bernard Crosby. The duties of beat man were performed by Mr. Timothy Hridaeinan and those of usher* bv Mr. Frank Hinds and Mr. Frank Goodndffe A reception was held at the e of Mr. and Mrs. Harcourt Millar. Spooners Hill alter which (he couple left for the Atlantis. Balhsheba. to spend 'heir honeymoon. Weddinc M ISS SYLVIA SEALY. daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Fred Sealy of flarbereea Hill, waa married on Thursday afternoon to Mr Neville Grosvenor. son of Mr. E Grosvenoiof My Lord's Hill ol St Michaels Cathedral The ceremony, which was fully choral, was performed bv Retf. Fr. Lane, with Mr Gerald Hudson at the organ The Bride, who was given In marriage by her father, wore a dress of brocaded satin trimmed with sequins. Her headdress was of orange blossoms, and she carried a bouquet of Queen Anne"* Lace and Anthurium Lille* Mis E Sealv. sutcr of tile brlri. was Maid of Honour. Mr M Small waa the'Best man and the "shers were Messrs Rudolph and Basil Hinds After the ceremony, a reception •">' held nt 1st Avenue. BarixtreeHill Enjoyable Holiday M RS. O JONES and her young son David, have now re. turned from an enjoyable holiday iin Trinidad. I Mrs. Jones in the Manageress of I Berwyn" Guest House. Hastings Week-end Visit M R. and Mrs. C W. "Ulli" Robertson left yesterday afternoon by B.W.I.A. for Trinidad Bill is one of the engineers with Messrs. J. N. Harriman and Co working on the construction of the new runway. They have gone over to Trinidad for the week-end and expect to iclurn tomorrow. Opening Soon E XPECTED to arrive here on Tuesday Is Mr. Clayton Greenidge Clayton is a Barbadian who has been working in Trinidad for many years He i* now with Trinidad Jewellery and Loan and Is coming to manage a new Branch Store which will soon be opening in Barbados. Holiday Travel M R M JACK O'BRIEN, representative of "Holiday Travel Consultants'* of Canada Ltd.. In Edmonton. Alberta arrived yestcri:.v from Canada, accompanied bv hjg wife Here for a week or ten days 'hey plan to make a thorough tour %  I the island They arc guests at 'he Marine Hotel With Creole Petroleum H ERE lor a short holiday, art Mr Harry V. Lewis, Mr. Francis Fox. Mr. William Ryan, Mr. John E Lyons and Mr. Leo P. Gibbons They arrived yesterday from Trinidad en route from Venezuela by B.W.I.A. All are Americans working with Creole Petroleum Corpn.. In different parts of Venezuela. They are all staying at the Ocean View Hotel Home for A Holiday M ISS MARGARET HO WELL, dbuxhter of Mr. and Mrs N. U. Howel] of "Buttula," St. George accompanied by Miss Pat Skeete, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. R. H Skeete of "Edgecumbe." arrived irom the U.K yesterday via Canada. Margaret who was at school Mien-. |g home for a holiday. Pal was with her parents In England for three months, and stayed ovci a week in Canada enroute. Returning On Tuesday M R. AND MRS. Herman Boos who are at present l n Barbados, staying at the Windsor Hotel expect to return to Trinidad on Tuesday. Mr. Boos U Managing Director of Messrs. J N. Harriman and Co., who are constructing the new runway at Sea well. SeR And Air fcAR AND MRS. K. BUZEK arlYJirived from Toronto yesterday morning to spend a week at the Marine Hotel. Mr. Buzek la the owner of "Air and Ocean" Travel Service. T.C.A. Staff Member. \ KHJVING from Canada yc*. terday morning were Mr, and " i *5 Dailaher *" Mr. and Mrs. L. J. Adams. Mr. Danahtr b T.CA's Office Manager in Winnipeg and Mr Adams la T.CA'S General Supervisor of Passenger Sales in \\. • (real. The Danahcrs are here for two Keeks and the Adamses for one week. Both couples are staying at the Ocean View Hotel On Long Leave M tSS ENID MALONE, daughter of Rev. and Mrs. W. M Malone of "Oayon". Navy Gardens, arrived yesterday mornin.: from Canada by TCA vi Trinidad by B.W I A Mm Malom who is with C.P I.M. in Curacao Is on loiuj. leave. She has beer. hoi.da.vina; in Toronto since JuK 26th.. and will be In Barbndo for two weeks before she leave-, for Curacao. Back To Trinidad ItnTRDAVID MILLER returned to Trinidad yes*erda> afternoon by B.W.l.A. after ju:: over two weeks' holiday in Barbados He came over with tw > MatsSa Mr Conrad O'Brien and Mr. Joe Herrera, who returruvi on Wednesday afternoon. H v as staying at the Hotel Royal After Three Weeks Vf H. GLYNE MOORE, who %  %  "* with Gardiner Austin 4r Co returned from three weeks' stnv in Montreal yesterday morning" Oardiner Austin are T.c/ ( Agents here, and Cllyne, whi despatches most of the T.C.A PMeersgers was In Montreal to see how T.C.A. operates thai end. Arriving with htm was Mr. Frank James, Canadian Biwineer. attached to Highways inn Transport at Seawell. .Frank Is liurtrumant Man in connectio-i with the construction of the new mnway. Mr. James was also in Canada 'or three weeks. Barbados Scholar M ISS GWEN DRAYTON has won this year's Barbudo .Scholarship for girls. This BssWi was received on Friday evening by the acting heodrnissreea of Queen's College, Mrs. rrimmlnp.ham. Miss Dray inn !s now tne first candidate to win the scholarssYp m the new group, since fee scholarships have been increase.) to five, four for boys and one for girls. She Is the daughter of Mr and Mrs. Bernard Drayton of "Eden Glen" Golf Club Road. Rock ley. BY THE WAY By BEACHCOMBER CHINA DOLL RESTAURANT SOCIETY'S RENDEZVOUS OPEN TONITE 7 P M— MIDNITF. REAL CHINESE DISHES' SHRIMPS AND OYSTER COCKTAILS IMPORTANT THK "DOLL" CATICRS FOR OUT ORDERS. PHONE 4692 &: ORDER YOUR FAVOURITE POODS & YOO CAW PASS AM' col | FCT YOUR BASKET AT YOUR GIVEN HOUR ss^^sxss* r |->HE other day 1 read that •1 an egg graded as new-laid turned out to be a china egg. It was returned by the purchaser. who was no doubt disappointed not to And marked on It some such greeting as "Buy British •*.' %  Probably the egg marker thought, m his ingenuous way. that all Chinese eggs were .'.ade of china, and so passed it aj fit Tor human consumption. Anyhow, this customer was more fortunate than the ont who took home a piece of beef, and found that it was synthetic eardboaro. She used '<,.'. of it to mend boot. h*ii the butci.T refused to take back the remainder, and "he was prosecuted for mending a boot with syntheMc cardboard without a licence Tin-nty Ypar* of Uproar T*HE criticism I quoted of a lady pianisl who "hit too hard for comfort" reminded me of an incident at the Bad Stensch Festival some years ago The pianist, Huba Yamato. struck with such force that she broke two keys and got her lingers jammed in the holes. The conductor, speaking by mistake into the microphone, said: "Why the devil can't you play more softly? You re not breaking stones by the roadside." Hubs. In a fury, wrenched out the loud pedal and flung It at him. He ducked, and It caught a young Austrian Baron on the chest, and sent him reeling into the arms of a fur-trader' 1 wife. The Manager, appeal pushed Into for order, orchestra pit by landed on a 'cello. The 'cellls; smacked his face and aimed a kick at him. which caught the llrst violin on the shin. From then On R was noisy chaos, until two young fools set Are to the piano, and the Are-brigade cleared the auditorium. Arid that, children. U how I came to hit your grandmother with ,, flule. Nn. Wrvlrh Explain* T^Hfi incrttued prWcs of uwol and cotton art pet aaother IT. dlcniloa ihof (he cost of UtHno is polno steadily down. The nonofllcial class during io pay more /or clothes and /or etiervIhlna else, naturally thinks that (he cost of ttvina Is poino up. Thai is an error due to coifusinp 0Kf Goaf o/ liningurith the prices paid (Mrs Wretch to the Board of Statistics.) CHILDREN'S >NVAS 4) m-BB PUMPS CANVAS A RUBBER % %  Bar Slvlr .. !•—I 1SJ 1.17 l.M I IIM|tl.. tO EVANS a WHITF1ELDS BUY NOW : All Yours at WOOL PRICES RISING KNITTING WOOLS 33* Mllll Cheap If Tea BIT NOW! Fancy "PICOTEE" Fingering Wool 3 pl> (Celoara enly> — ISe. ea. Plain "PASTORELLE" ft-fs* 38 t per oi. "SAMBA" A SMASHING NEW SPUN 36""Wi>84'yd. WHITE and many unuiual SHADES I unr. rrlrc Rnllltoj W~K llkrii u Rk* to Mr, •>. EVANS ami Wiiiiiiuiis t I



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PAf.l: SIXTEEN" SUNDAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY OCTOBER 22. 150 Luxury Liner Was Once War Transport THE LUXURY l.l.NER S.S Calomoic "I the Com] lie Transallantique will be arriving in Carlisle Bay on Wetlm-Miav ()cu>ber 25 from UHavn via Southampton "' '• ' "M* clapimu .i tba .... r .. ''murnm anil DlAk U p.. .ulanluo iVtg"/. Points Scored By Riflemen : M 1). Thom.i on her first visit since actually being reconstructed at Ihf shipyuvli in Holland. S. Koreans l)ri\e To Maiiehuriuii Border t; r I>I1TU \ esterday %  t ft of them seorcd W points out of .t hlMhel possible n>9 The shoot was the %  Rifle Range Mm the annual which dike* mber IS to IS rluslve. report Kore.ii in. %  the cuniut'iitii %  i i m ThicsxnpetlUoa will ITKUI wit) ihe qualifying stu.•?* Meal yesterday w* v intense, sir .Is smoke drifted aero*. Amn".' ttOISJutsnei avollinK .^ Mr Ramarony, Pfntdmt ., Merrhant Marino C. mmiviiHi -1 the French rfN ,. .. •nt ol ihe <* '"' **<* : %  ManneCcwii
  • t im. out it wa s-kl m Tokyo they Following are 'he eight oca the baggage warehouse at t would go into exile and run scorers: G F Pilgrim. W : M. D by a Commute compnsM tactics in a campaign of the kind Tbomas,M;C > NablsU H ibers oC the Council of Wo iri which the Koreans excelled lor Tucker. 96. S Weatherhead. 9.% llarbasios Chsmbr ot Commerce to years. ." H. Jordan, W. O. F. C w after which be will pay nn official Pyongyang itself was oltu lallj M; II. K IkVerteull. 94 take them Into Marchuna —Hauler. Praia i r lriH"> olBetals, inarnber:-. % %  t \'-\m St Sai^lUM S.S MlllBH. I %% Alcoa P ton—*. S.S. as ual j : the Wtsi Indies on Novemli-i 2 1931 and lor 11 yean; had • full career on an assignment In the vv. p tush M^i.i Postal Service I n 1942, she was COuvMtN to ;, \v\>\liansp'art ihip at New York and earned <>ui estanstve the North AV. 1044, nrrien thi waa converted . a hospital ship and assigned >- lh Psi ol v.... i On April 10. 1946. ed Irom dutj and returned I Hill H .. rrmn SSO am MO xsidi N. B .1*1 • Tr-.m )00 pit.-30ft ..r^. M ,-HAV. till NOVSMBIS to rrum tO l ..v I 'I l.l i 100 vnMh 100 >r.lHu8bys Alley Choked With Vegetables Busby's Alley, one of the big-Wl.MI .HI "" Sai *lar !• %  i-. i S ••'"> U %  ''" lUtl i rsrs to North Africa lh M chock-a-bi.^i. )1V ,V ""::'l^". ,il. passersby stid with frrnt an. Some oaTarad iw-ld, she proceeded lo Beheld rhlpyards for reconversion as naawnger ship. In connection with the reco'iof ihe "Cosombta" I ive given every tho\u..u 11 i eansldaraUon h i tna cot i • ;i being and entertain i for wh< ii. ihrce clsssei hsvi i"H-ii provided. The t<>tM numbei is 581 with .l.'.rt 202. %  econd clsss 124 i trird. 198 of whom IH can h a.'CiiitiniiHl.ifl in cabfai i b i las, the latter be n p-nvided with curtains for tS It I erlli for privacy The appearance I>I the "Colon. Lie" has been antliuly llVCfad i 'he removal ol her two 0liMn.assengers while on deck Mure Space Thi-' alleruvton also providi I m ii' rpSjee on the sun der %  where thera is %  laia iwtniiBlri P'll v. itii dressing rooms closely situated above the deck and i I up-to-date kennel. On the stnrboard s de of ft • IM ;it deck, has been built and M't up. an excellent gymnasium, while on UM poli aide, there is a children's playroom. At ihe rear of the&e rooms, .^ situated the brat class smokii l Irtir with windows openmn 01 tnm ll la BB saalOBjtlaj rrtal tl> I sea. On the promenade deck, ar • l'* be found the wlmVr gaide.i. the ma n lounge with movies ;.nd olhcr funn* of entertalnmen' (>n the port side of this deck is ihc reading and writing sslod i, on the starboard side there Js it • %  i'i, while in Die central p.n are Bust class cabins, to rear of which are I and passersby egelables yesterday. It was difficult to walk in the alley without treading on Ihe heels of people In front, and equally difficult lo know from whuh vendor to buy, there were so mnny if the things being i sale were, peppers, split peas, black eye peas, tumbrlc. chri France Must Not Be An Obstacle SAYS CHURCHILL Rcknotu lUJunf—cauard by germ, un J the akin, ipecdily deveiup* pimple* and open sores uokat cbockcJ Thousand* of akin iufT noihmg m ih*n H D D PieacnpUon Ibufi liquid heater aWi pcneuaic lb t •kin n.iun. attack rh (ewenn, (r driveout the uilniion Thatcvn RMSsSI tnabtait gidJig you p*i-'i nd Ji-11c — ECZEMA. PSORIASIS. UOI1.S E*0PTIONS, PaUCKtV HUAI'. MAI-VKIA SORBS o. RINGWORM )UM s few pr' ''-" %  "t wondcilul D.D D Presvii r ii>m wi" i lo.iaoi BBSSf PrraevrK. and me aood '*•* %  • •nli be taxing.' IM> D I'lrsmpiKm i Obuinsble I nun iH.miMi everybere LONDON, Oct 20 |MMV. MI, |i...s tumbiie chnsluWinston ChuichtU SptSuUtafl at %  phines. cabbage, beets, carrots, ^rvu-emen's re-union here tonight npasl and English potatoes, Baia he hoped Prance w onions, oranges, pears, pumpkin, le<-ome an obstacle to UM vegetable marrow, breadfruit, %  common defense for Western ucumtwri Kurop*, To crown U all, there was a liay with about throe large hunks Hntain's wartime Prime Hlnl of incense. In the same trsy was tar said a western defence from a small framed sign such as are without Germany was impossible seen displayed in rum and other "1 feel sure Prance will rise to shops. The sign_ssid: "God help Ihe occasion" he said There ar me to know my Lord". The Weather TODAY Sun It i.e. ;, HI ., „, Nun Seta: ft 411 p.m Moon (Full) Oetaber 2ft l.ialiluiR 6 SO am High Water: 1.17 am. 2i I -ii nn \. K.-iil.ill i I udriinl,,,, IM|. ToUl for ssstiUi to Veaterday: o.as uu. Irmperalure tMla.) 13 • *F Wind DtreeUon (• am) HW Ol aan ) s s W Wind Velsclly 3 mUra aer hsajr. lUrametvr l am.) 29 MS (11a.m.) .! %  rade deck BOD turbines and these are rale at B.81H) horsepower. The evapor... aUng plant which comprises six smoknM Olmdrlcul boilers and two indeii'icovcred pro twiutent overhoaters, has been repealed tor support for (In means of making n defensive front fur the west without the am Ol the Cei man nation In defendini al least Ihu soil they live on from Russian aggression and subju. don. 1 do not beiievi the Unite Stales would make U efforts nnd sueriilcc* which required (or her in Europe U Mi Km .ind unwise views prevail Mr Churchil was ail.lres.Mn : moi-e than 7.000 people alteaiding it, .iui.ii.il re-uuiim of those who fought al D Ala nnn. the North Afn.an daseti battle In which Field Mar-hal Moatflomary'a i broke the German fOTCH "f Honimel l enlhuslasUcall) when Field Marshal Montgomery. Western Union Defence Cmet toIruduced him. Uut boos mln' with chee.s when "Monty' Honed the name of Mr i LttalnWeU, Britain's MliuaseT ol Di'feni-e Field Marshal Montgomery apMti MOQnd el;. hi-, t.isk of oi ganl m. .ii. %  defence measures placed by two main boilers psjaaaguaai / water tubes and ,, o-to-date The ships other decks are dCheaters. M| Churcm „ Ml(1 ..„„. i(linK VU "AT fTom IKIW* to stern bv nrsl Tw of the ,rigina| boilers hs V0 in Europe is serious There - -IK" ^.i I* ?MI2 ihe bwn stained as auxiliaries and "mat be created a European Arm;, iiulwi n\ th """"'ormaUon has made conwith the aid of the Atlantic powli •ssitw Ms>S>S>SjS>sasisaaa>s>s>tSssssWsa^ t > CWr'^OWl* •' I





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    PAfifi FOlUfHN al/NDAY AHVOCATK SUNDAY, OCTOBEK tt. IBS* CLASSIFIED ADS. TELEPHONE 2509 IHI I> KM4GHT J CJORIX1S UBri _-. foil l^uatrrtlxlr. 4Uw ..,< %  Harold S i1 "Mr* I FOR HIM TUANKS UMMfld beg %  and ayTng-ui.ee licrtruSp L>*<*'. IN MKMOR1AM IN Levin* Memory of w ""'" iluak—4 IAMBS A CATI.YM -n.. i .-Ma on 8M October. ISO. Oar* Iron* %  but no* forgotten Meier PAH .... MMtl Our tavtrui Ihrnieftite "111 EVar M be renwmborad by %.H c Oiuyn. wife, and ••*"' n ol i-ieved moUwr MRS iHiimoi. who pa>-ed 2H4 Oclooar. IM1 Five yearha*. irChTm wr lovro we. raiiM •*' v i. .. %  ,II %  %  III pauiri -mop Ui Ypur willing i .ill u.11 ret i Ofoiv. .grondaone. *"'• Wkaa. Vt4riw. rphml, •grand dmiMwii % %  Taps Etl-li thai 1 phi lip. op SBpete' J beetroaaa* Mater mU [ plant. Car pan. FAMWAV-I Hay. FurnlaRad. Coa.! Furnl IH BUPPlv. 1J*1 k i : I;IM. S aeivanl re H'RMSHED ISPteTAlBS FT-AT J"'!" 1 ,wer QljUgpaBM Moeh Phone nil U1-\1R r*AffKWTWl IS 10 -*n n.*Hi pCW M—*elt C t %  11 modern opti*cnio..tffltS .TMFIU.U OH Cl A"BU. WANTEM I III 4 .V I It> AI < Diwrirml -Ooo lHICllCO IMSJS. In MISCnXANEOL'S JIMS w \hHI) l^parlrncrd Hmrm *.—" E.pAMnln*Piii >" ttllltllni Helweinea: BoiL. n. .... OH .l Motor. Del,ml U • A Brute* Art". f„U.,.l •> >-. Ki>lncr>. B-IU.I. St. Mirharl's (.iris vhnul NOTfTC TO VESTRIES AND tRIINIH SOCIETIES RE I MII\\ F I WMINVIION IOR Till YEAR. I51 % % %  .1 -will M ". •.m mama, lot rund>dM*i •>"' ti> %  •* % %  ( •*' %  %  "•-' I9M *wl •*-'< .! .1 IB 1MB. I0M attai->*d ,t> lM IWpl.mlwr 'ia< >PI o' %  • rndu. Bv.i"-UtrU ol Un -ill I— ciaimnad on I7th. IBM I >•*( %  and under II be rxamlnrd on Saturda> Nuvwnlitr Bin IBM All (aadldaaaa ara aaaad W M ll • a.k-.i Ml lalar afc-a 1.1* a-r. aa U>> •• %  % %  al Ik* tt.-lmU.Ti All ftarratsrMM are a.tied lo *d to Head a>l*t>eai \,.< %  M g] II... J w > GALE. mna Body. ;irl>' s.!.,-,! i ioso—an I .VI.. I S*. + % %  .('. T %  R.M jFfjezrtB dBj BUsat or WA1TA %  CalMtwaBb. lor U tl k>vwMt D P — tie. aM (4H.lv H I WenOierh-B.! %  ,...., 1.1 -'.. FOB SALE AUTOMOTIVE ki. mk J urit BBBI isanMi InMK N., 1M. A-PVTM !" O.tmiMe. Ctata io 'o—m JEKVUJX ChWBtA Bud. diawin.. di>NW|. I bNicaN and ki-rhan. wU.' and eirttrir liff'' Ava.l.ble Iroin Ut N*.r Ao-Av BUaa %  AppW"'-iil'r l unt addrea* H P ecHer.t coni> Apply M B K Street Ph>fw OOliC.f niLi-tlM Model In •• lenl (OfuHlMan Apply lo BBM-doe TPkaPhonr CUd II 10 •" att puod roB "< %  '' oeder r-, .— %  •. DM " II 10 JB-T r.w. A an O J" Iba pre... nmm !•• t^f E"*lr(aJ Co bring in lltelr vr i Meaaday Mrd. rkmer* will i..*.piad bef'Ke tha n-ornlrtg ol r.Tti Con.imon will be paid a. ui ap FTldaIlth Butwatlplloiii l %  n.io wMawtn k Ute i NOTICE nderr for IM of It.e St Philip 1 Prln Church will be racalvad by the underlaned up IP IU* BBJ> (Xtober IMS Uilormatlon on tfca lypp ol mnUrlal required (or ilila work ean Pe obtamBd Irom it..Church Warden. D D. Garner Eeq ManrhAaM. HI PtUahP W U QOODrNO. PpfOChlai TreBiirer. at ptuiip io aO-B-i OFFICIAL NOTICE IN THE AHtllfaTANT COUBT %  •! APPEAl lEqiu'.ipw Jutlxetirncrtt JOWII COIXJIIIXIE ABMBTBONG BaMBtifl LLSOBI COBWOOO IWJi Uelendai.t IN p.i'"'— % % %  "l %  •< < %  "*•' "• ""• *-"'" j, llaa -bove arliwi ...adp an the •' day ft *api„.,be. 1M0. I lve naU "' ale rigni oraaaaajaal that ind Ituate li l In tha pariah oi Andrew and laland afoieaald conti eleven and nine t perchem or IherPa pouU aoulllng Medford oT land. —i lanaa now ar SaU Thotnpaon and Ph Ike public however ela* tha Mm; may I ,, SFTONbLY All. THAT ..inn plat* or parcel of Ian I Anara* *i>d laiand alareaaid conlainuig By aaaBPPBU'einant two .i" U ten perchea or tltaraab.. >i abultlng and bounding toward! Iha North ,1 Land! o( pn< Vaughn lowardn Ihe Wet on land. ' ana Mroukar toward, the South on i*nu i A Uetflord and toward* UiBau or %  .iof one DOIUB or h-.wavor the aaun „:., ahol and no.rr.ri to being beforo m. their Milnrnr*. document, alwl voucher. Io be e.amlned by rue on U| %  %  oi Plldav badwecn in.hour, of II < noon • and 3 o'clock to Ihe afternoon ,t ihe OBaM of Ihe Clerk of the A.aianl Court of Appeal at the Court imuaa 111 Hgg* before the BKb day o •wpioobat. IBM. In order that auol rlaimn rawy ba ranked %  ecordiruj io the lartaBBpSB %  r-prtly Uwret.l ic.pPMivel* .'lhar-la auch peraona will ba preduried trptn Ihe bonpfll of tn* aakd Decree ana M d-urlwad of all claim on or •galri.t the %  aid praparty. Claimant, are alao nolinad thai ""' mi allend tha aald tourl on WPdne.. day. the B>1h day <•! NovormBer I0M. a* IU ..Yatk a.m. when their mad Claim. ALEXANDRA SCHOOL Notice r Entrance Eemlnaion I IPS! ..ad E.-r llona tor SchoUrahhPB ...a Vr-iry Kahibllton* I The e. ,mina held from a SB i ... A %  .n on m ,dma on landp Pf ORAIalr: HAU. WOBTMTNG. OIPJBBT CHUBl II hpuac %  oailaanp open vpranBah. rirawn.K itlMg. 4 l**rPOPM. W C B-lh. Etarrrir Cat, %  %  %  v** ror if^f^Si 1 r^ termof aala ePP'* „i""J 1 "*' R AACHEK McKENEUt IT IB B of the K*v. Worrell, I wll' Pril Pi St Matlhe-a GtrlaBrhpoi naar HiTMEMAL. TUHNLNO an *.day STlh at I p-a boardaC alio Bt^ii f ktd houaa *) %  10 wim ahad. btche... an pudtoanca TO Ba B>> M"VBJj U reejuirad ran ba -'Id I pvrt. Terr*. Caah AmllaBl l fcrNZDL Au-'k>naar. REAL ESTATE II rigetown %  Kuarta M H haal 11 Con, iird houaa ti rlffh pa.alni tha Park ComprUInf opan Varanj and Dtnin( room, c-o Kite fieri. Toilet and %  naM *rlli.-.r. pply'o: HUTCH BANKIkUJI Jaanaa Hi 11 10 W-*n Avemie laeUavtlla • *"* lurllwr p-rtKulnr. Phor-s 3." KIAMOB* Btrathciyal* .tayidl'ig on . aa lean d land _erutn .arandah uTewliw a.^ ooma • Badraa m a anal Ml F eaMP**a .nrluding gimieariou. yard .urrot.iried I .edirea In.partieo bv p SMAU. PKiaPBH-n IWk Hall MOB *t 1 S3 • 11 > • Khad IS %  rMtat Wm rogarl. L na. baugbt BPparatr;.. I....-.' %  II.. J. T? 10.M Tha prolerty known — 1'lp.e-' lUadintl on IMP aquare feel ol land .1 Oran,. Sl^el. Bpa.ghUtOwn. HI Pater. Tha above property will be aei up for aala by r^ln^ar Co*"* !" ** 0 !" I IIIIIOIMIAI III of % %  C hBtr ellhVUppeBay St. 'Near KapUnade by Cn lrap wPClW raaBSPB corrarta dlaaaaaa of ayaa. aaya. h. kidnayi and I IIHMK e CRICKETERS! Oraet ye-ur f*Uow CBaCK-Tkr. i i BUAXBRS A rUNMJ. PANTS rr.them today to RAYMOND JORDAN In Bay Street. Wf OePaBM Por I Jordan. lapecUon. apply vSrXBwOOD A BOYCE. advMed i an lad Thear forma muat be Head mix i r>. not later Nov let and muat be p birth or bapllamai certlAc'ie. and a abort teetlnwrnial. frarni the Head ol HIP aehool tha girt luu I..at att—dad. aapt i nd rendurt | Tha Bat of will be puhllphad In Ihla ncwrpaper rrktar. Dae lat Parrnta or Guardian, of iiieci ful candMataa will b* interviewed •chonl on Thuredav Dec Uth ne S roofPd cfiaitel Bpnap With ga-ary. open verandah b.irhPN -Itach-d. conta mtwl jB ami dining loonu. t*o bedioomj. DreaEfM room, dluatr at Ttidor aBlfkf*. s. Michael Apply J--.. Haynee GrirBth. High Btrr—1 Or 111 lib. %  ulicttori. IS I ip in | Shaiea WEST INDI A BV M MBFINBHY IJMTTBE> ^1 UARBAiyOS ISJCTtUC BUPPLY COPOfATU>N H RADIO DIWTHIBUT1UN iMAHBATkCMH. LTD iPrei SM IJAHBADOB CO-OPfcHA T1VE COTTON PA -TOBY UTDr.ndarBfnad on PThtay —*t tha ITth *-W „( October IBB) at 1 P^rn rARJUNOTON SRALY. ^g"^^***^: li J II 101 PI RI.IC XltTMES HENRY known aa Morr NOTICE re nrlate I Bjp| QBBJtfaNM Georite T>.onij GOVE RNMENT NO TICES HOUSING BOARD V.wncT for Temporary Clark of Work. APPLICATIONS .rr invltn) for th imporiT) DO ol O Work., Housing Board. ,„„.., The ubry of the po.t, which la ra.n-p.nslon.bl. and BlllhlinU one mown', notice on either side, will be at the r.te of $1,M "*' MTPU""!. should have a knowled,. of buildln, conduction .nd """Tp^icatlons. Mtini ae and experience. "" n ""l^'ard' mon.als, should be .ddreed to Ih. Secretary Hou-ng Board. tc*timoniali the Gai^iBon, and ,111 be accepted up to 4 p.m. on Mth October 1950 19.10*0—2 NOTICE •e,EAlID Tendera lor the eaeetioi el a Communal Bath and Toilet n rh Village. Bt "rillip. will be re reivad by tha un %  rh in Ihla bland who died on thda. of Julv mO. are requeated pnd m particular, of their deb'* claim, dulv atlaated Io the uoderd Giadv* Sybil Cummin.. (Co NOTICE Hi.f. Stra Bridget van, daarrtptlon el., fine Sllv. 0k>, Map* Aut<: %  A.iUuiie Shop *3b ABM'. AC*.! I'HFPAIIATIONS, NOTICE lM-.l-.ll OP ST I Vaptfl BaJiiblllpria for 1 School will ba reraavad I .ignetl up to Wedneadav IPMi Application form, and all par IKUlaM .an be oblalne.' Irom Ihe un i.t .igi.ed at Iha office during Tuea Tl.jruv**from 10 St a nv to I BO p.au taiuidava from 10.f %  ImJ^Mm Signed O B COfUtOI Veairy Clark NOTICE r-ABIHH BP kT. IH'CKI r-V-S Ptty-l'ARATION" C.h MlgUtra f.. aTBlta Hub lit Nerli IS.BOOKS At Aquatic Courl. Aquotii -i.i ihiulwf Itlh. and Sfth W ., Draytori Enilan, I ^ A Dap*. Baenple aUP Uc. Mrp* E P B.Har Diahaa. E P. taa atraBtart Huatable (or -adding prcaentAll'' YEAItWouD Jc.ellcr. IHllo.. I^ane HOHNRl; S PBC1>ARATI>MB. MaeBe vul tl-. Ca>pM Ca*>..i MB klada-l 1 •; Inlantol %  /' %  Paran"! A Pa u ppl ' Gap C Warwifv IAMBS HANI* EMHHt v-aae'-'* Pa'k ll-i A CRAPTS Kkhi frotn MaBday Or (irtafc.r M lBrla.lt rinfly Admia.ton and Order* ( %  ' Irani 1pm to r and wr Ihe ARTS 1.. %  %  i i>( H,.l>n.ldei> ibn -.1 la balardar Iraaa V a ... to I p 1 Article, lot aa" N B %  ... 1 I. r ll!d Eahlblllon. ol al value ol ES tenable at a .ond Orade Bchool. win be •• r the tuvdarmenllonad up tc BID November, IBM. ol. muat he children of partah %  iiailened cuvuiualanoa.. ovei .1 -icn yean and under th.r %  B AltliAlurS If J Tint ABBwTTANT C AH^A I. Cl-HON COSWOOD ITILL Dele.i,la NOTIOE la herehy plven liiai i" vim o( an Order of the AoaUal Court Appeal dated the Slat day M r laftfl. there will ba art i-p far a... .. ahnt bidder al the OfTce of Iha I 1 Ihe A.iiilanl Court of Appaaf a OTirt li...-Brldajotown. balween >ure of II moonl and S o'clock If jft.-rt.ooii on PYlday. the Sral 0a December. ISM. certain place or pare. In the dlalrlcl knot. na In tha pariah of 1 i.land a(orepaid .lave.i and nine lenma hercaboJU abutllng and bounding on lanata .dr* or late M one Madtord on laiato now or latp oi or* I land, now or late ad Pb/ n and on the public road .-.elae tha aatna may Bbut and d n-llNLV ALL THAT "Ihtt -..1 to auch claim, of which .ball then have had -otice and I rill not be liable for the appata t.i my part Ihneof eo dl.lrlbu'ed to am Ml -hoar dabt or riaim I aha' ...I then have had notice And all pvraona indabled to th< ..d vPtata are (equ.-.lnd to aatlle Iheli .lebledneewitlHMIt delaV .. Sal d*v of October !•-> OlAnVB SYBII CtiMMINfi oual.lied r-aeeutrtv 10 M-*n POLICE Lorrie.. Trailer. nd TrKtore-lMpoction for JUn.w.1 of License, for 1950—61. PP! It-ATIONS for inspection ol lorrie.. trailers and Irfcio" used foT^raTpurpo.ennl, , b. '^"^"Z^l pen section ol inBill KB Ml of Highways and Transport before c rp-ra ?UMH ~ -*.**. .***" Truniport (Transport Section) but will not be sent nil commence on Wednesday Highways and through the po-rt. 3. Inspection of these vehicle 1st Novembe.J-sO.^ ^ ^ ^^ ^ ^ u ^ ^ ^^ reglntered for the period 11HB/50. K T. M1CHELIN, CommltJaoner of Police p..lin' HeBdituarters, Bridgetown, 12lh October. IB herehy *> NOTICE Ve.i tl. intean.h "( iniroPART ONE Major O. ORDERS by .dm 11..1 lalatu l the aald par. ii,. Hi .. Itapuamal Certificate muat be Io' i .....I a CertlBcate from the llea.iiilreaa of the School ol their fltnaaa Io ler lI.e. School iBgd I P H. TAKILTON. Cktrk to Iha Veairy of St Jioiri lo.IOM.~SD. ard. the North EsaaBBJ u.-aid A M kMala abutllng a.-I I i^NOTICE PABiitn ft*BT ii mm /upUcaii... am • rtjed lor a** .aaaof Parochial afaaiul oBVeai „ the I'arlafi of IN Pat. • A*. pUaaaata n oat Be i.gMtaawd Hmil cal prBrtltlnnera MM MILD BTTEL SIIEBTI • ii. froan I'M M 31 Enrjatre A" to 1 Trafalgar s-.e-' l"hpiNOTICE M 'J.'.i'. tawBri %  SaVJttB M.iiiaci > uiri> school anil ba l., ti.. uavWraagiiad up %o I tMUAtida*, saih O-tat-i. !• %  ' CapvdpMea MP-t be BV 0i Pap-aaliamar. In .l->. Commanding. The Barbadoe Hadlmant. PABADII — Training All rank, will parade a M Oct M Spectali.l tr lallure. in the A M C. co .....1 "A' Coy will be al SPORT* tOafMlTTTg* Tha Command me Office i mental Sport. Hcaimenial Headc^nvW" at;ITM hoi iiiii.a under the ipectali*! oicm wii lAn^ MM. unde.^b. H I B %  '"'• the dlapoaal "f Ua Coy Commander following an membprt ol tli CO M appointed I i U A Chaaa iCbAlrmani |. lah iP aw l A. r i of Iha 5pott* rund SPANISH PROFESSOR) (Note)" The BpaiUah Prufaap>a mtaipret word for word 1-. Erigll.li Spanlah. Si Bhould In eaae I'n Price. R. O Thi. Committee -nil Ba ^.P? !" ^ i^,^Lx %%S^r%^9^Ai 1 ^SSA mMt ro,, W B "" w, both laSMAUkl lhat taaene. JhB kpanian) Orderly OtTlPtr orderly Serjeanl I far dair orderly oracer Orderly Serjeant inlhly Me*. Meetlr IBM Si. Mirhads t.irls School NOTICE Re GOVERNMENT BURSARIES The ijova—ting Body of St. Michael. Qlrl-School oBe" lor competitmn I. girl, ol Barbadua ine.pecilvr oi pan.h .nd ., .....I previo.i'is ailrnded Tour If. rice ll.iraarlae al M.00 par term ami Uuat .li Enabling Huiaarln at M 00 per i.li Candktaia ruMBrP, of tin. l.laiHi PI ..I nerkon. who are >l Ihil.Uinl aiW win. hai Ihl. I.land for a pPfMd in in. In live laal rial BPfna jtap fl l He of auMclenl BM pf ihe Oovernina Hod* I the School IfM a .lai.alil.i umlciled II p icirirri n of ten yean ..I receiving i pi"'. to be eduii. IS •XT; Sd 10 SB-Sn Ben*wP|> ..i. I'.VICIIT %  1 Til cooriiltnnini > CoM Wi eta Apph. I lulled SI IB I.AVT'O Waving Craane. yv.ly.i ttaflHUS PKEPAHATIDNS Cod 1 U er Oil 0'Sulmefnn C-lcmm Oluennalr Gryeprtne Boppo.llorlea 3 'S Oao f la quick ai KMI.il n in so I ...i..i IM J.MJ P MSSMBI MS IU aaaiB. yppra of ague proved by ,T:."n„,„i.,.,.for Ihe held at Iha School al i, Mm MS*!', and 1MB Girl, of eight .Clave para la pron.ii--ian.on. Pn la pro inn mac ion hetnoa wi.idi. ....... •mi el r-unti *U-er por *r rl maa larmnal. laAa praUoo y mka et>e..!,. Man ofro tartfana de nrominciacioii Uura.O. qur CPaWPla nna'etraa nor ,iIMI.I rppavpi .,. %  OKaiaxtir • \t oilnflrnB. .tc la. pal.-ihr.i. v ea CPU** THr. BARBADOS REGIMENT fiTH OCTOIIER. ItaO .TB>N(.Ttt nri BP!Ar 4M Cpl. Ooodlnp. R %  j OCTOBBB. M I LI. S O Laahlcy SIT L-S Blackell, 1 "' 8.O.L.F. A Adjutant. The Barbadoa Regiment. of ihe ChSceW r Me*a BRMMII irv Member, may altend al SMS hra PAST 11 OBDPBH I ,,. i... MO* cum. poco pno con ac •tea MPM del .I.U-H..I Wrbattr. • %  SB MS Be qua na e. lo eiar v vtrtt eiutni el pat-a if Jul; 1M1 iterv application muat be made by UM pareiu. or guardlana ol the candidate uppn the form of application approve-l by Hve Governing Bodv and nh'aii.anir (ICBB ihe Saeratary of the Oovernlng llody al her ofhca al Bt Miehael'a Olrla 1 5.baal and muat n.pplv all Inlormation rrquarrd bv auch mm The applicallon l..rrap rnual be Riled In and aenl lo the n-Man ,.( (he Governing Body al her or before mn on Friday, talk IBM. • animation wll) be held at the School it IB am. on Saturday. 10th NovemWr. IBM D. GALE Saeratary. Governing Bodv. irl. School l.|l. -Sn LOSI A FIM LOST swrtvaTAKE B/IOKBI K>B6 PMBar Plena., retun Ad,K Dcpl NKBTS rt MITE i FfH A a Ma-lii NOTICE ATFNt 'II'IN SENORES Y IRITAS! \NOL! Anyone inteieated In gaining a aouad h npplt dn nf "ie Hpanttli lainauale. :-ua Deur". PiBBaatr RaaC Spooncr. Hill n WJH -In MA1I the '< %  %  Gover Michael ( apidaineiiie |g prpnunctatlon < pMfBI I Have da la. proaninrlacaonea dnija lodaa lap communKaiionn Pri.feeoi. AOOIJ-O woonminT. Rntarprtae Ch O Barbado. R M 1 BB.IV.SPTranalarred Slrangth Reaerve ai IIQ Appointed CSM CSJM Kin* wef 1 M L P. BKEWES-COX. Malfi SHIPPING NOTICES Pl'in.lf MALES AUCTION ROYAL riETHERLANDS STEAMSHIP CO. 0AIIJNO PBOM ASTWBBP A AMBTEBOAM HAII.INO PBOM AMSTEBDAM A DOVBB i m -ORANJESTAI' Uth Novtrnl Bar gAILINO TO TETNIDAD PARAMARIBO OROBIiETOWN. n. HE.ICll.IA" Mth Orlober ( a "COTTU'A-30th October %  MI IN., TO 'IHIMi'Mi AND HAHtCAllul IIT1 I ai B ill." Mth Oi-tobar M.M.IM. TO MADBIBA. pl.TMOUTM. AKTPIIF AND AMBTBJMIAM UNDER THE IVORY HAMMER s. P Oct) I a LVB. Paieiil'iVincanl. Gra te a] depai Dom to lifted > and Paweruiera to* Antigua. Montaarrat. nevia Al. Kitl. Sailing WedneodBv Inveenber I SCHOONER OWNERS ASBOC INC NOTICE LOST -II mr i*.BTiticAT i.r.h, ajBhM lhai %  Ml I'llll I IPS Bxeeiitrik ..f I rOBT. nANT.AU IIIIM.trs baa made application lor tnr .Ii:nr urtlftcatr. iii place o' ...te ol 19 eharoB "'in*er ri i MP dated MM AuaTUal •*" pVan loal %  no oh).*t-.n te th.appllealBNi I. made by Uw ... IBM. a new rertlBcate .1,1 br i I ihe fioord ol Pi roctqr a THE BAl'HAIJOS CO -OPCtJTTOf* It Y l.l D E A nAIIKl M WSS-*n i Civic Fritndly Society Scholarships Applications nrt> invi;c\l for two or more scholarghips offered by the members of The Civic Welfare Friendlv Society beBiniilng 195) to ;mv Mcoad grade school in the Island These scholarships are opened to member* or Ibtl (lnldren (boys or grils) of members In %  i.n-.t i.it ttf nlmvi-iiHinef] aoriety, between tlMJ I B %  BfJ 12 yesja. Tlie scholanihliw will lie awarded on the results of an examination. Form nf application can be had at the Society's Office. Swan & High St*, ond should be returned by 4 p.m. on Saturday 28th October. 1950 J. W. MAYNAKU. Secretary. Scholarship Committee. Swan & High SU 15 10 "' Canadian National Steamships oppoalbMeant* Cola A SO Raa> %  •>. % %  (--.in Bi Cb Oarage UNDER THE SILVER HAMMER On Thurada i J Praae. l Revrru-y i 11th by ordei n will tali hta Brliton*a Hill I..U. Antl ,-IM.II. Cat %  %  ir. -itn ruahlciva< CocbUn I T.j.i— Vni pood aVaprtP*a; llarbice .nd iqarMB're Tnlde. China Cablnoi aa TrolU> all I" Mahogan' %  %  rr and BreaklaM Be,, „, Perl rluih CTtaicand Kocfcera —I Blumnea MtrToreri Preaa. vary nat. ..mt, in Mahoaa.**. Cedar Waruroo. MatttPB i>.. Table aL. _ .. pMen Praaa rid Chert of irrawrr White Painted Badateari B),,^, .„ Maltrna.. Canvna Col. Kitchen CabineInrdei Gale-leg Tea Table and Chan .1 Qratm. O V Brtrlgnral. Good Coal Move. Ull SRov K ,.*.n Tablaa. Sa-rvlca Wn.hlng Machine ttoodi Pram. PU Pin .aid oU-rr item. Sale II SO o'clock Tprina CB-h nitWKER TKOTMAX CO. AutHionrrrN a io MI a I.HIIIIIIIS Kcllocg• All Bran—e. per %  te. Krlloig's CBrn FUates — ZSe. per BgCorned Heef tlhe real Using) 4tc. Bar On Maunt Curnr.l Beef Cereal)—4Sc. per tin Sv.ll"! iVleiui.i 81yle) 8auaagea29, 64e. per tin Swift I'oiwd Meal—19c per Un Swift Luncheon Rrrl 54r per tlB Swift IUMI or Veal Loaf— 45. 4Te. per Un Kraft Cheese—-Mc. per Un Kralt Checae A Macaroni— ITe. par Un New Zealand Cheeae— 7*e. per lb. Quirk Quaker Osta—53c. per Pte Cherries In Tins—45. 57c. psr Un Grapes (purple or white) Hi TIBMV-?". 48e. per Un Seedless Raisin* -4*V\ per lb. Mixed Peel—49e. per lb. Bridal Irlng Sugar—Jte. per lb O K CoRee—67c. per > pW GRIFFITH'S "Pbone 4514. Roekley On the Main Road EOtoELEY — near Golf Court.. A nHlem oral atona villa with %  aparate lounge and dining 1 room*. %  1th haalna and Piled with wnrdi room apparate toilet. Wall ftttafl t-car iin.fr. aervant'a and clevartv laid out garden, la now offered for aale al I low llgMre HrtON Kt.r M... . CuaM One of tha beet poaltlona in U.U twlaett nelahbourhood with eoenplcle privacy enaurod Tha wail kept ground, are approximately IK private aandv beach with bathlrwr for children The la o* timber ronatroctlon and m perfect condllton Inalde and out Thi. p-oparty mow alwaya retain a high value amen It las -l M l: >l MODBBN PWOPBBTIBS from S.00n to ES.0BB M Itavrell'f Road Navv Oprdena. Ornprne U& Terrace and PtnRtTidtlNG i-.via St Jarrvpa Coaat Sen-era! beautiful tltaa of varvlng area and price are avauabl* on thU COPM. PINE ROAD Excellent btUatUac plot ol I? SIS *q n flarutad fcy other flood propartv. WANTED RENTALS UPTON I mber MAIHPH Modern Iltmcalow at Little Kant UnfurrdBhad. IN ("ANirsr Inch MarioW. Modem furtuahed 'i iwalow. viurtEBLAND "'14 — CUrlngton Hill Wnh out 1 acTPB Unrurnlahad Available from Niiienitier onuarda l.l I CRY BEACM ROUPB—Pully Furniahed On St Jamea Coaat. WINOV BiDGS St Jamea Urtfurmaneal T-Boomed Bungalow With 1 acre of ornamental and vapetaMP gardena REAL ESTATE AGENT \i i MUM M: TLANTATIONS BUILDING



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    PACE TWIXVF. SUNDAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY. OCTOBER 22, lftSCBritish Guiana Should Join Federation Says leg. Co Member iTi-n, On. Own C>rr.i*>nfiU LOMDOIC F*4mM.ii ttl slill .1 Ionian*slal Issue m the Wee* tattle* Bol ow who ha* no doubt ihst it is an ailmhtii step 1* Mr John Carter, a member of ihe legislative Council Ot Brit tali Guiana. Mr. Carter, who has bMn in England since Jul>—half business, half pleasure U iha way b desrribe. his visit will snortl/ ratom M British • ilang ... M i York. Before ho left London. Intold mo ho thought Federation should: be accepted by all the West Indian colonies including British Guiana. "There are some in British Guiana . who feel that they do not need to join In a West Indies Federation" he wild. "Thcw people feel that British Guiaru> can achieve Dominion status of its own accord. But that is ridiculous. U would taShl at least one hundred years. ; And, in anv case, who coad imagine an area with a population vt only half a million taking its place ii\ intern..uonal affairs?" Turning to another school ot thought, those who rlsu British Guiana -is hiiving ,. eotr' tinental destiny. Mr. Carter smJ*i he could not agree. BntKh GUuUU, alUiouiin it comprised sever.it different races, was essentially n West ii-ii-. i 4ony, and as such, its destiny lay with the <>Ux > British colonies in th Caribbean | He stressed the pomt that BriUui Guiana was a eduntry *of' greai potential. It was believed by many that vast mineral wealth lay in the Interior. But for that poll to be fully developed, mom i^eded for research. Under a \\> Indian Government funds could be made available for this research nnri Bntixh Guiana would baoaflt accordingly as a result of Joining the Federation. Mr. Curler welcomed Hie newof the setting-up of the rornmls sion under Sir John Wsddingt<>; to enquire into constitution re forms and said such re'nrms wee* of paramount importance to uitolony. Universal adult iufrra,T and proportional representation m between elected and nomlniitod members of the Legislative Council were two ot BnUah Guiana's Krestcst need* The commission might s-.f their way cleat iecotnrr,endina such reforms. is though y w'rt not accustomed to 'this sort frf thin* France Needs Germany n. GF.sr.itAi. riCKRL WLLOITt i AMU The ofllci" 1 French point of vie*. .s-a-vls the American proposa< wr ihe mduaion of Western (kf UM Atlantic Pan is base*. u false esUmate oi Frenel .union and an mneren. ueaknes* in the presont Frenel. %  I am certain that If the French people were consulted at the polls m the. should be on so vital Question, a majority would show that .nderstand thst the West cai I nly defend itself with the aid ti.e Qerm.ma, as unpalatable l iutlon as ti.it may be. iVrwoks > rablnel crisis Although the nig Three pMp*|^ff*fU c b II consider any aggression against 1 Western Germany as aggression ;Minst the Altantii Pact nations, , tecumcally impossible to hold the line on the Elbe without 1 !< 1 man troops. The i.ermans unarmed repre; 'tit a dangerous floating potential at. in the face of Western ln•islon end clever Communist •pagunda might be won to US—not piem either in IS. 1 or !•!#--and a strong Frsnce wlt-i )-n adequate miliuiy establishmem would easily guarantc against any such turn of events In the United States you hav.bipartisan military und forelg %  i-ohcles that do not exclude ritlciam by the party out of 4 power. But in France the very principle of defense against Communist aggression has been a political football TV. waa demonstrated by reliable reports that j he French delegation to the Big, three conference told American sccesantatlvas that if France acapled the principle of the rearmament of Germany It migh Waaa f—te seres san—lf." ••" %  • '"• •• -Wa.M-s -p.'llo* i^l>: •** %  * %  " a •)....n- .,.-!. re* gn uj> acre. E. II. Marl MI \|ii>niiiirii Plaal Pathologist .hon Our Own coi-raapo a Senti POHT-OF-SPAIN, Oct 17 Mr. E. B. Ma.tyn. newly appointed Bant Pathologist, Departirsamt of Agriculture in Port-ofpain, took up •tutlew on Monday Mr. Marty 11 spent 24 years In 'lie British West Indies and iumtnea Plans Veto Customs Tariff KJJfU %  A new customs unlit for Jamaica has been completed and I> UMaM .onsiderstloii hy the Kxecutlvc (1HH..1I RaviNOat oi the 1 rartoT was u by a commiuce under manship of the Hon Su Harold Allan. Kl O.B.I Mini If (01 [1 General Purposes, with ;u *S n iVJ!L Kl i, ; ,, nd ,'' 1 *• Mr Simon Btootnbarg, Collector imperial CoUege_o_f_ Tropical Generfl i and cha.nnan <,f the after DO *.t|, the Forged Signature PORT-OF-SPAIN %  I hope tins will h. a IraaoB to you. and you will keep straight In the future. I understand that you are an artist, and I hope that In the future you wiD try Improve yourself and not anything like this happen you again." said Mr Justice nfflon in the Assi/c Court, Port-of-Spnin yesterday, when 16-ycar old Bertram Beharry. was! put on a 1200 bond for three charges of forgery. On three I occasions he forged his employer's signature, Councillor KteJaMl 1-ee Lung, and cashed cheques at a bank purporting to have been drawn In the name of his employer. Agriculture In 1927-28 nad It years' service British Guiana depart Agriculture Mr. Martyn stated ih.it among the problems he mends to tackle are the linens, the cocoa virus and diseases f cocoanuts. Trade Control Hoard, as Vice Chairman The revision **.is undertaken ir the light of new industrial development in the country and grants concessions which should encourBSJSJ the expansion of local manufacturing industries and stimulate the Incentive of the entieprtnaur to undertake largo scale, itcveloim.iI The new rates will not cauae any substantial loss In revenue Irotn import duties and it Is .mtidpatcd that Increasing income is Jamaica House of Repielikely to accrue by way of Excise pntatives this week passed a produties as a result of a higher pfOosal from Government regrading duelion of locally manufactured he salaries of local Civil Service J trtleles, which the new tariff t an annual cost of $2,000,000 to (should generate payer. CIVIL SERVANTS' PAY RAISED 4 Dead) lOOlnjurvH In Train Crash RIO DC .lANFIM'). (Vt. 31. A train crash occurred here this morning with several denrl and inlured Ijiter confirmed reports said that there were four dead and HI 100 injured, many veiiously, In the disaster. The eraah took plaoe when a li ne locomotive caught the M.H of a passenger train which was %  topping t the suburb of RicardoAibui|uern u e. Itoth the lo-omnli-.'e and the last 1 .1 n.\\i< ol t^'Iraln trgn con p'ctely dsj 1 Ambulances gnd army trucks hi l(**d remove the injured to public hon DM crowd, minutes after tlie crash invaded the station v iiich thev destroyed ,.nd later burned.Iteuter. nlii rhat doesnt mean that we tun put Prussian militarism back li.to business for Itself. Tei. tn via ion of ground troops with n ttatnaatl larger than a divisio-. vulO sulTlec fci the time oeun.. visions should not form a Instead o* bargaining fot military aid the Frenr 1 it war* to eay, "Wt ar. going to build up the beat detenu torce we em with or wlthou, American help," I'm sure that ttu United Stales would be only to< glad to listen to and help our government But the prescut administration torn by partisan strife, isn't strong enough to adopt such a policy. 1 %  mi'ioua UIIUUOII u to be CVOrdad, a hard national defense pohc> call* for economies In other sectors — economies thst haven 1 MI bean made. If the U.S. tooted half the bii Ihe present inadequate programnn for the formatioi army Mil MwuM be mJWWoM w ,uun thrca years wouhi ... hrfl Servants, however, are I with the increase they will receive and talk of strike u\i in the air. In ttumeantime the general 1 KINGSTON Under the sporutorshlp of the World Health Organisation of jU.N.O.. and the Jamaica Government an island-wide campali against tuberculosis ts to start .Inmalca In April, next year, and Be spread over a period of yearo. Ttte campaign will utilise X-Ray. B.C.O. Vaccine and tuberculin tests and is planned to lake In every person in the Island with the aim of immunising a large parwfitogi .if the island liopulation againt diseases. Cost of the campaign will be Iiaro.i between the U.N O. through the United Nations' International Emergency Fund and the Jamaica Government. 143 UNDERGRADUATES 'From Our Own Corrrspondaei} KINGSTON. J'ca. Seventy-six new students enrolled at the October commencement of the University College of the West Indies bringing the undergraduate body to a total of 143, distributed over the three faculties of medicine, natural sciences and the arts. The faculty of arts begun for the first time on October II, now juins the two year old faculty of natural sciences snd that of medicine which is In its third year Seventy-two students are enrolled for medicine, 41 for natural sciences and 30 in arts. Work on the new college build* ings to replace the temporary QU. liters is keeping up to schedule. Alreudy students have moved Into two blocks at Irvine Hall (named I iftM Sir James Irvine. Chanceli lor of the University of St Anidrew's). containing forty rooms each, while buildings for the Institute of Sooial and Economic Resoarrh as nre those of the Uni1 L liege Teaching Hospilul are well under way. grated Into trie Atlantic Pi forces. Let there be no mlsundersla iitg about the potential dangers .velved in the rearmament of Cerg^.—iNatiam isn't completely aead aid there are elements ir Germany ready to take advantage of an Allied rearmament to scrvt their own personal ends. An absolute prerequisite to th< rearmament of German units is strong IYench government with 1 unified national defense policy something that doesn't exist today me of my greatest fears is that our American friends will become impaflent with the lack of resolution expressed in the offlcla French position and that they erUJ tend to give priority to thi rearmament of Germany. That would be extremely dangerous While I realize only too well h 1 ihe primary threat come.. (I 1 the Soviet Union, neilhct ost us 91,000,000.000 a year. Ir my opinion we shall be ntering the most dangerous 1M2. Meanwhile the Russians will let the North Koreans stew In their own Juice while a new push may be launchci. in Indo-China. 1 don't think Moscow will be ready for an all1 out war for another year and a I iialf. That's how much time wr have left within which to avoid a world war, which I am convinced I can • 'all be done. The French contribution to that preparation should be 20 divisions at full combat strength ami .mother IS to 20 divisions In reserve that could be put into the Held within two weeks. The rearmament of the West ihOttafl be paced so that at any [ given time there are two or three times as many French division* ,, ril ,„, ... the field as Oerman divisions. I nor any other tree European At present a beginning could be :BVM accept the recrudescence of made by selecting the men in Ger[ I i errnu military hegemony '.n many and by organizing work lh> ontinent of Europe. battalions that could gradually be The combined strength of the transferred into combat division* Atlantic Powers including the us material became a VB liable. r When ASTHMA steals your Sleep hen* the way to obtain speedy relief.' 1 ry> yea BO to bad dreading a sudden sroKs of Attains / That dread 1 AanrobTOuofpreaousileepl K.-move the worry by baring a botueof Hphszooe si your bedsi.lt. One lipbixonc ublei slapped into the mouth brings alaaoM Immediate relief. On reaching the isnaasrh. healing agents sre released sod quick:* clrST die 'fcrm-IsdcB •oUtln| to inhale, nc.bmg w FOR ASTHMA AND BRONCHITIS TAKE %confi3z J QUAM-ARC WILDING EQUIPMENT AND ELECTRODES. Your enquiries for WELDING PLANTS and equipment will receive prompt attention from our experienced Staff. All types of Ferrous and Non-Feirous ELECTRODES available ex stock. "BRITISH OXYGEN" WELDING AND CUTTING KQLII'MINT We invite you to inspect our stock of standard items. Special enquiries will receive our immediate advice and attention. STAINLESS STEEL FABRICATIONS—TDCTH BROWN" WE have now in stock STAINLESS STEEL SHEETS and are fully equipped to handle fabrications to your design in this modern, acid resisting steel. '' /ViiMfv, yjy* Ujitd up my tltrping eyes, And fillrd my htart with longing wife a look." Like \ happy memory, the haunting fragrance of Mitcham Lavender brlngi the English countryside to Barbados Originally made by Potter & Moore In their Mitcham Distillery two hundred years ago. Mitcham Lavender has ever since been dedicated to Beauty the World over. W.T.CHAH IMEttD CR LAVlNDiR WATIk TALCUM POWOCR TOILET SOAP $HAVING SOAP BklLLIANTtNE FROZEN BBILLlANTiNE AfTEH-SHAVE LOTION On Salt, al BOOKER'S B'DOS DKtG STORES Broad Street Hasting* (Alpha Phsrrasev) The Best STOVE to own is a FLORENCE OIL STOVE C LEA.X Mitd Kt'OXOMKAL :: You will be very pleased with your new FLORENCE STOVE an d OVEN CITY GARAGE TRADING CO., LTD I irluriti Slrtfl Hridgt*otrn i ThHXHHAIMtS HHMMY IML St M..I..H. White rut *~d, Dial: 4546 al JU FAM/LYFoodDrmk CADBURYS mSJSTTQOW PlatlomamMake >^>ur petrol raiion go further by Ikting a Zenith Carburetter Its mcaiured and faulikx control over Ihe distribution oi I-H-M it* i r'l.w % %  -y responsiveness and proved depcnddhilnv. futlil all the requirements of Ihe pei(v.t i h tilled M n the rosd today wonder Zcruih than bU% of the vebKles u MftlS P0*f* "%* We can supply .... CARBURETTORS and REPLACEMENTS For all Popular Makes ECKSTEIN BROTHERS BAT STBBBT Kl DIAL 421* ys~ •***,'.*.'.'.' %  '* %  %  %  '.' *.*^.*^aasasassaap3aaoao*ea>e*e r mmMmup mfimm M PENS OR BAU-P0tM5 A The trolJm PMienuss Feaasaas Peai ektani — efflciear—•• good ai fold Nickel-Silrrr aaah aa' cap, hatf-sbiellsd aib. And ibc PUugoum gsll-Paintad laaPracil wit* inernieua. pmiMon-finrd %  rkiag poioL Tsftss the isoraisl uk-<.*paci:y Kefillt— 4n*d ta a ttnT>— jfc. Bash T*% and IM-I'rncil e


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    M Ml \\ (K Kllil K ;•-'. 1S50 SUNDAY ADVOCATE ART IN LONDON Thomas Rowtandy>n-The Woburn Abbey Collection -Peter Paul Rubens II* Man Hum. n D— ". '''' I ha mit.iii.--. tin\i i. MTIJII or UMliuil Re K U1 '' ..(.., and oniy but modrm urn* will iii. I "' %  "' i'tuiw, a pontait of to Uie good. The skrtrhr*. and ir. itfnrton, :.:..,Seymour, ha* be.-n deina i n the mulfr'i own bundoca 1S59 ate often of more interest to u* In the 18th century Woburn today than the vast decoration PAGE NINE %  poses to ihv Art* Great Britain, there Ira, infl li^d buonic — what'it remain"' P-ecea often executed' in pan always have been, two school a hospital of old portraits R "bensfollowers and pupils. ... thought: one which dJralM and by the flfilat a dtacrlmlna, ium as a vulgar Md mg patronan? was suvon to the __'^V .. r a "* r 'cal walU and rather than a p ten is either liked n Hu popu He was bor.i in 1756, the son < ( a London manhan*. lie .• isflnd tba Rural Academy schools m 1372 but interrupt'. nng to vis.t Part*. He studied %  here (or two years oefore returning to the Royal Academy Schools to Onkh eomplata irtli Uc education ... %  — .-hibit> including design* Deing ottei )or ^ e t( .ti mg of nigo Jo ,^ s (lan quoting Ha" Hug patronage was given to the -.mlT I Brlttra pair"— D •-other which consider* ban Id o* .md Cainsborough ht*rnan employad lor lunily pefftnlU. qu et.ng Half at Whitehall, which Wh* tne openina of the lfttn ,s amfm b^is country's proudest fully rxrcutM tapr.li> deign., and drawings wnich range from rough compositions to finished %  .do. FAMOUS SERIES catches up on Ine news with CHAPMAN PINCHtR PaTIENT No. 1 FOR JEW DRUG %  s %  a j| PURINA CHOWS fl a %  %  %  t.ii .. %  thai w.-m on around b < %  n .nut Kiuntiy. ..in.. ;iiul poor, make Ht his period. Those see.na blfl art for the tlrst lime shou.fl lcok on him ai I sup.Mli (.raughb.ni.iii JIUJ pictorial dlailst of his times and appreciate him fot these qualities. He loved people, animals unc. places and even a quick glanc through tin., exhibition will tell 'is much of how people lived in all walks of life in those somewhat rough and ready times. %  ; 10 Britain tha French re'MhlUon and the NapoleomWiirs put on the market p|c AMI of the higneat quality EB splendid Cuyps wen ;.iuired in 178 and moat oi UM Dutch putures were pro%  "ught then, as well M j the portraits of pam.Vrs prove him to be one of the WOrWi li.ive been banning out o' weal ,„,ttr-it uuiufwra. -r exam nation, and have Kubciu. without douH can M %  I provided -ome tha big stiron the grcal traditions of colour tot rolkvlum compos 11 IOI i. drauiliUiiutnatUp and A ..„ ,. power of the Italian Ren.*san.v probably m ; .Weni and the speed and energy Her Baroque allegory, which formed considerable portion of Riiban's %  ork. was not. however, his only U ^riXMIZHVV. SLOW. efmtF Many of the exhibits ver-hau-ed London woman lalurely aged by nine Whatever Became of I The Boat Thai Walked On Water? Thai Mirarle lure for lllieiiinali*tin ".|Fragguau Uaelor And The Whale%V iA dozen readers want n> know mto tha Kj Antarctic Sew t !what ha* happened to the giant attack %  whale fom vcai> ago .il L'OOiii. telewoptwvl up on Mount The M.VII! i.. lh | IM n, 1TB&2-&J*+*"t+* *** ^ A dgaiDt. it A u TrnnU ue cnoaen as one of the rtrs. liiiRemember the stories of now hare, wanted samplei i>l whak HST?^^^" 6 ^!*'* "" %  ""** '" ,MOr l00k %  "••• U ,,lo, to M V '"..1 lt iuan di-ug At III. Thai as >">.\ and ibe diflWulty Mi gvtlinu these creature* can dtv< ueeul ""ihs agu a up the moontain without without getting "the banda 1 rase brought hope* to so rcratehing it? bubbles of gas m Lha blood whk use neat pain to human dlven rtaa Uttaal p. i^^-.i bom the of his technique are astounding, many other people crippled with Well, unfortunately, after in Important exhibits are the set Although rightly considered rarta. '' rlhr,tw thai hundreds have writastronomers had got the Urtescop. iff to^aafcjj^rnhtav-ag became of all fixed up tha> had to postpone 'xpenmmts because tha" rt* ul.rly UM companion dually aa a painlcr. Rubens in hi, i" '"„.*" %  • % %  3J32T3! xra '"' •* %  " if !" ' Venice by CaBtMto. or„ day wan eoually raijarded a.s H5 S,ow T d,v %  "" '"' " mr • first proareo* report'— After three months of treaimen ThomimN Hospital Mn A selection of plc'.iyes from the splendid collection belonging I i the Russell family, concentrated at Woburn Abbey, is now ope;i %  •* the Royal Academy. This %  Tta t collection is one of the ^ndrre, few in the Britivh Itlea which C. -.mmonwealth and Colonies, is* never suffered serious depleWilrlenstein Oallery S not largi These, each measuring 18, x ll| a collector, a cfaseic scholar and >nihcs were probably commissiona diplomatist. He managed to from the artist. A similar undertake nuuv activities kiv\ vet „, series of 20 views of Venice, of the nut forget his nature and preoc? iow na %  **" boma with her sfinie size, but repeating only two oupation as an artist. He ws ''" % %  >' leading a normal life if the scenes, are now to be found lucky in his period and his work The un < "wollen legs which in the Birmingham An Gallery suffered no lack of gppreciation had k *PI her bedridden were s^ • amongst his contemporaries. supple that she could walk writhA third exhibition of importance At an early date the perceptive " Pin Her fingers, which heao f > to turn its gaze on MatS „J!,j P* 1 *-" ** a "l Rubens at collectors and connoisseurs of the 'ore could not grasp n spoon, had Given a fine night thev should the Wildenstein Gallery. nrrn#te,i English court realised he was an become so nimble that she could be able to take BOOM rat found a bump on the mirror one2.OH.000th of an Inch high. ll took them months to diamsnlle the muror and pol'sh the bump down Now the Oiant E>e is in full 1 era! ion Astronomers hoon i;> n dace it was first begun still preserved by descendants nnd the paintings have been conof the artist's family ..i injunction with the Royal Emartist to be cherished. play the piano For the tint U nire Society, all proceeds going to Born in Seigen in Westphalia in ir, 14 years shr could wear her the Ixwd Mayors Thanksgiving 1577. he was made "an English wedding ring i recognition for services Knight by Charles I in 16S0. The -Her friends could not MCOBV %  y by the sword used at the ceremony was „i„. her." her husband Wilium. presented to him by the King and told me Now she needonly mall doses' to sustain her. Scores of doctors from nan\ countries have Vwn to see her. A "before and after" Mm of her cne b.is been m.inV as an hidorlc 'oenrd """NINOWhen ACTV l-ecome< generally pvnii-ir-tr •>• •re can be no guarantee that i penny-worth And the cost of treating Sanduuhcs hawa lovciv ricb flavour Mi. made with M.ui.m, how ilnUrcn BD .or tlu'in There's goodie m titwi Itvow too. Alarm tic is ri.h in the 'ij vitamins thai help :, .mild up bodily liincs* :ind resi'tance to ini'ix'iion. ('• it aUo to soups, satin, gravies, sauces—it's as eco'-.omici! as it is appcti'iig. Sandwiches mad ; Mth HrclrofiH LONDON britlsh journals would circulate UhtATaiVan MNMUHI of the Bnti-sii UkVantor who planned to build a irog-jihapvu graft, nalf-uoal, h a y sea plane Uiat wouiu skim over tha water at 7y miles \*-. QOUrl schoolboy reader James niore freely and quickly in Ui Gordon, of Portsmouth, asks. Commonwealth, thinks Sir A..< i uc crait, called a nyoronn, was Burns, if more ofhcial encourage first reported four years ago when nient were given to help them Cluistopher Hook, Its tall, beardSir Alan, who has served ll ed inventor, who looked ju.st lieu many of the Colonies, is Britain' a schoolboy'h idea of a pirate, depermanent representative on lh* monstrated a model of it for me Trusteeship Council of the Unite I Oil Kensington Round Pond. Nations. One of the impression It was driven by a model airhe has brought bock from a reccn plane engine mounted on the tail, tour of South Pacific Colonies i and was designed so that lU whole that onlv extremely back-data*' l ull lifted clear of tha water as publications from Britain ai* —gVf _"> ot "P 'P*** 1 Th'' ""'-" available fo readers thenHi submerged part* supporUng the 0 | rt Inl lo g u pst a f a party hel<: it-i* uere two knife-edged fin* to „| e brati find issue thi.Thi^ arrangement greatly reduecl vCOk of Ncw Commonwealh' tricUon funataorulhi Out-Of-Date British Publications Sir Alan Burns Compluinx The Viltt in d Yeast Food Had* In England %  ^v/.v,w/ tWV///>w o a^'aTTTigBaTl Two arms in front bounced up .•nd down the waves so that the craft did not piu-h or roll. Hook explained that thai would cut out seasickness on a full-M/iil hydrofln. and, because the hull would be severul feet dear nf the r.urface. stieh a ship could not easily be torpeiloed by submarine*. .v i' ( MI rial tniuie ii-, duak* scaring run aerOM thf Round Pond, I ramamear thtnkli that II was ingenious but hopelessly imnractical I was wrong Hook went through with ht plans He m"ved In France's wnellhy Cote d'Azur. where he has built and sold several hydrofln* as pleasure boats He still has a r^ard. nneret looks more like :. pirate than ever. monthly Colonla 1 journal. "Crown Colonist" First editor of "Crown Colona-1" Major W. K. Slmnelt. recalled thai one of his earliest editorial anUdpatad that the title wool "Hard Currency" Gambles STOCKHOLM. TIIIII.'in Swimn who find ll.is country dull because of \U lack ui m'htclubs and gaming resorts, may toon be served with Saltsjoebaderi. an exclusive re%  Orl naai the capital, and *avan. night clubs in the city pi per Only 'hard currencies" would be for, and ull Swedes barred. Kruler. itunilN s sketch the Last Supper PREFERS POLICE TO COLD TURIN, Oct 20. 60-yeai-..M labourer rmi easco Maccagno who killed Ul wife In her sleep with a hammer at Castellauo near here and r footed into the street in his night shirt relumed home to be arrested by police todov because he was "afraifi of catching cold." —Renter. iSOO.000 PROFIT jso.OOO FOR P/GS KINGSTON, J'ca. riic Jamaica Government anticipate! i pi'ifii of gsoo.ooo froni KM and subsequent sal.-s Of United States property at the nad U.B Military and Air Base at Vernam Field. %  •'vcrnment purchased the stock of materials from the Base for 400000 US dol'" !" 'SSSSTON. The Jamaica Oovarnmenl pl"< I., encourage the expansion or uie local pig-rearing Induntry by askance ... m. ... of 150,000. The icheme will b. financed from fund* accumulated In uie Pickled MeU Trading Account carried by the Trade Controller. •{.v.-.::::::::::::::; ''•'''''''•'''•'•'•'•'''•'s.:::'.'.;'.:;',','.:'.',>,',',vSi'S*'''''S''*''r'''SSSW^ CONSUL Zephyr Six Charles McEnearney & Co., Ltd. %  • rantualh; ai lati nili %  J • %  : t s t layton, said The Colonial am iirc >rtu btcoma .i thing of the paii. tha ComroonwaalUi I tinue to avotvd I growing up with the aplonla i ; in advancr of them—Him. its daatlny In the Commonwealth sphere." He nuuU'd 'i' S'.Ml.n. State. Mr. OordOfl Walker, wh. t.-u t u '.... i that "oaflbt U become belici aonualnted *' ,h each other;* Mi Churchill'* dictum that ihe destk-iy of IhK (ountry is inextricably muted UP with tindaftin) i I the dominion and colonies :inen| l.v i!,. I'n-.i.l.-i t ..i tha B i Trada, Mr Harold Wlaoni "Full oavalopatatfl of ttada aithtn 0w rommonweallh in u s i !••• Ihr' HARRISON'S OAO ST rnerstoi viy fur this iconomlc I PHOO TEA HefieshiriK to thttMrvoul rystdim, haniiIcss to UM V.' kkeal stomach, ftlm and dcllKlitl ll 80 tlhl P*iit Paaa* supplies ju received Fron or Druggist, "' KVM.H 1 S I I %  •Otl V HIIARMAt V THE POPULAR JONES SEWING MACHINES MADE IN ENGLAND M'iriAi. run is FOR SIMU I ASH HAND MODEL $85.50 TREADLE „ $141.00 i HI lM I I ll>IS IIIII \M.I It A JONES • MACHINE WILL DO EVERY DESCRIPTION OF SEWING AND WILL MAKE A PERFECT LOCK-STITCH ON ALL MATERIALS FROM THE FINEST SILK TO THE HEAVIEST DRILL. BUY A JONES — s >: K ri uiii I.IVI: .ni .\ i II i i on j I OF HUM in i -i ui i si iivii i LOCAL ACfNIS J I c -ASUA1S In EXCALIBUR SHOES FOR GENTS Wt have l/iem in BftOWN SUfOF wild Crtpe So/es and BROWN SUfDf and GfY SUF.0E SFMl BROGUES AlSO BLACK BOX CALF BLACK MCI KID BROWN WILLOW CALF_ OXFORDS Prices from $13.13 to $14.02 CAVE SHEPHERD Co., Ltd 10, 11, 12, ft 13 Broad Street S HARRISONS >. --'.<. •, -,', -. -. ',•,•,','--.-,*.','-'.*-'---', •.',%  '-o*-''-•',; : --',:** '.'s.'.'.-il 'I it mm i irs it to I.XTH. DBAHBUH i DOM v Per Hot. (3 12 & 16.90 .. .. 3 26 6.00 3 25 & 7.50 RV BRANDY APRICOT DON WHISKY IIOIXOWAY'S GIN CO-OP CO'S LIME JUICE CORDIAL 4M 4 INI 30 1.50 75 :t vi ui oi ,II COCKADE FINE RUM [ STAXSttLB SrOTT A -To.. Ltd.