Citation
The Barbados advocate

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

Preceded by:
Advocate-news (Bridgetown, Barbados)

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This item has the following downloads:


Full Text
nanan es EGE SIE I cm er”

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Sunday.

GOetober 29
1950



TRUMAN EXPEC

Commonwealth
Brigade Push |
On To Kasan —

(By JULIAN PATES).
TOKYO, Oct. 28. |
‘THE BRITISH COMMONWEALTH Brigade |

advancing towards the Manchurian border |
to-day pushed slowly forward along the road 5 or 6
miles west of Kasan after crushing strong Com-|
munist resistance.

The last ditch of the North Korean forces had |
fought back from hill positions in Korea’s north- |
west coastal area. Mustangs and jet fighters wheel-
ed down to soften stubborn Communist defences
blocking the road to Sinuiju, the new North Korean

headquarters at the mouth of the Yalu river border
with Manchuria.

In a fierce battle yesterday just outside Kasan British
and Australian troops and war planes destroyed eight |
Communist tanks and two self propelled guns. |

A Staff officer estimated that
North Koreans had a full division
between Kasan and Unsan 45}
miles south of the border where
the South Koreans were heavily
engaged to-day. Other South
Koreans who fought their way
out the encirclement a few miles
north at Onjong again began ad-
vancing north and northwest. Some
pushed south towards Unsan to



iseonhower
May Get New
Command

WASHINGTON, Oct. 28.

General Dwight D, Eisenhower
assured President Truman today |
that he would take any new
assignment in uniform which
was given him.

General Eisenhower following
a 45 minute conference with the
President, would not say defin-
itely however whether he had
been proposed as Supreme Com-
mander of the 12 nations North
Atlantic military force being
organised for Western Europe.

After his conference with
President Truman, Eisenhower
told reporters: “I had a talk with
the President but we only explor-
ed general conditions and ideas.
‘| “No definite decisions were
made. I repeat again as I said
before, I am always ready to do
anything I am asked to.”

“Any assigment given me 1
will do to the best of my ability
whatever it is—Reuter.

KOREAN BANK NOTES
CALLED IN

TOYKO, Oct., 28.
The South Korean Government
has ordered the recall of all Bank
Korean Notes in circulation by
November 3 for currency reform
to curb the “vicious inflation” re-
sulting from the Korean War.
Individuals are required to de-
posit their old currency at de-
signated banks. —Reuter.





YOUR GUESS
WILL WIN
FIVE DOLLARS
SEE MONDAY’S
“ADVOCATE”



link the two towns and reinforce
embattled troops there,

A Tokyo Intelligence officer to-
day discounted rumours circulated
yesterday that 40,000 Chinese
Communist troops were fighting in
North Korea,

He said that the Intelligence
staff did not feel qualified to con-
firm or completely deny these
reports on the basis of present
evidence. He thought that troops
were off the Korean colony which
had been settled in Manchuria for
generations.



No Large Scale
Movement

A spokesman said no planes
had sighteg any large scale move-
ments across and south of the
Yalu River. He did not think such
a force could have been moved
without being spotted,

An American Eighth Army
spokesman said today “To the best
of my knowledge there has been
no. influx of Chinese Communists.
We are in contact with the
original North Korean army.”

As Northern troops fought back
desperately in the border area,
the official North Korean radio
claimed in a_ broadcast from
Sinuiju that Northerners would
fight “to their last drop of blood.”

_General Mac Arthur’s Commu-
nique today reported troops, vehi-
cles apd supplies were continuing
to pour ashore at Wonsan on the
East coast where the first United
States Marine Division landed on
Thursday.

For the second day in succes-

—$$— $$$ —

boxcar” transports flew in hun-
dreds of tons of supplies. Some
were landed at airfields and others
dropped to the advancing troops.

—Reuter.



VIETNAM
NEARING

Vietnam rebel forces creepin,
French fortress, Laokay in Indo

FORCES
LAOKAY

SAIGON, Oct. 28.
towards the beleaguered
hina, were to-day in con-

tact with Fort Hennequin, only a mile or two away, accord-
ing to a French Army statement.

Rebels using mortars were reported to be engaging the

French with light fire.
French elements earlier re

An Army spokesman said the
ported to have withdrawn to-

wards Laokay had been attacked by Vietnam forces mass-
ing around Banjiet, 9 miles to the east.



U.N. Forces Used
Japanese Troops
VYSHINSKY

LAKE SUCCESS, Oct., 28.

Andrei Vyshinsky, Soviet
Foreign Minister, today supported
Chinese Communist claims that
United Nations Forces in Korea
were using Japanese troops in
fighting.

Speaking in the Political Com-
mittee Vyshinsky said the United
States Government had produced
no evidence to show that the war
was started by North Koreans.

Vyshinsky declared “in contra-
vention of its international obli-
gations the United States Military
Forces have been using Japanese
troops in fighting in Korea as
charged by . the Central Peoples
Government. He suggested that
the alleged use of these troops
violated “the post-war status of
Japan” —Reuter.



monstration to the celebrated an-|

niversary —Reuter. j

Insurgents used mortars and
grenades but the French had no
losses, French fighters and bomb-
ers were again supporting the
ground forces at bombed Phulo
and Haivan, 24 miles down the
Red River Valley from Laokay.
{t was at Phulo that rebels were
earlier reported to be building
rafts apparently for an attack up-
Stream on the Laokay fortress.

Laokay guards the road and
railway running from Chinese
Yunan to Hanoi and denies food
supplies to rebels in North Ton-
min strongholds

French
bombarded
miles

planes have again
rebels massing
northeast of Moncay,

Gulf coast.

Destruction by more air raids
of military installations in the
French evacuated Langson at the
mountain pass gateway to China’s
Kwangsi province was

reported
to be also continuing.

Inside the Tonkin delta a Frencl

Army reported clashes at seven

mittee i
Spain the question at point
the resolution, sponsored by seven

sion no B 29 shange in attitude. Nothing leads
off, but Rivetisties “ant tite to the hope that the present

40

the

French fortress near the Tonking
|

THE PHOTOGRAPH shows the ladies’ team which dofmdeeil thir on oug against the mem at the Rockiey Golf and Country Club yesterday in

the first Battle of the Sexes over played on the corarse,
Left to right (standing) are: Mrs. Lamrock; Mfrs. King,

K. Lenegan; Mrs, Vidmer. (Sitting) Mrs. McGivirin; Mowes. Iversen.

d Spain
May Be

Ostracise
By United Nations

LAKE SUCCESS, Oct. 28.
Uruguay made a strong plea to
the United Nations today not to
revoke its recommendation to
member countries to break off
diplomatic relations with Spain.
When the second Political Com-
resumed its debate on
was

Latin American countries and the
Philippines, which urged that the
General Assembly should revoke
its 1946 ban on the appointment of
ambassadors to Madrid as well as|
its recommendation barring Spain
from membership in iaternational
agencies. Professor FE, Rodriguez
Fabrigate of Uruguay complair 3d}
that “nothing has happened s nce
the General Assembly’s resolution
of 1946 which might justify the

Government in Spain will change
its system. The system in Spain
stil} stands as it was described!
before the Assembly four years
ago”. :

“Professor Fabrigate continued
that the Resolution now before
the Committee was the “valida-|
tion of a system that was con-}
demned by the Assembly” when
such a system was investigated.
1 support
“It

would
Resolution,

Canada said it

the Committee’s

did not ask the General Assembly |
to reach a decision on political)
declared Hughes Lau-
representativ>.
—Reuter.

grounds,”

rente, Canadian






~



Mr, MeIn tyre; Mrs. Mascoll; Mrs. Gooding; Miss Atwell; Miss I, Lenagan; Miss

Kirg Gustav

d Receives Visitors

After: Quiet~ Night

STOCKHOLM, Oct. 28.

NINETY-IWC9-YEAR-OLD King Gustav of Sweden,
gravely ill after cesllapsing at a Cabinet meeting yesterday,

little while.



ONE SUIT”:
8 CHTS

(From Our Own Corre pondent
PORT-OF-SS PAIN,
Austin Bramble, =a Wood—
brook mar appeared before
the City Magistiate charged
with stealing a battery,
wearing a crocos ba sz valued
eight cents. When ramble
was brought tothe <“ourt om
October 14 he tore too shreds
his trousers and shiaet. When
hi: name was allec® he was
unable to appear be cause of
his nakedness, The «ase was
then postpone, YW esterday
when Brarnble was called
he did the same tiaing and
in the cells he waess naked.
But the Magistrate he must be broughe up “in

suit,”
Bramble is now um nder ob—
servation.

Red Letters Only
In Shantge hai

HONG KONGS, Oct. 28
Shanghai Post Office js ceasing



}to deliver mail addressed to Feor-

eign Embassies Legmations and
Consulates of counttie=s having no
diplomatic relations with the
Chinese Peoples’ Repmabli, accor-

ding to reports reaching Frong
Kong today.

Mail addressed (0 As ambassadors,



|

|
|
|



‘6

U.S. Spending

|
| Missing Sca#entist

mr â„¢ |
fad fy A, |

* She's flying sorceress— |
wonders if you'd be inter } GOETTINGEN, Br-Stish Zorse of |
ested in the woman's angie.” | Gorna






Laos’ and South Ann

Ministers or Conjuls canrogmised
by the Government, =awithout giv-
ing their personal nazenes will be
treated as “‘tandeliverexble,”

The new ruling wi4 come into
force on November =, according
tc a Shanghai Post Office an-
nouncement.—Reuter.



Net Laid” Yor

| The Allied and German security
jnet drew (ighter oveer West Ger-
|many today in the se=arch for Dr.!




from his pettingen nome

~Reuter.

!
' become

spent a quiet nigh t, it was announced here to-day.
A bulletin sai d that towards morning he woke for a

King Gustav has spent rather a
quiet night and his heart has not
noticeably worse since
yesterday a communique from the
King’s doctors announced, Dr.
Casserman said this morning the
King has slept soundly and been
awake for only a short period i
the-early mornimg. He had sore
breathing diffiewlties and = slight
newwdusness , Dr. Casserman
deniéd a ,eport that the King was
undergoing aurermycine treatment
-—such treatment was not used for
a moment, the doctor sairi

The King’s physician reported
it noon there was no change in the
not worse though still very weak
and tired.

As far as his strength allowed,
the King intended to receive mem-
bers of the Reyal Family who
wish to see hirm during the day.

Prince Bertil visited his grand-
father this morming. The Crown

something.”’ The Constable Prince Gustav Adolf, Crown Prin-
immediately purcErased a cess Louise and Princess Sibyalla
sugar-bag for eig@at cents were expected at the castle later
and Bramble was hurried today. ‘ :
up to the courtin Biyis ‘new Later today court circles said

the King was “holding his own”,
Members of his entourage said he
this morning declared: “One may
be King, but ofie is ruled by doc-
tors and nurses.””

His three doctors were trying
to clear the phlegm and cough
which have been strangling him
and to stimulate his heart

—Reuter,



“Havana Strike
Holds Up Planes

HAVANA, Cuba, Oct. 28,
Only a few minor incidents were
recorded in a seven-hour general
here which ended at noon

Some arrests were made when
Strike leaders tried to force a
number of stores and cafes to
close,

Train and plane services were
paralysed by the strike which ac-
cording to the Cuban Workers’
Federation was in protest against
an employer's plan to cut wages
and inerease working hours.

Employers alleged the real
reasOn was to interfere with their
plan which is progressing to form
a National Employers’ Federation.

—Keuter,





| DANISH LEADER FORMS





approval
—BEeuter,



Sal wr
VN OfrN\
o aA
/ \
i ~;

eb dee:
@ SEX “CENTS

Ee,
«







-

~) In Next Week’s

Election
Republicans Go All Out To Win

(By PAUL SCOTT RANKINE).
WASHINGTON, Oct. 22.

Bb week-end launching all out campaign drives for

the Congressional elections on November 7 when
up to 50,000,000 Americans go to the polls.
The Republicans’ chief aim is to capture con-
trol of the Senate’s upper house from the Demo-
crats. To succeed, they must hold all their present
42 seats and gain seven more.

The Democrats, heartened by the apparent success of
their attacks on Republican leaders, have expressed con-
tidence in a “landslide” win.

re 3 Neutral observers earlier in the

campaign had believed that the

fi Republicans, led by Governor

U.N. orces ; Thomas E. Dewey of New York

| State and Ohio’s Senator Robert

Too Few For | Taft would have little difficult
;in

achieving their goal, but they
° - jhave altered their opjfiions in the
Easy Victory |i 23 veces: “iegaigy ne
There has been & Né@w York
WASHINGTON, Oct. 28
United States Secretary

political seandal involving Gov-
Defence General George Marshall | sure by

for} ernor Dewey and mounting pres-
Labour Unions against
told North Atlantic Defence Minis-|Senator Taft
crs to-day that the collective force



, ! edic s 1 ig
at the command of the West; . Now pe i aio or ee pegs
“definitely is not enough” to re-| @iectioa OP 3H 830 BOR i
sist. aggression without ‘serious | cuse of Representatives, 36 of

the Senate’s 96 seats and several
of the Governorships—are cau-
{tious and observers stress, “any-
thing can to change the

and critical losses.”
He said av the opening of the
meeting which is to consicer plan

AMERICA’S two great political parties were this’

drawn up for integrated derence |
of North Atlantic Treaty coun-
tries, that the potential collective
force of the United Nations was

Korea,

The actual collective forces of
the North Atlantic states may no!
be enough to deter aggression in
our North Atlantic area, and defi-
nitely is not enough to resist at-
tack without serious and critical

is

situation
Ne

not enough to deter aggressors "ts
its

happen
between
vember 7.”
iovernor Dewey, titular head of

now and

Republican Party and twice
nominee for the Presidency,
running for a third term as

Governor of New York State and

Senator Taft, the Party’s Con-
zressional policy teader, is for
re-election to the Senate

Defeat—A Major Blow

| Explorers

Tell Of New
Inland Sea

Replacing Desert

ADELAIDE, South Australia,
Oct, 28

An explorers’ party has re-
turned here after seven days in
a strange, new, remote area
outback where vast inland seas
have suddenly replaced barren
desert,

Explorers told a remarkable
story of spray capped breakers
und tides surging 21 yards above
what was a few months ago salt
eaked land lying 12 yards below
sea level in Central Australia,

Lake Eyre~the new inland sea

had appeared for Vvhe first time
in living memory after heavy
floods,

The leke was already bounded
by luxuriant vegetation and gulls
and terns were flying overhead,
explorers said.

Thousands of rabbits scuttled
through new shrubs and a
plague of grasshoppers ravaged
thick pasture and young ‘rees

On an island in the lake ex-
plorers found a strange snake,
They brought it back to Adelaide
where scientists sad “It is almost
cervainly a species new to
Australia.”

“Lake Eyre is in every way
like the sea’ explorers reported,
“In fact we were seasick on it
and even ship-wrecked”. The
party’s 16-foot launch cruising
among the many islands dotting
the lake was caught in a suddea
high wind and pounded by rol-
lers. During the night she was
driving ashore badly damaged,

Moving on the explorers founc
mysterious midnight and noon
tides of 12 to 15 inches often
against the wind. But the party
could bring back no informatior
to alter the theory of scientist
that the great inland sea may dis
appear as suddenly as it appear
ed because the rate of evapora-
tion under the semi-tropical sun
is 85 inches greater than the an-
nual rainfall in the region.

—Reutr.



‘Berlin Radio Will
Have Power Cut

BERLIN, Oct. 28.

West Berlin wil] cut off supplies
of electric power to the Soviet
controlled Radio Berlin the
heart of the British sector on
Wednesday, a spokesman of a
West Berlin power company said
to-day.

“Radio Berlin is unessential for
West Berlin economy” the spokes-
man said,

in

He added that the station was
supplied with West German power
through special cables which could
“easily be cut off.” Radio Berlin

: ‘ declined to comment on the plan-
places with guerillas. Two Frenc! $3 500,000,000 on Navy ee Zim mermanr =, deseribed NEW GOVERNMENT oa ee p Sole
FASCIST BALLOON posts were harassed in the region| fe ee radar me rt wa lars aries) : 8 A high proportion of the power
ROME, Oct, 26. |of the Haipong main delta port | WASHINGTON, Ovt. 28 | po. weeks a eee = Hewian Liberal Pore; Pai used by Radio Berlin comes from | Distributors /
A big balloon carrying black|French defenders took prisoners} The U.S. Navy has started a| : eer Eriksen then , dotthed & sie a the plant at the Radio's head- | ]
flag and trailing Fascist emblems |and arms. |$3,500,000,000 programme for the; An American sp=okeman at| party Governnesnt ences quarters inthe British sector | : it
was released in the great square| In the Tonkin zone French fight-|construction, modeynisation oF | Prankfurt said today that Armer- f | —RKeuter in i
in front of St. Peter’s Basilica|jers flew sorties against rebel Tae eee ad - oa ican intelligence somarces weould| King Frederick had asked | | i
‘ here today, the 28th anniversary |jeran Junker bombers which have It ha ulready placed | certainly co-operate werith the Brit-| Eriksen who is 48 to form a new! Barbad
of Mussolini’s march on Rome. |been in the air on bombing mis-|for two new subi cf ish. A British spokesman at Bsonn| Gevernment after the defeat of | : | ares:
It floated behind the great dome |sions for 58 hours during the p the scutote s : ‘DS. | said last night that Bre@tish authori-| the minority Socialist Government | Only 3 days left to win ||
of St. Peter’s before the wind | week Contracts are to go out ortly | ti were investiga™@ing reports} earlier this week on the question $50.00 in th « pate” Gite
earried it up the River Tiber. Other rebel activity on a small|te private shipyat re that the 36-year-old S@ying rockets| of continuing butter rationing, isha p the “Advocs |
Armed police were standimyy by to|scale was reported from Viet 1 VESsE ‘ p-| expert may have bee=m kidnapped| Eriksen presented Cabinet Photo Competition
deal with a possible Fascist de-|nam’s neighbouring € ft ijby Ru r after disappea@ring|list today to the Kir for his :

@ See page 14





initial losses” said General Mar
shall.

| Their defeats would be a major
“Out of this meeting itions|

blow not only to the Party's Con-
gressional power but also to its
plans to put a Republican Presi-
dent in the White House in 1952.
It is almost 20 years since the
last Republican President, Herbert
Hoover, Was in power.
Republtcars, their ~ gonfidenee
shaken by the sudden —s in
favour of their opponents, have
settled down to a grim fight with
no holds barred. The Democrats
determined to hold on to their
sudden—and perhaps unexpected
advantages of the war, are wag-
ing a bitter battle.
The focal point of the fight so
1" has he n in New York State
where Dewey's governorship ts
being challenged by Democrat
Walter Lynch in a mud-slinging.
ieee rough and tumble

come definite recommendations
that not only will make us strong-
er to meet present threats, but to
do so more quickly than past pro-
cedure would indicate.”

General Marshall described the
past year as one of gnifleant
progress towards security and
peace, but he warned that added
confidence resulting from the de-
feat of the North Korean Com-
munists “must not be dissipated.”

“T hope that the year that has
passed will go down in history as
one in which Western civilisation
conquered its fear of Commun-
sm” General Marshall said. ‘

“This is the time that we must
complete the plan that will make
it perfectly clear to all peoples
we represent, and also to any
who plot against ua. campaign

“We will adopt mutual defence rhe Republicans started off by
plans that will exploit to the full| «harging that New York's Police
the military potential that we | Department under the Democrats
possess amor all our twelve na- | “stand with graft and corruption,”
tions. @ on page 16

“We must develop plans in such





a way that they not only are Few mt —
sistent with our principles and our ‘
traditions but are realistic in ap- TELL THE ADVOCATE
preciation of the present critical THE NEWS
situation. t.
“We must face facts without Ring 3113 Day or —_
prejudice. We must now work pe THE ADVOCATE

together as a team and back our
promises with positive actions.”
Renter

PAYS FOR NEWS.







Loreena enna tn





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PAGE TWO



FONIGHT TO TUESDAY NIGHT at 8.30
BOB HOPE — RHONDA FLEMING
in “THE GREAT LOVER™
with Roland YOUNG — Roland CULVER
A Paramount Picture

EMPIRE

TO-DAY 445 and 8.45 p.m.

Monday, Tuesday and Wednesday
Â¥ 4.45 and 8.30









A ROAD SHOW PICTURE
AT POPULAR PRICES
CHARLES K. FELOMAN presents

ORSON WELLES’

darins new version of



By WILLIAM SHAKESPEARE |
Introducing Jeannette NOLAN

with

TO-DAY 4.30 and 8.50

Republic Smashing Double
John WAYNE
George (Gabby)

Wild Bill ELLIOTT
ie Monday and Tuesday
Republic Big Double

“THE WOMAN WHO





Starring Vera RALSTON



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ROYAL

LAST TWO SHOWS

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SS EDD DDC ADPT
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CARIBBEA

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SUNDAY ADVOCATE







LAST TWO SHOWS TODAY 6 & 48.30 P.M
Warner’s Technicolor Musical: Junwé HAVER in
“DAUGHTER OF ROSIE O'GRADY”
MONDAY and TUESDAY 8.30 P.M
Warner's EXCITL

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“ORI

—— {a
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a

*
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SCHOOL arr ot {
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TO-DAY 4.30 and 8.30
Monday 4.30 and 8.15

Republic Smashing Double

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RAW UaLII AUT CVE nee

AT ag tye

A Parainount Picturs
i
|

(| flight



turned
B.W.LA



MONG the passengers arriv-
ing on the B.W.1.A Charter

f-om Trinidad, bringing
T.C.A. passengers to Barbados,
were Mr. and Mrs Jock Mitchel!
The Mitchells are from England
where Mr. Mitchell is in the film

(1 business, making films on Indus-

trial Education. The first few
days of their holiday are being
spent at Sam Lord’s and they
will then move down to Miramar,
St. James, where they will spend
the winter morths. Mrs. Mitchell
i : former Ethel Holmes and
during the war spent some
months in Trinidad and Barba-
dos.

Third Visit
OWN again to spend the
Winter months in Barbados
is Mr, William Jones, who arrived
from Canada yesterday by air.
Mr. Jones, who is Mrs. Fred
Goddard's father is from Syra-

Wicuse New York and this is his
third visit to Barbados.



Up For The Races
RRIVING from Trinidad yes-
terday by B.W.1A. for the
November races was Mr. Clyde
Viera, Trinidad turfite. He is stay-
ing with Mr. and Mrs. Welter
Marshail in Aquatic Gardens.

Station Officer Returns

R. and MRS. STANLEY NIC-
COLLS who left Barbados
on October 17th, returned home
yesterday by B.W.1LA., after vis-
iting Jamaica and Trinidad, Mr.
Niceolls is .W.LA‘'s Station
Officer at Seawell.
Returned Yesterday
FTER a few days in Trinidad,
Mr. Mickey Challenor re-
yesterday morning by

T.C.A. Pilots

SUNDAY, OCTOBER 29, 1950



Caub Calling



MR. AND MRS. D. V. SCOTT left yesterday for England via Puerto
Rico by B.W.LA,, and the U.S. They expect to be away for about

three weeks.

T.C.A. Staff Members

O T.C.A pilots arrived here 18S RUTH GOLDMAN who

Nid
yesterday by their wives to

spend a short holiday. They were



and M~
The Brewins are

and Mrs, Lawrence Brewin
and Mrs. John Snide-.

staying at

Cacrabank for about two weeks

Mr. Brewin is a pilot captain

n Vancouver and r. Snider 4

pilot captain in Toronto.



Sm
=e«_1r.r.-.>—0—0—-—=>=>=>===--T-S5q.





LOBE

8.30 p.m.

TONITE

ONE WOMAN'S STORY

Claude
RAINS

Ann
TODD

(From The Novel by

PLUS TONITE

AND INTRODUCING TONITE

LORD FAUNTLE-ROY — 9-YEAR-OLD CALYPSONIAN
With His Own Composition - - - -

MODERN GIRLS AIN'T GOT NO RESPECT
| PIT 20 — HOUSE 36 — BALCONY 48 — Box 60
|









CHINA DOLL

|
|

CHINESE



SPECIAL !

Midday Lunches Served Wit
SPECIAL LUNCHES AT







OPEN TONITE 7







(No. 6, MARHILL STREET)

Announces the arrival of another

This will ensure the Famous - - - -

“5-MINUTE SERVICE

——

Contact Our Recptionist for Information about
These Lunches

P.M. TO MIDNITE

Trevor

MARSHALL

H. G. Wells)

GRAND ALL STAR TALENT CONTEST

BYRON ROLLOCK — Bless This House
CHARLES HINDS — Bells of St. Mary’s
RUDOLPH HINDS — Ave Maria

LUCILLE CRAIG — Among My Souvenirs
HOLMAN RAYSIDE — Ii isn’t Fair

IRVIN HARRIS — Night And Day

NEVILLE PHILLIPS — So In Love

CLAYTON THOMPSON — Chatanooga Shoe Shine

Save Your % Tickets To-
nite and Win 4 Cartons
HEINEKEN’S BEER



GUEST STAR

TREVOR MARSHALL
(Stormy Weather)

LOCAL TALENT AUDI-
TION TODAY 9.30 A.M.
ALL ARE INVITED



SOCIETY'S RENDEZVOUS

RESTAURANT

CHEF

SPECIAL !

hin 5 Minutes of Order
POPULAR PRICES





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MR. PLANTER

We are fully Stocked with:an
PLANT KNIVES

AGRICULTURAL FORKS

Obtainable from our Hardware & Ironmongery Dept. }
Telephone No. 2039 }

THE BARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE :

COTTON FACTORY LTD.





58” TROPICALS ape es
popular shades from....... $6.50 TAFFE ] A Ss j
58” BLUE HERRING BONE Opened
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58” CREAM FLANNEL |___ 7.35 te, Dyed, age wh ps
156” GUNMETAL GABER.- \ Designs ......... 19—1.
pean 11.24 i

is with the Trans-Atlantic
Reservation Department of T.C.A.
in Montreal, arrived yesterday ioi
a week's holiday and is staying at
the Ocean View Hotel.

Another T.C.A, Staff member ar-
riving yesterday was Mr. Glenn
Ramage who is also from Montreal.
Ac*ompanied by his attractive wife
he plans t spend a two-week
vavation at Cacrabank.

Here For Six Weeks
R. AND MRS. Du‘tlcy Farmer
arrived from Trinidad yes-
terday morning by B.W.1.A. to
spend about six weeks’ holiday
Staying at one of the sea side
houses at the Crane, Mr. Farmer
who is a Barbadiun is Manager. of
Forrest Park Estate in Trinidad.
B.0.A.C. Receptionists
ISS ANN FRANCIS and Miss
Kibrit-Sajegh, two B.O.A.C.
receptionists in London arrived
yesterday by B.W.1.A. from Eng-
land via Jamaica and Trinidad,
They are here for about three
weeks staying at the Ocean View
Hotel.

Back From Visit To Canada
RS. IDA PEIRCE who has
been holidaying in Canada
for almost five months, returned
yesterday morning by T.C.A. to
Trinidad and by B.W.1.A. to Bar-
bados. She was staying with
relatives in Ottawa

Organised Entertainment
FTER TWO IONTHS hx liday
here, Mrs. Katherine Mont-
gomery left yesterday morning
enroute to Bermuda by B.W.1.A.
Charter and T.C.A. Part of the
time she was Staying with friends
and the remainder of her holiday
‘was spent at Sam Lord’s, ;
She told Carib that hotels here,
{unlike those jn Bermuda and
other tourist resorts, did not have
any organized entertainment pro-
grammes. Most people when they
go anywhere for holiday like to
have their days planned for them.
Other than that she seemed to
think that it was a very pleasant

Six Years In Canada

R. JOHN CLARKE, son of
~ Mr. and Mrs. George Clarke
of “Francia” St George, returned
to Canada yesterday morning by
B.W.1A. after three weeks holiday
in Barbados. John has been living
in Canada for six years and went
to school there, before he went
into the Insurance business in
Toronto.



island. Mrs. Montgomery was MR. J LAR’
originally from England. to Geuslt year ee
ener



SRE

PLAZA Theatre-2r0GErown

TO-DAY and CONTINUING

Claudetta Robert G
COLBERT RENE.

YOUNG BRENT in

“SAVAGE SPLENDOR”



SPECIAL MATINEE THURS

Johnny Mack BROWN in
, “CROSSED TRAILS”





“CISCO KID
“IN OLD NEW MEXICO”



MONDAY & TUESDAY 5 & 8.30 P.M.

Monogram's Double!
and The BOWERY

leo GORCEY BOYS Ww. pou
“HARD BOILED MAHONEY” & “ancipeaae”



MIDNITE MATINEE



Ta a a es RR ks as ela Da a ae Se

“BRIDE FOR SALE”

Also Special Added ATTRACTION!

& «partners OF THE Tea!
SN
PLAZA Theatre = OISTIN

LAST TWO SHOWS TO-DAY 5 & 8.30 P



ns
SATURDAY NOV. {TH (2 New Pictures)

DAILY 5 & 8.30 P.M

AFRICA ABLAZE)
First time in Technicolor!

2nd 2 P.M. (Cheap Prices)

M.

James Oliver CURWOOD’s
“WOLF HUNTERS”

Jane FRAZEE



Off To The U.K,

R. AND MRS. Donald V.
M Scott left by B.W.1LA, yester-
day morning for Puerto Rico. From
there they will travel by air to
England via New York. They ex-
pect to be away for about three
weeks.

Returning Home
ETURNING to his native St.
Vincent yesterday by the
“ Townshend” was Rev. H. L.
Sige egg Aang sel
ist Chur a.
He arrived here on Thursday by
B.W.LA, and was stay-
ing at the Y.M.C.A.

He told Carib terday that
the people of Antigua who suf-
fered as a result of hurricanes,

were very grateful and appreci-
ative of the gifts sent by the
people of Barbados.

Rev, Chrichton is paying his
first visit back heme in four
years, For the last two years he
was residing in Antigua and prior
to that he was in the Virgin
Islands.

For Indefinite Stay
AT an enjoyable holiday in
Barbados in

May and June,
Miss Ruby Ja of Cincinnatti,
Ohio, is now back for an indefinite

period. a arrived y
morning the “Lady Rodney”
from Boston and is saying at
Greystone House, Balmoral Gap.

The Most Perfect
Climate

BASsAncs as thé mobt'perfect

climate in the world, Mrs.
Arthur Haxton of Kent, Connecti-
cut told Carib shortly after her
arrival on the “Lady Rodney”
from, Boston yesterday.

She said that she was here
twice before and has now returned
for six months.

Mrs. Haxton is staying at the
Windsor Hotel.

Canadian Medico
Graeere two weeks’ holiday

in Barbados are Dr. and Mrs.
W. G. McLellan of Montreal,
Canada, They arrived yesterda
morning by the “Lady Rodney”
ag are staying at the Crane “o-
tel.

This is the first visit here for the
Doctor, while it is the second for
his wife, as she was here for the
winter of 1933—34.

Dr. McLellan in addition to his
private practice, is a Visiting Phy-
sician at the Royal Victoria Hos-
pital in Montreal.

First Visit

PAYING. their first visit to Bar-

bados are Miss W. M. Wade
and Miss D. P. Walsh of Mon-
treal, Canada. They arriveg yes-
(terday morning by the “Lady
Rodney” to spend the winter af-
ter which they wilj be going on

to E .

Miss Wade and Miss Walsh will
be spending a few at Leith
Guest House, W: before
taking a flat at “C ie,”
Worthing.

On Long Leave
ar for Canada yesterday
morning was Mr. Fennell
Fitzpatrick of Manning and Com-
pany, Mr. Fitzpatrick is on long
leave and is going to spend it
with his brother in Montreal,

' Postponed
HE Lecture - Demonstration
which is to be given by Molly
Radcliffe to the pupils, parents

, and friends of the Anna Bromova

Ballet School has been postponed
until Friday, November 10th, The
original date of the lecture clashes
with the Barbados Dramatic Club’s
production of Blithe Spirit.

With T.C.A., Vancouver
ISS DOROTHY WEBBER,
who is with T.C.A, in Van-

couver left by B.W.1.A. yester-

day to join the T.C.A, flight in

Trinidad for Canada. Miss Web-

ber was here for a week’s holiday

and was staying at the Ocean
View Hotel.
















Son of Mr. and Mrs. A, S.
Hiusbands of Babbs, St. Lacy
was successful in his “Real Prep-
erty” Examination at the Midd!e
Temple.

To Live In Trinidad

Mss MONICA COWARD, who
left on Wednesday by the

“Colombie” for Trinidad, was the



Visitor
REG visitor to Barba-
dos is eS ie Sie.
nish from Toron in she
has been coining here for the past
thirty years. he to get
away for the Winter.

Ken-
nish is a guest at the Sea View
Guest House. i





Picture Yourself

ENGLISH
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TROPICALS

CHEAPEST NOW at

EVANS and
WHITFIELDS

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Roe “Ss



SUNDAY, OCTOBER 29, 1950

Museum PEOPLE
Pieces AFTER THE









SUNDAY ADVOCATE PAGE THREE
¢€ i menaa: £0 Welles—i howing at $99599555955550 55550 SSSI S OSS S ISI IOO OOO 9
o rson, eues—is show z

‘i Empire Theatre Unfortu- DERIAND « =
Romantic Romp

nately, Mr. Welles is a lover of
C. B. ONE-O-ONE

At The



. ‘ ~ $
i . S
spectacle and exhibition, with
the result that his Seottish king
is a far ery from the character
the had in mind

author I was

LONDON.



War. and high taxes have
eramped the style of exclusive
eld London clubs famed for pro-
viding soft leather chairs, roast
beef and quiet meditation to ex-
clusive old Londoners.

A survey by International News
Service showed that the clubs just
aren’t what they used to be.

few Colonel Blimp charac-
ters survive, parked in their fav-
ourite overstuffed chair near a
window, watehing the world (and
fetching females) go by. But they
are a dying breed,

crusty old

FEAST

(By JON HOPE)

@ Stir will be made in
theatrical cireles by novel called
The Acorn, out this month,

The Acorn is name given to
fictitious West End restaurant
where most of the action takes
place. Author is Mary, 28-year-
old daughter of Marie Gallati,
restaurateur well - known among
stage people,

Mary studied restaurant run-
ning on the spot, went
ings

For Amateurs

Preparing The Reds

AFTER the seeds have been
planted, and while the seedlings
are growing is time enough to
prepare the beds they are going
to. occupy.

These beds should be forked
deeply, and some well rotted pen
manure, anda few handfuls of

THIS WEEK, movie audiences can take their

three widely different feature programmes. For comedy

there is “BRIDE FOR SALE” playi

Romantic drama is covered

tragedies is showing at the
I thoroughly enjoyed “BRIDE
FOR SALE” which stars Claud-
ette Colbert, Robert Young and
George Bre comedy

‘ mt. A gay ’
with farcical touches, situations

that are novel, to say the least,

at the New Plaza.
by “ONE

“Empire”.

The lassoing of the wild ani-
mals is fascinating and exciting
and the thrilling captures of a
murderous rhinosceros leaves no
doubt in the mind of the audience
as to the dangers involved.

Without doubt, this is an out-

grass cut! from. the lawn- it is witty and sparkling, and the
museum pieces. ee a, with ‘atthe rosea Se in, all well three of them romp a standing and colourful documen-
Most of the clubs have lowered kitchen “And” says father “I umtil the whole bed is in a light ‘cries of hilarious and in ble tary film which should not be

thetr membe: bars. Some have
even gone so far as to solicit mem-
bers—on the “quiet”, of course.
Because of h taxes, there are
not enough of the wealthy elite to

go around.
Time was when a club like
e's, in St. James Street, was

read the manuscript theroughly
before it went to the publishers.”

@ Title of novel ex-TV boss,
Norman is now writing
— Children of the Archbishop.
He plans to finish the story by

mellow condition and quite free
of weeds, stones and old roots.

The beds must then be shaped,
avoiding the mistake of banking
them too high, as a high banked
bed, only means that a great deal

situations, including g mix-up in
a fish market, a wrestling match
and a display of ju-jitsu.

The story concerns the head of
an accountancy firm, played by
George Brent, who engages an
ex-army major as his office

missed. I have asked the manage-
ment to to arrange a matinee
for mn of “SAVAGE
SPLENDOR?” anki the date will be
published in the paper. From this,
please do not get the idea that it
s solely a children’s film. It is

net impressed and I would pre-

choice of|fer to leave any judgment of this

film to those of you who see it.
One shudders to think what the
result would have been had Mr.

OMAN’S STORY” | Welles decided to perform “Ham-
at the “Globe” while “MACBETH” one of Shakespeare’s| 'et”

CLEANING POWDER





, the end of the year. It will run of the water rafis off down the manager, When the major ar- . film for everyone — but as . ; ‘ . : ar
the aha eee to 250,000 words. steep sides before it has time to rives, it is none other than Claud-. school children’s hours conflict —— es v2 Peas a = Brg!
serve = i 7. “nem: _ you 1 -0- rc 2 Ss.

Now a young barrister or stock- Beauty: Note: Museum ette Colbert, fresh from the Pacifie with those of the cinema, a ue Drum—when } y y g

braker with little more than the
entrance fee and yearly subscrip-
tion to commend him can make
the grade.

Quaint. bits of tradition are
gone. At one time, a member
couldn’t pay for dinners at Crock-
ford’s or White's, two of London’s

e

Press tell me they are publish-
ing novel, Untamed, by Amerf-
can Helga Moray, and, further-
more that Miss M. is good look-
ing and sophisticated. We must
wait till New Year to see how
she writes.

and definitely on a man-hunt!
When Brent finds that she is un-
abashedly leeking for a husband
among his clients; he enlists the
help of an archaeologist friend to
give her the run around. Every-
thing seems to be going according
to plan, until both men find them-

matinee for them is the obvious
solution,

One Woman's Story
4
ONE WOMAN’S STORY” at

t Globe Theatre is based on
H. G. Well’s story, “The Pas-



LLLLASOL LALA AFS

:



world’s finest Cleanser for only 22e. 1-0-1 cleans with- ¥
out seratching, when you order Cleanser just say 1-0-1 &
Obtainable from all Groceries, Druggists and Hard-
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$6 06CSCO



P . sionate Friends’. Opening with a
@ When he went to Malaya, selves in love with her. From” f h fusi flash- \ look . ++
best. known clubs. Dinners were Major Jeffrey Lockett — tough, there on <= Claudette Oelbert 4 peries of rather confusing flas ier your hair can [00K
‘on the club? All the member gearred and 35 — left a manu- o oe audette Colbert does packs, it is the tale of a beauti- how much lovelier y'

paid for was for service, the lights
the fire

and in the fireplace— ee Miss Colbert, one of the most cenary woman who wants to eat. aa Ornament of beauty! And

which added up to the eoibe of a atts TH eae oh. _ re delightful of comediennes, is her cake and have it too. Mar- when your face is disfigured by

dinner. : men than a pen.” But, having clever and sparkling as the man- ried to a wealthy banker who pustules, red spots, « russe:

served with the Chindits in Bur- hunting W.A.C.-cum-efficieney- gives her the affection, wealth skin, perspiration erc.,then it is

The Bath Club now has no ma, the Arab Legion in Palestine, expert and is more than ably and social position she desires Re Gera th
swimming pool. The one in which ¥ . ween

‘both Princess Elizabeth and Prin-
» cess Margaret learned to swim was
» burned out during the World War
I. It_has not yet been replaced.
To Britons with a strong fond-
ness for tradition, one of the most
. depressing things about the post-
war period is that the clubs have

; ptandard Book-of-the-Month : three leading actors, the per- have a tin of
feased to occupy the place in the Eward, has written a new novel | “Wrap my gigantic rasion fF, cnOWiNg om, the, same DIO formance of Claude” Rains was Pesolpowge!
once did ¥ called An Inch of Taper. Break- in this—” documentary film — SAVAGE head and shoulders over Mis table.

ing 10 years’ silence is Enid SPLENDOR which depict the Todd and Mr. Howard. Mi:
fhe war, a member Bagnold, whose story, The Loved —_ ich depicts the

Before
- headed for the club directly from

script behind. Admitted the

he felt he had a story to tell. He
waits to learn whether publishers
think that way too.

Back tney come. Civil
servant Hugh Talbot who found
fame in the summer of 1934 when
his Gay Pagan won an Evening

and Envied, appears January.



supported by Robert Young and
George Brent as her two wealthy
beaux. The dialogue is witty and
the split-second timing and
skillful acting on the part of the
entire cast, combine to make this
a highly amusing and entertain-
ing film.

capture of big game in Africa.

ful, but cold-blooded and mer-

she is forced to choose between
her husband and a
young scientist who is
ately in love with her.
It is a thin story, and I'm afraid
it struck me as being artificial,
but it does become more tensely
dramatic towards the end. Of the

struggling
passion-

Rains is a most finished actor ann)
in the role of the middle age’?

his office. Di right Reserved. soak in and do the plants good. Brilliantly photographed and fuil : ee a
7 p.m. and lasted enti T fort 30 Aten a L.E.S This preparation of the beds of excitement and adventure, this ka and We tal wockedeat |
:.pm, But that holds no longer YES “a”: should be thoroughly done, as film was actually taken in the o¢ wics Todd and Mr. How-
Most clubs are more or less de- once the seedlings are planted, Belgian Congo and British East 314 there is not much to say. |
serted at night. The member has CROSSWORD beyond an occasional surface fork- Africa by the Armand Denis— _rnow they are very popular

to pinch his shillings and pounds.
More than 100 clubs still oper-

i habitat are shown and some very both “
ate in London, most catering to {é 8 seonniedhagthasecinaite eaasteNeR unusual shots, such as the under Toda is colourless and it is pos-|% FIREWORKS
some partivular Vocation, avoca- In planting out the seedlings the water heaven of the hippos, sible to anticipate her every move | $
ae or paeice pees the mistoke of planting them too where the monsters are seen and almost every word. Mr |¢
Sates he Seetaices tee Ba closely together ix sometimes JoMling on the bottom of « eryatal Howard Is 'not exact the wop/% FIREWORKS —
ers', Landon Panaine. Lond e made. The little plants are so tiny Clear pool, are also recorded, The for a romantic lead, though hoe | 3 }
Rowing. ; oo that we are apt to forget how expedition visited the Pygmies obviously did what he could with} \ A SELECT ASSORTMENT A No other
But even s f th ey See ee ee eee rcaaeuaer Sou Theos’ enoinuieve ew yf scenes are shot in : SIONS ; y | shomps i a
ame 0) e s i . of se S a T , s i Nn
cle ‘hates ghanaea tha ee oe. ae ws ence but warlike people, The crown- the French Alps and the scenery, : SKYROCKETS, CRACKERS, betingsithip ss nash new oe m perenne
of operating to keep up with the our, yet the plants must not be ing of a Congo king was another as the eable car glides up above JACK IN BOX, MATCHES, ee Eee ee tae 4, DANSKIN blend
a. oyehecoend or they will not de- of their experiences and they the jagged peaks, is magnificen| 3 ROMAN CANDLES [te, Ete. ness. Yes, tonight... if you use lather... for
The Chevrons Club, world’s they should. 1 fter they have pictured vividly the customs There are also scenes of well. And Lustre-Creme Shampoo today! Only , beautifut,
largest club for non-commissioned — oan wth in alee a ¥ and dances of various primitive known London thoroughfares an‘ SPARKLERS Lustre-Creme has this magical blend lustrous hain,
—s pera ne a pear tar ps Bg the ceeate Pa African tribes. madi of getty ene. ge ce pe of secret ingredients plus gentle sc maetn’
army, air force for , the most amazing 3 ie music, composed by Rich - BALOONS lanolin. So ri¢h-lathering in hardest
the first ‘time. few pulled out here and there to , >
made on this expedition was the



‘pantomine; ‘Parsifal’s Journey”
by Schubert.
pet ' —L.E.S.





Rid SO BH



Across
sufficient to get you

‘Ane; 18, lave: 6. ‘Tar: ay
B opilateds 2 Hoglivin: 3. Yap:
a fast; 5. Car; Nagget; #8
yd uasent 12, ‘Weavers: 14,
+ 22. "Boa,

it,
.
Opemns;

ing just to stir up the mould, the
beds should be left undisturbed

ly cs it not only ensures more
flowers, but keeps the garden trim
and well groomed in appearance



Lewis Cotlow Expedition, Pictures
of wild animals in their natural



DISTRIBUTORS





English stars and have_ popular
great mames for themselves, but

ard Addinseli and played by th






‘
| LESH

leave me cold. |



”





such effective hea-
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Ladies, ap-
preciating @ fair
complexion,
ought always to





Tonight! .. . show him



Thirty-nine
leading skin specialists have now com-












f And the Garrick for “dramatic » & give more room will be well - Ones atten ta Whole Sale And Retail water. Leaves hair fragrantly clean, shining, and so manageable, Try Lustre-
Pe pee to people, has opened 6 tay mere the ieek advised, oo = Oe ay orn toon Suir Mathieson is both ‘charminys © Creme! Now on sale everywhere in the handsome blue and white jar,
ry; At8, Portals to comedians. 8 Be “of the Light) Pro Royal Guard, in one of the tribes. and effective, though it seemed— C. CARLTON BROWN ‘ 2
Riteaninee Laff) at: ot es These men ‘wore armor similar at times--to indicate climaxes in MN Suneae = A LIQUID! BUT A WONDERFUL NEW CREAM SHAMPOO
i es favourite of tn th t ot learns by ex-| to that of the Crusaders of med- the film, that never materialized. Wholesale & Retail Dragsist WITH LANQLIN FOR SOFT, LUSTROUS, GLAMOROUS HAIR
nif! a, tatienve When the Sccdiings ‘are|ieval Europe and their horses particularly in the Alpine se-|% 136, Roebuck St Dial 2812 iia Mahtats iain
Performances is Sc cmal ive en ouer. (3! half creel @ light peste al were covered by brightly mine eR Macheth Comes a
Mw elm tiee contains the . ‘ blankets reinforced by pla of ac a iphone congue
; : . ¢ very beneficial to their growth. ur all of which have been “MACBETH” by William Shake-
eaf G 1 4s where you finish. (3) Again just before the flowering} aâ„¢mo
'y ; ute Girls full extent. (5) j preserved through the centuries. speare—as seen through the eyes a ‘ 2
Sat, euros, cs) period," another “application | of LOVELIER SKIN IN 14 DAYS
in ned ‘ ne 23. torn om. 45) pe will help to produce fine} .«., £65656; 655 55 9S989SS3088F , ODDO AEDT H, \
Twen mute Dutch girls blooms.
have arrived in Rome to demon- Bows x
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Fee ne ae eames, dance and %; 2di8 ace has @ peculiar look. (4) (V.M. (garden vegetable ma- % % v
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te ee

W.I. CRICKET BOARD



By O. S. COPPIN

A HE WEST INDIES will send a team to tour

3 | Australia in 1951-52, provided they can select

f a team entirely representative of the cricket
strength of the West Indies.

Mb ietacn This has been the decision of the West Indies

V4, Cricket Board of Control at their meeting in

’ Trinidad last week. This has been perhaps the

~ most important decision of the West Indies Cricket

Board in their comparatively short history.

With this decision I agree and in doing so I find myself in the
unusual position of having to support a Board that I have consist-
ently criticised, constructively or sentimentally for the past decade.

A LOGICAL ARGUMENT

{ THINK that my argument against the chances of an Australian

team visiting the West Indies at present was a logical, even if
not a popular one with the less responsible cricket fans and so there
is no justifiable reason why I should repeat those arguments now
in support of the action of the Board. It is sufficient for me to
say that those who have considered the possibility of the visit of an
Australian team to the West Indies and its attendant financial im-
plications will naturally commend the Board for the step that they
have taken in this connection.

WEST INDIES BOARD’S ACTIONS UNPOPULAR

ITH regard to the other aspects of the meeting of the West

Indies Cricket Board of Control, I must say with a sad heart
that they have failed to take this golden opportunity to cement the
ties that bind the various elements of West Indies cricket together
and above all they have also missed their best opportunity to estab-

| lish a measure of confidence on the part of the member colonies in
the Board itself and build up = ponularity that should naturally
follow in the wake of the first successful W.I. tour to England.
HACKETT 11.40 p.m.

tumours have undermined their popularity in the past and the
present is no exception. If they could see the wisdom of taking the
public into their confidence, publicising the decisions they have
made in the name of West Indies cricket and following the practice
adepted by any normal public body in inviting the press to their
meetings, then they will have gone a long way towards building up
some degree of respect for the Board and a corresponding amount of
confidence in West Indies cricket circles, in their decisions.

CAN MAKE OR MAR
T cannot be too strongly stressed that the West Indies Cricket Board
of Control is the only organised body in West Indies cricket that
can at present either dissipate most of the driving power and individual
genius that have carried the West Indies onward and upward until
they now, by common consent, have earned the right to challenge
Australia for world cricket supremacy. .

Conversely, they can do more than anyone else towards th

guiding of the destinies of West Indies cricket upwards.
‘' SHROUDED IN OBSCURITY

‘HE most important decisions of the Board at their meeting in

Trinidad, less than a fortnight ago, with the exception of the
Australian visit are all shrouded in obscurity.

Who can scotch the rumour that West Indies President R. K.
Nunes was granted $1,200 in appreciation of the service which he has
rendered to West Indies cricket as President of the West Indies Cricket
Board of Control and Mr. D, P, Lacy was also voted $2,400 for the
service which he rendered as Secretary of the West Indies Cricket
Board of Control.

This is all very interesting and I am not accusing the Board as

being guilty cf what these rumours out of their context undoubtedly
suggest. But let us assume for the sake of argument that these
{rumours are correct, and one feels justified in doing this; well then
; it is striking that the West Indies players themselves have only
received $720 each and there has not even been any resolution placing
on record their contribution to West Indies cricket history.
WATER POLO SEASON ENDS SOON
rPYHE BARBADOS WATER POLO ASSOCIATION expect to finish
their K.O, Competition on Thursday November 2nd. This will
be the last game of the 1950 Season,

However they are practising three times a week, in preparation
for the Trinidad tour in late November.
| The Barbados team quite realises that they will be facing a for-
midable foe when the Trinidadians arrive, as from all reports the
standard of Water Polo in Trinidad has improved one hundred per
cent, since the Barbadians went to Trinidad in January this year,
bringing horne with them the Elite Water Polo Cup, which will again
be at stake, in November.

NEW RULES TOURNAMENT
aoe tournament will be played under the new rules of Water Polo
which ceme into effect in January 1950, The Barbados Associa-
tion, unlike Trinidad was unable to play by these new rules as copies
did not arrive until after their 1950 season had begun.

Of the original nine members of the Barbados team, which toured
Trinidad in January, it is expected that about six of them will be
again appearing against Trinidad in November. It is not yet known
+,if Peter Patterson who skippered the Bimshire team to Trinidad in

January will turn out for Barbados and the name of the Barbados
captain has not yet been announced. His brother Boo Patterson looks
like be:n a certainty, he is busy dropping some weight to be in first
class condition by November,

THESE ARE SURE PICKS

EOFFREY FOSTER, Kenneth Ince and Delbert Bannister are also
sure of a pick, Geoffrey Foster however may appear in the back
line, Ince ana Bannister are in good form and were top scorers in
the goal averages this season, Both these boys belong to the Snappers
team, which carried off the 1950 league championship and are well
in the running for the K.O, Competition. ‘lim Yearwood and George
MacLean also look like certainties in the Barbados defence line,

Paul Foster who kept goal for Barbados in ‘Trinidad in January,
still seem: to be the choice for the November series, but his brother
Maurice and Albert Weatherhead both deserve tries for they have
each kept goal for their respective teams extremely well this season,



Likely newcomers to the team are Billy Manning, Basil Brooks,

Gerard Jordan, Maurice Fitzgerald and a few others,
LADIES PRACTISING HARD

‘HE Ladies Water Polo games are something of a novelty so far

but they should add much colour to the tournament, The Bar-
bados girls have no league, but have got together since the Trinidad
girls issued their challenge and have been practicing regularly, They
do not foresee victory at present against the Trinidadians who have
played league Water Polo for one season already, but they expect to
put up a good fight and by next year give them a real run for
their money,

TRINIDAD GIRL§ ARRIVE NOVEMBER 23

E entertainment committee arranging the tour, have so far
worked out a tentative programme. The team arrives on Thurs-
day November 23rd, There will be the first Water Polo test by
floodlight that night followed by a dance. Friday night there will
be the second test also by floodlight. Saturday morning there is to
be a picnic and the third test will be played on Saturday afternoon.
Sunday, the 1950 league winners, Snappers will play the Trinidad
team there will be a small programme of Aquatic Sports, followed
by the distribution of cups and prizes. On Sunday night there will
be a dinner at the Barbados Aquatic Club. The team returns to
Trinidad on Monday. .

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SUNDAY ADVOCATE





SUNDAY, OCTOBER 29, 1956 —

Wanderers Bowl Out NOVEMBER IN THE RAIN

“ Only Two Games Played

HEAVY RAINS during the week interfered consid-
erably with yesterday’s cricket fixtures, and only two of
the four scheduled games, were played.

No play was possible at Queen’s Park nor at Kensing-

ton.

At the Bay, Wanderers scored
2? and dismissed Combermere
‘or 33.

At Carlton, Empire had lost 5
wickets for 170 runs during the
day’s play.

WANDERERS v. COMBERMERE
Wanderers 217
Combermere 33 & (for 1 wkt.) 7

WANDERERS are well on the
way to score an outright victory
over Combermere in their First
Division match which began at
the Bay yesterday.

Combermere won the toss and
kent in the Bay team to bat. They
remained at the wickét..until
lunch and knockec| up 217. Top=
scorers were Denis Atkinson who
scored an attractive 76 and Gordon
Proverbs 64. Skipper Skinner
knocked up a brisk 20.

Bowling for Combermere L.
Harris took five for 48 and Mr.
S. K. Smith four for 61 in 11
overs.

Combermere in reply were all
bowled out for 33 runs. Roy Mar-
shall and Louis St.Hill took three
wickets each for five and 14
respectively . Denis Atkinson
captured two without any runs
being scored off him.

Combermere were sent back to
the wicket and when stumps were
drawn they had lost one wicket
for seven runs. The wicket was
taken by Denis Atkinson.

The Game

Combermeére won the toss and
sent in Wanderers to ‘bat on a
sticky wicket. Eric Atkinson and
Roy Marshall opened the innings
for the Bay team. The total was
only 18 when Marshall was out
leg before off the bowling of Mr.
S. I. Smith from the northern
end for 14.

Gordon Preverbs
Atkinson, After

partnered E.
12 runs were

, added Atkinson was clean bowled

by O, Elliott for six runs.

Denis Atkinson went in with
Proverbs. This pair quickly set-
tled down and soon after attacked
the bowling. They featured in a
third wicket partnership that
added 128 runs before Proverbs
was caught by Quarless off Har-
ris for 64. His knock included five
fours and two sixes.

The total was 158 for three when
R. Atkinson filled the breach, At
165 R. Atkinson was however
caught by Licorish off the bowl-
ing of Harris with only one run
lo his account.

Skipper Skinner was next out
to bat. A brilliant catch by Mr.
S. I. Smith on the overhead
boundary, off the bowling of

Harris dismissed D. m..
His score of 76 includ six
“Yours and ‘a six.

G. Wilkes took D, Atkinson’s
place at the wicket. At 193,
Skinner, who had knocked up a



WANDERERS v. COMBERMERE
WANDERERS FIRST INNINGS |



E. Atkinson b O. Elliot ............
R. Marshall 1.b.w. Mr. 8S. I. Smith 14
G. Proverbs c Quarless b L. Harris 64
D. Atkinson c Mr. S. I. Smith b

Ks. FEOMAD occa set ec tener an teens a6
R. Atkinson c Licorish b Harris 1
A. Skinner b Mr, S. I. Smith ..... 20
G. Wilkes not out ...............055 10
F. St. Hill c Quarless b Harris .... !
D. Davies c Licorish b Harris ...... 12
x Packer 1.b.w. Mr. S. I. Smith 7

Toppin ¢ Wilkinson b Mr. Smith 0




Total

Fall of wickets—1 for 18, 2 for 30, 3
for 159, 4 for 166, 5 for 176, 6 for 103,
7 for 195, 8 for 206, 9 for 217.

BO G ANALYSIS



R. W

lige —u It

2. —- & 1

Mads ade Yee |
ee BLS
aE are ORIN ae
a ee ee

COMBERMERE FIRST INNINGS

L



. Quarless b D. Atkinson .. ;

R. Norville 1.b.w. R. Marshall ..

G. Grant pd. (wkpr.) Skinner b
BR GMR REMED o siccse ahh ai'es bh dane shh

Mr. S. I. Smith run out ....

O. Beckles c Toppin b R. Ma



aNee

woe



C. Beckles b R. Marshall
L. Harris b L, St. Hill
M. Murrell not out ..
O. Elliot run out .
tras is...



ler



“SCOREBOARD

brisk 20, was clean bowled by
Mr. S. I. Smith,

L. St. Hill partnered Wilkes but
at 195 he was caught by Quarless
off the bowling of Harris for one.

off the bowling of

The total was 206 when ik.
Packer went out to bat. Packer
was soon after out leg before in
the fourth delivery of Mr. Smith’s
eleventh over for seven. In the
jast ball of the same over from
Mr. Smith, H. Toppin, who was
last to bat, was caught by
Wilkinson before he could open

his account. The Wanderers first
innings closed at 217, Wilkes teu
not out,

School Batting

O. Wilkinson and L. Licorisn
opened the Combermere first
innings. Denis Atkinson bowled
the first over from the southern
end. Licorish scored one run off
that over, 3

Eric Atkinson bowled the next

only four. R. Quarless partnered
Wilkinson, He got off the mark
with a couple off the fifth ball of
the same over but in the last ball
he was bowled. D. Atkinson
took two so far in two overs.

The total was six runs for the
loss of two wickets when R.
Norville went out to bat. A few
minutes later he was out leg be-
fore to Roy Marshall for seven.
In the next over from St. Hill.
Wilkinson was caught by E.
Atkinson at cover point for six
runs,

G, Grant and Mr. S. I. Smith
shared the fifth wicket partner-
ship, The total was 19 for four
but before any more runs were
added Mr. Smith was unfortun~
ately run out when trying to take
a sharp single. O. Beckles was
next to bat and he got off the
mark with a_ single off R.
Marshall’s last ball.

When the total was 25, Grant
was stumped by wicket keeper
Skinner off the bowling of St.
Hill. C. Beckles partnered O.
Beckles who was caught by
Toppin on the square leg boundary
off the second delivery of R.
Marshall’s sixth over.

The total stood at 25 for seven
when L, Harris went in with C.
Beckles. Two runs later Harris
was clean bowled before he could

@ On Page 12

Fall of wickets—¥ for 4; 2 for 6; 3 for
19; 4 for 19; 5 for 19; 6 for 25; 7 for 25,
8 for 26; 9 for 28.

BOWLING Ae

M R. W
D. Atkinson 2 — 2
E, Atkinson 1 ,
R. Mar 4 3
L. St. Hil 2 3

Extras



Total (for 1 wkt.)
Fail of wickets—1 for 0.

BOWLING ANALYSIS
oO. M. R.

estevigees 2 1 2 1

ae

v
:
5

EMPIRE vs. CARLTON

EMPIRE FIRST INNINGS
. Jones c & b R. Hutchinson











Meeting Opens Next Saturday
By BOOKIE

oer I always enjoy a November meetin
more than any other in Barbados although it is
not usually our biggest or most important. Now
that the March meeting carries the Guineas :

with it, one might even say that the November fix-
ture is the least important of the three,

But there are things about a November meet~
id ing which are lacking from the other two and one
of these is quite often the heavy rain. Now I am no lover of rain
particularly and I do not like to see it spoil gate receipts or betting
returns, but the effect it usually has on the meeting as a whole is to
make everything uncertain from the opening event to the last fixture
on the calendar. This isethe part I like the best.



As a rule, before the March ana august meetings one sees so
many trial gallops that by the time the first race day arrives the
favourites have singled themseives out almost automatically. But in
November it’s just the opposite. One goes to the races, whether one
is am expert or merely a chance visitor, xnowing little or nothing of
what is going to happen when the gates fly.

The present preparation period is no exception and there is not
one race on the tirst day in which I could pick a winner with any
feeling of confidence. Of course it’s not as bad as it was last year
when there were ponds all over the track which frequently made
trainers take to the beach and myself to the open road, driving fran-
tically from one spot to the other; but although I have now seen
about four mornings’ work-outs I still have not made up my mind
definitely about anything. Therefore in my last column before the
races I have little advice to offer.

ESTERDAY’S work was the most restricted of all. There were

quite a number of gallops which were trying efforts for some but
on the whole they were taking it very easy in the mud. About the
best I saw for the entire period was Landmark’s five in 1.12. This
was more or less the same as Sun Queen's time and seeing that both
these fillies are entered in the Worthing Stakes over 54 furlongs on
the first day, it means that their chances are about even, Therefore
although I was about to single out Landmark as one of my favourites
the presence of Sun Queen makes me think again.

THER races are just as bad or worse and the fact that we have

not yet seen any of the Trinidadians or the one from Grenada
exercising only makes matters more complicated. For instance, what
shall we discover about Pharlite in the South Caribbean Stakes? In
this race he will be as much of a dark horse as he was when he
arrived from Jamaica to run in Trinidad iast year, Please note that
it was in thick mud that he won his first start at Arima, Although
this can be countered with the remark that last June he also ran in
taick mud but still could not win in A class

Apart from Pharlite how shall we decide between Elizabethan
and Iniusion’ ‘he former has obviously proved nerseif the better in
the past but Infusion’s light weight, pius the splendid form she has
sometimes shown in mud should win her many admirers. Nearly
every morning these two mares, who worked by themselves, have
returned similar times. Who is to say which will be the likely winner?

In the same race we must also come to some decision with regard
to Atomic II. Up to now { und myself unabie lo make up my mind
whether he has been going well or just tooling when he teels like it,
1 do not believe that Kidstead is any kind of companion for him and
this probably accounts for the spasmodic bursis he displayed when
galloping yesterday, but I for one will treat nim with a very open
mind until the finish of the South Caribbean Stakes.

Y this time I thought the position in the Trumpeter Cup would
have cleared up a bit. On the contrary I find myself be-
tween, not two, but several minds. Just when I was deciding along
the lines of Hi Lo for favourite Flame Flower comes right back into
the betting with a splendid gallop yesterday, while Vanguard pulled
all over Dunese a little later. On top of that I find myself taken so
much by the smooth way in which Soprano moves that despite the
fact that she is, by design, being given a restricted preparation, I
cannot exclude her from my list of favourites for the race.

UT the race which looks as if it will break all records for the

Forecast and Pari Mutuel returns is the G class Brighton Stakes.
Here we have one round dozen and of these I can think of only one
who has no chance of winning. Unless, of course, the three visitors,
whom we have not yet seen at exercise, do something in the next
week to turn our minds from them. But on paper there is no rea-
son why Blue Grass, Flying Ann, Manu or Front Hopper should not
have good chances at this race.

Meanwhile the homesters have Bachelor’s Folly, a reconditioned
horse, who is going very well at exercise. Vixen, who in spite of her
roaring still has enough class to win in G, Duchess, who, in fact is
really a visitor from Antigua or some other Leeward Island, but shows
definite signs of being a filly with a game heart. I must say that
when I first saw her she reminded me very much of those lean hailf-
breds we saw in Trinidad some years ago, but on seeing her exer-
cise I was immediately attracted by her display of courage, Then
there is Wilmar. Up to yesterday I had paid this one scarcely any
attention at all. But on seeing same going with the thoroughbred
two-year-old Cross Roads, I was certainly impressed that the half-
bred was the better. Next we have the ever saucy Mopsy. Tried as
she may be, one can never add truthful, and thereby hangs a tale.
She has proved true in the mud before. Will she do it again. Lastly
I couple Sun Jewel and Maytime as two outsiders with good chances
while to the honest Blue Diamond one might say “perseverance sel-
dom fails”, although it certajnly does not look as if it will be success-
ful in his case at this meeting.

OMETHING else which I thought we might have seen at the No-
vember meeting was some three-year-old with chances in the
Trinidad Derby lurking in F class. To fill this role my eye fell on
Cross Bow, Colleton and Apollo. That, I admit, was on their form
earlier in the year and as two-year-olds. But now it seems that the
last call has come for the Derby and none of these are yet ready.
They have certainly shown nothing in their exercise to make one
enthusiastic and when we consider that they would have to improve
to almost C class standard between now and Christmas for them to



is your dog
getting old?

M 17 it is a i
o: Rebinoon ce out 2 have any chance at all, it is a forlorn hope mem
Blade te eeidbe 49 Nevertheless they may well be the proverbial late developers
E, Weekts not out ...... 25 which have frequented the ranks of creole horses in the past. It is
Grant stpd. (w.k 1, Possible therefore that we may yet see them in the role of Gun Site
2 and Sundial. In that case we will have something to look forward
10 to when they catch up wth their contemporaries who were so rauch
Total (for 5 wkts.) ........ 170 better at three yeara.
Fall of wickets—1 for 43; 2 for 54; 3 ore of Gun Site reminds me that I left him out completely
for 109; - for 139; 5 at 164. in my above remarks on the South Caribbean Stakes, Well that
OWLING ANALYSIS .. w. again proves how uncertain the situation is for I cannot imagine
K. 19 2 48 — forgetting about Gun Site if I knew he was in any way fit or even
N. 12 1 40 — near it. All I can say is that we must wait and see what strides he
> . 7 a = 3 has taken on the road to complete recovery since his illness last August
G. i — 9 — Until next Saturday........ Pip pip!
—
I >
° , Relievea By



Ae dogs’ lives vary in
length, sbout the age of seven
your dog usually starts to get old,
His body begins to slow down and
his power to digest weakens, If
your dog is over seven you should
begin to let him have various little
comforts, because of his age.
Instead of one or two large meals
a day he should have three smaller
ones, and he should have less meat.
For his evening meal, give him dog
biscuits and a drink of milk.
Crunching the biscuits helps tokeep
his teeth clean and his gums firm,
and the milk, besides being very
nourishing, soothes his stomach.
Take care, also, not to overtire
him, and make sure he has a
really comfortable and
warm place to sleep. At
the end of a lifetime of
affection and loyalty to you

for doggy.



he deserves a little extra con-
sideration and kindness.

With age, he will be more in-
clined to slight bilious attacks and
other stomach troubles, Regular
conditioning with Bob Martin’s
Condition Tablets (one a day) will
be more than ever necessary. The
mineral substances which the tab-
lets contain in balanced quantities
will help to renew the red blood
cells—a form of help especially
important in hot weather. At the
same time the vitamins they con-
tain will supply health - giving
elements which a dog’s domestic

_ diet so often lacks.
If you want further information

BOB MARTIN’S



about the care of dogs
write to Bob Martin Ex-
port Limited (Advisory
Department), Southport,
England.
good health
&

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SUNDAY, OCTOBER 29, 1950

Golf On

Race Days

BOTH the mén’s arid women’s
foursomes will start at the
Rockley Golf and Country Club
next week-end, the first round of
the men’s competition for the
C. F. Harrison Cup to be played
on Saturday and the ladies’ open-
ing matches on Sunday, Larger
fields than last year ere expecte |
in both events in spite of the fact
that two of the four rounds of the
men’s tournament and one of the
ladies’ three rounds are scheduled
for race days.

In drawing up the schedule the
Committee took the conflict intu
consideration, but is was feli that
because of the great increase in
the number of competitors, both
in the Bi and ladies’ fields,
only a 1) percéntage, possibly
three or four players, would miss
the everit because of their greater
interest in the horses. It was
pointed out that a small percent-
age of golfers also are more
interested in the sailing regattas
or cricket and that no considera-
tion is given them in scheduling
the events at Rockley.

Already there are eight pairs
entered for the men’s foursomes
and three for the women’s and
the lists undoubtedly be in-
creased before the entries close on
Thursday evening at 6 pm. At
least twelve pairs are m
the men’s event and eight in the
women’s section.

The Ways and Means Committee
headed by Mr. Don
~o has

early next year has definitely
settled on a western style barbecue
and barn dance as one of the
principal sources of income. This
gay evening is scheduled for the
night of January 20. However, the
locale has not been selected
definitely,

Most of the more active mem-
bers of the Rockley Golf and
Country Club have been chosen
to serve 0n various committees of
which the heads are Don
Clairmonte, general chairman;
P. D. McDermott, finance; J. R.
Rodger, bar; Charles Ray, enter-
tainment; Jean Iversen, food; Mrs
Richards Vidmer, decorations;
Peter Valaches, advertising, and
Colin Bayley, tickets.



2 Race Horses
Arrive

“Viceroy” and “Mabouyer” two
2-year-old horses owned by Mr.
Dennis Barnard, arrived at Bar-
bados from St. Lucia yesterday
by the S.S. “Lady Rodney.” They
were consigned to the Hon.
V.C. Gale, M.L.C.

The two horses are expected to
take part in the races here next
March. “Viceroy” is a colt by
Roidan-Schiavina and ‘“Mabou-
yer” is a colt by Colorado Kid-
Poor Jane.

The “Lady Rodney” arrived
from Montreal, Halifax and Bos-
ton via the Britis Northern
Islands. It brought 18 passengers
for Barbados and eafgo including
powdered milk from Montreal
and fresh fruit from the Northern
Islands.

It left Bridgetown last hight for
British Guiana via St. Vincent,
Grenada and Trinidad,



Commonwealth Bat
All Day; 270-5

LUCKNOW, Oct, 28.
The Commonwealth Cricketers
occupied the wicket all day to-day
when a three days match opéned

against the Governor of the
United Provinces’ Eleven, When
stumps were drawn they had

scored 270 for 5. GriéVes being
not out 117 and Ikin contribut-
ing 65, *

Banerjee the India Té8t player
claimed four of i@ wickets
which fell to-day for funs, and
the home side in all tfléd eight
bowlers during the day a

Laurie Fishlock captained the
Commonwealth in the abs@rite of
Ames who has played in only two
games.

Frank Worrell the West Indian

SUNDAY ADVOCATE

_ GUSSTE’S LATEST PANTIES



GORGEOUS GUSSIE MORAN'’S lace panties are fine—

when the weather is—but now it

S colder

Gussie has taken to leopard skin panties. Here we see her wearing her leopard skin panties while get-
ting in trim for her professional tennis debut against former national champion Pauline Betz at New

York’s Madison Square Garden.—-Express.



HUTTON IN
FINE FORM

ADELAIDE, Oct, 28,

Len Hutton, playing in his first
match of the tour was at his bril-
liant best in scoring 88 hot out
today for the MCC who mide 133
for 1 wicket after dis)nissing
South Australia for 350,

After a subdued start Hutton
indulged in some delightful free
scoring, and none of the bowl-
ers could check him, With
Reg Simpson 35 not out he put
on 117 for the unfinished second
wicket stand.

Earlier Ron Hamence had scored
a century for South Australia who
lost their remaining five first in-
nings wickets today for the adci-
tion of 105 runs.

Hamence batted cautiously u1-
til he had completed his hundred
in four hours 35 minutes, with
eight fours. Hitting cut afterwards
he was smartly stumped by God-
frey Evans with 114 to his credit.

Bowlers Freddie Brown and
Doug Wright were the most im-
pressive combination in the tour-
ists’ attack. Brown took three
wickets for 55 and Wright four
for 103, while Evans shared in

five dismissals. amp
SOUTH AUSTRALIA FIRST INNINGS
A. R. McLean c Close b Bailey . 2
N. Dansie c Washbrook b Warr a
L, Duldig c Evans b Bailey ts 45

R. A. Hamence stpd. Evans

;
Brown . a i4
G. Hole c Bailey b Wright x
P. Ridings I.b.w, b Wright 40
B. Bowley c Hutton b Wright 29
G. Langley not out 30
G. Noblet stpd. Evans b Brown 20
R. Hiern stpd. Evans b Brown 0
J. Wilson c Evans b Wright 1
Extas: 3 n.b., 1 w 4
Total 350

Fall of wickets—1 for 2; 2 for 70; 3 for



97; 4 for 153; 5 for ; 6 for 299; 7 for
301; 8 for 349; 9 for 3
BOWLING ANALYSIS
oO M R. W
ebeb Deca weceee 18 1 15 2
ae Wan 20 Ce i
Brown 15 Ae OS
Wright a 2 4 103 4
WEES ise ec ease icks 12 3 33 0
M.C.C. FISST INNINGS
Hutton not out ‘ 88
Washbrook |.b.w. Hiern 9
Simpson not out 35
Extras 1
Total (for 1 wkt.) 133
Wicket fell at 16
BOWLING ANALYSIS
0 M R. W
Noblet ‘ 13 1 28 0
Hiern . 9 1 3 1
Mclean ..... 6 1 20 0
Bowley : 3 0 18 9
Hole ‘ 2 0 6 0
Wilson . : 18 3 19
—Reuter



A Robot Horse
Is A ‘Tonic’

HOSPITAL patients can gallop
back to health—on a mechanical
horse.

A machine, built in the frame-
work of a model horse, is powered
by a one-horse-power motor.

By operating a lever, the rider
can make his “steed” trot, jump,
and gallop, in realistic fashion,
The machine is designed for
use in rehabilitation centres and
in occupational therapy depart-
ments of hospitals for physical
toning-up.

London hospitals are consider-



who captained the side in other ing reports on the use of the
matches was rested in View of machine.
next week's Tést. —Reéiiler. —L.E.S.

-. a i -



PHOSFERINE 7
for youthful
vigour!

Lack of vitality is a familiar symptom
Nothing really wrong, people
feel, but simply that they lave lost their

today.

normal happy ténor of life.
reserves are low. Their resilience
vanished. 1

a tonic. If this is
case—start taking
PHOSFERINE for a day



7






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influenza.

Gallops





LANDMARK LEADS
Wet Track Makes Them Slow

AFTER

a very heavy night’s
rain the track was extreme!)
heavy yesterday morning and

recorded times were consequently
very slow. However most of the
horses were well extended and
some interesting work was seeii.
Best for the morning was Mr.
Victor Chase’s Landmark who was
very impressive over five furlongs
Also working five in the same
time as Landmark was Sun Queen
and Ability, while the last
mentioned did the best half-mile
for the morning

Times up to 8.30 were as
follows: —
Harroween: five in 1.14 com-
fortable.

Firemist and Watercress went
together: five in 1.214, well held

Vixen: five in 1.17.

Flame Flower (two-year-old)
pulled double to Cross Bow whe
finished behind. The former's
time fo- five was 1.15%.

Gun Site and Kendal Fort:
Box to box in 1.434.

Tango and Fox Glove: five in
1.14%, four in 592, Tango was very
impressive,

Consternation (two-year-old):
five in 1.21. Saddle slipped and had
to be pulled up,

St. Moritz: five im 1.14 easy.

First Flight and Miss Friend-
ship: five in 1.193. First Flight was
easier.

Elizabethan: 54 in 1.208. A good
gallop.

Colleton and Bachelor’s Folly:

—o





FIRST CHOOSE
YOUR CAREER

| job can b

cs.
UARTITY SURVEYING
io Ser wav Direct
SHORTHAND



three ih 46. The latter was moVing
very easily.

Landmark: five in 1.12 and four
in 59. On the bit and finishing
strong.

Miss Panic and Fair Sally: five
in 1,138, and four in 594.

Sun Queen: ‘five in 1.12. Very
easy.

Oatcake: box to box in
A very good gallop.

Fair Contest: five in 1.19 very
easy.
Oy aap five in 1,123. On the

it.

Mary Ann:
Five in 1.304.

ne Lady: box to box [fh
1.37%.

Atomic II and Kidstéad; box .o
box in 1.36$, five in 1.17%,

Vanguard and Dunese (both
two-year-olds): five in 1.178.
Vanguard the easier of the two,

No-To-Nite and Bonnie Lass:
five in 1.15, the former very easy.

Wilmar and Cross Roads (two-
year-old): five in 1.15. Wilmer
finished in front by a length or
two,

L.BTh.

half pace work

Dulcibella: five in 1.15%. Hard

held.

Turpin’s Next | OCT. 29 — NO. he?
Bout IsFor The Topic
Europe Title | of

By GEORGE WHITING
PROMOTER Jack Solomons-‘is|
going ahead with plans for our
two new British champions, mid-
die-weight Randolph Turpin, and!
cruiser weight Don Cockell,
The pair wor their titles by
means of vividly contrasting
knock-outs in a “Croydon eclipse”
at Harringay—Turpin in the fifth
round against the »revious holder
Albert Finch, and Cockell in the
14th round against Mark Hart.
For “Thunderbolt” Turpin, |
the next championship hurdle |
is a European title fight with
Frenchman Robert Villemain |
They meet at Harringay on De-
cember 12 f
For Cockell whose triumph}
ver arthritis is no less praise-'
vorthy than his workmanlike de-
feat of Hart—Don could hardly
walk a month ago—there will be

Joe met a woman Tuesday
Who couldn't spare the time
To go in Bushy's Alley
To buy a single lime

He met abother woman

talks to-night about fighting an| Walking at ‘racetiorse speed
opponent whom Solomons refuses rm in a hurty indeed

to identify. His only comment is
that: “If it comes off, you will all)
like it.” |
Meanwhile, Cockell’s first job, |
champion or no champion, will be!
in the minor role of sparring part-'
ner to his heavy-weight stable-
mate, Jack Gardner,
paring for his

He met another woman
And she was faster still
She hustied for a blue bus
To reach St. Stephen’s Hill
. . .

Joe turned and said to Robert
Boy what is on to-day?
The women in Barbados
Don't have much time to spare
. e .

So we both went on duty
To get our story clear

And when we got to Goodland
All three were standing there



And “bottles walking ‘bout”
And you know Bajan women

Well these three “busy” women
Along with ou made four

Spent half a dey at Goodland
Near Mr, Webster's door

Lloyd’ Marshall

LLOYD MARSHALL coloure:
American cruiser weight fron
Cleveland, Ohio, is being offere
the Job of opponent to the new
British champion, Don Cockell
at Earls Court on November 14
(writes George Whiting).

Marshall, is in Germany, but
negotiations are being conductec
through
York

His knock-out our then
champion, Freddie Mills three
years ago was so convincing that
0 at European cruiser-weight
would ha

Their eyes were gazing skyward

While they gtood there alone

To see the “Bajan duppy"
Pellting about “rock stones"

They stood fast at their post
Just waiting like Lord Nelson
To see the Bajan
. .

Joe said to Lou now listen
You must go home right now

If you delay my dinner
It's going to be a row

his manager in New

of

‘
Sc Joe went home the evening

Met Lou turning “Cou Cou’
And then the “bassa’ started
ve anything to do with And they stuck fast like Blue
him. Instead he returned to
America to be beaten in two
rounds by Ezzard Charles, with
whom he had shared two previous
verdicts,

He has beaten two post-war
world champions in Jake LaMotta
and Joey Maxim.

A cuff and then another
Came swiftly at Lou's face
Because Lou went to Goodland
And there four hours waste
* .

Out came the “Bajan weapons"
Stones, bottles and a stick
All these had poor Lou
She replied with a brick

. ° .
Then Robert said believe me
I see how very clear
Stone-throwing is not at Goodland
But it's right over here

—LE.S.



But Fridwy night they made up

Itch Germs

now pre-
November _ title
challenge to Bruce Woodcock
—LES
Cockell Moy Meet

Pp A as §

Duchess and Sun Jewel: four in As ehe te oe en ly Re
1.01, Duchess easier. Let's warty up in the rain
Mopsy and Blue Diamond: four w e Joe like a nice, sweet husband
in 1.02. ill i Said Lou, Forget our fight

: i Let's now drink J. & R, R

Ability: five in 1.12 and four n inufes ‘And make up thtrgs lo-night

in 57%. Easy. 7

o and Hi Lo (both two-
year-olds): four in 1.07%. Never
really let dowh,



Start training for it NOW!

There is still room at the top for the fully qualified

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assured—by studying at home in your spare time,
uid@d by the personal tuition of The Bennact
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WE WILL HELP YOU TO
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Get your feet on the ladder of success TO-DAY.
Write to The Bennett College and learn how
thousands of people just like you have reached
the top with the right guidance.
Ours—Atart this pleasant spare-time

study NOW.

A well-paid

Mail to BEPT. 188

The Bennett College

SHEFFIELD, ENGLAND



Cadbury's famous Milk Tray Chocolates,
covered with Dairy Milk Chocolate, are back
' again. There's no doubt about It -“Youcan
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Gor PRAY

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FESTIVAL OF
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DAVID'S

CAMBRIDOR



Festivals

of the Arts

IGA
¢ Exhibitions +

URING the Festival Summer from Mayo September 1951,
D the visitor to Great Britain will find something of interest
going on everywhere. In addition to the
here, cities.

centres shown

towns and villages ail over the country will
take part in this great national event. With exhibitions, arts
festivals, carnivals, pageants and sporting events of all kinds,
there will be something for everyone to sce, to enjoy, and to

remember.



They can't shut wp their mouths |

So Tuesday passed and Wednesday



|



Ask your travel agent for further details

italia aii nai

——————



—————





4

These women heard of “rock stones”

oe

\

Last Week |

“warm-up.”



FP RKP re

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PAGE FIVE
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BARBADOS TURF CLUB

oe ee ee ee

SATURDAY, 4TH NOVEMBER, 1950
THURSDAY, 9TH NOVEMBER, 1950 (Bank Holiday)

SATURDAY, 11TH’ NOVEMBER, 1950









TWENTY FOUR EVENTS IN ALL



EIGHT EVENTS EACH DAY.



1.00 P.M.
12.30 P.M.
1.00 P.M.

FIRST RACE FIRST DAY
FIRST RACE § (COND DAY
FIRST RACE 1..4iRD DAY .

The 2/- SWEEPSTAKE 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.

ALL BOOKINGS MUST BE PAID FOR BY

999899996499 9596999955F 5555504665650 F9T9TOM



PEL LPLLSSESO GO OS OOO PFE SSGOO GOGOL ESSE EPPS PPEEECL PAE PPE

OSS

FRIDAY, 3rd NOVEMBER, 1950, By 3.00 P.M.
SUBSCRIBERS:— =
>

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

~

GENERAL PUBLIC:— 7
BPOIMEMOOT DOP 6g ven cer h pas van gees oe $1.20 %
Cen Wt BEF is ses he Vig hee nd’ in: Ss
Paddwamerar Day ..5..53....c4-ie bs ee $1.20 3
LiCIM MAMON. i. olds. Vinee ee oees s $3.00 $
ASU MOON cad ceicccdricevernus ins $5.00 s

FIELD STAND:—

N.B.—No Passes for Re-admittance will be given

Per Person per Day — 3/- Each

ALL BOOKINGS CLOSED at the Office at 3.00 p.m. on
FRIDAY, 3rd NOVEMBER, 1950
POSITIVELY NO BOOKINGS BY TELEPHONE
WILL BE ACCEPTED

G. A. LEWIS,
Secretary.

EOE SOOO IOS SO OOOO OOOOH

So ao SSOSSSOSS rrr a a a ad

LLL LOLOL

4

an



_.



:



PAGE Ix



The Amateur
Theatre

Hy Charles Thomas

Some Reflections on its Present Position
and Future Possibilities

PERHAPS before I deal too
harshly with the Amateur actor
I should make it quite clear that
I am™being crue] “only to be
kind,” If I am frequently exas-
perated with the amateur of the
theatr®, this does noi mean that
1 disbelieve in him; on the con-
trary, | have the profoundest
belief—in his capacity to create
real art, not only hecause there
is no logical reason why he
shouldn't but because I have
actually seen it done, though
only, on comparatively rare occa-
sions. I am afraid, I am not
pessimistic because the fact that
I have seen it done shows that it
is possible, and it is only a ques-
tion of the amateur approaching
his subject from the right angle.

1 find that many professionals
of thé theatre with little or no
knowledge of amateurs will often
shrug their shoulders and raise
their eyebrows and_ generally
exhibit a well studied attitude of
contemptuous pity at the very
mention of the word amateur as
though the bare fact of receiving
payment for one’s work endowed
the recipient with golden quali-
ties whieh are in fact only tco
ner? missing.

hile this attitude is both
-houghtless and stupid, it is the
amateur who is to blame for it,
because he will not as a rule take
his hobby seriously. It is surpris-
ing how many amateur actors,
even talented ones are utterly
unconscientious, not to say highly
immodest. That may, perhaps,
sound a little sweeping, but
surely, it is immodest to prac-
tise in public, an art which one
has not taken the trouble to leayn
anything about?

I have heard people who have
been severely taken to task by
some festival adjudicator defend
themselves on the ground that it
is only a hobby—that they cannot
be expected to work like slaves
—that they had other work to do
—this is just recreation, they do
it for fun, because they like it
and so on. Now this is all well
and good so far as the majority
of hobbies is concerned. A man
may derive pleasure from paint-
ing without knowing how to paint
and this wil] not matter so long
as he refrains from inflicting his
work on his friends. If he enjoys
picking out his favourite tunes
on the piano entirely by air and
without any musical gift or
knowledge, it is quite all right,
so long as he lives in a detached

from which his family is
temporarily absent. He may play
games as badly as he hikes with-
out injuring his neighbours
(though as a matter of fact, sports
thusiasts are often apt to take
eir hobbies more seriously thai
their jobs), but he must not
approach the theatre
irresponsible manner.

mce-on the stage it is his busi-.
ness ~ edify an audience of
people who have paid to see him,
and if audiences would only come
to the amateur theatre in the
right frame of mind they would

not so meekly put up with the be

occasionally that we find then
going solely for the appreciation
of theatre art. When this becomes
general, the unconscientious wi!)
be swept from the stage and the
amateur will be honoured in the
theatre as he has so frequently
been in other fields, Even music,
the most exacting of the arts, has
had its great amateurs, and sculp-
ture and painting can show some

jine examples. In the poetic
firmament, amateur stars have
shone with real brilfance, and

true amateurs may well rejoice
in the reflection that their kind
has been responsible for much of
the rarest poetry in our language.

it is a strange thing that the
only form of art which is depend-
ent on an audience should be so
often approached in a_half-
hearted and lazy fashion. Any
other art, craft or game may be
practised independently, but act-
ing is unique in that it depends
for its very existence on its





e =
CHARLES THOMAS

immediate reception by an audi-
ence,

Having spoken thus strongly, I
should make it quite clear that my
experience of the amateur theatre,
though considerable, has been
gained entirely in Great Britain
and it may well be that here in
Barbados, I shall discover a more
enthusiastic approach to the sub-
ject than is common in England.
It is true that we have in my
country many little theatre groups
of first rate quality, and it is on
these that I base my belief in the
amateur. But the proportion of
good groups to indifferent or
frankly bad ones, is not what it
should be.

Barbados, being a small island
with a large population and so
situated that it cannot be served
with first rate professional drama,

a olden opportunity to

has
in thisMlcreate for itself a unique little
* theatre movement, and their first

need in my opini is the little
theatre itself. Something which is
small and intimate. Not neces-
sarily very costly, indeed it
might be quite a home made affair,
but the great thing is that it should
a theatre and not a multi-

fare’ commonly served to them, PUrpose hall. It is amazing how
but unfortunately, they have got inspiring can be the effect of a
intothe habit of coming for a little play-house which, no matter

muldolicity of reasons which have
nothing whatever to do with art.
it may. be in order to support a
favourite charity or because they
are such near neighbours, friends
or relations of those on the stage,
or simply because being pleasant
and Kindly people, they feel that
they ought to be there. It is only



how small and simple, has beeif
designed entirely for the produc-
tion of dramatic effect.

We often hear it said that the
only things which matter are the
play anti the action. We are told
that the play is the thing. We are
reminded of Thespis and his cart
and of the honour and glory of

AND

SHELL X-100

Wood Badges

On Friday, 20th October, the
South Western District Local ASs-
sociation held its Annual General
Meeting at “Wakefield,” White-
park Road, through the courtesy
of the British Council Represen-
tative. There were present a fine
representative gathering of the
Groups of the District and a not-
so-fine gathering of the Lay mem-
bership of the Association. The
business of the meeting got under-
way under the chairmanship of
Mr. H. A. Tudor, one of the Lay
members of the Association and
at its conclusion, films of certain
District activities held during the
past year were shown, During
the course of the meeting Assis-
tant Scoutmaster C. L, & Smith
of the St Leonard’s Troop was
invested and the Wood Badge
was presented to Scouters Lisle
Harrison, Kenneth Pile and
Cuthbert Worrell.

Mr. F. J. Cote was unanimously
re-elected President of the Asso-
ciation and Messrs H. F. Alkins,
£. B. Williams and H. N. Chand-
jer, Vice-Presidents. Miss S. D.
Phillips and Frank Blackman
were re-elected Honorary Treas
urer and Secretary respectively.
S. M. Cyril Brathwaite of the
Bethel Group was re-appointed
District Scoutmaster,

It may not be amiss here to
quote from the District Commis-
sioner’s Report—‘While there is
much remaining to be done both
as regards quantity of achievement
and quality of service, yet there
is no ground for pessimism.”,. .
for....“it is pleasing to record
the interest, self-sacrifice and
willing co-operation of the band
of men and women who, week
after week, give of their time to
the training of the young mem-
bers of the Movement. Their re-
ward is the knowledge that they
are serving a worthy cause.”

And a most important quota-
tion—“Our finance continue to be
meagre, although we are
solvent... .!!"





making something out of nothin,,
bricks without straw etc, Now i:
seems to me that we have travelle |
as far as is possible along tha:
particular road. It is time ‘now
that the conscientious amateur
should be equipped with the kind
of theatre that his art demands
and deserves. For the theatre is
the instrument on which the
drama is played and without
which good plays may sleep be-
tween book covers and never be
brought to light.

The policy of the little theatr»

should be to delight and edify its ona

audiences with plays of rea!
worth. It is a most unfortunate
failing of the amateur theatre
that it ecncentrates far too much
on modern light comedy and
farce. Not only is this kind of
vlay far the most difficult to per-
form requiring from the players
a very highly developed tech-
nique, but also because it is a
profound mistake to imagine that
audiences are only happy when
the, are laughing, They want to
laugh it is true, but, though they
may be too shy to admit it, they
excited, they like to be kept
also want to cry, They like to be
frightened and my long exper-
guessing, they even like to be
ience of the much maligned pub-
lic, convinces me that they also
like to “think” now and again.

I believe in them; I believe in
the power of the right sort of
theatre, not only to delight its
audiences, but to broaden their
outlook and play an active part in
leading them toa fuller and
happier life. Having had the good
fortune to see the miracle per-
formed in England, I am con-
vinced that the same tging can
happen in Barbaidos,

MOTOR OIL

SUNDAY ADVOCATE

Scouters Get Guide Notes:

Demand For Guide



Companies



Locally

Says Commissioner

There is a growing demand for
Guide Companies and Brownie
Packs in Barbados says Mrs. J. B.
Williams Island Commissioner in
her annual report of the Girls
Guides et It would be
very easy to allow these to spr.
up all over the place she said,
but the Executive requires that
with each application names of 2
people must submitted for
training as Guiders, Before per-
mission is given, to start a Com-
pany or Pack, the trainees have
to pass certain tests in accord-
ance with Policy, Organisation
and Rules of the Girl Guides As-
sociation, There are
Companies, 11 Brownie

ompaniés and 1

Ranger Crew. The 13th Guides
and 13th Brownies (Church Vil-
lage Girls School) have been
closeq during the year but a new
Company has been started at
Beulah St. Philip and registered
as 38th Barbados. Two new
Brownie Packs, St. Mary’s Girls
School (9th Brownies) and 22nd
Brownies (St. Elizabeth's .
School) were sta! during
year increasing to 11.

are delighted that once more

have a Sea bs, Wien Bar
RS, ws

ks, 3

is registered as ‘

bados.” In our, smal} Islahd

the sea so near to us all, it is
surprising that we only have one
Crew.” She said.

Returns for the year show a
total of 741 warranted and en-
rolled members compared with
7145 last year. There are 45 ua-
warranted Guiders who cannot be
included in numbers to Imperial
Headquarters, This is far too
many and it is evident that pro-~
spective Guiders are losing sight
of the fact that they are required
to obtain their warrants within
one year from the date of begin-
ning to train, The total for the
year, with unwarranted Guiders
and ‘reeruits is 1,074. a gain of
21 over last year’s total of 1,053,

Warrants
The following were warranted
Cree Mteptain: Mise MW, %. King

Sea Ranger Skipper: Se P. D.

2na
Ist
Guides.

Guide Lieutenants: Miss P. M.
Bowen—7th (A) Guides, Miss P. 1
Carrington, 3rd Guides, Miss E. ©.
Millington, 35th Guides, Miss D. J.
Gracie, 1st Guides, Mrs. D. J. Miller,

Guides. ‘
Brown Owls: Mrs. E. G. Hudson—
15th Brownies, Miss H. V. A. Clarke,
Ist Brownies.

Tawny Owls: Miss B. V. Tull—10th
Brownies, Miss S. 3B. Grant,
Brownies, Miss V. Gooding,

Finance

The Association is grateful to
Government for the annual grant
of £80, which we hope some day
will be increased. Also to Devel-
opment and Welfare for the grant
of £300 towards Headquarters
Fund. This grant of was
paid to the Committee of the
Goodridge Home towards the
debt of £500 owed on the land at
Pax Hill.

The subscriptions paid by the
Companies and Packs have
totalled $160.32, only 2 companies
have not paid and $51.32 has been
received for arrears for 1948-49.

‘es
This year’s total is 102, 3 more
than last year. Ruth Feldman and
Nannette Moore have become Ist
Class Guides,
Thanks
“We are deeply indebted” said
the Island Commissioner to Mrs,
Savage for the interest she is
taking in our work and We appre-

ciate her ready help and under-
standing. Our thanks are offered
to the Commissioner of Police for
his assistance at ail times and to
the members of the Local Asso-
ciation and to all our friends and
supporters.

To the Commissioners, Guiders,
Treasurers and Secretaries I give
my grateful thanks for ail they
have done during the year to fur-
ther work of the Movement.

We are livi in an age of
“ vee outlook.

ty to say please and thank you

Sea and life is one big rush. In the

Law and Promise we have our
standards which must be upheld
and to use the Chief Guide’s own
words “We Guides have some-
thing very special to hold on io,
within ourselves and Within the
Movement.” ,

As we begin a new year let us
remember that although our num-
bers in Barbados are small com-

with the population, we

“ean and must make our influence

for. good felt in this Island of
ours.

Molasses Will Warm

Newfoundlanders

° .
This: Winter
RALEIGH, Nfld.

The people of northern Ne\/-
foundland and Labrador ac
preparing for the long winter
months of isolation.

In little villages such as ti.is
on the northernmost tip of New-
foundland, far to the north of the
West Indies, fishermen will ve
locked in by icefioes. They are

laying in supplies of food and
fuel to last them until next April

or i.

When the ice comes in it
surrounds Raleigh on three sides,
and after that all transportation
is by dogteam or snowshoe.

plies cannot be sent in except
plane.



The villagers’ diet for the
winter months is usually brea+,
potatoes, turnips, cabbage, salt
meat and salt codfish. This fare
is occasionally relieved by sea-
birds or seals killed by the
fisherman’s shotgun.

Small coastal schooners and
steamers now are busy freight
ing supplies to the northern
ports, and transport is expensive.
With his meagre finances the
northern Newfoundlander has tc
figure his needs carefully, almost
down to the last pound of flour
and the Jast jar of molasses.

These supplies have been
bought now and the flour, oat-
me hard biscuit, molasses and
other essentials are sailing north-
wards to be

—(CP)



oo

SUNDAY, OCTOBER 29, 1960 ©



GIVE ME TUTAKA EVERY TIME!

says the plumber

“... there’s no better drill anywhere! For my job I must have
clothes that are hardwearing and reliable, and I’ve worn TUTAKA long
enough to know that it is just that. Looks smart, too, and washes really
well. Of course it’s a TOOTAL product — and that makes all the differemee.
When you buy TUTAKA, you get with it the famous TOOTAL Guarantee
of satisfaction, proof that this cloth will give you quality and service
second to none, Take my advice and choose TUTAKA for your next suit

... you'll be more than satisfied.”

TUTAKA broorg

GUARANTEED FABRIC






































Never has one fill-up of petrol given
you so many miles of such satisfying
motoring ...big car motoring in
everything but the cost !

An Opticurve windscreen and rear
window that gives you a really
panoramic view of the countryside
. . front coil spring suspension and
double-acting shock-absorbers on
all foug wheels that provide city.



Ai PRO D*U. CT

PETROL

street smoothness as you cruise along
serenely at high speed !

Brakes that are brakes... four-
And for added

safety, all-steel unitary construction.

wheel hydraulic !

Luxurious relaxing upholstery and

GOES FURTHER

ON LESS.



other features for which the Rootes
group is famous. All:presented in
the trimmest, smartest-looking car
you'll find on the road this year.

Jealous? You needn't be. See and

try for yourself.

.
vo .

The Now
HILLMAN MINX

COLE & CO., LTD.

ee,



eo





mem Oe

——— EEE



yma ey



~ SUNDAY, OCTOBER 29, 1950
=>-- eco EW TECHNIQUE IN-FASHION NON PRESENTATION

MANTRAP

SUNDAY i

ADVOCATE



PAGE SEVEN








TYRONE POWER is first into the
box to give evidence on the kind
of clothes that look good to MEN





by ORUSH.LA BEYFUS

ANKLY,
Fre: than th
drawn by

Robb

a man like Tyrone
it on somebody,” he said,

Es fashion where
ngs.

Por. 4

who one ne
finds ttm to dink * just
Powe:

a oe

lot he wouldft
be set seen ad seeerehg
chiefly.;. Frocks a. —

frilly. “{rovks ag narro
arrow, frocks
trip over.

with trails to

But he knows what he |)
Robb

There have it in the
drawiiy
dress

Lots and lots of it
littlé on top

He’d like to be seen witn it
because most other men there

would tao.

He'd like it wo dance with

because “there wouldn't

another frock on the floor.’

Would a string a: two

it takes
e dress
wo

The a traditional
vision ‘of elegance in black

and a well-planned

it

in

be

of



You'll Love the
Fashionable Look of










Broadcloths
in Plain Colours!

et increas the man- . ¢ “ *
teas 2“ Yes—but not the Solid shades are the foundation of fashion. They lend them-
long ro thgt cangls wav

out of sight.”
What about a fur?
wouldn't smother »-‘'re3s |
that,” : Says Mr. Power,

tile



selves to the mast enchanting, gay combinations with other
*'Tex-mad.” solid shades, stripes and floral designs.

“’Tex-m ade" broadcloth shades are a new concept in high
fashion colour and texture . . . the result of the combined

|
|
|
|
i

and wo little on the girl ‘
& PERSONAL ee ne ie nee skills of weavers and dyers of one of the largest manufac-
Tess ou dinneér » . :
Wcesep FROM The avierien grew (oat turers of cotton fabrics in the world, Belmont and Roslyn
er Si in Aine “to ous ie ae “'Tex-made” broadcloths are sun-fast, tub-fast. Fairville,
ing che en question Ser See * Brighton and Trouville are less expensive. They cut and
7 ‘" ¥ ery f .
rabies ‘hetiyeives Araw) ie Mind-Reading ; drape perfectly. They are easy to wash . . . and durable, too.
In this MANTRA S ‘“ :
drawings nd Fhe Poser Ask for ‘““Tex-made”’ broadcloths at your favourite store.
owins Sot the Wonne . Memarize this method, tnen| Look for the ‘““Tex-made” tag on the piece goods and be
and What She Wears. lemonstrate the surprising “mind- . . .
J ps a I. am trying to rive reading” result on a friend: assured of complete satisfaction.
Prise eer par eet ieee ona ws wie “conventtonal Cee Rous the letters wher? | * E MADE
that Newspaper fashion e e leture. San lete—plus. ft ‘wo} or phrases are given, to find “4 im
draw: was due for 4 that di ulctowdefine the figures to compute by. Exam- TEX MADE IS W iL
Cergiog or in Scone. ae onal artist

seems me. that the
orthodox fashion illustration
concentrates too much on a
quick impression of a dréss

ra ek __ |. When you have solved fie YORKTON, Sask... ; | read this
problem in alphabetical addition Mrs. T. Cross has no trouble
by finding the numerical equiva- | obliging a visitor with a cup.of|, Add! SAINT PATRICK

Flower Superstition

‘lent of each letter and arranging/ tea, She has 121 teapots. Made| Multiply: DUBLIN (6)
tthe letra, in papeerisg! pager, . of porcelain, silver, tin, china, Subir agt Double or twice th:
P wise bit of adyice will be spelled ironwear or glass they range from | number firs own.
LONDON. j ‘HY.
Sir Edward Salisbury, director T. iS XMAS et SADOUEY GE One: Sen. Ra” q an

of London’s famed Kew Gardens, |

B Add: A ?
ridiculed the common practice of | LONDON. sala ty cP) (18) eee ke
removing flowers from a_ sick’; Toys are earning millions of Subtract.N a st s
room at night and/ termed it “an/|@otlars for Britain and record- rEN Divide by: IRELAND” re |
old superstition.” | breaking cargoes of them are Pen Pals Add: MIKE (4)

Sir Edward wrote in the medi- | to-day on their way to the United |; DOZ . Subtract: PAT (3)
cal journal, “The Practitioner",|States and other parts of the Keter Thomas, 16, Dos Santos, Street Add: ERIN GO BRAH! (10)
that the common explanation —| world for Christmas, DNLL ; San Fernando Trtnidad. Wants pen! Result: Date of a popular holi-
that the flowers use up oxygen 4m, | pals between the ages of 14 and 16. day in March. popular ho
and give out harmful carbonic) In the first eight months of this] 9q 30d, ox 0 Pue ¢ ‘@ 1 9's » ‘t Hobbies exchanging of Post cards letter] CAY in Mare
gas—is “a mistaken attempt. at|year toys worth $7,738,200 were|‘t ‘I yO SyueTeAINbe SUL ‘NOLLA'IOS writing and cinema. sed syed

rationalization based on an~inade-
quate knowledge of plant physi- |
ology.”

Sir Edward. considered that it
is “a rationalization of an old
superstition “Concerning” the “stg=
nificance of odour. It may be that
failure to change the water in
which
placed plays a part; but the well-
known use of nosegays to ward
off jail-fever is but one expres-









sion of the significance ..which| Jn the next couple of months, =
people attach to odour, {it is estimated that a further = y ~
“Such odours from “flowers are | $2,800,000 worth of toys will| A LARGE AND VARIED ASSORTMENT IN STOCK
oight oo. rte iadepenecture | 207", the British factories in a \z
n 1 race to be in shops in f =
accentuated by the ew8tom in past | foreign volntries’ 4 in Sime. oe ge eee ees Broadcast Spangles ees Mt. Pelee
times. of providing Ansigequate | | Santa Claus. Eee SERN Te Pits genes RE OO SR ee Se ae Mt. Vesuvius
ventilation during the night. : Fl Pots Witch’s Cauldr
may note, too, the poptlar fallacy, | And to keep pace with the a: sae et ae ee Outs tenia naive Gin 8 ane Sh Ne te eer
that stuffiness in the atmosphere |demand British toymakers are? ..Prince of Wales Feathers sss Red Lights
is an indication of excess cae now working at top pressure. {| § S% “iG”; See BB fee eee Yew Trees .. Green Lights
dioxide. —(I.N.S.) “INS. [0 fo SSE eee ee ey Squibbs . Butterfly Twinklers
eke a Golden Rain ......Emerald Cascades
ge Ee, Amber Electrolites ©2000 ses Radium Dazzlers
SA ALES 7 “AL K - ieelateuite PTGS GS DADS ier ec ae, t,o hce ar aCe ea ICR Bee rey Forge Fires
bs. Seber RN xcs) i CIR Sea EN i aia Dizzle Dazzles
& ad 1; “Pirst ‘50 moiles—-jokes, ‘Trav- FS! ates, » 0 ROS TTI Roman Candles Asstd,
A curious Vietina “Hee! Gling: Saleanaee wyivie. “GOW BU eR sh Si a ee ES A i gee 8 ee lene) TD). aaa Whirly Twirlers ?
was on record today with the new jokes they hear because thev your natural loveliness beeibs yo gk Gg RG, Acai i di OC ERR MST ee 2 Wheels
answer to a curious’ jon*“«“consider them prime “weapons”. Fl Eagles Rockets Assid
What:.are travelling ;asleamen,up Mos’ were based on racial dia-| 0 ARB MR 6 re ay in a var 9. eA a b .
to when they aren’t busy selling? lects, politics and the farmer’s ‘ OL EM! | LE a TY, Blue Devils Rt te et Jack-in-the-box
According to the “Arbeiter Zei- daughter, Dramatic, brilliantandsatinsmooth—- Bees Radium Dazzlers f§ , —— .seeee Mines with Serpents ¢
tung”, which assigned .a. reporter ....+,Cannon Crashers g *
to find the answer, ‘talk, 2. Next 50 miles—women, The Rae

mostly.
To find out what they talk







about, the reporter hitch-hiked ejJing salesmen can be, and, of, ;
back and forth acros’ Austria how they exaggerate their prow-| i ssi fp Golden Ree RS ts Ok ae ee eee wriematio Léa nts
the ‘Opies of thelr” eOneprsati. ess.” yaroeervf/instirke |= ek. bg sghere Foe =" pe
e pics of} eir ‘Si of i M.S ee ee WP PAT PANA AA feel Bt qu. Be eee eae Be boii bmg uate aie a he oe oe a ro
3. Last 200 miles—war adven- een seco & Ime ,,..., Roman Candles Asstd, ens Crackers
He reported that™ talking appar- tures. “Every salesman was a ie ° Jack-in-the-box
ently is “their second nature”and hero in the war, having performed 2 RLS SER ee a he ae ei Fae) eel eee ae Y
they invariably exercised ‘their feats of great daring all the way (in ninelovelycolours) = #£|= ....., eR re EIR SL AE RG ae Cea ee a Roman Candles Asstd.
gift of gab on these subjects from Russia to Africa.” idee es | MT g elppyigis Dragen Flames tee Rockets Asstd, g
during the 300-mile_ joumneys: t —LN.S, e ce Mt. Pelee Butterfly Twinkers
i YARDLEY. 33 OLD DOND STREET - LONDON |. *'''" Cadari ey ae
See ne ee renner | ME Tp pit RS ’ "
i ie EAR ARE OEE TY Oe aoe ST Radium Dazzlers ..Monster Fountains
..Witeh’s Cauldrons _, Jack-in-the-box
sii vie Crackers _.....Emerald Cascades
isles Mt. Vesuvius ...... Wheels
ape Dizzle Dazzle ....., Roman Fans
eae Broadcast Spangles tecaee yy Candles
heeas Forge Fires ‘ _.... Butterfly -Twinklers ¢
aw ees Emerald Cascades
| BRILLAANTINE &. HAIR €REAM LLL Beckets Asstd. O?¢
“fo highlight your _.....Mines with Serpents ;
crowning glory a dol POI 0 Fea CU ra Me ee is ile ETRE Y «Sach Roman Candies Asstd.

the flowers» have’ been [PUYEE .s9

qual

be to give, t
extra imay ative someting
whieh the mere camera tah

never quite pin down

BRITISH TOYS

shipped to all parts ‘ot the world,
British Board of Trade officials
said. For the same a in 1949
the figure was $5,443,200

. With the purchase. of $2,940,000
worth of toys already delivered
this year Australia = eine biggest

is cant ee goo 808,

sauaeia a close thivd wi | $789,

reporter said “many women would
not believe how indiscreet trav-

ee a

Cay phAA

By BOURJOIS

FACE
TAL&«

POWDER
£e@ LB

ROUGE
CREA M





Cryptofigures | ‘LOTS OF POTS

three quarts.



a glowing finish to your natural loveliness



there’s more foam in

BRYLFOAM |

THE ORIGINAL CREAM SHAMPOO IM A TUBB

Â¥R tale



ple,
number 7, therefore to divide by» |
eland you divide by 7).

‘3S ‘yyuledjueANs

SINHALA





JRELAND, represents the

down: Day of the month you



a |
|

ry?
IRISHMAN (8) |



WreN *=NOLLN'TOS

PAIN’S CELEBRATED
FIREWORKS

oder’ Mt. Vesuvius
Fitens Mt. Pelee

Fa eae Emerald Cascades
Para te Col. Roman Candles
wa es Wheels

a Pee Jack-in-the-Box
Pee, Triartgle Wheels
rae ay Bouquet of Gerbs

$1.08,

it in and we will put them up for you. See our Displays.

KNIGHT’S DRUG STORES


















' TR ak RR Ge ee i, a ci i ee wep Streamline Rockets = = = — — |... Devil-among-Tailors
pa ER aa Q ae nS Bright Roman Candles
AD Ally 2 ..« +.Dizzle Dazzle
vA VRE co! UME Ee ee ey ee men nme rs MMM Bg dy ggg ForseVit = OO OE Bo ore Devil-among-Tailors
ee a te UR te ss otic MI Beene Bright Rockets er ae Jack-in-the-Box :
Sitarad Roman Candles Asstd. : é
suas Pe Dynamines _...,..Jack-in-the-Box “
ap ove Jack-in-the-Box _Bouquet of Gerbs
Peres Spangled Star Bombs :
eo, ee a Pe 5 ‘ s
py AL Witch’s Cauldrons . each *
b in ome Covers Crackers Bombs ze ,
-pratuacer iol he rng aE: Bt. Beles Seto yt aM erate . aliee, 12 tee eaete Matches 6c. hax
Cte Whirly Twirler: 3
‘ois dempioes Shelia tea age hae — 3
generous lather; see how a ae Fee Sekehs Mt. Vesuvius g¢
cmareabie a . Sparklers 14e. box
tenulies our to pean In tubes, the Aandy ‘ e
wumn sd Sade Keep this list. Fill in Quantity, and bring or send |





PAGE EIGHT
| eeeeeeeeeee



ADVOGATE

Prietea by the Advocate Co., Ltd., Broad St.. Bndgetews.

SUNDAY, OCTOBER 29, 1950

PRESSURE

THE reaction to any reference to colour
discrimination and segyegation of races
generally takes the form of fulminating
Speeches and writings and deep resentment
which assist in no way in remedying the
evil,

By the nature of his -address to His
Excellency the Governor, notice of which
was given on Tuesday last, Mr. Brancker
has shown that he, at least, is aware of the
correct manner of dealing with such
unpleasant matters. ae

No amount of vituperative language will
be effective. A calm dispassionate view
of the mattér is far more likely to bring
the culprits to their senses.

The most vulnerable part of the armour
of the recalcitrant must be sought and
pierced. And Mr. Brancker has rightly
judged that by to-day’s standards a man’s
pocket is his most vulnerable spot.

The fact that Barbados, by withdrawing
her custom’ from South Africa can do no
harm to the economy of the Dominion is
not the point in question. Few covntries,
except those which manufacture ma-
chinery and textiles, can bring sufficient

effective pressure-to bear.on South Africa ..

to make her change her attitude towards
colour and racial problems. Nevertheless
if.eyery country, which déplores ‘discrim-
ination, followed the , lead which Mr..
Brancker hopes Barbados ‘will give, then
South Africa and all other like-thinking
countries would soon have~. to. capitulate
and abandon their inhuman tactics. _ ,
Dr. Malan’s Government has béén round-
ly abused in some quarters for its attitude
towards the coloured citizens of the, Union,
‘But this attitude in South Africa has riot
‘arisen overnight as a result of the Govern-
_ ment in power. It has been in existence
and. has been practised in.the Union for
_gerierations. Dr. Malan’s’ Government has
succeeded in making it legal. And the
reaction in many countries has been inten-

sive But until Mr. Brancker gave notice »
of. his address this reaction’has taken. the

form of beating the. air with empty
threats. oo
Well planned attacks on the economic
front will givé the West Indies adequate
passenger accdfamiodation oh ships it will
stop wars by bankrupting the aggressor
i those countries which fail
te t Baloured peoples and people of
; itr: races like ordinary human beings
mend the error of their Ways. ,

Economic pressure is mightiér_than ~

armed force. *

If they cannot be taught to respect the
rights;of human. beings, of whatever race,
creed or coldur then they must be forced
by economic ;pressure to conform to the
opinions of right thinking peoples.

COLOUR COUNTS

“RECENT research into the resistance to



€ thé effects of heat and light in cattle of —
different colours should be of absorbing

interest to cattle raisers in the tropics.

Long before scientific investigation was

attempted, the average cattle man had
learnt from, observation that some cattle

didnot seem to stand up, to tropical heat...

as well'as others. But without detailed re+

search to guide him he came td the conclu-
sion that the darker the cattle. the better ..
chance they had of resisting the light and’

heat from the sun’s rays. Now, carefully
checked’ experiments) have shown that
whilé casual observation was able to detect».
that cértain coloured cattle ‘had greater
resistance than others yet it was unable to
differentiate between the resistant powers
of the various colours and breeds,

The excellence of the Zebu cross had
long been recognised for beef cattle and
has been used extensively in the tropics for
its tick resistant qualities. Commenting
on the Zebu cross Lord Bledesloe in a re-

OUR READERS SAY:



csat letter to the “Times” writes: “In ,
Northern Queensland, where .there is an
annual] average shade temperature of 84°
F., with a maximum of 118 in Summer,
there has for some years been a steady
increase in the Zebu-Hereford cross of
beef cattle (the humped Indian Zebu com-
ing for the purpose from Texas, U.S.A.),
which are putting on more flesh, with earl-
ier maturity, than our pure English breeds
enabling an extension of 7,500 square miles
of cattle country, with an annual increase
in beef value, derived therefrom, of
£300,000.”

But more interesting to West Indian
dairymen than this extraordinary influence
of crossing in beef cattle are the recent
experiments carried out by Mr. J. C.
Bonsma at the University of Pretoria.

Noting the injurious effects of solar radi-
ation on the health of animals, Mr. Bonsma |
set out to discover whether there was any
variation in the temperature of animals
exposed to the same conditions and
whether the types of coats and colours in-
fluenced in any way the variations of tem-
perature.

He has found that animals with yellow
coats are more resistant to high tempera-

ture than those of other colours. He has |

also discovered that a smooth glossy coat-
ed animal reflects more light than a duller
long ‘coated animal.

»,, Summing up from the results of these

experiments and from practical demon-
strations it is concluded that, by reason of
their colour and the texture oftheir coats,
Jersey cattle are one of the hardest dairy

. breeds for tropical areas and most resist-

ant to high temperatures.

This is good news for West Indian dairy-
men for it is a well known fact that dairy
cattle do not deteriorate in the tropics as
rapidly as beef cattle, and the Jersey is a
compact little cow, hardy and easy to feed.

SONG BIRDS

THE first thing that strikes the visitor to
Barbados is the limited number of species
vf birds, And when he has been in the is-
land for a few weeks he notices that theré
are no real song birds or at least none that
would gain admittance to a concert plat-
form.

There may be many reasons for the lim-
ited bird life in the island. Presumably
there is not the same wealth of bird food
in Barbados as there is in many Caribbean
islands, But there is sufficient to support
vast flocks of cheeky Sparrows, raucous
Blackbirds and mournful Wood Doves and
Turtle Doves, The reason for the absence
of genuine song birds should therefore be
not far to seek.

It is obvious that no one has been suffi-
ciently interested to find a species of song
bird which can exist’ on the type .of food
available in the island. Many strange birds
have been introduced from time to time
and some have settled down in their new
surroundings and have bred and multi-



~ plied, Not so long ago the Love Bird was

unknown in Barbados. Now there are
flocks of these charming little parrot-like
birds to be seen in many parts of Barbados.

‘But the Love Bird’s vocal efforts can hard-

ly be 'termed pleasant.

And ‘again some years ago the Morris
Bird was introduced and in no time had
shown that the habitat suited him. He
again is not a pleasant song bird and un-

fortunately upsets the balance of power

in the insect world with corresponding

harmful effects on the parasites which fed

on insect pests of our crops,

Bird lovers should get together and, in
collaboration with the Agricultural De-
partment, should decide on a variety of
song birds not likely to be injurious to crops
und capable of existing in this island. Hav-
ing selected the right species of bird a
sanctuary could be created where they
could, live until acclimatised. At a later
date protective laws could be introduced.

The presence of song birds Would make
Barbados a more attractive and pleasant
island in which to live.



SUNDAY ADVOCATE

THEY DO IT AGAIN AND AGAIN |

I'WONDER WHAT'S

EATING Him ?





Sitting
By

A typist working in Bil-
lingsgate complains that her
employer, once a fish porter,
is still inclined to use the lan-
guage of the fish market.

ee FE a blankety letter.

I beg your pardon?

I said take a blankety letter.
You don't have to be ineultiny.

You’re a shorthand typist, aren’t
you?

Yes, I am. /

Well, take a blankety letter.
Dear Sir,—In reply to yours of the
16th ultimo quoting prices for your
rotten, mouldy fish .. .

Rotten, mouldy fish?

You eard the first time... .
Where was I? Oh, yes. Fish... .I
ave given my careful consideration
to this matter and ave regretfully
come to the conclusion that you
are nothing but a swindling blan-
kety pirate.

Really, Mr....

Full point, Para
think I know not!
financial angle of this business be-
cause I was once a blankety fish
porter all I can say is that you
ought to ave your blankety
brains examined. Ts

apn, If you
» about the

mark, Got that?

Yes, But Mr,... : ‘

In conclusion, I would to
express the opinion that you are
a disgrace to the blankety market,
and to inform you that you may
regard this letter as a formal ter-
mination of our agreement, you
dirty, four-flushing, blankety ‘son
of a blank, Two exclamation
marks. Yours sincerely. . ey

Is that the blankety lot?

What did you say?

I said is that the blankety lot?
Do you think I want to stay here
all the eRe night?

Don’t get blankety nasty.

I shall be as nasty as I biankety
well like. This morning I missed
~ blankety lunch, and now I’ve
missed my blankety bus. All be-
cause you haven’t the common
blankety decency to treat a girl
with consideration, you blankety,
blankety slave driver, you.

Forward Glance

¢ x Old Man sits on a seat in
the ideal village in the year
“Tell us more about. the awit.
1950's,” shout the children, elim -
ing on his knees,
“Well,” says the Old. Man,



“apart from fear of the atomic
bomb which we thought might end
us all, there was an even greater
fear of filling in forms.”
“Forms?” ask the children.
“What were they?”
“Pieces of paper asking all sorts

of silly questions which you had
to answer.” i

“What sort of questions?”

“They asked when and where
you were born, who your father
was, how many children you had,
whether you were married, who
you had married, and how much
money you earned,”

“What was money?”

“Just more pieces of paper
which were given for work done
and which the Covernment stole
from you.”

“If they stole, why didn’t they
go to prison, like the other
thieves?”

“You must have learned in your
history lessons that when a Gov-
ernment steals it is not theft. When
a Government kills it is not mur-
der. Besides, they controlled the
prisons.”

s * *

“What did they want the money
for?” ask the children, “To buy
themselves sweets and toys?”

“They certainly bought them-
selves a lot of dangerous toys they
called armaments,” says the Old
Man. “They also had to pay thous-
ands of people to, compile the
forms and thousands more to steal
the money.”

“What else did they buy?”

“Millions and millions of gal-
lons of medicine which was dis-
tributed free.”

“Why?” ask the children. “Was
everybody ill?”

“Nearly everybody,” says the
Old Man. “Anxiety about bombs
and form-filling and taxes ruined
their digestions and made them

1

~

“Did the medicine make them
better?”
“No, Tt made them worse.”
a *

“Did the Government make
them sick by stealing their money
and then spend it on medicines
that_ made them sicker?”

“That's right,’ says the Old
Man. “No wonder the awful 1950's
are now called the dark ages,
when Magen’, Oa oe. land of

etry, produced no poets,

PW hak were the doing if
they were not writing poetry?”
ask the children.





Tihe Fence

NATHANIEL GUHEINS







“Filling in forms,
says the Old Man.

Dialling Tam

ULLO, Is that my stomach?
Your stomach speaking. §
We're going to have our first
health breakfast this morning.
The morning after a party?
Isn't health what you need after
a gone
suppose so.
Besides, if we take it every day
we shall probably live for ever.
Shall we?
The raw oatmeal is soaked in,
water all night. ;
Is it?

Then two. tablespoonsful of
honey are added.

Honey on raw oatmeal?

Then you can either add nuts,
uncooked dates, figs, prunes, a
grated apple, including skin, core
nd- pips, or raisins soaked in
emon juice... . Hullo. Are you
there?

Yes. I’m here

Which do you prefer?

Prefer?

Come on. Make up your mind

It’s difficult, isn’t it?

You can have the whole works
if you like,

Oh no. Not the whole works.

I expect,”

As a matter of fact, the whole
works would do you good this
morning. I’ve stirred the honey
and oatmeal into a brown, sticky
mess. Now I'm adding figs anc
raw prunes,

Not raw prunes?

It looks like Christmas Day ir
the workhouse.

Can I have a cup of tea first?

No. In go the nuts and dates
Now I’m grating the apple. Good
heavens!

What's the matter?

I think there’s a maggot in it.

Oh, no, Not a maggot.

It’s all right. It hasn’t fallen in-
to our breakfast. It’s wriggling or.
the table,

Don’t. :

One more stir and it’s ready. .,

Couldn’t we wait a little while?

Don’t you want to live for ever’

Not today.

*
Stand by for the first mouthful
Oh, no, no.
Don’t be a coward.
Please. please.
First mouthful coming down
—L.E.S,



Bookmaker Versus Blonde

3 ‘Shopkeeping |
To The Editor, The Advocate
SIR,—Thanks very~ much for
publishing my letter on October
14, showing to the public that the
shopkeepers: are only getting a
profit of 7% on the sales of
goods, and I am glad to see that
“shopkeeper” has’ taken sas much
interest in him or herself to let
the labour Government and .the
Competent Authority know ‘that

. my figures are not correct at all

when it comes to the question of
‘the cost for transport.

Shopkeeper states in his or her
Jetter that I must be a semi-mer-
chant taking home weekly eight or
ten hundred dollars in goods that
my freight should be so low in
cost. For your information I have
quoted the figures that the mer-
chant should charge for freight,
Not what another private owner
should charge because I know
quite well that it cannot pay a
lorry owner or a pick up owner to
take to the country goods at 1%
because when my load is not big
enough for the. merchant lorry, I
have to pay 48 cents for a bag of
sugar and 36 cents for a bag of
rice and so on. I must apologise
to “shopkeeper” for not quotirig the
cost of freight both ways’ by _nier-
chant lorries and other lorries.
Le. 8.

Thi ks

To the Editor, The Advocate,
r ~SIR—

Kindly allow me space in
your column to express the many
thanks of the Scouts.and members
of the 96th Barbados and St.
Luke’s Old Scholars’ Assocjation,
to the Commissioner of Police,
Colonel R. T. Michelin, | ‘Capt.
C. E. Raison, the Band, ahd all
those who sent us donations, or
contributed in any measure to the
success of the Band Concért on
Thursday night last.

All present certainly did enjoy
themselves and it is but mild
eulogy to say that the Band has
excelled its every other perform-
ance, and those who were absent
can never imagine what they have
missed. Much praise is due to
the Dramatic Section of the Band
and Capt. Raison has excelled
Hamlet’s advice as he has not
only had the words to the actions,
but the tune too (to the de:non-
stration.)

We shall indeed be very grate-
ful for any future gifts especially
to our cricket and Ping-Pong
Gears’ Section.

HARRINGTON H. JONES,
President
Scouts and Old Boys’,
St. Luke’s Association,
October 28, 1950.

A’ least four times in the past
week I’ve been buttonholed
on Broadway and asked: “Have
you heard what happened to
Charlie Feltus?”

Perhaps I ought to bring you
up to date...

For as long as I can remember,
Charlie Feltus has been a pro-
moter of things and people, and
he has always made a pretty nice
dollar at it.

However, like a. lot of other
Times Squareheads, he has never
held on to these dollars for long
because of a weakness for horses
and blondes.

N recent months, to hear the

wisenheimers tell it, it’s

been rough going for Charlie in
both

ents seeing as how
(a) most of his earnings have been
going into the jewel box of a

platinum-mopped tootsie named the

Hazel Duke, and (b) his luck at
the race track has been—as
Damon Runyon used to put it—
a whole lot less than somewhat.

Came a bleak and bleary-eyed
evening not long ago when Charlie
called on Hazel,

“I’m in a spot, baby”, he gloom-
ed, “I owe my bookie, Butch
Fleeson, seven grand and he just
tipped me off that if I don’t pay
up by the end of the week I’m
in for some bad trouble. Butch,
as you know, is a pal of mine and
wouldn’t make no fuss if it was

The Question Is, Who Wins?
Hy HILLY ROSE

up to him, but he says the guy
who runs the syndicate is press-
ing him.” :

“What can I do about it?” asked
Hazel.

“Well,” said Charlie, eyeing the
glinty knick-knacks on her ar
and neck, “I could raise sev
grand on = your
would be just a loan, you under-
stand. . . .” te

“Nuts to that loan stuff,” sil

Hazel. “And while we're having
this heart-to-heart, I might as
well tell you I've been thinking
of calling it quits. Don’t slam
door, “sucker.”

Naturally, Charlie was hurt by
this kiss-off, especially after his
many blue-white. kindnesses to
the little lady, but he was an old
campaigner and so he left with-
out breaking her arm or doing
anything else ungentlemanly

HHE next day Hazel got a
telephone call from Butch
Fleeson, the bookie “Hello,
Beautiful,” he said. “I hea> tell
you've given Charlie the brush
and

“You want to pick it up where
he left off” laughed Hazel. “Okay



jewellery. Tt

by me, and you can begin by
taking me to dinner,”

“You catch om quick,” said the
bookie. He named one of the
exclusive eateries on the . East
Side and went on: “Meet you at

seven, and if you get there first:

order yourself a drink, I'll be
over soon as I finish with the bets

on to-night’s fight”.

An hour and four Martinis
later Butch telephoned Hazel at
the restaurant. “I got jammed up.”
he said, “but I'll be over in a few
minutes. Have them ice up a
couple of quarts of champagne
and order the biggest double
steak in the house. I’m starved.”

By 9, Hazel had polished off
most of the porterhouse and all
the champagne, but there was
still no sign of Butch. Finally
plenty peeved, she told herself
that no horse hustler was going
to make her wait around. with
ketchup on her mouth.. But as
she rose to go the waiter handed
her a tab for $51.20.

“Tell the manager I’m Mr.
Fleeson’s guest,” she said.

Five minutes later the mana-
ger appeared. “I'm sorry,” -he

said, “but I just phoned Mr. Flee-
son and he says he had pn
appointment here to-night,”
“Okay,” said Hazel wearily
“Tll leave this bracelet a:
security and come in to-morrov

to pay you,”

HE manager took the bracele
me as = to a stoutis)
The mar =

a detective’s badge and’ hande
Hazel a typewritten :
“Articles of Jewellery stolen fror
Mrs, Eliza Stone.” And whe.
Hazel ined the list she saw
that, item for item, it matched
the y she was wearing.
ere’s some mistake,” she
sald. “ got these thingsg7?rom -
Mr, Charles Feltus, and “ae tol
me he bought. them on Fifi.
Avenue.”

“You can explain it in court,”
said the detective. “In the mean-
time, hand the stuff over. I'll lc
you go home to-night, but I sug
gest you don’t try to leave town.’
WH7HEN Hazel got to her apart-

ment she found a sheet of
paper under the door. It was a
duplicate of the jewellery list the
“detective”” had shown her. At
the bottom was a message i
Charlie’s familiar scraw].

“Butch Fleeson thanks you, the
syndicate thanksyou, and I thank
vou. Don’t slam the door.
Ere. cee —L.E.S

1 WHEEL BARROWS
|
|

|

SUNDAY, OCTOBER 29, 1950



bP PSOSOSSSSSSSSS SSS SSOP ISOS OPPS

:

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at 10 and 11 ROEBUCK STREET
* ' -_ r ray

seill be closed for STOCH-TAKING *
on MONDAY & TUESDAY 30th and 3lst OCTOBER %

We will be re-opening on WEDNESDAY Ist November. %
Will our Customer; and the general public please arrange x
their business accordingly . S



T. HERBERT Ltd. = “sre 3

Establishea
1860 1926 ‘
10 & 11 Roebuck Street. »


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mixed in Cocktails



|
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Tuesday Oct 31st







to YOUR HALLOWE'EN

GODDARD'S







SUNDAY, OCTOBER 29, 1950 SUNDAY ADVOCATE PAGE NINE:

RETURN OF THE COLOMBIE





perfect oil-bound
eee distemper














'f unobtainable at
your dealers cohsult

JAMES A. LYNCH

& CO.. LtD;
AGENTS

iTS a Gp prRooucr

|
i





THE PRESIDENT of COMPAGNIE GENERALE TRANSATLANTIQUE, Monsieur Jean Marie, ad-

DONT MISS
dressing his guests at the cocktail party on Wednesday, when the “Colombie” made its first post-war A SECTION OF THE SWIMMING POOL i F ; i ri
visit to Barbados. A Cocktail Party is being held on the “Colombie” again this afternoon. 8.8. “COLOMBIE i THIS OPPORTUNITY I
‘ - . ees
* oa ets Le& Ld . © ;

GREY FLANNEL PANTS 4%
at $14.00 and $15.40 pair








GREY WORSTED is
at $18.00 pair





WHITE LINEN ”
at $11.59 pair





WHITE & KHAKI DRILL _e,,
at $5.47 pair

HARRISON’S—2r00 sr.

DIAL 2664









“A HAPPY MOMENT”

SOME OF THE LADIES trav g in the President's party with their hovenets of Orchids, An-
L. to R.—Monsieur Jean Marie, President of Compagnie Generale Transatlantique, Monsieur Lachesnez- thuriums and Gerberas, gifts frém The Barbados Publicity Committee.
Hende, L. Briggs Collins and the Hon. Robert Challenor, M.L.C.

cee aed

A wise mother lets baby decide about
the milk for bottle feeds. Lenn of ataigy; tied
gains, contented days, peaceful nights — these tell her what she most
wants to know — baby is doing splendidly on Ostermilk.

Why cam mother pin her faith so important additions are made: lron
fiemly om Ovstermilk ? Because, where to enrich the blood — sugar tg modify
breast feeding is difficult or impossible the food for tiny digestions — Vitamin
is fe the perfect substitute for mother’s D to help build strong bones and’
milk. Optermilk is finest grade cow's teeth. Osiermilk is made by Glaxo '
malik, dried under the most hygienic = Luiwratorics Lid., who, singe 1998,
cendisieme, The protein, great body- hav: been pioneers in the develop-
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by the voller drying process. And babies.

a= OSTERMILK. 1m

SECTION OF THE MAIN DINING SALOON For your free copy of illustrated Baby Book-Phone 4675:
8.8. “OOLOMBIE”

a



MR. AUBREY BOYCE, on behalf of the Publicity Committee and the people of Barbados, presenting
Madame Marie, wife of the President, a bouquet of Anthuriums and Orchids.











Yorocsenenamenmnaine, anual ahr iheapaipspaseaalilaceanaaieinieemimpiialiblanh uacatci ac.
POST EARLY
FOR iS ee









Children
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ase

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or the Crest of the University
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6



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PAGE TEN

WILL HELP
DOMINICA

A new Canning plant, Caribbee
Lid. for the purpose of canning
orange juice, marmalade and pee!
will soon be opened up in
Dominiea and will provide much
employment for local people, Mr
J, Tyson Lee of Maryland, U.S.A
told the “Advocate” yesterday.

Mr. Lee who has quite a num-
ber of business interests in the
U.S. arrived by the “Lady
Rodney” yesterday morning from
Dominica for 7 holiday and ix
Staying at the Ocean View el,

He said that he flew out to
Dominica ten days ago to inspect
the plant which is owned jointly
by Mr. John D. Archbold, an
oo businessman and an

ishman, The building is
already completed, the machinery

installed and operations will
probably start in a couple of
weeks’ time.

A former member of the Mary-
d Legislature for four years,
. Lee is Vice-President of a

ime Company and owner of a

y farm among other things.



Taxi Driver Was Honest

From our own Co!

rrespondent
PORT-OF-SPAIN, Oct. 26

Butlerites Criticise
Appointments To
Executive Council

From our own Correspondent
PORT-OF-SPAIN, Oct. 25

Trinidad’s new Executive Coun-
cil elected less than one weex ago,
and the procedure adopted in
electing its members were sub-
jected to bitter eriticism from
members of the Butler Party at a
meeting at San Fernando yes-
terday.

The hon, Ashford Sinanan des-
cribed the whole affair as “politi-
cal blasphemy. He said, that the
members, witnessed a spectacle in
the Legislature last Friday which
he believed would never be sur-
passed in any era of British Crown
Colony Government in the West
Indies.

On several occasions said Mr.
Butler, the Governor’s eyes and
pis made four, but in the end he
bowed to the great spirit of Tubal
Uriah Butler, the only political
leader in the country. On many
ceeasions he was tempted to rise

and stop Rance from continuing .

his “rancid statement”, but a ‘‘cer-
tain being” compelled him to re-
tain his seat,

He stated that with the co-
operation of the people they hoped
to see that there was a new election

Nurse Romeo of Port-of-Spain within two years.

forgot

her handbag containing

The entire meeting was punc-

$75 in a taxi cab. When she dis- tuated by the singing of hymns and
covered her loss the taxi had shouts of approval.

gone, and she could not remem-

Elsewhere however, the ap-

ber the car nor the driver. She pointment of the five ministers to
reported the matter to the polic? the Executive Council by the Gov-

and a detective was detailed.
visit the taxi stands with her.
Meanwhile however,

the bag in his taxi and imm

diately carried it to the police

the driver
of the taxi, John Salandy, found
e-

to ernor was received with general

approyal in Port-of-Spain. Com-
ments from businessmen in gen-
eral were fayourable,

Mr, Duff Urquhart, resident of

where it was returned to its the Trinidad Chamber of Com-

owrer.

Tailor Steals Shirts

(From Our Own Correspondent)
PORT-OF-SPAIN, Oct. 26

merce Said that the appointment
of the Honourable Albert Gomes
as Minister for Labour, Industry
and Commerce was an exeellent
one. Mr. Gomes he stated, realises

Winston Caesar, tailor of Port- the importance of industry and

of-Spain was put on a $200 bond commerce
for stealing three shirts, the pro-
Caesar
was found wearing one of the

perty of his employers.

to the future of the
island, and he was of the opinion
tha’ as Minister, Mr. Gomes will
do his best to preserve the stabil-

shirts, and when questioned about ity of industry and encourage new
it, said he was not prepared to ones.

disclose the name of the person f ;
who sold it to him at his employ- pointees were given departments

et’s store.










QUALITY

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Look for the Red White
& Blue Pump Globe

MANUFACTURED IN TRINIDAD BY TRINIDAD LEASEHOLDS LvD.
‘ AGENTS:—

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—- *

He further stated that the ap-

best suited to them.





& CO., LED. e



SUNDAY ADVOCATE





Trinidad Has Slum
Cemetery

Says Councillor
From our own Correspondent
PORT-OF-SPAIN, Oct. 26

Councillor C. B, Mathura of
Port-of-Spain charged at a meet-
ing yesterday at the Town Hall,
that the Lapeyrouse Cemetery
in Port-of-Spain was a slum
cemetery where. grave spaces
were being opened in the passages
and footways.

He said that owners of allot-
ments had to do acrobatic stunis
and negotiate hurdies to reach
grave spaces. The Committee
agreed to write the Cemetery
Keeper a strongly worded letter
advising him to carry out his
duties. It was also brought to
the notice of those present that
a great deal of confusion was
being created because allotments
were being sold over to new
applicants.



Sugar Workers
Return To Work

(From Our Own Correspondent)

PORT-OF-SPAIN, Qet. 26
Of the 400 sugar workers who
went on strike at Caroni Sugar
Estate Limited, ‘Trinidad lasi
Thursday, all have returned to
work but it is reported that a gang
ot 25 workers has not been given

employment by the Manager.
The workers struck because of
a dispute regarding the increase in
the size of the task and reduction
of the amount of work given to
each person per day. It is under-
stood that the Honour ble Mitra
Sinanan, newly elected member
will make further representations
to get the 25 men re-employed.

Boysie Singh Is
In Hospital

From our own Correspondent
PORT-OF-SPAIN, Oct. 26
Boysie Singh, central figure in
the “Floating Corpse” case is
now a patient at the Prison’:
Infirmary in Port~of-Spain ‘).:"
ith four others was aceici -
he murder of Philber' -.- 5
ene day in April la¢i.
first trial the jury ‘« u
reach a decision, The ;)" 'r
for 26 days. It is repe*’
he was attacked by a p:':):
jail,
aross his chegt.



| GEC






BRIDGETOWN





and received mat: J 3

THE CITY GARAGE TRADING CO. LTD.

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



Reopen In U.S. Base
From our ewn Correspondent
PORT-OF-SPAIN, Oct. 26
A large number of enlisted men
and officers of the United States
Navy arrived in Pcrt-of-Spair
yesterday by a United States
Naval Transport to carry out the

reactivating programme of the
United States aval Base at
Chaguaramas.



Esso Basie Service
Station Course
Completed

Seven service station salesmen o{
Stewart’s Esso Service Station yes-
turday completed intensive training
in Service Station work. Thi:
training was a part of Esso Stand-
ard Oil's program to develop ser-
vice station salesmen all over th:
world and is entitled “Esso Basic
Service Station Course.”

Mr. P. C, Stewart, owner of the
station, was among the many Esso
dealers in the Caribbean who met
in Trinidad sometime last year to
attend conferences on Service Sta-
tion management. At these con-
ferences it was decided unanimous-
ly that each Dealer would make
available to his employees the
training offered by Esso Standard
Oil. Arrangements haye been
made by the pany through
their representatives, Messrs, R, M.
Jones & Co., to have Mr. F. G
Talma, Training Supervisor, imple-
ment the training program. Other
of Mr. Stewart’s service station
salesmen will receive their trainings
in the near future as soon as ar.
instructor has completed his coach-
ing in conducting the Basic Service
Station Course,

The course is divided into two
sections, the driveway section and
the lubrication section. Informa’
topics were g’yen to the trainees
at Mr. Stewarts conference rooms
at the Service Station and actual
‘on the job’ instruction was carried
out at the driveway and the service
center. The course is designed tc

t>e trainees a comprehensive
. alte of the basie operations
. service techniques, pro-
ther information, to en-
ti ‘o serve their customer:
ch .aximum efficiency.
‘is aining, coupled with re
aprovements to the present
*.>.\gn Service Station, will be a
yveat benefit to Barbados motorists







electric
lighting
accessories



G.E.C. Lighting Accessories
are well designed and easy to
install. They will save you
time and effort, and can be
relied upon to give long and
efficient service, There is a
G.E.C. accessory for every
need, from main switch *
lampholder,

*

oo pn — oo



SUNDAY, OCTOBER 26, 1950



short drinks

Agents: L. M. B. MEYERS & CO. LTD.

HOUSEHOLDERS AND BUILDERS!,

Galvanised Pipe and fittings,
Ridging, Gutters, Downpipes &
Shovels, Spades, Forks & Lawn
Mowers & Paint, Paintbrushes.

A. BARNES @& CO. LTD.







Only a lew
days left.

hive |
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and

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win |



a Ford
BARBADOS BOYS’ CLUBS

Three Prizes will be given as follows :
Ist Prize: A HELLMAN
2nd Prize: RALEIGH 3 SPEED CYCLE
3rd Prize: ROLEX TUDOR WATCH
Drawing to take place not later than Nov. 30th, 1950
Auditors: FITZPATRICK GRAHAM & CO.



———
SS
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\

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TAILORING DEPT.

















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SUNDAY, OCTOBER 29,



High. Winds Deacon’s Road Tenants HARBOUR L0G |s
Must Pay Their Rent...

Shift Houses

T. JOHN recorded the heaviest

rainfall up to six o'clock yes-

terday merning. It was the only
parish to get over four inches,

At Triopath, St. Andrew, strong
winds blew twe houses partly off
their foundatio.s. A part of
Thompson's Bridge, near Bruce
Vale, was damaged and many
canes were washed away. In some
cases telephone lines were dam-
aged.

A bridge at St. Joseph, leading
to the Atlantis Hotel, was dam-
aged. On the whole St. Joseph
only recorded one inch and 94
parts.

Other returns were : City one
inch, 71 parts, Station Hill District
78 parts, St. George one inch, 80
parts, St. Philip one inch, 50 parts,
St. Thomas one inch, 95 parts, St.
Peter two inches, 75 parts, St.
James two inches 26 parts, St.
Lucy two inches 30 parts, and St
Andrew three inches, 41 parts.

HEN LEO S, own-
er of the fishing boat Wash-

pan, went to the mooring at Ois-

tins at 5 o’clock yesterday morn-
ing to take out the Washpan on a
fishing trip he found the boat sub-
merged. It is thought that the
boat had a leak previously and
sank during the night.
: The last trip the Washpan made
was on Wednesday and it return-
ed with 89 pounds of bream. For
the month so far it has caught
7 ounds of bream.

Williams, along with Felton

Prescod and Archie Cox, tried to
refloat the boat.
HE WEST INDIAN KNIT-
TING MILLS at Coleridge
Street has taken over the Experi-
mental Spinning plant at the Bar-
bados Cotton Factory. One of the
directors told the “Advocate” yes-
terday that Government has
allowed them to take over this
plant and they will equip it with
more machinery so as to increase
the output of cotton.

He also said that the Staff at the
plant has been doubled since the
Mills took it over two weeks ago.

More machinery has been in-
stalled in the knitting department
at the Mills and the number of
men employed to look after these
machines has increased. They
work a 24-hour day in shifts.

Mr. B. Bernstein, who is in
charge of the knitting section, said
that women could look after the
machines and of the 100 or more
employees at the Mills the major-
ity are women. They are now
producing a large number of
shirts in various designs and col-
ous, *

The warehouse and stock room
is in the part of the building that
was recently renovated while the
sewing and packing departments
are on the second floor.

Another director said that
they supply all the City stores
with men’s shirts and underwear
for men and women. They also
export to the other West Indian
islands and British Guiana.

HE RESULTS of the Raffle of
the St. George’s Special Ef-

fort for the Poppy Fund, drawn
by Mr, Lewis at the Office of the

Barbados Turf Club, is as fol-

lows:—

Prize Ticket Prize Ticket
No: o: No: No:
ft, 2378 12, 1629
2. 560 13. 1670
3. 366 14. 1253
4. 1554 15. 213
5. 443 16, 2236
6. 1071 Es 24
7. 1758 18. 1047
8. 809 19. 876
9. 340 20. 2118
10. 977 21. 2227
id. 1397 22. 147
Prizes will be distributed at

Messrs Cave Shepherd & Co, Ltd.
between the hours of 11 a.m, and
2 p.m. on November 3.

ENNETH CADOGAN of Glen- |

dairy Road was taken from
his home to the General Hospital
by Police van at about 7.40 p.m.
on Friday. He was suffering from
a wound on his head and alleged
‘that it was inflicted by another
man at Trafalgar Square a few
hours earlier.



OS E-v



*«

1950





Say Housing Board

THE Secretary of the Housing Board may now take the
necessary steps against householders at Deacon’s Road

whese rents are much in arrears.
the Board to do so when that Body met yesterday.

He was instructed by
He

had just made a full report about the rent arrears

FAIR DAY AT
THE CONVENT

Rev. Fr. A. Parkinson opened
the Fair at the Ursuline Con-
vent yesterday afternoon shortly
after 3 p.m.
four hundred people,

mostly children of all ages,

* thronged the Convent grounds

which echoed to the music of Capt.
Raison and the Police Band.
Many Christmas presents were
bought, thirsts quenched and ap-
petites satisfied, before the after-
noon’s fun was over.

The weather was fine through-
out, except for one dark cloud
which passed overhead, but there
was no rain.

At 6.15 p.m. the lucky tickets
were drawn, and holders of them
won seme very good prizes. Lucky
Tickets were: Ladies No. 1101,
Gentlemen No. 545, Girls No.
2216 and Boys No. 240.

The basket of groceries was won
by Mr. Cyril Stoute and the Hot
Plate was won by Mrs. Scott.

The three cakes which were
raffled by the Cake Stall were
won by Mr. A. B. D. Ince who
drew the first prize with No. 96,
second was Mr. David Yearwood
with No. 154 and third prize went
to Mrs, Lashley with No, 44.

The doll dressed in twenty-five
one dollar notes will be raffled
later and the result will be pub-
lished in due course.



Gasolene Came
Yesterday

Over 170,400 imperial gallons
of gasolene and 104,568 imperial

gallon’ of kerosene oil arrived for
Bor ss from Trinidad yesterday
by Dutch Tanker “Rufina,”

( he supply, 148,611 gallong
of ‘olene were consigned to
Me Da Costa & Co., Ltd.,

30,952 gallons of kerosene for
Messrs, General Traders, Ltd.,
and 78,576 gallons of kerosene and
21,806 gallons of gasolene for
Messrs. R. M. Jones & Co., Ltd.

The “Rufina” left Bridgetown
for Spring Gardens, Black Rock,
where it will discharge the fuel.



First Visit To
Barbados
Another steamship line includ-

ed Barbados in its run yesterday
when the 273-ton motor vessel

“Arawai” of the Bookers Steam.

Line, British Guiana, paid its
first visit to the island.
The “Arawai”’ brought four

evaporator vessels from British
Guiana for Messrs. D. M. Simp-
son & Co., Ltd, Evaporator ves-
sels are used in the making of
sugar

The “Arawai” carries a crew of
14 Guianese, It is registered at
125 tons net and is equipped with
a 300 h.p. engine. It was built in
England 11 years ago,

HARLES CUMBERBATCH,

Headmaster of the St. Giles’
Boys’ School, reported that the
school was broken and entered
between 5.30 p.m. on Thursday
and 7.45 a.m. on Friday and a
quantity of sugar and soap stolen,
The articles are the property of
the Education Department.

FOR PERFECT
BAKING

BORWICK’S

“BORBAK”

BAKING POWDER

ITS ABSOLUTELY PURE
Supplied in {1b, 41b, and 1b tins for the HOUSEWIFE and

10lb tins for the BAKER

Ford of DAGENHAM’
% NEW STARS *

in the

motoring world -

Feta mtnrtcm reno

SPO GOOES



Under the hire-purchase agree -
ment operating in this arec, the
occupant of a house can make no
alterations or additions to his
house without the previous con-
sent of the Housing Board, There
is a section to this effect in the
hire-purchase agreement, the
Secretary told thé Board yester-
day. He was referring to a head-
line which appeared in Friday’s
Advocate over an article about
the Deacon’s Road Housing
Scheme. The headline which read:
“House enlargement forbidden in
Housing Scheme,” was described
hy the Secretary as misleading.
He said that no application had
been received to date as regards
alterations or additions.

The Secretary informed the
Board that he had received 42
applications for the post of Clerk
of Works. The list had been
circulated to members, The Board
appointed a four-man committee
to make recommendations for the
appointment.

The Board visited the Bay Es-
tate Housing area and inspected
the work being done there. They
approved of the layout of the por-
tion of the area now being de-
veloped, named section “C.”

The Board decided to hold
another meeting in q fortnight's
time at which the question of
playing fields and open areas at
the Bay will be further consid-
ered.

ONLY A RUMOUR

THE London rumour’ some
weeks ago that Sir Rupert Brier-
cliffe of Burwains, St. Peter, had
been offered an important post in



Ceylon supervising their new
health plan, still remains “a
rumour” as far as Sir Rupert

Briercliffe is concerned,

Sir Rupert Briercliffe told the
“Advocate” yesterday that he had
not yet heard anything concern-
ing an appointment in Ceylon.

It.is not likely, however, that
he will accept the post if it is
offered. “I am too old to take up
new jobs”, he said, Sir Rupert had
just returned from his m
sail in one of his small “ogee

Sir Briere was
former Medical Adviser to Colo-
nial Development and Welfare.

LAKE SUCCESS, Oct. 27.

India has warned the Chinese
Communist Government that any
military invasion of Tibet would
make
support the Chinese cause in the
United Nations, usually reliable
sources stated here today. Indian
representative in Peking Sard L.
Pannicker was understood to have
been instructed to ask for full
details of reports that Communist
forces had invaded Tibet.

He was also instructed ‘to
inform Peking authorities that
should those reports be confirmed
India would have to reconsider
its present support for Com-
munist China’s claim to be
admitted into the United Nations.
The Indian Government recalled
Peking Government's promise
that the question of Tibet would
be solved by oe and
peaceful means and not by a
resort to force



—Reuter.

4 an
SOOOSOSOS,

SOSOOSOSOOF

SSSSSSCSSOSS >

*

© CHARTERS McENBARNEY & CO. LTD. ‘

Bes





it difficult for India to 5 ,:








SUNDAY ADVOCATE

In Carlisle Bay

Lucille M. Smith, Sch. Ernanuel
Gordan, Sch Zita Wonita Seh
1a D., Sch. Everdene, M.V, T. B
ss Cherbourg, M.V Vaga-
bond Prince, M.V. Servitor, Sch. Anita
H Sch. Enterprise § Seh. Lochinv.«
Sch. Harriet Whitteker, Scher Pimeny
A H Vansluytman, Sch Cyril E
Smith, Sch Laudalpha, Seh. United
Pilgrim
ARRIVALS
Dutch Tanker Rufina, 1,856 tons net,
Cept. Bruin, from Trinidad
M.V Arawai, 4325 tons net, Cupt
Weaver, from British Guiana
s.s Lady Rodney, 4,907 tons ne
“apt. LeBlanc, from Montreal.
DEPARTURES .
M.V. Moneka, 100 tons net, Capt
Hutson, for Dominica
Schooner Mary E. Caroline, 54 ton:
ret, Capt. Joseph, for Dominica
S.3. Lady Rodney, 4.907 ton ne
Capt LeBlane, for St, Vincent
Passengers arriving by the S.8
“Lady Rodney” were:--from Montreal
Dr. W. G. MeLellan and Mrs Mica

From Halifax—Mr, and Mrs
Shaftford. From Boston—Mrs Haxtu:
Mrs. R. V. Japp, Mrs. A. Phillips, -

A



W. Wade, Miss D. Walsh, Mr.
Wright, Mrs. Wright From St Ritts
Mr A. Mulley From Antigua —Mr
R. H Elliot. From Dominica- Le
G M Clarke, Mr. Lee Fron
Montserrat—Mrs. Maggie Croney Fron
St. Lucia—Mr. E. W Lewis

In Touch With Barbados
Coast Station

Cable and Wireless (W.1.) Ltd., advice
that they can now communicate with
the following ships through their Bar
bados Coast Station:—

S.S. Rangitoto, S.S. Airo, S.S. Argen >

tina, S.S. Dolly Madison, 5.S. Carimadge

S.S. Runa, S.S. Petter, $.S. Polyana
S.S. Celilo, S.S. Captain John, SS
Tepti, S.S Grants Pass, S.S. Drina,
S.S. Brazil, SS. Lady Rodney, S.S,
Nueva Andalucia, S.S. Andreas, 8.3.
Nidardal, S.S. Olimpia, S.S. Cottica,

S.S. Naticink, S.S. Esso Camden, 8.8.
Pethfinder, S.S. Rosa, S,S. Rufina, 8.8
Forttownshend, S.S Marcala,



Much Smoke

‘From Our Own Correspondent

PORT-OF-SPAIN, Oct, 26
The West Indian Tobacco Fac-
tory in Champ Fleurs, Trinidad
was visited by Governor Rance
and Party yesterday. Sir Hubert
while making a tour of the place
stuck ‘his hand into a bale of
Rhodesian tobacco smelled it, and
sneezed for a few minutes. Said
he, “I have been extremely inte:-
ested, the condition under which
one works here seems to be eX-
tremely good.
keep you smoking here for years.”

Barclays Bank

(DOMINION, COLONIAL & OVERSEAS)
BARBADOS, B.W.1.

RATES OF EXCHANGE
COUNTER RATES

28TH OCTOBER, 1950
OND



Selling Buying
4.8125 90 Days RiGLNG oan
4.8175 60 ig a
4.8225 16/30 ” <1650
4s » 4.7625
1/8 w 477
4.8240
(Min. 24c.) Sight 4.7750
4.8240 (Min. 2/-)
(Min. $1.) Cable 4.7790
Coupons 4.70
4.8240 (Min, 1/-)
‘Min, 12c.) Bank of Eng-
land Notes 4.76
NEW YOR)
Cheques on
724/10% opr. Bepkers 70 6/10% pr.
Sight or de-
mand Drafts 70 4/10% pr.
72 4/10% pr. Cable
71 pr Currency 69% pr
50 pr Silver 20% pr
Coupons 684/10% pr
CANADA
Cheques an
64 1/10% pr. Bankers 62 2/10% pr
Demand
Drafts 6205 pr
Sight Drafts 619/10% pr
641/10 pr. Cable
62 6/10° pr, Currency 607/10% pr.
ace 60% pr
50% pr. 20% pr.
INTERCOL ONIAL
%% pr. %% dise,
(Min. 25¢,.) Demand (Min, 25c.)
4% pr.
(Min, 50¢.) Cable
Coupons 1%% dise.
(Min, 25¢.)
BAHAMAS
482.50 Demand 477.50
Cable
JAMAICA
481%
aot 25c.) Demand (Min, 25¢.)

481
(Min. 50¢.) Cable
Bermuda Notes #456 or 19/- to #1
Bolivares 48%4c.
The above Rates are subject to change
without notice

There is much to,



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Something You Should
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Christmas



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SHOULD INSPECT THESE
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PLAIN MARSHAL FABRIC SPUN—36 ins.
WHITE CREPE-DE-CHINE—36 ins.

SHOP EARLY FOR XMAS at

THE BROADWAY DRESS SHOP

SS
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from

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TALKING

ABOUT
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$1.19 yd.

$1.04 yd.
88 yd.

WHITE HATS

in Straw & Felts

No. 1 Broad St.





— WONDER WHEELS N9 5

The Secret i Ri

Hercules: "

ashes





Why does Hercules chromium
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in any climate? The
skill and care of the Hercules
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srocess they keep constant watch
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,

lustre ”

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USTRE-
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dandy, ff,

You dare

not ignore it!

You can’t keep dandruff

a secret—but you can get rid of it.

PAGE ELEVEN





Dandruff means that your hair is under-nourished and

that bodily supplies of natural vital hair foods are running.

low.

disappears. Fed by its natural foods, the

‘
youthful vigour and stays in your head

Silvikrin

Replenish the supply with Silvikrin and dandruff

hair regains its

notin your comb,

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

Silvikrin Hair Tonic Lotion or, for dry heads,

DOES GROW HAIR the new Silvikrin Hair Tonic Lotion with Oil,

From all chemists, hairdressers and stores

SILVIKRIN LABORATORIES LTD

Phensic !

When you feel stiff with pain and
every movement makes you want
to cry out—remember Phensic !
Phensic will quickly case and
soothe the agony, lift pain-caused
fatigue, remove the weariness,
Phensic neither harms the heart
nor upsets the stomach. Be pre-
pared for sudden pain—-keep a
supply of Phensic handy.

/ hes

AIN

Ta
remember wy

for quick, * speedy relief
raou HEADACHES, RHEUMATIC PAINS, LUMBAGO,
NERVE PAINS, NEURALGIA, INFLUENZA, COLDS & CHILLS

NWIO -

ENGLAND
Sima













&










ONE OF THE HUGE HERCULES
PLATING INSTALLATIONS

Hercules

Finest Bicycle
gh Built To-day

SOLD BY ALL LEADING DEALERS

THE HERCULES CYCLE & MOTOR CO. LTD., BIRMINGHAM, ENGLAND

7. “GEROES

eas/ia7e

REPRESENTATIVES

GRANT CYTO.

BRIDGETOWN



Ppt



2
Ts
a
*

LidStR bags
ibbpetad

bahia)





PAGE TWELVE



FIRST ELEVEN CRIC

@ From Page 4
+ open his ateoutt. Murrell part-
nered C. Berkles

In the s@cofd ball of R. Mar-
shall’s Sighth dver C. Beckles
was bowled for three, O. Elliot,
the last man to bat went in whe»
the total was 28 for tiine. Elliot
attached the first four balls fron
St. Hill and knotked tp four rus
before he was ruti out. The Con:-
bermere first innings closed at
33.

Combermere were sent back ‘o
the wicket at 5.00 p.m., O. Beckl=s
and L. Harris opened the secord
innings. Denis Atkinson aga 1
opened the attack for the B
team and clean bowled Harris
the third ball of his first over. ©
Wilkinson partnered O. Beckle
When stumps were drawn
Combermere second innings stoc |
at seven runs for the loss of o
wicket.

CARLTON V EMPIRE

Empire (for 5 wkts.) . 276

EMPIRE. after occupying t.e
wicket for the whole day score
170 runs for the loss of fiv
wickets in their cricket maten
against Carlton yesterday the fir -
day in the Sixth Series of Firs.
Division matches.

E. Cave formerly. of Lodg:
knocked up the best score for th
day by scoring 49 while R. Hutch
inson took two wickets for 33 run
after bowling 11 overs.

Playing his first match sinc
he returned from the West India
tour of England, stocky Everto.
Weekes is now 25 not out wit!
Fields who is two.

Empire losing the toss was
sent in to bat on a wicket tha
was affected by the heavy rainfal!
Robinson and Jones opened th
first innings for Empire to th«
bowling of Warren and Edghill.

The first ball Robinson receive:
from Edghill he played to mid
off and took a single sending Jone
down who in turn took a single
in the last ball of the over.

K. Warren from the second
over found a good length anc!
held both batsmen in check. Afte~
bowling one over Edghill was re-
placed by Greenidge when the
score had reached five.

In Warren's third ball of hi:
over Robinson who was three, hac
a life when N. Lucas fielding at
second slip failed to take a high
catch. This was a maiden over

The ball rose up sharply on the
wicket and both opening batsme:
were forced to play cautiously
Jones despite the tricky wicke
watched and played the ball cor
rectly. :

When 17, Jones gave his firs:
chance to Warren who dropped :
return, When the score had reach
ed 43 the first wicket fell when
Jones liftéd a ball to Hutchinson
giving him an easy return, Wil
liams then joined Robinson an:
together they livened up the gam>










Safeguard
your charm
with

Mum

* So easy to apply




# So sodthihg to skin

* So kind to clothes

, loss of two wickets.

’ when the score had reached

taking short runs
In trying one of shor
runs Rebinson who had scored 2
was run out and the scoreboard

by

ese

read 54/2/27

BE, Cave next man in joined
Williaths who was then ten and
got of his mark with. a brace
past K. Hutchinson at point ‘
this stage the speed of the st¢orin
decreased as Cave was concentra
ing on defence and watching tx

rising ball.

At the tuncheoi. :nterval, Cave

and Williams were still togethe: §

with their scores 10 and 18 re
spectively and the-seore 74 for the
After lunc!
Williams continued in his easy
way calling on Cave to take {he
short runs. He was also run ou
109

Weekes then followed and
on his way to the wicket receive
loud cheers from the crowd. Hi
first run he took off of Greenidg«
by pulling him around to fine leg
for a single,

Cave did not stay long with
nim and was bowled when he
played over a ball from Greenidge
which was pitched up on the
stumps. His 49 could not be called
breezy but on some occasions he
executed some well timed drives
to the covers.

Grant who came in after Cave
was off the mark with a four bul
when 11 was stumped by keeper
Clarke off the bowling of Uutch-
inson.

When stumps were drawn
Weekes who had thrilled the crowd
with one of his stylish square
cuts was still at the wicket for
25 and Fields who followed after
Grant was also undefeated for
two.

while

PICKWICK V SPARTAN

At Kensington where Pickwick
and Spartan were scheduled to
meet yesterday, no play was pos-
sible. Part of the outfield especial-
ly in front of the Kensington
Stand was under water. This was
due to the heavy rains during the
week, particularly those which
fell on Friday night.

POLICE V LODGE

Police and Lodge too could not
start their game at the Park yes-
terday. The entire grounds were
drenched with the whole day’s
rain on Friday and remained sod-
den yesterday.

The wicket was not prepared
as it could not take a roller. The
outfield was very heavy and water
had settled in spots,

Water Polo Practice
This Morning

There will. be a Water Polo
practice match this morning at
10.00 @elock at the Barbados
Aquat’ Club in preparation for
the Trinidad tour.

All members of the Association

_.is a good turn out, several matehes

will be plaved.

KET



Back To The
Rio Team

FOR WALES MATCH

(By HAROLD PALMER)
THE England soccer

England Will Go

]

selector

e had another negative lesson

" they piek
Wak

the tearm to meet
s at Sunderland on Novem-

I 15 they can rule out of con-

ideration most of the men w
played for the
t Blackpool.

Football Leag

When I say that Albert Stu

rom Liverpool, did

tre-forward, although
“| five goals, one can jud
k was the Irish onp
many goals
“sally shou

VeEat Vv
tic - and how
Engiish forwerds
have ored

it becomes more certain

little
» enhanee his claim as England’s

th

the

ho
ue

b-

he
he
la

ever that the same old brigade

that disappointed at “io,

an

C
1-

nore recently aganst Treland

will be in the list again.

On y one man in defence looke
real England class—Harry Johr
ston, the Blackpool right-ha

if

And even he was often at his

wit’s end to know which way
turn in a defence that w
shaken by nothing more
dogged determined attack,

Scoring Wingers Needed

te
as

than

SUNDAY









)





sis --,@
Z/ts 9



daily





Te %
ibe Sar

eee

“iliaitan.. 3

\e-@re ; + .

There is one fact that stands
cut about the wingers Tom
Finney and Bobby Langton.

They are not goal-scorers, anc

I think England could do with
men who know

two forceful

how to shoot. Langton and Fin-

ney have scored only one goa’
for their club sides this season

WEW! imPROVED
ODEX SOAP

© Gets skin really clean

Odex 1
is niild and gentle for face, hands and

AVOID OFFENDING-USE ODEX

of BAR

Mote ted

ADVOCATE






Banishes perspiration odour
Leaves body sweet and dainty

< makes a deep cleansing lather that

.

baths. Odex is ideal for family use.

ea de

ee oO

S ¢ #it.
“

Co.



oto PEEP Bee

SAINS

LLLOE EL ELCSOEL LOSES LILES EES PEESECSSSES,

Just Received

CIGARETTE LIGHTERS
CIGARETTE HOLDERS
BAIL POINT PENS
TORCHLIGHTS— BATTERIES & BULBS

COSMOPOLITAN

-—E. WILSON

Gosh! Are we seeing right? Can we really buy the following

Quality Merchandise at the Low Prices mentioned?

My dear, shopping at WILSON’S is but a pleasure. The Service

rendered by their courteous and most accommodating Staff compares very

not counting the one Finne;| favourably with that which you get at any of the Fifth Avenue Stores in

got from a penalty.

Against the Irish League the>

erred in holding the ball too long |mon Merchandise at startlingly Low Prices.

As a result the Irish were able t
pack their goal and so reduce th«

chance of an English score.
Johnny Morris, of

Derby

showed some nice touches on :
dificult, sticky «ground; but he October.

could not

kick the heavy ball

hard enough to be dangerous nea:

goal,
—L.E.S.



681 Boys And Girls
Sold In Japan

TOKYO, Oct. 28

New: York. Along with that is their huge Stock of Genuine and Uncom-

We just cannot resist the temptation of taking full advantage of

Bargains like these which hold good throughout the month of November.

The Opening Date of this Money Saving Event is Monday, 80th
Shop early for the EXHIBITION AND XMAS and avoid the

Rush.



Six hundred and eighty one
young people were sold into ser-

vice in Japan
months of this year according
a Labour Ministry survey quot

in the first six

tk
eC

to-day by Kyodo News Agency
Most of them, over 18, were girl:

sold to brothels and bars.

Half were boys and girls unde
are asked to turn up, as if there 18, usually bought for farm work

Prices ranged from £10 to £f

-—Reuter.

Breathe it in!

When head and nose feel

stullly froma cold, stir a teaspoonful of Thermogene
Medicated Rub into a jug half-filled with boiling water

anddeaply breathe-in the steam for fifteen

minutes. Another way

Wttle of the Rub on a handkerchief

end teecthe-ia its medic



is to spread a f

oe
Sg

inal vapour.

THERMOGENE




In Jars

MEDICATED RUB

and Tins





BUILD

YOUR ....

|

HOUSE or BUSINESS PREMISES WITH

HOLLOW CONCRETE BLOCKS

MADE BY

CONCRETE PRODUCTS CO.

These Blocks are STRONG, EVERI ASTING and

ECONOMICAL

Send your orders direct to Factory at Lodge Hill,

St.

Michael.

OR

DISTRIBUTORS:—

Ae

Lumber Dept.

HERBERT

Magazine Lane,

Telephone 2798.

Ltd.

Telephone 4367.

50



LADIES’ DRESS HAND-
BAGS AND UTILITY BAGS.
TRAVEL BAGS in Crocodile,
Alligator, Lizard Skin, Tartan
Brown & “Black built for
service. ONLY $5.46 EACH

HANDY-SIZE SHOPPING
BAGS in the same _ assort-

ment as above.
ONLY $3.70 EACH



DRESS HANDBAGS

in Grain-Bead, Dull, and
Bright Plastic, suitable for
any occasion in a big variety
of design and colours. Prices

RANGING FROM $3.70 to
$5.72 EACH.



HOW ABOUT A SWIM?

LOVELY RIPLEY
BATHING SUITS,

One and Two Piece. Designed
to improve your beautiful
figure. ONLY $7.00 EACH.

FASHIONABLE BATHING
CAPS at 62c. and 67c. EACH.
MULTI-COLOUR BEACH
BAGS ONLY $2.97 EACH.

PLASTIC RAINCOATS.
Plain in all colours $2.40
| Tartan in several shades $4.90

CHILDREN $1.68.

Household



Furnishings

| INDIAN COIR MATS VERY





ATTRACTIVE DESIGNS.
14 x 28 @ $1.28 EACH
14 x 24 @ $1.70 EACH
16 x 27 @ $1.45 EACH
16 x 27 @ $1.58 EACH
16 x 27 @ $2.18 EACH
18 x 30 @ $1.98 EACH
16 x 27 @ $3.75 EACH
18 x 30 @ $2.72 EACH
16 x 27 @ $3.86 EACH
INDIAN MATTING RUGS
Beautifully Designed with
Assorted Borders
27” x 54” @ $2.94 EACH
32” x 72” @ $5.18 EACH
CONGOLEUM 8 beautiful
Designs. Heavy Quality.
3 Yds. wide at
ONLY $1.72 PER YD.
REPOSE BEDSTEADS
complete with Springs
SINGLE $20.16
DOUBLE $25.00
| GOOD LINEN SHEETS
| 70 x 100 $5.00 EACH
| 80 x 100 $5.38 EACH
|

SHOP FOR THE

PILLOW CASES $1.00 EACH |

Pe

Household
Furnishings

8SLANKETS Assorted Colours
$2.64 EACH

LINEN SHEETING
90 ins. wide $2.68 per yd.
70 ins. wide $2.04 per yd.

PLASTIC TABLE COVERS
in Attractive Flowered and
Plaid Designs
54” x 54” at $2.50 EACH
48” x 48” at $2.06 EACH
36” x 36” at $1.12 EACH

GLASS TOWELS
18” x 36” at 46c. EACH

GENUINE IRISH ae
T
21” x 36” at $1.00 EACH



Lingerie

NYLON STOCKINGS

51 Gauge at $2.53 per PAIR
51 Gauge at $1.96 Per PAIR
| 50 Gauge at $1.57 Per Pair

| ART SILK STOCKINGS
2 Pairs for $1.20





ELASTIC PANTIE
GIRDLES
Medium and Large
at $2.68 Per PAIR
| PERMA-LIFT PANTIE
GIRDLES with Zip
and Large at $8.00
Per PAIR
RAYON ELASTIC GIRDLES
Medium at $2.68 EACH
STRAPLESS BRASSIERES
American Make
$2.00 and $2.09 Per PAIR
SATIN BRASSIERES
From $1.80 to $1.96 Per PAIR
LADIES SILK PANTIES
in Briefs and other Styles,
Ail Sizes from 6l1c. to $1.08.
LADIES AMERICAN
SLACKS
in Cream, Fawn, aiid Navy

Linen
Department

INDIAN HEAD in Green,
Pink, Peach, White and Blue.
36” wide at 68c. Per YARD.

CASEMENT CLOTH
Blue, White, Beige, Green
and Salmon at 72c. Per YD.

CAMBRIC 36” wide at 56c.
and 60¢. Per YARD





1 - yerirta waent . bee



Dress Goods
Dept.

THIS DEPARTMENT IS RE-
PLETE WITH SOME OF
THE FINEST DRESS MA-
TERIALS TO SUIT THE
MOST DISCRIMINATING



Heavy Quality CALICO
CAMBRIC 36” wide
at 68. Per YARD

LINEN suitable for Schools
and Servants Uniform etc.
20 Shades at 84c. Per YARD.

FUGI and POPLIN at 44c atid
54c, Per YARD

DOMESTIC
at 29c. and 54c. per YARD

SEERSUCKER it Floral,
Pastel and Striped Designs
very useful Material
$1.14 Per YARD



COMING FESTIVAL

ar N.E. WILSON & CO.

'



LPL EPLLPLEPLPPE LPP PPE POOLE A Eo

LADIES AND PRICES ARE
AS KEEN AS POSSIBLE

SUNDAY,

SAMO.

PHARMACY.

SOL LLL

.

wen (Oil. ARNET 4
; ‘fT ELatwutee ¥6

aS re

OCTOBER 29, 1950



———————————————

T0-DAY'S NEWS FLASH

Be Early With Your
CHRISTMAS CARDS, TAGS
TAPES HOLLY PAPER,
TREE DECORATIONS, Etc.
and remember the
GLASS WINE DECANTERS
at 2/- each
JOHNSON'S STATIONERY

&
HARDWARE




N. E. WILSON and his courteous Staff at Your Service

BARGAIN
DAYS

BEGIN

MONDAY,



and SPORTS



ELITE SHIRTS
FROM $4.68 TO $7.03 EACH
KAY SHIRTS
FROM $3.70 TO $4.00 EACH

REGAL SHIRTS
FROM $4.00 TO $6.73 EACH

BREWSTER SHIRTS
FROM $4.80 TO $6.12 EACH

SANDY MACDONALD
AT $5.42 EACH

RHODES SHIRTS
AT $4.00 AND $4.56 EACH
CROTON SHIRTS
(White Only) AT $5.00
RENOWN SHIRTS
$3.20 TO $5.00 EACH
LUCKY BOY SPORT
SHIRTS AT $3.60 EACH
PYJAMAS AT $6.00 and $6.86

GENTS PULLOVERS
in Blue, Grey, Maroon and
Lemon All Sizes at $4.40 ECH.

GENTS SPORT SHIRTS
at 90c. EACH

GENTS CREAM
CASHMERE SOCKS
i At 72c. Per PAIR

GENTS ART-SILK SOCKS
At 74c. Per PAIR

KHAKI DRILL

Bus Conductors, Drivers, In-

spectors and other users of

Khaki Drill take advantage

Shop now while Prices are

low. Prices ranging from
90c. to $1.41 Per YARD

FROM

OcT. 30



HERCULES

BICYCLES
The Rolls-Royce of Bicycles
We offer you these in ROADSTER

in Green, Maroon,

Navy and Black at Keen Prices
in addition to 20% Discount for

Cash.





GANTNER BATHING
TRUNKS At $3.60 EACH

GENTS’ SUIT!
GREY FL EL 56” wide,
$2.08 Per YARD
GENUINE IRISH LINEN
$1.80 Per YARD
WORSTED PIN-STRIPE
in Brown, Navy and Black
At $2.88 Per YARD 56” wide
HERRING-BONE
WORSTED
in Brown & Navy 54” wide
At $3.77. Per YARD
PARSON GREY (3 Shades)
56” wide at $4.50 Per YARD.
TROPICAL SUITING
in several shades from $4.00
to $7.00 and several other
Lines of Interest
GENTS SHOES
By John White, Northern
King, Walk-Over, Steeronent

Trustworthy, Conqueror an
Classic. Prices from $5.00
to $10.00

CREAM GABERDINE, __ .-
SERGE & FLANNEL
56” wide from $4.00 to $9.00
Per YARD

and many other Itétiis
of interest.

SPECIAL PRICES TO
WHOLESALE CUSTOMERS



BUTCHER’S LINEN
54 ins. wide in Sweetheart
Rose, and Sea-foam_ -
At ONLY $1.98 Per YARD

MARSHALL AND
CELANESE FABRICS
in a lovely assortment of
Shades $1,00 Per YARD



PRINTED COTTON AND LADIES’ SHOES
PERCALES | jt is a well known fact omni

Lovely Patterns, suitable for} we are H

Dresses and other Household

purpdsés. Guaranteed Suh-|We must cle

Fast, and Tub-Fast.
Price From 48c. to 84c.
Per YARD

FFF SF

2

our ‘presen t
Stock te ttiake room for Xmas
Stock so the advantage wi
be yours with the low Pric

ee ee
BAFF LAFF FGO

i





SUNDAY ADVOCATE

PAGE THIRTEEN






”

“Cabinet Minister?) Oh, no—a British atom scientist on holiday.

THE GAMPOL

t LIKE THis}
ONE — (TS. NICE
” aa Sporty

London Express Service



|























Means more work done







TF YOU DION'T WANT Hz TO PAY
\T, WHY DID NOU LEND THE
MASKED | MAN CASH FOR ME?





j DIO ON US!
‘AL OH-H YOU
B® UNSPEAKAL ABLE

Higher average working speeds
are yours with the new Diesel D4.
Travel speed in each gear remainsthe
same but 20% more pull at the draw-
bar makes it possible to do many of |
your present jobs at one speed higher.




oof

roe s
°
© CMRES eal
0,
einer: | °



For example, former second gear |
loads at 2.4 M.P.H. may now be
pulled in third gear at 3.0 M.P.H....-
25% faster travel. And instead of re.
turning up adverse grades in fourth
gear (3.7M.P.H.) the increased powe"
makes fifth gear travel (5.4 M.P.1
practical on many jobs... a sp¢
increase of 46%,

ELECTRIC SALES &
g SERVICE LIMITED

Tweedside Rd—St. Michael—Phone 4629 4371

aa BEFORE WE BURY THEM, I WANT TO
THERE'S YER FRIENDS. | J SEE WE FACE OF "HE LONE RANGER!
SLUGGED "EM WHEN |p

THEY CAME HERS

Cope Toy, The Low Raneer. toc
Deortated by Kong Fests Syria

THE FOOL MEANS ITI
B WHAT ON EARTH
SHALL I
Co?




re









1 Oe



4, 234
“ PLP ELA LEED ’ ee ete PEE PESOS

Now's Your Chance to Save § $ §
IN A BIG WAY ——

4. Weeks of ALLURING OFFERS &
Unbelievable BARGAINS

Read it for Yourself & Tell Others

THANI BROS. Offer You:



-
POPPE







For LAD! For LADIES!

For GENTLEMEN!



> 5 SSSS OOPS OSS SSS FPP OSI III OE Et OOo.

coTTr ON VESTS. 2 for 2 for $1.0 00

Tr SPORT SHIRTS
alilieintahiaduinai 89e.

COTTON PRINTS in widest

P Pr. Wm. Henry Street.
variety from 38c. up

" rt ! — Dial 3466.
( GALL ANT C be ee KN \ ) F ‘ : >
GENTLEMEN ON j & ALY Ns Ng \ , a \ aS Zee : ; %

THE FIELD OF HONOR! % COTTON DOMESTIC 29¢ a

>



HOW ROMANTIC! ay ON GS i ae ee. a OE yard SILK gen Soft
want OO \ > Sear Household Goods Haberdashery, Ete. Etc. Qualities $240 up







various shades 36” 69c. a

KHAKI DRILL SHIRTS



yard LOVELY EMBOSSED | yapiEs’ = $2.25
era —- LARGE BEDSPREAD with ears prs. for $1.00. —
u LKS in many quali- Fringe $5 75 each DRESS SHIRTS from $2.18
| } ties and shades 78c. up Se up
S00 | MLMA tm tovely | “LOWESED CRBTONNES LADIES’ NYLONS (Lovely) GENTS’ SOCKS 29c. and
$4c., 15e. 3 $2 3 e ic. and up
Floral and other designs hac,;.160, and 94.86 9-76 oy ee ees
98c, up OIL CLOTH in” Smart GENTS’ HANDKERCHIEFS









































LADIES’ HANKIES lfc. as













~
:
‘
%
s
:
:
MORE. HE IS SAD HE WHITE SILK GEORGETE Designs $1.08 a yd. Be ee eee at 18c, up %
~ BECAUSE OF 2 LESS THAN NOTHING. | [«SMILES NO \ E 3 4ETE , - “= pais
YOUR ACTION. /I'LL FIGHT THE WORLDS | | WEEPS, EVER SINCE THOSE FOUL, 36 inches 98c. DRAWING ROOM | RUGE LADIE PANTIE » Rayon, on 78 egcgtton PYJA- %
60 \VE HEARD. THE BROCADE SILK (Fancy) 36 oral Designs $11.98 —— pie ncaclaiatiekd bY
€ wanes ae inches 75¢, DAMASK TABLE COVERS LADIES’ PETTICOATS $2.2! ‘SATIN ELASTIC BATH &
D? JP \ARE PLANNING neh Sarena $2.9) each PANTS 98 %
ng AE AGAINST YOU) fi $ WOOLLEN FLANNEL 7c. z ; = %
Ct! ¥ TAFFETAS in Pink and BED TICK In Fancy Stripes a nee mar
; ‘ ! In Fane LADIES’ JERSEY PYJA.
% White 8c, $1.14, $1.25, $1.32 MAS $3.85 a pr. i Woollens 3
% LADIES VESTS, Cotton 2 PLASTIC TABLE COVERS ; ie es cece
% for $1.00 (Large) $1.85 L aoe — ANG ED GREY FLANNEL ats A # = x
P A SES 45¢. ~
33 LADIES PANTIES, Cotton BATH TOWELS 57c. up WIPLAIN & STRIPED D TROPI- :
% 2 for $1.00 een co EDGES AND LACES Se a{j) CALS $2.00 up it
\8 = FANCY GOLD BELTS 32c zs oie yd. and up sg |USTRIPED TWEEDS $2.59, y
= up DAMASK NAPKINS 38. & COMBS 6c. up — $8.19 and $7850
; | 3 anc eget vie ae oe Sis See seer etn ROPICALS
4 ‘ PLASTIC FLOWERED einen JSHE |} ALL woo. T
aa aaneton’ BaAaon | % RAINCOATS $3.98 each SUIT CASES (Valises) $2.25 HAIR BRUSHES 58c. up f $4.98
2 ON ie s u . > ia — . nner eee
~ A 8 PLASTIC FANCY HAND- i COSTUME JEWELLERY in’ 1% CREAM FLANNEL $3.49
S BAGS $2.40 up LADIES’ STRAW SHOP- Rings, Broaches, Neck~- ! ' ESKIN $5.69
ite RZ" Wi iH $ —_———— PING BAGS 95e. laces, Earrings, Ete, — ‘| «CREAM Do
* OUR NOBLE KING HAS NUMEROUS BUT AMONG ALL THESE, HE HAS ONLY GMM, THig ape hae. x 100 PRS, LEATHER SHOES Reduced a
an WIVES AND MANY CHILDREN. ONE SON. THE REST ARE GIRLS — 1G oug# of 1% and $1.00 a pr. SANDALS CHINA WARE PLATES 32c. KHAKI DRILLS 68c up
SME WORTHLESS, OF COURSE. fas os Ra hh nice CL ee ee x
¥ “cal ci * CHINA WARE SOUPS 36c. | LADIES HATS & SHOES in For BOYS! x
preeee \ % ——————-~ a Fine Assortment. Alse ‘or ; x
SOU AWiGEOIS Waal Ps \ | 18 For GIRLS! CHINA WARE BOWLS 3¢c. | Soaps POWDERS, PER- | _.._______—_._
CAN THE KING BE SO FOOLISH “s j % . OE Veer Rorel cars oe PUMES, LOTIONS, RIR- ROVS’ LONG KHAKI HOSE 2
AGTO START AWAR BECAUSE. j a i le 7 RUBBER SANPALS FALM FANS 25¢ TNE CORD, BUTTONS ' he $
9e. a panmencs ; : meee ee ae adel ae i.
at ok | 18 eM BRASS DINNER BELLS. | HAIR & OTHER PINS, COT- BOYS’ OAPS, Navy 206, x
ie. *) 1 |% GIRLS’ ANKLE SOCKS 15c sere rote me TONS, HAT-WIRE and | “o>” * ae S
Cf 1 1% up BOWLS ua watAver me. Thousands of other lines at BOYS’ COTTON VESTS 39¢c. %
i | | GIRLS’ PAITIES 36c, up Ete. TEAK WOOD TABLES, prayer ay ee ent irs “— §
11% oe CAMPHOR WOOD TRUNKS vast D oe 3’ SPOR SHIRTS 65ce. 65e. »
~ ¢ GIRLS’ PLASTIC HAND- AND A HOST OF INDIAN ORIENTAL Goops RE- | BO¥S' SPORT %
i BAGS $1.89 each GOODS DUCED BOYS’ SHOES $3.85 up >
inten & — ————$—$ $+ — s
. % e
' >
' ; % $5.00 CASH given away every Day to the First Lucky Person Spending $25.00 or More (BEFORE NOON) 3
& %.,
% &



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PAGE FOURTEEN

CLASSIFIED ADS.|

TELEPHONE 2508








































SUNDAY ADVOCATE

PUBLIC SALES
AUCTION



ALEXANDRA SCHOOL (ROYAL NETHERLANDS

REAL ESTATE



















SUNDAY, OCTOBER 29, 1956 ~



EDUCATIONAL | SHIPPING NOTICES











GEE LOLILEE SHEDS OOOO
CHIROPRACTIC

DR. FERREIRA of “Chirovilie’ Upper
| Bay St. (Near Esplanade) by Chiropracti



























ic
aehiiserieil rects diseases of eyes, tars,
meee en eh Sel eee eee ee rege nas 1uae Te kidneys and
RICAL ITEMB—One Fiectric I will offer for sale by Public Compe- Notice re Entrance Examinations for ITTEAMSHIP co. MV. “T.B, Radar” will accept lower organs.
BIRTH FOR RENT PS. adc fm working order Two tition. at my effice Victoria Street on 1951, and Examinations for Scholarships s SAILING FROM e Cargo for St i 24.9.50.
Washing Machines im perfect working] Thursday ind November at 2 p.m. the | and’ Vestry Exhibitions. ANTWERP B AlerenDAM Lucia, incent, Grenada and PBVGDBGDBODL OBE OOF S080 O00
To Mr. and Mrs. Cleveland St. Hil order One Hlectrie Steve and Twe ponent wall panne oo aah ot oe oa The semen ent ee m.s. “DELFT” 17th. 21st. October. ite. of departure will
: — GIFT Irong, Qne American Qi} her standing on 11, square feet ja 1951, as well as lars! ‘ . . Z
oF SON. notner ‘and babe doled) wuchae! el: November’ 1a nee bator. Bae Hemstite at Cneapside—house contains closed gal} Exhibitions, will be held from 9.38 a.m. eee ovens cae M.V. “Moneka” will accept '
a3 29 10.80-—n- \e Giiitince. ro. partigulars | Machine in perfect order. PRI lery, dra dining, 3 bedrooms, W.C.) to 4 p.m. on Friday, ror bn Hh See end Someporre Se Domi- CRICKETERS!
if 24.10 Sent... | A’ o ie * aney Ss Saar, apwanaien witch col Gk et de ow hoe ‘Sst; 1980; and on Sat- ms. “ORANIEETAD “20th ome: *. Greet wr fe C3 R
DIED “CULDUNE, — Calllewash, Bathsheba. ee eee ’ 25.10.50—3n | converted into a flat or business place| urday, Nov. lith, at the same time, for| ber 4 Fi Ane oe
RRANERR Mrs. UNA ner Te. Pu ed “Sentai four bed- ote Ser if - Eee wha aaa GREA' 17 <. aa rdi who wish ? ™ ~ eee me Cargo and Passengers for send them today
i hi psidence . w 3: se—this shou 2. P: ts am uardians
Pairici “noma. Carrington. Village rooma, Frigidaire Aug ae By instructions reouned from + the TO ALL RUM DEALERS, as | their Gananters or wards te st th) ene> * ” @4th. ' October. bom nl St. saa Grenada and RAYMOND JORDAN
her funera} will ieave her late resi- | veniences for Nov race *| Commissioner of Police : ig hey tn it is neay to SPIRIT BOND. For inspec} exainination, and have not already filled s.8. “COTTICA” 20th, October. Sc eae departure pn ite
dence at 4.30 p.m this afternoon| Phone 6110 Mrs. 8, H. Bynoe. || | | Central Station on Monday nex Se} ton and condition of sale appky to K.|in application forms are advised to SAILING TO TRINIDAD AND ‘MV. “Garibbee* will Bay Street. oppos
tr ink Wasiinasy Cemetery. Friends 5 0th, beginning at 2 p.m. the following | Archer McKenzie, Dial 2947. obtain them from the Headmistress as MARACAIBO CITY Cargo’ and Passengets for Demi. Combermere Street,
and relatives are asked to attend FARAWA Yai lip, on Skeete’s see ireneey | OO and =e 29.10.50—4n. F soon as possible, These forms must be m.s. “HERA” 2th. October. nica,
Lewis Braker (husband), Rupert] |, FARAWAY ns, "Water ‘mili | 20 Potatoes, (4) bottles qf tous, and) __ enn of Hali near | [¢{U7Red to the Headmistress not lsict| sarlanG 70 MADEIRA, PLYMOUTY,||| und'si Kite” Sains Welonnes
Breaker (son), Adailia, Elese and Foe aa Car port, 2 ser- | *¢v#ral other items. “MON NID” situate at Shot Hall neat} thin Wednesday, Nov. Ist, and must be ANTWERP AND TERDAM Ist :
Vernete (deugtters). iin | vant soar November. ist. Dial Governguset Auctignecr. | Ygeht Chiu, Upper Bay St., standing on accompanied by # birth or baptismal) ,, .\\SRANJESTAD” 20th, Octoper. {|| BWI SCHOONER OWNERS’ ms
10. aa 50—t.4 . 695 square feet Phe certifieate, and @ shor’ * SON -
a we se 11.9." a 28. 10.60-—2n.. The house contains open gallery.j the Head of the school the girl has 8. P. MUSBUN, @ vO. LTD. ASSOC. INC. ‘ ORIENTAL
THANKS “FLOWER DEW" — Maxwell Coast sitting, draw’ and ye oe er lost attended, stating her age, progress; F e :
rr ette usu ou und ca uct. 7
Furnished, 3 Bedrooms, Telephone, REAL ESTATE 2. ot andida GOODS! (Articules) ‘
ae me ome a ati howe M wail “Reed ; % 0 30 In r "a room and garage in yard. will be * ubliched in te roomenae ~ s n a s ‘eams s Ss CUROIS, nwa:
tended their sympathy by se low~ axwel “ 10. every ‘cept Sunday) iday, Dee. Ist.
Seloved “ton and" brother "Mr. ROY | HOURBMpaperanaay ili furatshed | A. new and subsigntisi wall Bungalow} bemmien 4 ana 5-a. or bp appeal a Cusemin on Guardians of | success: a SILKS, (Se Habla Espanol)
. : rom . Jatt, | containing Open verandah (® x 12), Liv-| ment, dial 2605. ful candidates will be interview '
a hae Roach (Mother), Mrs. Doris Sea Caan. Phone —* ing room (2,086 it. % 168), 2 bedvreoms| The above will be set up for sale at} the school on Thursday, Dec. 14th at) souTHBOUND ore aie TH ANPS
Reid, Mrs, Marietta Wiggins (Sisters) 14.10, 50—6n. | 14 x 12, 1 bedroom 1 x 16 ail re public ed oe ee a ae 10 a.m, 11.10.69—4n. wee ; ane. Sesle - — Ps ;
pean ncn A yer age ao. Hale | Be Bein ts x 400) Sader ont actos Vand bers bum. ‘ % .. If Oct. 16 Oct. 16 Oct. Oct. % Oct. Pr. Wm. F2y. St. DIAL 3466
TWN sinijesly. thank. all pesmone whale dere etat WES | standing on 800 em ft. land: WARGANT CARRINGTON & SEALY, CANADIAN CRUISER : 28 Oct, 7 Oct. | — 7Nov. 1 Nov. : :
ahonded the funesal, sent wreaths, Jeep wen Sok dat * dria fen. | POSSESSION, property has a beanaitul Solicitors, LADY #: ; Nov: 4 Nov. Nov. 18Nov. 1¢ Nov.
ters, cards or in any other way express- a - —~ |view of Christ eres coast. é Pe 5 a 26 W.0~On. ‘ “ Sarabinee Cilla a: e a: = ” ier. * oF:
heir sympathy to us in our recent « ae k, draw-|spection apply to 2047 Archer Me Dec Dec ee
ss * egg one i, peri de e 4 0 50-3) UNGALOW-50 feet by 20 feet LADY RODNEY ~ 2 Dec 4 Dee. 13 Dec. 14 Dec,
Capt, and Mrs. P. J. Hassel Capt,| BS. , dining, eg gp soma. al camer aan teens. eeaee ake light STHM U LADY NELSON |... —~ Dec. 2. Dec. 0 Dec. 2h Dec. te
Capt. and Mrs. P. J, Hassell, Cs ‘ t e guage, usua -— . er eran sement, wa ane o ae : ) : Barbados Real Esta
und Mrs. E. D. Hassell (US-A.), Miss monveriencen, Aig Meesre Carrington| “BETMAR.” NAVY GARDPNS. Stand. | throughout, on % acre of lund with DY NELSON a Feb, “Feb. 18 Feb. is Feb. \
Dorothy Hassell, Rev. and Mam. K & Sealy, Lucas @r Phone 3419) ing on 14,193 sq, ft. of land, and con-}Suard wali, situated at Deacon's Rd., eb. 3 .
Hassell, Mr, andsMrs. W. A. Hassell, Me. | © feats Dues Pests, Miki a akin Ma eek OI Oe Eee aerate Pine aiek ae cota Dissolve rst ay
and Mrs. C, J, Hassell, Mr. and Myx ‘ : * Dining rooms,| 1. & H. MILLER, Reed Street, City.
Marshall, The Misses Doreen and water! large Drewing and : 27.10 50—4n Choking, gasping, wheezing
Marina Hasse" Sp s0—tm. 5 eats. | Dianne: Rudy, 3 Asthma and Bronchitis poison | NORTHBOUND INDUSTRIAL, COMMERCIAL,
eet = 2 eprvent rooms. | tric end Water ‘Bervices. 'Garece ond SESH) Four health and weaken your heart fam wk Sa 6 L
. ' ! ~ our hea! n . RESIDENTIA:
pee Rta ances una eee ee 7 2 Servants’ roms, yy con in'S minutes MENDACO—the pre: | Lapy RopNgy .. .. 3 — ae 21 Nov.
Ups. Re a Reg genes . : pe moeiniade 17.9.'50-—-1.1.n. | intg 2 Flats. Inspection by appointment, scription of a famous doctor—eircu- LADY NELSON | * 93 : 30 Nov. “9 Dec. 16 . Telephone 2336
’ eee 10, 50—2n °
dv 1h Sein cur dt aan ME gt eae he Bn pate A handy little ing the attacks ‘The vergiitwt dag the | LABY RODNEY bec bec: evan. © OT Sen. Office : Hastings Hotel Ltd.
due to the death of our dear A ‘aa Oo in, ne . M. *} Y will sell at Messrs. MeRarnerny 2 Burner Enamelled strangling mucus is issolv’ thus LADY RODNEY | ae , 12 Feb. 21 Feb. <7
friend AARON Y who son & Co. Apply W. B. Hutchinson |Garage un Friday 3rd November at] a givin free, easy breathing rest: | CADY +48 & ed + heath: > harcn FOR SALE
. " i 44n4. -10,.50—6n. | pm. le 'o dopea, eno! %
Stephen and Mildred Brathwaite, Bf ee a 1947 Austin 10 Saloon Car slightly GAS HOTPLATE injections. Just take pleasant, taste-
Squires (friend) 28..40,50-—!0. Large Cool Reoms. Apply | a: as Sa” ener less MENDACO tablets at meals .B.—Subject to AL vessels with coid storage cham INCH-HAVEN. Christ Church.
‘| Mrs. Viola Emtage Clifforae, Lower Sa. 29,10.50—5n. Just what you have been he entirely from Asthma e bers. Passat Dosen ak tenake mates on spplieation tom New Bungalow. Built of stone.
Eagle Hall. 31.10.50—In. | —- ——. $$$ waiting for. 48 2 |e He Te Bronghitia in next to no time, even - All Mahogany doors, jow
IN MEMORIAM PROPERTY — Small Property at Ad- Get one from your th ‘ou may have suffered for frames, built-in wardrobes,
vent Ave. Bank Hall, 2,800 sq. ft. land GAS SHOWROOM ... [perm Sara aon a re a aes ge, 3.2 bedsaquan, a
In Joving memute ot our deer one PUBLIC NOTICES 2 x eo = 44 tay breathing feat toute ona t8 room, Kitchen, Garage, own "at
rest on the 30th October, 1949 . 16 50—m. tompletely stop your Asthma in 8 days C. Engine. Standing in 1 acre
Till mem fad d life 4 s bt money on return of empty land facing sea, safe sea bathing.
; nory fades and lie departs, ckage. Get MENDACO from your
You will live forever in our hearts

Mabel Lane (dq ter) Celina Weeks
(Gaughter) James
Weekes igrand sons) Keturak Weekes
(grand daughter; Ear! Estmondds, Fred-
vieck Weekes (grand son.)

CAKE ICING DISPLAY
Two Special Prizes of $20 and $10
will be given in the Dairy & Food Pro-

kes and Duncan

29.10.50--1n

In loving memery of our dear mother

Anne Matilda Leaeogk who fell asleep
en 29h of October (945

Icing Display Points will be awarded
for the originality and beauty of the
icing. The exhibits must be made on

There ix a deww face missing points will be given for the cake
A dear vaiee that is stiil on which the display is made, En-
A place is yacwet in our home ‘tries for the above must

That never can be fill by 30th November at the office of the
The flowers we place upon your grave | Agricultural Society, Bovell & Skeete
Have withered an¥ decaved Bids.

But her memories will always linger| ther details may be obtained.
In our hearty m day to day 2.10 50—3n.,









Ever to he ncrbered: [LAllian | en a tee —- -
ideughter; and st Clair Leacock OT
(son) 29.10, 50-1 condecnkn:
LLL LLL LLL LLL LLC 7

IN Loving memory of my Loving i ‘ia Pema Westeas officer

Husband ERNEST REID, who died ‘on
October 30th, 1g46

How often I trend the path

That leads me to his grave

Where lies the ome 1 loved so well

But whom | e@uld not save

At night when oil is silent

And sleep forsakes mv eyes

licants be registered Medi-
fal ‘practitioners’

2 © appointment will take place
from, 25th March 1951.






= fnougnis. x e on — lonely grave 3. fyotenvons states " Taw
vhere my Dear one lies r. igned ‘anuar
Ever to be remergbered by his Loving vom be a ry:
Vite Vida Reid, Cameron Reid, Rupert! , jase her particulars a to
Reid (brothers), Ethel Reid (sister) the undersigned at the e du-
29.10, 50-—1n MNgie~
ppuctaeieneaion ‘Tuesday from 10.00 a.m, to 3,00
pm.
Fou SALE Thursdays from 10.00 a.m. to 1.00
â„¢,
Satvrdays from 10.00 a.m. to 12 noon,
Signed G . col
AUTOMOTIVE t. rn
20, 10,.50—14n.
CAR-—'835 Model, Master Chevrolet | $e ree
is good working order, tyres good | (THE SPANISH PROFESSOR)
Apply to Frank Harewood. Kirtons, Dear Clients,
St. Philip 24-10.50-dn.| "T have received all the answers.



CAR—Austin 8 H.P. 1947 Model in However, I want to impress jou that
perfect order, Phene E. Gi 2454, | 0% account of
28.10.

epliga t
50min. | Darts of the Island, ea

to ev
lanas, the best is eaten



CAR—One (1) | 6 Cylinder Chevrolet | “Notei ee ce aoe ar aurwere

Sedan, model in perfect running et the keys to pronuncia-

order. Apply Frank B. Ar | 5

Phone 26a 7.10 50et tT | tons of \ the: Se PEL
by test.

CAR—Ford Prefect 10 H.P, done
17500 miles, Apply: Harold Weather-
head C/o Bruce Weatherhead Ltd, Contestas de las cartas,
20.10.50—t.f.n.] Muy Clientes mio.

~ Acuso recibi sus altas exeritas datos 16
P.| fecha actual, lo manifestamos que las





Prefect Ford car

1948 model. New tryes, mileage 15,000,) demoras de sus contestaciones fue por a
excellent condition. Apply Howard King, | falta de las cantidades de lea comun:.
Pore’ Spring, St. Thomas coclones que llego de todas partes de’
27.10. 50- Oo pais, como lag extranjeros, puede

5 see Jae sus eniquaenes.

? : . aileros, joras, Sejiori e
ELECTRICAL publico en general.me gusto oirles, que

ernie mmemeerneenn ee | UStedes los entranjevos que hablan Cas-

Uillanas es bien vendido a este
GARRARD AUTOMATIC RECORD

; Barbados Britanica.
CHANGERS: Fully automatic for 10 aad Atentamente De WJatedes.









2 ineh Records $42.00. Lashleys Profesor
Limited. Pr. Wm. Henry St Adolfo T. Woodroffe
26.10, 50—In. Enterprise Ch, Ch.
a akties v9 Pa Ss ees Sh Barbados, B.W.1. :
MULLARD BATTERY RADIOS: On'y 9. W.50-—-Jn.
three in stock $120.00 each. Lashleys
Limited, Prince William Henuy Street.
286,10. 50-—2n .
REPRIGERATOR—1 3 cub. { Biectro- WANTED
lux Oll Burner Refrigerator Phone 8123
or 2831. 27,10, 50—2n.
HELP ,

RADIOS—Two Second Hand Mullard
Radios 6 Tubes Good condition, Lash-

leys Limited, Pr. Wm. H St. A TAILOR-—t ti t-
: 24.10. 80—9n, ment. Apply in ‘peteon tod, We. Healt
LIVESTOCK

Tailoring porium Coleridge Street.
Opposite Fire Brigade Station.
28.10 .50-—2n,
HORSES-One Mare, one Gelding and
one Mare with Mule at foat. Apply
te the Manager Waterford Plantation,
Si. Michael. 28. 10.50-—2n

ee
PUPS--Four (4) Bull and Terrier pups,
Cuthbert Rogers, near Rices, St. Philip.
28,10. 50—2n.

MECHANICAL

pte

CARRIER BICYCLES—3 Low Gravity
Carrier Bicycles, 2 Actually new. Ivan
W. Weekes, Phone 95-262.





JUNIOR. SALESMAN,
ing License, Apply by letter.
shaw & Company. 27.

teem ndnnnseaereerninmeeeesereri

YOUNG MAN OR COUPLE intereated
in hotel development.
capable person,

MISCELLANEOUS

rrp rennet
BOXES — All kinds of Card Board
Boxes other than corrugated card,
28.10.50—8n, | SPP!Y Advocate Bini he





—_—
Ladies & Gentlemen to know that we
make all types of saa it at reason-

~- Of ev de tion| able prices, Londo Taulor,
i tne diver| AO ALE, & C6.."Comer Road,

. G.
Dial 3162.
Lady's Parasol has been



PARASOL—A
left in a car on Friday morning Iast at
Jemmott’s Lane Corner, Will the owner

adjoining Royal Yacht ma





As you cannot et Ant Ta naw, | of the car please leave it at the Advo-
why not ray “Ant ttons’ which kill | cate Advertising Dept. 29.10,50—]n.
Ants, Roaches, Flies, and many other
Insects. Price '/- box, Knight's Lid POSITION-—Englishman, fully qualified

27.10.50--3n. | Diesel and Internal Combustion eer

a - leaving for United Kingdom end Octo-
CRATES ONIONS 5

56 lbs. at Ie.} ber, but would prefer Sppolnsnan in

Crates Choice Potatoes 66 Ibs, at Te. Barbados. References; Rolls Royce, Gen-
Narold Proverbs & Ca. Ltd, eral Motors Detroit U.S.A. Bristol Aero-
27.10.50—3n | plane Co., England. Roya) Electrical and

$n nne- Mechanical
BE. P. BUTTER DISHES AND E.P.| Box J, WwW.



Engineers, British Army.
c/o Advocate,

TRA-STRAINERS—Suitable for Wedding 8.10.50—4n
Presents. Alex Yearwood, Jeweller,
Velton Lane 28.10. 50—2n WANTED
ee er POULTRY—Young Laying Hens, White
FIRE BRICKS—A quantity of 2nd| Leghorn, Minorca or Sex Linked. | (Prices
hand fire bricks, Apply: Manager, | #¢cording to type and breed). . Bur-
Praxhall Plantation, St. George, ton, Pine Road, Belleville, 29.10.50—1n,
28.10. 50—6n,
















LADIES' SHOES made in America. ,
White. Brown, Black and Red Suedine For Sake—Cont'd
Mult! Colour Sandals, Lashleys Limited
Pr. Wm. Henry St, 28.10.00—8n | ——— ——— ——_—______ _____.__..

“MAKE-U-WELL, “Serbs” nature's} WINTER COAT —Lady's double breast-
cure for constipation, Rheumatism, In-}| ed type, in good condition. Any reason-
aigestion, Kidney ond Bladder Diseases} able offer will be accepted, Apply
and Slugyish Liver. -Price 2/- box Arrindell, Dial 4484. 28.10. 50—2n.
Knight's Le 29.0. 60—2n. “ inane tatu aneenen sass tht
ott Sipsiersloepeeeieptioe ei See -_— WARE—Complete Suite of Armitage

PIANO=-One Smatt Lawson Pinne inf White Ware with Chrome fittings.
Beed condition Apply L. M, Clarke,} Lashleys Limited, Swan Street.

Jeweller, No. 12 James Street, Phone 28.10, 50—3n ,
M57 28. 80 On ee tieeneinenpescenenanghinetmntaes
—| WINDOWS AND DOORS—At last!

RINGS Gevle Signet rings, Camea} Many people are benefiting by a re-
Finger -ring Rirthstone rings Alex} duction of 25% on the cost of their
Yearword 29.10. 50h. | windows and doors built by L. & H

~~ | Millers’ up-te-date Machined Wood

“STTREPH The complete Antisep-| Works. Dial 2791, L. & F Miller,
Uc for Personal ated Medical usw, also] Reed Street, City 27.10.50--8n,
for clean Wounds and abra+ re
sions, and ' re end meth Wash VIGRO toasted pure whole Wheat
ete. Price 2 bot Snights Lad Flakes, Stocked by Alleyne, Arthur &

LT. 8 50in Cc Lid., W. A. Medford & Co, A

-_ a n F Jones & Co.. W. M. Ford, Empire

TIFRCES (200) Two hundred Mmpty) Prarmacy., Huskissen's Depot
Fai Tierers. Cam be seen at the Rob- Distributor Cc. B Phillips, 8 High
erts’ Manufactaving Co, Lta Govern«} St 29 50—In,
ment Pt. 24.10. 50-6n - ~ —
continent Would you like to have a nice Tan?

TRUNK-—One Traveller's Trunk (Com Then try “Suntone’, a delicately Pere
plete with Fittings) as good as new fumed non-oily Solution which pper-
Apply Burton c/o Hinds & ¢ Dd | mits a lovely tan. Price 4 bot ait

gist 28.105 | Knight's Ltd 27 10.50—3n.

{



duct for the best exhibits in a Cake) VACANT POST OF REGISTERING OFFICER, ST. PHILIP.

a Cake, whieh will not be cut as no| St. Philip from persons resident in that parish.
be made /on either side. Salary at the rate of $600 per annum.

+, Lucas Street, from where fur-| Office not later than the 3lst of October, 1950.

for the|}and Proprietary Medicine Prices) Order, 1950, No. 9 which will be
for the Parish of St. Peter. Ap-| published in the Official Gazette of Monday 30th October, 1950.

Saints 2. ee et Gia plus} “CYSTEX” and “VICKS VAPORUB” are as follows: —







my used for agricultural purposes only may be submitted to the Trans=
Tt is necessary that you should] port Section of the Department of Highways and Transport before
ie the 15th November, 1950.

“ » | Highways and Transport (Transport Section) but will not be sent
IN| tS
EL PROFESSOR DE GLE! th t ;

lst November, 1950.

registered for the period 1949/50.

Police Headquarters,





M, L. D. SKEWES.COX, Major,

S.O.L.F. & Adjutant,

: The Barbados Regiment,

PART TI ORDERS
THE BARBADOS REGIMENT SERIAL Ne. 23
27TH OCTOBER, 1950 SHEBT | & ONLY
1. STRE ‘a RASE

eer Tear “A" Coy Resignation aecepted by His












ITEM UNIT OF SALE MAXIMUM RE-
TAIL PRICE
CYSTEX ”. | Small sized Bot, B2c.
s | Medium 4, $1.19 }
” ae .. | Lange ” ” $2.41
VICKS VAPORUB. .. | Bottle 50c.
” ” } oz, Pot 42c.,
28th October, 1950. 29.10.50.—an.

Lorries, Trailers and Tractors—tInspection for Renewal of

GOVERNMENT NOTICES



Applications are invited for the vacant post of Registering Officer,
The post is non-pensionable and terminable at a month’s notice
Applications should be submitted to the Colonial Secretary’s

25.10.50—2n.



Attention is drawn to the Defence (Control of Drug and Patent

2. Under this Order the maximum retail selling prices of |













——a

POLICE NOTICE

Licenses for 1950—51.
APPLICATIONS for inspection of lorries, trailers and tractors

2. Forms will be supplied on application to the Department of

3. Inspection of these vehicles will commence on Wednesday,
4. Vehicles will only be inspected as above if they are already

R, T. MICHELIN,
Commissioner of Police.

Bridg« town,
12th October, 1950.

PART ONE ORDERS

iv
Major O, BF. C. WALCOTT, E.Dy,
Commanding,
THE BARBADOS REGIMENT

19.10,50—3n,



Issue No, 40, 27 Oct. 50.

MAN
Leuteay. Connell, O.B.E., E.D., restirmes command of The Barbados Regi-
ment wef 1 Nov. 50.

RELINQUISHMENT

Major O, F. C. Walcott, E.D.,

wie.t. 1 Nov. 60,

PARADES TRAINING

All ranks will parade at Regimental Headquarters at 1700 hours on Thursday
2 Nov. 50. Specialist training under the specialist officers will be carried out,
and for “A” Coy there will be a lecture discussion on Volunteer Discipline

yas the R,S.M. (1).
CIPLINE :
Warrant Officers and Non-cammissioned Officers

relinquishes command of The Barbados Regiment

are revainded that they must

wear their badwes of rank when on parade : ;
There have been some eases recently of failure to salute officers by Other
Ranks. Other Ranks are warned that disciplinary action will be taken if they

do not sajute officers at all times
VOLLEY BALL
All ranks are notified that the Volley Ball Competition will take place at the

Garrison between Bn HQ, HQ and “A” Coys on Tuesday 7, 14, & 21 Nov. 50.
All_matehes will commence at 1700 hours,
ORDERLY OFFICER AND ORDERLY SERGEANT FOR WEEK ENDING






6 NOY, 50.
Qeqer Officer — Lieut, P. L. C. Peterkin
Orderly Serzeant 235 L/S Quintyne, K.
NEXT FOR DUTY
Orderly Officer — 2/Lt. C. G. Pe'erkin
Orderly Sergeant —~ 233 L/S Blackman, A. L. O,

Excellency the Governor

ee,

w.e.f. 3 Oct. 50.
M. L. D, SKEWES-COX, Maior,
S.0.L.F. & Adjutant,
The Barbados Regiment.
20.10.50.—in.

CALVERT HIGH SCHOOL

(Registered)
GREEN HILL, ST. MICHAEL
TUITION :—Kindergarten to Matriculation.

PARENTS desirous of placing their children on the waiting
list for 1951 should communicate with the Head Mistress before
November 30th.

Letters of application must ve accompanied by a Baptismal
Certificate and two tertimonials,
Mrs. L. O. JONES,
Head Mistress.





Se

AS WELCOME AS THE SHOWERS,
Taylor's Special Blended Rum |!

CWith





The Distinctive Flavour)

!

}

Unique in Quality |
Consistent in Blend

Distinctive in Flavour, |

The ALL OCCASION Rum Hi

Sip r-—-TtO ENJOY IT )

BLENDERS ) |

JOHN D. TAYLOR & SONS LTD,

fb OP OD9S 6949999999999 D5 SROFOTOOTOS

%,









e>-ist, The guarantee protects you.

A GRAND DANCE

will be given by
Messrs. CARDON TUDOR
well-known Shopkeeper of
Baxter's Road
And ADOLPHUS SEALY

Better-known as Cain by our



On TUESDAY NIGHT,
Sist OCTOBER, 1950

At CLUB WILLOW, Passage Road
Admission: Gents 2/-, Ladies 1/6
Musie by Mr. McLeslie’s Orchestra

Bar Solid — Miss This and
Blame Yourself




Just to remind all my friends of
«++ the...

DANCE

given
Mr. CLYDE B. JONES
Takes place at
CLUB ROYAL, SILVER SANDS,
Christ Church,
On MONDAY NIGHT, 30th
October, 1950
Admission; GENTS 2/-
LADIES 1/6
Musie by Mr. C. B. Browne's
Orchestra













(Registered and Approved
by Dept. of Education)

Our waiting list for the
January 1951 term closes
on 30th November. Have
you entered the name of
your child yet? Remember
WE GET RESULTS.





We are offering $4,000 in
free scholarships tenable
from January 1951. Details
appeared in Sunday Advo-
cate of Ist October,

Apply in writing.
L. A. LYNCH,
Tel. No. 2846, eel.






Jones Land,

Black Rock,

St. Michael, 8.
21st October, 1950,

Dear Frienps & Patrons,

You must have heard that
Lowe's Laundry was com-
pletely destroyed by fire on
Tuesday, 17th October, 1950.

I regret that the loss in-
curred in clothing and
equipment is far beyond
capacity to pay, and I now
ask your sympathy.

I shall be returning to

business as soon as fhe ma-

chinery which is extensively
damaged can be re

paired, ¢

and a’

an Fresens 1 am working ;
Yours respectfully,

RALPH G. LOWE.
24.10.50—2n.,






No Visitors will be allowed on board S.S. “COLOMBIR”
on Sunday, 29th October, except by invitation or pass issued

Office.

2

We have them
THE CENTRAL EMPORIUM

(Central Foundry Ltd., — Proprietors) .
Cnr. of Broad and Tudor Streets,



Advocate
Photo

Competition

Closes
SEND IN YOUR PHOTOGRAPHS

N

Secend Prize = = $25.00

I (mame).....

Photo

For This Coming SEASON



to ti ditions and rules of the Advocate
Ceabatien as advertised and submit the
following entry shown :



























NOTICE



& 3 BURNER

ge

Noe. Ist

OW AND WIN




= - $30.00

sneer

You Will Always Find MATERIALS
That Is Just The Real Thing You Are Looking For

Now Opened (5) only

Shades in a Beautiful Flowered Crepe

at $2.55 per yd.

It's just Gorgeous to see our Show Window in Time for the Exhibition



MODEL STORE— DIAL 3131

GSOSSSSS9S6SSSOS4

PPLE ASSESS SS SSSSSS



Corner Broad and Tudor Streets. $ |

4













































COVE SPRING HOUSE. st.
James. On sea.

CASAELANCA. Maxwell Coast
One of the better class homes.
We < sae HOUSE

DAVER, Chatat Ctuwrch. 6 lots on
as 000 and 3 bur 18.000 sq.

SSE So Ot coum
INGS tn the GORY ae

Rr

J@HN
M4.

BLABDON |

AF.S., F.V.A.
Formerly Dixon & Bladon

FOR SALE

DEANE HOLLOW: St. Lucy. A
pretty little country hame with
living room, dining room, 3 bed-
rooms, kitchen, 2 servant's +
2 garages, storerooms etc., ie
construction with wallaba roof
shingles. Fertile ground of over
2% acres planted around house
with shrubs and trees, remainder
cane. option further 2% acres of
caneland.

MODERN BUNGALOW. A con-
veniently designed property of
coral stone co m. Accom-
modation consists of large living
room with french windows open-
ing onto a spacious covered gal-
lery, 3 bedrooms with ‘built-in’
wardrobes, modern kitchen, Jaun-
dry, servant's quarters and large
garage. A well recommended
property.

CRANE VIEW AND CRANE
VILLA. These attractive freehold
properties with over 4% acres of
land near the Crane Hote! are
offered for sale as a whole or
separately. Full perticulars may
be obtained on application.

TOWER GARAGE: St, Mafthta:
Gap. An almost a ry
suitable for a Taree vai of
purposes apa’ rom a garage
business.

VILLA ROSA.. Passage. Road,
. Attractive and centrally

stone bungalow with
cal y. proxim-
ately 14,000 square feet. well
built property contains a front
are: aye sloutias, separate

@ room, arge bedrooms, 2
bathrooms, toilet, pantry and
kitchen. Good courtyard at rear,

THE OLIVES: Upper Collymore
Rock. This large modern stone
bungalow with about 1 of
land should appeal to a r
who wants a really solid
constructed of the best obtainable
materials. There is a large living

room (28 ft. x 14 ft.) Wi
(48% ft x 10% ft) 4 bedrooms
{one 23% ft. x 19 ft.) modern

kitehen, paved courtyard, lawns,
kitchen, garden and orchard, Weli
placed for schools and transport
to town,

KINGSLEY: Graeme Hall Ter-
race. One of the most outstand-
ing properties of its type this
select, residential area. The in-
terior arrangements and fittings
are _especially worthy of note
There is a large L-shaved coe
room and lounge with et
har, 3 pleasant bedrooms all h
fitted wardrobes, a large tiled
bathroom serves the master bed-
room, also a second bathroom a:
toilet. a modern kitchen we
provided with built-in cupboards,
storeroom, #arage, servant's quar-
ters. paved driveway and rear
courtvard ete.. etc, Viewing by
appointment only,

SPEIGHTSTOWN: Large pro-
perty in central position of excep-
tional interest as retail store pro-
Position with ample storage and
living space.

RENTALS .

“Beach House” St. Lawrence.
Fully furnished. Available Feb-
ruary Ist onwards.

FLORES. Modern Bungalow
Little Kent, Unfurnished. *

IN CHANCERY ~ Inch Marlow.
Modern furnished bungalow,

VUMBERLAND HOUSE — Cod-
rington Hill. With about 2 .
Unfurnished Available

November onwards.

LUXURY BEACH HOUSE—Fully
Furnished. On St, James Coast,

WINDY RIDGE ; 5
Unfurnished. 7-Reomed Bungalow
with 1 acre of ornamental and
vegetable gardens.

FURNITURE
AUCTIONS

are successful with
John M. Biaden

Low charges--Prompt payment -

ee
‘

REAL ESTATE AGENT
AUCTIONEER
PLANTATIONS BUILDING

Phone 4646

lag









SUNDAY, OCTOBER 29, 1950

Report Of The Children’s
Goodwill League andCreche



In presenting our fifteenth Annual

for pore egg we =

fot unmmindful of our gratitude to =

mighty Ged for His Protection and
Guidanre during the past weer.

Our thanks are due to Central and
Local Governments for their financial
Support, to the Friendly Committee of
the Children's Goodwill League of Bar-
bados in the U.S.A., to the Merchants,
Dramatists, The Canadiar Club, The
Turf Club and numerous others for
their financial and other assistance,

We were the recipients of thrge hun-
dred and forty dollars ($340.00) from
Cammittee in the U.S.A. for
par-
nine

5

our gratitude.

Many distinguished Visitors imspected
our Creche ani Centre during the year,
among them being His Excellency and
Mrs. Savage, who, on their own behalf

as well as deputies for H.R.H. Princess
Alice and the Earl of Athione, expressed
appreciation for and gave encouragement
to the work of the League. Mrs. Sav-
ge has Kindly consented to be our

Patroness.

Miss Ross, Matron of the Maternity
Hospital, has taken a keen interest in
our Senior Nurses and conducts lectures

pee theory and practice of the care

= received ao ninety
r cem. on their examinat: +
Six more are in training. oe

Our thanks are due to Dr. Scott for
the care and attention he has given to
the ey ogee The health of the chil-

During the period under review 1,734
babies were admitted to the Creche
pnd 53,974 meals were served to necessi-
= school children and children of tne

e.
The health of the institution is good.

JOHN BECKLES,
Chairman.

1950

FINANCIAL STATEMENT FOR YEAR ENDING
30TH JUNE,

























INCOME AND EXPENDITURE
EXPENDITURE . ‘ INCOME .
Cc. Cc.
To Food and Clothing ......... 1,079 13 By Donations ................. 796 98
to WME waeekanwart¥esesvans 535 70 » Building Rentals .......... 872 00
» Stationery and Postage .... 9 22 » Bank Interest ............ 22
» Repairs and Upkeep 263 92 acer tee 752 17
» Christmas Gifts 103 00
» Miscellaneous 310 67
» Depreciation 3
$2,421 37 $2,421 37
ASSETS AND LIABILITIES AS AT 30TH JUNE, 1950
LIABILITIES ASSETS
Cash in hand ...... $ 5.40
Sundry Creditors ........ Cash in Bank ...... 46.92 $ 52.32
Surplus (1949 ..... ——
Remitted Creche Equipment (194) .. 252.03
Add (1950) ........ 36.78
Less; Deficit (50) 270.81
Less 20% $ 54,16 216.65
Bal. Surplus. .. 1,692.05 1,692.05
Buildings (1949) .... 2,120.28
Less 3% ..... 65.57 2,054.71
$2,323.68 $2,323.68
‘
CHURCH SERVICES
SUNDAY, OCTOBER 29, 1950 BANK HAIL—9.30 a.m. Mr. L.
ST. CONTENT LUTHERAN Hi! Morris. 7 p.m. Mr..C. B. Haynes.
CONTENT, St. Thomas—10 a.m. The SPEIGHTSTOWN — 11 a.m. Rev.
Almshouse, 12 (noon) Church Divine M. A. EB. Thomas. 7 p.m. Mr. G.
Service. The Rev. W. F. O’Donohuec, Marville.
ST. DUKE LUTHERAN HOUR, Duke SALVATION ARMY
BRIDGETOWN CENTRAL HARVEST

Terant—3 p.m. Sunday School, 7 p.m.

Evening Boe and Sermon. The

Rev. W. F, O'Donohue, Speaker. Sub-

ject: “The Kingdom of Glory”.
‘OHN'’S LUTHERAN

ST. J HOUR,
Fairfield Road, Black Rock—7 p.m.
Tuesday Evening Bible Study, 7 p.m.
Thursday Divine Service, tune in for
Dr. Eugene R. Berlermann, PH.D.,
Director of Radio, on Bringing Christ
to the Nations, at 6.30 p.m. Sunday
Evening.

COLLYMORE ROCK A.M.E. Churca
—Il_ a.m. Exposition: Genesis. XLV.
4 p.m. W.M. Society Anniversary
Service. 7.15 p.m. Evangelistic Service.

At the Women’s Missionary Anni~
versary Service there will be a Pro-
preside, end the apeakite will be, Alves
preside, e 's i.
L. A. Haf and Madam Ifill, J.P...

A cordial invitation is extended to all,

Minister: Rev. E. A. Gilkes.

METHODIST \

BETHEL—1lg a.m. Rev, R. MecCul-
lough. 7 p.m. Rev. F. Lawrence.

DALKEITH—11 a.m. Rev. F. Law-
rence. Holy Communion. 7 p.m. Mr.
A. L. Mayers.

BELMONT—i1 a.m. Mr. G. Brewsier,
7 p.m. Rev. R. McCullough. Holy Com-
munion.

SOUTH DISTRICT—9 a.m. Rev. R.
McCullough. 7 p.m. Mr. T. Callender.

PROVIDENCB—11 a.m. Mr, D. F.
Griffith, 7 p.m. Mr. E, Browne.

VAUXHALL—1l1 a.m. Mr. G. Harris,
7 p.m. Mr. C. Jones.

JAMES STREET—11 a.m. Rev. B.
Crosby. 7 p.m. Rev. M. A. E, Thomas.

PAYNES BAY—9.30 a.m. Rev. H. C.
e

Payne. 7 p.m. Mr. P. Deane.
WHITEHALL—® Miss E.,
Cc. Payne.
G a.m. Mr.
Q@. Sinckler. 7 p.m. Rev. B. Crosby
HOLETOWN 8.30 a.m. Rev
M. A. E. Thomas. 7 p.m. Mr. D
Scott.

Rouse,



XMAS CABDS

A WIDE

At ADVOCATE
STATIONERY.

| THIS WEEK'S

PURE IRISH LINEN EMBROIDERED VANITY SETS

PURE IRISH LINEN EMBROIDERED BREAKFAST
SETS (Tea Cosy, Napkins, Table Centre) @ $5.53 per Set

PURE IRISH LINEN EMBROIDERED TRAY CLOTHS
(13 x 20 and 16 x 24) @ $1.71 & $2.02 each respectively





REMINDER

THE HOME-FURNISHING DEPARTMENT OF

WILLIAM FOGARTY LIMITED

GIVES A GUIDE TO GOOD BUYS

TEA CLOTHS @ $ 7.00 each
LUNCHEON SETS

} Housewives, Housekeepers and Hoteliers
are advised to call early and make their selection

—_—at—

FOGARTY LTD.

FESTIVAL
ili a.m. Holiness Meeting; 3 p.m.

Y.P. Harvest Programme Conducted
by Snr. Captain O. White (D.Y.P.S.).
7 p.m. Senior Altar Service conducted

by Major A. E. Moffet (Divisional Com-
mander).

WELLINGTON STREET.
lt a.m. Holiness Meeting; 3 p.m.
Company Meeting; 7 p.m. Salvation
Meeting. Preacher; Major Gibbs,

DIAMOND CORNER

14 a.m. Holiness Meeting; 3 p.m.
Company Meeting; 7 p.m. Salvation
Meeting. Preacher: Lieutenamt Moore.

CARLTON

11 a.m. Holiness Meeting; 3 p.m.
Company Meeting; 7 p.m. Salvation
Meeting. Preacher Captain Bourne.

CHECKER HALL
1k a.m. Holiness Meeting; 3

p.m.
Meeting; 7 p.m.

Salvation

"Meeting. Preacher: Lieutenant Reid
FOUR ROADS

1! a.m. Holiness Meeting; one:
Meeting; p.m. ation
. Preacher. Lieutenant Hinds.
LONG BAY

7 p.m. _ Salvation
Ifeutenant Etienne.

CHURCH OF GOD
ST. MICHAEL—Ji a.m. River Read
Rev. E. W. Weekes, 7 p.m. River
Road, Rev. J. B. Winter, 7 p.m.
Bank aan’ 7 M. i oo

\ URCHi—1 @,m4 ‘Ox
Road. Rev. J. B. Winter, 7 p.m, Cox
Road, Rev. BE. W. Weekes.
ST. LUCY—Grave Yard. Rev. A. BR.
Brome for conference of 3 sister
churches, 7 p.m. Alexander, Rev
A RR. Brome where revival services
continue.

CHRISTIAN SCIENCE

Chureh of Christ, Scientist,
Upper Bay Street. Sun-
and 7 p.m. Wednesdays
Service which includes

First
Bridgetown,
days 11 a.m,
p.m,

8 A



VARIETY

HOUSEWIFE'S

at § 3.58 per Set














Readie Netes:

Portrait Of Jamaica

Wednesday Next
In this column last week we
= you advance notice of the
ature Programme, ‘Portrait of

Jamaica’ by Wynford Vaughan
Thomas and Leonard Cottrell
broadcast on Saturday, 22th
October at 10.15 p.m. This

broadcast, the result of the recent
trip to the West Indies by these
two BBC personalities, will be
repeated on Wednesday next at
1.30 p.m. In it you will hear,
as Leonard Cottrell puts it, ‘as
many aspects as possible of the
lovely mountainous island.’ You'll
hear of Jamaica’s history and
folk-lore, banana loading and the
work of a sugar factory, and the
voices of Jamaica’s leading politi-
cal figures, not to forget Jamaira’s
‘Pocomania.’ Remember, Saturday,
28th Oct. 10.15 p.m. ane Wed-
nesday, Ist November, 1.30 p.m.

West Indies Programmes

Following on the past month’s
series of discussions 6n the teach-
ing profession in ‘Calling the West
Indies’ on Wednesdays, the BBC
is planning another series on
libraries. This will begin on the
8th November and for Wednesday
next, there’ll be a broadcast in the
series ‘I’d Like You to Meet’ in
which Ernest Eytle will introduce
the stationmaster of Paddington,
one of the great London termini,
Mr. William Geden. In ‘Carib-
bean Voices,’ the Sunday evening
version of ‘Calling the West Indies’
the programme for Sunday, 29th
October will present a one-act
play. This is the first accepted
contribution of this nature, though
many have tried to break into this
field and have submitted such
works to the BBC for use in
‘Caribbean Voices.’ Sunday’s play
is entitled ‘Ping-Pong’ and is by
Errol Hill of Trinidad, who is now
in London. Both the Wednesday
and Sunday West Indies pro-
grammes, like all other versions
of ‘Calling the West Indies’ are on
the air for half-an-hour begin
ning at 7.15 p.m.

Festival of Britain

Preparations for the Festival ot
Britain in 1951 are going on apace
—six months remain’ before it
opens on May 3, 1951. From
this week onwards the BBC's pro-
gramme ‘On the Job’ will be re-
porting progress week by week
on the Festival preparations. In
the programme for Tuesday next
at 8.30 p.m. William Holt will
be talking about some of the plans
in his own home district in
Yorkshire. A wider view of the
activity now going on will also,
be given in the coming week in
another programme called “The
Festival of Britain 1951” in which
the BBC microphone will visit



Testimonies of Christian Science Heal-

ng.
we sect of Lesson-Sertnon: Everlast-
ing Punishment, Golden Text: Proverbs
10:29. ‘The way of the Lord is strength
to the upright:
be te the workers of iniquity.

ST. CATHERINE &. QO. Church, Dash
Road—7 p.m, Festal Evensong Celebrant:

Rev. C. Ishmael. Preacher; Rev.
Geneste.
MORAVIAN
SUNDAY, OCT. 29, 1050
ROEBUCK STREET
11 a.m. Rev. Moore 7 p.m. Rev
Moore.
DUNSCOMBE
11. a.m, Mr. Culpepper, 7 p.m. Mr
Barker
FULNECK
ll a.m. 7 p.m, Mr. S. Weekes
GRACE HILL
11 a.m. Mr. Allman, 7 p.m. Mr
Swire.
MONTGOMERY

7 p.m, Mr. Hewitt.
SHOP HILL

7 p.m. Mr. Francis.



but destruction shail »

SUNDAY ADVOCATE

PAGE FIFTEEN



the main Exhibition site on the;
South Bank of the Thames and |
some of the other places in Lon- |
don and the rest of Britain where
Festival preparations are under |

way, such as Birkenhead where’
H.M.S. ‘Campania,’ an aircraft-
carrier with a distinguished war |

record is being converted into a
festival ship, and Scotland wher
heavy engineering is to be demon-
strated in Glasgow and where
there will be a gathering of the
clans, the first to be held for more
than 200 years. This feature pro-
gramme will be on the air at 9.00
p.m. on Thursday next, 2nd
November and at 3.00 p.m. on
Friday, 3rd November.

‘On Liberty’

In October's broadcast oe
‘British ee, series Bert-
rand Russell, O.M., distinguishec
philosopher and mathematician
will discuss the famous essay, ‘On
Liberty’ by John Stuart Mill
This will be on Monday,) J0th
inst. at 9.45 p.m.

BBC. RADIO.
PROGRAMME

{
{
SUNDAY, OCTOBER 2, 1950 j
“15 p.m. Radio Newsreel, 1.30 p.m,
Sunday Serviee, 2 p.m. The News, 2.15
p.m. Talk, 2,30 p.m. Variety Bandbox
3.30 p.m, The Master of Ballantra¢
Episode 4 4 p.m. The News, 4.10 pw
Interlude, 4.15 p.m. Music Magaz.n«
4.30 p.m, Sunday Half-hour, 4.
Epilogue, 5 p.m. Mona Liter ¢
$.76 p.m Programme Parade,
¢.m,. From the Children's Hour, 6 p















as Qa

ee
' FS

ae

_-——











30

Over








iittala hag nana cnbaaaamstsassac le ctieciillh iaseiail enlciiampiteneeeipinsinniiaasaittnitias

Reund Britain Quiz, €.0 p.m. Sunda
Service from St Margaret’s West
minster, 7 p.m, The News, 7.10 p.â„¢. |
News Analysis, 7.15 p.m Caribbean |
Voices, 7.45 p.m. University Education |
in Africa, 8 p.m. Radio Newsreel, 8 |
p.m, United Nations’ Report, 6.80 p.m g
English Magazine, 9 p.m Southern | :
Serenade bi ring ree Pp ms een | a me . :
Forum, 10 p.m he News, 0 p.m. | 0 a one or i. d
From the Editorials, 10.15 p.m. Any more t '
thing to Declare, 10.45 p.m, Piano » ’ ; } Playtime, 41 p.m. Close Down. | If you feel ‘too tired’ to enjoy life as you should,
BOSTO o88 to take ceen ¢ f 4 €
Wrul 16.29 Mc Wruw 1.75 Mc Wrex| are oa a S en il eae =
17.75 Me that goes on around you, this advertiseme:
MONDAY, OCTOBER 20, 1950 , Nae Oope oe Wren
4,15 p.m, Radio Newsreel, 1.30 pam Sureng as a lon and Guaranteed for as long as you own it—that is = a tke inane ae My A
Se ere ia ake SORES wei the Phillips bicycle, made by British craftsmen to last you a lifetime, uring the last twenty years, countless numbers of
ucatingg Archie, 2 p.m. Th : Look at these points of quality. Frame of true-temper steel —~all- people all over the world have proved that, if you
2.15 p.m. Sports Review, 2.30 p.m , q y pe ‘ }
eee? ornate inet W068 ee oe steel hubs-——heavy gauge mudguards —Dunlgp tyres and rims take Phyllosan tablets regularly, your steady
See (Thind Programme, 4.06 (@.%m, — 36 ind oilbath gearcase, The bicycle is luxuriously finished in black , ae ae a :
See ea ee ee ee Onan | enamel, or colours if tequired, bnd sparkles sails heavy chromium gain in vitality, energy and cheerfulness will
ity Service, 4.15 oye # » OF U c ; a :
Remotes, 3.30 p.m "Thirty Minutes plating. Fer a bicycle that will stand up to the roughest treat- delight both you and your friends. To regain

at the Piano, 5 p.m. Listeners’ Choice ment and is a pleasure to ride, you can't beat a Phillips. yourjoiede vivre, to feel young, gay, and



5.15 p.m Programme Parade, 5.30 p.m | fall of energy again, start taking
The Stonyteller, 5.45 p.m Overture . | : : : .
(Gramophone Records}, 6 p.m. Thr ‘ Phyltlosan tablets to-day ee:

Cathedral Organs, 6.15 p.m, Apocalyy

—A Radio Drama by Jon Manchi;

White, 7 p.m. The News, 7.10 p.iv

News Analysis, 7.15 p.m. The Maste

of Ballantrae, 7.45 p.m, A Week-end }

Peakland, 8 p.m. Radio Newsreel, 8.15

p.nr. United Nations Report, 8.30 p.m

ern. Orchestra, "9. p.m, The Cholrboy' fortifies the over-forties
Festival, 9.30 p.m. Books to Read, 9 45







British Masterpieces, '0 p.m, Th
10.10 p.m. From the Maditoriais

p.m
News,

J. A. PHILLIPS & GO. LTD., BIRMINGHAM, ENGLAND

|





FOR YOUR WALLS AND CEILINGS
USE

FRESCONETTE

”.15 p.m, Ted Ray in Ray's a Laugh
10.45 p.m
Close



Commonwealth Survey, 11

p.m Down.

PEARLS!

Pink and White Pearl Bracelets, Earrings and



LEEWARD CRICKET CLUB

ANNUAL DANCE :
" B. H.

: NECKLETSt
SPRING ou HON xc P ‘ . ' Ch : ‘ Git
» ertec or iristmas iits,
DRC. ND % ONE COAT FINISH. ’
& Music by CLEVE GITTENS *% cicaibculhibiitbiesietbiieice, % *
% Admission by ticket x i...
*% DANCING from 9 p.m. te 3 4.n % yy ! 1 —T.
: | : N.B. HOWELL LOUIS L. BAYLEY — JeweiLers
BSOSSS9SSSSSSSSSS9SSSESSESO"- LUMBER AND HARDWARE 4

4 BOLTON LANE,

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PAGE SIXTEEN

SUNDAY ADVOCATE





SUNDAY, OCTOBER 28, 1950



ET x erererenenens













—





POWELL

‘



COMING TO BARBADOS

Mrs. A. W. L. Savage, wife of His Excellency the Gov-
ernor, paid tribute to the local Girl Guide leaders yester-
day when the Annual Meeting of the Guide Association was

held at Pax Hill.

@® from page 1 |

t olice officiais on payrolls of
racketeers and bookmakers.

Democrats had a surprise coun-

ter. They produced a letter writ-

ten by New Yorker Hanley, which

a@leged that Dewey had bribed




MAKE A
DATE FOR
HALLOWE'EN!

SOOO



<7 TINNED

2t1b,, 34lb. & 6 — 14]b. Tins
Also:— SLICED HAM to Order



ae Ba him to withdraw as Republican
. aes sandidate for the G » esh
Commissioner welcomea "Mis. FtepBgerms’ Waste 12. ohio. Conseralve Reta We Offer-- CAKE MIX and C0., LID.
CERicten, foe ne ee the une titiees tts te TUESDAY in Vanilla, Chocolate, Ginger & Orange Flavours | HIGH STREET
would be visiting Barbados early To Return Home he campaign chest of Senator .

next year.

My husband and I have serve:
in five colonies said Mrs. Savage
and I can say without exaggera-
tion that from what I havé seen
of the Guides, on Parade, and in
ther camps, there is no doubt
that Barbatios has developed a
g eater efficiency and enthusiasin
fer Guiding than any of the other
colonies in which I have lived.

Efficiency can only be obtained
as a result of hard work and |



LONDON, Oct, 23.

Four Italians who came to
Britain to look for work asked i
London court to-day iv allow them
to go home because they — saic
their families were starving.

“Our families are dying in Italy,
where there is no food,” one caid
The men were charged with using
irregular passports to enter Hrit-
ain, It was alleged that they had
used Maltese passports when in

Taft who is fighting the toughest
pohticul batile of his life.

Son of former President Wil-!
liam Taft, he is being heavily chal-' ¥
Senate seat by 4

lenged for his
the Democrat “Jumping Joe”
Fergusson of Ohio State who has
the p*werful suppor: of the
nation’s big labour unions.

Ohio observers here said that
Labours’ effort — the biggest in
any State campaign — to defeat
Senator Taft described in cam-




NIGHT
OCT 31st.



oS











VALUES IN...

“QUALITY” SHIRTS

Accent on

TWEEDS |.







HAMS

ALLEYNE ARTHUR



renee

: ; . : costed aign literature as “the enemy of | : +

wish to pay a tribute to the devo- fact they were Italian subjects Paisn : a3 } |

: iuty of all who assist i) a i “ 5 ;. the working man” has been s9 } | J T N .

i do duty of 1 who assis ane howe have had Italian pass powerful that the outcome of that Pin Strin: A S I REED (with 2 separate
It would be invidious for me to ~ a Magistrate ordered that they State election h»s become “a neck m-§ pes

Barbados



major issue in the TMlinois cam-



LD ELE LES AL OED PELE



select individuals for special remain in cus’ ntil Thursday, 2%4 neck affair’. at :
mention, but I hope nobody wil! a custody u a Rnureen: : bas ; / Brown Serges LS collars) at $7.50 |
be offended if I make reference Landslide” Win | ‘ Ls
to the essential work of you v Blue Serges
Guiders. ‘ Th W th Eat it tet nes ot Dial 3896 and make your i P G } |
On you depends, to a consider- >» dently predicte a is Demo- arsons Grey :
able aateat. the well being of e eather crats will have “a landslide’ win reservations. At the same ¥ , VAN HEUSEN (collar attached)
Guiding. May I appeal to you TO-DAY Since the successful operations ti you'll ich Striped Worsteds >
all on behalf of the Guides, whom Sun Rises: 5.50 a.m. in Korea, the Democrats have ae Foe enjoy rich, wt 7 63
you serve, for your continued Sun Sets: 5.36 p.m, become more optimistic about tizin i : dels $ =
enthusiasm and co-operation. Moon (Last Quarte:) No- Democrat's Senate leader Scott appetizing, nutritious meals Plain Worsteds
I pray that the coming year vember 2. Lucas’ chances of re-election in specially prepared by .... i on
may reflect even greater credit Lighting: 6.00 p.m. J linois. The Democrats’ foreign ni Fancy Stripec and i
on the Girl Guides Association of High Water: 5.18a.m.,4.51 | Policy measures have been a Chinese Chefs,



p.m. :
" RD paign, ious lities Priced ;
hana ieee ten) 72 Nixon has made Communism the @ Various Qualities Prie CONSULATE (Sports in 2 shades)
REDS DEFINED ins, major plank of his campaign plat- to Suit All Pockets ‘
; ‘Total for Month to Yesterday form. He has claimed that Con-
MONTREAL. 10.85 ins, gresswoman Douglas was not DROP IN AT

Definition of Communists: They
are only disgruntled people who
don’t know any better. That’s the
opinion of Arthur Mortimer of
London, Hngland, past-president
of Rotary International tor Eng-
land and Ireland who was here
recently.

—(€P)







Wren PAPA IS
TAKING HIS SPELL
AT THE WHEEL,



| They'll Do It Every Time









Temperature (Min.) 72.0 F°

Wind Direction (9 a.m.) E.
(il a.m.) E.S.E.

Wind Velocity: 7 Miles Per
Hour.

Barometer (9 a.m.) 29.925
(IL a.m.) 29.907,



Registered U5. Patent OMee




Bort wien mom's st OY)
DRIVING +=» WHAT'S
POP DOING ? CORKING











sufficiently anti-Communist in her
voting record. In the race for the
Governorship of California, Re-
publicans are satisfied that the
present Republican Governor Earl
Warren can beat back the chal-
lenge of Democrat Jimmy Roose-
velt—son of the late President
—Reuter.

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Full Text

PAGE 1

% AGE FOOT SUNDAY ADVOCATI. SIVDAY, OCTOBER , 1950 W.I. CRICKET BOARD MAKES WISE DECISION By O. S. COPPIN l-Mlt. Kii INDIES will >*nu a mm lo lour \r ientaiive of the cricket mCOOHJlO t *UI LTD.. DISTILLERS. ICITM. SCOTLAND Sal. Im|..lin -- !. 0~OtCO I 70 „ 11. 4 t .10. . fltaiat. This new PARKER 37" is a triumph! It's the only pea with the iVIVV •EATUr.tJ NtW PRECISION NliW SIAUTT • MW %  OTOJ1IA PIILIR • iaw INK-HOW GOVWNOP • Mw ru-OLAjj RUCRvom • MtW VTiltLE INK lUPPlf ts-f 4 otim gnat adranctJ wiih \h\t dot Tin PKfR "51" has always t the world's moil perfect pen. Now— here's a triumph—with the great new Aero-meirrc Ink .Syuem, the NfcW Pirker "51" ii even uncr, more deuniNe ihnn ever before. Ilic Ano-metric Ink System U the grcatcM ever devised, lu wholly new, cicniiiic method ol Jramng in, slor' inn. safeguarding and releasing ink giscs the moat aali.f.tctory pen performance eve* known. M.ukllc ihis hcauliiul pen ... savjay iU unwoth gILhng action . you'll long to own one ... and five oat, lost, •a a special present. PVsM With HMII.-.I (inkl Cnp .. ,. „ Lustraloy Cap A 8 BHYDBtt ft SONS itarbados, Ltd. P.O. i'"i 408, Bfidtttowii *22.77 •21.18 iLHI SCI KtJi of the West Indie* This hu been the dttWun of the WM Indies Cricket Board of Control at their meeting; In Trinidad last weak. Thu has been perhaps the riant decision of the West Indies Cricket Board in then rum para lively abort history. ision I agree and in doing so 1 find myself In the unusual position of having lo support a Board that I have consistently criticised, i %  riitiuciivaly or sentimentally for the past decade A LOGICAL ARGUMENT J i.'liNK thai mj .iigument against the chances of an Australian team visiting the West Indies at present was a logical, even If .• popular one with the less responsible cricket fans and so there no justifiable reason why I should repeat those arguments now • of the action of the Board It is sufficient for me to say that Ihnse who have considered the possibility of the visit of an in teem to the West Indies and its attendant financial Imwili naturally commend the Board for the step that thev n In mis to.ineclior. WEST INDUS BOARDS ACTIONS LNPOPCLAR W jspccu of the meeting of the Waal Indies Cricket Board Of Central, I must say with a sad heart that they have failed to tike ll pOrtunlb to cement the lie* thai f, [ndsssl cricket together and above all U* rtUlltta lo establish a mi member col • i MI.,1 should naiuralLv follow in the wake of the fir-! su'-cessful W.I tour to England IIACKETT 11 40 p in suigianu ^ : mined their popularity in the past mm ska] DO exception. If tlii ... wisdom of taking tho public into their confidence, publicising the decisions tb> made in the name of West Indies cricket and following the practice ..dented by any normal public body in inviting the press to their then ihey will have gone a long way towards builumg up iomc degree of respect for the Board and a corresponding amount of in WrM Intuit motet circles, in their decisions CAN MAKE OR MAR I I baj loo strongly stressed that the West Indies Cricket Board OotlDl bl the only organised body in West Indies cricket dial tbaf dissipate most of the driving power and Individual igrl bva OarrM the West Indies onward and upward until they now. by common consent, have earned the right to challeiute Australia for world cricket supremacy. %  rsely, they can do more than anyone else towards the guiding of the destinies of West Indies cricket upwards. SHROUDED IN OBSCURITY T*llk most important decisions of the Board at their meeting in 1 Trinidad, leas than a fortnight ago. with the exception of the D visit are all shrouded In obscurity. Who COB scotch the rumour that West Indies President R. K. Nunes WU granted $1,200 in appreciation of the service which he hae rendered to Wen Indies cricket as %  'resident of the West Indies Cricket B-.ard of Control and Mr. D. P. Lacy was also voted $2,400 for tho service which be rendered M Secretary of the West Indies Cricket Board of control. This is all very Interesting and I am not accusing the Board a.* being guilty if what these rumours out of their context undoubtedly miggestBut let us assume for the sake of argument that these rumoun iDd one feels justified in doing this; veil then ii is striking that the West Indies players themselves have only >720 each and there has not even been any resolution placing 00 record Unit contribution to West Indies nickel liibtoiy. WATER POLO SEASON ENDS SOON T>i.K UAKIIADOS WATER POLO ASSOCIATION expect to finish their K.O. Competition on Thursday November 2nd. This will be the last game of the 1950 Season. However they are practising three times a week, in preparation for the Trinidad loui B late. November. The Barbados team quite realises that Ihey will be facing a formidable foe when the Truiidadians arrive, as from all reports the standard of Water Polo in Trinidad has improved one hundred per cent, since the Barbadians went to Trinidad in January this year, bringing home wiiu ilicin the Elite Water Polo Cup, which will again be at stake, in November. NEW RULES TOURNAMENT T HIS tournament will be played under the new rules of Water Polo which came Into effect in January 1950. The Barbados Asaooia,U unlike Trinidad was unable lo play by these new rules as copies ilid not arrive until after their 1950 season had begun. Of Ihe original mm< members of the Barbados team, which toured Trinidad In Januarj, it is cxpecieu Hurt about MX of them will be ipaariog against Tnnidad in November. It is not yet known I Peter Pallersoi. who skippered the Bimshire team lo Trinidad in lanuary will turn out for Barbados and the name of the Barbados •aplain has not >, i been announced His brother Boo Patterson looks like be n a certainty, he is busy dropping sonic weight to be in Aral us condition by November. THESE ARE SURE PICKS G BOFFREY rOBTIR, Kenneth luce and Delbcit Bannister arc also I a pick, l.eoilicy Poster however may appear in the back IBM, loot ami Uannister are in good form ana were top scorers in Ihe goal averages thu season. Both these boys bcloug to Ilic Snappers no, which carried nil Lba iya0 league championship and arc well UM runnini COI UK K.O. Competition. Inn Year wood and George MacLcan also look like ccitainties in Uie Barbados defence line, Paul Feats* who kepi goal foi Barbados in Trinidad in January still IMUI to oe the choice lor the November Mines, but his DrOdkar Maurice and Albert Weatheiliead both deserve tries for thay hava each kept goal [i live teams extremely well this season LiK.l, newcomers lu the team am Billy Manning, Basil m,, K •Man, Maunce EiUgeiald and a few others LADIES PRACTISING HARD T UB Ladiai Wuter Polo games are something of u novelty M. far but ihey should add much colour to the tournament. The Bo"bados girls have no league, but have got together since the Trinidad girls Issued their challenge and have been practicing regularly They do iiol foresee victory al present against ihe Triiudadiaiu. who have played league Water Itolo for one season already, but they expect to put up a good light and by next year give them a real run for iheir money. TRINIDAD GIRDy ARRIVE NOVEMBER 23 T HE entertainment committee arranging the tour, have MI fur worked out a tentative programme. The team arrives on Thursday November 23rd. There will be the drat Water Polo ten by lioodlighl that night followed by a dance. Friday night Iheiv ml be the second test also by floodlight Saturday morning then. Ii-%  picnic and the third test will bo played on Saturday afternoon. Sunday, the 1950 league winners. Snappers will play the Trinidad l i. will be a small programme of Aquatic Sports, followed by the distribution of cups and prizes. Cm Sunday night there will be a dinner at Ihe Barbados Aquatic Club. The team returnsto Tiiuidad on Monday. Wanderers Bowl Out Combermere For 33 Only Two Game* Played HEAVY RAINS during the week interfered consid< rablv with yesterday's cricket fixtures, and only two of the four scheduled games, were played. No play wag possible at Queen's Park nor at Kensington At Uir Bay, Wanderers scored brisk 20, was clean bowled Ly 2:7 and dismissed Combermere Mr S. I. Smith. fo M L, St. Hill partnered Wdkes but Ai carltoi. Empire had lost 6 at 195 he was caught by Quartets wi, keu for 170 runs during the ., &f ? the bowling of Harris for one. OKI of these Is quite i play. D. Davies, who shared the ninth wicket partnership with Wilkes. was soon after caught by Licorish Ost the bowling of IIarris for 12. The total was 206 when it. Packer went out to bat. Packer was soon after out leg before in match which began at lh( flHirth d# i, very of M r. Smith 1 J " ygf** 1 h eleventh over for seven. In £• T^STv !" ^5, ."e?" ta baU of the same ever from che Ba> team to .lat They Mr Smlth „ Toppin who w „ Sgjr last to bat. was caught b/ WiikiiLson iK-fore he could open hlS acCOUnl. XtaWuiui.ii kn. eked up a brisk 20. Bowling for Comhermerp A \MHEFKS v C'OMBERMERF iiidrrern ?I7 lombermsTe 31 A (far 1 wkl) : WANURRBRS are well on the way lo score an nuinght victory over Combermere m Uiei: FlTtl Uiv e Combermere u tent remained at bt wicker lunch and knocked up 217 oreil an atinicll\e 7o anil <~iortlon School lialtin:; Harris took five for S K Smith fi and Mr O. Wilkinson and L Ucorisn for 6l""in""li opened the Combermere Aral ,..,, .nnings. Denis Atkinson bowle.1 Combermere fo reply were all the !" over from the southern bowled out for 33 runs. Rov Mar* nd Licorish scored one run off sha'l and Loui* St.llill took three 'hat over sffofotu each for live and U B"c Alklnaoii bowlsd the next respectively. Denis Atkinson "V^ from ">e J*5 • nd IJcOtlaa raptured iwi w .ihout any run?, scored three runs off tho first two being scored ofT him. balls, vchile Wilkinson played out ( omberm.re were sent back to "• remainder of the orar. Ihe wicket and when stumpweie In the second delivery of D. drawn they had lost one wicket AiadDaona next over Uooflgfa for seven runs. The wicket was was clean bowled with bis score takfn by DeniAtkinson. only four. R. Quarless partnexed The Game Wilkinson. He got off the mark Combermere von the toss and wltn a co "P'* ?".• th ball of tent In Wandei-r> to bat sticky wicket. Fric Atkinson and Hoy Marshall opened Hifor the Bay foam. The total was only 18 when Marshall was out leg before off the bowling of Mr S I, Smitli ti m ihe northern end for 14. <; %  MII Pteverbt partnered E. Atkinson Afti the same over but in the last ball he was bowled. D. Atkinson took two so far in two overs. Tho total was six runs for the lots of two wickets when RNorville went out to bat. A few minutes later he was out leg before to Roy Marshall for seven. In the nexl over from St. Hill. ..dried Atkinson was cleen~bowied Wilkinson was caught by E by O. Elliott for six runs. Atkinson at cover point for six Denis Atkinson went in with "'"9. Proverbs. This pair quickly setGrant and Mr. S. I. Smith tied down and %  on after attacked shnrod ihe fifth wicket partnerthe bowling They featured In a Bni PTtw tlrta, was ,B ,or our third wicket partnership that but before any more runs were :.ided I2H run* before Proverbs added Mr. Smith was unfortunvas caught bv Quarless of! Harately run out when trying to tak? Mi for 64. His knock included five sharp single O. Beckles was fours and two sixes. next to bat and he got off the ITie total was 118 for three when mark with a single off RR Atkinson filled the breach. Al Marshall's last ball. 165 R. Atkinson was however When the total was 25, Grant caught by lacor.-h off the bowlwas stumped by wicket keeper ing of Harris with only one run Skinner off the bowling of St. uhis account. Hill C Beckles partnered O. Skipper Skinner was next out Beckles who was caught bv to bat. A brilliant catch by Mr. Toppin on the square leg boundary S I. Smith on the overhead off the second delivery of Rboundary. off the bowling of Marshall's sixth over. The total stood at 25 for seven when L. Harris went in with C Beckles. Two runs later Harris wns clean bowled before he could Harris dismissed D. Atkinson. His score of 76 included six ^ours and a six. G. Witkes took D. Atkinson's place at the wicket. At 193. Skinner, who had knocked up a On Page It SCOREBOARD WANDERERS v. COMBERMERE WANDEaUEHa F1HST INNINGS E. AtKlnn to O Bailai S R Manlull 1 li Mi S. I. Smith U a Jfovwb. r QUDTU-M b L. tUrrl* ** D. Mtlnon c Mi S 1 Smith h • Hjirrl. HiirrU S I. tnutn b Mi Smith Fall Of wickata— foe 4; 1 lor I 19; 4 for It; t for it; 6 for SS. 1 for n. • for SB SOWUNO ANALYSIS L Atkliwon AlklnBOM Mi*-ll SI Hill IS] '4 A Hklnmv >> Mr. S a wiix mi out r it Hill c Qu>H 11. Pacfcar'l.b.w 'fc B rom.il. r WukliM Bltra* 8BCOND INNINGS O B*rlik>i not writ ... 1 C. Harris to D Atkinson %  O. Wilkinson not out I Ealiaa .1 rail of wlckvta— 1 for IB 1 i..r *• i for UW, lor 1SB, 1 for IT*. S for r.n t for Its. S for .. B for 311. nowiJNi. ANALYtaa <> M H. W M K MUINU . I — 11 — O BlUol IS — 44 1 M-. S I S-i.ith 11 '. 4 a Qrant .... 1 — gi — ttockiaa 3 30 — Itanrto t — a <\ coMiiEjuutiur Kuurr INNINGS 0 WUklnaon c E Alklnaon b L S*. Hill ... S I. Uc-arlsh b D. Aiknuoti t R oun.iii b D Alklnaon ... 3 H Norvilla 1 b.w. H Harahall T c Ori.nl tpd ikp> > Bkbuier b I. at Hill Mr S I Bmnr %  %  Own !" < %  I. Hn-kla b H fcU'XtaU 1 lliurlIi I ""urrall DC o*rt Total (lor 1 wkt.i „ rtll of wickets--1 for t nowiJMi ANALYI EMFIRK vs CARLTON c.vj'iiu: rinsrr INNINGS : Jona< c b K Hulchlnaon . Robinson run out Williams run out Caw b K Orernldf* Woakta not oul Orsmt .lp*l which will ba lh4J Wall) winner.' In the same race we musl tJao COrJM lo some ucisiun with tegard to Atomic ll. Up to now i nnd mysall unable DUUte up my mind whether he has ocen going well or jus: IOOJII... all like ii I ao noi believe that Mdsiead is any mna of companion lor him and tins probably accounts fur the spasinoun iiurauj M displayed when galloping yesterday, but I for one will treat nun with a very open minu until the linisn of ihe South Caribbean Manes. B Y thu tune 1 thought the position ui the Trumpeter Cup would have cleared up a bit. On Uie GOOtran I find myself between, not two, but several minds. Just when 1 was deciding along the lines of Hi Lo for favourite Flam/ Flower comes right back into the belling with a splendid gallop ycsteiuuy, while Vanguard pulled all over Dunete a little later. On top of that I nnd myself taken to much by the tmooth way in which Soprano moves that despite the fact that she is, by design, being given a restricted preparation, 1 cannot txclude her from my list ol favourites for thu race. B UT the race which looks as if it will break all records for the Forecast and Pari Mutuel returns is the G class Brighton Stakes. Here we have one round dozen and of these I can think of only one who has no chance of winning. Unless, of course, the three visitors, whom we have not yet seen at exercise, do something in the next week lo turn our minds from them. Bui on paper there is no reason why Blue Grass, Flying Ann, Manu or Front Hopper should not have good chances at this race. Meanwhile the homesters have Bachelor's Folly, a reconditioned horse, who is going very well at exercise. Vixen, who in spite of her roaring still has enough class to win in G. Duchess, who, in fact Is really a visitor from Antigua or some other Leeward Island, but shows definite signs of being a (Illy with a game heart. 1 must suy that when 1 first saw her she reminded me very much of those lean halfbreds we saw in Trinidad some years ago, but on seeing her exercise I was immediately attracted by her display of courage. Then there is Wilmar. Up to yesterday 1 had paid this one scarcely any attention at all. But on seeing .same going with the thoroughbred two-year-old Cross Roads, I was certainly impressed that the halfbred was the better. Next we have the ever saucy Mopty. Tried U she may be, one can never add truth.ni. sod tlMrehy hangs a tale. She has proved true in the mud beloie. Will she do it ugain. Lastly I couple Sun Jewel and Mayiime as two outsiders with good chances while to Ihe honest Blue Diamond one might say "perseverance seldom fails", although it certainly does not look as If it will be successful in his case at this meeting. S OMETHING else which I thought we might have seen at the November meeting was some three-year-old with chances In the Trinidad Derby lurking in F class. To fill this role my eye fell on Cross Bow, Collcton and Apollo. Thai, 1 .mmit, was on their form earlier in the year and ss two-year-olds. But now it seems that the last call has come for the Derby and nono of these are yet ready. They have certainly shown nothing in their exercise to nuke one nthu.M.....ic and when we consider that they would have to Improve to almost C class standard between now and Christmas for thorn to have any chance at all, it is a forlorn hope indeed. Nevertheless they may WtsU be the proverbial late developers which have frequented the ranks of crcole horses in tie past. It is possible therefore that we may ycl see them In the role of Gun Site and Sundial. In that case we will have something lo look forward lo when they catch up wth their contemporaries who were so much better at three years. S PEAKING of Gun Site reminds me that I left him out completely in my above remarks on the South Caribbean Stakes. Well that again proves how uncertain the situation is for I cannot Imagine forgetting about Gun Site If I knew he was in any way ill or even near it. All I can say Is that we must wait and see what strides he has taken on the road lo complete recovery since his Illness last August Until next Saturday Pip pip | Is your dog getting old I -Z3&T A tiiiouoif dog*' lives vary in '•length, 10040 ihe age of seven your Jog usually starts to get old. Hii body hegmi to sk-w down and Ins power a) dageH weakens. If ttssg <1>S b ram even you should begin to In him have various Hide ceml.Hlv bevjuw of his age. Instead M imc H iwo large mesb s day he should have three smaller one*, and he *houlJ have leu meat. Por hi* evening meal, give hun dog hiicum and a drink of nuts. teeth .lean snd hit gum* turn, snd ihe milk, besides being very noumhing, ooihci hi* iinmach. Take care, alto, not to overtirc him, and make sure he ha* a really ccenxetsblc and warm place ro deep. Ai the end of a Ufetirnc of affection and loyalty to you he deserves a Hide extra consideration and kindness. With age he will be more inclined to ibghr bibou* attack* and other stoouch trouble*. Regular conditioning with Bob Martins Condition Tablets (one a day) will be more than ever neccuary. The mineral lubttancci which the tab lets contain in balanced quantiuc* will help 10 fencw ihe red blood cells—a form of help cpecially important m hoi weather. At the same time ihe vitamin* they contain will supply health giving elements which a dog's domcui, diet so often lacks. If you warn further iidonrutton about the care of dogs write to Bob Martin Export Limited (Advisory Department), Southport, ling land. INDIGESTION Relieveo By ONE DOSE Of This Famous Rem-ady Don't let Indigestion make your metli a misery. Let hist one dose of MACLEAN BRAND STOMACH POWDER bring you relief I This famous remedy relieves pain and discomfort quickly and effectively because It is a perfcedy balanced scientific formula. Try MACLEAN BRAND STOMACH POWDER to-dsy I BOB MARTIN'S for doggy good health OuMUy K.n.... PIATULBNCC ACIDITY MaABTBUKN NAUSEA STOMACH PAIN k BILIOUSNESS Paw* to IndigMtlon B> HN TOD obuuQ %  safe. MACLEAN HLAMD STOMACH FOTTPta -ilk *• •ECLSAN".



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PAGt TWO AVI ATM € 1.1 H (i.\KMA (M.mber, Ot v ) I D\V Ml.Ill al B.3a BOB HOl'E — RHONDA FLEMING im -THE tilth 11 I.OYKR" with Roland YOUNG — Roland CU1.VEK A Paramount Picture -I M1AY AHVOCATE SUNDAY, OCTOBER It, US* %  f.AIETV . lUesda) an* rtfdnry.) 4.45 and I M HOVAI LAST TWO BHOH • TO-DAY 4.M -iii,l S..10 Nrpubak Smashing DouLik John WAYNE George (Gabby. HAYES SHOW HOMI fOMJlAH HKI1 IIWM KM UHIES' By WILLIAM SHAKRSI'EARK Intredueing Jeonnelte NOLAN Dan O'HERLIBY Roddy McDOWAU, Edgar BAIUUER in.1.. Night Nov. 14th Mavaame OI.IM) A Troupe In -CiUUC4S XH.HI HOW LAM' TWO SHOWS TO-DAY 4.30 S 11 Columbia Big Double . i.NAZ Mary HATCHET. •HOLIDAY IN HAVANA, and "CARGO TO CAPETOWN" l.r.d.Tiek CRAWFORD John IRELAND Ellen DREW Mnd.i' and Tue*da> 4.11 and B.I3 Columbia Whole Serial "WHITE EAGLE" Starring Hunk JONES Tuf*da Night 7lh Nsv. at 8 IP Madame OXIndy A Trouae "WAR OF THE WILDCATS" AND "SHERIFF UL LASVAGAS^ Starring Wild Bill ELUOTT Bobby BLAKK MISIIIIA. and fuel" 4 10 and 1.'. Republic Big Double John LODER In "THE WOMAN WHO CAME BACK" "LAM. PLACID SERENADE" Starring Vera RALSTON rimrWa. Nlabl Nev. Mil al I.M Madame O'Llndy A Troupe In "tAH.MWS MIGHT" OLYMPIC TO-DAY 4.30 and >M Monday IN and S la Republic Smashing Double Dm tXtUOOl Gale RUSSELL •MOONRISE" AND "HELLFI8E William ELLIOTT Marie WINDSOR Taeeday "d WriaMir I :: ..'..I HI:. Republic Whole Serial . "KING OF THE FOREST RANGERS" Larry THOMPSON Helen TALBOT A Anthony WARDE ROAD GANG" A (It I ML S( |IIH)L Htimpnr*! 0 I it iMitt I PRE3IMERE YOU'LL SEE! The most startling hghl ever hlmod Samson md ihe lion! iCoW QcUiib Calling y^g^jdj CECILB CEMIUES MASTERPIECE SaiiisoiiDclilali A Farairouat Plcturg •; ! i it liny xov. 3rd. 3.:lO A H..IO /,.„,. „„,l I"unlinuintf .INDEFINITELY 5 c, 8.30 p.m. PLAZA THEATRE It It I IK, I lit || v A MONG lb* paasoagera arriving on tht B.W.I A Charter flight Lorn Trinidad, hinging T.CA. ;assengers to Barbados, and Mrs Jock Mltcfw l I ''II* ore from England here Mr Mnrhell is in tha flhn r>os.nees, making filma on Industrial Education The U-st few days of their holid-v a/e being spent at Sam Lord's and they vill then move down to Mlramar. St James, where they will upend the winter months Mn Mttrheil UM furrr.ei Ethel Holmes and during the WJ spent some months in Trinidad and Barba1 hird Visit D OWN again to spend the Winter months In Barbadof it Mr William Jones, who arrived from Canada yesterday by air MJones, who Is Mrs Fred Goddard'*. father is from Syracuse New Vork and this If his to fTariiaqu Up For The Races A RRIVING from Trinidad yesterday in HWI.A. for the November race..v Mi Cly M Vtera. Trimdad turfite. He is staying with Mr and Mrs Walter Marshall In Aquatic Gardens. Station Officer Returns M R. and MRS STANLEY NIC'COL1.S who left Barbados an Oetol>er 17th. returned home yesterday by B.W.I.A aftevis%  '. iu and TVinidad. Mr NINt.lIs h B.W.I.A's Station Ofllrer fit Sea well. Returned Yesterday Ell a few days in Trinidad. Mr Mickey Challenor returned v<--icrdav morning by B.W.LA. T.CA. Pilots T WO TC'.A |>HoU arrived heie %  lav l>v their wives lo spend a short holiday They were Mr. and Mrs Lawrence Brewtn and M' and Mrs. John Snide The Hrewius are staying at Ciicrahank for about two week* .md the Sniders are assarl was* staying al the Ocean View %  Mr Brew in Is a pilot captmn In Vancouver and Mr. Snide pilot captain In Toronto A F MS AND MRS D V. SOOTY baft yaafc RJC by H W 1 A hnd UM VM. They tiiras weaka. T.CJV. SUH Member, day for Eaglanfl via Poarto pct to be away for about GLOBE TOX1TE 8.30 post. TOMII; ONE WOMAN'S STORY Claude Ann Trevor RAINS TODD MARSHALL (From The Novel by H. C. Wella) PLUS TOYII I GRAND ALL STAR TALENT CONTEST HI RON MM K — Blev. Thb House c II \f.|.l HINDS Hellnf St. Mary's RI'IMtLI'H HINDS — Ave Maria 1.1 CILLE c-RAIG — Among My Souvenirs HOI.MAN RAVMDE — It Isn't Fair 1KVIN HARRIS — Night And Day M\ ll.lt PHILLIPS ~ So In I*ve CLAYTON THOMPSON — Chatanooga Shae Shine AND INTRODYCiNf. TOMTE ., 1 .!LV> lNTLK ROT ~ ••"'EAR-OLD CALYPSONIAN \\ Ith Ilk Own Campaaltlon MODERN GIRLS AIN'T GOT NO RESPECT Save Your ^ Ttrketa Tonlte and Win 4 Cartons III IM Kl N II! I K M ISS RUTH GOLDMAN Js with the Trans-Atlanin Reservation Departme.n in Montreal, arrived yesterday ii>. a week's holiday and is staying al the Ocean View Hotel. Another T.CA Staff member .-rn ma yecterday was Mr. Gleu.i Ramage who la also from Montreal Accompanied by his attractive tlfl I he plans to spend a two-week vsiaUon at Cacrabank. Here For Six Weeks M il AND Mi!S l>. F..IH . arrived from Tiiimlini ,. Iterday morning by B-W.I.A. to Upend about six week*' holiday (staying al one ,f the BM SMI I houses at the Crane. Mr. Farmer Aho Li a Baipwi't %  I Forrest Phrk Estite in Trlnltiad, B.O.A.C. Receptionists M ISS ANN FRANCIS and Mi;* Kibrit-Salegb, two B.OA.t*. [receptionists In London fcrrlft I jeesterday by B.W.I Afrom Eng|land via Jamaica ami Ts-lnSnad. [They are here for about three %  weeks staying at the Ocean View (Hotel Back From Visit To Canada lUM IDA PEIRCE who has I -I"* been holidaying in Canarl.i I for almost five months, relumeJ lyesterday morning by T.CA lo iTrinlrlad and by B.W.I A. to BarIbados. She wag staying with %  relatives In Ottawa I Orjflniaed I .ntert.unm -nl A fTER TWO ...ONTHS h< hda he-e, Mr* KaLhenne MontI gomery left yesterday morntp. lenrousc to Bermuda b.B.W I A [Charter an originally from England Six Years In Canada M R. JOHN CLARKE, son of nd Mrs George Clarke Of "Franria" St George, returned to Canada yesterday morning bv B.W.LA. after three weeks holiday in Barbados. John has been living in Canada for sx years and wen; lo ishool then, before he want Into the Insurance busings* In Toronto. MR. JOHN CLARKE-ratnmad to Canada yesterday by air. %  I.A/A Theatre-fiWDGfrovViV TO-DAY .n-ICONTIN...N<; r.AT. v . „. " "BRIDE FOR SALE' OH To The U.K. M R. AND MRS. Donald V Scott left by B.W I A yetterchrr mommg for Puerto Riro. From there they will travel by lr to England via New Yorit. Tlagy speet to be away for about three waetts. Returninf rWsne R ETURNING to his native St. Vincent yesterday by the "Fort Townthend" was Rev. H. L. Crichton, Minister of the Methodist Church In Freetown, Antigua. He arrived hare en Tragrsday by ELWJA. MtraaabL and was stay* lng at the Y.al.C A. He told Carib yesterday that Ihe people of AjiUgua who iuffared a* a result of trst hurricanes, were very grateful smd appreciative of the gifts tent by the people of Barbados Rev. Chricavaan la paying hit first visit beck natne In four vears. For the last two years he was residing in Antigua and prior to that he was In the Virgin Islands. For Indefinite Stay A FTER an enjoyable holiday in Barbado s In May and June, MHO Ruby Japp of Ciacianalti, Ohio. Is now back for an indefinite, period. She arrived yesterda morning by the "Lady Rodney" from Boston and la staying at Greystone Bouse. Balmoral Cap. The Most Perfect Climate B AR • ADOS has the moat perfect climate HI the world. Mrs. Arthur Haxlon of Kent, Connecticut told Carib shortly after her arrival on the "Lady Rodney" from Boston yesterday. She said that she was here twice before and has now returned for six months. Mrs. Haxtoa is staviaw at the Winder* Hotel. Canadian Medico S PENDING two weftuV holklay in Barbados are Dr. and Mrs. W. G McLellan of Montreal, Canada. They arrived yesterlay morning by the "Lady Rodney' %  %  nil are staying at the Crane lotel. This is the first visit here for ihe Doctor, while It La the second for his wife, as she was here for the winter of 19SS—34. Dr. McLellan in addition to his private practice. Is a Visiting Physician at the Royal Victoria Hospital in Montreal. First Vi.it P AYING their Anrt visit to Barbados are Miss W. M. Wade and Miss D. P. Walsh of Montreal. Canada. They arrived yesterday morning by the "Lady Rodney" to spend the winter after which they will be going on to England. Miss Wade and Miss Walsh will be speeding a few days at Leith Guest House, Worthing before taking a fiat al "Coolgardle;' Worthing. On Loaf Leave L EAVING for Canada yesterday < morning was Mr. Pennell Fitzpatrick of Manning and Company. Mr. Fitzpatrick is on long leave and is going to spend it With his brother In Mon-ieal Postponed T H E Lecture Demonstration which is to be given by Molly Raddifflr lo the pupils, parent. und friends of the Anna Bromov., Ballet School has beun postponed until Friday. November 10th. Tho original dale of the lecture clashes with the Barbados Dramatic Club** production of Blithe Spirit. With T.C.A., VsuYcouYer M ISS DOROTHY WEBBER who is with T.CA. In Vancouver left by B.W.LA. yesterday to join the T.CA. flight in Trinidad for Canada. Miss Webber was hare for a week's holiday and was staying at the Ocean View Hotel. Success! \fR. CUFTORD HUSRANDS % son of atr. and Mrs A, S. Haisbands of Babbs. St Lucy was successful In his "Real %  Ya,.erty" Examination at the MiddV Temple. To Live ID Trinidad M ISS MONICA COWARD, who left on Wednesday by the "Colombie" for Trinidad, was the guest of honour at a party held at the home of Miss C Chin in Hastings. Many of her friends were present to wish her Bon Voyage. She was accompanied by her aunt Mrs. Canaw. Rf uUr Vialtar A REGULAR visitor to Barbarado. Is Mn. Gertrude Ken%  *!* %  Twaarto. In fact .hiHas been coming here for the past Ihlrty years She likes to get away for the Winter Mrs Kennish Is a guest at the Sea View Guest House. MANNING & CO ..LTD-A^S DIAL 4284 &f • •"-• f-llft Stock**! Mith.mPLANT KNIVKS CUTLASSES L O. SIi"3U.ES HOES (all sizes) AGRICULTURAL PORKS PICKAXES .i>le from our Hardware & Ironmonfery Dept. TelephoM No. M I III: IIAllltAIIOS < O-OPERATIVE COTTON FACTORY LTD. Picture Yourself in ENGLISH Pure Wool TROPICALS CHEAPEST NOW at EVANS and WHITFIELDS DIAL 4606 DIAL 4220 %  i, M TKOI'U AI.S popular IsaawM (mm... BLUE IIKKKINC. HUM: -li:(.l 7.95 CBEAM FLANI4EL 7J5 GUNMETAL G A B E RDIM: ii24 TAFFETA s, 'Cfil While. Owesl. Stripes saW PUi. Designs f Lit—LW 's



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SUNDAY, OCTOBER 29, 19.10 Sl'VOAY \D\ \i RMIM \ Report Of The Children Goodwill Leugueand4Jr^che Portrait Of Jamaica PACI: in in-. 0->l UWUI. r lft i %  Irielr fliian. Oeo Mt ii.. yt> m< k>i uuvwn ekaraag the MM f-B. Our thank* are due n> ("ewei 1-.. ( KMH r-: ruppon o the FrSBnal the ctiiiaron-* r.ooooill kMM In IM U.S.A.. lo ihe **• DniHUW Tk* CaBwa tt wE Club. IV Trf Club and Ihetr financial a Wn were in* reclptenta of UUM bun>ir*a and forty dolUn UN oo< (mm IM lYimlW C-UKDUIIW in (hU 6 A Mr 41jrtrit>ut ton among in* poor of ton par* HIM of the taloud. and onto again nine Boctor a and Iho Bev. Flank Uwrav* Pitamaly underiooa nie diatribuiion Mlu Viola Hutrtv of Boston. Hiu baa pa-ovod harorlf an ardent aupporier of thla inatitutton. and la bar Committee -woutd |fa or gt.ut'ide Many diHi>igM.hed Viator* aaapOf t ad our Crocba anl Centre during tbo iiamong ihun t>etng Ml* aCirellarary I'I-I Mr. Satag*. who. on lhau own bobalf aa wall u UOBUIPF* lor H B.B •Tin.-*.. Alice and the fall ef Athlon*. *ipr*aat-] appreciation for and gave enrauragern' to tbo work of law iMgue Mm Snv Sff *** SawSIT ninawnl ta a* our Mi** Roe*. Hairan of Iho Valentin rabaplUI. haa UKen a Kaon inlereat r< otir Senior Nurse* and ronducla Wfttim in the iheorv and practice of n r care •rid feao*aa of maai.u Fow *• Nvrn-ry tttaron wan Ihia yaar entered lor nomination, and *ne Utrno who poaaoa rotoivod ova nanetv par cant on tbcu rumuat ion pa pet • Sla moro ara In trainmc Our thardu ara duo lo Dr Sooit for uia care and attention bo baa given Id utution Tbo baaltti of tbo chlla adtnlttad to tha Cro.hr neaia were aerved to neceaairhiafrwi and rkildcvn of in* n of iha Katituflon t* goon. JOHN BECKl*.* FINANCIAL STATEMENT FOR YEAR ENDING 30TH JUNE, 1*50 INCOME AND EXPENDITl'BE EXFIMDirVHI To rood and Clothing '.'. liaUonary and Poalase .. Repair* and Upe? .. Chn.ln.as UlfU ... .. MlacoJIanooux B*pen*e* Dapr ec i art on i.fflf II US TO IB 1*3 R 103 0> no m us n By Donations .. Building Banish .. Bank Intere.i .. Deficit ASSETS AND LIABILITIES AS AT StTH JUNE. ItM I IABII 1TTS Assrrs %  a. %  *-• in: i2 CavUi in Bank t.M I 6! J Surplu. lltef 13*16 0'. Rernltaed Creche ma Sktiripraanl IIMPI E5 Add iinti N.n 7.4 77 Letw.Iefrflcif tnSJ 7n I7t.ii Laaa 10-will IlfLM %  %  1 Surfthia . . I.MW 1.M103 BulUinft* Htfdi 1.1WIS !•*. a% SB.5T 1.0M.T1 13.333* tuts**: 1 CHURCH SERVICES SUNDAY. OCTOBER a*. ISM ffT CONTENT LUTrUCHAN HOUR CONTtKT. M. Thomaa—10 am. Tha SPBTi Almahouio. It inoODi Church Dlvrna hi. A. Srrvlco. Th* Rav. W r OTJonohuf. Marvtlta BANK HAIL 10 Wt DISKS. LUTHERAN HOUR. Duha SALVATION AIMT Tr^ant-3 p m Sunday School. T p m BRtTXirTOWN CKVTRAI. HAHVTST Kvanlng Vrapari and Sarmon. Tha FtsTIVAl. Rav. W r. ODonohiia. Spaakar S-ibIIam. Hollnava Mooting. 1pm itcV "The Kingdom ( Olof." Y J* HarvoM Prorrammo ronducla-t ST JOHNS UTHERAN HOUR, by fhnr Ca oaa O Wbuta iD.V.f.S i falrflald Road BUrt Rork—1 p T p m Sordor Allar SoTvlco ooixfuotaxi TVeadov rvenmg BID.IStudy. 7 p.m. H>' Major A. E Mofffl 'D1 Vi'tonal CotnTti:raday Dlvlna Sanira, luno In for mandari Dr. Kugono h Barlarmann. PH.D.. WEUJNOTON S TTtr r.T Iiiravtor of Radio, on Bringing ChrHt II %  m. Holina-> Mooting } p m U iho NatUtn*. al • 30 p.m fa— J ay rompany Mooting. 1pm Sahmtion BXaning Mooting Proarhn Major Oibbi. COU.YMORT ROCK A M E. Ctiurr.i —M a.m. Esponimn: aonoaat KLV. 4 p.m W.M Rni'lrty Anmvoraary Srrvlc* T IS p m Ev.itigrliitir sarwiro. At tbo Womon'i MlaHonar-r voraarr.Sorviro thorr will bo a Ptogrammo: Mra. II. O. Cummim will proaldo. and Iho apaakot* -111 b* kin I. A. H..T1 and Madam Ifin. J A cordial InvlUIIon u avtondad to all Mlnl-tor! Hav. S A. Gllkoa MKTHOIIIsr Mil Mill —Uj am Rav R McCiillough. 1 p. m. Rav. F. Lawranco DAJKHTll :i a m Rjav. T. I-. %  ronco. Holy Communion. 1 p.m. Mr. A. L Mayor. BfBAIONT II a.m. Mr O BrowatW, 1 p.m. Rav. R. MoCiDaugh Holy ComSOUTH DISTRICT-* a.m. Rav. B McCuUougti. 1 p aa Mr T. OllmOrr fKCIVHE.V*- II i Mr il f fjrifnth. 1 p.m Mr E Browne VAUXHALL II a.m. Mr. O Him.. : p.m. Mr C. Jonoa CroafavT p PAYNES BAY—* 10 Payne T p.m. Mr. I' wiirTEHAJJ—• SO am HUB E Bouaa. T pm Rav. H C Payne QILL, MEMOKLAI—0 30 am Mr O Stickler. 7pm Rev B Croobv IfOIJTTOWN l a.m. Rev M. A K Thomaa 1 pm Mr l Scott. DIAMOND CORNER U am Hollnota Mn-ting. 3 p.go rompini Mooting: T p m. 8aNation Mooting I'ri.i.hnr l.irntm.wi! MoorO. CARLTON Meotlng]; S v m Mooting. T p m. Salvatkan a'o-ileig Prwaehor Captain Boum* CI'DTKER I1AIJ 11 a m Hollnou Mooting. 3 p.in Company Mooting. 7 pm Salva Meeting Proarhar: Lieutenant Reld FOUR ROADK If l.m. Hollnoo. MootLng. 1 p.fn Company Mootaag 1 p m Saivati Mooting Piooci m Unitenard Hind* LONO BAY Mam HollnoM Moating 3pm oinpany Meeting. 7 p.m. larVatwi Mooting Preacher lieutenant Ktlenne RVCdtrMd WedlMfiday Next In thi* column lasi w,vk . K v* you Bdvancf noilrr of Ihe> ittir* Prosumtr*. 'Portrait of Jsmaicr.' by Wynf-rd Vaughan TltogfiM ..nd Leonard Cotlrell broadcast on Saturday, 28th October at 10.15 p.m. This broadcast, the result of the icceni trip to the West Indies bv thentwo BBC personal it**, will be repeated on Wednesday next at 130 p.m In It vou will hear. aa Leonard Cottrell puts it. *ai many aspecU aa poaiible of the lovely mountainous uland." You'll hear of Janalca** history and folk-lore, banaiu loadinc and thr work of a tunir factory, and the voices of Jamaica's leading: political figures, not to forjet JamakVF 'Pocomania.' Remember. Saturdav. 18th Oct. 10.15 p.tn ami Wronesdsy. 1st November. 1 30 p.m. VYesl Indies Programmes Following; on the past month's series of discussion* On the teaching profession in 'Calling the West Indies' on Wednesdays, the BBC is pliinninii another % %  • i %  <-. %  Ilbmries. Thi* will boaiii mi the Ith November and for WI-1IKMI> next, there'll be a broadc. I in OlfJ •erics 'I'd Like You to Meet' In which Ernest Eytlc will introduce the at at i on master of Pnddlnxtoii. one of the meat London termini. Mr. William C.eden In X'aribbean Voices,* the Sundav cvenuiK version of 'Calling the West Indies* the programme for Sunday. 29th October will present u one-act play. This is the first accepted contribution of this nature, though many have tried to break into this field and have submitted such works to the BBC for use In 'l nribbeoan Voices Sunday's play is entitled 'Ping-Pong' and Is bv F.rrol Hill of Trinidad, who is now in London. Both the Wednesday and Sunday West Indteprogrammes, like all other versions of -Calling the West Indies' are on the air for half-an-hour begin nlng at 7.15 p m. Festival of Britain Preparations for the Festival ol Britsin in 1BS1 are going on apace —six months remain before it opens on May 3, 1931. From this week onwards the BBC's programme 'On the Job" will be reporting progress week by week en the Festival preparatmtis In the programme for Tuesdav next 30 p.m William Molt will be talking about some of the pUni in his own home d -trict in Yorkshire. A wider view of the activity now going on will also. be given in the coming week in another programme called "The Festival of Britain 1951" in which the BBC microphone VtU rWI the ma^ Exhibition rite * South Bat.k of the Tham*< some of the oiher places in doii end the resi of Britain i leparations M .i* Ilirkctihead where' sff.M.8 Vainj>.im;i.' an nirrrsft%  record is being converted into a festival ship, and Scotland her heavy engineering is to be demonstrated in Glasgow and where i he a gathering of the clans, the first to be hcM than 200 >ears. Ttus feature progmmme wsftl be on the anat 9 00 p.m. on Thursday n*xt. 2TM November -nd Bt 1.00 p m s Friday. 3rd otBTBliiber •On LiWrty In October's broadeaHt in 'he 'British MamSfffpieee*' serHM I'' rtrmnd Russell, o M distingui' et phii>aMfpher and marnemati. an will discusthe famous essay. On Libert,*' by John Stufort Mill Tins will be on M' rdat. ,' nl m-t at t.45 p an. Epllogu.. % *0 p m Prnummii.e f m From Iho ChlMrnK I mm ii llrltnin Quii. t 10 I .. in.m si Marg 7pm The %  TteaBB, 1 IS I Carlbbeei Voicaa, T S p m Uni>oi>it. Ediicatloi in AfTKn > t p m I'nilod NaSlona' Bwpon FnglLh Magaline. • pm Saaonadfl Oreheolra. • S> i> n landon p m Tn.. Bawl • I" P S Prom inCdita-i i >il* 10 1 m An Ihlng to D*dat*. 10 at p m Piano Pta ria mo. i P m ciow Don HO-I UN Wn.i in as Ha Wi.,* i 75 Mr ww. 17 7B Mc KO.VUAI lieinliu; '." rSSS > IS p in Radio N'H'ien igh and Arth,, Arrhir. • n IB Ttie Now III pm BpnrU nbrnaw. 2 30 pm Veet the Commonwealth. P ru F" Ino Third Programmf. 1 W. o m H trrlude. 4pm The Krai. Id p m Two DalfSor\-if. IS |i %  > !<' yo Komember. 4 M i> m Thr n the Ptann. S p. m LMtraooa' cnni" S *S p n Prugianune PurBde. SB) p "i The Btonteller. S At p m Ovortnn Stntig at a Imn and (iuaromerd for a long aa you own II thai is thePhuhpotvi -!. ifoadg by Hnnth nafomen to last you a lifeline Look at ihci prrnta of gualiiy Irame of truc-tcmpcr steal % %  aB steel hubs—heav) K^>'ge mudguards — Dunks* lyret and riant -nd oitbath mat,e. 'rhc bicycle ii luauriinislv hm.hcd 10 block <> .IIKI .' I ir it required, ar.d fparkln with heavy .hromium plaiing. lor J N v. it that vill \iand up to the roughen treaimoni nl n a plenum to ndr, vou can't beat a Phillip*. XMAS CARDS A nun: FAaUfaTF At ADVOCATE STATIONERY. TUBS WEEK'S HOUSEWIFE'S BIEMBXOEH THE IIOME-FURNISHINO DEPARTMENT OF WILLIAM FOGARTY LIMITED GIVES A GUIDE TO GOOD B0T8 riRI nilSH LINEN EMBROIDEBED TANTTV SET* *t I S.M PM Sri ... TEA CLOTHS •„ | 7.M >.ch ... LDNCBEON SETS 113 PtoCM) llttS w Srt Pl'RE IRISH UNEN EMBROIDERED BREAKFAST SETS ITn CM. Napkins TabU Onitr i U.5I p.r M I'l III IRISH UNEN I MBKOIDIRIII TRAY < LOTRH (It !t and l < <4I a 11.11 a UM rarh rnprrllrtlr Housewives, Housekeepers and Hoteliers ar^ advbvd lo call rarly and mak. IhHr irlartaan WM. FOfaAltTY LTD. %  5§5e>'tw* ,< -.-.-.-.-,•.-.-,-,-. -.•.-.-.-,-.-,-.-.---,-,-.-,-.-,-.-^,-^<.-..,-.-.-.-.-,-,-,-.-.VV-.'--. HARDWARE &f BUILDING NEEDS AND &f QUALITY PAINTS Pay a vi.it to our NEW PREMISES al CORNER of SWAN tk I.UCAS STREETS. BARBADOS HARDWARE (JO. LTD ROBERTS & CO. DIM. SSOI %  %  '/' %  X. Y;?jY:Y:y;Y';';'-'.'.'.'--.-'.-.-•' %  .-.• %  • %  • %  % % %  •% % %  % % %  %  % % % % %  ;• /'.V.-.-.V,VAV.v.V.'.V,V,V/'.V.VV.W.'.W., J I I ii-fiiin-ksit Firevporkn 11 I'if-ititrks I! "ONE DAY IN THE YEAR, WI SHALL ALWAYS REMEMBER. VOU HAVE GUESSED IT OF COURSE, IT'S THE 5TH OF NOVEMBER." MAKE IT A HAI.A NIQHT WITH THE FINEST SKI.ECTION OF FIREWORKS Iure just ii ti-w of the many we huve in Slock;— ROMAN CANDLES JUMPING I KM Kl US ( ITIIERINK mil I I. SII.VKB RAIN SQLIBBS i.in. 111 \ osaa JACK IN THE BOX GOLDEN RAIN ETC, ETC. DM %  RgaWnBl "SXV RIKKETS" (..r llM Kiddirs "STARLICItTS" in pacMi of 12 or sinjly ulao B O M It S. Over 40? No more after-forty fatigue! Kyou f*Tl 100 t rod' to enjoy life as you ^h.^uM. too llBtlonit to ULBB it keen ami h.iii all thrtt noes on around you. thin nilveUiar-nwat bas irttoii DI'WM Cor you Dun HK (he last twrnty fg ir.-. i-ountlewi ounibersof people all over the worlil have proved that, if you Ulko I'hvllnsnn lAhli't vuui -i..ulv gain in vitality srjMTgj .nil tn-.-i IUIBSOS will ili-hurit holh ymiaml your HIT'IILI" To rt-KBln your;oiedrfii'-\ I I ..and full of ronrvv a:..m. oCarf taking fortifies the ov^ 1 -foi ties PEARL S!! Pink nnd While Pl'ml Hum-Ms. Karrini's and NECKLETS!! POSPM iiir CarMaua iiifis. WUmMm LOUIS L. BAYLEY JEWELLERS .j BOl.TON LANE. j<.lr KriireM-nlolivr fur I In— Kill K\ WATCH CO. NEW STOCK OF BYMIN AMAKA HAI.IROKANC.l. LIQUID PARAFFIN SVRL'I" OF FIGS and RUSKS— Baby'* Firal S.,:id Ko.,d Alto a variety of C'K.ARS OI.I.IAS inn i. MOIII:S I!, i OMalaabpj i Bookers (B-DOS) Drug Stores Ltd. ^ Broad Street and ALPHA PHARMACY. Hastings. -.-. %  .V,-,V,V,V/////-AV/IV.-/.-//KWW< i n n no 1111 n i I DIRECTORY LISTINGS The next Issue of the TELEPHONE DIRECTORY is now bcniK prepared SUBSCRIBERS Examine your listings ami notify the Company In writing by the 31st October. 1950, of any changes you may require. ADDITIONAL LISTINGS and LARGE TYPE HEADINGS can be fad at $1.00 each per"lssue THE BARBADOS TELEPHONE COMPANY LIMITED. T



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SUNDAY, OCTOBER 2t, DM -l Ml AY ADVOCATE PACE F.I.EVES High Winds Deacon's Roatl Tenants HARBOUR LOG [louses M ust p ay Their Rent Say Housing Ikxrrtl S T. JOHN 1.1 Hi full up to SIX ir heavier! .'.-lock s-asterday mr rains; ll :i> the only parish to gel ovoi fOUl At Trlopath. St. Andrew, strong winds blew twt houses partly oft their foundatio >. A part of Thompson s Bridge, near Bruce Vale, was damaged and many canes were warn l i ed awaj, in some cases telephone lines were damaged A bridge at Si Joseph, leading to the Atlantis Hotel, was damaged. On the whole St. Joseph only recorded one inch and M parts. Other return-! were City one inch. 71 parts. Station Hill District Rsjfr. Fr. A. Parkinson opened 78 parts, St. George one inch. 80 the Fair at the Ursuline funparts, St. Philip one inch, 50 parts. v t :; t ytaterday afternoon shortly St Thomas one inch. 93 parts, St. nfler 3p.m. Peter two inches. 75 parts, St Over four hundred people, James two inches 28 .Parts. St mostly children of alt ages. THE Secretary of the Housing Board may now take the necessary steps against householders at Deacon's Road whose rents are much m arrears. He was instructed by the Board to do so when that Body met yesterday. Hi had just made a full report about the rent arrears C Gordon. Srn Ziu Wtmrta. 3* Sch Cvrrdow M \ T %  Radar, ft* CrwrotKira, U I BSjrVtM -Vti • %  < r A II FAIR DAY AT THE CONVENT Lucy two Inches 30 parts, and St thronged the Convent ground* .,*•*" Under the hire-purchase ugit-ement operating in this art-, the occupant ol .1 hotjui can snake m %  rssratlont 01 s^ldBioiM to his houac rt-itnnui uis pn • nt i>f the Housing Hoard. There 1 pectka to ihi effect in UM lite-purchase agreement. the Secreury told the Board > esterday. He was referring to a headline which appeared In Frnl;.\'> over an article about Lm*Ulh*. srt. IRIVU4 D,ilch Tank*. Ruana. IMS ton* • : %  lb ." ft.".. TTIHHIJII M V ArawaJ. ^S ton. net. Of" Waarvn from brlti IU-ln. *JI lona %  'Apt IcBUnc Iiom Montr**) iiif\nl> -4 V Moufkii, t" IonItulaon. lor Donun.. <**,<. r. CarolinaS4 101 in. i'~i>t J u m. for l>" .1. K—II,.* ei low m Capt LrMI—K-. toi H V P min aaaa n •rrtvirm by Ih.If "tasSB IWnr>'Wi , u <; % %  Krom HiUf111 and MiA C Shatflfonl r>om ** %  <* %  -M.Main Mn R V J.pp. Mr. A Vnillip.. Mr W W*lr\ MlO Wal.h. Mr C 1' Wright, Mn Wright From 8' Km. Mull. Andrew three inches. 41 parts. -vhicrTechoed to the music of Caul W HEN LEO WILLIAMS, ownRaisOM 0 nd the Police Band %  r of the fishing boat WashMany Christmas presents were Deacon's Road Housing Scheme The headline which read "House enlargement forbidden in Ellfol From pan. went to the mooring at Oisbought, thirsts quenched and upHousing Scheme." was rSM tins at 5 o'clock yesterday mornpetite* sHtlsried, before the afterh y the Secretary as misleading, ing MI lake out the Washpan on a fishing trip he found the boat submerged it is thought thai the __ boat had a leak previously and which passed • tank during the night. •*•* nn mm The last trip the Washpan made ^was on Wednesday and it return I with H9 pounds of bream For month so far ii has 208 poundi. of bream. i fun was over. "e said that nu application had The weather was line through'wii receded t.i dsu a rva-artK out, except for one dark cloud alterations or additions. iverhead, bul Ihere The Secretary informed the Board that he had received 42 At 8.15"u m the luckv tickets applications for the post of Clerk were drawn, and holders of them of Wcrk> The list had been *on some very good prizes. Lucky circulated to members. The Board caught Ticket* were; Ladles No. 1101. appointed a four-man cOtnmJttM Gentlemen No 545. Girls No lo make recommendations for the Williams, along with Felton 2216 and BOYS No. 240 appointment. Prescod and Archie Cox, tried to The basket of groceries was won The Board visited the i}u\ F>RSSR tsWSr? nrnUK KVIT £, Mr c y 11 Stoule and the Hot lule Housing a re tt and insrx-ctexl TxL MI,,. ^r i 5F' P '5£ * W " t y M^.^y" 'he work being dun 1 TING MILLS at Coleridge The three cakes which were Hp p roved „f the lavout of the parStreet has taken over the Expertriffled by the Cake Stall were lion „f the arei now iwm* rfrmental Spinning plant at the Barwon by Mr A. B D Inee who !^JL3 isS^BSsdaSfSn *C bados Cotton Factory One of the drew the llrst prize with No. 96. %  %£ '„"TJ* 1 dStisS 7o hold directors told the "Advocate" yessecond was Mr David Ycarwood ^Smr^Si n ^ H.„OK %  terday that Government has with No 1M and third prize went ,,!' er mee n allowed Ihem to take over this to Mrs. Lashley with No. 44. plant and they will equip it with The doll dressed in twenty-five more machinery so as to increase QH dollar notes will be raffled the output of cotton. later ond the result will be pubHe also said that the Staff at the lished in due course, plant has been doubled since the Mills took It over two weeks ago. %  More machinery has been Installed in the knitting department ut the Mills ond the number of men employed to look after these machines has increased. They work a 24-hour day in shifts Mr. B. Bernstein, who is charge of the knitting section, .. that women could look after the P"?" machines and of the 100 or more **;''' employees at the Mills the majorb > ity are women. They are now producing a large number of •' %  shirts in various designs and col.£ %  The warehouse and stock room i in the part of the building that Hajarw c !" * r.... w \l l*wlID Touch With Barbados Coast Station Cable .rid Wlrolna iW I Ud advx. dial lhy ran i*>w cummunlralr willthe (ollowliis alilpo through ihtr Br had* CV,,i*| StBtnn: a RBII. a. Aim. a s AT. tins. 8 S Dolly Miutiwii S S f-rin^r. S S Km*. S 8 PCttm. S eWi.ii a a r.nio. ss Cjpt.ii, John, ^s Tpu. K S Or. 1.1. PH. 8 8 Dtirw, SS IV.ill. 8 8 IJ*IJ> Rodney. (1 NlMrva Anaalucia. SB Ardre*', S.S. Nldnntiil. 8 S Ollmuu. SS Cntli.1 8 8 Nallclrdi. 8 S Sw C-i d-n, S 8 Pilhftuder, S.S Ros.1. S 8 Ruflna. S 8 I SMBd, S h ViinMU. V •Mn IWOYOT— rw. yot adnaro fwmly M pW* OtnrfortsM* .. CO*WOAoftl. p'MOCt v* m rr*oy liMp you oo9 aMu cun 'mat. Imch tin (ontpnt • vanaty or Elastoplasjt ARE YOU JUST A PLAYTHING NATURE? ~7U FAM/LYFoodDr/nk ***4> ruff. Gasolene Came Yesterday at which the question of laying fields and open areas at the Bay will be further considered. ONLY A RUMOUR THE London rumour some uwks ago that Sir Rupert BrierclifTe of Burwains. St. Peter, had been offered an important post In Over 170,400 imperial gallons Ceylon supervising their ne* knlttirur wtinn said %  gasolene and 104,568 imperial health plan, still remaina "a -'" %  ^""nf kcrilf ( ., u oi| airivt ^ tor mmour" as far as Sir Rupert Is from Trinidad yesterdav Rrierclitle Is concerned. In Dutch Tanker "Ruflna." Sir Rupert BrlercUrfe Uld Hi" he supply. 148.611 gallons "Advocate" yesterday that he had of %  ii-ne were consigned to not yet heard anything concernMi Da Costa & Co., Ltd Ing an appointment In Ceylon. 30,JV^ gallons of kerosene for It Is not likely, however, that Messrs. General Traders Ltd.. he will accept the poet if it Is nd 73,576 gallons of kerosene and nffered "1 am too old to take up Much Smoke iVrpSS Our OWn CDrrnpnrulrTit POM %  -nr-'-Sl'AIN. OCt ^6 The West Indum TstMOCO Fac% % % %  „ i rriaidad ivafl fWtsjd by Gnvinm RaagN and Party yesterday Sir Hubert while making a tour of the placv stuck his hand Into a bale of Rhodesian tobacco smelted it, and ar a few minutes. Said he. "I have been extremely bttSTested. the condition under which :>•• works hare seems to be extienicly good. There w much lul keep you smoking here (tx Barclays Bank .noMiMos. 11 !" .!, r.ov.ll while U,e *• "~ ,'.'.' "T^T sewing and packing department are on the second floor. Anullier director said that they supply all the City stores with men's shirts and underwear for men and women. They also export to the other West Indian islands and British Guiana T HE REStXTS of the Raffle of the St George's Special Effort for the Poppy Fund, drawn by Mr. Lewis al the Office of tha Barbados Turf Club. lows:— for new jobs", he said. Sir Rupert had Jones & Co., Ltd Just returned from his morning left Bridgetown sail in one of fens small yachts M'-'fi R M The "Rufln; for Spring Gardens. Black P.ock. where it will discharge the fuel. Sir Bupart Brierclifle was *uvu %  ormer Medical Adviser to Colo4 m nial Development und Welfare. First Visit To Barbados Prlie No: 1. Prizi Me-i Ticket No: 2378 50 Prl7 No: 12. IS. 14. 15. ilher Bleamshtp line m.luiiii folxl Barbados In lu run yoslerrlay hen the 273-ton motor vessel INDIA WARNS RED CHINA LAKE SUCCESS. Oct 27. India has warned the Chinese Ticket No: %  a 1670 1253 1534 15. 213 443 16. 2236 1071 17. 24 1758 16. 1047 609 19. 876 340 20. 2118 977 21. 2227 1397 22. 147 will be distributed at i Cave Shepherd I Cfl I'd between the hours of 11 a.m. and 2 p.m. on November 3 %  Araw.l" or Ihe Bookers SKam Communist Govemmenl iOiat. an, Uiie, Brillih Guiana, paid IU military Involon of b would nr.t visit to Ihe Island m ako It dilrleult lor India to m<" -Araw.'" brtuht m II „ „ *.TT Mm 1 lie. Uank ol KnsUixl No!" It NBW TOSK CtiaquM on pr nanken TO < 10-, '. %  hi or d#mand Drain 70 4 ID i< i pi fabla CurrercT * %  V HSMI 80% p Coupon%  /••*> B CANADA Itiraur. on pi W.-i U' 10-. II D> %  | DraftON |i Slahi DrafU SI t'lS". pi p i .hi. pr Curwnry BOTIOIC p CouponSIVt | SO* pr. I II IM Ml UM .1 Mr.I Urrriari.1 stow gtfta on you ihai make yu a brilliant actress, a leader In your class at college, soughi after al dances, or a charmlnr wife and mother Tss. Mature may do all thl> And yet you may find your face %  — %  *""| J f slapped If you sufiVi these distressing symptom* which so many unforiunate girls and woman do. Somsehlna You Should Not Joke About! Bo If famaie luncllonal nrqnthl> dlsturbanoea are causing sob to suffer rram pain, nerroudi>tress and fsel wsas, resUeaa. so cranky and Irritable that yuu almost turn Into a -she-dovi; oo such day*—nus u SOMBTHIN'. von sHOtrLDHT joaa ASOOT. Stui i right away—try Lydla K. PlnkDama Vegetabai Compound 10 relleva such symptoms. It's lamous for this purpose And don t -I o&4a£0biMa* forget Plnkluun's Compound son Hoaa than relieve such iu HIT lily pain. This great medicine ALSO relieves accumpanylin iir'viius tension, irritability, those tired-out. mean 'plck-oneverytuw' feelingswhen due to this cause. Taken regularly ihruoui the monih—Plukhaina Compound helps build up resistance m:nilist such distress—a very sensible thing to do. Just see If you, too. dont remarkably benefit! All drugstores. VIOITAILI COMPOUND YOU mud have ai BUTLERS C HAM 18 I T£ i \M ill CAUOGAN of Glen'_ 1\ dsir>Road was taken froin Boys'"School".*'reported"thar'the The •••—%  his home to the General Hospital ^t wa!i ^^ and entered F**" Goverwnent s by Police van al alwut 7.40 p.m. ll0lweef n 3D p m on Thursday i""* the Qu** 1 1 on Friday. He was suffering from (t|l | 7 45 a m p,, Friday and a ue solved by a wound on his head and alloged (|UU nllty of sugar and sosp stolen, peaceful means that it was inflicted by another Th0 iirllc | M are ,h c property of "esort to force man at Trafalgar Square a few ^ e Education Department. hours earlier 1 Mm 1 4T7.60 Government recaUetl 1 of Tibet would legotiatlona and and not by ^ —Reuter. "*a *or. nel If nera ill %^, You cant keep dandrull a wcret-but you can get nd of it • DandrulV nwano ih.it your hair is uniter-nounthed and that bodily supplies of natural vital hair food* are runniaie. low. Replenish the supply wM. SikiLnn and dandruff diiuppcars. Fed by its natural food*, ihe hair regains its youthful vigour and BwXyi 1" yOW head not in your comb. I .w %  aaMa|B(f|*aaBaia/a|aBjBB 1 aaaf %  arta.aa ado At m*lr aWirlai aar 'tarr.-r4rlr —.-./.-*.-*-<.. DOES CROW HAIR *w— vr+mHmr.mirt* U m; l *iM. Wwi - f*r.nllr. hamift%,f> ami •Ufrt SUVIS.RIN I'lOMUimn (ID LONDON NWI0 INGlANO pMr4 strikes ALL MALT STOUT remember Phensic i yo feel >iiil with pain and etcry movement makes you wsnt to cry out %  remember Phensic Pawsssk wit) quickly ease and soothe the agony, lift pain-caused larifur. remove the weariness. Pbens.c neither hsnns the heart nor upsets the stomach. Be prepared for siiddcn pain keep a supply of Phensic handy. Phensic [ %  • for quick, speedy reliet I FROM HEkDkOHEt, RHEUMATIC PAINS, LUMH.0, | I NERVE PAINS, NEURALGIA. INFLUENZA. COLDS ft CNILLS j WW.V/*V/,V.WW////V.V//W////.W I FOR PERFECT BAKING V S E — BORWICK'S ItOIUI \K HAKIM. POWDER ITS ABSOLUTELY PURE Supplied in lib. lib, and lib lins for Ihe HOLSEWIFK and llllls tins (or lb. BAKER 9* Christmas Cards & Paper ON SALE AT YOUR GROCER—Simeon Hunte & Co., Ltd-Agents. : : r,•,v.v.^v,v,v.v.^r.^^^v.^^-.v^vAv.v,^^.v.v/.v.v,v.-.•.'.v.-.v.•.•.-,v.•. %  .•. jPOsf*Crf OF DAGENHAM'S ^c NEW STARS • e in the motoring world CHARLES McENEARNEY & CO. LTD. .-.-.-.-.-.-.-.-.•.-.-.•.-.v.-.-.v.vC Decorations from Your Jewellers Y. DELIMA & CO., LTD. 'Phone 4644 -o 20, Broad Street TALKING ABOUT REAL VALUES YOU SHOULD INSPECT THESE Sl.t'B SPUN—36 ln. wide tl.lt yd. PLAIN MARSHAL"FABRIC SPIN—36 im. 11.04 yd. WHITE CKKPK-DE-CHINF:—36 ini 88 yd. -WONDER WHEELS N? 5 The Secret of •< • •/ Hercules "L'SSTRI PLATING Wh> does Hercules L'hromium I'ljiinn keep ii^ bcsunful UgbluMrc" in any climate ? The ikfli and care of the Hercules c*n^ineen is the secret! l ; rom %  Mtl to lini-.li ol the plaunK MBBB1 they keep constant watch wet the giant, modern plating inks at the Hercules factonrs. LADIES SHOES in White. Black etc. WHITE HATS in Straw St Felts SHOP EARLY FOR XMAS at THE BROADWAY DRESS SHOP No. 1 Broad St. ON( OF THE HUGE HtRCULE 1 PLATING INSTALLATIONS Hercules n mat 8icycM Buiff * %  *** SOLD BY ALL LEADING DEALERS THt HaltCUUl CTCU 4 MOTOR CO LID. BIP1INOHAM. INGLANO •i'.)Msrfi-li T. GEDDES GRANT LTD.. BRIDGETOWN





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SCVDAV, OCTOBER M. l*S0 -i| VIl.W ll1VO< \TF: PACE TMRTE'EV TW6"Culunct MMWr' Oh. no— a British alum \,u-nii%( on holtdtiN GAM B OLS . UXA I Pa(rt( VOo W DAG-' COAT S f OOtofc-J ^ 0* IT £ WCc AWO -3P03TVI Tl* LKT OHTO W fl WMO CT, ftou tur A COAT une T*K cwfr *>. /9QOO0 H i A tOOTSALt POCX SrJM? THE LONE RANGER BY FRANK STRIKER IFNDOC IT, WrW t>^ 'O-. U li> T* MARKED MM CASH PCfl ME? 5^ B!fCfiCWE6UIlMEM,lWIn'l0\l SEE W FACE Of I* LOtRWGta RIP KIRBY BY ALEX RAYMOND V tvSN...Ri6HT...: \t • 1^5 At-'-A\T \ fi^JTLavJ CN Tve PIE'-O OP I-CNCR! MOW ROUANTiCl %  SI THE PHANTOM BY LEE FALK & RAY MOORES I BECAUSE Q*-J U4THAN *J* ACTION, /la FIGHT 1r t-OtrsTHA' ^sM/COU MV Mommo "l NDUP 1 HEId.TSE [•;viLESIJ0M0llt.HEI4SAI!Ht *LL?.I.Vi.R SINCE THOSE FOOL 6TBAN6EKS SRX E HH, MLOVEP. 7 WHITE TTf H '• %  I it) JL 90TMA1SIT.' THE WHOLE JUNGUEI AM UMOAR BECAUSE A CHILP LOST. Hlfi PET? IT POE8NT 5LtMICC:l Oil AwlSECUMMLI ... canim on lewouew AS TO STAM AAC BECAUSE HIS VH iCCTAPir MONtW? •-IUCHSOMCH cccm. BorAMONf-AltTHtV.UE HASONL' (WE SON WOWMlESvC* COURSE NOWPOVcu to* -.. .mm" %  ~w Gordons CATERPILLAR with 43 Drawbar H.P.-48 Belt H.P. Means more work done Higher average working speeds are yours with the new Diesel D4. Travel speed in each gear remainsthe same but 20% more pull at the drawbar makes it possible to do many of your present jobs at one speed higher. For example, former second gear loads at 2.4 M.P.H. may now bo pulled in third gear at 3.0 M.P.H.... 25% faster travel. And instead of returning up adverse grades in fourth gear (3.7M.P.H.) the increased powe makes Fifth gear travel (5.4 M.P.I practical on many jobs . .'a sp' increase of 46%. I I I < Illl< SALES & SERVICE LIMITED Tweediide Rd—St. Michael—Phone 4629 4371 '.*',',•>'.'*'*','..'''''' Ami's Your t'huitrv to Sun' •#' jp .^ 12V A nit. WAY 4 Weeks of ALLURING OFFERS & Unbelievable BARGAINS Read it for Yoonctt & Tell Others THANI BROS. o„ r. For LADIES (IH ION PRINTS k widest variety lr. .in ;. uo COTTON DOMESTIC 2r a yard LOVELY Ql ALITV SATIN various -li i'l<36" S9. RROCAIH SILK (Fane*) M Indie* 75e WOW ON For GENTLEMEN! Pt Wm Henry Street Dill 3466 WOOLLEN FLANNEL 72e. TAFFETAS In Pink and White *e Household Goods Haberdashery, Etc LAMB VESTS. Celten 2 fur SI OB N I. MIllS PANTItlS. roll-.ii 2 for L0t I \M V OOI.O Bills II itTIC I I 0 I I O KAINCXI^TS W-W raoh PLASTIC FANf'V HANDIIAOS ?2 in. lea I'KS. LEATHER SHOE"* end tl.M a pr. SANDAI,S For GIRLS! ODLV KI-HHER IA? D • We. .. OIHI.S' ANKIJ -IK K-I It up omu 1 PA .TIES .!•>. up ontup PI ism ii \NII %  AOl SI Hft rafh I t\l IV I \| It II S I. O I. Mil.I. Ill IIM'KK.MI with Friner M 75 rich t I.OWIh: l> < RETONNES 5c.. 75.-. and M KS a yd OIL ( LOTH In Stmrl Pee tf— SI OS a >d. DRAWING ROOM RI'OS Floral l)r.i K ns SI I '<* M l> III K In Faiirr Slrlprs SI 14. SI.25. SI 22 II UTM I MU.I i OVBRH (Larfp) *L i%  i II rowBxa S7up PILLOW CASES <10r. & 90*FIT CASES \ iii-rv| •;• %  '". up SHOP LAMBS' STRAW I'INO IIAOS Sr. ( IIINA WARE PLATES 3Jr I IIINA W VRE SOU'S W< • IIINA WARE ROWLH 3Rr ; \;v, aH8 iic. BKASI niNNFR laXLI BSAftfl VASBS, HOSI BOWLS \>-ll TBATS, i k Fir Tl Xh UlKIII I Mil I > < XMl'llui: WOODTBUNV8 \M \ BJOS1 "I WM \N DOOM LAIHES RAV4IN STOCK INOH 2 pre. lor fl.M LAOIES' NVI-ONS I owl* • LAIHES' HANKIES 14. up I LAMBS* PANTIES. Rayefl. S _Wr up ( I Mills' PETTI (OATS BUtfl rirli ( Mill sII HSU pv i \ MAS S3.I3 a pr I LEATHER C II A N (< II l-FKSFS 45r up FIH.ES AMI LACES Sr a fd. and up COMHS Ht up HAIR HRCSIIES 5Hc. up f, COSTtME JEWELLERY In' Km,Brearhre, Necfclarr*. Earrlnia, ESo. — Reduced LADIES HATS & SIIOK-i fel a Fine AaMirlmmt. At'.* SOAPS PllHItERS. PER! | '!! -. LOTIOWS. R' BOMS. CMS). BCTTONS HAIR .'. 'Mill V IIS( i" up KHAKI S2 25 IIRII.L SHIRTS ORESS SHIRTS In GENTS* SOCKS 2r and up G£NTH HANDKERCHIEFS Illr. up GEN rs' COTTON PYJAMAS SS.19 SATIN ELASTIC BATH PANTS S49S Wooll ens hGKKl FLANNEL It.14 %  yd. bPl.AIN STRIPtD TKOPI (ALU SZ.W BP i -I I! III n TWEKDS U.K. I III 1 aod I7R5 [ ALL WOOL TROPICALS I <• t CREAM FLANNEL M.4 '.CREAM DOESKIN t KHAKI DRILLS Ik op For BOYS! HOVHIJ>NO KHAKI HOSE 7!. HOYS' CAPS. N TT " %  * 111)1 c oi HIV VESTS !r BOYS' SPORT SHIRTS tic. BOYSSHOES IS.S5 ap :> J5.00 CASH given away every Day to the Firet Lucky Per.on Spending $25.00 or More Heron: NCOrfl J> I I



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SUNDAY. OCTOBER 2. 1950 SUNDAY ADVOCATE PAGE FIVE Golf On Race Days BOTH the men's and wodtrn's foursomes will start at the Rockley Golf and Country Club "x! week-end. th? frst round of the men'rwnniWUoa for the C, F Harrison Cup to be pag**g i on Saturday and the laditIng matches on Sunday. l,arge fields th n last yem in both events in -.pite of the lac that two of the four rounds of tha man's tournament and one of the ladies' three rounds art. schedule i for race days. In drawing up the schedule tha Committee took the conflict int., considers*Ion. but It was felt lha' because of the great baeraa the number of competitors. b*>th In the man's and ladle.' fields onky a small percentage, poaaiblv three or four players, would miss the even* beeatme of their create interest in the horses It wi. pointed out that a small percentage of golfers also are more intere-ted in the sailing regattaor cricket and that no consideration is fives, them in scheduling the events at Rockley Already there are eight pair entered fur tie men's foursomeand three for the women* anc the lists undoubtedly will be increased before the entries dose on Thursday evening at 6 pjn. At least twelve pairs are expected in the men's event and eight In the women's sec'Jon. The Ways and Means Committee headed by Mr. Don CUlrmonte. which has shouldered the burden •t raising sufficient funds to send a Barbados golf team to Trinidad early next year has deflnltel>ettled on a western style barbecue and barn dance as one of the principal sources of income This gay evening Is scheduled for the night of January 20. However, the locale has not been selected deflnltesy. ', Most of the more active mem%  bars of the Rockley Golf and Country Club have been chosen 4*. to serve on various committees of (which the heads are Don %  £ Clalrmonte, general chairman; P. D. McDermoH. finance; J. R Rodger, bar; Charles Ray, entertainment; Jean Iversen, food; Mrs Richards Vidmer. decorations: Peter Valaches. advertising, and Colin Bayley. tickets crssnre LATEST PARTIES OORGEOUS OUS3IK MOHAN'S Oussls baa ukio to leopard -kin Una In trim for her profewuu.l YorkMadlnon Square Oardrn lace p.-uities are one whan she weather ta-"-bet now Butiw Mar* we oee her wearing her leopard %  kin pantle* while set (Minidco>u agalaai for.nor nations) champion Pauline Beta at Mew 2 Race Horses AiTive "Viceroy" and "Mabouyer" two 2-year-old horses owned by Mr. Dennlf Barnard, arrived at Barbados from St. Lucia yesterday by the S.S. "Lady Rodney." They were consigned to the Hon V. C Gale, M L.C. The two horses are expected to take part In the races here next March. "Viceroy" is a colt by Roidsn-Schiavlna and "Mabouyer" is r colt by Colorado KidPoor Jane. The "Lady Rodnev" arrived from Montreal. Halifax and Boston via the British Northern IslandIt brought It passengers for Barbados and cargo inpludlng powdered milk from Montreal and fresh fnilf from the Northern Island*. II lefi Bridgetown last night for British Guiana via St. Vincent. Grenada and Trinidad. HVTTON IN FINE FORM ADELAIDE, Oct. 28. Len Hutlon. playing in his first match of the tour was at his brilliant best in scoring M not out today for the MCC who mtide 133 for 1 wicket after dlsmlsMiu South Australia for 350. After a subdued start Huilon Indulged in some delightful [ret scoring and non of the bowlers could check him With Reg Simpson 35 not <>u*. he pm on 117 for the unfinished second wicket stand. Earlier Ron Hamence had scored a century for South Australia who lost their remaining five first innings wickets today for the ad< ltion of 105 runs. Hamence batted cautiously u itil he had completed his hundr-Kt In four hours 35 minutes, with eight fours. Hitting cut afterwards he was smartly stumped by Godfrey Evans with IM lo I Howlers Freddie Brown and Doug Wright were the most impressive combination in the tourists' stuckBrown took three wickets for 55 and Wright four for 103. while Evans shared in live dismissals. xousoutn SOUTH AUSTRALIA rtWIT INNING 1 A R MrU-an c Cloae b Ba(l>. S Dvnr c Waahttrook %  Warr L Quidla r gvani b Batlev R A Hamence rtpa Evana b asn O Hqle % %  BatlrY <• W"l V Ridinss lb. b Wnstil H Bomlry Hulton h Wrlahl a l-malrv no! out G NoblM alpd r*'ib Humvii w It Htem •tpd Bv b Beown 0 J Wlkm t Ev-na b WrlfM ( % %  •lloaaa, LANDMARK LEADS Wet Track Makes Them Slow Turpin's Next Bout Is For Europe Title > 1,1 OKI.1 WHITING PIlOMOTOt Jack Solomons Is going ahead with plan* for our ,Wi %  middle-weighi Randolph Turpm, and iruiser welsh' IK.n Cockell The pnl, w. ihat M .|,. (li means of strati) reaitrMtslli knock-ouu in a Croyrlon eclipse" si Hsrrtngay—Turpin In the fifth round againt the irfVtOUS holder Albert Finch, and Cockell in the '4th round against Mark Hart F'oi "-Thundeibolt' Turpin, the next rhamptonhi ( hurdle Is n European title fight with Frenchman Robeil VUlemaln They meei ha i ... %  on DeLwr 12 For Cox triumph U *er arthritis La no lass praiset-n his workmanlike -—t r ( .r I S tot M i 4 fee iw. ft i. SOI; %  for SMI; • fo %  a' for 3m. BOWI.rNd .^'AtVSIS O la?? IS 10 1 Tl 0 so 19 • SB WrlgM as 4 llfj ii %  %  M c.c rvwr tmnnnf* Wathbenok 1 b W flmpon nnl out btraa Total %  lot I wkt < WlfhM f-ll -i If ANALYSIS M H Nsetat 11 %  nara S 1 %  M-I*HM i a 3 V 1* AFTEI! B v.r. heavy night's rdin the :i .II „ morning an1 i ecorderi til very slow. Howovn most of th %  el extended mid SOBM inlei*aatln*| work was seen <>ruiiu! was Mi Vh-tor Chase's landmark who wa> very -.m\< .,furlong' Also working five In the same time as Landmark was Sun Quein and AMID -.he last mentioned did the beat half-millor the morning Tunes up Co 8 SO were a* NOp* Hariowcen: five in 1.14 coroloitable. Flretimt and Wittercress went together: Ova In I 211, well held Vixen: five In 1.17. Flume Kii.wer (two-year-old) pulled dotsbta ID Cross Bow wh<' fgalahed iiehind The former* limfa live was I 15|. Oun Site an.1 Kendal Fort: Box to box ax 1.43| Tungu and Fox Glove: five lr. I l*K. four In 58j(. Tango was very %  ri|>l("M\ g COIIBU'I I. vein 1.21. Saddle sHpiK-d and h-kl to be pullen up St Moritz live in 1 14 easy. 1'ir^l Flight mid Miss Friend< HI 1 %  ( First Flight M< aaaaVr. Elizabethan: 5| in 1.20|. A good gallop. CoUefon and UacheiaCa Folly: three in 16 The latter was moV<. : m i I'usib*. I^ndraerk: five In 1.11 |n I f u HI 59 On the hit and flnlshliw ,-lrong Mi" Paaak and Fair Sallv r|v* In I ll|. and four In B*1. Sun Qtieen five in 1 12 Very easy. Oatiake box to box in I '17*. h TI. irood gallop Fair Contest: flve in 1 19 very easy. Infusion five in 1.121. On the bit. Msry Annhalf pace work Five in 13"*. Tlberian Ladv: box to box m I 37, Atomic II and Kldsteart: box .0 box In 1.30|. five m 1 17J. Vanguard and Dunese (bot'i two-year-olds): tlve in 1.17*. Vuiigimrd the exder of the two. No-To-Nite agHJ Bonnie Lais live in 1 15. the former veiv WayWilmai and Cross Roads < twoyear-old): five in 115. Wilmar Andshed in fnmt bf .> kMtfjUi W two. Dulcibotla: flve In I 151. Hard HHrt DueJ tai mill Sin, Jewel: foui in 101 Duehees easier Mopsy snd Blue Diamond* four m 101. Ability; five in I 12 and turn MI 57|. Vasy. Soprano and Hi Lo (both two-i %.-ar-oldsl: 6>uiin 1.07|. Neve r>al1y let down. Cockolt Mrry Ifaf Lloyd Marshal! LaLOVD MAHSMAU. colouro, Amei.uin rruisei weight fron. ( k W il ai id. Ohio, in iieimi offere. Ihe Job Of npponriit to 0M new 'u i-h t'hampion. Don CaaHstt %  saUtl (oun on November 14 (errttei c.eorge Whiting). Marshall, is Fn Cierrnany, but nee.'Untilmi i.:^ helng DOOducMt through his nidiitiger in New York His knock-out ol our then ihampion, Frediite Mills xhn\ years ago w a so .onvlnrmg that i> othej Kun.iRs.ii iitnter-welght i.-mid have anything to do tenh ii "ii lixtend he returned I %  • heflee t., I* ieaten in two rountls by Ezzar.l Charles, with whom he had sh.ited iwo prevloun vardu hi II "*s beaten Iwo puat-wai world ehampions a•, Jake l-Mof and Joey Maxim —UE.H. Itch Germs Killed in 7 Minutes and port* %  h-t frmia huia and r4M tar S b*a llatritw. nM kiP A Robot Horse Is A 'Tonic' HOSPITAL patient* can gallop back to health—on a mechanical horse. A machine, built in the frameI work of a model horse, is powered i by a one-horse-power motof. By operating a lever, the rider •an make his "steed" trot, jump, jnd gallop, in realistic fashion. The machine it designed fov UM HI rehabilitation centres and i in occupational therapy departments of hospitals for physical < toning-up London hospitals are considering reports on the nag of the machine —UE.S. Write Direct or Airmail for Fatherly Advice—Free A KEY POSITION.! FOR YOU Start training lor it WQWi There li mil room at lh top lex m* fully qualified max Mho it flues' lotin |ob YOU tan be that man—MccaufOl. protperoui. with jovr uitura aiturad—bf :tudyl(>| at home Ml jo.tr ipare thee, lutdM by tho panonal tuition ol tha oanni.i Colleia Dttianw caktt no diffarsnes WE MILL HELP YOU TO ACHIEVE YOUR AMBITION Get your li on (ha lilac of iu at OvwdUnd I wegeekra Dt Thwr oyaa art* >r>tU)( ak.waril While than aluod that* akin* To "• tha "Hajau dMpvt Penin abmil tr*k (Umet SU Tua*da> paaard and Wrdnradar Tt... -t—i lal at their poai J...I .alllna Hhr lard Nrl-oti T^ th. Kajan OhMI aattST*** com'-* 1 Ael MICHELIN have been making ..4 lb. pressure tyres for fifteen years Profit by their experience fto II fhtMtatnrf DtMr's Carage Ltd 12/ Roebuck Street. Bridgetown MM I*", lumihi "Coa Ckm" And than (ha baaaa" atattad nag gtaf aVaaa *aat Ilka alur A mil and n.rn ti . Cama awiftl* at UUi lac* Havanar l.n. aei.l to Ooodlaml And Ntera aaai houn waatr OUI i •Uva tapl.nl .Ith a ortrk Tliw. Holm' aajg hlla.r ti.a I are ivow *er r rar iml at g)sjsaaB|s|sa| -----.'-'**J',*,',-.w,*.',-,*,'-*,-,-,-,-,-.-.'. 4\A Hut i i HI. i > l.'iiI rrMav nighl tha* ma-la up -., I... *M .1111 Ira pa,,n 'a wane -v ia iha nas And -..kr ag IMtaa kB BBaM •pontored by JAR BAKERIES makert of ENRICHED BREAD and the blenders of J ft R RUM PHOSFERINE begim its good svorlt by reviving the appetite. This, in turn, ttarti a whole sequence o( benefit a. A good digestion -nits on appetite. Good digestion enriches tec bloodstream, feeds the nerves, builds up strength and energv. Try PHOSFERINfc today— for buoyancy, rcMliencc, confidence. 10 drops af PHOSFERINE equsl 2 Tablets. Csdeury*! amoui Milk Tray Chocolatei. covered ayftn Doiry Milk ClkKefate. are I again. Therei no doubt ibout it "Toucan raita tha ereant.' at you dl4 pre-war. (S^o*^'t THE GREATEST OF ALL TONICS Ur D~rlli. DtUHf. In THURSDAY, 2nd NOVKMIIKR. I9.">0. al .'Mill p.m. and I drawn lor on FRIDAY. lOlh NOVKMBKR, 1950. al Ihr o (.HAND STAND al 1.00 p.m. Thkrli ran nr piirchued Is from RK(.ISTKRKI) SKL1.FRS i lull p.m. aa FRIC DAY. Illlli NOVF.MBKK. I9SU. Tin(Man tot Admission to the GRAND STAND will be o|iened. an follows:— To Sl'HSCRIIIF.RS on Thursday 2(illi Oiloher. 1IS0 To TIIF C.KNKRAI. PUBLIC on Monday. .Illlh Orlohn, 1950. IH'IWIIII llir hour, ol III ;i in and TOT, p.m. Daily. AI.I. BOOKINGS MUST BK PAID FOR BY FRIDAY. 3rd NOVKMBKR. 1950. By 3.00 P.M. SUBSCRIBERS:— Free Admission and Three (3) Ladies or Juniors Tickets al 12 16 each 11A l K \i. PUBLIC:— Ladies per Day $1.20 GenM par Day $1.92 Paddock per Day $1.20 I -adies Season $3.00 • Season $5.00 FIELD STAND:— N.B.—No Passes I Per Person per Day 3/Each for Re-admitlance will he yiven ALL III II IKIMIS CLOSED al Ihr Office %  3.00 p.m. on FRIDAY. 3rd NOVKMBKR. 1950 POSITIVELY NO BOOKINGS BY TELEPHONE WILL BK ACCEPTED G. A. LEWIS. Secretary.



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T-AGF SIX SUNDAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY, OCTOBER it. 1MI The Amateur Theatre M> I..rl.s II...... .s Soouters Get Wood Badges On Friday. 20th October, the South We t-ocal AnruiMNi 0 General %  WUnAaU," Whiteoark Road, through the courtesy ul the British Council RrprwenThere were present %  fil f.nMf Netfe*: *..m MU([( „ nd Uic „,_„„, gathering of the Lay memI sheuld make it quite clear thai amateur will be honoured in UM MflblB of the Assoclstion The t ivrt;..-, .lary, I have in. prnfoundest nM nunnplaa. In the poetic District activities held during th*. nenef i.. hicapeciij to create nrmaunent, ..inaivu Han have .*„, yvttr w ,.„. shown. During Ml art no( only because there ,,.,„„. ,,,„, ,,..,, brileaOee, and the ,-ourse of the meeting Assisih*.!ua**h,f. £!f.!L W | y h !" m,e • m l ** u !" m *> Wf •#• tent Scoutmaster C L i. Smith n? j£l ^^ '. S in ,he rettertlon llu-. then [find of the St LlOllWd'i Troop WM ..ciualrj seen it done, though ht;i been responsible for much of mveeted and the Wood Bad ;!£?. n i ^"IS y i !" a*m C ao. ,hr rarM P 0 "'" ln ( ur lan UB " was preaanted to Scouters Lislo pe^mlic^aSethe tec? thai %  %  r n * """* that *• Jf^" 0 "" Ken V, 0,h rtle d rSv !" seenTdone slow, that it "P f !" "' S £?5 UlPt ^T %  Is possible and it is onl a queseM on tn %  <"• %  should be so Mr F. J. Cole was unanimously unn of the amateur approaching 22 approached in a halfre-elected Preaident of the Aaaolu* subject from the right angle *•* " !** fMhion. Any cu ,tion and Maatw H F. Alkln Demand For Guide Companies Locally Say* Commi**ioner There is & growing demand for ci-te bar ready help and underCuide Cempanrta and Brownie -ndin|. Our Uiankf ar Wirad Packs in Barbados tays Mrs. J %  B Williams Island Commissioner in her annual report of the Girl-. Guide* Association It would be very easy to allow theae to spruit, up all over the place the said, but the Executive requires that with each application name* of 1 i eople must be submitted for training as Ouiders. Before permission is given to start a Company or Pack, the trainee* have to pass certain teat* In accordU the Commissioner of Police foi h. assistance a 4 ail tir..e* ard lo lhc members uf the Local A*so.,-tiun and to all our friends and supporters. To the Commissioners, Guiders. Treasurers and Secretaries I give n,v grateful thank* for all thry liave done during the year to further work of the Movement. We are living in an age of .hanging values and outlook. xociation. Then are Companies. II Brownie Pcka Hangar Companies and 1 Sea Ranger Crew. The 13th Guides and 13th Brownies (Church Village Girls School) have been 1 lind that other art. craft or game may lie E. B Williams and II. N. Chand ,.f me theatre with "little or no Poetised independently, but act(„, Vice-Presidents. Miss S U eaaJ wlM l aji of amateurs will often £ > L.—Ng _r*-_* *?**"& PWUipa and rrank BUckmar liriif.'-'ional ahnil their shoulder* and raise .u ii eyebrows and generall\ exhibit a wall studied attitude of < ontemptuous pity at the very mention of the word amateur as though the bare fact of receiving payment for one'* work endowed the BClplaaa with golden qualiA'hlch are in fact only t(-n frequently misains;. While this attitude is both houghUaal and stupid, II is the %  Hi HI who is to blame for It '•ecause he will not as a rule take hi; hobby seriously. It t* surprising how many amateur actors. even talented ones are utterly uucoiwientious, not to say highly immodest That may, perhaps, •ouasa a little sweeping, but surely, it is immodest to prae. Hal N public, an art which 4 > >e ha* not taken the trouble to lett'n anvthing about 1 I have heard peopl*> who have been severely taken to task by some festival adjudicator defend ihem*elve* on the ground thai it i< only a hobby—that they cannot be expected to work like slaves immediate —that they had other work to do for Its very existence 'bi were re-elected Honorary Treai urer and Secretary respectively. S. M. Cyril Brathwaite of the Bethel Group was re-appointed Ihstrii t 5>coutmaster. It may not be amiss here to quote from the District Commixslonei's Rrp-irt—"While there %  < much remaining to be done both as regard* quaDUty .if sxtbarwasstfrl and quality of service, yet Hsfta Is no ground for pessimism.". for "it i|>lea*ing to record the Interest, self-sacrifice and willing co-operation of the band men who, week after week, irive 'if their time lo the training of the young members nf the Movement. Their reward I* the knowledge that the> are serving g worthy cause." And a most Important quotation—"Our finance continue lo fci meagre, although we are solvent '" say please and thank y and life Is one big rush. In th. Law and Prornise we have ou standards which must be upheld and lo use the Chief Guide's own ,„-,..„dun !" *. IS ,.* SEf^JMrt Sjg —~ Barbados Two new 0 VI win.,,, the I Mth iiiimiminus :ptlon by an making somethin*: out of nothin^. bricks without straw etc. Now i! M-enu* to me that we have Uavelie iudias far as U possible along tho: r. -reati they no ^JJ-aJj .bus strongly. I K^fief c^ciorn.ou. l ^rn.t n e ;:: is aU well JESS T %  ,l l C $£*. X !l at my hnuid ** ^"'PP"! *th the kind and good so a. J ,h? £1 !" r^J^?lL enc 5-?Ll^_fV 1 a,e M r thc-a.tr.o( theatre that hi. art demann. Brownie Packs. St. Mary's Girls ^ Wft b%gm a new year let u* School (Mh Brownies) and Mnd rcmefr be r that although our numBrownles (St. Elixabeth s Gidf ^^ m Barbados are small cornSchool) were started during mm p^d w |th the population, we year Increasing total to 11. ^aw an Ui ^ k must make our influence are delighted that once more •• |of .^ felt in this Island of haw a Sen Ranger Crew, whirr. Is registered as S.R-S. Wren Bar**" bados." In our small Island with ,— — % %  — the sea so near to us aU. It Is surprising that we only have one Crew." She said. Iteturn* for the year show u total of 741 warranted and enrolled members compared with 745 last year. There are 5 unwarranted Guiders who cannot be included in numbers to Imperial Hradqiiarlers. Thin is far too manv and it 1* evident that protective Guide*, nr* lo,,tn i '*' (oundl wi nd Ubrador i... ,f the fact thut they arc required preparing for the long winter S obtain thrir warrants within months of isolation. ,-ne vear from the date of beginIn little villages such ._ BfeU to train The total for the on the northernmost Up of Newvear with unwarranted Guiders foundland. far to the north of t 1 — HIH recruits l* I," 74 %  s*" 1 of WnX Indies, iuuiermen will 21 over last year's total of 1,063 locked in by icefloes They n laying In supplies of food and Molasses Will Warm Newfoundlanders This Wiater RALEIGH, Nfld Thr people ot northern Net/* foundland and Labrador II for fun. becaus and , on. Now Ihii to all well e'iJe'rTence of lhc emaleur thcati. IO rai ti* tne majority though considerable, has been ,.n,l riramM F„r .h B ih.,,.. i^^^sr^^.sir. si?. ry r ^n ,n be G s sxft S ^sp^^^ssr^ in, without knowing how to'p.int S?b-doT f shall dTsc!~--'dram a U P ^ y ^ ttn<1 wilh, ,,, VVarrnnts The following were warranted during the year:— fiiiu.sK CapUIn Miaa N %  Km|ftt, H-nirr Skipp*w: €r P. D. Toppln—S B a Wini Brtnxlo. Oulaa "m.ui> Mi. V cumv> assit OuiaM, mm B %  H winum* Mr Quldat, Mr. M B. R. Taylor. SIM OoMl, Mn K C C K—a. Itt GuldM Guide IJrulmanUi: Ml I' M Bown->ttiA Ould. Mla. P 1 CtirUVPon, Srd OulOM. MlM %  B. Hilllnston. MU> QuMai. MlM ~ Giacle, IH Ouldw. Jtwu D J 2nd OuMaa Brown Owli; Mr* B O. Hudior. 1Mb Bror.l.-. MIM H V. A. Clark* (,1\E ME TITAKA EVERY TIME! says the ptamber "... ii.i-i,-'no betler drill %  nywhert! F.ir my job I Bjut kT i tolhrthai urr litmlwriiriiig ui.d reliable, und I've worn TUTAKA loag enougli ti know thai it ut just that. Look* smart, loo. and washes really well. Of course it's a TIHITAL product — and thut make* .ill the difference. When you buy TI'TAKA. you fret with it the ianiuiir TOOTAL Guaraataa of Mtisfartion. proof that thU cloth will gi\e you quality and aerviee •econd to none. Take my advice and ,hooe TITAKA for your next suit . yotill be more than satisfied." TUTAKA A TOOTAL (iLARA.NTEED FABRIC fuel to last them until next Apiil or Maty. When the lea comes In it surrounds Raleigh on three side-.. and after that all transportation is by dogteam or snowsho %  Supplies cannot be sent in exec, t by plane. i long as he lives In a detarhfd griod" £r0 uoi hougefrom which hi. family at Jrankly^r-tfones. ioTwhat ttmporarily absent. He may pla\ should be games as badly as he likes withr^L. lnJurlnK „"* %  neighbours I'arbadoa, beinga small lslan I iusiasts are often apt to take situated that it cannot be served "•' with lint rale professional dram-. r. most difficult to perform requiring from the players a very higl ly developed technique, but also because It Is a profound mUUike to imagine that I V TW11~I> a Orani. UtMditis. n-'-'ma a golden opportunity t i p "' fol, d """ l1 *"' W imagine that lh.-fcre.te for Itself a^mlque llttl, ""nwnce. are only happy when r B movement. u. ffir fSSi ffSh"? i^LT&S^iJS their hobbies more serloush their tobs). but he must approach the theatre In irresponsible manner. Once on the stage It Is his busi u^t-Tihaaai TZZZL may be too shy nr-> to edi/y an audience of „,?u "f 1 S mpUl| n which 1 excited, ihey like In be kept people who have paid to see him, "Jf, fln ln m ate. Not necesa | so wam 1O cr> Thoy like to be and If audiences would only come a ,"JA J!zL co i '>'' k !" '** ll frightened and my long axperto the amateur theatre in the ""f"* % %  fffU homo mad %  ffHlr guessing, they even like to be right frame of mind they would p ut 1 i' r *t thing ia that it shoull lance of the much maligned pubnot ao meekly put up with the '*" H u !" !" %  nd aoi %  multlHe. convinces me that they also fare commonly served to them, P"*"** 0* haU "• amaxlng how like to "Ihtnk" now and again i.ni unfortunately, ihey have got 1 ,n "P lru J" can be the effect of a I believe in them; I believe in into the habit of coming for a htt,e P"y-house which, no matter the power M the right sort of multiplicity of reasons which have how %  "•'. and simple, has beeif theatre, not only to delight its r.olrUf.ir whatever to do with srt. designed entirely for the produc..udlences, but to broaden their it mav be in order to support a n of dramatic effect. t.utlook and play an active part in charitv or because thev We rrftcn hear It said that the leading; them to a fuller and ghbours. friends rnly things which mattBr are the. happier life Having had the good see the miracle perEngland, 1 am conKinanie The Association Is grateful to Government for the annual grant The villagers diet for the winter months is usually brea t, ". potatoes, turnips, cabhagv, salt E B. meat and salt codrtsh. This sstrt a J. Is occasionally relieved by se.iaiiusT. birds or seals killed by the tlsherman's shotgun. Small coastal schooners anJ steamers now are busy freight g supplies to the northern ports, and transport U expensive With his meagre finances the northern Newfoundlander has tG figure his needs carefully, almovi ilown to the last pound of floui Ut of CM. which we hope some day -nd the lijjgol ^uses will be Increased. Also to DevelThcse suppUes have beei ; P !" e^ £5^a isaVsaa ^.zrjsyzssb. "2* ,300 ^.rt. aMdjH-tar. j-J £ *?&2&SZJK: wards to be stored. —aCF) sarrl are such • r relations of those on the stage, play and the action. We alVtoH l-'rlun.or Btmpi.v because being pleasant that the play 1* the thins;. We ar • formed :.n.t kindly people, they" feel that reminded"of Tnesiils ami t they ought to be there. It Is onlv and of the ho car*, vlnced that the same iking can and glory o. happen in BarbeidoB. fund. This grant of fJoo paid to the Committee of the r.oodrldge Home towards t h e I debt of C500 owed on the land at Pax Hill. The subscripllona paid by the Companies and Packs have totalled SJ80.32. only 2 companies have not paid and $51.32 has been received for arrears for 1M8-4B. Ba-lgea This year's total is 102. a more than last year. Ruth Feldman and Nannette Moore have become 1st Class Guides. Thanks "We are deeply Indebted" said the Island Commissioner to Mm, Savage for the interest she is taking In our work and we appre •— ****** POWER PLUS WITH MOTOR GASOLINE AND SHELL X-100 MOTOR OIL GOES FURTHER V ON LKSt Vl4P? f PETROL Never has one flH-up of petrol given you so many nules of such satisfying ruotoring ... big ear motoring in • ranrthing but the COM t An Opticurve wiii.U.reea and rear wiasdow that gives you a really rja&oramic view of the countryside . front coil spring •uspension and double-acting sriuckabaorbers oa •0 seasg vaaait that provide dtystreet smoothncHs as you cruise along serenely at high speed Brakes that are brakes . fourwheel hydraulic And fur added Safely, all-steel unitary construction. Luxurious relating upholstery and 7k/t4* other features for which the Rootee group is famous. All presented in the trimmest, smartest -loo lung oar you'll find on the road this year. Jealous r Yen needn't be. See and try for yourself. HILLMAN MINX COLE & CO.. LTD. PRODUCT -OF GROUP



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\ SUNDAY, OCTOBER , 1950 SUNDAY ADVOCATE PACE THBF.E Museum Pieces LONDON. WB and high taxes have crimped the style of exclusive old London clubs famed for providing soft leather chain, roast beef and yuiet involution to exclusive old Londoners. PEOPLE AFTER THE FEAST Gardening Hints For Amateurs At The I i mr-m Romantic Romp C. B. B] JON 111 Hi %  # stu will be made In theatrical circles by novel called The Acorn, out this month. The Acorn is name given to Pret/mriag Tbe lle- watching the world (and el**) goby But they Mary studied rceUuiant run are a dying breed, crusty old nlnaj on the spot, went marketing museum pieces. Most of the clubs have lowered thetr membership ban. Some have even gone so far as to solicit members—on the "quiet", of course Because of high taxes, there arc not enough of The wealthy afltw. to go around. Time was when a club like Boodle's, in St. James Street, was the more or leas exclusive preserve of the plush fox-hunting sel New a young barrister or stock* broker with little mure than the entrance fee and vcrly subscription to commend him can make the grade. Quaint bits of tradition are gone. At one time, a member couldn't pay for dinnen at Crockford's or While's, two of London's l>eat known < (uh* Dinners were "on the club" All the member paid for was for service, the lights and the fire In the fireplace— which added up to the price of a dinner. The Balh Club now has no swimming pool. The one in wiuih THIS WEEK, movie audi> nces can take tlswr eta three widely cHffWent fesvure programmes. Far comedy there is "BRIDE FOR SALE"' playing at the N. w PUz. Romantic drama is covered by "ONE WOMAN'S ^TORY" at the "Globe" while "MACBETH" one of Shakespeare's tragedies, is showing at the 'Kmpirt-' I thoroughly enjoved "BBIDF The laseami; of the wild auiFOR SALE" which stars Claudmala is fa-etnating and exciting tie Colbert, Robert Young and and th*> thr.lbng captures of a These beds should be forked ^•"eirp Brent. A gay comeuy. murderous rhiiHwceroo leaves no deeply and some well rotted pen wl,h 'arvical touche>, situations doubt in the mind of the ItnBe manure, and few handfuU of hal %  r L" ove 1> t0 *ff the let*. early mornings with fa*er" *"* *"•• < !" <*• lawn witty and sparkling, and the C lustra ted fastnesses of the mower turned In. mixing all well itchen -And" says father "I ""*" wlug -1 ;•• Theatre. Unfn thirty. Mr wwBsa at toeei oi spectacle and eahibtiiun. wttt the result thai his asMtia long l* a far cry from the character 1 had 111 mind I wa SSJSjSd arid 1 would pilfer to leave any )ulgment of thi< iili?i to those of you who tee .t. liters to think what the > Mult would have been had Welles decided to perform "ll.m.tet." r AVAV///.*.'/ 0f IflVf)-to 2*0.(100 words. g> Beauty Note: M %  i • g m I'rra* tell me they are publishuijl i>i>vaa). UwMniiJ, by ArinrrlCSfl Helu Mecay. un When he went to Malaya, Major JwavSV Lockelt — tough, scarred and 33 — left a manuscript behind. Admitted the major: "I'm more used to handling men than a pen." But, having .served with the Chmdits in Burma, the Anib Legion in 1' he fell he had a story to tell. He ep sides before It has time oth Princess Elizabeth and Prlnwails to learn whether publishers cess Margaret learned to swim was think that way too. burned out during the World War II. It has not yet been replaced. To Britons with a strong fondness for tradition, one of the most depressing things about the postwar period Is thai the clubs nave ceased to occupy the plnce In the lives of their members that they once did. Before the wsr. a member headed for the club directly from hfa office Dinner started at 7 p.m. and lasted until II or 11.SO p.m. But that holds no longer Most clubs are more or less deserted at night. The member has to pinch his shillings and pounds. More then 100 clubs still operate In London, most catering to some particular vocation, avocation or political interest like the Carrion for Conservative party members: the Flyflshers, the Golfers'. London Fencii Rowin But even some of the special clubs have changed their methods ft operating to keep up with the time. The Chevrons Club, world's largest club for non-commissioned officers, is admitting women of the army, navy and air force for the first time. And the Garrirk for "dramatic and literary" people, has opened us portals to comedian—l.N.S. gj) Back (gjgff come Civil servant Hush TaJbat who found |ha summer of 1934 when his Gay Pagiin won an Evening Standard Book-of-the-Month award, has written a new novel called An Inch of Taper. Breaking 10 years' silence is Enid lftMnold. wh SM story. The Loved and Envied, appears January World Copyright Reserved %  m —LBS CBOSSWOHD ARTIE'S i a j 3 'Wrap my gigantic roSiei IN rl.ii—" tssed. I have asked the managenent to try to arrange a matinee Of children Of "SAVACJF, PI .EN DOR'' onH the dato will bo uuUahed In the paper. From this, >leasc do not get the idea that It solely a children's dim. It is film fur everyoae rives, it is none other than Claudvhoul cauldron's hours conflict cite Colbert, fresh from the Pacific with those of ths cim-mii. .i ..nd tiviinitely on a man-hunt! matinee for them U UM obvMtta When Brent finds that she la un-..lutum abaahexuy looking for a husband Q^ W „mai. Ma*) among his clients; he enlists the help of an archaeologist friend to (ONE WOV \N s s TORY st give her the run around Everytt ^ Glob.' Th.alre Is based on thing seems to be going according H. O. Well's storv. "The Pas to plan, until both men ilnd themnon.de Friends'. Opening with a solves m love with her From ^ries of rather confusing ria*hthere n — CUudeite Colbert does backs. It is the tale of ;i beaUffthe talklnr ful, but cold-bbxKle.1 said Miss Colbert, one of the most cena.y on delightful of eoniedlennes. ta her cake and have it too Marclever and sparkling a the manried to a stealthy banket who hunting W AC-cum-efficiencygives hei the afleclion. wealth expert and hi more than ably "nd social position she deSfrSS %  .iipporied by Robert Young an I she is foned to eheose between George Brent as her two wealthy hor husband nnd a Blrugstint; leaux The dialogue is witty and >'mg schntlst who is pnssionthe split-second tlmniK' ani ately In love with her skillful acting on the part of the I ' ""te'y. "'x 1 ''•" •'' IU1 enUre cast, combine to make this >' ruck me .a being artiflelal, %  highly amusing nnd entertainb ,lt dota l*cnme 9 HI ONE-O-ONE n.f.ivivfc i'ii ii in it ANDREWS LIVER SALT aUagi London J Lt-iJ^Ue 4 T "In %  'soak in and do the plants good This preparation of the beds should be thoroughly done, as or.ee the seedlings are planted, beyond an occasional surface forking }ust to stir up the mould, the beds should be left undisturbed during the life of the annuals. Showing on tbe same programma Is a superb Technicolor documenUuy lllm — SAVAGE SPLENDOR — which depicts the npture of big game in Africa itic towards the end f tM. Ihree leading actors, the pet fOfnUUSOS Of Claude Rgdlll MHH head and shoulders over Mis f Todd and Mr. Howard Mi i must llnished actor and, Bniiunu, pi,dtoi.phi .no full £*• '"'< "' l h :; 22S B ', Of Miss Todd and Mr Row| nM. tine is not much U) know they are very popula Er.gUsh stars and have populai gieat names for themselves, hut UM ntiSI t UWSrR. iho Cleanser in the large Blue Drum -when you buv 1-0-1 you yt-l 26 ozs. of the* world's finest Cleanser for only 22c. t-w-1 ckMn out scratching;, whet', you order Cleanser just >ay 1-OJ-l Obtainable from all Q go tert Sw. DruggLlftt and Hardware Stores, in fact obtainable everywhere. \v.VMV.V/.VMVW* youR COMPLEXION beaarf 1 And jour tec* i drtgaeW by red •r->o. %  ragged i."o ic ,tha n %  Un* to try iha J.U.h.iul PUI01 0SJI in'ii'ii uth rffiuif h hag ptopwrt by Hs (MUI (OBpouad UJi" *ppmeiai %  !• %  < ovaai al-ay. B (.,. a ua of Parelpowdea natty na h*r Ji • %  as t Aaw hM aw* nee***!"' 1 !** he.r con look In planting out the seedlings the mistake of planting them too closely together is sometime* made. The little plants are so tiny that we are apt to fcrget how quickly and how big they can grow. And while we eventually want to have a bed of massed colour, yet the plants overcrowded, or they was actually taken in the Ik-lgian Congo and British Eo" Africa by the Armand DenisLewis Cotlow Expedition. Picture* of wild animals in their natural habitat are shown and some ver/ ^ y &#£ ~ i9 ^ m V ,^ w Ml „ unusual shots, auch as the under T„ad is colourless and it Is pos water heaven of the hi ppo*. plc to anticipate her every mnviwhere the monsters are seen ;m>i almo lolling un the bottom of a eryetal Hownul Is not aatacfty ""• lyias clear pool, are also recorded. Ttio for a romantic lead, though M ssqaedt ta on visited the Pygmies obviously did what he SwawJ asUfe and were none too sure of their tli< part reception from these diminutive A number ofj scenes are shot La but wsrlike people. The crownthe French Alps and the st not be m 8 r Congo king was another as the cable ear glides %  ill not deof ,hHr experiences and they the lagged peaks, Is magmiicen wmmn JSZlSKimmSS. L****-^ .y shouid „ .nor 0 S !" Pj*^ African tribes. gramme, ui By PerformaiR'es Deaf Mute Girls ROME. Twenty dear mute Dutch ghb have arrived in Romo to demonstrate the new.method by whl-h they were taught to enjoy musir, play instruments, dance and "hear" the human voice by uslns their sense of vibration. Experiment* were started ten years ago at the Catholic institute for deaf mute children in Holland, but only recently were the methods and necessary machinery Thetr hearing of this music is ty no means perfect, they can. however, understand whether the tuna Is gay or sombre, passionntc or humorous. They will perfurn: several ballets and one threeact panromine, "Parsifal's Journey" by Schubert —L.E.S. to a 12. Oui tnat i> I NorUi American 14. Country 15. Large or 11. Which steerage SO, Thai M wm ai. Too tun %  22. nts kB ona. .. as, A_Dtn aheau (SI which I liMtened It, it's sa uflci tree eonuuua I. Ueae Uw O.K. Mi a OreeK e*t-. y. (6> J. ft may oe OKfareaming. (7) L This ace naa a ueculiArTooS. i( i. Roeollaotion c*r mat to ea>M*nre. iS| is I 17 A pl*;o mat u I... ru-e OB; e,* Nueir-if cta-^i^eiwarsk'sW* elop .. tt.iin some growth the plants appear too close, the sacrifice of a few pulled out here and there to give more room will be well advised. This correct spacing of the seedlings, is one of those things that every gardener learns by experience. When the seedlings are half grown, a light manuring is very beneficial to their growth. Again Just before the flowering period, another application of manure will help to produce fine blooms. For those two applicatioiu, of manure nothing is better than the C.V.M. (garden vegetable manure) as it has no scent, and doc* not require to be forked into the earth, but can be sprinkled on the surface of the bed around the plants. While the annuals are dowering, their flowering time can be greatly lengthened if the dead llower heads are cut off before they start to form seed. In a big gardei full of Annual this is quite a ]ob but it should be tackled wholeheartedly rs It not only ensures more flowers, but keeps the garden trim •rd *eU groomed in appearame FOR LASTING LITY & SHADES INSIST ON ^*fClSTERtC BRAND READY MIXED PAINT AN I. C. I. PRODUCT A. S. BRYDEN & SONS (BDOS) LTD. AGENTS idly the custom* There are also scenes of wellrartous primitive known London thoroughfares an I Probably one of ihe underground. the most amazing diseoveiles The music composed by Rich made on this expedition we* the aid Addlnscli and played by lh Crusader trappings worn by the Plulhanuonia Orchestra unde. riders, who would compare to the Jluir Mathieson is both Chan in Royal Guard, l n one of the irlbee. and effective, though it seemed These menwore armor similar at times to indicate climaxes In to that of the Crusaders of madthe tllm. that never mah ieval Europe and thssr bonus particularly In the Alpine sewere covered by brightly coloured nuence. blankets reinforced by plating of Macbeth armour all of which have been MACBETH' by William Shakepreserved through the centuries, .peare—as seen through the FIREWORKS FIREWORKS A SELECT ASfcOBTUXNT Including SKVROCKCTS. CRACKERS. JACK IN BOX, MATCHEa. RoatAK CANDLES Clc. Et*. Anal I' 'KM I MS Alas SALOONS. Whola SaJa Aix) lo-. i C CARLT0N BROWNE WMel ftUil DrwgM 1M. IntKk Hi Dial UU §hamp Tonight he can "w sheen m your hair, mi tts taretssble loftnBSS. Ye. tafit K fit . If you uie lustre CremeShsmpoeiodaylOni* Luitre-CremehssthMma|ical blend of lettet ingredient, plus gentle iinolln. ^o rldt-bthermg In harden water, leaveshtir frggrantly clean, Creme! Now on tile c .% %  Wng, and io manageable. Try Luttrei the handsome blue and white, jar. NOr A tOAT I NOf A LiuuaJi BUI A WOrOlnnjL NfW CaiAH |MArS0O oncovtar wnii LANOUN to* SOFT, LUSTROUS. GLAMOROUS HASH ioi(irf..iMoii.i.(ir itO_ LOVELIER 2 SKIN IN 14 F.OR WOMEN OUT 01 DAYS 11 BY IPJALMOLIIV'E BEAUTY PLAN -idfocZ&id /above' £6~/ %  i %  Thirty-nine d< \> i m luding lcakin ipn UsMi hgve m plctcd 14-d.iy UM %  the r-lin..|,\c Bcauly Plan on 1,38a] women of all .!''• '"1*1 <\ri\ i\|n i.| l.iir. 1 li< V report g> definite, noiireable improvement in IIHI .inpl ggsMtl "I j ssomen OUt Of 3 (*tl|U'Heil b] ments by the women themselves). These wen unotifj • l %  %  Impfuvejnenu rcpoi ted: \.* 4 e/M u* Co f* Fewe' Hem iih* 5 Fresher, smoother h tr, clearer See what thia 1'Ian will do lor your akio—in only II iluvs! If you would Ulie your complexion to be u lovely as you have always hoped il could be, try the PalmoUVe Bcauly tltaM, It's w siuiple. Tail is aSyoukM 1 Wath>mfar willt falmMae Snap. 2' Mtuagt lit SgjpSa a> a SiSaW iaO^aw dm/tm /mil minuW. 3 • Umir. Suui now, cuutiuuo-fbr ia.days. And prove as the doctors proved— %  tbat'.if yoiakeep your ikio cleansed by Halmolsvir beautUyiug olivcoil lather, you are ,. mi to . KEEP tTKASt* SCHOOLGIRL COMPLEXION



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.5WDAT. OCfOBEH M. SUNDAY ADVOCITE PAGE SEVEN Ml TICIIMU W HUM. rtESEIT.TMl TYRONE POWER is first info - —%  . -r /— %  — \ T-_ A %  -"_ HWIK fuweii is rirsr mro rua lX/1 A l\ 4 I* /\ I box to 9,ve "'(fen" " **• k '" d -L % X il 11 1 XV ii X of c/ofhes f ha/ /ook good fo MEW F RANKLY It laltes more than lhe drew drawn by Robb to mp a man lUe Tyron Power 1 B*w to Tlaua-lae it ut u> olend :oto on drwwiutf both The Woman and What She Wears 1 am Irving to arm beyond the i-anvenuonal fuhion tketch and present the olciure complete—plus hopa. thai J)fflcult-ttm*nae quality which an artist should ot able to alve that igtnativt %onu>uilnii *hieh Hie mere camern ran Flower Superstition BRITISH TOYS THIS XMA8 LONDON. Toy-s are earning millions or dollars for Britain and recordbreaking cargoes of them ar>.to-day on their way to the United Slates and other parts of the world for Christmas. In the first eight months of this | year toys worth $7,781,200 wei" I shipped to all parts of the world. i British Board of Trade official* .^aid. For the same period In 194U the figure was $5,443,200. With Uw purchabe of g2.S40.00U j worth of toys already delivered Australia Is the bigges' / imiyar sy far. Thp Unilad. Slater 'is second with $808,800, and \ Canada a clo* e third with $"8M 600. In the next couple of months. it is estimated that a further S2.800.0on worth of toys will) leave the British factories in u race to be in ahops In a score of foreign countries in time for Santa Claus. A'id to keep pace with the demand British toymakers are; working nt top pressure. —I.N.8. SALES TALK 1. First 50 miles—jokes. Traveling salesmen write down all JM w jokes tlu-y haar because th*v coi.slder ihem prime "weapons". Mo-' were baaed on racial dialects, politics and -the farmer*. daughter. 2. Next 50 miles—women. The reporter said "many women would not believe how indiscreet travailing salesmen can be, and, of, how they exaggerate their prow3. Last 200 miles—war adventures. "Every salesman was hero in the wnr, having performed feats of great daring all the way from Russia to Africa." —LN.8. >' %  dramatis* your natural loTUnaaa Dramatic, brilliant and aatin smooth — a glowing; finish to your natural lorgUaiwi YARDLIY £ (In nine lovely coiaunj ttllllT • II OLD DORD STMItfT • LBRDOI By BOURJOIS POWDER KOUOI • VKRn Xt\ LirSTItTK t r. \ il PAIR'S CELEBRATED FIREWORKS A IHU.I Aim VARIED ASSORTMENT MM STOCK SobcamilfuOy easy... so easily beAutlful because iis-" "•*• %  —•**— <—• *~ •Ma had. kmtaf r M> %  •<* ham Iu >iuau BiTttcam boa a> laM mt aa kfe Ota ajaTS %  am lab,, a a, a. ka, Jlaa afth bat, ial bar ... m i l l .k. — r-^iin Tiillu.aii lilal <* rory cokwriog. No p ii ai a ba, a> m ilriihap %  w* m >-** — T l .l T l >a Mb. Iaaaa.* a aa4>tala wrff. Maa> nt %  there's more foam in BRYLFOAM THE ORIGINAL CHAM SHAMPOO IN A fUll Rroadcasl SpangleN Chinese Drops Flower Po Prince of Wale* Feathers Yew Tree* Squibln Golden Rain Amber ElectrolUe* Serpents Crackers Electric Whuuwn. Torpwdoes Zinc Booms Flying Eagles Blue Devils Radium Duulers Cannon Crashers Golden Rain Serpents Squlbbs Koiniin Candler Asstd, Starlights .... Wheels Dragon Flames Mt. Pelee Canon Crashers . Radium Daztlen .. .Witch's Cauldrons Crackers . .Mt. Vesuvius Dlzzle Daizle Broadcast Spangle*. .. ,. ForgeFires .. Emerald Cascades Rockets Asatd. 4 8. Ml. Pelee Mt. Vesuvius Witch's Cauldrons Red Lights (irrrn l.iRhls Hullrrlly Twinklers Emerald Cascade* Kadium l>n//lrrs tal Firei U./ile D.i//Is .Rotimii Candles Asatd. Whirly TwLrlei* Wheels Rockets Asafd. Jack-ln-the-hox Mines with Serpents Mt. Vesuvius Mt. MM Prismatic UifhlN Mines with Serpent H Forge Fires .Crackers .Jack-in-the-box .Roman Candles AwMfaV Rockets Asstd. Butterfly Twinkcrs .Moiister Fountains Jiukin-the-box Emerald Cascades Wheels Roman Fans „ Candle:. Butterfly Twlnklers 24, Cr.ckm I .mi i ..Id CaKadei .Col. Roman Candles Wheel. Streamline Rocket* .Bright Roman Candles Dizile Danle l"..n:.. Flrea Bright Rockets Dynaminei Jack-ln-the-Box Spangled Star Bomrn Golden Rain Witch'l Cauldrons Crmcken . Mt. Pekas Whirly Twirler. Mt. Veiuvius \l Mines with Serpents Roman Candles Asstd Jack-ln-the-Box Triangle Wheels Bouquet of Gerbs Devil-among-Tailors Devil-among-Tailon. .Jack-ln-the-Box Roman Candles Asatd. .. Jack-in-tht-Bnx .Bouqurt f Garbs 36^ m 1.44 M.80 16, Rombi M. !11 I Sparklers 2r. raek Sr. bo* l Sparklers Mr. h* #.••,. this li*t. Till In Quantity, mnd bring or **n*i It in ami um trill put them u/ fur nou. See our IHt/plfM". KNIGHT'S DltUC; STORES



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PACE TEN SUNDAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY. OOTOBEB H, ISM WILL HELP DOMINICA A new Canning plant, Caribbtv Ltd for the purpose of f !" nrlg orange juice. marmalade nnd pee' will aoon be opened up in Dominica and will provide mud employment for local people, M' J. Tyson Lee of Maryland, USA lOld the "Advocate" yesterday. >ected to uilter criticism I Mr. Lee who has quite n nuznmembers of the itutler Part* bar o( business interests in the meeting at San Fernando U.S arrived by the "Lady terday Rodney" yesterday morning from The hon. Aahford Siiiaiian oenDomlnloa for i holiday and u crlbed the whi" staying at the Ocean View lk*el ;al blasphemy He said that he flew out to member*, witnessed a spectacle ButleriteH Criticise Appointments To Executive Council Kruan uur itmiy LuirrSBOndsnl POIit-OF-Sl'/UN. Ocl U Trinidad's new Executive COUH* cil elected less than ODg weSU. BJO, PfOPf4lgni adopted electing Its memoeit mi Reopen In U.S. Base ) IIIKI our own CotintMJt>d#ni FOHT-OK-SI'AIN. OCt M A large number of enlisted men jncl officers of the United States Navy arrived In Prrt-of-Spaii testerday by a United StateNaval Transport to carry out the. ipactlvatlng programme of the United States Naval Base at that the Lapcyrouse CemWer'v C"^urams. Port-of-Spa in was Trinidad Has Stum Cemetery Says Councillor from oui own CortCipOMtrnt PORT-OF-SPAIN, Oct 26 councillor C. B. Mathura of i'.>rt-of-Spilr. charged ft a meeting yesterday at the Town Hall. slu cemetery where grave spaces v-eie being opened in the passage* and footways. He said thai owners of allotments had to do acrobatic slums nnd negotiate hurdles to react cribad the whole 'affair as ^po'liY," !" Y* 7 aM, -, Th fw c 2 m,n A"r He said. thaTthe f£V* to write the Cemetery Keeper dvising Dominica, ten days ago to inspect Ue Legislature last Friday which duties ilch is owned jointly j believed would never be sur. strongly worded letta him to carry out his Esso Basic Service Station Coarse Completed p a s se d In any era of Urilish Crown i Colony Government In the West : Indie* the plant which by Mr. John D. Archbotd, ei American businessman and ai aVigi iniiuri The building i alreinu completed, the machinery . hWtaUe.1 and operations wlfi „ \" \ v ( "" < '* MO ? %  * Mr g ?1 J j. rt in^a coup,. ^%?TO^* A former member of the Mary gtt* $ ft *f *gf} of Tub,, lay,Legislature for four years. Lrlan Butler, the only political Mr Lee Is Vire-1're-ident of u Qme Company and owner of .1 dairy farm among other things Seven service station salesmen 01 It was also brought to Stewart's Esso Service Station yesthe notice of those present that in day completed intensive training a great deal of confusion was In Service Station work Thi: ling created because allotments training was a part of Esso Standbeing sold over to ne*r ;trd Oil s program to develop FppUoanla. Sugar Workers Return To Work Taxi Driver Was Honest from PUI awn Corra*pomlnt PORT-OF-SPAIN. Oct. 26 Nurse Komeo of Port-of-Speli forgot her handbag contalniD $75 in a taxi cab. When she dlstuated by the singing of hyr ired her loss the taxi ha l -hauls of approval vice station salesmen all world and is entitled "Esso Bast. Service Station Courar Mr. P C. Stewart, owner of the Nation, was among the many Esso dealers In the Caribbean wh 1 Oar own CerraspMMtnu | n Trinidad sometime last y POKT-Or-SFAlN. Oct. 26 attend conferences on Service StaOl tht 400 sugar workers who lion management. At theae conferences It was decided unanimous Kstate Uinited, Trinidad lasi >> >at each Dealer would max U, available to his employees the training offered by Esso Standard leader in me country. On many cession* he was tempted to rise and stop Kancc from continuing bis "rancid statement", but a 'certain being" compelled him to .wenl on 8lflke l Caro,li Su * U He MaUM thai with t h e COThu ****\, "" "*? r u d -Deration of the people they hoped w * bul l ,s ***" that a gang to see that there was a new election <* w**e !" not been given v-lthin two years. employment by the Manage. The entire meeting was puncfhe workers struck because ol l(l dispute regarding the Increase in ""J the size of the task and reducti-" ** gone, and she could not remember the car nor the driver. Shreported the matter to the polii %  and a detective was detailed t i visit the taxi stands with her Meanwhile however, the drive uf the taxi. John Salandy, found the bag In his taxi and immediately carried It to the polite wherp it was returned to It* Elsewhere however, lintment of the fly of tin the apOI tnv amount of work given to he Executive Council by the QovStood that the Honour hie Mitre m tnt nmf futu nor was received wllh general Smanan, newly elected member instructor has completed hi Oil Arrangements have been made by the Companv through their representatives, Messrs R. M Junes ft Co.. to have Mr F G Training Supervisor, implement the training program. Othei of Mr Stewart's service station talesmen will receive their trainlni ipproval in Port-of-Spain. Cornwill make further Tailor Steals Shirts ments from busincssmcu in gen* a*t he 25 eral were favourable. Mr Duff Urquhjrt. rasMent Ol the Trinidad Chamber morce said thut the appoinimcnt il the Honourable Albert Gomes y Minlstei !or Labour, Industry and Commerce was an excellent rv p resen la t i uns %  -employed iPnea Our Own Cocrwspondi.... PORT-OF-SPAIN, Oct. 26 "' '' Winston Caesar, tailor of Port""' i.n|y.rli.... ol industry and of-Spaln was put on a $200 bond ...mmer-e to the future of he for stealing three shirts, the prol*>"> d d "• "f party of his employers Caesar •' %  as M.n.ster. Mr Oomos will was found wearing one of the <1" "Is bestJo prcser%x the stabilBoysie Singh Is In Hospital fulfil DUI own Corrvapotxtoni POnr-OK-SPAIN. Oct. 26 Boysie Singh, central figure li ing in conductlnif the Basic Servlc* Station Course. The course is divided Into two sections, the driveway section ami the lubrication section. Inf< ... topics were s yen to the trainee; nt Mr Stewarrs conference room: <" trial the Jury ihlrto. and when questioned about 'ty of industry and entourage new nKch „ dec t llon T-, e it, said he was not prepared to llo tor 20 days. It is reprulsclose the name of the person He further stated that the aphe was attacked by a p who sold it to him at his employpolntees were given departments Jail, and rece*ved mat ar's store. best suited to them aross his chegt. \ The course is designed ti %  • trainees a comprehensive %  %  I e of the basic operations service techniques, prothcr lrUVination. to I. 'a serve their eustor '. to .axlmum eitlclcncy %  la aining. coupled with nprweinenU to the nresetv rn Service StaUon. will be j.eat benefit to Barbados motorist; electric lighting accessories G.E.C. I jghting. Acces*unes are well designed and easy to install. They will save vnu lime and elfort, ind can be relied upon 10 give long sod efficient service. There ii a G.E.C accessory for every need, from main switch lampholder. THE CITY GARAGE TRADING CO. LTD. BRIDGETOWN. BARBADOS R£M£S£N7TNG THE CtSUlM ULCIUC CO. ITQ. Of UKiAND ROSES (or Una ana snort drinks l^i5.LH.S MEYERS SCO. LTD. First Aid; alkl-SlltZK lhl|l pltisiit fintf AUba-Seltsar gives you the quick relief you want PLUS the alkaUaar you oaed when overeating aeaaaa icaas gastric acidity. Drop caw or two tablets in a glass of enstac — watch it fin, then drink it down. Ifa reliable First Aid. Plaeaaast-taetiog. Not a laxative: AlkatatttHf makes you feel fine fast. Twtoies 12 g 10 SsMets. W HOUSEHOLDERS AND BUILDERS! Galvanlaad ?lpe and flttlnf*. Ridging. Gutters, Downplpaa & Shovels. Spades. Forks & Lawn Rowers A Paint, Paintbrushes. A. BARNES A CO.. LTD. Alka-Seltzer .1 11 i:\mt\a FACTORY M\V\.i:.tS Take thb opportunity ef obUtolni your retiulremenU In :— GALVANISED & STEAM PIPE Ranging from ', in. upwards MILD STEEL FUU. Koiuid,. aauATct In all Sawe BOLTS & NUTS-AI1 Size. FILTER CLOTH—WhlU Cotton Twill Al PBICE8 Uial rannol br rraralrd. Only m /•• days Ml. Give a dollar and win a Ford BARBADOS BOYS' CLUBS Three Priue will be giveo as lollim, : Laj MM A II11.1.MAN 2nd Prize : RALEIGH 3 SPEED CVCLE 3rd Prl I KOI.KX TUDOR WATCH Orawing lo lake plica aal later than Nov. 30th, 13511 Auditor). | FITZPATR1CK GRAHAM & CO. Thm ItAHIIAims FOVXDMY l.ul. WHITE PARK Kli.Ml. BT. MICHAEL •ss.','.',',',:'.'.',',',' jUwlr^li^ %m r r Mskc your petrol rsiion go further by fltting a Zenith Carbutciier. lu measured and faultless control over (he distribution of power, its airuzing reiponu.cnes> snd pto>ed dcpi:i!d"b,[it-. Killil all ihc icquiicniciu of (he pcikxi ..nbuicllcr. No wondti /.nnh hAtted is mon iiwn r; u oi" tu v-euiJci.ua tlve toad uxlsy \ We can supply .... CARBURETTORS and REPLACEMENTS For all Popular Make. ECKSTEIN BROTHERS RAY sunn DIAL 4269 •'-'V//-V%VO%,V'///,V/V.'/'/.'/.Vy'.'//,V>'/A',V'//* V/A WHAT ABOUT YOUR EXHIBITION SUIT ? Call in To-day and select some of the finest TWEEDS, WORSTEDS, SERGES, etc &f WE wiiiivm ror i PERFECT FIT. &f Win. F(, AIII V Lid. TAILORING DEPT. AGRICULTURAL FORKS DIAL 4235 or 4302 &f THE CENTRAL EMPORIUM (Central Foundry Lid.. Proprietors) Corner of BROAD | i,d TUDOF STREETS Phan. tBI V.'^.'ic,'.'.'.'.'.


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S •• H 4 a T. Orlobrr 29* IDSII locate -T-7" -i ,TRUMAN EXPECTS DEMOCRAT LANDSLIDE Common wea Ith Brigade Push On To Kasan (By JULIAN £A£3). TOKYO, Oct. 28. 'PHE BRITISH COMMOf. WEALTH Brigade advancing towards the Manchurian border to-day pushed slowly forward along the road 5 or 6 miles west of Kasan after crushing strong Com munist resistance. The last ditch of the North Korean forces had fought back from hill positions in Korea's north west coastal area Mustangs and jet fighters wheel ed down to soften stubborn Communist defences blocking the road to Sinuiju, the new North Korean headquarters at the mouth of the Yalu river border with Manchuria. Ir i fierce battle yesterday just outside Kasan British and Australian troops and war planes destroyed eight Communist tanks and two self propelled guni 1,01.1 I 11% I '" i tr Mttmatod thai North Koreans had %  full division between Kama and Unsan 43 -^ .mile? MMiih of the tmrdcr where fZ&f /Ve3*fr thr Soulh Korean* were heavllv \J%Zw 1 TUt*/ ] engaged to-day. Other South Koreans who fought their waj out the encirclement a few miles -it Onjong again began adnorttl and northwest. Some %  kith towards Unsan to link the two town, and icinfonv ami ittlad troofM (ban A Tokyo Intelligence officer toil, rj l-i dunled rumours circulated yesterday that 40.000 Chinese Communist troops were lighting in North Korea. said that the Intelligence staff did not feel qualified to confirm or completely deny these %  i j %  '! the basis of present evidence. H e thought that troops were off the Korean colony which ha-! Ien settle,! in Manchuria for geno-lions. Eisenhower Maty Command WASHINGTON. Oct 28 <: %  '%  rul Dwight D, Eisenhower assured President Truman today that he would take any new assignment In uniform which was given him. General Eisenhower following a 45 minute conference with the President, would not say definitely however whether h e had been proposed as Supreme Commander of the 12 nations Nonh Atlantic military force beini, organised for Western Europe. After his conference with President Truman, Eisenhower told reporters: "I had a talk with the President but We only explored general conditions and ideas. "No definite decisions were made. I repeat again us I said before. I am always reedy to do anything I am asked to "Any asslgmcnt given me 1 will do to the besl of my ability whatever it i*.--ltrater. KOREAN BANK NOTES CALLED IN TOYKO. Oct., M. The South Korean Govemme'i: has ordered the recall of all Bank Korean Notes in circulation November 3 for currency reform to curb the "vicious inflation" resulting from the Korean War. Individuals are required to deposit their old currency at designated banks. —Reuter. YOUR GUESS WILL WIN FIVE DOLLARS SEE MONDAY'S "ADVOCATE" THE PHOTOGRAPH -how. the ladies' to am which dradal thru Uon our *gi> tau first Battle of the Bwi BVSff played on ttc %  Left to ri(dil (standing) arc: Mr*. Lamro.k; Mr*. Kiag. Mt> Mclo ttn. Mr. K. Lenegan; Mrs. Vldmcr. (SltUng) Mm. HcOlviiU; M -Iw*nmom at the Kttckl.y Ooil and Country Clnh yratrdity In MIL flooding; U.m AtffsUl Ml I. LssjtfstB] MIM piano N l.urge Settle Move in en I A spokesman said id sighted *"iy laige enuj across and .south of tho Yaiu River. He did not think such force could have been moved ithout being spotted. An American Eighth Army spokesman said today 'To the be*t of my knowledge there has been no Influx of Chinese Communists. We arc in contact with the original North Korean army." As Northern troops fought back despurately in the border area, tho official North Korean radio claimed in a broadcast from Sinuiju that Northerners would light "to their lnt drop of blood." General MaiArthur's Communique today reported troops, vehicles and supplies were continuing to pour ashore at Wonsan on the East coast where the first United States Marine Invision landed on Thui'sd.iy For the second day In succession no B 29 Superfortress took off, but Sky mailers and "flying boxcar" transports flew in hundreds of tons of supplies. Some were landed at airfields and others dropped to the advancing troops —Reuter VIETNAM FORCES NEARING LAOKAY SAIGON. Oct. 28. Vietnam rebel forces creeping towards the beleaguered French fortress. Laokay in Inuo China, were to-day in contact with Fort Hennequin, only a mile or two away, according lo a French Atmy statement. Rebels using mortars were reported to be engaging the French with light fire. An Army spokesman said the French elements earlier reported to have withdrawn towards Laokay had been attacked by Vietnam forces massing around Banjiet, 9 miles to the east Insurgents used mortars and grenades but the French had no losses French fighters and bombers were again supporting the ground forces at bombed Phulo and Halvan. 24 miles down the Red River Valley from Laokay. It was at Phulo that rebels were earlier reported to be building rafts apparently for an attack upstream on the Laokay tartan Laokay guards the road and railway running from Chinese Yunan to Hanoi and denies food supplies to rebels In North Tonin strongholds Fn-nch planes have again bombarded rebels massing 40 miles northeast of Moncay, the French fortress near the Tonklng Gulf coast I>estructlon hv nun air raid.' militarv Installation] in the French evacuated Lsngson it the mountain pass gateway to China' Kwangsl province was reported to be also continuing. Spain May Be Ostracised By United Nations LAKE SUCCESS, Oct. 28 Uruguay made a strom: ptan U [be United Nations today not to revoke it> *sU %  %  dattOfl 1" member countries to break off tlploiualic relations with Spain. When the second Political Comnrtteo raa u inad its debate oi in the iiui-stion at point ./at the resolution, sponsored I Latin Ani-i Can c untrlej and the Philippine';, which urgent it, t the General Assembly should revoke > 1946 ban on the appointment of nbassadors to Ma %  tag sp. from membership In t.item all on il Professor E Rodriguez %  thai ''nothing has happei %  l GMMral Assembly's resolution if 1S46 which might III %  haiige in attitude. Noth. ,ii to the hope that the present (Invrtnmpnt tn Spain will cli: n its system. The system In Spain %  Ull sUinds as it was daasnbad before the Assembly four year* ago" Professor Fabricate continual that the Resolution now befo'c the Committee was the "validation of a system ihnt was con-' doomed bv the Assembly" when i Canada said it would support the Comrrltlee's Resolution. "It did not ask the General Assembly to reach a decision on political grounds." leclared Hurtles Laurente Canadian represent at iv-*. —Outer Kimg Gustav Receives Visitors After Quit Vigkt STOCKHOLM. Oct. 28. NITntTYTWf> YlwissUfHH King Gustav of Sweden gravely ill alter cuHiusniK at a Cabinet meeting yesterday. • p HI %  quiet nigrx t. II was announced here to-day. A bulletin sai k ... i before M.... %  b iHirje*i With *tealin( %  bullcry. wecring a CTOCM bsj +* vtlued einht cenU. VT-n f'i.inble> was brought '.'-'.. %  'out! on October 14 bo tit t_oihred !.. trousersi iindihlst-' hL name was Killed he was unable to nppeir ber^caaw of ins na k t d n sjsj Tbe j*> > d k then iiostponid. ^"esWrday when Hnnnblp wms railed he did tho uinr tkilng and in the cells IK %  tta st niked. Rut the i thsrl he must l>o bwigH X up "In something." Tl* C_Tomtibl Immediately purer-iio:l u sugar-bag for etg;a>t wntsi and Bramble u bunied up to the couit in 9nii new suit." Hriimblc is nn-i n*-i observation tml,iv .i Mrnmunkjuc from the doctors unnunecii in Casserman sold Utll inniiiiiig th. I ... ake for unly u shorl i > i aria morning Ha had soino .: Hed Latterfji Only In Slmiifi Ii II HONG K0NCU, Oct. 28 Shanghai Post Ofllc*. %  Is oeasU In deliver mail nllinssi i ii to Foreign Embossdes ueiCA*liJt.s auid Consulates of ecv.tn?- hsvincx diplomatic relations with tho Chinese Peoples' Pcp-ibilt, according to reportt iea?hine Hon| Kong today. Mail addressed In jWmbafflad/ Ministers or Cnmuls unmognised by the tlovernment. ^rfvltnout srlv.ig their persxAii naarnei will be treated as "unddkeramfaU.'' The new ruling wlJ ceme Into foresj on Novembw 3, according to a Shangtiai Post Ofl • nouncement.—Itilfr. Next Week's Election It.' | HI Milan(Jo All (ill! TO W i" (By PAUL SCOT!' KANKINE) WASHINQT0N, Oct 28 I,MI;KIUA S two (,-^at political parties wer.' I U I i week end launching all out campaign air. the Congressional elections on Noveml.i'. I wnen up to 50,000,000 Americans go to the polls The Republicans' chief aim is to capture con trol of the Senate's upper house from the Demo crate. To succeed, they must hold all their present <2 seats and gain seven more The Democrats, tiMrtenad by ihc spparenl IUOOMI ol their atlarks on Republican It'.. I Rpnued I %  liileiu-e in .1 "huulslui. Nculml ob-rv i. %  — — — _, ictimPBlKii had believed Ihnt thr U.N. Farces Too Few For Easy Victory i i BUI i %  ..,.-: %  %  !,• IhsHf goal, but they ipjfjl I itelBstep'^eiU ... Than nag iwn a"W York condal Invornlig OovO n niuunting presUnkmi against \S AAHlNa l"N, Oct 2H United > %  ,1'fciu-e iir .in b) Labour >ld North AUantk Defend Minis-1 Senator Tail rs lo-day tliat the rolledtve toti • m iiul ul ih. Wi i.-i.n.tei, b not aoougr, %  %  p s^gresslori without ern Or i .died a icpurt that Uie King wit undergoing aurcmycino tTVllment rush treatment wu not used for moment. Ihe doctui sail The Kinf'? phydrian n-ported S i noon there wni* no change in the .ing's condition. The Run: was it worse ihousth atifl t I t tired. iI..I %  Ua fliWgth allowed, t(. Kin n ii '.('in n '1 to iii'iv"' mem. -t111 visited his grondfaihvi ihis in. i inng The Crown I'I.IHIGli-'.v AMi.lf. C'l-i-sli PrlnI l^iiil-i and Princess Sibyalln %  re sacpccti t the i >-'le U %  drew .Igthte %  . ft (.. many today in % ssrvsstl for Di Walter Z t. r i.i uh ialy diappsiwirwl hen four weeks ago, leriean ii>fkwian rt Ft.mkfurt saUd Mday that Arnerlean inteltlsjene? KUJI with the British. A British ( %  %  %  %  irivw'JfBetlni report* that the 3-year-t'd f^yiii|| rocki's expert may havebee^ai Udnapped by Russian* altar diuppearintf from his Goe-ttlnsrn t Havana Strike KoliU Up Planes HAVANA. Cuba, Oct. 28. Only a few minor Incidesita ware recorded In a ae-ven-hour general .trlke here which stuled at noon today. Some arrestri were made when strike leaders tried to force a number of stores a r, d close. Train and plane services were Paralysed bv the strike which according to the Cuban Worker^' Federutlon WBat in prutc-t against un employer's plan lo cut wages and increase wr.I.AIIr,. South Australia. < i, t L'H An exploreis party has re tiil-llrd lino iifii a strange, new, remote .. i e ;i outback where vast inland seas %  i. %  %  i. load •! icm.iik.ibii story of • in U nptted drenkers %  %  what was a few montlui ago salt riikni land lying 12 y.n %  %  anal Australia. %  new Kilnnd se.i -had appealed for dM tusi tun in living memory after heavy floods. The lake was already bounded by luxuriant vegetation and gulls nd terns were flying overhead, xplorers said. Thousands of rabhlts scuttled h rough new shrubs and plague of grasshoppers nivnged ihiiit |.i tore rmd young rtees On an Island in the lake ex• 'ound a strange snake. They brought it bach to Adelaide -id "It Is al islnly u spaca Auslnilin "' )'. .i|| in every wa> %  : Inn' s reporteil we ware seasick on ii n ship-wrecked". Th. %  -foot launch cruising .i-'.o'C the many Islands dottlnv H.. I.ik, v. ai: caughl in a sudde.i high vind and poundeil by rollers During lha night she driving ashore badly damaged Mi-ving on the exploit i midnight tide*, of 12 to against the wind. But the part' could bring back no Informatloi to alter tho theory of scientist that the great Inland sea may dls appoar as suddenly as it appear ed because the rate of evaporation under the semi-tropical sun is 85 Inches greater than the 1 rainfall in the rei .ii a itlcal %  .. ecting which Li bo lawn up for int.-,. I North Atlanl tries, that Hi* potential of the Unite. 1 Nations wa* not enough to deter aggressors in Korea. The actual OOUoctlVt '• AM North AUantk states may not 'i lo deter aggrasalon in .Kir North Atlantic area, and dell ii I. it not enough to resist attjfk without -erlous .r WUIal losses'' said shall. "Out of I his meeting should ronie definite riOOfnn %  that not only will main Ul 11 POM %  in liii.t Dfessnt threats, hut to do so more quickly than past pro(I'dure would indie;tti" (ienernl Marshall daacribod the -i as one i.i lo hold on to thelr udden and perhaps unexpected he war. are waging a bitter batik The focal point of Ihe fight so %  here t ping challonaed I l> mo %  > i Walter Lei n i Unnble imp iln i liili ..iihli. ii PoUco % %  riiiK-rat-s -t;,i. • h graft and coi ni| Uon," at on page l m.tT1IK ADVOCATE %  rap. KIWI Ring Sill Day or Night sssjr Till: ADVtM'ATP. PAVS POR KBWaV DANISH LEADER FORMS NE W GOVEKNMtNT COPENHAGEN Oct. 21. 1 Krlksen to-day formed a new two party Govarrunerit. | %  Erfksen who in 4H to form | new Government after the defeat of the minority Socialist Government earlier this *sek on the question of cor.tinuing: butter rationing. Erlkaen presented a Cabinet to the King for hi* [ssssjgoval iler. region. BerUn Radio Will Have Power Cut BERLIN. Oct 28. West Berlin will cut off supplier of electric power to the Soviet controlled Radio Ilerlin in the heart of the British strclor on Wednesday, a spokesman of o West Berlin power compa'iy said to-ii;iy "H.ilio Ilerlin is uneswiilial foi West Berlin economy" Iln ippjioi man said He added that the stalion was supplied with West German powei through sj>ecil cables which could "easily be cut off." Radio Berlin decline'! to continent OB the planned cut A high proportion Of the power Berlin comes fron the plan! it tinRadio*! headM tinBritish sector. -Renter Only 3 ilos left to win JSO.OO lo Ihe -Advocate" I'linti) I


PAGE 1

PACFTUI I VI -I A DAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY, OCTOBER 29. ISM FIRST ELEVEN CRICKET England Will Go Bark To Th<# f r.r* Pi|f 4 Tit Murrcll partI In the serond ball of If Ma:wu howled for thir*. O UUot. the i-t ma" >n Mt wrnl In whi .1 IMI N L'S for ulru DU %  Si HIM and bMi l*imcn IW innlrtg* rloM*. n! 33 -mere were sent hark o tht wicket at 3.00 pir.O Beck! < and L. Harris o,-ened lri seco' d inningi Denis A:kinMm ag* 1 ..p*nti the attark for the R it-am and clean bowled Harrl* ... wrr ,. %  ) Reekk When tump were drawn ComborTnerc' second inntnuj it I Kt seven runs for the loaa of o • wicket < ARLTON V EMPIRE Empire (far 5 wfc*M l"t tMl'IRE after occupymn u %  wicket for the whole day score 1 170 runs for the lost of ft\ l wickets in their cricket maU:. against Carllon yesterday the fir day In the Sixth Series of Fin Di vision ma tchaa. E. Cave formerly, of Lodft 1 knocked up the best score for th day by scoring 4 •rtUJa K Hutch inson took two wickeU for 33 run after bowling 11 overs. Playing his first match sine he returned from the West India tour of England, stocky Everlo Weekea is now 25 not out wit Fields who is two. Empire losing the toss wa : sent In to but on a wicket Uu was affected by the heavy rainfall Robinson and .lone* opened Hi first Innings for Empire to tlv bowling of Warren and Edghil) The first ball Robinson receivr. from Edghlll he played to mitt off and took a single sending Jone down who in turn took a slngh In the last ball of the over K. Warren from the secon< over found a good length am held both bitumen In check Afle bowling one over Edghill ws replaced by Grecnidge when tilscore had reached live. In Warren's third ball of hi over Robinson who was three, ha. a life when N. Lucas fielding 1.' second slip failed to fake a higl catch. This was a maiden over The ball rose up sharply on UV wicket and both opening batsme. Mn forced to play cutiousl> Jones dC|t.<' the tricky wlcke wabflwd and played the ball cor rgcth When 17. JdRM |BV Ml firchanre to Warren who dropped return. When the score fukd men ed 43 the first wicket fell when .lone* lifted a ball *o Hutchinsoi giving him an easy relurn. Wil Hams then Joined Robir-nn ntogether thay livened up the gam b> inking short runs In H>mg on' runs Robinson *he had scored J*< out and the scoreboard t. la c new as then ten am. Ms marR with a Lruc. |..Tt K H uiciensiii la %  iig on dcicm-e an* tiling ball At the luncheoi. inwn and Williams were still with their sco.*—s 10 and i respectively and the-score 74 for tht loss of two wickets After UHKl Witttanu com mini an way calling on Cave to %  :hort runs He was |Jao hen the score had rcm I Mil) Team FOR WALES MATCH (ft> HAROLD PALMER) .... II *.i*ir.mr* ..i. i 13 the. 1 an rule %  % %  %  Font Sail league at m' v 1 %  that Alheil Stub01 Liverpool, dl.l Ittl. ilm 1 %  hl claim as England'!' • went although he oni 1 %  %  .. many goals the OS5******* %  %  %  *4 **$-* #*Ss£*==R*= ^^#^^^^S^^3S^S^^e^^#**^*^**^^^ ; #-: Weekea then follow* 1 'orw rds '->ally stsouk tint run he took off ol <.. o> pulling him around to line tag for a single. Cave did not stay lout: artll •Jan and was bowled played over a ball from Greenidgc \hich f/al pitched up on the .tumps His 49 could not be calnd oreczy but on some occasions he executed some well limed drive.-:o the covers. Grant who came 111 al was off th mark with u nsfl Mil when II was stumped by ksMgWl Clarke off the bowling of ilutch.nson. When stump? were drawn Weekcs who had thrilled the crowd with one of his stylish square .uts was still at the wn %  25 and Fields whti followed after 1: rant was also undefeated for two. PK'KWIC'R V SPARTAN At Keiisingion wfaen r 1 kwfc I and Spartan were scheduled to meet yesterday, no play was possible. Part of the outfield especial,y in front of U K"-*"*" ££ &?£& STnTSJi, „ .^land was under water. Tju %  •rhn|Wf „ f rMt^h score C-JC to theJjeavy rains during the Joh M((rr of week, particularly those which „,„.„,„, solllf ll(r( lmiPh „ on red on rrtd ayjs tfnt. difficult, '<> know which wav t< turn In a defence that was li'aken by nothing mor* tha:i dogged determined attack Srarfnc Wingers Nredrsl • There Is one f.i-t that stand* ii a'irl Hi'wingers Ton' and Hobby Langton Tliev are not goal-scorers, ant I think England could do will two forceful men who know haw la shoot. I-ington and Fin %  1 for their club sides this season .'ding the one Finn*; got from a penalty Against the Irish League the: erred In holding the bal> too long Aa a result the Irish were abli 681 Boys And Girts Sold h Japan fj£Wf 'MPROVBD ODEX SOAP O Ms skin mllj clein O Banishes pwtpirition odiwr iW l a ,w b0 * *"' Xf UMl AVOID OFFENDINGUSE ODEX .'--.'.'-'.', %'.'.Juml Iti-rfirt-rf .... CIGARETTE LIGHTERS CIGARETTE HOLDERS BAI.L POINT PENS 5 TORCHUGHTS-BATTERIES & BULBS i COSMOPOUTAN PHARMACY. \ TO-MVS NEWS PUSH Be fafftf "lib Your C'HRlsrMAH ( AIDS. TAGK I Wl -. tU-i I % i' *CF.R. TRFF DFt OP*T10Ns. Ptc 4iig remrmbrr gag ,.l \ss IM UU INlfHS at / ">->• ntmtot 1 ">i \IIOMUV I IIARDUARF of BARGAINS — AT — N.E. WILSON W CO. Qosh! Are we seeing right? Can we really buy the following Quality Merchandise at the Low Prices mentioned? My dear, shopping at WILSON'S is but a pleasure. The Senrice rendered by their courteous and most accommodating Staff compares very favourably with that which you get at any of the Fifth,Avenue Stores in New York. Along with that is their huge Stock of Genuine and Uncommon Merchandise at startlingly Low Prices. We just cannot resist the temptation of taking full advantage of Bargains like these which hold good throughout the month of November. The Opening Dpte of this Money Saving Event Is Monday, 30th October. Shop early for the EXHIBITION AND XMA8 and avoid the Rush. N. K WII.HON and hto courteous SUIT al Vour ServW BARGAIN DAYS BEGIN FROM MONDAY, OCT. 30 Water Polo Prg.ct.ce Thia Morning There will he u Watt P practice match this mfl 10 00 o'clock at the AnunlV Club in preparation for iluTrinidad 'our. All memben* of the Association i.re asked to twin UDL ;.V if there .Is a good turn out. several maletie will be ptftyvd, TOKYO. Oct 20 Six hundred ami eighty on* young pgopll a/ere sulil into sei i .liipun in the l.rsi sir months of thia year according t :• Labour Ministry survey quotei BartaUo* to-day by Kyodo News Agency Most of them, ovi i IH. were girl. sold to brothels and bai Half were boys and girls unde tally bought fo (urm work Put-*ranged from E in to £50 —Renter. €?! LADIES' IIKKSS HANDBAGS AND UTILITY BAGS TRAVEL BAGS In Crocodlk'. Alligntor. Lizard Skin, Turlon Brown 8> Black built (r MiviiT ONLY S3 HI EACH HANDY-SIZE SHOPPING BAGS in the same assortment as above. ONLY I3.7I EACH Household Furnishings %  il.ANKETS Avuirtrd CHIoiirs • %  "l.l EACH LINEN SHEETING 90 ins. widi*S H8 per yd 7" ins. widr S2 111 prr yd. PLASTIC TABLE COVERS in AltrnctivF Flowered and Plald I),iirn-. M" x 54" at $2.50 EACH 'N \ IS" in S2.08 EACH :'JJ" x :. at SI.I2 EACH OLAflS TOWELS IS" x 3" at Mc. EACH GENUINE IRISH LINEN TOWELS 21" x 36" at |I.M EACH HERCULES BICYCLES The Rolls-Royce of Bicycles We offer you these in ROADSTER SPORTS in Green, Maroon, and Navy and Black at Keen Prices in addition to 20% Discount for Cash. an 1ST se When head and nose (eel I • cold, ttlr a teaspoonful of Thermogcnu Sab Intoa juf half-filled with boiling water mit i aa fV hr aa r hi In the steam for fifteen ^K^kb.aataaataa. Aat och ar way is to spread a v^&fiZol Soli of daa Rub on a handkerchief \\^Bjr aaal t u a rt ii la Its medicinal vapour ; THERM0GENE MEDICATED RUB In Jari and Tau BUMLD YOUR HOUSE or BUSINESS PREMISES WITH HOLLOW CONCRETE BLOCKS MADE BY CONCRETE PRODUCTS CO. These Blocks are STRONG, EVERIASTING ECONOMICAL and Send your orders direct to Factory at Lodge Telephone 2798. OR Hill. St. Michael DISTRIBUTORS:T. HERBERT Ltd. Lumber Dept. Magazine Lane, Telephone 4367. DRESS HANDBAGS in Grain-Bead, Dull, and Bright Plastic, suitable foi any occasion In a big variety of'design and colours. Pricr: RANGING FROM ::.7ll to 15.72 EACH. HOW ABOUT A SWIM? LOVELY R1PLEY BATHING SUITS, One .MHI Two Piece. Desiened to improve your beautiful figure. ONLY I7.M EACH. FASHIONABLE BATHING CAPS al 62c. and 67c. EACH. MULTI-COLOUR BEACH BAGS ONLY 12.17 EACH. PLASTIC RAINCOATS. Plain in all colours $2.40 Tartan In several shades $4.90 CHILDREN 11.68. Household Furnishings INDIAN COIR MATS VERY ATTRACTIVE DESIGNS. 14 x 28 l 11.23 EACH 14 x 24 11.70 EACH If x 27 n 11.45 EACH 16 x 27 w 11.58 EACH II x 27 la $2.18 EACH 18 x 311 S 11.18 EACH II x 27 m |3.75 EACH 18 x 30 .. 12.72 EACH 16 x 27 'ii $3.88 EACH INDIAN MATTING RUGS Beautifully Designed with Assorted Borders 27" x 54" (a I2.S4 EACH 32" x 72" '<* IS.I3 EACH i iiM.nl l 1 M 8 beautUOl Designs. Heavy Quality. 3 Yds. wide at ONLY ll.Tt PER YD. REPOSE BEDSTEADS complete with Springs SINGLE $20.16 DOUBLE ttS.OO GOOD LINEN SHEETS 70 x 100 $5.00 EACH 80 x 100 $5.38 EACH PILLOW CASES $1.00 EACH Lingerie I NYLON STOCKINGS 51 Gauge at $2.53 per PAIR 51 Gauge at $1.96 Per PAIR II Gauge at $1.57 Per Pair AIIT SILK STOCKINGS 2 Pairs lor 11.20 Ill-t'SS 4.4 Mills Wept. THIS DEPARTMENT 18 REPLETE WITH SOME OF THE FINEST DRESS MATERIALS TO' SUIT THE MOST DISCRIMINATING 1..MHI.S AND PRICES ARE AS KEEN AS POSSIBLE ELASTIC PANTIE GIRDLES Medium and Large at 12.68 Per PAIR PERMA-I.IFT PANTIE GIRDLES with Zip and Large al $8.iw Per PAIR RAYON ELASTIC GIRDLES Medium at $2.68 EACH STRAPLESS BRASSIERES American Make $2.00 and $2.09 Per PAIR SATIN BRASSIERES From $1.80 to $1.96 Per PAIR LADIES SILK PANTIES %  ii Briefs and other Styles, Ail Sixes from 61r. to $1.08. l.MIIES AMERICAN SLACKS in Cream, Fawn, and Navy M.M Imen l>.-|i II •iiia-iii INDIAN HEAD in Green, Pink, Peach, White and Blue. 36" wide al 6c. Per YARD ( iSEMBMT CLOTH llli.r. White. Beige. Green a-.d Salmon at 72c. Per YD. i IMIIKIC 38" Whfcj al 56c and fill,Per YARD Specials For Men Heavy Quality CALICO CAMBRIC 36" wide al 68c. Per YARD LINEN suitable for Schools and Servants Uniform etc. 20 Shades at Me. Per YARD. FUGI an! POPLIN at 44e and 54c. Per YARD DOMESTIC at 29c. and 54c. per YARD SEERSUCKER IB Floral. Paslel and Striped Design*. very useful Material 11.14 Per YARD SHOP FOR THE COMING FESTIVAL AT iV. I?. WBL90S A CO. ELITE SHIRTS FROM $4.68 TO $7.03 EACH KAY SHIRTS FROM $3.70 TO $4.00 EACH REGAL SHIRTS FROM $4.00 TO W.73 EACH BREWSTER SHIRTS FROM $4.80 TO M.12 EACH SANDY MACDONALD AT $5.42 EACH RHODES SHIRTS AT $4.00 AND 14.56 EACH CROTON SHIRTS (White Only) AT $5.00 RENOWN SHIRTS $3.20 TO 11.00 EACH LUCKY BOY SPORT SHIRTS AT S3.60 EACH PYJAMAS AT $6.00 and $6.86 GENTS PULLOVERS in Blue. Grey, Maroon and LSMa All Sires at $4.40 ECU. GENTS SPORT SHIRTS at Mc. EACH liENTS CREAM CASHMERE SOCKS At 72c. Per PAIR QENTS ART-SILK SOCKS Al 74c. Per PAIR KHAKI DRILL Bus Conductors, Drivers, Inspectors and other users of Khaki Drill take advantage Shop now while Prices are low. Prices ranging from 90c. to |1. Per YARD GANTNER BATHING TRUNKS At $3.60 EACH GENTS' SUITINGS GREY FLANNEL 51" wide, $2.08 Per YARD GENUINE IRISH LINEN $1.80 Per YARD WORSTED PIN-STRIPE in Brown, Navy and Black At $2.88 Per YARD 56" wide HERRING-BONE WORSTED In Brown & Navy 14" wide At 13.77 Per YARD PARSON GREY (3 Shades! 51" wide at St.50 Per YARD. TROPICAL SUITING In several shades from $4.00 to $7.00 and several other Lines of Interest GENTS SHOES By John White, Northern King, Walk-Over, Step-More, Trustworthy, Conqueror and Classic. Prices from 16.00 to 111.01 CREAM GABERDINE, SERGE It FLANNEL 56" wide from $400 to $9.10 Per YARD and many other Items of Interest. SPECIAL PRICES TO WHOLESALE CUSTOMERS BUTCHER'S LINEN 54 ins. wide in Sweetheart Rose, and Sea-foam At ONLY ll.M Per YARD MARSHALL AND CELANESE FABRICS in a lovely assortment of Shades $1.00 Per YARD PRINTED COTTON AND PERCALES Lovrlv Patterns, suitable for Dresses uud other Household purposes. Guaranteed SunFast, and Tab-Fast. Price From 48c. to 84c. Per YARD LADIES' SHOES It Is o well known fact thut we are Headquarters for Ladies Shoes. We must clear oar present Slock in nktJn roam for Xmas Stock so the advantage will %  Prices. 4 and gain victory over the High Cost of Living. 0#.^-^^^i^i^^^^^r^-i^J^^ii.s^;^^^^^ili^i^^%^^i^^p^l 4^> > ^ ^^


nanan es EGE SIE I cm er”

ag

ay





Sunday.

GOetober 29
1950



TRUMAN EXPEC

Commonwealth
Brigade Push |
On To Kasan —

(By JULIAN PATES).
TOKYO, Oct. 28. |
‘THE BRITISH COMMONWEALTH Brigade |

advancing towards the Manchurian border |
to-day pushed slowly forward along the road 5 or 6
miles west of Kasan after crushing strong Com-|
munist resistance.

The last ditch of the North Korean forces had |
fought back from hill positions in Korea’s north- |
west coastal area. Mustangs and jet fighters wheel-
ed down to soften stubborn Communist defences
blocking the road to Sinuiju, the new North Korean

headquarters at the mouth of the Yalu river border
with Manchuria.

In a fierce battle yesterday just outside Kasan British
and Australian troops and war planes destroyed eight |
Communist tanks and two self propelled guns. |

A Staff officer estimated that
North Koreans had a full division
between Kasan and Unsan 45}
miles south of the border where
the South Koreans were heavily
engaged to-day. Other South
Koreans who fought their way
out the encirclement a few miles
north at Onjong again began ad-
vancing north and northwest. Some
pushed south towards Unsan to



iseonhower
May Get New
Command

WASHINGTON, Oct. 28.

General Dwight D, Eisenhower
assured President Truman today |
that he would take any new
assignment in uniform which
was given him.

General Eisenhower following
a 45 minute conference with the
President, would not say defin-
itely however whether he had
been proposed as Supreme Com-
mander of the 12 nations North
Atlantic military force being
organised for Western Europe.

After his conference with
President Truman, Eisenhower
told reporters: “I had a talk with
the President but we only explor-
ed general conditions and ideas.
‘| “No definite decisions were
made. I repeat again as I said
before, I am always ready to do
anything I am asked to.”

“Any assigment given me 1
will do to the best of my ability
whatever it is—Reuter.

KOREAN BANK NOTES
CALLED IN

TOYKO, Oct., 28.
The South Korean Government
has ordered the recall of all Bank
Korean Notes in circulation by
November 3 for currency reform
to curb the “vicious inflation” re-
sulting from the Korean War.
Individuals are required to de-
posit their old currency at de-
signated banks. —Reuter.





YOUR GUESS
WILL WIN
FIVE DOLLARS
SEE MONDAY’S
“ADVOCATE”



link the two towns and reinforce
embattled troops there,

A Tokyo Intelligence officer to-
day discounted rumours circulated
yesterday that 40,000 Chinese
Communist troops were fighting in
North Korea,

He said that the Intelligence
staff did not feel qualified to con-
firm or completely deny these
reports on the basis of present
evidence. He thought that troops
were off the Korean colony which
had been settled in Manchuria for
generations.



No Large Scale
Movement

A spokesman said no planes
had sighteg any large scale move-
ments across and south of the
Yalu River. He did not think such
a force could have been moved
without being spotted,

An American Eighth Army
spokesman said today “To the best
of my knowledge there has been
no. influx of Chinese Communists.
We are in contact with the
original North Korean army.”

As Northern troops fought back
desperately in the border area,
the official North Korean radio
claimed in a_ broadcast from
Sinuiju that Northerners would
fight “to their last drop of blood.”

_General Mac Arthur’s Commu-
nique today reported troops, vehi-
cles apd supplies were continuing
to pour ashore at Wonsan on the
East coast where the first United
States Marine Division landed on
Thursday.

For the second day in succes-

—$$— $$$ —

boxcar” transports flew in hun-
dreds of tons of supplies. Some
were landed at airfields and others
dropped to the advancing troops.

—Reuter.



VIETNAM
NEARING

Vietnam rebel forces creepin,
French fortress, Laokay in Indo

FORCES
LAOKAY

SAIGON, Oct. 28.
towards the beleaguered
hina, were to-day in con-

tact with Fort Hennequin, only a mile or two away, accord-
ing to a French Army statement.

Rebels using mortars were reported to be engaging the

French with light fire.
French elements earlier re

An Army spokesman said the
ported to have withdrawn to-

wards Laokay had been attacked by Vietnam forces mass-
ing around Banjiet, 9 miles to the east.



U.N. Forces Used
Japanese Troops
VYSHINSKY

LAKE SUCCESS, Oct., 28.

Andrei Vyshinsky, Soviet
Foreign Minister, today supported
Chinese Communist claims that
United Nations Forces in Korea
were using Japanese troops in
fighting.

Speaking in the Political Com-
mittee Vyshinsky said the United
States Government had produced
no evidence to show that the war
was started by North Koreans.

Vyshinsky declared “in contra-
vention of its international obli-
gations the United States Military
Forces have been using Japanese
troops in fighting in Korea as
charged by . the Central Peoples
Government. He suggested that
the alleged use of these troops
violated “the post-war status of
Japan” —Reuter.



monstration to the celebrated an-|

niversary —Reuter. j

Insurgents used mortars and
grenades but the French had no
losses, French fighters and bomb-
ers were again supporting the
ground forces at bombed Phulo
and Haivan, 24 miles down the
Red River Valley from Laokay.
{t was at Phulo that rebels were
earlier reported to be building
rafts apparently for an attack up-
Stream on the Laokay fortress.

Laokay guards the road and
railway running from Chinese
Yunan to Hanoi and denies food
supplies to rebels in North Ton-
min strongholds

French
bombarded
miles

planes have again
rebels massing
northeast of Moncay,

Gulf coast.

Destruction by more air raids
of military installations in the
French evacuated Langson at the
mountain pass gateway to China’s
Kwangsi province was

reported
to be also continuing.

Inside the Tonkin delta a Frencl

Army reported clashes at seven

mittee i
Spain the question at point
the resolution, sponsored by seven

sion no B 29 shange in attitude. Nothing leads
off, but Rivetisties “ant tite to the hope that the present

40

the

French fortress near the Tonking
|

THE PHOTOGRAPH shows the ladies’ team which dofmdeeil thir on oug against the mem at the Rockiey Golf and Country Club yesterday in

the first Battle of the Sexes over played on the corarse,
Left to right (standing) are: Mrs. Lamrock; Mfrs. King,

K. Lenegan; Mrs, Vidmer. (Sitting) Mrs. McGivirin; Mowes. Iversen.

d Spain
May Be

Ostracise
By United Nations

LAKE SUCCESS, Oct. 28.
Uruguay made a strong plea to
the United Nations today not to
revoke its recommendation to
member countries to break off
diplomatic relations with Spain.
When the second Political Com-
resumed its debate on
was

Latin American countries and the
Philippines, which urged that the
General Assembly should revoke
its 1946 ban on the appointment of
ambassadors to Madrid as well as|
its recommendation barring Spain
from membership in iaternational
agencies. Professor FE, Rodriguez
Fabrigate of Uruguay complair 3d}
that “nothing has happened s nce
the General Assembly’s resolution
of 1946 which might justify the

Government in Spain will change
its system. The system in Spain
stil} stands as it was described!
before the Assembly four years
ago”. :

“Professor Fabrigate continued
that the Resolution now before
the Committee was the “valida-|
tion of a system that was con-}
demned by the Assembly” when
such a system was investigated.
1 support
“It

would
Resolution,

Canada said it

the Committee’s

did not ask the General Assembly |
to reach a decision on political)
declared Hughes Lau-
representativ>.
—Reuter.

grounds,”

rente, Canadian






~



Mr, MeIn tyre; Mrs. Mascoll; Mrs. Gooding; Miss Atwell; Miss I, Lenagan; Miss

Kirg Gustav

d Receives Visitors

After: Quiet~ Night

STOCKHOLM, Oct. 28.

NINETY-IWC9-YEAR-OLD King Gustav of Sweden,
gravely ill after cesllapsing at a Cabinet meeting yesterday,

little while.



ONE SUIT”:
8 CHTS

(From Our Own Corre pondent
PORT-OF-SS PAIN,
Austin Bramble, =a Wood—
brook mar appeared before
the City Magistiate charged
with stealing a battery,
wearing a crocos ba sz valued
eight cents. When ramble
was brought tothe <“ourt om
October 14 he tore too shreds
his trousers and shiaet. When
hi: name was allec® he was
unable to appear be cause of
his nakedness, The «ase was
then postpone, YW esterday
when Brarnble was called
he did the same tiaing and
in the cells he waess naked.
But the Magistrate he must be broughe up “in

suit,”
Bramble is now um nder ob—
servation.

Red Letters Only
In Shantge hai

HONG KONGS, Oct. 28
Shanghai Post Office js ceasing



}to deliver mail addressed to Feor-

eign Embassies Legmations and
Consulates of counttie=s having no
diplomatic relations with the
Chinese Peoples’ Repmabli, accor-

ding to reports reaching Frong
Kong today.

Mail addressed (0 As ambassadors,



|

|
|
|



‘6

U.S. Spending

|
| Missing Sca#entist

mr â„¢ |
fad fy A, |

* She's flying sorceress— |
wonders if you'd be inter } GOETTINGEN, Br-Stish Zorse of |
ested in the woman's angie.” | Gorna






Laos’ and South Ann

Ministers or Conjuls canrogmised
by the Government, =awithout giv-
ing their personal nazenes will be
treated as “‘tandeliverexble,”

The new ruling wi4 come into
force on November =, according
tc a Shanghai Post Office an-
nouncement.—Reuter.



Net Laid” Yor

| The Allied and German security
jnet drew (ighter oveer West Ger-
|many today in the se=arch for Dr.!




from his pettingen nome

~Reuter.

!
' become

spent a quiet nigh t, it was announced here to-day.
A bulletin sai d that towards morning he woke for a

King Gustav has spent rather a
quiet night and his heart has not
noticeably worse since
yesterday a communique from the
King’s doctors announced, Dr.
Casserman said this morning the
King has slept soundly and been
awake for only a short period i
the-early mornimg. He had sore
breathing diffiewlties and = slight
newwdusness , Dr. Casserman
deniéd a ,eport that the King was
undergoing aurermycine treatment
-—such treatment was not used for
a moment, the doctor sairi

The King’s physician reported
it noon there was no change in the
not worse though still very weak
and tired.

As far as his strength allowed,
the King intended to receive mem-
bers of the Reyal Family who
wish to see hirm during the day.

Prince Bertil visited his grand-
father this morming. The Crown

something.”’ The Constable Prince Gustav Adolf, Crown Prin-
immediately purcErased a cess Louise and Princess Sibyalla
sugar-bag for eig@at cents were expected at the castle later
and Bramble was hurried today. ‘ :
up to the courtin Biyis ‘new Later today court circles said

the King was “holding his own”,
Members of his entourage said he
this morning declared: “One may
be King, but ofie is ruled by doc-
tors and nurses.””

His three doctors were trying
to clear the phlegm and cough
which have been strangling him
and to stimulate his heart

—Reuter,



“Havana Strike
Holds Up Planes

HAVANA, Cuba, Oct. 28,
Only a few minor incidents were
recorded in a seven-hour general
here which ended at noon

Some arrests were made when
Strike leaders tried to force a
number of stores and cafes to
close,

Train and plane services were
paralysed by the strike which ac-
cording to the Cuban Workers’
Federation was in protest against
an employer's plan to cut wages
and inerease working hours.

Employers alleged the real
reasOn was to interfere with their
plan which is progressing to form
a National Employers’ Federation.

—Keuter,





| DANISH LEADER FORMS





approval
—BEeuter,



Sal wr
VN OfrN\
o aA
/ \
i ~;

eb dee:
@ SEX “CENTS

Ee,
«







-

~) In Next Week’s

Election
Republicans Go All Out To Win

(By PAUL SCOTT RANKINE).
WASHINGTON, Oct. 22.

Bb week-end launching all out campaign drives for

the Congressional elections on November 7 when
up to 50,000,000 Americans go to the polls.
The Republicans’ chief aim is to capture con-
trol of the Senate’s upper house from the Demo-
crats. To succeed, they must hold all their present
42 seats and gain seven more.

The Democrats, heartened by the apparent success of
their attacks on Republican leaders, have expressed con-
tidence in a “landslide” win.

re 3 Neutral observers earlier in the

campaign had believed that the

fi Republicans, led by Governor

U.N. orces ; Thomas E. Dewey of New York

| State and Ohio’s Senator Robert

Too Few For | Taft would have little difficult
;in

achieving their goal, but they
° - jhave altered their opjfiions in the
Easy Victory |i 23 veces: “iegaigy ne
There has been & Né@w York
WASHINGTON, Oct. 28
United States Secretary

political seandal involving Gov-
Defence General George Marshall | sure by

for} ernor Dewey and mounting pres-
Labour Unions against
told North Atlantic Defence Minis-|Senator Taft
crs to-day that the collective force



, ! edic s 1 ig
at the command of the West; . Now pe i aio or ee pegs
“definitely is not enough” to re-| @iectioa OP 3H 830 BOR i
sist. aggression without ‘serious | cuse of Representatives, 36 of

the Senate’s 96 seats and several
of the Governorships—are cau-
{tious and observers stress, “any-
thing can to change the

and critical losses.”
He said av the opening of the
meeting which is to consicer plan

AMERICA’S two great political parties were this’

drawn up for integrated derence |
of North Atlantic Treaty coun-
tries, that the potential collective
force of the United Nations was

Korea,

The actual collective forces of
the North Atlantic states may no!
be enough to deter aggression in
our North Atlantic area, and defi-
nitely is not enough to resist at-
tack without serious and critical

is

situation
Ne

not enough to deter aggressors "ts
its

happen
between
vember 7.”
iovernor Dewey, titular head of

now and

Republican Party and twice
nominee for the Presidency,
running for a third term as

Governor of New York State and

Senator Taft, the Party’s Con-
zressional policy teader, is for
re-election to the Senate

Defeat—A Major Blow

| Explorers

Tell Of New
Inland Sea

Replacing Desert

ADELAIDE, South Australia,
Oct, 28

An explorers’ party has re-
turned here after seven days in
a strange, new, remote area
outback where vast inland seas
have suddenly replaced barren
desert,

Explorers told a remarkable
story of spray capped breakers
und tides surging 21 yards above
what was a few months ago salt
eaked land lying 12 yards below
sea level in Central Australia,

Lake Eyre~the new inland sea

had appeared for Vvhe first time
in living memory after heavy
floods,

The leke was already bounded
by luxuriant vegetation and gulls
and terns were flying overhead,
explorers said.

Thousands of rabbits scuttled
through new shrubs and a
plague of grasshoppers ravaged
thick pasture and young ‘rees

On an island in the lake ex-
plorers found a strange snake,
They brought it back to Adelaide
where scientists sad “It is almost
cervainly a species new to
Australia.”

“Lake Eyre is in every way
like the sea’ explorers reported,
“In fact we were seasick on it
and even ship-wrecked”. The
party’s 16-foot launch cruising
among the many islands dotting
the lake was caught in a suddea
high wind and pounded by rol-
lers. During the night she was
driving ashore badly damaged,

Moving on the explorers founc
mysterious midnight and noon
tides of 12 to 15 inches often
against the wind. But the party
could bring back no informatior
to alter the theory of scientist
that the great inland sea may dis
appear as suddenly as it appear
ed because the rate of evapora-
tion under the semi-tropical sun
is 85 inches greater than the an-
nual rainfall in the region.

—Reutr.



‘Berlin Radio Will
Have Power Cut

BERLIN, Oct. 28.

West Berlin wil] cut off supplies
of electric power to the Soviet
controlled Radio Berlin the
heart of the British sector on
Wednesday, a spokesman of a
West Berlin power company said
to-day.

“Radio Berlin is unessential for
West Berlin economy” the spokes-
man said,

in

He added that the station was
supplied with West German power
through special cables which could
“easily be cut off.” Radio Berlin

: ‘ declined to comment on the plan-
places with guerillas. Two Frenc! $3 500,000,000 on Navy ee Zim mermanr =, deseribed NEW GOVERNMENT oa ee p Sole
FASCIST BALLOON posts were harassed in the region| fe ee radar me rt wa lars aries) : 8 A high proportion of the power
ROME, Oct, 26. |of the Haipong main delta port | WASHINGTON, Ovt. 28 | po. weeks a eee = Hewian Liberal Pore; Pai used by Radio Berlin comes from | Distributors /
A big balloon carrying black|French defenders took prisoners} The U.S. Navy has started a| : eer Eriksen then , dotthed & sie a the plant at the Radio's head- | ]
flag and trailing Fascist emblems |and arms. |$3,500,000,000 programme for the; An American sp=okeman at| party Governnesnt ences quarters inthe British sector | : it
was released in the great square| In the Tonkin zone French fight-|construction, modeynisation oF | Prankfurt said today that Armer- f | —RKeuter in i
in front of St. Peter’s Basilica|jers flew sorties against rebel Tae eee ad - oa ican intelligence somarces weould| King Frederick had asked | | i
‘ here today, the 28th anniversary |jeran Junker bombers which have It ha ulready placed | certainly co-operate werith the Brit-| Eriksen who is 48 to form a new! Barbad
of Mussolini’s march on Rome. |been in the air on bombing mis-|for two new subi cf ish. A British spokesman at Bsonn| Gevernment after the defeat of | : | ares:
It floated behind the great dome |sions for 58 hours during the p the scutote s : ‘DS. | said last night that Bre@tish authori-| the minority Socialist Government | Only 3 days left to win ||
of St. Peter’s before the wind | week Contracts are to go out ortly | ti were investiga™@ing reports} earlier this week on the question $50.00 in th « pate” Gite
earried it up the River Tiber. Other rebel activity on a small|te private shipyat re that the 36-year-old S@ying rockets| of continuing butter rationing, isha p the “Advocs |
Armed police were standimyy by to|scale was reported from Viet 1 VESsE ‘ p-| expert may have bee=m kidnapped| Eriksen presented Cabinet Photo Competition
deal with a possible Fascist de-|nam’s neighbouring € ft ijby Ru r after disappea@ring|list today to the Kir for his :

@ See page 14





initial losses” said General Mar
shall.

| Their defeats would be a major
“Out of this meeting itions|

blow not only to the Party's Con-
gressional power but also to its
plans to put a Republican Presi-
dent in the White House in 1952.
It is almost 20 years since the
last Republican President, Herbert
Hoover, Was in power.
Republtcars, their ~ gonfidenee
shaken by the sudden —s in
favour of their opponents, have
settled down to a grim fight with
no holds barred. The Democrats
determined to hold on to their
sudden—and perhaps unexpected
advantages of the war, are wag-
ing a bitter battle.
The focal point of the fight so
1" has he n in New York State
where Dewey's governorship ts
being challenged by Democrat
Walter Lynch in a mud-slinging.
ieee rough and tumble

come definite recommendations
that not only will make us strong-
er to meet present threats, but to
do so more quickly than past pro-
cedure would indicate.”

General Marshall described the
past year as one of gnifleant
progress towards security and
peace, but he warned that added
confidence resulting from the de-
feat of the North Korean Com-
munists “must not be dissipated.”

“T hope that the year that has
passed will go down in history as
one in which Western civilisation
conquered its fear of Commun-
sm” General Marshall said. ‘

“This is the time that we must
complete the plan that will make
it perfectly clear to all peoples
we represent, and also to any
who plot against ua. campaign

“We will adopt mutual defence rhe Republicans started off by
plans that will exploit to the full| «harging that New York's Police
the military potential that we | Department under the Democrats
possess amor all our twelve na- | “stand with graft and corruption,”
tions. @ on page 16

“We must develop plans in such





a way that they not only are Few mt —
sistent with our principles and our ‘
traditions but are realistic in ap- TELL THE ADVOCATE
preciation of the present critical THE NEWS
situation. t.
“We must face facts without Ring 3113 Day or —_
prejudice. We must now work pe THE ADVOCATE

together as a team and back our
promises with positive actions.”
Renter

PAYS FOR NEWS.







Loreena enna tn





RALEIGH

THE ALL~ STEEL BICYCLE

&



We are stocked with Models
Ladies
Boys, Girls
Children

& Gentlemen,
and Small

for



CAVE SHEPHERD & €0., LTD.

10—13 Broad St.







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«RAT LANDSLIDE ~


PAGE TWO



FONIGHT TO TUESDAY NIGHT at 8.30
BOB HOPE — RHONDA FLEMING
in “THE GREAT LOVER™
with Roland YOUNG — Roland CULVER
A Paramount Picture

EMPIRE

TO-DAY 445 and 8.45 p.m.

Monday, Tuesday and Wednesday
Â¥ 4.45 and 8.30









A ROAD SHOW PICTURE
AT POPULAR PRICES
CHARLES K. FELOMAN presents

ORSON WELLES’

darins new version of



By WILLIAM SHAKESPEARE |
Introducing Jeannette NOLAN

with

TO-DAY 4.30 and 8.50

Republic Smashing Double
John WAYNE
George (Gabby)

Wild Bill ELLIOTT
ie Monday and Tuesday
Republic Big Double

“THE WOMAN WHO





Starring Vera RALSTON



AQUATIC CLUB CINEMA (Members Only)

ROYAL

LAST TWO SHOWS

“WAR OF THE
WILDCATS ”

* SHERIFF
LASVAGAS ¥

» GAIETY “(The Garden) ST. JAMES i

“ROAD GANG” &
























SS EDD DDC ADPT
}
|

CARIBBEA

Set aye iby
eA be

SUNDAY ADVOCATE







LAST TWO SHOWS TODAY 6 & 48.30 P.M
Warner’s Technicolor Musical: Junwé HAVER in
“DAUGHTER OF ROSIE O'GRADY”
MONDAY and TUESDAY 8.30 P.M
Warner's EXCITL

NG DOUBLE-BILL!

“ORI

—— {a
ut
a

*
iC * Humphrey )
SCHOOL arr ot {
\

=—=—
a

filmed

Samson and

the-lion

Starring
Bobby BLAKE

4.30 and 8.15

John LODER in

CAME BACK ”

AND

“TAKE PLACID

SERENADE ”

“HOLIDAY IN
HAVANA”

* CABRACAS

wy

TO-DAY 4.30 and 8.30
Monday 4.30 and 8.15

Republic Smashing Double

“CARGO 10
. CAPRTOWN”
Starring
Broderick CRAWFORD

John IRELAND
, Ellen DREW



Dane CLARKE

Gale RUSSELL

in TONITE

“ MOONRISE ”

AND

* HELLPIRE ”

Starring i

William ELLIOTT

Marie WINDSOR



"Tuesday and Wednesday —

Monday and Tuesday
4.30 and 8.15

4.30 and 8.15

Republic Whole Serial . . .

Columbia Whole Serial . . .

“WHITE EAGLE ”

Starring Buck JONES

Tuesday Night 7th Nov.
at 8.30

Madame O’Lindy & Troupe
in

** CARACAS
NIGHT”

Sikh itch eesinte tle temieinieecsinill'

: : So x

FOR GOOD RECEPTION :
FOR BETTER RECEPTION :
FOR FLAWLESS PERFORMANCE :



IS YOURS
WITH A



PHILIPS

Larry THOMPSON

Friday Night 3rd Nov.
ve O’Lindy & Troupe
in

** CABACAS





“KING OF THE FOREST

RANGERS ”

Starring

Helen TALBOT &
Anthony WARDE

at 8.30

NIGHT °°

just a radio

a good radio



| 1951 PHILIPS RADIO PLAYER

THE EMBLEM

THAT GUARDS THE
CHOICE OF MILLIONS
BACKED BY THE
BEST EXPERT RADIO

SERVICE ORGANISATION

MANNING & CO La L D—Agents

DIAL 4284



FRIDAY NOV. 3rd.

Dan O’HERLIBY
Roddy McDOWALL,
Edgar BARRIER
Tuesday Night Nov, 14th | Howe i‘
at 8.30 | r
Madame O'Lindy & Troupe | 9 eee
in | i ‘ 2
* CABACAS ie
NIGHT *°
iii ililRiilglcdiatel i escicgpeit sacineapld red
LAST TWO SHOWS
TO-DAY 4.30 & 8.15 Thursday Night Nov, 9th
at 8.30 t
Columbia Big Double... Madame O’Lindy & Troupe
in PLA ZA THEA TRE | ond the Sniders are here for a
Desi ARNAZ " a staying at the Ocean View
Mary HATCHER otel.
in : § pei s
OLYMPIC || =e

30 & 8.30 pm. and Continuing
INDEFINITELY 5 & 8.30 p.m. Mr,

a PHILIPS Super Deluxe RADIO












i |

RAW UaLII AUT CVE nee

AT ag tye

A Parainount Picturs
i
|

(| flight



turned
B.W.LA



MONG the passengers arriv-
ing on the B.W.1.A Charter

f-om Trinidad, bringing
T.C.A. passengers to Barbados,
were Mr. and Mrs Jock Mitchel!
The Mitchells are from England
where Mr. Mitchell is in the film

(1 business, making films on Indus-

trial Education. The first few
days of their holiday are being
spent at Sam Lord’s and they
will then move down to Miramar,
St. James, where they will spend
the winter morths. Mrs. Mitchell
i : former Ethel Holmes and
during the war spent some
months in Trinidad and Barba-
dos.

Third Visit
OWN again to spend the
Winter months in Barbados
is Mr, William Jones, who arrived
from Canada yesterday by air.
Mr. Jones, who is Mrs. Fred
Goddard's father is from Syra-

Wicuse New York and this is his
third visit to Barbados.



Up For The Races
RRIVING from Trinidad yes-
terday by B.W.1A. for the
November races was Mr. Clyde
Viera, Trinidad turfite. He is stay-
ing with Mr. and Mrs. Welter
Marshail in Aquatic Gardens.

Station Officer Returns

R. and MRS. STANLEY NIC-
COLLS who left Barbados
on October 17th, returned home
yesterday by B.W.1LA., after vis-
iting Jamaica and Trinidad, Mr.
Niceolls is .W.LA‘'s Station
Officer at Seawell.
Returned Yesterday
FTER a few days in Trinidad,
Mr. Mickey Challenor re-
yesterday morning by

T.C.A. Pilots

SUNDAY, OCTOBER 29, 1950



Caub Calling



MR. AND MRS. D. V. SCOTT left yesterday for England via Puerto
Rico by B.W.LA,, and the U.S. They expect to be away for about

three weeks.

T.C.A. Staff Members

O T.C.A pilots arrived here 18S RUTH GOLDMAN who

Nid
yesterday by their wives to

spend a short holiday. They were



and M~
The Brewins are

and Mrs, Lawrence Brewin
and Mrs. John Snide-.

staying at

Cacrabank for about two weeks

Mr. Brewin is a pilot captain

n Vancouver and r. Snider 4

pilot captain in Toronto.



Sm
=e«_1r.r.-.>—0—0—-—=>=>=>===--T-S5q.





LOBE

8.30 p.m.

TONITE

ONE WOMAN'S STORY

Claude
RAINS

Ann
TODD

(From The Novel by

PLUS TONITE

AND INTRODUCING TONITE

LORD FAUNTLE-ROY — 9-YEAR-OLD CALYPSONIAN
With His Own Composition - - - -

MODERN GIRLS AIN'T GOT NO RESPECT
| PIT 20 — HOUSE 36 — BALCONY 48 — Box 60
|









CHINA DOLL

|
|

CHINESE



SPECIAL !

Midday Lunches Served Wit
SPECIAL LUNCHES AT







OPEN TONITE 7







(No. 6, MARHILL STREET)

Announces the arrival of another

This will ensure the Famous - - - -

“5-MINUTE SERVICE

——

Contact Our Recptionist for Information about
These Lunches

P.M. TO MIDNITE

Trevor

MARSHALL

H. G. Wells)

GRAND ALL STAR TALENT CONTEST

BYRON ROLLOCK — Bless This House
CHARLES HINDS — Bells of St. Mary’s
RUDOLPH HINDS — Ave Maria

LUCILLE CRAIG — Among My Souvenirs
HOLMAN RAYSIDE — Ii isn’t Fair

IRVIN HARRIS — Night And Day

NEVILLE PHILLIPS — So In Love

CLAYTON THOMPSON — Chatanooga Shoe Shine

Save Your % Tickets To-
nite and Win 4 Cartons
HEINEKEN’S BEER



GUEST STAR

TREVOR MARSHALL
(Stormy Weather)

LOCAL TALENT AUDI-
TION TODAY 9.30 A.M.
ALL ARE INVITED



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58” TROPICALS ape es
popular shades from....... $6.50 TAFFE ] A Ss j
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156” GUNMETAL GABER.- \ Designs ......... 19—1.
pean 11.24 i

is with the Trans-Atlantic
Reservation Department of T.C.A.
in Montreal, arrived yesterday ioi
a week's holiday and is staying at
the Ocean View Hotel.

Another T.C.A, Staff member ar-
riving yesterday was Mr. Glenn
Ramage who is also from Montreal.
Ac*ompanied by his attractive wife
he plans t spend a two-week
vavation at Cacrabank.

Here For Six Weeks
R. AND MRS. Du‘tlcy Farmer
arrived from Trinidad yes-
terday morning by B.W.1.A. to
spend about six weeks’ holiday
Staying at one of the sea side
houses at the Crane, Mr. Farmer
who is a Barbadiun is Manager. of
Forrest Park Estate in Trinidad.
B.0.A.C. Receptionists
ISS ANN FRANCIS and Miss
Kibrit-Sajegh, two B.O.A.C.
receptionists in London arrived
yesterday by B.W.1.A. from Eng-
land via Jamaica and Trinidad,
They are here for about three
weeks staying at the Ocean View
Hotel.

Back From Visit To Canada
RS. IDA PEIRCE who has
been holidaying in Canada
for almost five months, returned
yesterday morning by T.C.A. to
Trinidad and by B.W.1.A. to Bar-
bados. She was staying with
relatives in Ottawa

Organised Entertainment
FTER TWO IONTHS hx liday
here, Mrs. Katherine Mont-
gomery left yesterday morning
enroute to Bermuda by B.W.1.A.
Charter and T.C.A. Part of the
time she was Staying with friends
and the remainder of her holiday
‘was spent at Sam Lord’s, ;
She told Carib that hotels here,
{unlike those jn Bermuda and
other tourist resorts, did not have
any organized entertainment pro-
grammes. Most people when they
go anywhere for holiday like to
have their days planned for them.
Other than that she seemed to
think that it was a very pleasant

Six Years In Canada

R. JOHN CLARKE, son of
~ Mr. and Mrs. George Clarke
of “Francia” St George, returned
to Canada yesterday morning by
B.W.1A. after three weeks holiday
in Barbados. John has been living
in Canada for six years and went
to school there, before he went
into the Insurance business in
Toronto.



island. Mrs. Montgomery was MR. J LAR’
originally from England. to Geuslt year ee
ener



SRE

PLAZA Theatre-2r0GErown

TO-DAY and CONTINUING

Claudetta Robert G
COLBERT RENE.

YOUNG BRENT in

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Jane FRAZEE



Off To The U.K,

R. AND MRS. Donald V.
M Scott left by B.W.1LA, yester-
day morning for Puerto Rico. From
there they will travel by air to
England via New York. They ex-
pect to be away for about three
weeks.

Returning Home
ETURNING to his native St.
Vincent yesterday by the
“ Townshend” was Rev. H. L.
Sige egg Aang sel
ist Chur a.
He arrived here on Thursday by
B.W.LA, and was stay-
ing at the Y.M.C.A.

He told Carib terday that
the people of Antigua who suf-
fered as a result of hurricanes,

were very grateful and appreci-
ative of the gifts sent by the
people of Barbados.

Rev, Chrichton is paying his
first visit back heme in four
years, For the last two years he
was residing in Antigua and prior
to that he was in the Virgin
Islands.

For Indefinite Stay
AT an enjoyable holiday in
Barbados in

May and June,
Miss Ruby Ja of Cincinnatti,
Ohio, is now back for an indefinite

period. a arrived y
morning the “Lady Rodney”
from Boston and is saying at
Greystone House, Balmoral Gap.

The Most Perfect
Climate

BASsAncs as thé mobt'perfect

climate in the world, Mrs.
Arthur Haxton of Kent, Connecti-
cut told Carib shortly after her
arrival on the “Lady Rodney”
from, Boston yesterday.

She said that she was here
twice before and has now returned
for six months.

Mrs. Haxton is staying at the
Windsor Hotel.

Canadian Medico
Graeere two weeks’ holiday

in Barbados are Dr. and Mrs.
W. G. McLellan of Montreal,
Canada, They arrived yesterda
morning by the “Lady Rodney”
ag are staying at the Crane “o-
tel.

This is the first visit here for the
Doctor, while it is the second for
his wife, as she was here for the
winter of 1933—34.

Dr. McLellan in addition to his
private practice, is a Visiting Phy-
sician at the Royal Victoria Hos-
pital in Montreal.

First Visit

PAYING. their first visit to Bar-

bados are Miss W. M. Wade
and Miss D. P. Walsh of Mon-
treal, Canada. They arriveg yes-
(terday morning by the “Lady
Rodney” to spend the winter af-
ter which they wilj be going on

to E .

Miss Wade and Miss Walsh will
be spending a few at Leith
Guest House, W: before
taking a flat at “C ie,”
Worthing.

On Long Leave
ar for Canada yesterday
morning was Mr. Fennell
Fitzpatrick of Manning and Com-
pany, Mr. Fitzpatrick is on long
leave and is going to spend it
with his brother in Montreal,

' Postponed
HE Lecture - Demonstration
which is to be given by Molly
Radcliffe to the pupils, parents

, and friends of the Anna Bromova

Ballet School has been postponed
until Friday, November 10th, The
original date of the lecture clashes
with the Barbados Dramatic Club’s
production of Blithe Spirit.

With T.C.A., Vancouver
ISS DOROTHY WEBBER,
who is with T.C.A, in Van-

couver left by B.W.1.A. yester-

day to join the T.C.A, flight in

Trinidad for Canada. Miss Web-

ber was here for a week’s holiday

and was staying at the Ocean
View Hotel.
















Son of Mr. and Mrs. A, S.
Hiusbands of Babbs, St. Lacy
was successful in his “Real Prep-
erty” Examination at the Midd!e
Temple.

To Live In Trinidad

Mss MONICA COWARD, who
left on Wednesday by the

“Colombie” for Trinidad, was the



Visitor
REG visitor to Barba-
dos is eS ie Sie.
nish from Toron in she
has been coining here for the past
thirty years. he to get
away for the Winter.

Ken-
nish is a guest at the Sea View
Guest House. i





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SUNDAY, OCTOBER 29, 1950

Museum PEOPLE
Pieces AFTER THE









SUNDAY ADVOCATE PAGE THREE
¢€ i menaa: £0 Welles—i howing at $99599555955550 55550 SSSI S OSS S ISI IOO OOO 9
o rson, eues—is show z

‘i Empire Theatre Unfortu- DERIAND « =
Romantic Romp

nately, Mr. Welles is a lover of
C. B. ONE-O-ONE

At The



. ‘ ~ $
i . S
spectacle and exhibition, with
the result that his Seottish king
is a far ery from the character
the had in mind

author I was

LONDON.



War. and high taxes have
eramped the style of exclusive
eld London clubs famed for pro-
viding soft leather chairs, roast
beef and quiet meditation to ex-
clusive old Londoners.

A survey by International News
Service showed that the clubs just
aren’t what they used to be.

few Colonel Blimp charac-
ters survive, parked in their fav-
ourite overstuffed chair near a
window, watehing the world (and
fetching females) go by. But they
are a dying breed,

crusty old

FEAST

(By JON HOPE)

@ Stir will be made in
theatrical cireles by novel called
The Acorn, out this month,

The Acorn is name given to
fictitious West End restaurant
where most of the action takes
place. Author is Mary, 28-year-
old daughter of Marie Gallati,
restaurateur well - known among
stage people,

Mary studied restaurant run-
ning on the spot, went
ings

For Amateurs

Preparing The Reds

AFTER the seeds have been
planted, and while the seedlings
are growing is time enough to
prepare the beds they are going
to. occupy.

These beds should be forked
deeply, and some well rotted pen
manure, anda few handfuls of

THIS WEEK, movie audiences can take their

three widely different feature programmes. For comedy

there is “BRIDE FOR SALE” playi

Romantic drama is covered

tragedies is showing at the
I thoroughly enjoyed “BRIDE
FOR SALE” which stars Claud-
ette Colbert, Robert Young and
George Bre comedy

‘ mt. A gay ’
with farcical touches, situations

that are novel, to say the least,

at the New Plaza.
by “ONE

“Empire”.

The lassoing of the wild ani-
mals is fascinating and exciting
and the thrilling captures of a
murderous rhinosceros leaves no
doubt in the mind of the audience
as to the dangers involved.

Without doubt, this is an out-

grass cut! from. the lawn- it is witty and sparkling, and the
museum pieces. ee a, with ‘atthe rosea Se in, all well three of them romp a standing and colourful documen-
Most of the clubs have lowered kitchen “And” says father “I umtil the whole bed is in a light ‘cries of hilarious and in ble tary film which should not be

thetr membe: bars. Some have
even gone so far as to solicit mem-
bers—on the “quiet”, of course.
Because of h taxes, there are
not enough of the wealthy elite to

go around.
Time was when a club like
e's, in St. James Street, was

read the manuscript theroughly
before it went to the publishers.”

@ Title of novel ex-TV boss,
Norman is now writing
— Children of the Archbishop.
He plans to finish the story by

mellow condition and quite free
of weeds, stones and old roots.

The beds must then be shaped,
avoiding the mistake of banking
them too high, as a high banked
bed, only means that a great deal

situations, including g mix-up in
a fish market, a wrestling match
and a display of ju-jitsu.

The story concerns the head of
an accountancy firm, played by
George Brent, who engages an
ex-army major as his office

missed. I have asked the manage-
ment to to arrange a matinee
for mn of “SAVAGE
SPLENDOR?” anki the date will be
published in the paper. From this,
please do not get the idea that it
s solely a children’s film. It is

net impressed and I would pre-

choice of|fer to leave any judgment of this

film to those of you who see it.
One shudders to think what the
result would have been had Mr.

OMAN’S STORY” | Welles decided to perform “Ham-
at the “Globe” while “MACBETH” one of Shakespeare’s| 'et”

CLEANING POWDER





, the end of the year. It will run of the water rafis off down the manager, When the major ar- . film for everyone — but as . ; ‘ . : ar
the aha eee to 250,000 words. steep sides before it has time to rives, it is none other than Claud-. school children’s hours conflict —— es v2 Peas a = Brg!
serve = i 7. “nem: _ you 1 -0- rc 2 Ss.

Now a young barrister or stock- Beauty: Note: Museum ette Colbert, fresh from the Pacifie with those of the cinema, a ue Drum—when } y y g

braker with little more than the
entrance fee and yearly subscrip-
tion to commend him can make
the grade.

Quaint. bits of tradition are
gone. At one time, a member
couldn’t pay for dinners at Crock-
ford’s or White's, two of London’s

e

Press tell me they are publish-
ing novel, Untamed, by Amerf-
can Helga Moray, and, further-
more that Miss M. is good look-
ing and sophisticated. We must
wait till New Year to see how
she writes.

and definitely on a man-hunt!
When Brent finds that she is un-
abashedly leeking for a husband
among his clients; he enlists the
help of an archaeologist friend to
give her the run around. Every-
thing seems to be going according
to plan, until both men find them-

matinee for them is the obvious
solution,

One Woman's Story
4
ONE WOMAN’S STORY” at

t Globe Theatre is based on
H. G. Well’s story, “The Pas-



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P . sionate Friends’. Opening with a
@ When he went to Malaya, selves in love with her. From” f h fusi flash- \ look . ++
best. known clubs. Dinners were Major Jeffrey Lockett — tough, there on <= Claudette Oelbert 4 peries of rather confusing flas ier your hair can [00K
‘on the club? All the member gearred and 35 — left a manu- o oe audette Colbert does packs, it is the tale of a beauti- how much lovelier y'

paid for was for service, the lights
the fire

and in the fireplace— ee Miss Colbert, one of the most cenary woman who wants to eat. aa Ornament of beauty! And

which added up to the eoibe of a atts TH eae oh. _ re delightful of comediennes, is her cake and have it too. Mar- when your face is disfigured by

dinner. : men than a pen.” But, having clever and sparkling as the man- ried to a wealthy banker who pustules, red spots, « russe:

served with the Chindits in Bur- hunting W.A.C.-cum-efficieney- gives her the affection, wealth skin, perspiration erc.,then it is

The Bath Club now has no ma, the Arab Legion in Palestine, expert and is more than ably and social position she desires Re Gera th
swimming pool. The one in which ¥ . ween

‘both Princess Elizabeth and Prin-
» cess Margaret learned to swim was
» burned out during the World War
I. It_has not yet been replaced.
To Britons with a strong fond-
ness for tradition, one of the most
. depressing things about the post-
war period is that the clubs have

; ptandard Book-of-the-Month : three leading actors, the per- have a tin of
feased to occupy the place in the Eward, has written a new novel | “Wrap my gigantic rasion fF, cnOWiNg om, the, same DIO formance of Claude” Rains was Pesolpowge!
once did ¥ called An Inch of Taper. Break- in this—” documentary film — SAVAGE head and shoulders over Mis table.

ing 10 years’ silence is Enid SPLENDOR which depict the Todd and Mr. Howard. Mi:
fhe war, a member Bagnold, whose story, The Loved —_ ich depicts the

Before
- headed for the club directly from

script behind. Admitted the

he felt he had a story to tell. He
waits to learn whether publishers
think that way too.

Back tney come. Civil
servant Hugh Talbot who found
fame in the summer of 1934 when
his Gay Pagan won an Evening

and Envied, appears January.



supported by Robert Young and
George Brent as her two wealthy
beaux. The dialogue is witty and
the split-second timing and
skillful acting on the part of the
entire cast, combine to make this
a highly amusing and entertain-
ing film.

capture of big game in Africa.

ful, but cold-blooded and mer-

she is forced to choose between
her husband and a
young scientist who is
ately in love with her.
It is a thin story, and I'm afraid
it struck me as being artificial,
but it does become more tensely
dramatic towards the end. Of the

struggling
passion-

Rains is a most finished actor ann)
in the role of the middle age’?

his office. Di right Reserved. soak in and do the plants good. Brilliantly photographed and fuil : ee a
7 p.m. and lasted enti T fort 30 Aten a L.E.S This preparation of the beds of excitement and adventure, this ka and We tal wockedeat |
:.pm, But that holds no longer YES “a”: should be thoroughly done, as film was actually taken in the o¢ wics Todd and Mr. How-
Most clubs are more or less de- once the seedlings are planted, Belgian Congo and British East 314 there is not much to say. |
serted at night. The member has CROSSWORD beyond an occasional surface fork- Africa by the Armand Denis— _rnow they are very popular

to pinch his shillings and pounds.
More than 100 clubs still oper-

i habitat are shown and some very both “
ate in London, most catering to {é 8 seonniedhagthasecinaite eaasteNeR unusual shots, such as the under Toda is colourless and it is pos-|% FIREWORKS
some partivular Vocation, avoca- In planting out the seedlings the water heaven of the hippos, sible to anticipate her every move | $
ae or paeice pees the mistoke of planting them too where the monsters are seen and almost every word. Mr |¢
Sates he Seetaices tee Ba closely together ix sometimes JoMling on the bottom of « eryatal Howard Is 'not exact the wop/% FIREWORKS —
ers', Landon Panaine. Lond e made. The little plants are so tiny Clear pool, are also recorded, The for a romantic lead, though hoe | 3 }
Rowing. ; oo that we are apt to forget how expedition visited the Pygmies obviously did what he could with} \ A SELECT ASSORTMENT A No other
But even s f th ey See ee ee eee rcaaeuaer Sou Theos’ enoinuieve ew yf scenes are shot in : SIONS ; y | shomps i a
ame 0) e s i . of se S a T , s i Nn
cle ‘hates ghanaea tha ee oe. ae ws ence but warlike people, The crown- the French Alps and the scenery, : SKYROCKETS, CRACKERS, betingsithip ss nash new oe m perenne
of operating to keep up with the our, yet the plants must not be ing of a Congo king was another as the eable car glides up above JACK IN BOX, MATCHES, ee Eee ee tae 4, DANSKIN blend
a. oyehecoend or they will not de- of their experiences and they the jagged peaks, is magnificen| 3 ROMAN CANDLES [te, Ete. ness. Yes, tonight... if you use lather... for
The Chevrons Club, world’s they should. 1 fter they have pictured vividly the customs There are also scenes of well. And Lustre-Creme Shampoo today! Only , beautifut,
largest club for non-commissioned — oan wth in alee a ¥ and dances of various primitive known London thoroughfares an‘ SPARKLERS Lustre-Creme has this magical blend lustrous hain,
—s pera ne a pear tar ps Bg the ceeate Pa African tribes. madi of getty ene. ge ce pe of secret ingredients plus gentle sc maetn’
army, air force for , the most amazing 3 ie music, composed by Rich - BALOONS lanolin. So ri¢h-lathering in hardest
the first ‘time. few pulled out here and there to , >
made on this expedition was the



‘pantomine; ‘Parsifal’s Journey”
by Schubert.
pet ' —L.E.S.





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Across
sufficient to get you

‘Ane; 18, lave: 6. ‘Tar: ay
B opilateds 2 Hoglivin: 3. Yap:
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Lewis Cotlow Expedition, Pictures
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ry; At8, Portals to comedians. 8 Be “of the Light) Pro Royal Guard, in one of the tribes. and effective, though it seemed— C. CARLTON BROWN ‘ 2
Riteaninee Laff) at: ot es These men ‘wore armor similar at times--to indicate climaxes in MN Suneae = A LIQUID! BUT A WONDERFUL NEW CREAM SHAMPOO
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Performances is Sc cmal ive en ouer. (3! half creel @ light peste al were covered by brightly mine eR Macheth Comes a
Mw elm tiee contains the . ‘ blankets reinforced by pla of ac a iphone congue
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they were taught to enjoy music, 2 & may be day-dreaming. (7) manure nothing is better than the e ,
Fee ne ae eames, dance and %; 2di8 ace has @ peculiar look. (4) (V.M. (garden vegetable ma- % % v
“ ie human voice by using 5 Slow Spanish dance in Arad nure) as it has no scent, and does % ; \
_ their sense of vibration. Experi- 1, ed? Le) would give a sickly "Ot require to be forked into the ¥ x
ments were started ten years ago ", hue. (8 earth, but can be sprinkled on * . | y
" at the Catholic institute for deaf 9 Artist im return responsible for the surface of the bed around the | % % PALMO LIVE BE A U P i A N
mute children in Holland, but only 9, ae ae hi plants. > x .
recently were the methods and 13. It gives me a car that is open ; % >
necessary machinery perfected. 4, es een ©) “s tc seee a While the annuals are fiowering, x s
Their hearing of this music is by +. a (4) : Senate ne time can be greatly % z | 1 °
no means perfect, they can, how- ist B notion. (4) engthen if the dead flower|% ¢ 2 t 4
ever, wi tand whether the ™ in ou Ret an spacial heads are cut off before they start % y sp a BOVE °
tune is gay or sombre, passionate _ salution of gesterday 6 puzzic. — Across: to form seed. In a big garden full a —s
or-humorous. They will perform ee Hana 1%, 20;.°S" of Annual: this is quite a job but ( ARIBBE AN AGENCY 6
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te ee

W.I. CRICKET BOARD



By O. S. COPPIN

A HE WEST INDIES will send a team to tour

3 | Australia in 1951-52, provided they can select

f a team entirely representative of the cricket
strength of the West Indies.

Mb ietacn This has been the decision of the West Indies

V4, Cricket Board of Control at their meeting in

’ Trinidad last week. This has been perhaps the

~ most important decision of the West Indies Cricket

Board in their comparatively short history.

With this decision I agree and in doing so I find myself in the
unusual position of having to support a Board that I have consist-
ently criticised, constructively or sentimentally for the past decade.

A LOGICAL ARGUMENT

{ THINK that my argument against the chances of an Australian

team visiting the West Indies at present was a logical, even if
not a popular one with the less responsible cricket fans and so there
is no justifiable reason why I should repeat those arguments now
in support of the action of the Board. It is sufficient for me to
say that those who have considered the possibility of the visit of an
Australian team to the West Indies and its attendant financial im-
plications will naturally commend the Board for the step that they
have taken in this connection.

WEST INDIES BOARD’S ACTIONS UNPOPULAR

ITH regard to the other aspects of the meeting of the West

Indies Cricket Board of Control, I must say with a sad heart
that they have failed to take this golden opportunity to cement the
ties that bind the various elements of West Indies cricket together
and above all they have also missed their best opportunity to estab-

| lish a measure of confidence on the part of the member colonies in
the Board itself and build up = ponularity that should naturally
follow in the wake of the first successful W.I. tour to England.
HACKETT 11.40 p.m.

tumours have undermined their popularity in the past and the
present is no exception. If they could see the wisdom of taking the
public into their confidence, publicising the decisions they have
made in the name of West Indies cricket and following the practice
adepted by any normal public body in inviting the press to their
meetings, then they will have gone a long way towards building up
some degree of respect for the Board and a corresponding amount of
confidence in West Indies cricket circles, in their decisions.

CAN MAKE OR MAR
T cannot be too strongly stressed that the West Indies Cricket Board
of Control is the only organised body in West Indies cricket that
can at present either dissipate most of the driving power and individual
genius that have carried the West Indies onward and upward until
they now, by common consent, have earned the right to challenge
Australia for world cricket supremacy. .

Conversely, they can do more than anyone else towards th

guiding of the destinies of West Indies cricket upwards.
‘' SHROUDED IN OBSCURITY

‘HE most important decisions of the Board at their meeting in

Trinidad, less than a fortnight ago, with the exception of the
Australian visit are all shrouded in obscurity.

Who can scotch the rumour that West Indies President R. K.
Nunes was granted $1,200 in appreciation of the service which he has
rendered to West Indies cricket as President of the West Indies Cricket
Board of Control and Mr. D, P, Lacy was also voted $2,400 for the
service which he rendered as Secretary of the West Indies Cricket
Board of Control.

This is all very interesting and I am not accusing the Board as

being guilty cf what these rumours out of their context undoubtedly
suggest. But let us assume for the sake of argument that these
{rumours are correct, and one feels justified in doing this; well then
; it is striking that the West Indies players themselves have only
received $720 each and there has not even been any resolution placing
on record their contribution to West Indies cricket history.
WATER POLO SEASON ENDS SOON
rPYHE BARBADOS WATER POLO ASSOCIATION expect to finish
their K.O, Competition on Thursday November 2nd. This will
be the last game of the 1950 Season,

However they are practising three times a week, in preparation
for the Trinidad tour in late November.
| The Barbados team quite realises that they will be facing a for-
midable foe when the Trinidadians arrive, as from all reports the
standard of Water Polo in Trinidad has improved one hundred per
cent, since the Barbadians went to Trinidad in January this year,
bringing horne with them the Elite Water Polo Cup, which will again
be at stake, in November.

NEW RULES TOURNAMENT
aoe tournament will be played under the new rules of Water Polo
which ceme into effect in January 1950, The Barbados Associa-
tion, unlike Trinidad was unable to play by these new rules as copies
did not arrive until after their 1950 season had begun.

Of the original nine members of the Barbados team, which toured
Trinidad in January, it is expected that about six of them will be
again appearing against Trinidad in November. It is not yet known
+,if Peter Patterson who skippered the Bimshire team to Trinidad in

January will turn out for Barbados and the name of the Barbados
captain has not yet been announced. His brother Boo Patterson looks
like be:n a certainty, he is busy dropping some weight to be in first
class condition by November,

THESE ARE SURE PICKS

EOFFREY FOSTER, Kenneth Ince and Delbert Bannister are also
sure of a pick, Geoffrey Foster however may appear in the back
line, Ince ana Bannister are in good form and were top scorers in
the goal averages this season, Both these boys belong to the Snappers
team, which carried off the 1950 league championship and are well
in the running for the K.O, Competition. ‘lim Yearwood and George
MacLean also look like certainties in the Barbados defence line,

Paul Foster who kept goal for Barbados in ‘Trinidad in January,
still seem: to be the choice for the November series, but his brother
Maurice and Albert Weatherhead both deserve tries for they have
each kept goal for their respective teams extremely well this season,



Likely newcomers to the team are Billy Manning, Basil Brooks,

Gerard Jordan, Maurice Fitzgerald and a few others,
LADIES PRACTISING HARD

‘HE Ladies Water Polo games are something of a novelty so far

but they should add much colour to the tournament, The Bar-
bados girls have no league, but have got together since the Trinidad
girls issued their challenge and have been practicing regularly, They
do not foresee victory at present against the Trinidadians who have
played league Water Polo for one season already, but they expect to
put up a good fight and by next year give them a real run for
their money,

TRINIDAD GIRL§ ARRIVE NOVEMBER 23

E entertainment committee arranging the tour, have so far
worked out a tentative programme. The team arrives on Thurs-
day November 23rd, There will be the first Water Polo test by
floodlight that night followed by a dance. Friday night there will
be the second test also by floodlight. Saturday morning there is to
be a picnic and the third test will be played on Saturday afternoon.
Sunday, the 1950 league winners, Snappers will play the Trinidad
team there will be a small programme of Aquatic Sports, followed
by the distribution of cups and prizes. On Sunday night there will
be a dinner at the Barbados Aquatic Club. The team returns to
Trinidad on Monday. .

Stil:

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a



SUNDAY ADVOCATE





SUNDAY, OCTOBER 29, 1956 —

Wanderers Bowl Out NOVEMBER IN THE RAIN

“ Only Two Games Played

HEAVY RAINS during the week interfered consid-
erably with yesterday’s cricket fixtures, and only two of
the four scheduled games, were played.

No play was possible at Queen’s Park nor at Kensing-

ton.

At the Bay, Wanderers scored
2? and dismissed Combermere
‘or 33.

At Carlton, Empire had lost 5
wickets for 170 runs during the
day’s play.

WANDERERS v. COMBERMERE
Wanderers 217
Combermere 33 & (for 1 wkt.) 7

WANDERERS are well on the
way to score an outright victory
over Combermere in their First
Division match which began at
the Bay yesterday.

Combermere won the toss and
kent in the Bay team to bat. They
remained at the wickét..until
lunch and knockec| up 217. Top=
scorers were Denis Atkinson who
scored an attractive 76 and Gordon
Proverbs 64. Skipper Skinner
knocked up a brisk 20.

Bowling for Combermere L.
Harris took five for 48 and Mr.
S. K. Smith four for 61 in 11
overs.

Combermere in reply were all
bowled out for 33 runs. Roy Mar-
shall and Louis St.Hill took three
wickets each for five and 14
respectively . Denis Atkinson
captured two without any runs
being scored off him.

Combermere were sent back to
the wicket and when stumps were
drawn they had lost one wicket
for seven runs. The wicket was
taken by Denis Atkinson.

The Game

Combermeére won the toss and
sent in Wanderers to ‘bat on a
sticky wicket. Eric Atkinson and
Roy Marshall opened the innings
for the Bay team. The total was
only 18 when Marshall was out
leg before off the bowling of Mr.
S. I. Smith from the northern
end for 14.

Gordon Preverbs
Atkinson, After

partnered E.
12 runs were

, added Atkinson was clean bowled

by O, Elliott for six runs.

Denis Atkinson went in with
Proverbs. This pair quickly set-
tled down and soon after attacked
the bowling. They featured in a
third wicket partnership that
added 128 runs before Proverbs
was caught by Quarless off Har-
ris for 64. His knock included five
fours and two sixes.

The total was 158 for three when
R. Atkinson filled the breach, At
165 R. Atkinson was however
caught by Licorish off the bowl-
ing of Harris with only one run
lo his account.

Skipper Skinner was next out
to bat. A brilliant catch by Mr.
S. I. Smith on the overhead
boundary, off the bowling of

Harris dismissed D. m..
His score of 76 includ six
“Yours and ‘a six.

G. Wilkes took D, Atkinson’s
place at the wicket. At 193,
Skinner, who had knocked up a



WANDERERS v. COMBERMERE
WANDERERS FIRST INNINGS |



E. Atkinson b O. Elliot ............
R. Marshall 1.b.w. Mr. 8S. I. Smith 14
G. Proverbs c Quarless b L. Harris 64
D. Atkinson c Mr. S. I. Smith b

Ks. FEOMAD occa set ec tener an teens a6
R. Atkinson c Licorish b Harris 1
A. Skinner b Mr, S. I. Smith ..... 20
G. Wilkes not out ...............055 10
F. St. Hill c Quarless b Harris .... !
D. Davies c Licorish b Harris ...... 12
x Packer 1.b.w. Mr. S. I. Smith 7

Toppin ¢ Wilkinson b Mr. Smith 0




Total

Fall of wickets—1 for 18, 2 for 30, 3
for 159, 4 for 166, 5 for 176, 6 for 103,
7 for 195, 8 for 206, 9 for 217.

BO G ANALYSIS



R. W

lige —u It

2. —- & 1

Mads ade Yee |
ee BLS
aE are ORIN ae
a ee ee

COMBERMERE FIRST INNINGS

L



. Quarless b D. Atkinson .. ;

R. Norville 1.b.w. R. Marshall ..

G. Grant pd. (wkpr.) Skinner b
BR GMR REMED o siccse ahh ai'es bh dane shh

Mr. S. I. Smith run out ....

O. Beckles c Toppin b R. Ma



aNee

woe



C. Beckles b R. Marshall
L. Harris b L, St. Hill
M. Murrell not out ..
O. Elliot run out .
tras is...



ler



“SCOREBOARD

brisk 20, was clean bowled by
Mr. S. I. Smith,

L. St. Hill partnered Wilkes but
at 195 he was caught by Quarless
off the bowling of Harris for one.

off the bowling of

The total was 206 when ik.
Packer went out to bat. Packer
was soon after out leg before in
the fourth delivery of Mr. Smith’s
eleventh over for seven. In the
jast ball of the same over from
Mr. Smith, H. Toppin, who was
last to bat, was caught by
Wilkinson before he could open

his account. The Wanderers first
innings closed at 217, Wilkes teu
not out,

School Batting

O. Wilkinson and L. Licorisn
opened the Combermere first
innings. Denis Atkinson bowled
the first over from the southern
end. Licorish scored one run off
that over, 3

Eric Atkinson bowled the next

only four. R. Quarless partnered
Wilkinson, He got off the mark
with a couple off the fifth ball of
the same over but in the last ball
he was bowled. D. Atkinson
took two so far in two overs.

The total was six runs for the
loss of two wickets when R.
Norville went out to bat. A few
minutes later he was out leg be-
fore to Roy Marshall for seven.
In the next over from St. Hill.
Wilkinson was caught by E.
Atkinson at cover point for six
runs,

G, Grant and Mr. S. I. Smith
shared the fifth wicket partner-
ship, The total was 19 for four
but before any more runs were
added Mr. Smith was unfortun~
ately run out when trying to take
a sharp single. O. Beckles was
next to bat and he got off the
mark with a_ single off R.
Marshall’s last ball.

When the total was 25, Grant
was stumped by wicket keeper
Skinner off the bowling of St.
Hill. C. Beckles partnered O.
Beckles who was caught by
Toppin on the square leg boundary
off the second delivery of R.
Marshall’s sixth over.

The total stood at 25 for seven
when L, Harris went in with C.
Beckles. Two runs later Harris
was clean bowled before he could

@ On Page 12

Fall of wickets—¥ for 4; 2 for 6; 3 for
19; 4 for 19; 5 for 19; 6 for 25; 7 for 25,
8 for 26; 9 for 28.

BOWLING Ae

M R. W
D. Atkinson 2 — 2
E, Atkinson 1 ,
R. Mar 4 3
L. St. Hil 2 3

Extras



Total (for 1 wkt.)
Fail of wickets—1 for 0.

BOWLING ANALYSIS
oO. M. R.

estevigees 2 1 2 1

ae

v
:
5

EMPIRE vs. CARLTON

EMPIRE FIRST INNINGS
. Jones c & b R. Hutchinson











Meeting Opens Next Saturday
By BOOKIE

oer I always enjoy a November meetin
more than any other in Barbados although it is
not usually our biggest or most important. Now
that the March meeting carries the Guineas :

with it, one might even say that the November fix-
ture is the least important of the three,

But there are things about a November meet~
id ing which are lacking from the other two and one
of these is quite often the heavy rain. Now I am no lover of rain
particularly and I do not like to see it spoil gate receipts or betting
returns, but the effect it usually has on the meeting as a whole is to
make everything uncertain from the opening event to the last fixture
on the calendar. This isethe part I like the best.



As a rule, before the March ana august meetings one sees so
many trial gallops that by the time the first race day arrives the
favourites have singled themseives out almost automatically. But in
November it’s just the opposite. One goes to the races, whether one
is am expert or merely a chance visitor, xnowing little or nothing of
what is going to happen when the gates fly.

The present preparation period is no exception and there is not
one race on the tirst day in which I could pick a winner with any
feeling of confidence. Of course it’s not as bad as it was last year
when there were ponds all over the track which frequently made
trainers take to the beach and myself to the open road, driving fran-
tically from one spot to the other; but although I have now seen
about four mornings’ work-outs I still have not made up my mind
definitely about anything. Therefore in my last column before the
races I have little advice to offer.

ESTERDAY’S work was the most restricted of all. There were

quite a number of gallops which were trying efforts for some but
on the whole they were taking it very easy in the mud. About the
best I saw for the entire period was Landmark’s five in 1.12. This
was more or less the same as Sun Queen's time and seeing that both
these fillies are entered in the Worthing Stakes over 54 furlongs on
the first day, it means that their chances are about even, Therefore
although I was about to single out Landmark as one of my favourites
the presence of Sun Queen makes me think again.

THER races are just as bad or worse and the fact that we have

not yet seen any of the Trinidadians or the one from Grenada
exercising only makes matters more complicated. For instance, what
shall we discover about Pharlite in the South Caribbean Stakes? In
this race he will be as much of a dark horse as he was when he
arrived from Jamaica to run in Trinidad iast year, Please note that
it was in thick mud that he won his first start at Arima, Although
this can be countered with the remark that last June he also ran in
taick mud but still could not win in A class

Apart from Pharlite how shall we decide between Elizabethan
and Iniusion’ ‘he former has obviously proved nerseif the better in
the past but Infusion’s light weight, pius the splendid form she has
sometimes shown in mud should win her many admirers. Nearly
every morning these two mares, who worked by themselves, have
returned similar times. Who is to say which will be the likely winner?

In the same race we must also come to some decision with regard
to Atomic II. Up to now { und myself unabie lo make up my mind
whether he has been going well or just tooling when he teels like it,
1 do not believe that Kidstead is any kind of companion for him and
this probably accounts for the spasmodic bursis he displayed when
galloping yesterday, but I for one will treat nim with a very open
mind until the finish of the South Caribbean Stakes.

Y this time I thought the position in the Trumpeter Cup would
have cleared up a bit. On the contrary I find myself be-
tween, not two, but several minds. Just when I was deciding along
the lines of Hi Lo for favourite Flame Flower comes right back into
the betting with a splendid gallop yesterday, while Vanguard pulled
all over Dunese a little later. On top of that I find myself taken so
much by the smooth way in which Soprano moves that despite the
fact that she is, by design, being given a restricted preparation, I
cannot exclude her from my list of favourites for the race.

UT the race which looks as if it will break all records for the

Forecast and Pari Mutuel returns is the G class Brighton Stakes.
Here we have one round dozen and of these I can think of only one
who has no chance of winning. Unless, of course, the three visitors,
whom we have not yet seen at exercise, do something in the next
week to turn our minds from them. But on paper there is no rea-
son why Blue Grass, Flying Ann, Manu or Front Hopper should not
have good chances at this race.

Meanwhile the homesters have Bachelor’s Folly, a reconditioned
horse, who is going very well at exercise. Vixen, who in spite of her
roaring still has enough class to win in G, Duchess, who, in fact is
really a visitor from Antigua or some other Leeward Island, but shows
definite signs of being a filly with a game heart. I must say that
when I first saw her she reminded me very much of those lean hailf-
breds we saw in Trinidad some years ago, but on seeing her exer-
cise I was immediately attracted by her display of courage, Then
there is Wilmar. Up to yesterday I had paid this one scarcely any
attention at all. But on seeing same going with the thoroughbred
two-year-old Cross Roads, I was certainly impressed that the half-
bred was the better. Next we have the ever saucy Mopsy. Tried as
she may be, one can never add truthful, and thereby hangs a tale.
She has proved true in the mud before. Will she do it again. Lastly
I couple Sun Jewel and Maytime as two outsiders with good chances
while to the honest Blue Diamond one might say “perseverance sel-
dom fails”, although it certajnly does not look as if it will be success-
ful in his case at this meeting.

OMETHING else which I thought we might have seen at the No-
vember meeting was some three-year-old with chances in the
Trinidad Derby lurking in F class. To fill this role my eye fell on
Cross Bow, Colleton and Apollo. That, I admit, was on their form
earlier in the year and as two-year-olds. But now it seems that the
last call has come for the Derby and none of these are yet ready.
They have certainly shown nothing in their exercise to make one
enthusiastic and when we consider that they would have to improve
to almost C class standard between now and Christmas for them to



is your dog
getting old?

M 17 it is a i
o: Rebinoon ce out 2 have any chance at all, it is a forlorn hope mem
Blade te eeidbe 49 Nevertheless they may well be the proverbial late developers
E, Weekts not out ...... 25 which have frequented the ranks of creole horses in the past. It is
Grant stpd. (w.k 1, Possible therefore that we may yet see them in the role of Gun Site
2 and Sundial. In that case we will have something to look forward
10 to when they catch up wth their contemporaries who were so rauch
Total (for 5 wkts.) ........ 170 better at three yeara.
Fall of wickets—1 for 43; 2 for 54; 3 ore of Gun Site reminds me that I left him out completely
for 109; - for 139; 5 at 164. in my above remarks on the South Caribbean Stakes, Well that
OWLING ANALYSIS .. w. again proves how uncertain the situation is for I cannot imagine
K. 19 2 48 — forgetting about Gun Site if I knew he was in any way fit or even
N. 12 1 40 — near it. All I can say is that we must wait and see what strides he
> . 7 a = 3 has taken on the road to complete recovery since his illness last August
G. i — 9 — Until next Saturday........ Pip pip!
—
I >
° , Relievea By



Ae dogs’ lives vary in
length, sbout the age of seven
your dog usually starts to get old,
His body begins to slow down and
his power to digest weakens, If
your dog is over seven you should
begin to let him have various little
comforts, because of his age.
Instead of one or two large meals
a day he should have three smaller
ones, and he should have less meat.
For his evening meal, give him dog
biscuits and a drink of milk.
Crunching the biscuits helps tokeep
his teeth clean and his gums firm,
and the milk, besides being very
nourishing, soothes his stomach.
Take care, also, not to overtire
him, and make sure he has a
really comfortable and
warm place to sleep. At
the end of a lifetime of
affection and loyalty to you

for doggy.



he deserves a little extra con-
sideration and kindness.

With age, he will be more in-
clined to slight bilious attacks and
other stomach troubles, Regular
conditioning with Bob Martin’s
Condition Tablets (one a day) will
be more than ever necessary. The
mineral substances which the tab-
lets contain in balanced quantities
will help to renew the red blood
cells—a form of help especially
important in hot weather. At the
same time the vitamins they con-
tain will supply health - giving
elements which a dog’s domestic

_ diet so often lacks.
If you want further information

BOB MARTIN’S



about the care of dogs
write to Bob Martin Ex-
port Limited (Advisory
Department), Southport,
England.
good health
&

ONE DOSE

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your meals a misery. Let just
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Quiokly Relieves
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ACIDITY
MEARTBURN
NAUSEA
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a
BHIOUSNESS
due to indigestion

oils

“<


SUNDAY, OCTOBER 29, 1950

Golf On

Race Days

BOTH the mén’s arid women’s
foursomes will start at the
Rockley Golf and Country Club
next week-end, the first round of
the men’s competition for the
C. F. Harrison Cup to be played
on Saturday and the ladies’ open-
ing matches on Sunday, Larger
fields than last year ere expecte |
in both events in spite of the fact
that two of the four rounds of the
men’s tournament and one of the
ladies’ three rounds are scheduled
for race days.

In drawing up the schedule the
Committee took the conflict intu
consideration, but is was feli that
because of the great increase in
the number of competitors, both
in the Bi and ladies’ fields,
only a 1) percéntage, possibly
three or four players, would miss
the everit because of their greater
interest in the horses. It was
pointed out that a small percent-
age of golfers also are more
interested in the sailing regattas
or cricket and that no considera-
tion is given them in scheduling
the events at Rockley.

Already there are eight pairs
entered for the men’s foursomes
and three for the women’s and
the lists undoubtedly be in-
creased before the entries close on
Thursday evening at 6 pm. At
least twelve pairs are m
the men’s event and eight in the
women’s section.

The Ways and Means Committee
headed by Mr. Don
~o has

early next year has definitely
settled on a western style barbecue
and barn dance as one of the
principal sources of income. This
gay evening is scheduled for the
night of January 20. However, the
locale has not been selected
definitely,

Most of the more active mem-
bers of the Rockley Golf and
Country Club have been chosen
to serve 0n various committees of
which the heads are Don
Clairmonte, general chairman;
P. D. McDermott, finance; J. R.
Rodger, bar; Charles Ray, enter-
tainment; Jean Iversen, food; Mrs
Richards Vidmer, decorations;
Peter Valaches, advertising, and
Colin Bayley, tickets.



2 Race Horses
Arrive

“Viceroy” and “Mabouyer” two
2-year-old horses owned by Mr.
Dennis Barnard, arrived at Bar-
bados from St. Lucia yesterday
by the S.S. “Lady Rodney.” They
were consigned to the Hon.
V.C. Gale, M.L.C.

The two horses are expected to
take part in the races here next
March. “Viceroy” is a colt by
Roidan-Schiavina and ‘“Mabou-
yer” is a colt by Colorado Kid-
Poor Jane.

The “Lady Rodney” arrived
from Montreal, Halifax and Bos-
ton via the Britis Northern
Islands. It brought 18 passengers
for Barbados and eafgo including
powdered milk from Montreal
and fresh fruit from the Northern
Islands.

It left Bridgetown last hight for
British Guiana via St. Vincent,
Grenada and Trinidad,



Commonwealth Bat
All Day; 270-5

LUCKNOW, Oct, 28.
The Commonwealth Cricketers
occupied the wicket all day to-day
when a three days match opéned

against the Governor of the
United Provinces’ Eleven, When
stumps were drawn they had

scored 270 for 5. GriéVes being
not out 117 and Ikin contribut-
ing 65, *

Banerjee the India Té8t player
claimed four of i@ wickets
which fell to-day for funs, and
the home side in all tfléd eight
bowlers during the day a

Laurie Fishlock captained the
Commonwealth in the abs@rite of
Ames who has played in only two
games.

Frank Worrell the West Indian

SUNDAY ADVOCATE

_ GUSSTE’S LATEST PANTIES



GORGEOUS GUSSIE MORAN'’S lace panties are fine—

when the weather is—but now it

S colder

Gussie has taken to leopard skin panties. Here we see her wearing her leopard skin panties while get-
ting in trim for her professional tennis debut against former national champion Pauline Betz at New

York’s Madison Square Garden.—-Express.



HUTTON IN
FINE FORM

ADELAIDE, Oct, 28,

Len Hutton, playing in his first
match of the tour was at his bril-
liant best in scoring 88 hot out
today for the MCC who mide 133
for 1 wicket after dis)nissing
South Australia for 350,

After a subdued start Hutton
indulged in some delightful free
scoring, and none of the bowl-
ers could check him, With
Reg Simpson 35 not out he put
on 117 for the unfinished second
wicket stand.

Earlier Ron Hamence had scored
a century for South Australia who
lost their remaining five first in-
nings wickets today for the adci-
tion of 105 runs.

Hamence batted cautiously u1-
til he had completed his hundred
in four hours 35 minutes, with
eight fours. Hitting cut afterwards
he was smartly stumped by God-
frey Evans with 114 to his credit.

Bowlers Freddie Brown and
Doug Wright were the most im-
pressive combination in the tour-
ists’ attack. Brown took three
wickets for 55 and Wright four
for 103, while Evans shared in

five dismissals. amp
SOUTH AUSTRALIA FIRST INNINGS
A. R. McLean c Close b Bailey . 2
N. Dansie c Washbrook b Warr a
L, Duldig c Evans b Bailey ts 45

R. A. Hamence stpd. Evans

;
Brown . a i4
G. Hole c Bailey b Wright x
P. Ridings I.b.w, b Wright 40
B. Bowley c Hutton b Wright 29
G. Langley not out 30
G. Noblet stpd. Evans b Brown 20
R. Hiern stpd. Evans b Brown 0
J. Wilson c Evans b Wright 1
Extas: 3 n.b., 1 w 4
Total 350

Fall of wickets—1 for 2; 2 for 70; 3 for



97; 4 for 153; 5 for ; 6 for 299; 7 for
301; 8 for 349; 9 for 3
BOWLING ANALYSIS
oO M R. W
ebeb Deca weceee 18 1 15 2
ae Wan 20 Ce i
Brown 15 Ae OS
Wright a 2 4 103 4
WEES ise ec ease icks 12 3 33 0
M.C.C. FISST INNINGS
Hutton not out ‘ 88
Washbrook |.b.w. Hiern 9
Simpson not out 35
Extras 1
Total (for 1 wkt.) 133
Wicket fell at 16
BOWLING ANALYSIS
0 M R. W
Noblet ‘ 13 1 28 0
Hiern . 9 1 3 1
Mclean ..... 6 1 20 0
Bowley : 3 0 18 9
Hole ‘ 2 0 6 0
Wilson . : 18 3 19
—Reuter



A Robot Horse
Is A ‘Tonic’

HOSPITAL patients can gallop
back to health—on a mechanical
horse.

A machine, built in the frame-
work of a model horse, is powered
by a one-horse-power motor.

By operating a lever, the rider
can make his “steed” trot, jump,
and gallop, in realistic fashion,
The machine is designed for
use in rehabilitation centres and
in occupational therapy depart-
ments of hospitals for physical
toning-up.

London hospitals are consider-



who captained the side in other ing reports on the use of the
matches was rested in View of machine.
next week's Tést. —Reéiiler. —L.E.S.

-. a i -



PHOSFERINE 7
for youthful
vigour!

Lack of vitality is a familiar symptom
Nothing really wrong, people
feel, but simply that they lave lost their

today.

normal happy ténor of life.
reserves are low. Their resilience
vanished. 1

a tonic. If this is
case—start taking
PHOSFERINE for a day



7






eir
has
ff

PHOSFERINE begins its
gdod work by reviving the
appetite. This, in turn,
starts a whole sequence of
benefits. A good digestion
Good

nerves, builds up strength
and energy. Try
PHOSFERINE today—
for buoyancy; resilience,
cénfidence. 10 drops of
PHOSFERINE equal 2
Tablets.

THE GREATEST OF ALL TONICS

for Depression, Debility, indigestion, Sleeplessness, and
ofter

influenza.

Gallops





LANDMARK LEADS
Wet Track Makes Them Slow

AFTER

a very heavy night’s
rain the track was extreme!)
heavy yesterday morning and

recorded times were consequently
very slow. However most of the
horses were well extended and
some interesting work was seeii.
Best for the morning was Mr.
Victor Chase’s Landmark who was
very impressive over five furlongs
Also working five in the same
time as Landmark was Sun Queen
and Ability, while the last
mentioned did the best half-mile
for the morning

Times up to 8.30 were as
follows: —
Harroween: five in 1.14 com-
fortable.

Firemist and Watercress went
together: five in 1.214, well held

Vixen: five in 1.17.

Flame Flower (two-year-old)
pulled double to Cross Bow whe
finished behind. The former's
time fo- five was 1.15%.

Gun Site and Kendal Fort:
Box to box in 1.434.

Tango and Fox Glove: five in
1.14%, four in 592, Tango was very
impressive,

Consternation (two-year-old):
five in 1.21. Saddle slipped and had
to be pulled up,

St. Moritz: five im 1.14 easy.

First Flight and Miss Friend-
ship: five in 1.193. First Flight was
easier.

Elizabethan: 54 in 1.208. A good
gallop.

Colleton and Bachelor’s Folly:

—o





FIRST CHOOSE
YOUR CAREER

| job can b

cs.
UARTITY SURVEYING
io Ser wav Direct
SHORTHAND



three ih 46. The latter was moVing
very easily.

Landmark: five in 1.12 and four
in 59. On the bit and finishing
strong.

Miss Panic and Fair Sally: five
in 1,138, and four in 594.

Sun Queen: ‘five in 1.12. Very
easy.

Oatcake: box to box in
A very good gallop.

Fair Contest: five in 1.19 very
easy.
Oy aap five in 1,123. On the

it.

Mary Ann:
Five in 1.304.

ne Lady: box to box [fh
1.37%.

Atomic II and Kidstéad; box .o
box in 1.36$, five in 1.17%,

Vanguard and Dunese (both
two-year-olds): five in 1.178.
Vanguard the easier of the two,

No-To-Nite and Bonnie Lass:
five in 1.15, the former very easy.

Wilmar and Cross Roads (two-
year-old): five in 1.15. Wilmer
finished in front by a length or
two,

L.BTh.

half pace work

Dulcibella: five in 1.15%. Hard

held.

Turpin’s Next | OCT. 29 — NO. he?
Bout IsFor The Topic
Europe Title | of

By GEORGE WHITING
PROMOTER Jack Solomons-‘is|
going ahead with plans for our
two new British champions, mid-
die-weight Randolph Turpin, and!
cruiser weight Don Cockell,
The pair wor their titles by
means of vividly contrasting
knock-outs in a “Croydon eclipse”
at Harringay—Turpin in the fifth
round against the »revious holder
Albert Finch, and Cockell in the
14th round against Mark Hart.
For “Thunderbolt” Turpin, |
the next championship hurdle |
is a European title fight with
Frenchman Robert Villemain |
They meet at Harringay on De-
cember 12 f
For Cockell whose triumph}
ver arthritis is no less praise-'
vorthy than his workmanlike de-
feat of Hart—Don could hardly
walk a month ago—there will be

Joe met a woman Tuesday
Who couldn't spare the time
To go in Bushy's Alley
To buy a single lime

He met abother woman

talks to-night about fighting an| Walking at ‘racetiorse speed
opponent whom Solomons refuses rm in a hurty indeed

to identify. His only comment is
that: “If it comes off, you will all)
like it.” |
Meanwhile, Cockell’s first job, |
champion or no champion, will be!
in the minor role of sparring part-'
ner to his heavy-weight stable-
mate, Jack Gardner,
paring for his

He met another woman
And she was faster still
She hustied for a blue bus
To reach St. Stephen’s Hill
. . .

Joe turned and said to Robert
Boy what is on to-day?
The women in Barbados
Don't have much time to spare
. e .

So we both went on duty
To get our story clear

And when we got to Goodland
All three were standing there



And “bottles walking ‘bout”
And you know Bajan women

Well these three “busy” women
Along with ou made four

Spent half a dey at Goodland
Near Mr, Webster's door

Lloyd’ Marshall

LLOYD MARSHALL coloure:
American cruiser weight fron
Cleveland, Ohio, is being offere
the Job of opponent to the new
British champion, Don Cockell
at Earls Court on November 14
(writes George Whiting).

Marshall, is in Germany, but
negotiations are being conductec
through
York

His knock-out our then
champion, Freddie Mills three
years ago was so convincing that
0 at European cruiser-weight
would ha

Their eyes were gazing skyward

While they gtood there alone

To see the “Bajan duppy"
Pellting about “rock stones"

They stood fast at their post
Just waiting like Lord Nelson
To see the Bajan
. .

Joe said to Lou now listen
You must go home right now

If you delay my dinner
It's going to be a row

his manager in New

of

‘
Sc Joe went home the evening

Met Lou turning “Cou Cou’
And then the “bassa’ started
ve anything to do with And they stuck fast like Blue
him. Instead he returned to
America to be beaten in two
rounds by Ezzard Charles, with
whom he had shared two previous
verdicts,

He has beaten two post-war
world champions in Jake LaMotta
and Joey Maxim.

A cuff and then another
Came swiftly at Lou's face
Because Lou went to Goodland
And there four hours waste
* .

Out came the “Bajan weapons"
Stones, bottles and a stick
All these had poor Lou
She replied with a brick

. ° .
Then Robert said believe me
I see how very clear
Stone-throwing is not at Goodland
But it's right over here

—LE.S.



But Fridwy night they made up

Itch Germs

now pre-
November _ title
challenge to Bruce Woodcock
—LES
Cockell Moy Meet

Pp A as §

Duchess and Sun Jewel: four in As ehe te oe en ly Re
1.01, Duchess easier. Let's warty up in the rain
Mopsy and Blue Diamond: four w e Joe like a nice, sweet husband
in 1.02. ill i Said Lou, Forget our fight

: i Let's now drink J. & R, R

Ability: five in 1.12 and four n inufes ‘And make up thtrgs lo-night

in 57%. Easy. 7

o and Hi Lo (both two-
year-olds): four in 1.07%. Never
really let dowh,



Start training for it NOW!

There is still room at the top for the fully qualified

man who is fitted for thé job. YOU can be that

man—successfdi, prosperous, with your future

assured—by studying at home in your spare time,
uid@d by the personal tuition of The Bennact
olege. Distance makes no difference,

WE WILL HELP YOU TO
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Get your feet on the ladder of success TO-DAY.
Write to The Bennett College and learn how
thousands of people just like you have reached
the top with the right guidance.
Ours—Atart this pleasant spare-time

study NOW.

A well-paid

Mail to BEPT. 188

The Bennett College

SHEFFIELD, ENGLAND



Cadbury's famous Milk Tray Chocolates,
covered with Dairy Milk Chocolate, are back
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Gor PRAY

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FESTIVAL OF
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STRASFORD-ON-AVO

bitearadilee 4
2.

OxFoRD

DAVID'S

CAMBRIDOR



Festivals

of the Arts

IGA
¢ Exhibitions +

URING the Festival Summer from Mayo September 1951,
D the visitor to Great Britain will find something of interest
going on everywhere. In addition to the
here, cities.

centres shown

towns and villages ail over the country will
take part in this great national event. With exhibitions, arts
festivals, carnivals, pageants and sporting events of all kinds,
there will be something for everyone to sce, to enjoy, and to

remember.



They can't shut wp their mouths |

So Tuesday passed and Wednesday



|



Ask your travel agent for further details

italia aii nai

——————



—————





4

These women heard of “rock stones”

oe

\

Last Week |

“warm-up.”



FP RKP re

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+
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PAGE FIVE
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BARBADOS TURF CLUB

oe ee ee ee

SATURDAY, 4TH NOVEMBER, 1950
THURSDAY, 9TH NOVEMBER, 1950 (Bank Holiday)

SATURDAY, 11TH’ NOVEMBER, 1950









TWENTY FOUR EVENTS IN ALL



EIGHT EVENTS EACH DAY.



1.00 P.M.
12.30 P.M.
1.00 P.M.

FIRST RACE FIRST DAY
FIRST RACE § (COND DAY
FIRST RACE 1..4iRD DAY .

The 2/- SWEEPSTAKE 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.

ALL BOOKINGS MUST BE PAID FOR BY

999899996499 9596999955F 5555504665650 F9T9TOM



PEL LPLLSSESO GO OS OOO PFE SSGOO GOGOL ESSE EPPS PPEEECL PAE PPE

OSS

FRIDAY, 3rd NOVEMBER, 1950, By 3.00 P.M.
SUBSCRIBERS:— =
>

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

~

GENERAL PUBLIC:— 7
BPOIMEMOOT DOP 6g ven cer h pas van gees oe $1.20 %
Cen Wt BEF is ses he Vig hee nd’ in: Ss
Paddwamerar Day ..5..53....c4-ie bs ee $1.20 3
LiCIM MAMON. i. olds. Vinee ee oees s $3.00 $
ASU MOON cad ceicccdricevernus ins $5.00 s

FIELD STAND:—

N.B.—No Passes for Re-admittance will be given

Per Person per Day — 3/- Each

ALL BOOKINGS CLOSED at the Office at 3.00 p.m. on
FRIDAY, 3rd NOVEMBER, 1950
POSITIVELY NO BOOKINGS BY TELEPHONE
WILL BE ACCEPTED

G. A. LEWIS,
Secretary.

EOE SOOO IOS SO OOOO OOOOH

So ao SSOSSSOSS rrr a a a ad

LLL LOLOL

4

an



_.
:



PAGE Ix



The Amateur
Theatre

Hy Charles Thomas

Some Reflections on its Present Position
and Future Possibilities

PERHAPS before I deal too
harshly with the Amateur actor
I should make it quite clear that
I am™being crue] “only to be
kind,” If I am frequently exas-
perated with the amateur of the
theatr®, this does noi mean that
1 disbelieve in him; on the con-
trary, | have the profoundest
belief—in his capacity to create
real art, not only hecause there
is no logical reason why he
shouldn't but because I have
actually seen it done, though
only, on comparatively rare occa-
sions. I am afraid, I am not
pessimistic because the fact that
I have seen it done shows that it
is possible, and it is only a ques-
tion of the amateur approaching
his subject from the right angle.

1 find that many professionals
of thé theatre with little or no
knowledge of amateurs will often
shrug their shoulders and raise
their eyebrows and_ generally
exhibit a well studied attitude of
contemptuous pity at the very
mention of the word amateur as
though the bare fact of receiving
payment for one’s work endowed
the recipient with golden quali-
ties whieh are in fact only tco
ner? missing.

hile this attitude is both
-houghtless and stupid, it is the
amateur who is to blame for it,
because he will not as a rule take
his hobby seriously. It is surpris-
ing how many amateur actors,
even talented ones are utterly
unconscientious, not to say highly
immodest. That may, perhaps,
sound a little sweeping, but
surely, it is immodest to prac-
tise in public, an art which one
has not taken the trouble to leayn
anything about?

I have heard people who have
been severely taken to task by
some festival adjudicator defend
themselves on the ground that it
is only a hobby—that they cannot
be expected to work like slaves
—that they had other work to do
—this is just recreation, they do
it for fun, because they like it
and so on. Now this is all well
and good so far as the majority
of hobbies is concerned. A man
may derive pleasure from paint-
ing without knowing how to paint
and this wil] not matter so long
as he refrains from inflicting his
work on his friends. If he enjoys
picking out his favourite tunes
on the piano entirely by air and
without any musical gift or
knowledge, it is quite all right,
so long as he lives in a detached

from which his family is
temporarily absent. He may play
games as badly as he hikes with-
out injuring his neighbours
(though as a matter of fact, sports
thusiasts are often apt to take
eir hobbies more seriously thai
their jobs), but he must not
approach the theatre
irresponsible manner.

mce-on the stage it is his busi-.
ness ~ edify an audience of
people who have paid to see him,
and if audiences would only come
to the amateur theatre in the
right frame of mind they would

not so meekly put up with the be

occasionally that we find then
going solely for the appreciation
of theatre art. When this becomes
general, the unconscientious wi!)
be swept from the stage and the
amateur will be honoured in the
theatre as he has so frequently
been in other fields, Even music,
the most exacting of the arts, has
had its great amateurs, and sculp-
ture and painting can show some

jine examples. In the poetic
firmament, amateur stars have
shone with real brilfance, and

true amateurs may well rejoice
in the reflection that their kind
has been responsible for much of
the rarest poetry in our language.

it is a strange thing that the
only form of art which is depend-
ent on an audience should be so
often approached in a_half-
hearted and lazy fashion. Any
other art, craft or game may be
practised independently, but act-
ing is unique in that it depends
for its very existence on its





e =
CHARLES THOMAS

immediate reception by an audi-
ence,

Having spoken thus strongly, I
should make it quite clear that my
experience of the amateur theatre,
though considerable, has been
gained entirely in Great Britain
and it may well be that here in
Barbados, I shall discover a more
enthusiastic approach to the sub-
ject than is common in England.
It is true that we have in my
country many little theatre groups
of first rate quality, and it is on
these that I base my belief in the
amateur. But the proportion of
good groups to indifferent or
frankly bad ones, is not what it
should be.

Barbados, being a small island
with a large population and so
situated that it cannot be served
with first rate professional drama,

a olden opportunity to

has
in thisMlcreate for itself a unique little
* theatre movement, and their first

need in my opini is the little
theatre itself. Something which is
small and intimate. Not neces-
sarily very costly, indeed it
might be quite a home made affair,
but the great thing is that it should
a theatre and not a multi-

fare’ commonly served to them, PUrpose hall. It is amazing how
but unfortunately, they have got inspiring can be the effect of a
intothe habit of coming for a little play-house which, no matter

muldolicity of reasons which have
nothing whatever to do with art.
it may. be in order to support a
favourite charity or because they
are such near neighbours, friends
or relations of those on the stage,
or simply because being pleasant
and Kindly people, they feel that
they ought to be there. It is only



how small and simple, has beeif
designed entirely for the produc-
tion of dramatic effect.

We often hear it said that the
only things which matter are the
play anti the action. We are told
that the play is the thing. We are
reminded of Thespis and his cart
and of the honour and glory of

AND

SHELL X-100

Wood Badges

On Friday, 20th October, the
South Western District Local ASs-
sociation held its Annual General
Meeting at “Wakefield,” White-
park Road, through the courtesy
of the British Council Represen-
tative. There were present a fine
representative gathering of the
Groups of the District and a not-
so-fine gathering of the Lay mem-
bership of the Association. The
business of the meeting got under-
way under the chairmanship of
Mr. H. A. Tudor, one of the Lay
members of the Association and
at its conclusion, films of certain
District activities held during the
past year were shown, During
the course of the meeting Assis-
tant Scoutmaster C. L, & Smith
of the St Leonard’s Troop was
invested and the Wood Badge
was presented to Scouters Lisle
Harrison, Kenneth Pile and
Cuthbert Worrell.

Mr. F. J. Cote was unanimously
re-elected President of the Asso-
ciation and Messrs H. F. Alkins,
£. B. Williams and H. N. Chand-
jer, Vice-Presidents. Miss S. D.
Phillips and Frank Blackman
were re-elected Honorary Treas
urer and Secretary respectively.
S. M. Cyril Brathwaite of the
Bethel Group was re-appointed
District Scoutmaster,

It may not be amiss here to
quote from the District Commis-
sioner’s Report—‘While there is
much remaining to be done both
as regards quantity of achievement
and quality of service, yet there
is no ground for pessimism.”,. .
for....“it is pleasing to record
the interest, self-sacrifice and
willing co-operation of the band
of men and women who, week
after week, give of their time to
the training of the young mem-
bers of the Movement. Their re-
ward is the knowledge that they
are serving a worthy cause.”

And a most important quota-
tion—“Our finance continue to be
meagre, although we are
solvent... .!!"





making something out of nothin,,
bricks without straw etc, Now i:
seems to me that we have travelle |
as far as is possible along tha:
particular road. It is time ‘now
that the conscientious amateur
should be equipped with the kind
of theatre that his art demands
and deserves. For the theatre is
the instrument on which the
drama is played and without
which good plays may sleep be-
tween book covers and never be
brought to light.

The policy of the little theatr»

should be to delight and edify its ona

audiences with plays of rea!
worth. It is a most unfortunate
failing of the amateur theatre
that it ecncentrates far too much
on modern light comedy and
farce. Not only is this kind of
vlay far the most difficult to per-
form requiring from the players
a very highly developed tech-
nique, but also because it is a
profound mistake to imagine that
audiences are only happy when
the, are laughing, They want to
laugh it is true, but, though they
may be too shy to admit it, they
excited, they like to be kept
also want to cry, They like to be
frightened and my long exper-
guessing, they even like to be
ience of the much maligned pub-
lic, convinces me that they also
like to “think” now and again.

I believe in them; I believe in
the power of the right sort of
theatre, not only to delight its
audiences, but to broaden their
outlook and play an active part in
leading them toa fuller and
happier life. Having had the good
fortune to see the miracle per-
formed in England, I am con-
vinced that the same tging can
happen in Barbaidos,

MOTOR OIL

SUNDAY ADVOCATE

Scouters Get Guide Notes:

Demand For Guide



Companies



Locally

Says Commissioner

There is a growing demand for
Guide Companies and Brownie
Packs in Barbados says Mrs. J. B.
Williams Island Commissioner in
her annual report of the Girls
Guides et It would be
very easy to allow these to spr.
up all over the place she said,
but the Executive requires that
with each application names of 2
people must submitted for
training as Guiders, Before per-
mission is given, to start a Com-
pany or Pack, the trainees have
to pass certain tests in accord-
ance with Policy, Organisation
and Rules of the Girl Guides As-
sociation, There are
Companies, 11 Brownie

ompaniés and 1

Ranger Crew. The 13th Guides
and 13th Brownies (Church Vil-
lage Girls School) have been
closeq during the year but a new
Company has been started at
Beulah St. Philip and registered
as 38th Barbados. Two new
Brownie Packs, St. Mary’s Girls
School (9th Brownies) and 22nd
Brownies (St. Elizabeth's .
School) were sta! during
year increasing to 11.

are delighted that once more

have a Sea bs, Wien Bar
RS, ws

ks, 3

is registered as ‘

bados.” In our, smal} Islahd

the sea so near to us all, it is
surprising that we only have one
Crew.” She said.

Returns for the year show a
total of 741 warranted and en-
rolled members compared with
7145 last year. There are 45 ua-
warranted Guiders who cannot be
included in numbers to Imperial
Headquarters, This is far too
many and it is evident that pro-~
spective Guiders are losing sight
of the fact that they are required
to obtain their warrants within
one year from the date of begin-
ning to train, The total for the
year, with unwarranted Guiders
and ‘reeruits is 1,074. a gain of
21 over last year’s total of 1,053,

Warrants
The following were warranted
Cree Mteptain: Mise MW, %. King

Sea Ranger Skipper: Se P. D.

2na
Ist
Guides.

Guide Lieutenants: Miss P. M.
Bowen—7th (A) Guides, Miss P. 1
Carrington, 3rd Guides, Miss E. ©.
Millington, 35th Guides, Miss D. J.
Gracie, 1st Guides, Mrs. D. J. Miller,

Guides. ‘
Brown Owls: Mrs. E. G. Hudson—
15th Brownies, Miss H. V. A. Clarke,
Ist Brownies.

Tawny Owls: Miss B. V. Tull—10th
Brownies, Miss S. 3B. Grant,
Brownies, Miss V. Gooding,

Finance

The Association is grateful to
Government for the annual grant
of £80, which we hope some day
will be increased. Also to Devel-
opment and Welfare for the grant
of £300 towards Headquarters
Fund. This grant of was
paid to the Committee of the
Goodridge Home towards the
debt of £500 owed on the land at
Pax Hill.

The subscriptions paid by the
Companies and Packs have
totalled $160.32, only 2 companies
have not paid and $51.32 has been
received for arrears for 1948-49.

‘es
This year’s total is 102, 3 more
than last year. Ruth Feldman and
Nannette Moore have become Ist
Class Guides,
Thanks
“We are deeply indebted” said
the Island Commissioner to Mrs,
Savage for the interest she is
taking in our work and We appre-

ciate her ready help and under-
standing. Our thanks are offered
to the Commissioner of Police for
his assistance at ail times and to
the members of the Local Asso-
ciation and to all our friends and
supporters.

To the Commissioners, Guiders,
Treasurers and Secretaries I give
my grateful thanks for ail they
have done during the year to fur-
ther work of the Movement.

We are livi in an age of
“ vee outlook.

ty to say please and thank you

Sea and life is one big rush. In the

Law and Promise we have our
standards which must be upheld
and to use the Chief Guide’s own
words “We Guides have some-
thing very special to hold on io,
within ourselves and Within the
Movement.” ,

As we begin a new year let us
remember that although our num-
bers in Barbados are small com-

with the population, we

“ean and must make our influence

for. good felt in this Island of
ours.

Molasses Will Warm

Newfoundlanders

° .
This: Winter
RALEIGH, Nfld.

The people of northern Ne\/-
foundland and Labrador ac
preparing for the long winter
months of isolation.

In little villages such as ti.is
on the northernmost tip of New-
foundland, far to the north of the
West Indies, fishermen will ve
locked in by icefioes. They are

laying in supplies of food and
fuel to last them until next April

or i.

When the ice comes in it
surrounds Raleigh on three sides,
and after that all transportation
is by dogteam or snowshoe.

plies cannot be sent in except
plane.



The villagers’ diet for the
winter months is usually brea+,
potatoes, turnips, cabbage, salt
meat and salt codfish. This fare
is occasionally relieved by sea-
birds or seals killed by the
fisherman’s shotgun.

Small coastal schooners and
steamers now are busy freight
ing supplies to the northern
ports, and transport is expensive.
With his meagre finances the
northern Newfoundlander has tc
figure his needs carefully, almost
down to the last pound of flour
and the Jast jar of molasses.

These supplies have been
bought now and the flour, oat-
me hard biscuit, molasses and
other essentials are sailing north-
wards to be

—(CP)



oo

SUNDAY, OCTOBER 29, 1960 ©



GIVE ME TUTAKA EVERY TIME!

says the plumber

“... there’s no better drill anywhere! For my job I must have
clothes that are hardwearing and reliable, and I’ve worn TUTAKA long
enough to know that it is just that. Looks smart, too, and washes really
well. Of course it’s a TOOTAL product — and that makes all the differemee.
When you buy TUTAKA, you get with it the famous TOOTAL Guarantee
of satisfaction, proof that this cloth will give you quality and service
second to none, Take my advice and choose TUTAKA for your next suit

... you'll be more than satisfied.”

TUTAKA broorg

GUARANTEED FABRIC






































Never has one fill-up of petrol given
you so many miles of such satisfying
motoring ...big car motoring in
everything but the cost !

An Opticurve windscreen and rear
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panoramic view of the countryside
. . front coil spring suspension and
double-acting shock-absorbers on
all foug wheels that provide city.



Ai PRO D*U. CT

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Brakes that are brakes... four-
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Luxurious relaxing upholstery and

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other features for which the Rootes
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ee,



eo





mem Oe

——— EEE



yma ey
~ SUNDAY, OCTOBER 29, 1950
=>-- eco EW TECHNIQUE IN-FASHION NON PRESENTATION

MANTRAP

SUNDAY i

ADVOCATE



PAGE SEVEN








TYRONE POWER is first into the
box to give evidence on the kind
of clothes that look good to MEN





by ORUSH.LA BEYFUS

ANKLY,
Fre: than th
drawn by

Robb

a man like Tyrone
it on somebody,” he said,

Es fashion where
ngs.

Por. 4

who one ne
finds ttm to dink * just
Powe:

a oe

lot he wouldft
be set seen ad seeerehg
chiefly.;. Frocks a. —

frilly. “{rovks ag narro
arrow, frocks
trip over.

with trails to

But he knows what he |)
Robb

There have it in the
drawiiy
dress

Lots and lots of it
littlé on top

He’d like to be seen witn it
because most other men there

would tao.

He'd like it wo dance with

because “there wouldn't

another frock on the floor.’

Would a string a: two

it takes
e dress
wo

The a traditional
vision ‘of elegance in black

and a well-planned

it

in

be

of



You'll Love the
Fashionable Look of










Broadcloths
in Plain Colours!

et increas the man- . ¢ “ *
teas 2“ Yes—but not the Solid shades are the foundation of fashion. They lend them-
long ro thgt cangls wav

out of sight.”
What about a fur?
wouldn't smother »-‘'re3s |
that,” : Says Mr. Power,

tile



selves to the mast enchanting, gay combinations with other
*'Tex-mad.” solid shades, stripes and floral designs.

“’Tex-m ade" broadcloth shades are a new concept in high
fashion colour and texture . . . the result of the combined

|
|
|
|
i

and wo little on the girl ‘
& PERSONAL ee ne ie nee skills of weavers and dyers of one of the largest manufac-
Tess ou dinneér » . :
Wcesep FROM The avierien grew (oat turers of cotton fabrics in the world, Belmont and Roslyn
er Si in Aine “to ous ie ae “'Tex-made” broadcloths are sun-fast, tub-fast. Fairville,
ing che en question Ser See * Brighton and Trouville are less expensive. They cut and
7 ‘" ¥ ery f .
rabies ‘hetiyeives Araw) ie Mind-Reading ; drape perfectly. They are easy to wash . . . and durable, too.
In this MANTRA S ‘“ :
drawings nd Fhe Poser Ask for ‘““Tex-made”’ broadcloths at your favourite store.
owins Sot the Wonne . Memarize this method, tnen| Look for the ‘““Tex-made” tag on the piece goods and be
and What She Wears. lemonstrate the surprising “mind- . . .
J ps a I. am trying to rive reading” result on a friend: assured of complete satisfaction.
Prise eer par eet ieee ona ws wie “conventtonal Cee Rous the letters wher? | * E MADE
that Newspaper fashion e e leture. San lete—plus. ft ‘wo} or phrases are given, to find “4 im
draw: was due for 4 that di ulctowdefine the figures to compute by. Exam- TEX MADE IS W iL
Cergiog or in Scone. ae onal artist

seems me. that the
orthodox fashion illustration
concentrates too much on a
quick impression of a dréss

ra ek __ |. When you have solved fie YORKTON, Sask... ; | read this
problem in alphabetical addition Mrs. T. Cross has no trouble
by finding the numerical equiva- | obliging a visitor with a cup.of|, Add! SAINT PATRICK

Flower Superstition

‘lent of each letter and arranging/ tea, She has 121 teapots. Made| Multiply: DUBLIN (6)
tthe letra, in papeerisg! pager, . of porcelain, silver, tin, china, Subir agt Double or twice th:
P wise bit of adyice will be spelled ironwear or glass they range from | number firs own.
LONDON. j ‘HY.
Sir Edward Salisbury, director T. iS XMAS et SADOUEY GE One: Sen. Ra” q an

of London’s famed Kew Gardens, |

B Add: A ?
ridiculed the common practice of | LONDON. sala ty cP) (18) eee ke
removing flowers from a_ sick’; Toys are earning millions of Subtract.N a st s
room at night and/ termed it “an/|@otlars for Britain and record- rEN Divide by: IRELAND” re |
old superstition.” | breaking cargoes of them are Pen Pals Add: MIKE (4)

Sir Edward wrote in the medi- | to-day on their way to the United |; DOZ . Subtract: PAT (3)
cal journal, “The Practitioner",|States and other parts of the Keter Thomas, 16, Dos Santos, Street Add: ERIN GO BRAH! (10)
that the common explanation —| world for Christmas, DNLL ; San Fernando Trtnidad. Wants pen! Result: Date of a popular holi-
that the flowers use up oxygen 4m, | pals between the ages of 14 and 16. day in March. popular ho
and give out harmful carbonic) In the first eight months of this] 9q 30d, ox 0 Pue ¢ ‘@ 1 9's » ‘t Hobbies exchanging of Post cards letter] CAY in Mare
gas—is “a mistaken attempt. at|year toys worth $7,738,200 were|‘t ‘I yO SyueTeAINbe SUL ‘NOLLA'IOS writing and cinema. sed syed

rationalization based on an~inade-
quate knowledge of plant physi- |
ology.”

Sir Edward. considered that it
is “a rationalization of an old
superstition “Concerning” the “stg=
nificance of odour. It may be that
failure to change the water in
which
placed plays a part; but the well-
known use of nosegays to ward
off jail-fever is but one expres-









sion of the significance ..which| Jn the next couple of months, =
people attach to odour, {it is estimated that a further = y ~
“Such odours from “flowers are | $2,800,000 worth of toys will| A LARGE AND VARIED ASSORTMENT IN STOCK
oight oo. rte iadepenecture | 207", the British factories in a \z
n 1 race to be in shops in f =
accentuated by the ew8tom in past | foreign volntries’ 4 in Sime. oe ge eee ees Broadcast Spangles ees Mt. Pelee
times. of providing Ansigequate | | Santa Claus. Eee SERN Te Pits genes RE OO SR ee Se ae Mt. Vesuvius
ventilation during the night. : Fl Pots Witch’s Cauldr
may note, too, the poptlar fallacy, | And to keep pace with the a: sae et ae ee Outs tenia naive Gin 8 ane Sh Ne te eer
that stuffiness in the atmosphere |demand British toymakers are? ..Prince of Wales Feathers sss Red Lights
is an indication of excess cae now working at top pressure. {| § S% “iG”; See BB fee eee Yew Trees .. Green Lights
dioxide. —(I.N.S.) “INS. [0 fo SSE eee ee ey Squibbs . Butterfly Twinklers
eke a Golden Rain ......Emerald Cascades
ge Ee, Amber Electrolites ©2000 ses Radium Dazzlers
SA ALES 7 “AL K - ieelateuite PTGS GS DADS ier ec ae, t,o hce ar aCe ea ICR Bee rey Forge Fires
bs. Seber RN xcs) i CIR Sea EN i aia Dizzle Dazzles
& ad 1; “Pirst ‘50 moiles—-jokes, ‘Trav- FS! ates, » 0 ROS TTI Roman Candles Asstd,
A curious Vietina “Hee! Gling: Saleanaee wyivie. “GOW BU eR sh Si a ee ES A i gee 8 ee lene) TD). aaa Whirly Twirlers ?
was on record today with the new jokes they hear because thev your natural loveliness beeibs yo gk Gg RG, Acai i di OC ERR MST ee 2 Wheels
answer to a curious’ jon*“«“consider them prime “weapons”. Fl Eagles Rockets Assid
What:.are travelling ;asleamen,up Mos’ were based on racial dia-| 0 ARB MR 6 re ay in a var 9. eA a b .
to when they aren’t busy selling? lects, politics and the farmer’s ‘ OL EM! | LE a TY, Blue Devils Rt te et Jack-in-the-box
According to the “Arbeiter Zei- daughter, Dramatic, brilliantandsatinsmooth—- Bees Radium Dazzlers f§ , —— .seeee Mines with Serpents ¢
tung”, which assigned .a. reporter ....+,Cannon Crashers g *
to find the answer, ‘talk, 2. Next 50 miles—women, The Rae

mostly.
To find out what they talk







about, the reporter hitch-hiked ejJing salesmen can be, and, of, ;
back and forth acros’ Austria how they exaggerate their prow-| i ssi fp Golden Ree RS ts Ok ae ee eee wriematio Léa nts
the ‘Opies of thelr” eOneprsati. ess.” yaroeervf/instirke |= ek. bg sghere Foe =" pe
e pics of} eir ‘Si of i M.S ee ee WP PAT PANA AA feel Bt qu. Be eee eae Be boii bmg uate aie a he oe oe a ro
3. Last 200 miles—war adven- een seco & Ime ,,..., Roman Candles Asstd, ens Crackers
He reported that™ talking appar- tures. “Every salesman was a ie ° Jack-in-the-box
ently is “their second nature”and hero in the war, having performed 2 RLS SER ee a he ae ei Fae) eel eee ae Y
they invariably exercised ‘their feats of great daring all the way (in ninelovelycolours) = #£|= ....., eR re EIR SL AE RG ae Cea ee a Roman Candles Asstd.
gift of gab on these subjects from Russia to Africa.” idee es | MT g elppyigis Dragen Flames tee Rockets Asstd, g
during the 300-mile_ joumneys: t —LN.S, e ce Mt. Pelee Butterfly Twinkers
i YARDLEY. 33 OLD DOND STREET - LONDON |. *'''" Cadari ey ae
See ne ee renner | ME Tp pit RS ’ "
i ie EAR ARE OEE TY Oe aoe ST Radium Dazzlers ..Monster Fountains
..Witeh’s Cauldrons _, Jack-in-the-box
sii vie Crackers _.....Emerald Cascades
isles Mt. Vesuvius ...... Wheels
ape Dizzle Dazzle ....., Roman Fans
eae Broadcast Spangles tecaee yy Candles
heeas Forge Fires ‘ _.... Butterfly -Twinklers ¢
aw ees Emerald Cascades
| BRILLAANTINE &. HAIR €REAM LLL Beckets Asstd. O?¢
“fo highlight your _.....Mines with Serpents ;
crowning glory a dol POI 0 Fea CU ra Me ee is ile ETRE Y «Sach Roman Candies Asstd.

the flowers» have’ been [PUYEE .s9

qual

be to give, t
extra imay ative someting
whieh the mere camera tah

never quite pin down

BRITISH TOYS

shipped to all parts ‘ot the world,
British Board of Trade officials
said. For the same a in 1949
the figure was $5,443,200

. With the purchase. of $2,940,000
worth of toys already delivered
this year Australia = eine biggest

is cant ee goo 808,

sauaeia a close thivd wi | $789,

reporter said “many women would
not believe how indiscreet trav-

ee a

Cay phAA

By BOURJOIS

FACE
TAL&«

POWDER
£e@ LB

ROUGE
CREA M





Cryptofigures | ‘LOTS OF POTS

three quarts.



a glowing finish to your natural loveliness



there’s more foam in

BRYLFOAM |

THE ORIGINAL CREAM SHAMPOO IM A TUBB

Â¥R tale



ple,
number 7, therefore to divide by» |
eland you divide by 7).

‘3S ‘yyuledjueANs

SINHALA





JRELAND, represents the

down: Day of the month you



a |
|

ry?
IRISHMAN (8) |



WreN *=NOLLN'TOS

PAIN’S CELEBRATED
FIREWORKS

oder’ Mt. Vesuvius
Fitens Mt. Pelee

Fa eae Emerald Cascades
Para te Col. Roman Candles
wa es Wheels

a Pee Jack-in-the-Box
Pee, Triartgle Wheels
rae ay Bouquet of Gerbs

$1.08,

it in and we will put them up for you. See our Displays.

KNIGHT’S DRUG STORES


















' TR ak RR Ge ee i, a ci i ee wep Streamline Rockets = = = — — |... Devil-among-Tailors
pa ER aa Q ae nS Bright Roman Candles
AD Ally 2 ..« +.Dizzle Dazzle
vA VRE co! UME Ee ee ey ee men nme rs MMM Bg dy ggg ForseVit = OO OE Bo ore Devil-among-Tailors
ee a te UR te ss otic MI Beene Bright Rockets er ae Jack-in-the-Box :
Sitarad Roman Candles Asstd. : é
suas Pe Dynamines _...,..Jack-in-the-Box “
ap ove Jack-in-the-Box _Bouquet of Gerbs
Peres Spangled Star Bombs :
eo, ee a Pe 5 ‘ s
py AL Witch’s Cauldrons . each *
b in ome Covers Crackers Bombs ze ,
-pratuacer iol he rng aE: Bt. Beles Seto yt aM erate . aliee, 12 tee eaete Matches 6c. hax
Cte Whirly Twirler: 3
‘ois dempioes Shelia tea age hae — 3
generous lather; see how a ae Fee Sekehs Mt. Vesuvius g¢
cmareabie a . Sparklers 14e. box
tenulies our to pean In tubes, the Aandy ‘ e
wumn sd Sade Keep this list. Fill in Quantity, and bring or send |


PAGE EIGHT
| eeeeeeeeeee



ADVOGATE

Prietea by the Advocate Co., Ltd., Broad St.. Bndgetews.

SUNDAY, OCTOBER 29, 1950

PRESSURE

THE reaction to any reference to colour
discrimination and segyegation of races
generally takes the form of fulminating
Speeches and writings and deep resentment
which assist in no way in remedying the
evil,

By the nature of his -address to His
Excellency the Governor, notice of which
was given on Tuesday last, Mr. Brancker
has shown that he, at least, is aware of the
correct manner of dealing with such
unpleasant matters. ae

No amount of vituperative language will
be effective. A calm dispassionate view
of the mattér is far more likely to bring
the culprits to their senses.

The most vulnerable part of the armour
of the recalcitrant must be sought and
pierced. And Mr. Brancker has rightly
judged that by to-day’s standards a man’s
pocket is his most vulnerable spot.

The fact that Barbados, by withdrawing
her custom’ from South Africa can do no
harm to the economy of the Dominion is
not the point in question. Few covntries,
except those which manufacture ma-
chinery and textiles, can bring sufficient

effective pressure-to bear.on South Africa ..

to make her change her attitude towards
colour and racial problems. Nevertheless
if.eyery country, which déplores ‘discrim-
ination, followed the , lead which Mr..
Brancker hopes Barbados ‘will give, then
South Africa and all other like-thinking
countries would soon have~. to. capitulate
and abandon their inhuman tactics. _ ,
Dr. Malan’s Government has béén round-
ly abused in some quarters for its attitude
towards the coloured citizens of the, Union,
‘But this attitude in South Africa has riot
‘arisen overnight as a result of the Govern-
_ ment in power. It has been in existence
and. has been practised in.the Union for
_gerierations. Dr. Malan’s’ Government has
succeeded in making it legal. And the
reaction in many countries has been inten-

sive But until Mr. Brancker gave notice »
of. his address this reaction’has taken. the

form of beating the. air with empty
threats. oo
Well planned attacks on the economic
front will givé the West Indies adequate
passenger accdfamiodation oh ships it will
stop wars by bankrupting the aggressor
i those countries which fail
te t Baloured peoples and people of
; itr: races like ordinary human beings
mend the error of their Ways. ,

Economic pressure is mightiér_than ~

armed force. *

If they cannot be taught to respect the
rights;of human. beings, of whatever race,
creed or coldur then they must be forced
by economic ;pressure to conform to the
opinions of right thinking peoples.

COLOUR COUNTS

“RECENT research into the resistance to



€ thé effects of heat and light in cattle of —
different colours should be of absorbing

interest to cattle raisers in the tropics.

Long before scientific investigation was

attempted, the average cattle man had
learnt from, observation that some cattle

didnot seem to stand up, to tropical heat...

as well'as others. But without detailed re+

search to guide him he came td the conclu-
sion that the darker the cattle. the better ..
chance they had of resisting the light and’

heat from the sun’s rays. Now, carefully
checked’ experiments) have shown that
whilé casual observation was able to detect».
that cértain coloured cattle ‘had greater
resistance than others yet it was unable to
differentiate between the resistant powers
of the various colours and breeds,

The excellence of the Zebu cross had
long been recognised for beef cattle and
has been used extensively in the tropics for
its tick resistant qualities. Commenting
on the Zebu cross Lord Bledesloe in a re-

OUR READERS SAY:



csat letter to the “Times” writes: “In ,
Northern Queensland, where .there is an
annual] average shade temperature of 84°
F., with a maximum of 118 in Summer,
there has for some years been a steady
increase in the Zebu-Hereford cross of
beef cattle (the humped Indian Zebu com-
ing for the purpose from Texas, U.S.A.),
which are putting on more flesh, with earl-
ier maturity, than our pure English breeds
enabling an extension of 7,500 square miles
of cattle country, with an annual increase
in beef value, derived therefrom, of
£300,000.”

But more interesting to West Indian
dairymen than this extraordinary influence
of crossing in beef cattle are the recent
experiments carried out by Mr. J. C.
Bonsma at the University of Pretoria.

Noting the injurious effects of solar radi-
ation on the health of animals, Mr. Bonsma |
set out to discover whether there was any
variation in the temperature of animals
exposed to the same conditions and
whether the types of coats and colours in-
fluenced in any way the variations of tem-
perature.

He has found that animals with yellow
coats are more resistant to high tempera-

ture than those of other colours. He has |

also discovered that a smooth glossy coat-
ed animal reflects more light than a duller
long ‘coated animal.

»,, Summing up from the results of these

experiments and from practical demon-
strations it is concluded that, by reason of
their colour and the texture oftheir coats,
Jersey cattle are one of the hardest dairy

. breeds for tropical areas and most resist-

ant to high temperatures.

This is good news for West Indian dairy-
men for it is a well known fact that dairy
cattle do not deteriorate in the tropics as
rapidly as beef cattle, and the Jersey is a
compact little cow, hardy and easy to feed.

SONG BIRDS

THE first thing that strikes the visitor to
Barbados is the limited number of species
vf birds, And when he has been in the is-
land for a few weeks he notices that theré
are no real song birds or at least none that
would gain admittance to a concert plat-
form.

There may be many reasons for the lim-
ited bird life in the island. Presumably
there is not the same wealth of bird food
in Barbados as there is in many Caribbean
islands, But there is sufficient to support
vast flocks of cheeky Sparrows, raucous
Blackbirds and mournful Wood Doves and
Turtle Doves, The reason for the absence
of genuine song birds should therefore be
not far to seek.

It is obvious that no one has been suffi-
ciently interested to find a species of song
bird which can exist’ on the type .of food
available in the island. Many strange birds
have been introduced from time to time
and some have settled down in their new
surroundings and have bred and multi-



~ plied, Not so long ago the Love Bird was

unknown in Barbados. Now there are
flocks of these charming little parrot-like
birds to be seen in many parts of Barbados.

‘But the Love Bird’s vocal efforts can hard-

ly be 'termed pleasant.

And ‘again some years ago the Morris
Bird was introduced and in no time had
shown that the habitat suited him. He
again is not a pleasant song bird and un-

fortunately upsets the balance of power

in the insect world with corresponding

harmful effects on the parasites which fed

on insect pests of our crops,

Bird lovers should get together and, in
collaboration with the Agricultural De-
partment, should decide on a variety of
song birds not likely to be injurious to crops
und capable of existing in this island. Hav-
ing selected the right species of bird a
sanctuary could be created where they
could, live until acclimatised. At a later
date protective laws could be introduced.

The presence of song birds Would make
Barbados a more attractive and pleasant
island in which to live.



SUNDAY ADVOCATE

THEY DO IT AGAIN AND AGAIN |

I'WONDER WHAT'S

EATING Him ?





Sitting
By

A typist working in Bil-
lingsgate complains that her
employer, once a fish porter,
is still inclined to use the lan-
guage of the fish market.

ee FE a blankety letter.

I beg your pardon?

I said take a blankety letter.
You don't have to be ineultiny.

You’re a shorthand typist, aren’t
you?

Yes, I am. /

Well, take a blankety letter.
Dear Sir,—In reply to yours of the
16th ultimo quoting prices for your
rotten, mouldy fish .. .

Rotten, mouldy fish?

You eard the first time... .
Where was I? Oh, yes. Fish... .I
ave given my careful consideration
to this matter and ave regretfully
come to the conclusion that you
are nothing but a swindling blan-
kety pirate.

Really, Mr....

Full point, Para
think I know not!
financial angle of this business be-
cause I was once a blankety fish
porter all I can say is that you
ought to ave your blankety
brains examined. Ts

apn, If you
» about the

mark, Got that?

Yes, But Mr,... : ‘

In conclusion, I would to
express the opinion that you are
a disgrace to the blankety market,
and to inform you that you may
regard this letter as a formal ter-
mination of our agreement, you
dirty, four-flushing, blankety ‘son
of a blank, Two exclamation
marks. Yours sincerely. . ey

Is that the blankety lot?

What did you say?

I said is that the blankety lot?
Do you think I want to stay here
all the eRe night?

Don’t get blankety nasty.

I shall be as nasty as I biankety
well like. This morning I missed
~ blankety lunch, and now I’ve
missed my blankety bus. All be-
cause you haven’t the common
blankety decency to treat a girl
with consideration, you blankety,
blankety slave driver, you.

Forward Glance

¢ x Old Man sits on a seat in
the ideal village in the year
“Tell us more about. the awit.
1950's,” shout the children, elim -
ing on his knees,
“Well,” says the Old. Man,



“apart from fear of the atomic
bomb which we thought might end
us all, there was an even greater
fear of filling in forms.”
“Forms?” ask the children.
“What were they?”
“Pieces of paper asking all sorts

of silly questions which you had
to answer.” i

“What sort of questions?”

“They asked when and where
you were born, who your father
was, how many children you had,
whether you were married, who
you had married, and how much
money you earned,”

“What was money?”

“Just more pieces of paper
which were given for work done
and which the Covernment stole
from you.”

“If they stole, why didn’t they
go to prison, like the other
thieves?”

“You must have learned in your
history lessons that when a Gov-
ernment steals it is not theft. When
a Government kills it is not mur-
der. Besides, they controlled the
prisons.”

s * *

“What did they want the money
for?” ask the children, “To buy
themselves sweets and toys?”

“They certainly bought them-
selves a lot of dangerous toys they
called armaments,” says the Old
Man. “They also had to pay thous-
ands of people to, compile the
forms and thousands more to steal
the money.”

“What else did they buy?”

“Millions and millions of gal-
lons of medicine which was dis-
tributed free.”

“Why?” ask the children. “Was
everybody ill?”

“Nearly everybody,” says the
Old Man. “Anxiety about bombs
and form-filling and taxes ruined
their digestions and made them

1

~

“Did the medicine make them
better?”
“No, Tt made them worse.”
a *

“Did the Government make
them sick by stealing their money
and then spend it on medicines
that_ made them sicker?”

“That's right,’ says the Old
Man. “No wonder the awful 1950's
are now called the dark ages,
when Magen’, Oa oe. land of

etry, produced no poets,

PW hak were the doing if
they were not writing poetry?”
ask the children.





Tihe Fence

NATHANIEL GUHEINS







“Filling in forms,
says the Old Man.

Dialling Tam

ULLO, Is that my stomach?
Your stomach speaking. §
We're going to have our first
health breakfast this morning.
The morning after a party?
Isn't health what you need after
a gone
suppose so.
Besides, if we take it every day
we shall probably live for ever.
Shall we?
The raw oatmeal is soaked in,
water all night. ;
Is it?

Then two. tablespoonsful of
honey are added.

Honey on raw oatmeal?

Then you can either add nuts,
uncooked dates, figs, prunes, a
grated apple, including skin, core
nd- pips, or raisins soaked in
emon juice... . Hullo. Are you
there?

Yes. I’m here

Which do you prefer?

Prefer?

Come on. Make up your mind

It’s difficult, isn’t it?

You can have the whole works
if you like,

Oh no. Not the whole works.

I expect,”

As a matter of fact, the whole
works would do you good this
morning. I’ve stirred the honey
and oatmeal into a brown, sticky
mess. Now I'm adding figs anc
raw prunes,

Not raw prunes?

It looks like Christmas Day ir
the workhouse.

Can I have a cup of tea first?

No. In go the nuts and dates
Now I’m grating the apple. Good
heavens!

What's the matter?

I think there’s a maggot in it.

Oh, no, Not a maggot.

It’s all right. It hasn’t fallen in-
to our breakfast. It’s wriggling or.
the table,

Don’t. :

One more stir and it’s ready. .,

Couldn’t we wait a little while?

Don’t you want to live for ever’

Not today.

*
Stand by for the first mouthful
Oh, no, no.
Don’t be a coward.
Please. please.
First mouthful coming down
—L.E.S,



Bookmaker Versus Blonde

3 ‘Shopkeeping |
To The Editor, The Advocate
SIR,—Thanks very~ much for
publishing my letter on October
14, showing to the public that the
shopkeepers: are only getting a
profit of 7% on the sales of
goods, and I am glad to see that
“shopkeeper” has’ taken sas much
interest in him or herself to let
the labour Government and .the
Competent Authority know ‘that

. my figures are not correct at all

when it comes to the question of
‘the cost for transport.

Shopkeeper states in his or her
Jetter that I must be a semi-mer-
chant taking home weekly eight or
ten hundred dollars in goods that
my freight should be so low in
cost. For your information I have
quoted the figures that the mer-
chant should charge for freight,
Not what another private owner
should charge because I know
quite well that it cannot pay a
lorry owner or a pick up owner to
take to the country goods at 1%
because when my load is not big
enough for the. merchant lorry, I
have to pay 48 cents for a bag of
sugar and 36 cents for a bag of
rice and so on. I must apologise
to “shopkeeper” for not quotirig the
cost of freight both ways’ by _nier-
chant lorries and other lorries.
Le. 8.

Thi ks

To the Editor, The Advocate,
r ~SIR—

Kindly allow me space in
your column to express the many
thanks of the Scouts.and members
of the 96th Barbados and St.
Luke’s Old Scholars’ Assocjation,
to the Commissioner of Police,
Colonel R. T. Michelin, | ‘Capt.
C. E. Raison, the Band, ahd all
those who sent us donations, or
contributed in any measure to the
success of the Band Concért on
Thursday night last.

All present certainly did enjoy
themselves and it is but mild
eulogy to say that the Band has
excelled its every other perform-
ance, and those who were absent
can never imagine what they have
missed. Much praise is due to
the Dramatic Section of the Band
and Capt. Raison has excelled
Hamlet’s advice as he has not
only had the words to the actions,
but the tune too (to the de:non-
stration.)

We shall indeed be very grate-
ful for any future gifts especially
to our cricket and Ping-Pong
Gears’ Section.

HARRINGTON H. JONES,
President
Scouts and Old Boys’,
St. Luke’s Association,
October 28, 1950.

A’ least four times in the past
week I’ve been buttonholed
on Broadway and asked: “Have
you heard what happened to
Charlie Feltus?”

Perhaps I ought to bring you
up to date...

For as long as I can remember,
Charlie Feltus has been a pro-
moter of things and people, and
he has always made a pretty nice
dollar at it.

However, like a. lot of other
Times Squareheads, he has never
held on to these dollars for long
because of a weakness for horses
and blondes.

N recent months, to hear the

wisenheimers tell it, it’s

been rough going for Charlie in
both

ents seeing as how
(a) most of his earnings have been
going into the jewel box of a

platinum-mopped tootsie named the

Hazel Duke, and (b) his luck at
the race track has been—as
Damon Runyon used to put it—
a whole lot less than somewhat.

Came a bleak and bleary-eyed
evening not long ago when Charlie
called on Hazel,

“I’m in a spot, baby”, he gloom-
ed, “I owe my bookie, Butch
Fleeson, seven grand and he just
tipped me off that if I don’t pay
up by the end of the week I’m
in for some bad trouble. Butch,
as you know, is a pal of mine and
wouldn’t make no fuss if it was

The Question Is, Who Wins?
Hy HILLY ROSE

up to him, but he says the guy
who runs the syndicate is press-
ing him.” :

“What can I do about it?” asked
Hazel.

“Well,” said Charlie, eyeing the
glinty knick-knacks on her ar
and neck, “I could raise sev
grand on = your
would be just a loan, you under-
stand. . . .” te

“Nuts to that loan stuff,” sil

Hazel. “And while we're having
this heart-to-heart, I might as
well tell you I've been thinking
of calling it quits. Don’t slam
door, “sucker.”

Naturally, Charlie was hurt by
this kiss-off, especially after his
many blue-white. kindnesses to
the little lady, but he was an old
campaigner and so he left with-
out breaking her arm or doing
anything else ungentlemanly

HHE next day Hazel got a
telephone call from Butch
Fleeson, the bookie “Hello,
Beautiful,” he said. “I hea> tell
you've given Charlie the brush
and

“You want to pick it up where
he left off” laughed Hazel. “Okay



jewellery. Tt

by me, and you can begin by
taking me to dinner,”

“You catch om quick,” said the
bookie. He named one of the
exclusive eateries on the . East
Side and went on: “Meet you at

seven, and if you get there first:

order yourself a drink, I'll be
over soon as I finish with the bets

on to-night’s fight”.

An hour and four Martinis
later Butch telephoned Hazel at
the restaurant. “I got jammed up.”
he said, “but I'll be over in a few
minutes. Have them ice up a
couple of quarts of champagne
and order the biggest double
steak in the house. I’m starved.”

By 9, Hazel had polished off
most of the porterhouse and all
the champagne, but there was
still no sign of Butch. Finally
plenty peeved, she told herself
that no horse hustler was going
to make her wait around. with
ketchup on her mouth.. But as
she rose to go the waiter handed
her a tab for $51.20.

“Tell the manager I’m Mr.
Fleeson’s guest,” she said.

Five minutes later the mana-
ger appeared. “I'm sorry,” -he

said, “but I just phoned Mr. Flee-
son and he says he had pn
appointment here to-night,”
“Okay,” said Hazel wearily
“Tll leave this bracelet a:
security and come in to-morrov

to pay you,”

HE manager took the bracele
me as = to a stoutis)
The mar =

a detective’s badge and’ hande
Hazel a typewritten :
“Articles of Jewellery stolen fror
Mrs, Eliza Stone.” And whe.
Hazel ined the list she saw
that, item for item, it matched
the y she was wearing.
ere’s some mistake,” she
sald. “ got these thingsg7?rom -
Mr, Charles Feltus, and “ae tol
me he bought. them on Fifi.
Avenue.”

“You can explain it in court,”
said the detective. “In the mean-
time, hand the stuff over. I'll lc
you go home to-night, but I sug
gest you don’t try to leave town.’
WH7HEN Hazel got to her apart-

ment she found a sheet of
paper under the door. It was a
duplicate of the jewellery list the
“detective”” had shown her. At
the bottom was a message i
Charlie’s familiar scraw].

“Butch Fleeson thanks you, the
syndicate thanksyou, and I thank
vou. Don’t slam the door.
Ere. cee —L.E.S

1 WHEEL BARROWS
|
|

|

SUNDAY, OCTOBER 29, 1950



bP PSOSOSSSSSSSSS SSS SSOP ISOS OPPS

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at 10 and 11 ROEBUCK STREET
* ' -_ r ray

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on MONDAY & TUESDAY 30th and 3lst OCTOBER %

We will be re-opening on WEDNESDAY Ist November. %
Will our Customer; and the general public please arrange x
their business accordingly . S



T. HERBERT Ltd. = “sre 3

Establishea
1860 1926 ‘
10 & 11 Roebuck Street. »


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SUNDAY, OCTOBER 29, 1950 SUNDAY ADVOCATE PAGE NINE:

RETURN OF THE COLOMBIE





perfect oil-bound
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JAMES A. LYNCH

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iTS a Gp prRooucr

|
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THE PRESIDENT of COMPAGNIE GENERALE TRANSATLANTIQUE, Monsieur Jean Marie, ad-

DONT MISS
dressing his guests at the cocktail party on Wednesday, when the “Colombie” made its first post-war A SECTION OF THE SWIMMING POOL i F ; i ri
visit to Barbados. A Cocktail Party is being held on the “Colombie” again this afternoon. 8.8. “COLOMBIE i THIS OPPORTUNITY I
‘ - . ees
* oa ets Le& Ld . © ;

GREY FLANNEL PANTS 4%
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GREY WORSTED is
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WHITE LINEN ”
at $11.59 pair





WHITE & KHAKI DRILL _e,,
at $5.47 pair

HARRISON’S—2r00 sr.

DIAL 2664









“A HAPPY MOMENT”

SOME OF THE LADIES trav g in the President's party with their hovenets of Orchids, An-
L. to R.—Monsieur Jean Marie, President of Compagnie Generale Transatlantique, Monsieur Lachesnez- thuriums and Gerberas, gifts frém The Barbados Publicity Committee.
Hende, L. Briggs Collins and the Hon. Robert Challenor, M.L.C.

cee aed

A wise mother lets baby decide about
the milk for bottle feeds. Lenn of ataigy; tied
gains, contented days, peaceful nights — these tell her what she most
wants to know — baby is doing splendidly on Ostermilk.

Why cam mother pin her faith so important additions are made: lron
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SECTION OF THE MAIN DINING SALOON For your free copy of illustrated Baby Book-Phone 4675:
8.8. “OOLOMBIE”

a



MR. AUBREY BOYCE, on behalf of the Publicity Committee and the people of Barbados, presenting
Madame Marie, wife of the President, a bouquet of Anthuriums and Orchids.











Yorocsenenamenmnaine, anual ahr iheapaipspaseaalilaceanaaieinieemimpiialiblanh uacatci ac.
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PAGE TEN

WILL HELP
DOMINICA

A new Canning plant, Caribbee
Lid. for the purpose of canning
orange juice, marmalade and pee!
will soon be opened up in
Dominiea and will provide much
employment for local people, Mr
J, Tyson Lee of Maryland, U.S.A
told the “Advocate” yesterday.

Mr. Lee who has quite a num-
ber of business interests in the
U.S. arrived by the “Lady
Rodney” yesterday morning from
Dominica for 7 holiday and ix
Staying at the Ocean View el,

He said that he flew out to
Dominica ten days ago to inspect
the plant which is owned jointly
by Mr. John D. Archbold, an
oo businessman and an

ishman, The building is
already completed, the machinery

installed and operations will
probably start in a couple of
weeks’ time.

A former member of the Mary-
d Legislature for four years,
. Lee is Vice-President of a

ime Company and owner of a

y farm among other things.



Taxi Driver Was Honest

From our own Co!

rrespondent
PORT-OF-SPAIN, Oct. 26

Butlerites Criticise
Appointments To
Executive Council

From our own Correspondent
PORT-OF-SPAIN, Oct. 25

Trinidad’s new Executive Coun-
cil elected less than one weex ago,
and the procedure adopted in
electing its members were sub-
jected to bitter eriticism from
members of the Butler Party at a
meeting at San Fernando yes-
terday.

The hon, Ashford Sinanan des-
cribed the whole affair as “politi-
cal blasphemy. He said, that the
members, witnessed a spectacle in
the Legislature last Friday which
he believed would never be sur-
passed in any era of British Crown
Colony Government in the West
Indies.

On several occasions said Mr.
Butler, the Governor’s eyes and
pis made four, but in the end he
bowed to the great spirit of Tubal
Uriah Butler, the only political
leader in the country. On many
ceeasions he was tempted to rise

and stop Rance from continuing .

his “rancid statement”, but a ‘‘cer-
tain being” compelled him to re-
tain his seat,

He stated that with the co-
operation of the people they hoped
to see that there was a new election

Nurse Romeo of Port-of-Spain within two years.

forgot

her handbag containing

The entire meeting was punc-

$75 in a taxi cab. When she dis- tuated by the singing of hymns and
covered her loss the taxi had shouts of approval.

gone, and she could not remem-

Elsewhere however, the ap-

ber the car nor the driver. She pointment of the five ministers to
reported the matter to the polic? the Executive Council by the Gov-

and a detective was detailed.
visit the taxi stands with her.
Meanwhile however,

the bag in his taxi and imm

diately carried it to the police

the driver
of the taxi, John Salandy, found
e-

to ernor was received with general

approyal in Port-of-Spain. Com-
ments from businessmen in gen-
eral were fayourable,

Mr, Duff Urquhart, resident of

where it was returned to its the Trinidad Chamber of Com-

owrer.

Tailor Steals Shirts

(From Our Own Correspondent)
PORT-OF-SPAIN, Oct. 26

merce Said that the appointment
of the Honourable Albert Gomes
as Minister for Labour, Industry
and Commerce was an exeellent
one. Mr. Gomes he stated, realises

Winston Caesar, tailor of Port- the importance of industry and

of-Spain was put on a $200 bond commerce
for stealing three shirts, the pro-
Caesar
was found wearing one of the

perty of his employers.

to the future of the
island, and he was of the opinion
tha’ as Minister, Mr. Gomes will
do his best to preserve the stabil-

shirts, and when questioned about ity of industry and encourage new
it, said he was not prepared to ones.

disclose the name of the person f ;
who sold it to him at his employ- pointees were given departments

et’s store.










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MANUFACTURED IN TRINIDAD BY TRINIDAD LEASEHOLDS LvD.
‘ AGENTS:—

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—- *

He further stated that the ap-

best suited to them.





& CO., LED. e



SUNDAY ADVOCATE





Trinidad Has Slum
Cemetery

Says Councillor
From our own Correspondent
PORT-OF-SPAIN, Oct. 26

Councillor C. B, Mathura of
Port-of-Spain charged at a meet-
ing yesterday at the Town Hall,
that the Lapeyrouse Cemetery
in Port-of-Spain was a slum
cemetery where. grave spaces
were being opened in the passages
and footways.

He said that owners of allot-
ments had to do acrobatic stunis
and negotiate hurdies to reach
grave spaces. The Committee
agreed to write the Cemetery
Keeper a strongly worded letter
advising him to carry out his
duties. It was also brought to
the notice of those present that
a great deal of confusion was
being created because allotments
were being sold over to new
applicants.



Sugar Workers
Return To Work

(From Our Own Correspondent)

PORT-OF-SPAIN, Qet. 26
Of the 400 sugar workers who
went on strike at Caroni Sugar
Estate Limited, ‘Trinidad lasi
Thursday, all have returned to
work but it is reported that a gang
ot 25 workers has not been given

employment by the Manager.
The workers struck because of
a dispute regarding the increase in
the size of the task and reduction
of the amount of work given to
each person per day. It is under-
stood that the Honour ble Mitra
Sinanan, newly elected member
will make further representations
to get the 25 men re-employed.

Boysie Singh Is
In Hospital

From our own Correspondent
PORT-OF-SPAIN, Oct. 26
Boysie Singh, central figure in
the “Floating Corpse” case is
now a patient at the Prison’:
Infirmary in Port~of-Spain ‘).:"
ith four others was aceici -
he murder of Philber' -.- 5
ene day in April la¢i.
first trial the jury ‘« u
reach a decision, The ;)" 'r
for 26 days. It is repe*’
he was attacked by a p:':):
jail,
aross his chegt.



| GEC






BRIDGETOWN





and received mat: J 3

THE CITY GARAGE TRADING CO. LTD.

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



Reopen In U.S. Base
From our ewn Correspondent
PORT-OF-SPAIN, Oct. 26
A large number of enlisted men
and officers of the United States
Navy arrived in Pcrt-of-Spair
yesterday by a United States
Naval Transport to carry out the

reactivating programme of the
United States aval Base at
Chaguaramas.



Esso Basie Service
Station Course
Completed

Seven service station salesmen o{
Stewart’s Esso Service Station yes-
turday completed intensive training
in Service Station work. Thi:
training was a part of Esso Stand-
ard Oil's program to develop ser-
vice station salesmen all over th:
world and is entitled “Esso Basic
Service Station Course.”

Mr. P. C, Stewart, owner of the
station, was among the many Esso
dealers in the Caribbean who met
in Trinidad sometime last year to
attend conferences on Service Sta-
tion management. At these con-
ferences it was decided unanimous-
ly that each Dealer would make
available to his employees the
training offered by Esso Standard
Oil. Arrangements haye been
made by the pany through
their representatives, Messrs, R, M.
Jones & Co., to have Mr. F. G
Talma, Training Supervisor, imple-
ment the training program. Other
of Mr. Stewart’s service station
salesmen will receive their trainings
in the near future as soon as ar.
instructor has completed his coach-
ing in conducting the Basic Service
Station Course,

The course is divided into two
sections, the driveway section and
the lubrication section. Informa’
topics were g’yen to the trainees
at Mr. Stewarts conference rooms
at the Service Station and actual
‘on the job’ instruction was carried
out at the driveway and the service
center. The course is designed tc

t>e trainees a comprehensive
. alte of the basie operations
. service techniques, pro-
ther information, to en-
ti ‘o serve their customer:
ch .aximum efficiency.
‘is aining, coupled with re
aprovements to the present
*.>.\gn Service Station, will be a
yveat benefit to Barbados motorists







electric
lighting
accessories



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oo pn — oo



SUNDAY, OCTOBER 26, 1950



short drinks

Agents: L. M. B. MEYERS & CO. LTD.

HOUSEHOLDERS AND BUILDERS!,

Galvanised Pipe and fittings,
Ridging, Gutters, Downpipes &
Shovels, Spades, Forks & Lawn
Mowers & Paint, Paintbrushes.

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Only a lew
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win |



a Ford
BARBADOS BOYS’ CLUBS

Three Prizes will be given as follows :
Ist Prize: A HELLMAN
2nd Prize: RALEIGH 3 SPEED CYCLE
3rd Prize: ROLEX TUDOR WATCH
Drawing to take place not later than Nov. 30th, 1950
Auditors: FITZPATRICK GRAHAM & CO.



———
SS
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some of the finest

IWEEDS, WORSTEDS,
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\

WE GUARANTEE YOU A
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Wim. FOGARTY Lid.

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~ THE CENTRAL EMPORIUM

(Central Foundry Ltd., Proprietors)

Corner of BROAD sud TUDOP STREETS 3

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BD OSODR GOOG SOSS SOO SSOGSNS :

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—
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SUNDAY, OCTOBER 29,



High. Winds Deacon’s Road Tenants HARBOUR L0G |s
Must Pay Their Rent...

Shift Houses

T. JOHN recorded the heaviest

rainfall up to six o'clock yes-

terday merning. It was the only
parish to get over four inches,

At Triopath, St. Andrew, strong
winds blew twe houses partly off
their foundatio.s. A part of
Thompson's Bridge, near Bruce
Vale, was damaged and many
canes were washed away. In some
cases telephone lines were dam-
aged.

A bridge at St. Joseph, leading
to the Atlantis Hotel, was dam-
aged. On the whole St. Joseph
only recorded one inch and 94
parts.

Other returns were : City one
inch, 71 parts, Station Hill District
78 parts, St. George one inch, 80
parts, St. Philip one inch, 50 parts,
St. Thomas one inch, 95 parts, St.
Peter two inches, 75 parts, St.
James two inches 26 parts, St.
Lucy two inches 30 parts, and St
Andrew three inches, 41 parts.

HEN LEO S, own-
er of the fishing boat Wash-

pan, went to the mooring at Ois-

tins at 5 o’clock yesterday morn-
ing to take out the Washpan on a
fishing trip he found the boat sub-
merged. It is thought that the
boat had a leak previously and
sank during the night.
: The last trip the Washpan made
was on Wednesday and it return-
ed with 89 pounds of bream. For
the month so far it has caught
7 ounds of bream.

Williams, along with Felton

Prescod and Archie Cox, tried to
refloat the boat.
HE WEST INDIAN KNIT-
TING MILLS at Coleridge
Street has taken over the Experi-
mental Spinning plant at the Bar-
bados Cotton Factory. One of the
directors told the “Advocate” yes-
terday that Government has
allowed them to take over this
plant and they will equip it with
more machinery so as to increase
the output of cotton.

He also said that the Staff at the
plant has been doubled since the
Mills took it over two weeks ago.

More machinery has been in-
stalled in the knitting department
at the Mills and the number of
men employed to look after these
machines has increased. They
work a 24-hour day in shifts.

Mr. B. Bernstein, who is in
charge of the knitting section, said
that women could look after the
machines and of the 100 or more
employees at the Mills the major-
ity are women. They are now
producing a large number of
shirts in various designs and col-
ous, *

The warehouse and stock room
is in the part of the building that
was recently renovated while the
sewing and packing departments
are on the second floor.

Another director said that
they supply all the City stores
with men’s shirts and underwear
for men and women. They also
export to the other West Indian
islands and British Guiana.

HE RESULTS of the Raffle of
the St. George’s Special Ef-

fort for the Poppy Fund, drawn
by Mr, Lewis at the Office of the

Barbados Turf Club, is as fol-

lows:—

Prize Ticket Prize Ticket
No: o: No: No:
ft, 2378 12, 1629
2. 560 13. 1670
3. 366 14. 1253
4. 1554 15. 213
5. 443 16, 2236
6. 1071 Es 24
7. 1758 18. 1047
8. 809 19. 876
9. 340 20. 2118
10. 977 21. 2227
id. 1397 22. 147
Prizes will be distributed at

Messrs Cave Shepherd & Co, Ltd.
between the hours of 11 a.m, and
2 p.m. on November 3.

ENNETH CADOGAN of Glen- |

dairy Road was taken from
his home to the General Hospital
by Police van at about 7.40 p.m.
on Friday. He was suffering from
a wound on his head and alleged
‘that it was inflicted by another
man at Trafalgar Square a few
hours earlier.



OS E-v



*«

1950





Say Housing Board

THE Secretary of the Housing Board may now take the
necessary steps against householders at Deacon’s Road

whese rents are much in arrears.
the Board to do so when that Body met yesterday.

He was instructed by
He

had just made a full report about the rent arrears

FAIR DAY AT
THE CONVENT

Rev. Fr. A. Parkinson opened
the Fair at the Ursuline Con-
vent yesterday afternoon shortly
after 3 p.m.
four hundred people,

mostly children of all ages,

* thronged the Convent grounds

which echoed to the music of Capt.
Raison and the Police Band.
Many Christmas presents were
bought, thirsts quenched and ap-
petites satisfied, before the after-
noon’s fun was over.

The weather was fine through-
out, except for one dark cloud
which passed overhead, but there
was no rain.

At 6.15 p.m. the lucky tickets
were drawn, and holders of them
won seme very good prizes. Lucky
Tickets were: Ladies No. 1101,
Gentlemen No. 545, Girls No.
2216 and Boys No. 240.

The basket of groceries was won
by Mr. Cyril Stoute and the Hot
Plate was won by Mrs. Scott.

The three cakes which were
raffled by the Cake Stall were
won by Mr. A. B. D. Ince who
drew the first prize with No. 96,
second was Mr. David Yearwood
with No. 154 and third prize went
to Mrs, Lashley with No, 44.

The doll dressed in twenty-five
one dollar notes will be raffled
later and the result will be pub-
lished in due course.



Gasolene Came
Yesterday

Over 170,400 imperial gallons
of gasolene and 104,568 imperial

gallon’ of kerosene oil arrived for
Bor ss from Trinidad yesterday
by Dutch Tanker “Rufina,”

( he supply, 148,611 gallong
of ‘olene were consigned to
Me Da Costa & Co., Ltd.,

30,952 gallons of kerosene for
Messrs, General Traders, Ltd.,
and 78,576 gallons of kerosene and
21,806 gallons of gasolene for
Messrs. R. M. Jones & Co., Ltd.

The “Rufina” left Bridgetown
for Spring Gardens, Black Rock,
where it will discharge the fuel.



First Visit To
Barbados
Another steamship line includ-

ed Barbados in its run yesterday
when the 273-ton motor vessel

“Arawai” of the Bookers Steam.

Line, British Guiana, paid its
first visit to the island.
The “Arawai”’ brought four

evaporator vessels from British
Guiana for Messrs. D. M. Simp-
son & Co., Ltd, Evaporator ves-
sels are used in the making of
sugar

The “Arawai” carries a crew of
14 Guianese, It is registered at
125 tons net and is equipped with
a 300 h.p. engine. It was built in
England 11 years ago,

HARLES CUMBERBATCH,

Headmaster of the St. Giles’
Boys’ School, reported that the
school was broken and entered
between 5.30 p.m. on Thursday
and 7.45 a.m. on Friday and a
quantity of sugar and soap stolen,
The articles are the property of
the Education Department.

FOR PERFECT
BAKING

BORWICK’S

“BORBAK”

BAKING POWDER

ITS ABSOLUTELY PURE
Supplied in {1b, 41b, and 1b tins for the HOUSEWIFE and

10lb tins for the BAKER

Ford of DAGENHAM’
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in the

motoring world -

Feta mtnrtcm reno

SPO GOOES



Under the hire-purchase agree -
ment operating in this arec, the
occupant of a house can make no
alterations or additions to his
house without the previous con-
sent of the Housing Board, There
is a section to this effect in the
hire-purchase agreement, the
Secretary told thé Board yester-
day. He was referring to a head-
line which appeared in Friday’s
Advocate over an article about
the Deacon’s Road Housing
Scheme. The headline which read:
“House enlargement forbidden in
Housing Scheme,” was described
hy the Secretary as misleading.
He said that no application had
been received to date as regards
alterations or additions.

The Secretary informed the
Board that he had received 42
applications for the post of Clerk
of Works. The list had been
circulated to members, The Board
appointed a four-man committee
to make recommendations for the
appointment.

The Board visited the Bay Es-
tate Housing area and inspected
the work being done there. They
approved of the layout of the por-
tion of the area now being de-
veloped, named section “C.”

The Board decided to hold
another meeting in q fortnight's
time at which the question of
playing fields and open areas at
the Bay will be further consid-
ered.

ONLY A RUMOUR

THE London rumour’ some
weeks ago that Sir Rupert Brier-
cliffe of Burwains, St. Peter, had
been offered an important post in



Ceylon supervising their new
health plan, still remains “a
rumour” as far as Sir Rupert

Briercliffe is concerned,

Sir Rupert Briercliffe told the
“Advocate” yesterday that he had
not yet heard anything concern-
ing an appointment in Ceylon.

It.is not likely, however, that
he will accept the post if it is
offered. “I am too old to take up
new jobs”, he said, Sir Rupert had
just returned from his m
sail in one of his small “ogee

Sir Briere was
former Medical Adviser to Colo-
nial Development and Welfare.

LAKE SUCCESS, Oct. 27.

India has warned the Chinese
Communist Government that any
military invasion of Tibet would
make
support the Chinese cause in the
United Nations, usually reliable
sources stated here today. Indian
representative in Peking Sard L.
Pannicker was understood to have
been instructed to ask for full
details of reports that Communist
forces had invaded Tibet.

He was also instructed ‘to
inform Peking authorities that
should those reports be confirmed
India would have to reconsider
its present support for Com-
munist China’s claim to be
admitted into the United Nations.
The Indian Government recalled
Peking Government's promise
that the question of Tibet would
be solved by oe and
peaceful means and not by a
resort to force



—Reuter.

4 an
SOOOSOSOS,

SOSOOSOSOOF

SSSSSSCSSOSS >

*

© CHARTERS McENBARNEY & CO. LTD. ‘

Bes





it difficult for India to 5 ,:








SUNDAY ADVOCATE

In Carlisle Bay

Lucille M. Smith, Sch. Ernanuel
Gordan, Sch Zita Wonita Seh
1a D., Sch. Everdene, M.V, T. B
ss Cherbourg, M.V Vaga-
bond Prince, M.V. Servitor, Sch. Anita
H Sch. Enterprise § Seh. Lochinv.«
Sch. Harriet Whitteker, Scher Pimeny
A H Vansluytman, Sch Cyril E
Smith, Sch Laudalpha, Seh. United
Pilgrim
ARRIVALS
Dutch Tanker Rufina, 1,856 tons net,
Cept. Bruin, from Trinidad
M.V Arawai, 4325 tons net, Cupt
Weaver, from British Guiana
s.s Lady Rodney, 4,907 tons ne
“apt. LeBlanc, from Montreal.
DEPARTURES .
M.V. Moneka, 100 tons net, Capt
Hutson, for Dominica
Schooner Mary E. Caroline, 54 ton:
ret, Capt. Joseph, for Dominica
S.3. Lady Rodney, 4.907 ton ne
Capt LeBlane, for St, Vincent
Passengers arriving by the S.8
“Lady Rodney” were:--from Montreal
Dr. W. G. MeLellan and Mrs Mica

From Halifax—Mr, and Mrs
Shaftford. From Boston—Mrs Haxtu:
Mrs. R. V. Japp, Mrs. A. Phillips, -

A



W. Wade, Miss D. Walsh, Mr.
Wright, Mrs. Wright From St Ritts
Mr A. Mulley From Antigua —Mr
R. H Elliot. From Dominica- Le
G M Clarke, Mr. Lee Fron
Montserrat—Mrs. Maggie Croney Fron
St. Lucia—Mr. E. W Lewis

In Touch With Barbados
Coast Station

Cable and Wireless (W.1.) Ltd., advice
that they can now communicate with
the following ships through their Bar
bados Coast Station:—

S.S. Rangitoto, S.S. Airo, S.S. Argen >

tina, S.S. Dolly Madison, 5.S. Carimadge

S.S. Runa, S.S. Petter, $.S. Polyana
S.S. Celilo, S.S. Captain John, SS
Tepti, S.S Grants Pass, S.S. Drina,
S.S. Brazil, SS. Lady Rodney, S.S,
Nueva Andalucia, S.S. Andreas, 8.3.
Nidardal, S.S. Olimpia, S.S. Cottica,

S.S. Naticink, S.S. Esso Camden, 8.8.
Pethfinder, S.S. Rosa, S,S. Rufina, 8.8
Forttownshend, S.S Marcala,



Much Smoke

‘From Our Own Correspondent

PORT-OF-SPAIN, Oct, 26
The West Indian Tobacco Fac-
tory in Champ Fleurs, Trinidad
was visited by Governor Rance
and Party yesterday. Sir Hubert
while making a tour of the place
stuck ‘his hand into a bale of
Rhodesian tobacco smelled it, and
sneezed for a few minutes. Said
he, “I have been extremely inte:-
ested, the condition under which
one works here seems to be eX-
tremely good.
keep you smoking here for years.”

Barclays Bank

(DOMINION, COLONIAL & OVERSEAS)
BARBADOS, B.W.1.

RATES OF EXCHANGE
COUNTER RATES

28TH OCTOBER, 1950
OND



Selling Buying
4.8125 90 Days RiGLNG oan
4.8175 60 ig a
4.8225 16/30 ” <1650
4s » 4.7625
1/8 w 477
4.8240
(Min. 24c.) Sight 4.7750
4.8240 (Min. 2/-)
(Min. $1.) Cable 4.7790
Coupons 4.70
4.8240 (Min, 1/-)
‘Min, 12c.) Bank of Eng-
land Notes 4.76
NEW YOR)
Cheques on
724/10% opr. Bepkers 70 6/10% pr.
Sight or de-
mand Drafts 70 4/10% pr.
72 4/10% pr. Cable
71 pr Currency 69% pr
50 pr Silver 20% pr
Coupons 684/10% pr
CANADA
Cheques an
64 1/10% pr. Bankers 62 2/10% pr
Demand
Drafts 6205 pr
Sight Drafts 619/10% pr
641/10 pr. Cable
62 6/10° pr, Currency 607/10% pr.
ace 60% pr
50% pr. 20% pr.
INTERCOL ONIAL
%% pr. %% dise,
(Min. 25¢,.) Demand (Min, 25c.)
4% pr.
(Min, 50¢.) Cable
Coupons 1%% dise.
(Min, 25¢.)
BAHAMAS
482.50 Demand 477.50
Cable
JAMAICA
481%
aot 25c.) Demand (Min, 25¢.)

481
(Min. 50¢.) Cable
Bermuda Notes #456 or 19/- to #1
Bolivares 48%4c.
The above Rates are subject to change
without notice

There is much to,



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— WONDER WHEELS N9 5

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You dare

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You can’t keep dandruff

a secret—but you can get rid of it.

PAGE ELEVEN





Dandruff means that your hair is under-nourished and

that bodily supplies of natural vital hair foods are running.

low.

disappears. Fed by its natural foods, the

‘
youthful vigour and stays in your head

Silvikrin

Replenish the supply with Silvikrin and dandruff

hair regains its

notin your comb,

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

Silvikrin Hair Tonic Lotion or, for dry heads,

DOES GROW HAIR the new Silvikrin Hair Tonic Lotion with Oil,

From all chemists, hairdressers and stores

SILVIKRIN LABORATORIES LTD

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When you feel stiff with pain and
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Phensic will quickly case and
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PAGE TWELVE



FIRST ELEVEN CRIC

@ From Page 4
+ open his ateoutt. Murrell part-
nered C. Berkles

In the s@cofd ball of R. Mar-
shall’s Sighth dver C. Beckles
was bowled for three, O. Elliot,
the last man to bat went in whe»
the total was 28 for tiine. Elliot
attached the first four balls fron
St. Hill and knotked tp four rus
before he was ruti out. The Con:-
bermere first innings closed at
33.

Combermere were sent back ‘o
the wicket at 5.00 p.m., O. Beckl=s
and L. Harris opened the secord
innings. Denis Atkinson aga 1
opened the attack for the B
team and clean bowled Harris
the third ball of his first over. ©
Wilkinson partnered O. Beckle
When stumps were drawn
Combermere second innings stoc |
at seven runs for the loss of o
wicket.

CARLTON V EMPIRE

Empire (for 5 wkts.) . 276

EMPIRE. after occupying t.e
wicket for the whole day score
170 runs for the loss of fiv
wickets in their cricket maten
against Carlton yesterday the fir -
day in the Sixth Series of Firs.
Division matches.

E. Cave formerly. of Lodg:
knocked up the best score for th
day by scoring 49 while R. Hutch
inson took two wickets for 33 run
after bowling 11 overs.

Playing his first match sinc
he returned from the West India
tour of England, stocky Everto.
Weekes is now 25 not out wit!
Fields who is two.

Empire losing the toss was
sent in to bat on a wicket tha
was affected by the heavy rainfal!
Robinson and Jones opened th
first innings for Empire to th«
bowling of Warren and Edghill.

The first ball Robinson receive:
from Edghill he played to mid
off and took a single sending Jone
down who in turn took a single
in the last ball of the over.

K. Warren from the second
over found a good length anc!
held both batsmen in check. Afte~
bowling one over Edghill was re-
placed by Greenidge when the
score had reached five.

In Warren's third ball of hi:
over Robinson who was three, hac
a life when N. Lucas fielding at
second slip failed to take a high
catch. This was a maiden over

The ball rose up sharply on the
wicket and both opening batsme:
were forced to play cautiously
Jones despite the tricky wicke
watched and played the ball cor
rectly. :

When 17, Jones gave his firs:
chance to Warren who dropped :
return, When the score had reach
ed 43 the first wicket fell when
Jones liftéd a ball to Hutchinson
giving him an easy return, Wil
liams then joined Robinson an:
together they livened up the gam>










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, loss of two wickets.

’ when the score had reached

taking short runs
In trying one of shor
runs Rebinson who had scored 2
was run out and the scoreboard

by

ese

read 54/2/27

BE, Cave next man in joined
Williaths who was then ten and
got of his mark with. a brace
past K. Hutchinson at point ‘
this stage the speed of the st¢orin
decreased as Cave was concentra
ing on defence and watching tx

rising ball.

At the tuncheoi. :nterval, Cave

and Williams were still togethe: §

with their scores 10 and 18 re
spectively and the-seore 74 for the
After lunc!
Williams continued in his easy
way calling on Cave to take {he
short runs. He was also run ou
109

Weekes then followed and
on his way to the wicket receive
loud cheers from the crowd. Hi
first run he took off of Greenidg«
by pulling him around to fine leg
for a single,

Cave did not stay long with
nim and was bowled when he
played over a ball from Greenidge
which was pitched up on the
stumps. His 49 could not be called
breezy but on some occasions he
executed some well timed drives
to the covers.

Grant who came in after Cave
was off the mark with a four bul
when 11 was stumped by keeper
Clarke off the bowling of Uutch-
inson.

When stumps were drawn
Weekes who had thrilled the crowd
with one of his stylish square
cuts was still at the wicket for
25 and Fields who followed after
Grant was also undefeated for
two.

while

PICKWICK V SPARTAN

At Kensington where Pickwick
and Spartan were scheduled to
meet yesterday, no play was pos-
sible. Part of the outfield especial-
ly in front of the Kensington
Stand was under water. This was
due to the heavy rains during the
week, particularly those which
fell on Friday night.

POLICE V LODGE

Police and Lodge too could not
start their game at the Park yes-
terday. The entire grounds were
drenched with the whole day’s
rain on Friday and remained sod-
den yesterday.

The wicket was not prepared
as it could not take a roller. The
outfield was very heavy and water
had settled in spots,

Water Polo Practice
This Morning

There will. be a Water Polo
practice match this morning at
10.00 @elock at the Barbados
Aquat’ Club in preparation for
the Trinidad tour.

All members of the Association

_.is a good turn out, several matehes

will be plaved.

KET



Back To The
Rio Team

FOR WALES MATCH

(By HAROLD PALMER)
THE England soccer

England Will Go

]

selector

e had another negative lesson

" they piek
Wak

the tearm to meet
s at Sunderland on Novem-

I 15 they can rule out of con-

ideration most of the men w
played for the
t Blackpool.

Football Leag

When I say that Albert Stu

rom Liverpool, did

tre-forward, although
“| five goals, one can jud
k was the Irish onp
many goals
“sally shou

VeEat Vv
tic - and how
Engiish forwerds
have ored

it becomes more certain

little
» enhanee his claim as England’s

th

the

ho
ue

b-

he
he
la

ever that the same old brigade

that disappointed at “io,

an

C
1-

nore recently aganst Treland

will be in the list again.

On y one man in defence looke
real England class—Harry Johr
ston, the Blackpool right-ha

if

And even he was often at his

wit’s end to know which way
turn in a defence that w
shaken by nothing more
dogged determined attack,

Scoring Wingers Needed

te
as

than

SUNDAY









)





sis --,@
Z/ts 9



daily





Te %
ibe Sar

eee

“iliaitan.. 3

\e-@re ; + .

There is one fact that stands
cut about the wingers Tom
Finney and Bobby Langton.

They are not goal-scorers, anc

I think England could do with
men who know

two forceful

how to shoot. Langton and Fin-

ney have scored only one goa’
for their club sides this season

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ee oO

S ¢ #it.
“

Co.



oto PEEP Bee

SAINS

LLLOE EL ELCSOEL LOSES LILES EES PEESECSSSES,

Just Received

CIGARETTE LIGHTERS
CIGARETTE HOLDERS
BAIL POINT PENS
TORCHLIGHTS— BATTERIES & BULBS

COSMOPOLITAN

-—E. WILSON

Gosh! Are we seeing right? Can we really buy the following

Quality Merchandise at the Low Prices mentioned?

My dear, shopping at WILSON’S is but a pleasure. The Service

rendered by their courteous and most accommodating Staff compares very

not counting the one Finne;| favourably with that which you get at any of the Fifth Avenue Stores in

got from a penalty.

Against the Irish League the>

erred in holding the ball too long |mon Merchandise at startlingly Low Prices.

As a result the Irish were able t
pack their goal and so reduce th«

chance of an English score.
Johnny Morris, of

Derby

showed some nice touches on :
dificult, sticky «ground; but he October.

could not

kick the heavy ball

hard enough to be dangerous nea:

goal,
—L.E.S.



681 Boys And Girls
Sold In Japan

TOKYO, Oct. 28

New: York. Along with that is their huge Stock of Genuine and Uncom-

We just cannot resist the temptation of taking full advantage of

Bargains like these which hold good throughout the month of November.

The Opening Date of this Money Saving Event is Monday, 80th
Shop early for the EXHIBITION AND XMAS and avoid the

Rush.



Six hundred and eighty one
young people were sold into ser-

vice in Japan
months of this year according
a Labour Ministry survey quot

in the first six

tk
eC

to-day by Kyodo News Agency
Most of them, over 18, were girl:

sold to brothels and bars.

Half were boys and girls unde
are asked to turn up, as if there 18, usually bought for farm work

Prices ranged from £10 to £f

-—Reuter.

Breathe it in!

When head and nose feel

stullly froma cold, stir a teaspoonful of Thermogene
Medicated Rub into a jug half-filled with boiling water

anddeaply breathe-in the steam for fifteen

minutes. Another way

Wttle of the Rub on a handkerchief

end teecthe-ia its medic



is to spread a f

oe
Sg

inal vapour.

THERMOGENE




In Jars

MEDICATED RUB

and Tins





BUILD

YOUR ....

|

HOUSE or BUSINESS PREMISES WITH

HOLLOW CONCRETE BLOCKS

MADE BY

CONCRETE PRODUCTS CO.

These Blocks are STRONG, EVERI ASTING and

ECONOMICAL

Send your orders direct to Factory at Lodge Hill,

St.

Michael.

OR

DISTRIBUTORS:—

Ae

Lumber Dept.

HERBERT

Magazine Lane,

Telephone 2798.

Ltd.

Telephone 4367.

50



LADIES’ DRESS HAND-
BAGS AND UTILITY BAGS.
TRAVEL BAGS in Crocodile,
Alligator, Lizard Skin, Tartan
Brown & “Black built for
service. ONLY $5.46 EACH

HANDY-SIZE SHOPPING
BAGS in the same _ assort-

ment as above.
ONLY $3.70 EACH



DRESS HANDBAGS

in Grain-Bead, Dull, and
Bright Plastic, suitable for
any occasion in a big variety
of design and colours. Prices

RANGING FROM $3.70 to
$5.72 EACH.



HOW ABOUT A SWIM?

LOVELY RIPLEY
BATHING SUITS,

One and Two Piece. Designed
to improve your beautiful
figure. ONLY $7.00 EACH.

FASHIONABLE BATHING
CAPS at 62c. and 67c. EACH.
MULTI-COLOUR BEACH
BAGS ONLY $2.97 EACH.

PLASTIC RAINCOATS.
Plain in all colours $2.40
| Tartan in several shades $4.90

CHILDREN $1.68.

Household



Furnishings

| INDIAN COIR MATS VERY





ATTRACTIVE DESIGNS.
14 x 28 @ $1.28 EACH
14 x 24 @ $1.70 EACH
16 x 27 @ $1.45 EACH
16 x 27 @ $1.58 EACH
16 x 27 @ $2.18 EACH
18 x 30 @ $1.98 EACH
16 x 27 @ $3.75 EACH
18 x 30 @ $2.72 EACH
16 x 27 @ $3.86 EACH
INDIAN MATTING RUGS
Beautifully Designed with
Assorted Borders
27” x 54” @ $2.94 EACH
32” x 72” @ $5.18 EACH
CONGOLEUM 8 beautiful
Designs. Heavy Quality.
3 Yds. wide at
ONLY $1.72 PER YD.
REPOSE BEDSTEADS
complete with Springs
SINGLE $20.16
DOUBLE $25.00
| GOOD LINEN SHEETS
| 70 x 100 $5.00 EACH
| 80 x 100 $5.38 EACH
|

SHOP FOR THE

PILLOW CASES $1.00 EACH |

Pe

Household
Furnishings

8SLANKETS Assorted Colours
$2.64 EACH

LINEN SHEETING
90 ins. wide $2.68 per yd.
70 ins. wide $2.04 per yd.

PLASTIC TABLE COVERS
in Attractive Flowered and
Plaid Designs
54” x 54” at $2.50 EACH
48” x 48” at $2.06 EACH
36” x 36” at $1.12 EACH

GLASS TOWELS
18” x 36” at 46c. EACH

GENUINE IRISH ae
T
21” x 36” at $1.00 EACH



Lingerie

NYLON STOCKINGS

51 Gauge at $2.53 per PAIR
51 Gauge at $1.96 Per PAIR
| 50 Gauge at $1.57 Per Pair

| ART SILK STOCKINGS
2 Pairs for $1.20





ELASTIC PANTIE
GIRDLES
Medium and Large
at $2.68 Per PAIR
| PERMA-LIFT PANTIE
GIRDLES with Zip
and Large at $8.00
Per PAIR
RAYON ELASTIC GIRDLES
Medium at $2.68 EACH
STRAPLESS BRASSIERES
American Make
$2.00 and $2.09 Per PAIR
SATIN BRASSIERES
From $1.80 to $1.96 Per PAIR
LADIES SILK PANTIES
in Briefs and other Styles,
Ail Sizes from 6l1c. to $1.08.
LADIES AMERICAN
SLACKS
in Cream, Fawn, aiid Navy

Linen
Department

INDIAN HEAD in Green,
Pink, Peach, White and Blue.
36” wide at 68c. Per YARD.

CASEMENT CLOTH
Blue, White, Beige, Green
and Salmon at 72c. Per YD.

CAMBRIC 36” wide at 56c.
and 60¢. Per YARD





1 - yerirta waent . bee



Dress Goods
Dept.

THIS DEPARTMENT IS RE-
PLETE WITH SOME OF
THE FINEST DRESS MA-
TERIALS TO SUIT THE
MOST DISCRIMINATING



Heavy Quality CALICO
CAMBRIC 36” wide
at 68. Per YARD

LINEN suitable for Schools
and Servants Uniform etc.
20 Shades at 84c. Per YARD.

FUGI and POPLIN at 44c atid
54c, Per YARD

DOMESTIC
at 29c. and 54c. per YARD

SEERSUCKER it Floral,
Pastel and Striped Designs
very useful Material
$1.14 Per YARD



COMING FESTIVAL

ar N.E. WILSON & CO.

'



LPL EPLLPLEPLPPE LPP PPE POOLE A Eo

LADIES AND PRICES ARE
AS KEEN AS POSSIBLE

SUNDAY,

SAMO.

PHARMACY.

SOL LLL

.

wen (Oil. ARNET 4
; ‘fT ELatwutee ¥6

aS re

OCTOBER 29, 1950



———————————————

T0-DAY'S NEWS FLASH

Be Early With Your
CHRISTMAS CARDS, TAGS
TAPES HOLLY PAPER,
TREE DECORATIONS, Etc.
and remember the
GLASS WINE DECANTERS
at 2/- each
JOHNSON'S STATIONERY

&
HARDWARE




N. E. WILSON and his courteous Staff at Your Service

BARGAIN
DAYS

BEGIN

MONDAY,



and SPORTS



ELITE SHIRTS
FROM $4.68 TO $7.03 EACH
KAY SHIRTS
FROM $3.70 TO $4.00 EACH

REGAL SHIRTS
FROM $4.00 TO $6.73 EACH

BREWSTER SHIRTS
FROM $4.80 TO $6.12 EACH

SANDY MACDONALD
AT $5.42 EACH

RHODES SHIRTS
AT $4.00 AND $4.56 EACH
CROTON SHIRTS
(White Only) AT $5.00
RENOWN SHIRTS
$3.20 TO $5.00 EACH
LUCKY BOY SPORT
SHIRTS AT $3.60 EACH
PYJAMAS AT $6.00 and $6.86

GENTS PULLOVERS
in Blue, Grey, Maroon and
Lemon All Sizes at $4.40 ECH.

GENTS SPORT SHIRTS
at 90c. EACH

GENTS CREAM
CASHMERE SOCKS
i At 72c. Per PAIR

GENTS ART-SILK SOCKS
At 74c. Per PAIR

KHAKI DRILL

Bus Conductors, Drivers, In-

spectors and other users of

Khaki Drill take advantage

Shop now while Prices are

low. Prices ranging from
90c. to $1.41 Per YARD

FROM

OcT. 30



HERCULES

BICYCLES
The Rolls-Royce of Bicycles
We offer you these in ROADSTER

in Green, Maroon,

Navy and Black at Keen Prices
in addition to 20% Discount for

Cash.





GANTNER BATHING
TRUNKS At $3.60 EACH

GENTS’ SUIT!
GREY FL EL 56” wide,
$2.08 Per YARD
GENUINE IRISH LINEN
$1.80 Per YARD
WORSTED PIN-STRIPE
in Brown, Navy and Black
At $2.88 Per YARD 56” wide
HERRING-BONE
WORSTED
in Brown & Navy 54” wide
At $3.77. Per YARD
PARSON GREY (3 Shades)
56” wide at $4.50 Per YARD.
TROPICAL SUITING
in several shades from $4.00
to $7.00 and several other
Lines of Interest
GENTS SHOES
By John White, Northern
King, Walk-Over, Steeronent

Trustworthy, Conqueror an
Classic. Prices from $5.00
to $10.00

CREAM GABERDINE, __ .-
SERGE & FLANNEL
56” wide from $4.00 to $9.00
Per YARD

and many other Itétiis
of interest.

SPECIAL PRICES TO
WHOLESALE CUSTOMERS



BUTCHER’S LINEN
54 ins. wide in Sweetheart
Rose, and Sea-foam_ -
At ONLY $1.98 Per YARD

MARSHALL AND
CELANESE FABRICS
in a lovely assortment of
Shades $1,00 Per YARD



PRINTED COTTON AND LADIES’ SHOES
PERCALES | jt is a well known fact omni

Lovely Patterns, suitable for} we are H

Dresses and other Household

purpdsés. Guaranteed Suh-|We must cle

Fast, and Tub-Fast.
Price From 48c. to 84c.
Per YARD

FFF SF

2

our ‘presen t
Stock te ttiake room for Xmas
Stock so the advantage wi
be yours with the low Pric

ee ee
BAFF LAFF FGO

i


SUNDAY ADVOCATE

PAGE THIRTEEN






”

“Cabinet Minister?) Oh, no—a British atom scientist on holiday.

THE GAMPOL

t LIKE THis}
ONE — (TS. NICE
” aa Sporty

London Express Service



|























Means more work done







TF YOU DION'T WANT Hz TO PAY
\T, WHY DID NOU LEND THE
MASKED | MAN CASH FOR ME?





j DIO ON US!
‘AL OH-H YOU
B® UNSPEAKAL ABLE

Higher average working speeds
are yours with the new Diesel D4.
Travel speed in each gear remainsthe
same but 20% more pull at the draw-
bar makes it possible to do many of |
your present jobs at one speed higher.




oof

roe s
°
© CMRES eal
0,
einer: | °



For example, former second gear |
loads at 2.4 M.P.H. may now be
pulled in third gear at 3.0 M.P.H....-
25% faster travel. And instead of re.
turning up adverse grades in fourth
gear (3.7M.P.H.) the increased powe"
makes fifth gear travel (5.4 M.P.1
practical on many jobs... a sp¢
increase of 46%,

ELECTRIC SALES &
g SERVICE LIMITED

Tweedside Rd—St. Michael—Phone 4629 4371

aa BEFORE WE BURY THEM, I WANT TO
THERE'S YER FRIENDS. | J SEE WE FACE OF "HE LONE RANGER!
SLUGGED "EM WHEN |p

THEY CAME HERS

Cope Toy, The Low Raneer. toc
Deortated by Kong Fests Syria

THE FOOL MEANS ITI
B WHAT ON EARTH
SHALL I
Co?




re









1 Oe



4, 234
“ PLP ELA LEED ’ ee ete PEE PESOS

Now's Your Chance to Save § $ §
IN A BIG WAY ——

4. Weeks of ALLURING OFFERS &
Unbelievable BARGAINS

Read it for Yourself & Tell Others

THANI BROS. Offer You:



-
POPPE







For LAD! For LADIES!

For GENTLEMEN!



> 5 SSSS OOPS OSS SSS FPP OSI III OE Et OOo.

coTTr ON VESTS. 2 for 2 for $1.0 00

Tr SPORT SHIRTS
alilieintahiaduinai 89e.

COTTON PRINTS in widest

P Pr. Wm. Henry Street.
variety from 38c. up

" rt ! — Dial 3466.
( GALL ANT C be ee KN \ ) F ‘ : >
GENTLEMEN ON j & ALY Ns Ng \ , a \ aS Zee : ; %

THE FIELD OF HONOR! % COTTON DOMESTIC 29¢ a

>



HOW ROMANTIC! ay ON GS i ae ee. a OE yard SILK gen Soft
want OO \ > Sear Household Goods Haberdashery, Ete. Etc. Qualities $240 up







various shades 36” 69c. a

KHAKI DRILL SHIRTS



yard LOVELY EMBOSSED | yapiEs’ = $2.25
era —- LARGE BEDSPREAD with ears prs. for $1.00. —
u LKS in many quali- Fringe $5 75 each DRESS SHIRTS from $2.18
| } ties and shades 78c. up Se up
S00 | MLMA tm tovely | “LOWESED CRBTONNES LADIES’ NYLONS (Lovely) GENTS’ SOCKS 29c. and
$4c., 15e. 3 $2 3 e ic. and up
Floral and other designs hac,;.160, and 94.86 9-76 oy ee ees
98c, up OIL CLOTH in” Smart GENTS’ HANDKERCHIEFS









































LADIES’ HANKIES lfc. as













~
:
‘
%
s
:
:
MORE. HE IS SAD HE WHITE SILK GEORGETE Designs $1.08 a yd. Be ee eee at 18c, up %
~ BECAUSE OF 2 LESS THAN NOTHING. | [«SMILES NO \ E 3 4ETE , - “= pais
YOUR ACTION. /I'LL FIGHT THE WORLDS | | WEEPS, EVER SINCE THOSE FOUL, 36 inches 98c. DRAWING ROOM | RUGE LADIE PANTIE » Rayon, on 78 egcgtton PYJA- %
60 \VE HEARD. THE BROCADE SILK (Fancy) 36 oral Designs $11.98 —— pie ncaclaiatiekd bY
€ wanes ae inches 75¢, DAMASK TABLE COVERS LADIES’ PETTICOATS $2.2! ‘SATIN ELASTIC BATH &
D? JP \ARE PLANNING neh Sarena $2.9) each PANTS 98 %
ng AE AGAINST YOU) fi $ WOOLLEN FLANNEL 7c. z ; = %
Ct! ¥ TAFFETAS in Pink and BED TICK In Fancy Stripes a nee mar
; ‘ ! In Fane LADIES’ JERSEY PYJA.
% White 8c, $1.14, $1.25, $1.32 MAS $3.85 a pr. i Woollens 3
% LADIES VESTS, Cotton 2 PLASTIC TABLE COVERS ; ie es cece
% for $1.00 (Large) $1.85 L aoe — ANG ED GREY FLANNEL ats A # = x
P A SES 45¢. ~
33 LADIES PANTIES, Cotton BATH TOWELS 57c. up WIPLAIN & STRIPED D TROPI- :
% 2 for $1.00 een co EDGES AND LACES Se a{j) CALS $2.00 up it
\8 = FANCY GOLD BELTS 32c zs oie yd. and up sg |USTRIPED TWEEDS $2.59, y
= up DAMASK NAPKINS 38. & COMBS 6c. up — $8.19 and $7850
; | 3 anc eget vie ae oe Sis See seer etn ROPICALS
4 ‘ PLASTIC FLOWERED einen JSHE |} ALL woo. T
aa aaneton’ BaAaon | % RAINCOATS $3.98 each SUIT CASES (Valises) $2.25 HAIR BRUSHES 58c. up f $4.98
2 ON ie s u . > ia — . nner eee
~ A 8 PLASTIC FANCY HAND- i COSTUME JEWELLERY in’ 1% CREAM FLANNEL $3.49
S BAGS $2.40 up LADIES’ STRAW SHOP- Rings, Broaches, Neck~- ! ' ESKIN $5.69
ite RZ" Wi iH $ —_———— PING BAGS 95e. laces, Earrings, Ete, — ‘| «CREAM Do
* OUR NOBLE KING HAS NUMEROUS BUT AMONG ALL THESE, HE HAS ONLY GMM, THig ape hae. x 100 PRS, LEATHER SHOES Reduced a
an WIVES AND MANY CHILDREN. ONE SON. THE REST ARE GIRLS — 1G oug# of 1% and $1.00 a pr. SANDALS CHINA WARE PLATES 32c. KHAKI DRILLS 68c up
SME WORTHLESS, OF COURSE. fas os Ra hh nice CL ee ee x
¥ “cal ci * CHINA WARE SOUPS 36c. | LADIES HATS & SHOES in For BOYS! x
preeee \ % ——————-~ a Fine Assortment. Alse ‘or ; x
SOU AWiGEOIS Waal Ps \ | 18 For GIRLS! CHINA WARE BOWLS 3¢c. | Soaps POWDERS, PER- | _.._______—_._
CAN THE KING BE SO FOOLISH “s j % . OE Veer Rorel cars oe PUMES, LOTIONS, RIR- ROVS’ LONG KHAKI HOSE 2
AGTO START AWAR BECAUSE. j a i le 7 RUBBER SANPALS FALM FANS 25¢ TNE CORD, BUTTONS ' he $
9e. a panmencs ; : meee ee ae adel ae i.
at ok | 18 eM BRASS DINNER BELLS. | HAIR & OTHER PINS, COT- BOYS’ OAPS, Navy 206, x
ie. *) 1 |% GIRLS’ ANKLE SOCKS 15c sere rote me TONS, HAT-WIRE and | “o>” * ae S
Cf 1 1% up BOWLS ua watAver me. Thousands of other lines at BOYS’ COTTON VESTS 39¢c. %
i | | GIRLS’ PAITIES 36c, up Ete. TEAK WOOD TABLES, prayer ay ee ent irs “— §
11% oe CAMPHOR WOOD TRUNKS vast D oe 3’ SPOR SHIRTS 65ce. 65e. »
~ ¢ GIRLS’ PLASTIC HAND- AND A HOST OF INDIAN ORIENTAL Goops RE- | BO¥S' SPORT %
i BAGS $1.89 each GOODS DUCED BOYS’ SHOES $3.85 up >
inten & — ————$—$ $+ — s
. % e
' >
' ; % $5.00 CASH given away every Day to the First Lucky Person Spending $25.00 or More (BEFORE NOON) 3
& %.,
% &



{

6 OOOO OOOO < OOS
LLP LLLP LPLLL LPL LPP LLLP PLLA PLL LLP ILLS OOO SOSOOS SFOS:

PLES SSO

h
'



PAGE FOURTEEN

CLASSIFIED ADS.|

TELEPHONE 2508








































SUNDAY ADVOCATE

PUBLIC SALES
AUCTION



ALEXANDRA SCHOOL (ROYAL NETHERLANDS

REAL ESTATE



















SUNDAY, OCTOBER 29, 1956 ~



EDUCATIONAL | SHIPPING NOTICES











GEE LOLILEE SHEDS OOOO
CHIROPRACTIC

DR. FERREIRA of “Chirovilie’ Upper
| Bay St. (Near Esplanade) by Chiropracti



























ic
aehiiserieil rects diseases of eyes, tars,
meee en eh Sel eee eee ee rege nas 1uae Te kidneys and
RICAL ITEMB—One Fiectric I will offer for sale by Public Compe- Notice re Entrance Examinations for ITTEAMSHIP co. MV. “T.B, Radar” will accept lower organs.
BIRTH FOR RENT PS. adc fm working order Two tition. at my effice Victoria Street on 1951, and Examinations for Scholarships s SAILING FROM e Cargo for St i 24.9.50.
Washing Machines im perfect working] Thursday ind November at 2 p.m. the | and’ Vestry Exhibitions. ANTWERP B AlerenDAM Lucia, incent, Grenada and PBVGDBGDBODL OBE OOF S080 O00
To Mr. and Mrs. Cleveland St. Hil order One Hlectrie Steve and Twe ponent wall panne oo aah ot oe oa The semen ent ee m.s. “DELFT” 17th. 21st. October. ite. of departure will
: — GIFT Irong, Qne American Qi} her standing on 11, square feet ja 1951, as well as lars! ‘ . . Z
oF SON. notner ‘and babe doled) wuchae! el: November’ 1a nee bator. Bae Hemstite at Cneapside—house contains closed gal} Exhibitions, will be held from 9.38 a.m. eee ovens cae M.V. “Moneka” will accept '
a3 29 10.80-—n- \e Giiitince. ro. partigulars | Machine in perfect order. PRI lery, dra dining, 3 bedrooms, W.C.) to 4 p.m. on Friday, ror bn Hh See end Someporre Se Domi- CRICKETERS!
if 24.10 Sent... | A’ o ie * aney Ss Saar, apwanaien witch col Gk et de ow hoe ‘Sst; 1980; and on Sat- ms. “ORANIEETAD “20th ome: *. Greet wr fe C3 R
DIED “CULDUNE, — Calllewash, Bathsheba. ee eee ’ 25.10.50—3n | converted into a flat or business place| urday, Nov. lith, at the same time, for| ber 4 Fi Ane oe
RRANERR Mrs. UNA ner Te. Pu ed “Sentai four bed- ote Ser if - Eee wha aaa GREA' 17 <. aa rdi who wish ? ™ ~ eee me Cargo and Passengers for send them today
i hi psidence . w 3: se—this shou 2. P: ts am uardians
Pairici “noma. Carrington. Village rooma, Frigidaire Aug ae By instructions reouned from + the TO ALL RUM DEALERS, as | their Gananters or wards te st th) ene> * ” @4th. ' October. bom nl St. saa Grenada and RAYMOND JORDAN
her funera} will ieave her late resi- | veniences for Nov race *| Commissioner of Police : ig hey tn it is neay to SPIRIT BOND. For inspec} exainination, and have not already filled s.8. “COTTICA” 20th, October. Sc eae departure pn ite
dence at 4.30 p.m this afternoon| Phone 6110 Mrs. 8, H. Bynoe. || | | Central Station on Monday nex Se} ton and condition of sale appky to K.|in application forms are advised to SAILING TO TRINIDAD AND ‘MV. “Garibbee* will Bay Street. oppos
tr ink Wasiinasy Cemetery. Friends 5 0th, beginning at 2 p.m. the following | Archer McKenzie, Dial 2947. obtain them from the Headmistress as MARACAIBO CITY Cargo’ and Passengets for Demi. Combermere Street,
and relatives are asked to attend FARAWA Yai lip, on Skeete’s see ireneey | OO and =e 29.10.50—4n. F soon as possible, These forms must be m.s. “HERA” 2th. October. nica,
Lewis Braker (husband), Rupert] |, FARAWAY ns, "Water ‘mili | 20 Potatoes, (4) bottles qf tous, and) __ enn of Hali near | [¢{U7Red to the Headmistress not lsict| sarlanG 70 MADEIRA, PLYMOUTY,||| und'si Kite” Sains Welonnes
Breaker (son), Adailia, Elese and Foe aa Car port, 2 ser- | *¢v#ral other items. “MON NID” situate at Shot Hall neat} thin Wednesday, Nov. Ist, and must be ANTWERP AND TERDAM Ist :
Vernete (deugtters). iin | vant soar November. ist. Dial Governguset Auctignecr. | Ygeht Chiu, Upper Bay St., standing on accompanied by # birth or baptismal) ,, .\\SRANJESTAD” 20th, Octoper. {|| BWI SCHOONER OWNERS’ ms
10. aa 50—t.4 . 695 square feet Phe certifieate, and @ shor’ * SON -
a we se 11.9." a 28. 10.60-—2n.. The house contains open gallery.j the Head of the school the girl has 8. P. MUSBUN, @ vO. LTD. ASSOC. INC. ‘ ORIENTAL
THANKS “FLOWER DEW" — Maxwell Coast sitting, draw’ and ye oe er lost attended, stating her age, progress; F e :
rr ette usu ou und ca uct. 7
Furnished, 3 Bedrooms, Telephone, REAL ESTATE 2. ot andida GOODS! (Articules) ‘
ae me ome a ati howe M wail “Reed ; % 0 30 In r "a room and garage in yard. will be * ubliched in te roomenae ~ s n a s ‘eams s Ss CUROIS, nwa:
tended their sympathy by se low~ axwel “ 10. every ‘cept Sunday) iday, Dee. Ist.
Seloved “ton and" brother "Mr. ROY | HOURBMpaperanaay ili furatshed | A. new and subsigntisi wall Bungalow} bemmien 4 ana 5-a. or bp appeal a Cusemin on Guardians of | success: a SILKS, (Se Habla Espanol)
. : rom . Jatt, | containing Open verandah (® x 12), Liv-| ment, dial 2605. ful candidates will be interview '
a hae Roach (Mother), Mrs. Doris Sea Caan. Phone —* ing room (2,086 it. % 168), 2 bedvreoms| The above will be set up for sale at} the school on Thursday, Dec. 14th at) souTHBOUND ore aie TH ANPS
Reid, Mrs, Marietta Wiggins (Sisters) 14.10, 50—6n. | 14 x 12, 1 bedroom 1 x 16 ail re public ed oe ee a ae 10 a.m, 11.10.69—4n. wee ; ane. Sesle - — Ps ;
pean ncn A yer age ao. Hale | Be Bein ts x 400) Sader ont actos Vand bers bum. ‘ % .. If Oct. 16 Oct. 16 Oct. Oct. % Oct. Pr. Wm. F2y. St. DIAL 3466
TWN sinijesly. thank. all pesmone whale dere etat WES | standing on 800 em ft. land: WARGANT CARRINGTON & SEALY, CANADIAN CRUISER : 28 Oct, 7 Oct. | — 7Nov. 1 Nov. : :
ahonded the funesal, sent wreaths, Jeep wen Sok dat * dria fen. | POSSESSION, property has a beanaitul Solicitors, LADY #: ; Nov: 4 Nov. Nov. 18Nov. 1¢ Nov.
ters, cards or in any other way express- a - —~ |view of Christ eres coast. é Pe 5 a 26 W.0~On. ‘ “ Sarabinee Cilla a: e a: = ” ier. * oF:
heir sympathy to us in our recent « ae k, draw-|spection apply to 2047 Archer Me Dec Dec ee
ss * egg one i, peri de e 4 0 50-3) UNGALOW-50 feet by 20 feet LADY RODNEY ~ 2 Dec 4 Dee. 13 Dec. 14 Dec,
Capt, and Mrs. P. J. Hassel Capt,| BS. , dining, eg gp soma. al camer aan teens. eeaee ake light STHM U LADY NELSON |... —~ Dec. 2. Dec. 0 Dec. 2h Dec. te
Capt. and Mrs. P. J, Hassell, Cs ‘ t e guage, usua -— . er eran sement, wa ane o ae : ) : Barbados Real Esta
und Mrs. E. D. Hassell (US-A.), Miss monveriencen, Aig Meesre Carrington| “BETMAR.” NAVY GARDPNS. Stand. | throughout, on % acre of lund with DY NELSON a Feb, “Feb. 18 Feb. is Feb. \
Dorothy Hassell, Rev. and Mam. K & Sealy, Lucas @r Phone 3419) ing on 14,193 sq, ft. of land, and con-}Suard wali, situated at Deacon's Rd., eb. 3 .
Hassell, Mr, andsMrs. W. A. Hassell, Me. | © feats Dues Pests, Miki a akin Ma eek OI Oe Eee aerate Pine aiek ae cota Dissolve rst ay
and Mrs. C, J, Hassell, Mr. and Myx ‘ : * Dining rooms,| 1. & H. MILLER, Reed Street, City.
Marshall, The Misses Doreen and water! large Drewing and : 27.10 50—4n Choking, gasping, wheezing
Marina Hasse" Sp s0—tm. 5 eats. | Dianne: Rudy, 3 Asthma and Bronchitis poison | NORTHBOUND INDUSTRIAL, COMMERCIAL,
eet = 2 eprvent rooms. | tric end Water ‘Bervices. 'Garece ond SESH) Four health and weaken your heart fam wk Sa 6 L
. ' ! ~ our hea! n . RESIDENTIA:
pee Rta ances una eee ee 7 2 Servants’ roms, yy con in'S minutes MENDACO—the pre: | Lapy RopNgy .. .. 3 — ae 21 Nov.
Ups. Re a Reg genes . : pe moeiniade 17.9.'50-—-1.1.n. | intg 2 Flats. Inspection by appointment, scription of a famous doctor—eircu- LADY NELSON | * 93 : 30 Nov. “9 Dec. 16 . Telephone 2336
’ eee 10, 50—2n °
dv 1h Sein cur dt aan ME gt eae he Bn pate A handy little ing the attacks ‘The vergiitwt dag the | LABY RODNEY bec bec: evan. © OT Sen. Office : Hastings Hotel Ltd.
due to the death of our dear A ‘aa Oo in, ne . M. *} Y will sell at Messrs. MeRarnerny 2 Burner Enamelled strangling mucus is issolv’ thus LADY RODNEY | ae , 12 Feb. 21 Feb. <7
friend AARON Y who son & Co. Apply W. B. Hutchinson |Garage un Friday 3rd November at] a givin free, easy breathing rest: | CADY +48 & ed + heath: > harcn FOR SALE
. " i 44n4. -10,.50—6n. | pm. le 'o dopea, eno! %
Stephen and Mildred Brathwaite, Bf ee a 1947 Austin 10 Saloon Car slightly GAS HOTPLATE injections. Just take pleasant, taste-
Squires (friend) 28..40,50-—!0. Large Cool Reoms. Apply | a: as Sa” ener less MENDACO tablets at meals .B.—Subject to AL vessels with coid storage cham INCH-HAVEN. Christ Church.
‘| Mrs. Viola Emtage Clifforae, Lower Sa. 29,10.50—5n. Just what you have been he entirely from Asthma e bers. Passat Dosen ak tenake mates on spplieation tom New Bungalow. Built of stone.
Eagle Hall. 31.10.50—In. | —- ——. $$$ waiting for. 48 2 |e He Te Bronghitia in next to no time, even - All Mahogany doors, jow
IN MEMORIAM PROPERTY — Small Property at Ad- Get one from your th ‘ou may have suffered for frames, built-in wardrobes,
vent Ave. Bank Hall, 2,800 sq. ft. land GAS SHOWROOM ... [perm Sara aon a re a aes ge, 3.2 bedsaquan, a
In Joving memute ot our deer one PUBLIC NOTICES 2 x eo = 44 tay breathing feat toute ona t8 room, Kitchen, Garage, own "at
rest on the 30th October, 1949 . 16 50—m. tompletely stop your Asthma in 8 days C. Engine. Standing in 1 acre
Till mem fad d life 4 s bt money on return of empty land facing sea, safe sea bathing.
; nory fades and lie departs, ckage. Get MENDACO from your
You will live forever in our hearts

Mabel Lane (dq ter) Celina Weeks
(Gaughter) James
Weekes igrand sons) Keturak Weekes
(grand daughter; Ear! Estmondds, Fred-
vieck Weekes (grand son.)

CAKE ICING DISPLAY
Two Special Prizes of $20 and $10
will be given in the Dairy & Food Pro-

kes and Duncan

29.10.50--1n

In loving memery of our dear mother

Anne Matilda Leaeogk who fell asleep
en 29h of October (945

Icing Display Points will be awarded
for the originality and beauty of the
icing. The exhibits must be made on

There ix a deww face missing points will be given for the cake
A dear vaiee that is stiil on which the display is made, En-
A place is yacwet in our home ‘tries for the above must

That never can be fill by 30th November at the office of the
The flowers we place upon your grave | Agricultural Society, Bovell & Skeete
Have withered an¥ decaved Bids.

But her memories will always linger| ther details may be obtained.
In our hearty m day to day 2.10 50—3n.,









Ever to he ncrbered: [LAllian | en a tee —- -
ideughter; and st Clair Leacock OT
(son) 29.10, 50-1 condecnkn:
LLL LLL LLL LLL LLC 7

IN Loving memory of my Loving i ‘ia Pema Westeas officer

Husband ERNEST REID, who died ‘on
October 30th, 1g46

How often I trend the path

That leads me to his grave

Where lies the ome 1 loved so well

But whom | e@uld not save

At night when oil is silent

And sleep forsakes mv eyes

licants be registered Medi-
fal ‘practitioners’

2 © appointment will take place
from, 25th March 1951.






= fnougnis. x e on — lonely grave 3. fyotenvons states " Taw
vhere my Dear one lies r. igned ‘anuar
Ever to be remergbered by his Loving vom be a ry:
Vite Vida Reid, Cameron Reid, Rupert! , jase her particulars a to
Reid (brothers), Ethel Reid (sister) the undersigned at the e du-
29.10, 50-—1n MNgie~
ppuctaeieneaion ‘Tuesday from 10.00 a.m, to 3,00
pm.
Fou SALE Thursdays from 10.00 a.m. to 1.00
â„¢,
Satvrdays from 10.00 a.m. to 12 noon,
Signed G . col
AUTOMOTIVE t. rn
20, 10,.50—14n.
CAR-—'835 Model, Master Chevrolet | $e ree
is good working order, tyres good | (THE SPANISH PROFESSOR)
Apply to Frank Harewood. Kirtons, Dear Clients,
St. Philip 24-10.50-dn.| "T have received all the answers.



CAR—Austin 8 H.P. 1947 Model in However, I want to impress jou that
perfect order, Phene E. Gi 2454, | 0% account of
28.10.

epliga t
50min. | Darts of the Island, ea

to ev
lanas, the best is eaten



CAR—One (1) | 6 Cylinder Chevrolet | “Notei ee ce aoe ar aurwere

Sedan, model in perfect running et the keys to pronuncia-

order. Apply Frank B. Ar | 5

Phone 26a 7.10 50et tT | tons of \ the: Se PEL
by test.

CAR—Ford Prefect 10 H.P, done
17500 miles, Apply: Harold Weather-
head C/o Bruce Weatherhead Ltd, Contestas de las cartas,
20.10.50—t.f.n.] Muy Clientes mio.

~ Acuso recibi sus altas exeritas datos 16
P.| fecha actual, lo manifestamos que las





Prefect Ford car

1948 model. New tryes, mileage 15,000,) demoras de sus contestaciones fue por a
excellent condition. Apply Howard King, | falta de las cantidades de lea comun:.
Pore’ Spring, St. Thomas coclones que llego de todas partes de’
27.10. 50- Oo pais, como lag extranjeros, puede

5 see Jae sus eniquaenes.

? : . aileros, joras, Sejiori e
ELECTRICAL publico en general.me gusto oirles, que

ernie mmemeerneenn ee | UStedes los entranjevos que hablan Cas-

Uillanas es bien vendido a este
GARRARD AUTOMATIC RECORD

; Barbados Britanica.
CHANGERS: Fully automatic for 10 aad Atentamente De WJatedes.









2 ineh Records $42.00. Lashleys Profesor
Limited. Pr. Wm. Henry St Adolfo T. Woodroffe
26.10, 50—In. Enterprise Ch, Ch.
a akties v9 Pa Ss ees Sh Barbados, B.W.1. :
MULLARD BATTERY RADIOS: On'y 9. W.50-—-Jn.
three in stock $120.00 each. Lashleys
Limited, Prince William Henuy Street.
286,10. 50-—2n .
REPRIGERATOR—1 3 cub. { Biectro- WANTED
lux Oll Burner Refrigerator Phone 8123
or 2831. 27,10, 50—2n.
HELP ,

RADIOS—Two Second Hand Mullard
Radios 6 Tubes Good condition, Lash-

leys Limited, Pr. Wm. H St. A TAILOR-—t ti t-
: 24.10. 80—9n, ment. Apply in ‘peteon tod, We. Healt
LIVESTOCK

Tailoring porium Coleridge Street.
Opposite Fire Brigade Station.
28.10 .50-—2n,
HORSES-One Mare, one Gelding and
one Mare with Mule at foat. Apply
te the Manager Waterford Plantation,
Si. Michael. 28. 10.50-—2n

ee
PUPS--Four (4) Bull and Terrier pups,
Cuthbert Rogers, near Rices, St. Philip.
28,10. 50—2n.

MECHANICAL

pte

CARRIER BICYCLES—3 Low Gravity
Carrier Bicycles, 2 Actually new. Ivan
W. Weekes, Phone 95-262.





JUNIOR. SALESMAN,
ing License, Apply by letter.
shaw & Company. 27.

teem ndnnnseaereerninmeeeesereri

YOUNG MAN OR COUPLE intereated
in hotel development.
capable person,

MISCELLANEOUS

rrp rennet
BOXES — All kinds of Card Board
Boxes other than corrugated card,
28.10.50—8n, | SPP!Y Advocate Bini he





—_—
Ladies & Gentlemen to know that we
make all types of saa it at reason-

~- Of ev de tion| able prices, Londo Taulor,
i tne diver| AO ALE, & C6.."Comer Road,

. G.
Dial 3162.
Lady's Parasol has been



PARASOL—A
left in a car on Friday morning Iast at
Jemmott’s Lane Corner, Will the owner

adjoining Royal Yacht ma





As you cannot et Ant Ta naw, | of the car please leave it at the Advo-
why not ray “Ant ttons’ which kill | cate Advertising Dept. 29.10,50—]n.
Ants, Roaches, Flies, and many other
Insects. Price '/- box, Knight's Lid POSITION-—Englishman, fully qualified

27.10.50--3n. | Diesel and Internal Combustion eer

a - leaving for United Kingdom end Octo-
CRATES ONIONS 5

56 lbs. at Ie.} ber, but would prefer Sppolnsnan in

Crates Choice Potatoes 66 Ibs, at Te. Barbados. References; Rolls Royce, Gen-
Narold Proverbs & Ca. Ltd, eral Motors Detroit U.S.A. Bristol Aero-
27.10.50—3n | plane Co., England. Roya) Electrical and

$n nne- Mechanical
BE. P. BUTTER DISHES AND E.P.| Box J, WwW.



Engineers, British Army.
c/o Advocate,

TRA-STRAINERS—Suitable for Wedding 8.10.50—4n
Presents. Alex Yearwood, Jeweller,
Velton Lane 28.10. 50—2n WANTED
ee er POULTRY—Young Laying Hens, White
FIRE BRICKS—A quantity of 2nd| Leghorn, Minorca or Sex Linked. | (Prices
hand fire bricks, Apply: Manager, | #¢cording to type and breed). . Bur-
Praxhall Plantation, St. George, ton, Pine Road, Belleville, 29.10.50—1n,
28.10. 50—6n,
















LADIES' SHOES made in America. ,
White. Brown, Black and Red Suedine For Sake—Cont'd
Mult! Colour Sandals, Lashleys Limited
Pr. Wm. Henry St, 28.10.00—8n | ——— ——— ——_—______ _____.__..

“MAKE-U-WELL, “Serbs” nature's} WINTER COAT —Lady's double breast-
cure for constipation, Rheumatism, In-}| ed type, in good condition. Any reason-
aigestion, Kidney ond Bladder Diseases} able offer will be accepted, Apply
and Slugyish Liver. -Price 2/- box Arrindell, Dial 4484. 28.10. 50—2n.
Knight's Le 29.0. 60—2n. “ inane tatu aneenen sass tht
ott Sipsiersloepeeeieptioe ei See -_— WARE—Complete Suite of Armitage

PIANO=-One Smatt Lawson Pinne inf White Ware with Chrome fittings.
Beed condition Apply L. M, Clarke,} Lashleys Limited, Swan Street.

Jeweller, No. 12 James Street, Phone 28.10, 50—3n ,
M57 28. 80 On ee tieeneinenpescenenanghinetmntaes
—| WINDOWS AND DOORS—At last!

RINGS Gevle Signet rings, Camea} Many people are benefiting by a re-
Finger -ring Rirthstone rings Alex} duction of 25% on the cost of their
Yearword 29.10. 50h. | windows and doors built by L. & H

~~ | Millers’ up-te-date Machined Wood

“STTREPH The complete Antisep-| Works. Dial 2791, L. & F Miller,
Uc for Personal ated Medical usw, also] Reed Street, City 27.10.50--8n,
for clean Wounds and abra+ re
sions, and ' re end meth Wash VIGRO toasted pure whole Wheat
ete. Price 2 bot Snights Lad Flakes, Stocked by Alleyne, Arthur &

LT. 8 50in Cc Lid., W. A. Medford & Co, A

-_ a n F Jones & Co.. W. M. Ford, Empire

TIFRCES (200) Two hundred Mmpty) Prarmacy., Huskissen's Depot
Fai Tierers. Cam be seen at the Rob- Distributor Cc. B Phillips, 8 High
erts’ Manufactaving Co, Lta Govern«} St 29 50—In,
ment Pt. 24.10. 50-6n - ~ —
continent Would you like to have a nice Tan?

TRUNK-—One Traveller's Trunk (Com Then try “Suntone’, a delicately Pere
plete with Fittings) as good as new fumed non-oily Solution which pper-
Apply Burton c/o Hinds & ¢ Dd | mits a lovely tan. Price 4 bot ait

gist 28.105 | Knight's Ltd 27 10.50—3n.

{



duct for the best exhibits in a Cake) VACANT POST OF REGISTERING OFFICER, ST. PHILIP.

a Cake, whieh will not be cut as no| St. Philip from persons resident in that parish.
be made /on either side. Salary at the rate of $600 per annum.

+, Lucas Street, from where fur-| Office not later than the 3lst of October, 1950.

for the|}and Proprietary Medicine Prices) Order, 1950, No. 9 which will be
for the Parish of St. Peter. Ap-| published in the Official Gazette of Monday 30th October, 1950.

Saints 2. ee et Gia plus} “CYSTEX” and “VICKS VAPORUB” are as follows: —







my used for agricultural purposes only may be submitted to the Trans=
Tt is necessary that you should] port Section of the Department of Highways and Transport before
ie the 15th November, 1950.

“ » | Highways and Transport (Transport Section) but will not be sent
IN| tS
EL PROFESSOR DE GLE! th t ;

lst November, 1950.

registered for the period 1949/50.

Police Headquarters,





M, L. D. SKEWES.COX, Major,

S.O.L.F. & Adjutant,

: The Barbados Regiment,

PART TI ORDERS
THE BARBADOS REGIMENT SERIAL Ne. 23
27TH OCTOBER, 1950 SHEBT | & ONLY
1. STRE ‘a RASE

eer Tear “A" Coy Resignation aecepted by His












ITEM UNIT OF SALE MAXIMUM RE-
TAIL PRICE
CYSTEX ”. | Small sized Bot, B2c.
s | Medium 4, $1.19 }
” ae .. | Lange ” ” $2.41
VICKS VAPORUB. .. | Bottle 50c.
” ” } oz, Pot 42c.,
28th October, 1950. 29.10.50.—an.

Lorries, Trailers and Tractors—tInspection for Renewal of

GOVERNMENT NOTICES



Applications are invited for the vacant post of Registering Officer,
The post is non-pensionable and terminable at a month’s notice
Applications should be submitted to the Colonial Secretary’s

25.10.50—2n.



Attention is drawn to the Defence (Control of Drug and Patent

2. Under this Order the maximum retail selling prices of |













——a

POLICE NOTICE

Licenses for 1950—51.
APPLICATIONS for inspection of lorries, trailers and tractors

2. Forms will be supplied on application to the Department of

3. Inspection of these vehicles will commence on Wednesday,
4. Vehicles will only be inspected as above if they are already

R, T. MICHELIN,
Commissioner of Police.

Bridg« town,
12th October, 1950.

PART ONE ORDERS

iv
Major O, BF. C. WALCOTT, E.Dy,
Commanding,
THE BARBADOS REGIMENT

19.10,50—3n,



Issue No, 40, 27 Oct. 50.

MAN
Leuteay. Connell, O.B.E., E.D., restirmes command of The Barbados Regi-
ment wef 1 Nov. 50.

RELINQUISHMENT

Major O, F. C. Walcott, E.D.,

wie.t. 1 Nov. 60,

PARADES TRAINING

All ranks will parade at Regimental Headquarters at 1700 hours on Thursday
2 Nov. 50. Specialist training under the specialist officers will be carried out,
and for “A” Coy there will be a lecture discussion on Volunteer Discipline

yas the R,S.M. (1).
CIPLINE :
Warrant Officers and Non-cammissioned Officers

relinquishes command of The Barbados Regiment

are revainded that they must

wear their badwes of rank when on parade : ;
There have been some eases recently of failure to salute officers by Other
Ranks. Other Ranks are warned that disciplinary action will be taken if they

do not sajute officers at all times
VOLLEY BALL
All ranks are notified that the Volley Ball Competition will take place at the

Garrison between Bn HQ, HQ and “A” Coys on Tuesday 7, 14, & 21 Nov. 50.
All_matehes will commence at 1700 hours,
ORDERLY OFFICER AND ORDERLY SERGEANT FOR WEEK ENDING






6 NOY, 50.
Qeqer Officer — Lieut, P. L. C. Peterkin
Orderly Serzeant 235 L/S Quintyne, K.
NEXT FOR DUTY
Orderly Officer — 2/Lt. C. G. Pe'erkin
Orderly Sergeant —~ 233 L/S Blackman, A. L. O,

Excellency the Governor

ee,

w.e.f. 3 Oct. 50.
M. L. D, SKEWES-COX, Maior,
S.0.L.F. & Adjutant,
The Barbados Regiment.
20.10.50.—in.

CALVERT HIGH SCHOOL

(Registered)
GREEN HILL, ST. MICHAEL
TUITION :—Kindergarten to Matriculation.

PARENTS desirous of placing their children on the waiting
list for 1951 should communicate with the Head Mistress before
November 30th.

Letters of application must ve accompanied by a Baptismal
Certificate and two tertimonials,
Mrs. L. O. JONES,
Head Mistress.





Se

AS WELCOME AS THE SHOWERS,
Taylor's Special Blended Rum |!

CWith





The Distinctive Flavour)

!

}

Unique in Quality |
Consistent in Blend

Distinctive in Flavour, |

The ALL OCCASION Rum Hi

Sip r-—-TtO ENJOY IT )

BLENDERS ) |

JOHN D. TAYLOR & SONS LTD,

fb OP OD9S 6949999999999 D5 SROFOTOOTOS

%,









e>-ist, The guarantee protects you.

A GRAND DANCE

will be given by
Messrs. CARDON TUDOR
well-known Shopkeeper of
Baxter's Road
And ADOLPHUS SEALY

Better-known as Cain by our



On TUESDAY NIGHT,
Sist OCTOBER, 1950

At CLUB WILLOW, Passage Road
Admission: Gents 2/-, Ladies 1/6
Musie by Mr. McLeslie’s Orchestra

Bar Solid — Miss This and
Blame Yourself




Just to remind all my friends of
«++ the...

DANCE

given
Mr. CLYDE B. JONES
Takes place at
CLUB ROYAL, SILVER SANDS,
Christ Church,
On MONDAY NIGHT, 30th
October, 1950
Admission; GENTS 2/-
LADIES 1/6
Musie by Mr. C. B. Browne's
Orchestra













(Registered and Approved
by Dept. of Education)

Our waiting list for the
January 1951 term closes
on 30th November. Have
you entered the name of
your child yet? Remember
WE GET RESULTS.





We are offering $4,000 in
free scholarships tenable
from January 1951. Details
appeared in Sunday Advo-
cate of Ist October,

Apply in writing.
L. A. LYNCH,
Tel. No. 2846, eel.






Jones Land,

Black Rock,

St. Michael, 8.
21st October, 1950,

Dear Frienps & Patrons,

You must have heard that
Lowe's Laundry was com-
pletely destroyed by fire on
Tuesday, 17th October, 1950.

I regret that the loss in-
curred in clothing and
equipment is far beyond
capacity to pay, and I now
ask your sympathy.

I shall be returning to

business as soon as fhe ma-

chinery which is extensively
damaged can be re

paired, ¢

and a’

an Fresens 1 am working ;
Yours respectfully,

RALPH G. LOWE.
24.10.50—2n.,






No Visitors will be allowed on board S.S. “COLOMBIR”
on Sunday, 29th October, except by invitation or pass issued

Office.

2

We have them
THE CENTRAL EMPORIUM

(Central Foundry Ltd., — Proprietors) .
Cnr. of Broad and Tudor Streets,



Advocate
Photo

Competition

Closes
SEND IN YOUR PHOTOGRAPHS

N

Secend Prize = = $25.00

I (mame).....

Photo

For This Coming SEASON



to ti ditions and rules of the Advocate
Ceabatien as advertised and submit the
following entry shown :



























NOTICE



& 3 BURNER

ge

Noe. Ist

OW AND WIN




= - $30.00

sneer

You Will Always Find MATERIALS
That Is Just The Real Thing You Are Looking For

Now Opened (5) only

Shades in a Beautiful Flowered Crepe

at $2.55 per yd.

It's just Gorgeous to see our Show Window in Time for the Exhibition



MODEL STORE— DIAL 3131

GSOSSSSS9S6SSSOS4

PPLE ASSESS SS SSSSSS



Corner Broad and Tudor Streets. $ |

4













































COVE SPRING HOUSE. st.
James. On sea.

CASAELANCA. Maxwell Coast
One of the better class homes.
We < sae HOUSE

DAVER, Chatat Ctuwrch. 6 lots on
as 000 and 3 bur 18.000 sq.

SSE So Ot coum
INGS tn the GORY ae

Rr

J@HN
M4.

BLABDON |

AF.S., F.V.A.
Formerly Dixon & Bladon

FOR SALE

DEANE HOLLOW: St. Lucy. A
pretty little country hame with
living room, dining room, 3 bed-
rooms, kitchen, 2 servant's +
2 garages, storerooms etc., ie
construction with wallaba roof
shingles. Fertile ground of over
2% acres planted around house
with shrubs and trees, remainder
cane. option further 2% acres of
caneland.

MODERN BUNGALOW. A con-
veniently designed property of
coral stone co m. Accom-
modation consists of large living
room with french windows open-
ing onto a spacious covered gal-
lery, 3 bedrooms with ‘built-in’
wardrobes, modern kitchen, Jaun-
dry, servant's quarters and large
garage. A well recommended
property.

CRANE VIEW AND CRANE
VILLA. These attractive freehold
properties with over 4% acres of
land near the Crane Hote! are
offered for sale as a whole or
separately. Full perticulars may
be obtained on application.

TOWER GARAGE: St, Mafthta:
Gap. An almost a ry
suitable for a Taree vai of
purposes apa’ rom a garage
business.

VILLA ROSA.. Passage. Road,
. Attractive and centrally

stone bungalow with
cal y. proxim-
ately 14,000 square feet. well
built property contains a front
are: aye sloutias, separate

@ room, arge bedrooms, 2
bathrooms, toilet, pantry and
kitchen. Good courtyard at rear,

THE OLIVES: Upper Collymore
Rock. This large modern stone
bungalow with about 1 of
land should appeal to a r
who wants a really solid
constructed of the best obtainable
materials. There is a large living

room (28 ft. x 14 ft.) Wi
(48% ft x 10% ft) 4 bedrooms
{one 23% ft. x 19 ft.) modern

kitehen, paved courtyard, lawns,
kitchen, garden and orchard, Weli
placed for schools and transport
to town,

KINGSLEY: Graeme Hall Ter-
race. One of the most outstand-
ing properties of its type this
select, residential area. The in-
terior arrangements and fittings
are _especially worthy of note
There is a large L-shaved coe
room and lounge with et
har, 3 pleasant bedrooms all h
fitted wardrobes, a large tiled
bathroom serves the master bed-
room, also a second bathroom a:
toilet. a modern kitchen we
provided with built-in cupboards,
storeroom, #arage, servant's quar-
ters. paved driveway and rear
courtvard ete.. etc, Viewing by
appointment only,

SPEIGHTSTOWN: Large pro-
perty in central position of excep-
tional interest as retail store pro-
Position with ample storage and
living space.

RENTALS .

“Beach House” St. Lawrence.
Fully furnished. Available Feb-
ruary Ist onwards.

FLORES. Modern Bungalow
Little Kent, Unfurnished. *

IN CHANCERY ~ Inch Marlow.
Modern furnished bungalow,

VUMBERLAND HOUSE — Cod-
rington Hill. With about 2 .
Unfurnished Available

November onwards.

LUXURY BEACH HOUSE—Fully
Furnished. On St, James Coast,

WINDY RIDGE ; 5
Unfurnished. 7-Reomed Bungalow
with 1 acre of ornamental and
vegetable gardens.

FURNITURE
AUCTIONS

are successful with
John M. Biaden

Low charges--Prompt payment -

ee
‘

REAL ESTATE AGENT
AUCTIONEER
PLANTATIONS BUILDING

Phone 4646

lag






SUNDAY, OCTOBER 29, 1950

Report Of The Children’s
Goodwill League andCreche



In presenting our fifteenth Annual

for pore egg we =

fot unmmindful of our gratitude to =

mighty Ged for His Protection and
Guidanre during the past weer.

Our thanks are due to Central and
Local Governments for their financial
Support, to the Friendly Committee of
the Children's Goodwill League of Bar-
bados in the U.S.A., to the Merchants,
Dramatists, The Canadiar Club, The
Turf Club and numerous others for
their financial and other assistance,

We were the recipients of thrge hun-
dred and forty dollars ($340.00) from
Cammittee in the U.S.A. for
par-
nine

5

our gratitude.

Many distinguished Visitors imspected
our Creche ani Centre during the year,
among them being His Excellency and
Mrs. Savage, who, on their own behalf

as well as deputies for H.R.H. Princess
Alice and the Earl of Athione, expressed
appreciation for and gave encouragement
to the work of the League. Mrs. Sav-
ge has Kindly consented to be our

Patroness.

Miss Ross, Matron of the Maternity
Hospital, has taken a keen interest in
our Senior Nurses and conducts lectures

pee theory and practice of the care

= received ao ninety
r cem. on their examinat: +
Six more are in training. oe

Our thanks are due to Dr. Scott for
the care and attention he has given to
the ey ogee The health of the chil-

During the period under review 1,734
babies were admitted to the Creche
pnd 53,974 meals were served to necessi-
= school children and children of tne

e.
The health of the institution is good.

JOHN BECKLES,
Chairman.

1950

FINANCIAL STATEMENT FOR YEAR ENDING
30TH JUNE,

























INCOME AND EXPENDITURE
EXPENDITURE . ‘ INCOME .
Cc. Cc.
To Food and Clothing ......... 1,079 13 By Donations ................. 796 98
to WME waeekanwart¥esesvans 535 70 » Building Rentals .......... 872 00
» Stationery and Postage .... 9 22 » Bank Interest ............ 22
» Repairs and Upkeep 263 92 acer tee 752 17
» Christmas Gifts 103 00
» Miscellaneous 310 67
» Depreciation 3
$2,421 37 $2,421 37
ASSETS AND LIABILITIES AS AT 30TH JUNE, 1950
LIABILITIES ASSETS
Cash in hand ...... $ 5.40
Sundry Creditors ........ Cash in Bank ...... 46.92 $ 52.32
Surplus (1949 ..... ——
Remitted Creche Equipment (194) .. 252.03
Add (1950) ........ 36.78
Less; Deficit (50) 270.81
Less 20% $ 54,16 216.65
Bal. Surplus. .. 1,692.05 1,692.05
Buildings (1949) .... 2,120.28
Less 3% ..... 65.57 2,054.71
$2,323.68 $2,323.68
‘
CHURCH SERVICES
SUNDAY, OCTOBER 29, 1950 BANK HAIL—9.30 a.m. Mr. L.
ST. CONTENT LUTHERAN Hi! Morris. 7 p.m. Mr..C. B. Haynes.
CONTENT, St. Thomas—10 a.m. The SPEIGHTSTOWN — 11 a.m. Rev.
Almshouse, 12 (noon) Church Divine M. A. EB. Thomas. 7 p.m. Mr. G.
Service. The Rev. W. F. O’Donohuec, Marville.
ST. DUKE LUTHERAN HOUR, Duke SALVATION ARMY
BRIDGETOWN CENTRAL HARVEST

Terant—3 p.m. Sunday School, 7 p.m.

Evening Boe and Sermon. The

Rev. W. F, O'Donohue, Speaker. Sub-

ject: “The Kingdom of Glory”.
‘OHN'’S LUTHERAN

ST. J HOUR,
Fairfield Road, Black Rock—7 p.m.
Tuesday Evening Bible Study, 7 p.m.
Thursday Divine Service, tune in for
Dr. Eugene R. Berlermann, PH.D.,
Director of Radio, on Bringing Christ
to the Nations, at 6.30 p.m. Sunday
Evening.

COLLYMORE ROCK A.M.E. Churca
—Il_ a.m. Exposition: Genesis. XLV.
4 p.m. W.M. Society Anniversary
Service. 7.15 p.m. Evangelistic Service.

At the Women’s Missionary Anni~
versary Service there will be a Pro-
preside, end the apeakite will be, Alves
preside, e 's i.
L. A. Haf and Madam Ifill, J.P...

A cordial invitation is extended to all,

Minister: Rev. E. A. Gilkes.

METHODIST \

BETHEL—1lg a.m. Rev, R. MecCul-
lough. 7 p.m. Rev. F. Lawrence.

DALKEITH—11 a.m. Rev. F. Law-
rence. Holy Communion. 7 p.m. Mr.
A. L. Mayers.

BELMONT—i1 a.m. Mr. G. Brewsier,
7 p.m. Rev. R. McCullough. Holy Com-
munion.

SOUTH DISTRICT—9 a.m. Rev. R.
McCullough. 7 p.m. Mr. T. Callender.

PROVIDENCB—11 a.m. Mr, D. F.
Griffith, 7 p.m. Mr. E, Browne.

VAUXHALL—1l1 a.m. Mr. G. Harris,
7 p.m. Mr. C. Jones.

JAMES STREET—11 a.m. Rev. B.
Crosby. 7 p.m. Rev. M. A. E, Thomas.

PAYNES BAY—9.30 a.m. Rev. H. C.
e

Payne. 7 p.m. Mr. P. Deane.
WHITEHALL—® Miss E.,
Cc. Payne.
G a.m. Mr.
Q@. Sinckler. 7 p.m. Rev. B. Crosby
HOLETOWN 8.30 a.m. Rev
M. A. E. Thomas. 7 p.m. Mr. D
Scott.

Rouse,



XMAS CABDS

A WIDE

At ADVOCATE
STATIONERY.

| THIS WEEK'S

PURE IRISH LINEN EMBROIDERED VANITY SETS

PURE IRISH LINEN EMBROIDERED BREAKFAST
SETS (Tea Cosy, Napkins, Table Centre) @ $5.53 per Set

PURE IRISH LINEN EMBROIDERED TRAY CLOTHS
(13 x 20 and 16 x 24) @ $1.71 & $2.02 each respectively





REMINDER

THE HOME-FURNISHING DEPARTMENT OF

WILLIAM FOGARTY LIMITED

GIVES A GUIDE TO GOOD BUYS

TEA CLOTHS @ $ 7.00 each
LUNCHEON SETS

} Housewives, Housekeepers and Hoteliers
are advised to call early and make their selection

—_—at—

FOGARTY LTD.

FESTIVAL
ili a.m. Holiness Meeting; 3 p.m.

Y.P. Harvest Programme Conducted
by Snr. Captain O. White (D.Y.P.S.).
7 p.m. Senior Altar Service conducted

by Major A. E. Moffet (Divisional Com-
mander).

WELLINGTON STREET.
lt a.m. Holiness Meeting; 3 p.m.
Company Meeting; 7 p.m. Salvation
Meeting. Preacher; Major Gibbs,

DIAMOND CORNER

14 a.m. Holiness Meeting; 3 p.m.
Company Meeting; 7 p.m. Salvation
Meeting. Preacher: Lieutenamt Moore.

CARLTON

11 a.m. Holiness Meeting; 3 p.m.
Company Meeting; 7 p.m. Salvation
Meeting. Preacher Captain Bourne.

CHECKER HALL
1k a.m. Holiness Meeting; 3

p.m.
Meeting; 7 p.m.

Salvation

"Meeting. Preacher: Lieutenant Reid
FOUR ROADS

1! a.m. Holiness Meeting; one:
Meeting; p.m. ation
. Preacher. Lieutenant Hinds.
LONG BAY

7 p.m. _ Salvation
Ifeutenant Etienne.

CHURCH OF GOD
ST. MICHAEL—Ji a.m. River Read
Rev. E. W. Weekes, 7 p.m. River
Road, Rev. J. B. Winter, 7 p.m.
Bank aan’ 7 M. i oo

\ URCHi—1 @,m4 ‘Ox
Road. Rev. J. B. Winter, 7 p.m, Cox
Road, Rev. BE. W. Weekes.
ST. LUCY—Grave Yard. Rev. A. BR.
Brome for conference of 3 sister
churches, 7 p.m. Alexander, Rev
A RR. Brome where revival services
continue.

CHRISTIAN SCIENCE

Chureh of Christ, Scientist,
Upper Bay Street. Sun-
and 7 p.m. Wednesdays
Service which includes

First
Bridgetown,
days 11 a.m,
p.m,

8 A



VARIETY

HOUSEWIFE'S

at § 3.58 per Set














Readie Netes:

Portrait Of Jamaica

Wednesday Next
In this column last week we
= you advance notice of the
ature Programme, ‘Portrait of

Jamaica’ by Wynford Vaughan
Thomas and Leonard Cottrell
broadcast on Saturday, 22th
October at 10.15 p.m. This

broadcast, the result of the recent
trip to the West Indies by these
two BBC personalities, will be
repeated on Wednesday next at
1.30 p.m. In it you will hear,
as Leonard Cottrell puts it, ‘as
many aspects as possible of the
lovely mountainous island.’ You'll
hear of Jamaica’s history and
folk-lore, banana loading and the
work of a sugar factory, and the
voices of Jamaica’s leading politi-
cal figures, not to forget Jamaira’s
‘Pocomania.’ Remember, Saturday,
28th Oct. 10.15 p.m. ane Wed-
nesday, Ist November, 1.30 p.m.

West Indies Programmes

Following on the past month’s
series of discussions 6n the teach-
ing profession in ‘Calling the West
Indies’ on Wednesdays, the BBC
is planning another series on
libraries. This will begin on the
8th November and for Wednesday
next, there’ll be a broadcast in the
series ‘I’d Like You to Meet’ in
which Ernest Eytle will introduce
the stationmaster of Paddington,
one of the great London termini,
Mr. William Geden. In ‘Carib-
bean Voices,’ the Sunday evening
version of ‘Calling the West Indies’
the programme for Sunday, 29th
October will present a one-act
play. This is the first accepted
contribution of this nature, though
many have tried to break into this
field and have submitted such
works to the BBC for use in
‘Caribbean Voices.’ Sunday’s play
is entitled ‘Ping-Pong’ and is by
Errol Hill of Trinidad, who is now
in London. Both the Wednesday
and Sunday West Indies pro-
grammes, like all other versions
of ‘Calling the West Indies’ are on
the air for half-an-hour begin
ning at 7.15 p.m.

Festival of Britain

Preparations for the Festival ot
Britain in 1951 are going on apace
—six months remain’ before it
opens on May 3, 1951. From
this week onwards the BBC's pro-
gramme ‘On the Job’ will be re-
porting progress week by week
on the Festival preparations. In
the programme for Tuesday next
at 8.30 p.m. William Holt will
be talking about some of the plans
in his own home district in
Yorkshire. A wider view of the
activity now going on will also,
be given in the coming week in
another programme called “The
Festival of Britain 1951” in which
the BBC microphone will visit



Testimonies of Christian Science Heal-

ng.
we sect of Lesson-Sertnon: Everlast-
ing Punishment, Golden Text: Proverbs
10:29. ‘The way of the Lord is strength
to the upright:
be te the workers of iniquity.

ST. CATHERINE &. QO. Church, Dash
Road—7 p.m, Festal Evensong Celebrant:

Rev. C. Ishmael. Preacher; Rev.
Geneste.
MORAVIAN
SUNDAY, OCT. 29, 1050
ROEBUCK STREET
11 a.m. Rev. Moore 7 p.m. Rev
Moore.
DUNSCOMBE
11. a.m, Mr. Culpepper, 7 p.m. Mr
Barker
FULNECK
ll a.m. 7 p.m, Mr. S. Weekes
GRACE HILL
11 a.m. Mr. Allman, 7 p.m. Mr
Swire.
MONTGOMERY

7 p.m, Mr. Hewitt.
SHOP HILL

7 p.m. Mr. Francis.



but destruction shail »

SUNDAY ADVOCATE

PAGE FIFTEEN



the main Exhibition site on the;
South Bank of the Thames and |
some of the other places in Lon- |
don and the rest of Britain where
Festival preparations are under |

way, such as Birkenhead where’
H.M.S. ‘Campania,’ an aircraft-
carrier with a distinguished war |

record is being converted into a
festival ship, and Scotland wher
heavy engineering is to be demon-
strated in Glasgow and where
there will be a gathering of the
clans, the first to be held for more
than 200 years. This feature pro-
gramme will be on the air at 9.00
p.m. on Thursday next, 2nd
November and at 3.00 p.m. on
Friday, 3rd November.

‘On Liberty’

In October's broadcast oe
‘British ee, series Bert-
rand Russell, O.M., distinguishec
philosopher and mathematician
will discuss the famous essay, ‘On
Liberty’ by John Stuart Mill
This will be on Monday,) J0th
inst. at 9.45 p.m.

BBC. RADIO.
PROGRAMME

{
{
SUNDAY, OCTOBER 2, 1950 j
“15 p.m. Radio Newsreel, 1.30 p.m,
Sunday Serviee, 2 p.m. The News, 2.15
p.m. Talk, 2,30 p.m. Variety Bandbox
3.30 p.m, The Master of Ballantra¢
Episode 4 4 p.m. The News, 4.10 pw
Interlude, 4.15 p.m. Music Magaz.n«
4.30 p.m, Sunday Half-hour, 4.
Epilogue, 5 p.m. Mona Liter ¢
$.76 p.m Programme Parade,
¢.m,. From the Children's Hour, 6 p















as Qa

ee
' FS

ae

_-——











30

Over








iittala hag nana cnbaaaamstsassac le ctieciillh iaseiail enlciiampiteneeeipinsinniiaasaittnitias

Reund Britain Quiz, €.0 p.m. Sunda
Service from St Margaret’s West
minster, 7 p.m, The News, 7.10 p.â„¢. |
News Analysis, 7.15 p.m Caribbean |
Voices, 7.45 p.m. University Education |
in Africa, 8 p.m. Radio Newsreel, 8 |
p.m, United Nations’ Report, 6.80 p.m g
English Magazine, 9 p.m Southern | :
Serenade bi ring ree Pp ms een | a me . :
Forum, 10 p.m he News, 0 p.m. | 0 a one or i. d
From the Editorials, 10.15 p.m. Any more t '
thing to Declare, 10.45 p.m, Piano » ’ ; } Playtime, 41 p.m. Close Down. | If you feel ‘too tired’ to enjoy life as you should,
BOSTO o88 to take ceen ¢ f 4 €
Wrul 16.29 Mc Wruw 1.75 Mc Wrex| are oa a S en il eae =
17.75 Me that goes on around you, this advertiseme:
MONDAY, OCTOBER 20, 1950 , Nae Oope oe Wren
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Se ere ia ake SORES wei the Phillips bicycle, made by British craftsmen to last you a lifetime, uring the last twenty years, countless numbers of
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2.15 p.m. Sports Review, 2.30 p.m , q y pe ‘ }
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5.15 p.m Programme Parade, 5.30 p.m | fall of energy again, start taking
The Stonyteller, 5.45 p.m Overture . | : : : .
(Gramophone Records}, 6 p.m. Thr ‘ Phyltlosan tablets to-day ee:

Cathedral Organs, 6.15 p.m, Apocalyy

—A Radio Drama by Jon Manchi;

White, 7 p.m. The News, 7.10 p.iv

News Analysis, 7.15 p.m. The Maste

of Ballantrae, 7.45 p.m, A Week-end }

Peakland, 8 p.m. Radio Newsreel, 8.15

p.nr. United Nations Report, 8.30 p.m

ern. Orchestra, "9. p.m, The Cholrboy' fortifies the over-forties
Festival, 9.30 p.m. Books to Read, 9 45







British Masterpieces, '0 p.m, Th
10.10 p.m. From the Maditoriais

p.m
News,

J. A. PHILLIPS & GO. LTD., BIRMINGHAM, ENGLAND

|





FOR YOUR WALLS AND CEILINGS
USE

FRESCONETTE

”.15 p.m, Ted Ray in Ray's a Laugh
10.45 p.m
Close



Commonwealth Survey, 11

p.m Down.

PEARLS!

Pink and White Pearl Bracelets, Earrings and



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ANNUAL DANCE :
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PEOCPOOSRPOS PLO VAPPLA
TEXT BOOKS

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. THE ART OF DISPENSING

THE CHEMIST’S DICTIONARY OF MEDICAL TERMS
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and IMMUNITY FOR

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LIQUID PARAFFIN SYRUP OF FIGS.
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% Also a variety of CIGARS
co < ROBERTS & CO. — out 3301
fin is oe aod “cor | ‘ - COLLINS DRUG STORES
vga Ob os wets Sn eter wl (Sea tA SCO SOO SEESEESSSES:
l eo oe at PO CSOOSES 505%, a 4, f,
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AND

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-

MAKE IT A GALA NIGHT WITH THE FINEST
SELECTION OF

FIREWORKS

Here are just a few of the many we have in Stock:—

ROMAN CANDLES
JUMPING CRACKERS
CATHERINE WHEEL
SILVER RAIN
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GOLDEN GERB
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GOLDEN RAIN
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And the magnificent “SKY ROCKETS)’ for the Kiddies

POSTS

OF

TELEPHONE DIRECTORY

is now being prepared

+

SUBSCRIBERS

Examine your listings and notify the Company in
writing by the 3lst October, 1950, of any changes you
may require.



ADDITIONAL LISTINGS and LARGE TYPE HEAD-



SSSPSSPSSOSF POS SSS 9S9OS GS OOFGTON





}
| . INGS can be had at $1.00 each perissue.
Pay a visit to our NEW PREMISES : “STARLIGHTS” in packets of 12 or singly
at CORNER of SWAN « LUCAS 4 see ee Asdiidiiade
STREETS. 3/8 i
« es 2 nee i id THE BARBADOS TELEPHONE
3% Bookers (DOs) Drug Stores Ltd.
BARBADOS HARDWARE CO. LTD. fy encase ausua rnatwact noneee gy COMPANY LIMITED.
196595990009 06 05041404 9 %, LLLP LLLP PLP PFE SELISSSLLSTESSF
PAGE SIXTEEN

SUNDAY ADVOCATE





SUNDAY, OCTOBER 28, 1950



ET x erererenenens













—





POWELL

‘



COMING TO BARBADOS

Mrs. A. W. L. Savage, wife of His Excellency the Gov-
ernor, paid tribute to the local Girl Guide leaders yester-
day when the Annual Meeting of the Guide Association was

held at Pax Hill.

@® from page 1 |

t olice officiais on payrolls of
racketeers and bookmakers.

Democrats had a surprise coun-

ter. They produced a letter writ-

ten by New Yorker Hanley, which

a@leged that Dewey had bribed




MAKE A
DATE FOR
HALLOWE'EN!

SOOO



<7 TINNED

2t1b,, 34lb. & 6 — 14]b. Tins
Also:— SLICED HAM to Order



ae Ba him to withdraw as Republican
. aes sandidate for the G » esh
Commissioner welcomea "Mis. FtepBgerms’ Waste 12. ohio. Conseralve Reta We Offer-- CAKE MIX and C0., LID.
CERicten, foe ne ee the une titiees tts te TUESDAY in Vanilla, Chocolate, Ginger & Orange Flavours | HIGH STREET
would be visiting Barbados early To Return Home he campaign chest of Senator .

next year.

My husband and I have serve:
in five colonies said Mrs. Savage
and I can say without exaggera-
tion that from what I havé seen
of the Guides, on Parade, and in
ther camps, there is no doubt
that Barbatios has developed a
g eater efficiency and enthusiasin
fer Guiding than any of the other
colonies in which I have lived.

Efficiency can only be obtained
as a result of hard work and |



LONDON, Oct, 23.

Four Italians who came to
Britain to look for work asked i
London court to-day iv allow them
to go home because they — saic
their families were starving.

“Our families are dying in Italy,
where there is no food,” one caid
The men were charged with using
irregular passports to enter Hrit-
ain, It was alleged that they had
used Maltese passports when in

Taft who is fighting the toughest
pohticul batile of his life.

Son of former President Wil-!
liam Taft, he is being heavily chal-' ¥
Senate seat by 4

lenged for his
the Democrat “Jumping Joe”
Fergusson of Ohio State who has
the p*werful suppor: of the
nation’s big labour unions.

Ohio observers here said that
Labours’ effort — the biggest in
any State campaign — to defeat
Senator Taft described in cam-




NIGHT
OCT 31st.



oS











VALUES IN...

“QUALITY” SHIRTS

Accent on

TWEEDS |.







HAMS

ALLEYNE ARTHUR



renee

: ; . : costed aign literature as “the enemy of | : +

wish to pay a tribute to the devo- fact they were Italian subjects Paisn : a3 } |

: iuty of all who assist i) a i “ 5 ;. the working man” has been s9 } | J T N .

i do duty of 1 who assis ane howe have had Italian pass powerful that the outcome of that Pin Strin: A S I REED (with 2 separate
It would be invidious for me to ~ a Magistrate ordered that they State election h»s become “a neck m-§ pes

Barbados



major issue in the TMlinois cam-



LD ELE LES AL OED PELE



select individuals for special remain in cus’ ntil Thursday, 2%4 neck affair’. at :
mention, but I hope nobody wil! a custody u a Rnureen: : bas ; / Brown Serges LS collars) at $7.50 |
be offended if I make reference Landslide” Win | ‘ Ls
to the essential work of you v Blue Serges
Guiders. ‘ Th W th Eat it tet nes ot Dial 3896 and make your i P G } |
On you depends, to a consider- >» dently predicte a is Demo- arsons Grey :
able aateat. the well being of e eather crats will have “a landslide’ win reservations. At the same ¥ , VAN HEUSEN (collar attached)
Guiding. May I appeal to you TO-DAY Since the successful operations ti you'll ich Striped Worsteds >
all on behalf of the Guides, whom Sun Rises: 5.50 a.m. in Korea, the Democrats have ae Foe enjoy rich, wt 7 63
you serve, for your continued Sun Sets: 5.36 p.m, become more optimistic about tizin i : dels $ =
enthusiasm and co-operation. Moon (Last Quarte:) No- Democrat's Senate leader Scott appetizing, nutritious meals Plain Worsteds
I pray that the coming year vember 2. Lucas’ chances of re-election in specially prepared by .... i on
may reflect even greater credit Lighting: 6.00 p.m. J linois. The Democrats’ foreign ni Fancy Stripec and i
on the Girl Guides Association of High Water: 5.18a.m.,4.51 | Policy measures have been a Chinese Chefs,



p.m. :
" RD paign, ious lities Priced ;
hana ieee ten) 72 Nixon has made Communism the @ Various Qualities Prie CONSULATE (Sports in 2 shades)
REDS DEFINED ins, major plank of his campaign plat- to Suit All Pockets ‘
; ‘Total for Month to Yesterday form. He has claimed that Con-
MONTREAL. 10.85 ins, gresswoman Douglas was not DROP IN AT

Definition of Communists: They
are only disgruntled people who
don’t know any better. That’s the
opinion of Arthur Mortimer of
London, Hngland, past-president
of Rotary International tor Eng-
land and Ireland who was here
recently.

—(€P)







Wren PAPA IS
TAKING HIS SPELL
AT THE WHEEL,



| They'll Do It Every Time









Temperature (Min.) 72.0 F°

Wind Direction (9 a.m.) E.
(il a.m.) E.S.E.

Wind Velocity: 7 Miles Per
Hour.

Barometer (9 a.m.) 29.925
(IL a.m.) 29.907,



Registered U5. Patent OMee




Bort wien mom's st OY)
DRIVING +=» WHAT'S
POP DOING ? CORKING











sufficiently anti-Communist in her
voting record. In the race for the
Governorship of California, Re-
publicans are satisfied that the
present Republican Governor Earl
Warren can beat back the chal-
lenge of Democrat Jimmy Roose-
velt—son of the late President
—Reuter.

By Jimm y Hatlo |















THE GREEN
DRAGON

FOR BETTER MEALS

and
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LLCO PPLE ALLL



your suits made. by us
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$3.23 to $11.00 |

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AT







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BOLTON LANE

AI AAAS OAL,

| Cav
10

a a ee ee



TEMPERED HARDBOARD SHEETS

1/8” thick 4 x 12’
@ 30c. per sq. ft.

Experienced outfitters

TILEBOARD SHEETS

4x 4, & @ 5c per sq. ft.

latest and smartest in

LP ELLOIDSP SS SOOS SAPO SSI FOSSSOSS SSS FSPF ASF OS!



ALUMINIUM MOULDINGS



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IN TAILORING









»

CAO

34s



WITH GILLETTE





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That is why BLUE GILLETTE BLADES and GILLETTE BAZORS are made for each other.

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USE A GILLETTE RAZOR WITH

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TRADE ENQUIRIES: T. GEDDES GRANT, LIMITED,

FS SCSCSSCSSCROS ELL BEI -BORe-.
TI ei a a ee

in various shapes for use with Tileboard and Hardboard

at $7.03

MAMA KEEPS OFF AND LEAVING | | $ See Us for Building Materials
THE KIDS FROM MOM TO TAKE CARE So stiheating
ANNOYING HIMes» C'MERE, \| OF EVERYTHING! | CC: STANDARD HARDBOARD SHEETS
You! BE 1/8” thick 4 x 6’ 8’, 10’
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o YOU! sir eee 3/16” thick 4’ x 8
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BOT

WILKINSON & HAYNES CO,, LTD.



3



3



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PAGE 1

rAGE rOCRTEEN SUNDAY ADVOCtTE WMMI, OCTOBEP *!. MM CLASSIFIED ADS. Turnout 1K> HH RENT ft t Mi >M Mr* davei....-! si a .e-terda> TH QIFT A SON Mother i'J babe P DID %  AMHU Mr. UNA BKANKJCR > MgpW, evening el her re*tdrn. r airfield Pood. Carrlrafwui Village "ft funeral -III IMM he. late realaer.ee -I It n. P fjr Ihr Wv-i %  >• %  Cemeter nir-i MVOT m .%  •.• lo altei-l Ilimihi-i %  Ix-abea-l %  Huji.il Hrauker Mfaal, Ad.iUt. Eiree % %  1 Yarpaee id-uydlrtc JB H' .%  THANKS We Prtah to ttHk >ll thoea who •.tended their .ymoptro b> tenPlns Bap*. ote. earda, MUndint the funeral of our beloved M and brother Mr BOY HOACK. Mr. Suaan Roach iMotheM. Mr. Duru HrU Mn Marietta im. Hium I in 1 In % %  MIL, Mr ar*). Mr• A Ma.ecll Mr and Mn C J Ha.aell. M> and Mr. W Marshall Ti.e Mow Uoiwn and *I bag through iin. medium tn 'MM lace hind ,eiatiu-w and friend. attended the funeral and > lUBatl with ii. In ur -" red oi-tepiai due to the death <.f ..i .'—. Ulhpt llifiid AARON KINNHJY who diet October M. IM*> Stephen and Mildred Btethwalte %  HUM fl.rnd *.! MIN MEMORIAM tMn parM en II ii m.T rl" lYrewea „ '•1 our dear ino Anne .M-'Ud. l r ,n,k who 'ill ...leeu rn join nt OrW.be. .Ml There I. a dew f.r mi..n, t A dear MM UU>I M •Itll A I.I i'liva> it In aiir ham* Thai nevet ..... i >r nil The ".... %  Have withered an* decayed i -i-.... u. v I i <>ir 'niiii litiin a.i, iu day Bred UIIII .'iid SI I'uir IKif Huiband ERNEST lir.in • Wt.ib.i Mn. 1MB How ofle.. I fraud the i.alr. Timled. ... la ni nave V'.ie.e lin lha on* I loved HI pel) Pot whom I eea.M mil .avp He*. ..II I. Ulanl And lieep fi>mn.ra mi ( .aa ighla Ml •*• lha lonely gra* W.terror d Oat), >' N.ivrrnU' lt. full* %  a For parhkjukara M W so—a I n. amiNI < .M1-Weh, BatPpheB* I ."• hnhl-i -aniaMf'Pt foear had. Fr-.tr,>. rripiii. % % %  • and all %  %  &f %  .a*. IU'WUt DCW" — UHWHI C**tt I III.UMM i taMkwaaBB. TeiBtiln.ne. rriwm.. Radio Apply L oonaalvn, Maiwell RoM U IK M In HOUH* %  •flnptaw" Irmn UM Uk Nuvmriba %  Wa CdaM Vnaa* tt -fc MMIhi.. O.p. NMt. M NoWVntMT. l".._ % %  W* "KAKWILIX" Hla*k B.K-h. draw%  MJ. dUiinf. Mtuiif. 1 tiMlmorni. V %  iv.ni. rouow and lanj* airago, uauai -onvenleriCM Afu* M.-t. CanlniUui ft h-UT, LUOM wna. M riiMM M1V %  a. i p m. 1 MM -UB brdtaMM. __ UTk'I irna apacioua afWr alMM'ad u. MarhUI *.*.• fpfiD M IMa. •on Co Apply W B Huichinaan At Co DlBl 4U4 It II M fln •*flOB t LMfW C hill %  — i, AHA Mr. Viola Emlaia CUlTbeao. I^*ai Emla Hall. IO M m PIHIK SALES AUCTION MJMTIIU'-M IT ItMrar-lor h> .cirtl-ul fhjfjilria; M mm m pnr(*rl ,rkaa| tdfemr One %  TMrlrhi Hidwo aod T- %  —.^ farona <>>• % %  AI.-.M fM 0*a H-Mati i.hjM •fxW PRICi" lo iVAray > rturnai Ma.-i.itATTRAtTTVE Apply S.1HI. H>|mn> LBIM iilfer lor ult by PUblw tny ofTlcr Vxiriria SI Thur>day Ad ko-iremhn at 1 | .b-i.ntiaf wait buildind railed %  'din* an ||.0M •i. •toatuana ra g —v—I irom the FaBoa I -III ll M -ilrai fMalHwi an Moenlni .,rl Ilia jeih. hea-mniritl at 1 p in lha IOUOWUM A quantit. uf Onton* anal %  >• %  aioaa. I4> bottl.. ai -u:. ml I l ar> In HEAL HBTATE U.-86 1% !•>'. J hadra-.m brdtriurn II %  IB all with n.r r. KiUftanatMi < %  a Ui W C at Bath < %  %  *; >*a*n and ahwlrt* la>M %  Undine Ml B.OUI a II Lu.1 VACANT rXJaaKUIUN. uMariy I.M a baaawMMI -.1 in • i i... .-..,i ... ,i (fefltan upftlr 'a 1ml H Arrl-> M.R-n.-. VMH.-i.. Sir—' kinp" liKTMAH laaM HAW ;AJUWr.H I land. • iniiic a Uadi %  alefi lane Ifiaiaina ana Dli>Ulhi and TfHleti ana] 1 %  aparate F.li %  tie and Wala* Aaivh-oa G-raae .-.d Cnally convaaua) OKI IMI I in pr-xic IWI ICES EXHIBITION NOTICE (All H I'l. I'l.H >i duel lor thn bmi exhihlt* 1 l"t: AuaUu ID sau-.:. CM %  lufhtly maaarl T-nr>* Caih R Artier kKeiUi* l Sr, ii nil u.ii* %  •. .-i >j ri i-i.i> REAL KSTATK ... a %  c -ater with J-on-m*. dmir.a. Haih aa*lf* llaht MM" %  v r -to# k*lo a Hat or bualnoa. PUMP rro l %  larsa ahnd in vard o. -taal %  rth lidMiM. thl .^,„.id M o< GREAT INTHJ BaW .1 AIJ-JtA. a. M >a nnai i'i HPUIIT MOHD i l .-. and -..(Klitton ..I ale apafc. to H Ai.l.i M. h. %  Ni.l AMI 19 X 4>\. "Mot* HID" attuatc al Sturt Hall na*r rnri.t Cluh, Uppar Bmy Ht IU-HIIIUJ OA '.aM BBUBN irei of land THa hcuaa conlalna opan f*ir) .illttid. drawing and dlnlruj rooma. Iwp bndroarn* RlMfcrrrtte and Uaual o>tl IIHIATIOMI AIIAAMMIA SCHna |. TIM eauUflnatrOna for antiBni* %  IMI. nf wall M lor flrholarahlpa and ExMnuor... will ha hald from B M a ... to 4 pre on FThlay. Nov lOUi ror all cantt-dBtea who wart? It yaawa nf fJ-ily 31*1. IMO. and on hU .rd-y. Nov llth. .1 the aim tama. lor • u ig*l c ndldalaa 1 Parrti'B and OiiartUoi who wadi IhatT diuiiiit. or ward, to art lltia .( %  HiaUon. and havp not alrawdy Biwo in .pplNBlInn lorma are adviaad to .-Main than. Irom lha Hawawilatraaa — BOOM ai posBtbh 1 Thane firma tnual hr rCimod lo the HaadmUlraM not tolrr II.'i Wednesday. Nov Id aiid tma I I" i by birth vt hapt'-ii" eolllWata, ai-d a abort laalimnninl. from In. Hand o( lha achool tho 1H ha ,.ita.Ldad, .Utlng -icr ag*. PKTaa. c. indue I Tha list of %  uacaaaful CwndMatM be published in thla niwapapar OH .... Dar Ut ParwnU or Uuaidiana of %  uccaaa( %  ndtdataa will be interviewed 'I %  chool on Thuraday. Dae lath at II I* apY-an. SHIPPING NOTICES |,B r ROYAL NETHERLANDS STEAMSHIP CO. ASTHMA MUCUS Dissolved First Day chltla GOVERNMENT NOTICES '."?.., 1 JOIh No. AjgfM lUttrai BMB]., I.III-B. ther detBlla i h-rtsty. Uovoll A Shprte •Uaarl. Irani wnnra Iw lav IKohtatnad 10 %  * NOTICE rHN OF T PKTKB f ppltcatlona are invded fax the oftVa of Prochtal Maawal oftVei foi tha Pariah of t paler AoVllcirda ir'JBt b tflrlerad rppe. %  vat u %  >'.! i MM B i-r lh plui VACANT POST OF KlQMTERiTIG OFPICaUt ST PHILIP Apphcationg arc invited for Ihe varant posl ol Registering Officer, St. Philip from prrpon* resident In ttukt pariah. The port ia non-pongioiublr and terminable on either *ldc. Salary at the rate of MOO pec ann Application!, should be submitted to the Colonial Secretary'! Office not later than the 3l*t of October, 1950. 2S.10.SO—2n. Attention In drawn to theDefence (Control of Drug and Patent and Proprietary Medicine Prices) Order. IMO. No. 9 which will be published In the OfrlcJa) Oazette of Monday 30th October, 1950 2. Under this Order the maximum retail selling prices of "CYSTEX" nnd "VICKS VAPOBUB" are aa follows — %  ^ th anil weakaa yuur heart, utaa MKNDACO-tM pre. • %  nption of %  ramooa doctor—elrrulies throuah Ihe blood, quickly curb* "K tha attfliii The rary flrat dpy tha •'rangllRB; TTHICUB la dtBaolvad, thiii fl*lej rrpp. aaay brwalUng and ratit%  ii alaap. No dopaa, ni arookea, na n]artli.M Jual take pxaakt. tapteeaa "ItVDAOO lableu at maaJa and %  *a aaiirelF trap from Aathmp ••! Uronon'Ma in nnit to no tlmn, avail 'hough >"• may hava aufTerad for reBTB. MKNI'ACO la o auccBB-lol that It la |UBTBnU*^ to give yoll trap, .**T breathing tn fl Kan and ta iplatriy nop your AatmiML In 1 daya retjen of ampty IM Nuv.mVi • Ml l.M I BOM MITIUAg A Dovam m • ORANJagtTAn lath Mawambar • n IM. TO TBtHIPAD, r.UAMAIIHU •.loaogTOWN, ma HF3aCTUA* Mth Ocloawr %  a. "COTTICA" Mth Ortoaar -Mlisi. I" TUNIDAD AMD MAAACAUM) i 1T\ a* %  "iif,*.v MU OrtoBar %  • % %  I-... TO MADUttA. ri.TMOl'TM, ANrwtar *no AMUIUAJI m "OatAMJBXTAU Mtn Ortobrr a P. MIBPUM SON n CO l.T M V -T. Radarwill aopfpf tAH'M. Bt Inrant. Granada and Arubfl Lala of departure will aa %  ;iine.i M.v -Moaaka" will accept Carpo and PaMaagara Bpy Dominica. AnUpuB, Montaprrat, Nwla and II KitW. SaldBd Friday fth. M "Daarwood" win aeraet Cargo and Paaaendara for p, Vinrant. at. Lueip. Oranada and Aiuba Data of departure will rn-tlaad. M.V -Carlbaaa" win acaapt cargo aad Paaaani ^a for Dpralnlea. ApUgua. Montparrpt. Mavta -"d Bt Krtta Sailing Wadnaaday in jBovaaaaar. %  Wl. SCHOONER OWNIW mc. FT-RKXIRA of "Chirovllla*" Upper Near Eaphtnadai ay ChaPparpcUa %  orrwrta dlaaa — of eyaa. ...,, r<^t. lunga. atornach, kidney. and r B ,.. DtaJ MSI %  • : Canadian National Steamships *t Tartoi NO IADY RODNEY CANADIAN dtn-OI I^DY M i.s. ,;. CANADIAN CONATKUCTOH Id Nov CANADIAN CHAIXDHUtat a Ny l-l)Y RUDNEY Iw\DY NEUtON I^I>Y RODNEY I-A1IY NEUBON Salla Salla Montreal M.IK., IS Oct. IS Ort !S Ort. n CMS 1 Nor 4 Nov. U No' n No*2 1J %  %  la Dap — I rah. Sail. Boston If Oct. A IMc J. DPS It Jan j rah. ArTlvap llaitindoa la Oct U DPC. 30 DPC M JPP. T Nov 1C Kov. M Nov. 1 Dec .' DPC. = !. Dae tw Jan IJ fab. NOITHBOt'MD IADY RODtfaTY '-ADY NaXaXW I^DY RODNEY LADY NBdON 1ADY ROI-NEY 1ADY NEIAON Arrlvaa *l l*pv it Nov. JO Nov. .' Dae. il Jan. Sri Boaton SI John 30 Nov. It Nov Dae. !• DM. e JPB. 1 Jan U Jan. S Jan. a rah. aa rah. • March t March WMBht "*" 3 T LB Cg w mw m CXRDIHER AUSTIN A CO.. LTD. ~ Acnt.. m% CRICKETERS! Great yoiir tallow CtlCKETErl I II1AZER.S A Fl-ANNIX PAM'S atAYMOND JORDAN in BHaJ Street, opaawitr t ambermap-p Street. BoeOBoee>4>a>ieeg|gg ORIENTAL GOODS: Cl'KOIS. JEWKU.EKY. MI.KS. Ift H.bU Eieuwl) T1IANI*S rr. Km F rj. SI DIAL MM larbata leal Estate Agency Mateoi 233. Offlc. : HMllnai Hot. Ltd. FOR SALE LNCII-HATXN Chrirt CbiAICh. New Bungalow Built of atpnp. All Mahoganv doora. window frPPMa. built-in war ditdM M. OtaaaarB etc 3 bwlroorap. I lmtru-o.nK. Living and DirJr.j Engine Standing in I new nd facing aaa. rale ara bathing. COVX SPRING HOUSE St. CAJBARLANCA Maxwell Coaat lha baatpr ouwa Bompa iVItXE UIJJBPT Hovm 'oruung. riiraiahpd. DOVER Chrkrt Cappyph. kMa an rrSmZmm^***-** IOi. SATI: AUTOMOTIVE CAR—Or.e fcedan. IBM „ .. dr | ,,, ordar Apply i....k Sn, igef* 1 CAR--Fun! Prrferl 10 It P pom Apply Harold Weaih IMI,., vh> not ray .v.i B>ni"> whirh"aiR .. .a., riie. ang gaana t Uiei i>u. Kniglil %  lAd ai aV-a* tIIATE.1 ONIONS W RM W IN CMM Oi". hHawN M Iba at >a. Harold Ptoi.iLA Co Lid at MM 3., B P BUTTKH DISHEP AND E TtA-rTTRAlNKR* 5.1abl aM Wedding Preaant. AMP Tnarwwad Jewaller. I'I" BRICKS— A upnlKv ol and brlcka Appty Manager. Geofgp Bl 'l itrv.n. Blpek .nd Had Suaapnp MUIII Colour Sandal* IjdileiB I InilMB "r Wn. Henry St. VlUSh MAKEU WFI I. .Iu.li, nature-. %  lire r..r co i naupya b> i.aTCiw-1. KhVuri -t 111.,We, Dtpup-M bu. Ur" fli M in "IA 1 A|.|.l. 1 -i ii .,k.% %  • %  -Mi ail ,., M1W# r M *n %  Ahm %  %  ; . | i % %  ii %  %  %  %  %  i %  mn Two %  1 "i %  M MM ait. ..... Drill ,1.1 JI.1S av-4n appolnUnant will take place from Mth March IMI i AppMastUma frnra i -ru ui iba i.iMid. w well ap n .broad I hare M da hay my .newer. get tha kaya to (ha Spa n uh pconunclatn II. nf W.I.I. uterafaee apaao to nia aa hava the ni la evayy ward in C if IPMA, Ihp boat li known by Met "V.\. PROFE8HOR DE INOI.KS" Muy CUonlw aata Acu-i rr-rlbl .ua ..II.eacra. datoa I. Ircha actual, lo mni.lrPaho. quo U. conlaataclonia I up par la %  la laa (anlidkudaa da Ua caanun ia. qua llago do todaa par tea drl •* %  tranjaroa, pupgaITEM VICKS VAPOniT UNIT OF SALE Small iiwn Bot Medium .. I lot ftI OS. Pol 2Sth October. 1050 I hablan Cat* puhlko uetade. lo* rntranlei llllaiia. aa tie. — cc,*.. a %  arhadoa Brllanlca Atanlampnla Dp Ailolfo T WoodrofTa Bkiterpriaa Ch Ch ILn-liadVw. B W 1 M %  > M—fn 'Jatadea WA1VTEB Lorries, Trailer! and Tractor a—Inspection for Renewal of Uosnaes for I960—ol. APPLICATIONS for Inspection of lorries, trailers and tractors used for ayrtrulturoi purposes only may be submitted to the Trans. port Section of the Department of Highways and Transport before the 15th November. 1950. .2 Forms will be supplied on application to the Department of Highways and Transport (Transport Section) but will not be sent through the post. S. Inspection ol* these vehicles will commence on Wednesday, 1st November. 19S0. 4. Vehicles will only be inspected as above if they ire already registered for the period I949/S0 R. T. MICHEL1N. Commissioner of Police Police Headquarters, Brldg< town. 12th October, 1950. 19.10.50—3n wardrobe*, model Martian i._. Bo* J W i Adv. HELP A TAILORfor our Cutting Deo., i ment Apply In peraon <„ J W Hewitt Tailoring Emporium Colarklge ntraat Oppoaila Fire Brigade Station JUNIOR lALpTSMAN .nil t-icrnpp. Apply by Iptla, Bra.I .h-w A Company ST. %  M—3.1 YOUNCi MAN OR COURJg ,„. In hotel development Oood opportunity inpable 11 Reply f> O. II % %  — MISn-xi.ANEOUS BOXEH All hlnda of Card Baam kUB-ther than rorrugatpd card ippiy Advocate Blndtigf Daad lo IS.K -t f.p Ipdla* ar Oanilami "take all trrpa* ol OAI n. *ttf. L 2 n *n rp.hlon TaUar. W O QALL A CO., Ccmrr Pipp RoaJ. Dial JIM rt IS -, PARASOI—A kPdvi Paraapl hop apen 'eft in a rar on Pridav nmlng lart .1 JemmBMa l^na Cwrner Will tha 0 V h ?.f* r B^MPa rapve It at tha Advo cue AdvertLtng Dapt s l" Jo in POSITION Engliahrr.Bn. fully quallflad Dtcaal and tnteriuil Combualion Ikidinai 1 aavlrg for United Kingdom and Ocl< hnr but would prefer appointment' 1 H.aado. Refaraneaa Roll* Royce. G an. -r.,1 Motoi. Detroit US A Brialol Aeroi.i-iia CP England Royal Electrical and ineora. Brlllah Army WANTS D POVITRY Youiht Ldvlna Me, White Lepnoiri. Minorca or Sax Linked. iPrlcw :ordlng lo hM md bread, hfr. Bur. 1 1. Plna Road. Bellpvlllt. M.I0MFor Salte-Confd WINTER COAT--I.ad>' %  double beciuned t*pe, in good condition Anr rapaoT. offer will OP accepted Applv ndell. Daal MM. IS IS M In Comnlrlr Suite i.l AtmllagW.III with Chrome niimga I iimlfil. Swim Strrol U.INDOWK AND IMKMIS At I...I I .ie liencflling by 1 n .', ,„, n,e ....I of their Indnw. nnd dim a built ML tH Milir.. m.-tadalc Machined Wapd Work* Dial mi, L A 11 Miller., ii.—1 sirrrt. em n.iete-an. laktl BAnckad by Allavne. Arthur h ltd w A Mcdtord A Co A J..i.aA Co W M Fbrd. Eiu|ilre %  i' It I'Mlllpa. g High I M •• IK Have a nice Tan' | %  hen lo ••SMnhMP". a aaahjatM' ifr-1 Kisptil'a Ltd II IS SO—an. AS WELCOME AS THE SHOWERS. Taylor's Special Blended Rum (With The ni*tiii' garden and orchard Well Placed for irhnn. and tranaport KINOSLFT : (Jr..me Hall TerOne of the moat outaUntlpropertlea of It* type In thla ret. residential area. The tnlerlor arraneementi and rltllnga lally worthy of note large L-.haoed dlnlna munge with rock ta 11 I pi-a-ant bedrooma all wHh %  'hr large tiled %  •ter bed •vmn. .i-i a .eoond hnlhronm and %  nlVet a mndam kltehen well provided with bulH-ln riinboard*. sPFinnTSTOWN; i^rpp „*. In central poutwin of ecap~ lnereet aa r-uil -tore prowl th ample Moraga and RENTALS St. I ,, v. r.... i. Available rebI. rtOBEg Modern rhmgplow Bt l.tle Kant. UruTWnlphpd. IN rpMNCBRT Inch Harlow. i fumlatied bungalow. 1 MBCBLANO %  Ot'SSt — Cad^Inrton Hill With about l afnm tJnfumlahed Avallablp rrppi .amper onward*. r BEACH HOCHE—Pullv On at ja m „ Cpppt. WINDY unr.i m Jama*. Unfumlahrd T-Roomed nui.gaiew with 1 — veget-AI' FURNITURE AUCTIONS •r. luccilfu! with Low chirg.s-PfompI paynw. KAL 181 AR AOKNT ADCTIONm MENTATIONS BCILDINO MM



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I'AC.I SIM I I \ ">l SDAY ADVOCATE LAD) BADEN POWELL TRUMAN COMING TO BARBADOS W L Savage, wife of His Excellency the Governor, paid tribute to the local Girl Guide leader* yesterday when the Annual Meeting of the Guide Association was held at Pax Hill. SUNDAY, OCTOBER 2f, Ifttt afca. I i Wiih.inu. Utarxt Commlstioiiot we k WI Savage and ai Chief Guide. La< would be visiting H*irbad. ear!.. CMt. My husband and I ban In five colonies said Mn Savage and I can say without rxuifgen.UOB tt ill from what I have seen nf the Guides. . Pour Italians who came it Britain U> look for work a*kr,i tendon court to-day ;., allow then, to go home because they >aii. their ponUlM were sUrviiif. "Our famlUea are dying in lt ; ,l>. where there is no food.'' one Laid The men were charged with usual irregular passports to ant) am. It waa alleged that they had used Maltese passports whin |fl fact they were Italian subject: kUd should have had Italian pas%  A Magistrate ordered that uaaj remain in custody until Thunidov. — Rriitrr REDS DEFINED MONTHEAL Definition of Communists: They %  Tg only disgruntli-d people who in the Illinois cam-, paign. Nixon has marie Communism the major plank of his campaign platform He ha claimed that Congresswomnn Ifciugliu was not sufficiently anti-Communist in her votinK record In the race for the Governorship of California. Republicans are satisfied that the praaaol RaptabUcan Governor Earl Warren can beat hack the challenge of Democrat Jimmv ROoaevelt—son of the late President —Sealer. 4 '-'-'-'--.'-'-*--/--*,',',','^,-^V,-,*. MAKE A DATE FOR I HALLOWE'EN!! I II isim MGIII IX T 31 si. B WHEN PWRA IS TAKINS HIS SPELL AT THE WHEEL, MAMA KEEPS THE KIPS FROM ANN0yiM6 HIM-y Jimmy Hatb BUT WHEN MOM'S PRIVING — WHATS POP CONS? CORKING OFF ANP LEAVINQ MOM TO TAKE CARE OF EVERyTHING 1>UI 3BI>G .ml m.,kr ...U, rr^-rtnUon*. \t the MW I i m i .iijm rlrb. in 'in;IIIIIIIIII.IImr ,H I !l! |ll. |l.Ill ,| bj .... <'hlnnv CII(H. DROP IN AT THE GREEN DRAGON MK HKTTKR MLALH und BI:TTER SERVICE TINNED HAMS 2ilb., 3ilb. & 6141b. Tins Also:SLICED we OH., CAKE MIX in Vanilla. Chocolate, Ginger HAM to Order ^ Orange Flavours AI.IEYM AITrllR ut CO.. LTD. HIGH STREET Accent on TWEEDS I'n Slri,, KroiMi Sei.i Hlue B> %  >•< *.'*-GOOD MORNINGS BEGIN WITH GILLETTE ow to get a better shave Use a razor and blade that are made for each other You can alway. count on a Un* .have from BLUE GILLETTE BLADES. acltnowldo.d Ihroughoul the world a. the .harpMt and moil durable ever honed. But lor uio rry perlectton ol .havinj you ihould team your BLUE GILLETTE BLADES with a GILLETTE RAZOR. You wouldn't expect a watch mad* up ol odd part, to keep perlect time. Sharing la a precision job too. For the ml •attafying reult u raror and blade must be exactly matched. Thai L. why BLUE GILLETTE BLADES and GILLETTE RAZORS are mad* lor *nch other. BLUE GILLETTE BLADES 60c. for 10 GILLETTE RAZOR SETS fern 78c. USE A GILLETTE RAZOR WITH Blue Gillette Blades TRADE ENQUIRIES: T. GEDDES GRANT, UMTED



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PACK Rir.MT ^TO^jfikAoyDerrE SUNDAY ADVOt m. SUNDAY, OCTOBER it, 1K(I %  C. 1 U IfHt %  (. ] SUNDAY, OCTOBER 2 t. I50 I'ltLKSM UK THK r%  .< %  .< n to on) inference lo colour dlscnmmainw an >ii <-f races generally laki-s the form <>i tulminnimg speeches and writings nnd dorp resenunent which assist in no way in remedying the •viL By the nature uf his address to His Excellency the Governor, notice of which was given on Tuesday last. Mr. Branckrr has shown that he, at least, is aware of the correct manner of dealing with such unpleasant matters. No amount of vituperative language will be effective. A calm dispassionate view of the matter is far more likely to bring the culprits to their senses. The most vulnerable part of the armour of the recalcitrant must be sought and pierced. And Mr. Brancker has rightly judged that by to-day's standards a man's pocket is his most vulnerable spot. The fact that Barbados, by withdrawing hvr custom from South Africa can do no harm to the economy of the Dominion is not the point in question. Few countries, except those which manufacture machinery and textiles, can bring sufficient effective pressure to baar on South Africa • to make her change her attltucte towards colour and racial problems. Nevertheless if every country, which deplores discrimination, followed the lead .wjiich Mr. Brancker hopes Barbados wilf give, then South Africa and all other like-thinking countries would soon have: to capitulate and abandon their inhuman tactics. Dr. Ma Jan's Government has been roundly abused in some quarters for its attitude toward! the coloured citizens of the Union. But this attitude in South Africa has not arisen overnight as a result of the Government in power. It has been in existence and has been practised in the Vnion or generations. Dr. Malan's Government has succeeded in making it Legal. And the reaction in many countries has been intensive.. But until Mr. Brancker gave notice of his address tVus reaction has fata, the form of beating the air with empty threats. Wall planned attacks on the economic front will give the West Indies adequate passenger accommodation ori shlpSx it will stop wars by ^nkrupting the aggressor andJVViuU make those countries which fail to treaf "coloured peoples and people of different races like ordinary human beings mend the error of their ways. Economic pressure is mightier .than. armed force. If they cannot be taught to respect the rights of human beings of whatever race, creed or colour then they must be forced by economic pressure to conform to the opinions of right thinking peoples. COLOUR COUNTS RECENT research into the resistance to the effects of heat and light in cattle of different colours should be of absorbing interest to cattle raisers in the tropics. Long before scientific investigation was attempted,'the average cattle man had learnt from observaUoh that some cattle did not seem to stund up to tropical heat as well as others. But without detailed research to guide him he came to the conclusion that the darker the cattle the better chance they had of resisting the light and heat from the sun's rays. Now, carefully checked experiments have shown that while casual observation was able to detect that certain coloured cattle had greater resistance than others yet it was unable to differentiate between the resistant powers of the various colours and breeds. The excellence of the Zebu cross had long been recognised for beef cattle and has been used extensively in th* tropics for its tick resistant qualities. Commenting on the Zebu cross Lord Bledesloe in a reCiit letter lo the "Times" writes: "In NoAhern Queensland, where there is an annual average shade temperature of 84 F, with a maximum uf 118 in Summer, there has for some years been a steady increase in the Zebu-Hereford cross of beef cattle (the humped Indian Zebu coming for the purpose from Texas, U.S.A.), which are putting on more flesh, with earlier maturity, than our pure English breeds enabling an extension of 7,500 square miles of cattle country, with an annual increase in beef value, derived therefrom, of £300.000." But more interesting to West Indian dairymen than this extraordinary influence of crossing in beef cattle are the recent experiments carried out by Mr. J. C Bonsma at the University of Pretoria. Noting the injurious effects of solar radiation on the health of animals, Mr. Bonsma set out to discover whether there was any variation in the temperature of animals exposed to the same conditions and whether the types of co*,ts and colours influenced in any way the variations of temperature. He has found that animals with yellow coats are more resistant to high temperature than those of other colours. He has also discovered that a smooth glossy coated animal reflects more light than a duller long coated animal. Summing up from the results of these experiments and from practical demonstrations it is concluded that, by reason of their colour and the texture of their coats, Jersey cattle are one of the hardest dairy breeds for tropical areas and most resistant to high temperatures. This is good news for West Indian dairymen for It is a well known fact thai Hairy cattle do not deteriorate In the tropics as rapidly as beef cattle, and the Jersey Is a compact little cow, hardy and easy to f>ed. SONG BIROS THE nrst thing that strikes the visitor to Barbados is the limited number of species A birds. And when he has been in the island for a few weeks he notices that thari* are no real song birds or at least none that would gain admittance to a concert platform. There may be many reasons for the limited bird life in the island. Presumably there is not the same wealth of bird food in Barbados as there is in many Caribbean islands But there is sufficient to support vast flocks of cheeky Sparrows, raucous Blackbirds and mournful Wood Doves and Turtle Doves. The reason for the absence of genuine song birds should therefore be not far to seek. It is obvious that no one has been sufficiently interested to find a species of song bird which can exist on the type of food available In the island. Many strange birds Imve been introduced from time to time and some have settled down in their new surroundings and have bred and multiplied. Not so long ago the Love Bird was unknown in Barbados. Now there are flocks of these charming little parrot-like birds to be seen in many parts of Barbados. But the Love Bird's vocal efforts can hardly be termed pleasant. And again some years ago the Morris Bird was introduced and in no time had shown that the habitat suited riim. He ngoin is not a pleasant song bird and unfortunately upsets the balance of power in the insect world with corresponding harmful effects on the parasites which fed on insect pests of our crops. Bird lovers should get together and, in collaboration with the Agricultural Department, should decide on a variety of song birds not likely to be injurious to crops ud capable of existing in this island. Having selected the right species of bird a sanctuary could be created where they could live until acclimatised. At a later date protective laws could be introduced. The presence of song birds would make Barbados a more attractive and pleasant island in which to live. THEY OO IT AGAIN 1'rVQNOE.R WHAT'S EATINO HIM ? I.\D \. \l\ ..-..'.'.'.;'.'.;','. ',-,'--//.-,'/-'--.'/.•; %  ,;-,'.;'.'.;;','.;'.'.% MMi IM II II \KOW \III SI OKI *l It ..ml II ROMIITK STREET Mil/ /#• r/•# for Si 004 HW. I Af.Y+V en MONDAY TUESDAY 30th and 31st OCTOBER We Mill be re-opening oo WEDNESDAY 1st November. Will our Customer, and the general public please arrange thvti l iMncu accordingly. UiC>tay here '1 Ihe blanfci-ru nifjhf Don't gel blankety nasty. f shall be as natty as / blanket,/ well like. This morning / missed my blankety (unch, and now I've "lined my blankety bus. All because you haven't the common blankety decency to treat a ptrl with consideration, you blankety, blankety slave driver, you. ttrd (alum %  • *TvHE Old Man sits on a seal in X the Ideal village In the year ZOOO. "Tell us more about the .iwfbj 1950's." shout the children, dlmo'.ng on hia knees. says the Old Man. ^Well," "apart from fear of the atomic bomb which we thought might end us all, there was an even greater fear of filling in forms." "Forms?'' ask the children. What were ttM "Pieces of papi r asking all sorts uf silly question which you had lo answer "What *orl of i|uesUons?" "They asked hen and where you were born, who your father was, how many < hlldren you had, whether you were married, who you had married, and how much money you eannd "What was money?" "Just more pieces of paper vhlch were give i for work done ;.nd which the < "vernment stole from you." "If they stoto, why didn't Ihey go to prison, like Ihe other thieves?" "Yuu must hnv learned In your history lessons that when a Government steals it ts not theft. When a Government ki-ls It Is not murder. Besides, tlvy controlled 'ho prisons." • • • "What did the\ want the money for?" ask the children. "To buy themselves swe''* and toys?" "They certainly bought themselves a lot of dii.igerous toys they called armament v' says the Old Man. "They also had to pay thousands of people to compile the forms nnd thous. ids more to steal the money." "What else did they buy?" Millions nnd millions of gallons of mcdicin> which was distributed free." "Why?" ask the children "Wa* everybody 111?" "Nearly everybody," says the Old Man. "Anxi.-ty about bombs and form-filling and taxes ruined their digestions and made them 111." "Did the medicine make them better?" "No. It made them worse." "Did the Government make them sick by stealing; their money and then spend It on medicines that made them sicker?" "That's right.' says the Old Man. "No wonder the awful 1950's are now called the dark ages, when England, once the land of poetry, priKlucctl no poets." "What were the poets doing If they were not writing poetry'"' ask 'he children "Filling in forms, 1 expect.' says the Old Man. IHnllinit Turn H ULLO. Is that my stomach? Your stomach speakini/. We're going to have our first health breakfast this morning. The morning after a party? Isn't health what you need after a party? I suppose so. Besides, if we take it every day we chilli probahlv live for ever Shall we? The raw oatmeal is .soaked in water all night. It it? Then two lableepoonsful of honey are udded. Honey on raw oatmeal? Then you can either add nuts, uncooked dates, figs, prunes, %  grated apple, including skin, core and pips, or raisins soaked in lemon juice. . Hullo. Are vo there? Yes. I'm here Which do you prefer? Prefer? Come on. Make up your mind It's difficult, isn't U? You can have the whole work? if you like Oh no. Not the whole works As a matter of fact. Ihe whole works would do you good thir morning. I've stirred the honev nnd oatmeal into a brown, stlcki mess. Now I'm adding figs ini raw prunes. Not raw prunes? It looks Uke Christmas Dav ii the workhouse. Can / have a cup of tea first? No. In go the nuts and dales Now I'm grating the apple. Coot heavens! What's the matter? I think there's a maggot in II. Oh, no. Not a maggot. It's all right. It hasn't fallen into our breakfast. It's wriggling or the table. Don*. One more stir and it's ready. .. Couldn't we wait u lifde while' Don't you want to live for ever Not today. Stand by for the first mouthful Oh. no, no. Don't be a coward. Please, please First mouthful coming down —LXS. OIK READERS S\\ : Shafikppping To The Idiior, The Advocate SIR,— Thanks very much for publishing my letter on October 14. showing to the public that the shopkeeper* are t-nly getting a profit of 7% on the sales of goods, and I am glad li i thai 'shopkeeper" has taken s much interest in him or herself to let the labour Govvrniiu-ut apd the Competent Authority know thai my figure* are not correct at all when it comes to the qu the cost for transport. Shopkeeper states in his or her klter that I must be a *emi-merchant taking home weekly eight ot ten hundred dollars in goods that my freight should be so low in coat. For your Information I have quoted the figures thai the merchant should charge for freight Not what another private owner should charge because I know quite well that It cannot pay a lorry owner or a pick up owner to take to the country goods at 1% because when my load is not big enough tor the merchant lorry. I hawe to |*iy 48 cents for :i lg of sugar and M cents for a bag of rice and so on. I must apologiw to "shopkeeper" for not quoting flu cost of treigbt both way chant lurries and other lorries. L L S mmm To the Editor, The Advocate, SIR.—Kindly allow me space in your column to express the many thanks of the Scouts and member* of the Both Barbados and St Luke's Old Scholars" Association, to the Commissioner of police Colonel R. T. Mlcheltn. Capt C. F. Ralsoo. the Band, and all those who sent us donations, or contributed in an> measure to the success of the Band Concert on Thursday night last All present certainly did enjoy themselves and It is but mild eulogy to say that the Band has excelled its every other performance, and those who were absent can never imagine what they haTo missed Much praise is due to the Dramatic Section of the Band and Capt. Raison has excelled Hamlet's advice as he has not only had the words to the actions, but the tune too (to the dr.Tionstratlon.) We shall Indeed be very grateful for any future gifts especially to our cricket and Ping-pong Gears' Section. HARRINGTON H JONES. Prenldent Scouts and Old Boys*. St Luke's Association, October 28, 1950. Bookmaker Versus Blonde A T least four times in the pssl week I've been buttonholed on Broadway and asked: Have you heard what happened to Charlie Feltu*?" Perhaps I ought to bring you up to date . For as long as I can remember. Charlie Feltus has been a promoter of things and people, and he has always made a pretty nice dollar at it. However, like a lot of other Times Squareheads. h e has never held on to these dollars for long because of a weakness for horse' and blondes. I N recent months, to hear the wisenheimers tell It. it's been rough going for Charlie in both departments seeing as how (a) most of his earnings have been going into the jewel box of a B in tin um-mopped tootsie named %  1*1 Duke, and (b) his luck at the race track has bee n as Damon Runyon used to put It — a whole lot less than somewhat Came a bleak and bleary-eyed evening not long ago when Charlie called on Hazel. "I'm In a spot, baby", he gloomed "I owe my bookie. Butch Fleewn. .even grand and he Just tipped me off that If I don't pay up by the end of the week I'm In for r.ome bad trouble Butch. as you know. Is a pal of mine and wouldn't make DO fuss if it m The Question Is, Who Wins? By IIII.LV ROSE up to him. but he says the guy who runs the syndicate is pressing h*— by me, and you can begin by taking me to dinner." "You catch on quick,' said the What can I do about it?" askod bookie. He named one of the exclusive eatern-s on the East Side and went on "Meet you a*, seven, aud if you ge* there rlrst order yourself .1 drink. I'll beover soon as I finish with the bets on to-night's fight". "Well." said Charlie, eyeing the glinty knick-knacks on her arms and neck, "I could raise several grand on your jewellery. It would be just a loan, yrtu understand . ," "Nuts to that loan stuff." sail Hazel. "And while we're having this heart-to-heart, I might as well tell you 1 ve been thinking <>f calling It quits. Don't slain the door, "sucker." Naturally. Charlie was hurt by this kiss-off. especially after his many blue-white kindnesses to the little lady, but he was an old campaigner and so he left without breaking her arm or doing anything; else ungenilemanly *T>HE next day Hazel got 4 M. telephone call from Butch Fleeson. the bookie "Hafts*. Beautiful,' he said. "I heatell you've given Charlie the brush 'You want to pick It up where he left off" laughed Hazet "Okay An hour and fourMartinis Inter Hutch telephoned Haiel at the restaurant. "I got jammed up." he said, "but 111 be over In a few minutes. Have them Ice up a couple of quarts of champagne and order the biggest doubt* steak In the house I'm starved." By 9. Hazel had polished off moat of the porterhouse and ail the champagne, but therewas still no sign of Butch. Finally plenty peeved, she told herself that no horse hustler was going to make her wait around with ketchup on her mouth Ilut as she rose t go the waiter handed her a tab for $r l 20 •Tell the manager I'm Mr FIceson's guest," she said. Five Bunutei later the manager appeared. "I m sorry." he said, "but I just 'phoned Mr. Fleeson and he says he had n appointment here to-night." "Okay," said Hazel weartb "I'll leave this bracelet a security and com* bt to-mornr* to pay you." '"!' %  !' manager took the bracsge ^ b ^ k ^ • stoutta. psu who was Btttinf at th* u ''"< %  n-.:,i walked over, fiaabt %  detective'! badge and handenasel a typewritten shsst rstader. "Articles 0 f Jewellery .tosssTrxoV Mrs. Elizabeth Stone And wba> S5 i eromln d *** "*' "he saw tnat, item for Item. It matched thejewellery she was w**r


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': SUNDAY. OCTOBER 2. IK* SUNDAY ADVOCATE PACE NINE RETURN OF THE COLOMBIE '"; ^ trfKl oi'-ooonJ woshoble distemper %  -i>,i,(i.i. ,i JAMIS A. LVWH .;.'-->'-', --'. o',',-, •,w.v/'/*,v/>wrtv,vrtW/AV 4 DON'T MISS THIS OPPORTUNITY!! GREY FLANNEL PANTS M $14.00 nJ (18.40 pair GREY WORSTED •t 918.00 pair WHITE UNEN at 111.89 p.ir WHITE & KHAKI DRILL t $8.47 pair HARRISON'S-BROAP ST. DIAL 2664 A win Bother 1ft) baby decide thoui the mil* fee boille feeds. Loti of energy, needy pint, o o nfntt d dayt, peaceful nightt — theat tell her hat the awn to know — baby I* doing %  plendidly on Oueroulk. pa. bar flritfa K> uk, where k daSculi of in.poe.ible •ubetiiute for mother*! U flow grade cow's ib* mo tayg MOIC Tkt protta., gnat body. to auae tartly digestible •T fat eattat drying procett. And Important eddliiune are mad*! Jroo io enrich ih* blood IU gar ctlOiodil'y ihe food fce tiny dlgeMiom Vitamin I > lo hcrp hutltl %  %  •. ng bona* aod %  eeth (V iiii.nh ii ..j.ic by GIuo Lalmearana Ltd., who, lion lyct. B.M been ptonecn in (be developrrwi.t of the hen poi.ible food* far hebiee SOSTERMILK r/fM For your fraa copy of illustrated Baby Book-Phona 4675 Y Children Rejoice !! APPLES ARE HERE AGAIN I We Offer . APPLES p.., II. CITHON MB I IX1WNY FLAKE CAKE MIX—per pkf. (Ajsorted Flavours) IIOI.LOWAVS GIN-per bat ICE CREAM MIX—Per Tin IHIINKING STI1AWS per ,.k SI'A GELATINE—per tin .42 5(1 .2.50 27 & 69 Hfmrmhw to Stork thv ."• 3 YEAR OLD I III h \IH I l\l III M STANSFELD SCOTT & CO., LTD.