Citation
The Barbados advocate

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

Preceded by:
Advocate-news (Bridgetown, Barbados)

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Full Text






Troops Off Two Hills

8TH ARMY HEADQUARTERS, Sept. i.

ORE than 1,000 screaming Reds tiring burp guns

pushed the United Nations unit off a hill in the
centre of the “bloody ridge’’ north of Yanggu this
morning, and counter-attacking United Nations.
troops had not yet captured the high grovnd by|
late Saturday afternoon.
Another Communist attack, which grew from two
companies to two battalions west of the “bloody|
ridge’’, forced the Allies from another hill crest late
in the morning. A determined United Nations’
counter-attack re-took the crest before noon.
Hot, sweating Allied infantrymen counted 47?
North Korean dead on the position when they got
back on it, including twelve officers. Casualties
were the result of air strikes which totalled 27 in





the entire section.
Be ae cael cites Allied oMicers reported a fresh
r; : North Korean division facing
New Zealand whem which they believed had!
been shifted from the Kaesong!/
° jarea. The switch was believed to}
Conservative jhave been made after Red units}
jin the line suffered heavy casual- |





P. t B. - ; I ities during the past two weeks. j
k . - |

ar y ac n * sonie progress” was made, but
advancing antrymen had to

WELLINGTON, Sept. 1 dig the Reds out of their bunkers











Prime Minister Sidney Holland's |“one at time”. Three enemy |
Conservative Government was re- |machine guns played on Allied |
turned to power in the general jinfantry attacking from one hill
Parliamentary election that gave | and eld up the advance until]
him an even larger majority than | hey > knocked out by air
the 1949 vote which ended 14°! afilicry strikes, 3
years of socialist rule. Returns! bigs aren e we cay ne

> a | Slowly. he weather was foggy
from the election gave » the lin the morning, but turned off

National (Conservative) party 47
seats, one more than it held in!
the last Parliament. The Socialist !
Labour party won 37 seats com- |
pared with 34 in 1949. |
Holland, who called the election} An unidentified ‘plane flew
to get a vote of confidence for his |cyver the United Nations advance
stern handling of the bitter four|camp at 10.39 p.m. on Saturday
month strike by the dock workers, and dropped between five and
pledged that the Government eight flares, The craft disappeared
would continue its programme |in a northeasterly direction with-
“with justice for all and privilege |out dropping any bombs.
for none.”

cater in the day giving excellent
visibility.

Air support
light however.

was comparatively

Labour leaders said that they e ‘} Pee one — iain
would “go on fightin ee D8 hci rr td a Se eBoy am, ara
win,” 8 shting until we or multiple engined craft. It flew

. 1 ‘ ver 1e advance camp and press

The el P asi over the ac Ik k 5
clas te te ate extremely train at about 2,000 feet, and

Note oe ite ae ht atau the flares lighted up the entire
parties including the'c aoe countryside. The concensus on
who put u aoe eatintee, Ge Sithe press train was that the

b candidates WON aj»yiane approached the advance

seat. No Communist has ever been
elected to New Zealand’s Parlia-
ment, —U-P.

Greece Heading

camp from a northern direction.
—U.P.







are

Duelling Returns









C’dian Exports
To B.W. Indies
Hit New High

OTTAWA, August 23
Canada’s exports to the British
West Indies hit a greater half-
year value this year than at any
time since the dollar restrictions

were imposed, trade officials re-
port, but this country’s dollar
trade in the Caribbean increased

at a faster pace.

Trade figures for the first half
1951 showed that Canadian
to the British West Indies

Bermuda jumped 20% over
of the first six months of
1950. But at the same time, ex-

ports to non-Commonwealth

areas in the Caribbean and South

of
sales
and
those

and Central America increased
30%.
Trade spokesmen in Ottawa

said the figures reflected Cana-
da’s efforts to find dollar markets
for its goods to replace the trade
lost because of the sterling areas’

restrictions on imports.

Exports to the British West
Indies and Bermuda _ totalled
$18,498,000 during the Jan-

uary to June period of this year
In 1950 the total value of exports
to the same areas was $15,676,00(
Canadian exports to Mexico,
on the other hand, climbed more
than 50% in value from
$7,000,000 year ago to $11,557,-
000 this year. Sales to Cuba in-











~ Sundav Advocate



BARBADOS, SEPTEMBER 2, 195!

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an in

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oe

Sep







sede
~~ 4 : F
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Ps ois
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THE KING ead Queen and Princesg Margaret, who are in residence at Balmoral Castle, Scotland, are

frequently visited by Princess Elizabeth and the Duke of Edinburgh, with their two children, who
aca staying at noarby Birkhall, Royal approval has been given to this picture, made in the castle grounds
during one of the visits. Prince Charles is the centre of attraction as he sits astride the sculpture of a
deer in the grounds of Balmoral. The King, wearing a kilt, grips the handle of Princess Anne's baby
cartiage while Princess Elitabeth, the Duke, Princess Margaret and the Queen admire the Prince and his
mount,—Fixpress. .

REL ATIONS i BETWEEN Eva Peron Declines



RUSSIA AND RED —_ Nomination To
aay. Viee-Presidency
CHINA BECOMING COLD) _ BURNS fontypt

we eros rarey swallonas

By W. A. RYDER ee ae dential aie Sates want nt

LONDON, Sept. 1. victory six years ago aner Evi

A noticeable cooling of relations between Communist China ; PUarte Peron declined the Noal-




papers, but political circles con-

creasec ir : S y ar 23 ay 7 : - , ‘ nates . ar
$2,000,000, BRR Lay Ty eae and Russia is claimed here, and is attributed to Moscow’s pan pecs cece raee” ia a
The value of all Canadian ex- failure to carry out her économie obligations towards |announced that she would no
per gt oe mperions Virgin Peking. Informed observers gaid that this view has now panding fox ae ayy ueee
slands, Puerto ico, Costa ico, P SEF =" . ane s EP flectiops, ine courcil nominate
the Dominican Republic, Haiti, found official _confirmation i an article on the soviet Aileing Hortensio Quijano fo
Venezuela, Panama, Mexico.| Chinese relations published in the Moscow Pravda of {another term of Vice Presidency
Honduras, Guatemala, El Salva-; August 26, the latest issue of the newspaper to reach Lon- Thousands of Peronistas wh
dor and Mexico and Cuba rose} don — ee --|had swarmed to the capital foi
soon eee last year to| The article, published with the ah puge ee 4 meee a
,445, durin the first six | openly rofesse ‘pose “deal | Ge which nominatec 1c erons tor
months this year -(UP.) ornare tae the Stes rman the 1952-1958 presidential bina
printed in the bourgeois er ° Devon's. cede ss ieee
x ne is _ ates = ad Trade Aims Eva Peron’s decision not tk
romy. Oo n er Vy ae ~ ed. y . vun for Vice President provoked
Soviet Union to China” made a | Cea ino comment in the morning
comprehensive survey of all the n rgentina

San Francisco
For Showdown With US.

By DONALD J. GONZALES
SAN FRANCISCO, Sept. 1.
Russia's Andrei Gromyko ar-
vives tor the showdown battle with
the United States over the Japa-

nese Peace Treaty.
Gromyko and his delegation


















|

forms of help including economic sidered that it represented

major setback for Genera}
Trabajo in his first major ventur:
into politics.

Unions plastered the city wall
with posters or the © stencilled
presidential ticket, However,
when the Unions came by the
dozens to Erasa Rogade, they were
careful to ask President Peron to
vun again and limited ‘Themselves

assistance
Russia.
But

Tania “in tone |
given to China by | LONDON, Sept. 1.
The Finaneial Times, analyzing
nan trade aims in Argentina,
out the obligations she assumed |S@i( that she hopes to recapture
under the Soviet-Chinese treaty |@!! her pre-war markets.

signed in Moscow on February
14th, 1950.

$300,000,000 On Credit ~

: j at
it failed to say anything |
about how Russia was carrying | “©



lt said, “Argentina’s importance
iy ‘he scheme of Western Ger-
mfany’s ptans for the post Furopean
recovery programme era lies











|
|

|

kK. Germans Impose

‘I





PRICE SIX CENTS



Iran Oil Company
Gets Challenge

By K. C. THALER

LONDON, Sept. 1.
KUWAIT, the small suc.kavi on the Persian
Gulf, boosted its oil output to new unprecedent-
ed records which may overtake Iran’s oil supremacy
in the Middle East. Vhe Anglo-American owned
Kuwait Oil Company announced that it had stepped
up production to the record yearly rate of 32,000,000
tons—nearly twice last year’s level,
Kuwait’s boost, intensified since the Anglo-Iranian
oil crisis, is expected to narrow considerably the
gap caused by the stoppage of oil from Iran.
Its oilfields, believed to be the
world’s richest, huve yielded as-
tonishing results smee they were

first operated ‘six years ago, The
oil output last month of 2,720,000





‘ax On Inter-Zonal

‘pe tons is nearly ¢s high as that of
Shipments the Anglo-Iranian Oil Company
at its peak periods.

. — A survey by the authoritative

The Soviet ee Oe be Petroleum Press Service today

ernment Spoeed : py st t , | predicted that yields would rise

aoe as a prohibitive’ | still higher if there was no early
ax on inter-zonal shipments be-

tw

resumption of the Iranian produc-

e oy We hich ”
een Berlin and the West, which | tion, The only problem is the lack

th . Allied official _threatene of refining facilities qm the spot

would cut off the West Berlir | and the shortage of shi »ping facili-

| food supply ties to cope with the growing
Officials said that shipping firm: | ’ansport.

| ne

trucker Kuwait, independent|from Iran

|

would not be able t

pay the new taxes, imposed and linked with Britain! by a spe-
midnight t : 2 cial treaty, is only somie 80 miles
oa = wi Cat a didi "| Taway from troubled Abadan, the
the Ger nan vehic es travellin seat of the world’s largest now
between West Berlin and Wert} «, sed down——refinery

Germany through the Soviet Oc With the» population between
cupation Zone 150,000 and 200,000, the small

All of Berlin's

Sheikdom is growing fast to one

meat, vegetables





of the leading oil centres of the
eggs, milk and other perishabl | Middle East. Tne Kuwait Oil
foods enter Berlin by truck, Of ompany is owned in equal shares
ficials said that the 13 trains al the Anglo-Iranian Oil Com-
lowed to enter Berlin from = th many and the American Gulf Oil
West coulda not carry the addi | Corporation, directed by executives
tional load n from both countries and
Th r ‘ f ' has a staff of 2,600
he axe ue om cn > .
ee ee Sy ctsveyniag ere brucei | ge ovalties paid to the ruler of
eee , Kuwait, the Sheik Abdullah Salim
as 100 marks for heavy trucks | Subah, are being devoted, at least
The tax level is in Bast mark partly, to the development of his
but drivers are forced to pay Wes country. The spectacular rise of
marks which are » roughly fiv: [the Sheikdom’s oil industry is illus-
times the value of the East. Allie: [trated by the following records.
vehicles are not affected Bu | tn 1946 when oil production was

vehicles carrying eight persons ar

started, exports reached the level

subjected to a ten-marks tax, plu | of 797,000 tons. First year they
ne mark for each cdditional nas imounted to 17,018,000 tens. Be-
nger UP. tween January and July of the

Voleano Eruption

Shakes East Java

East
shaken on Friday when the we

current year they already reached
13,657,000 tons If the present
! monthly record rate is maintained,
{the annual production will short-
| iy reach 32,000,000 tons. That was
{the level held by Iran before the

onflict with Britain paralysed its
| industry earlier last month,
|

thoroughly | Qperations are at present in

iti full Swing at. Burgan Field in
Kuwait at the head of the Persian



SOURABAYA, September 1,

Java was








































































7 : e ca . * 5 ccording | 2 @Xpressing praise for his work. {iktaown volcane sloet erupted | ;
were to leave their transcontinen- odoa — het ae ae lntea mainly in the fact that according | Peron frequently indicated that |suddenly after ieee eh, / Gulf. Nearly 100 out of 115 drilled
For Catastro he TT ) G r | tal train shortly before the United _ at me, stipulated jo the calculations of the Bonn! -:onsejo Superior Peronista head-jlings which were heard fa wells covering an area of some
P. oO e many States, Australia and New Zea that the Soviet Government |Goycrnment, Britain should be in od : by r “~ ar Admiral Alberto Sed “= B. Wete NeerG at, ao 100 ‘square miles proved produc
‘ s Ss, Stralia a Lea-|} satan ~ ‘. ni ’ : Pp par e = surrounding areas accor pt 8 4 ° .
By GEORGE eee By HAROLD MELAHN j dand sign a Defence Treaty against he ak ment L, a position to make good the }‘restaire was authorized for nam- the. Aannatta howe heehee, Waaee ts dive, as 180 tankers are now be-
Sen ene oars 1; | new aggression in the Pacitic’ at! $399.900,000 (United States (ee ence 2 Germany's food sup-}ing the candidates. Top Peron-|.vid that the popu.ation - wa.| ing loaded monthly to carry the
Marshall Alexander Papagos, HEIDLEBERG, Germiny, {3.30 p.m. money). It was to be used to ay [P/y; created by the continuing Jista circles always insisted that thoroughly frightened’ because! rich yield of the oil fleld operated
military hero and surprise entranc Sept. 1. |! The American delegation wasted for . electric power oz poh, partition of the Reich”. [t added} Eva would never accept, andiejoet's last death toll in 191{!from six berths all around the
in the current Greek election] Student duelling has returned ne Ume in preparing a bulwark] metailurgical and Se | ‘the business-like purpose with |mamed several key Peronisti |reached the 5,000 mark, Thrjclock. Concessions granted to the
campaign said that he had jumped |to Germany despite the postwar | for the up-coming battle. It called plant mining machinery, railway which she is preparing her re-entry {statesmen that were mentio eC} population of the surrounding| company in 1934 cover an area of
into politics because he feared that}ban. Students reported that the | 1ts first strategy conference at the}anq other transport equipment to |!" ae Argentine marke een | successively as patty i082 resi- | illages as far as 50 miles from] 6,000 square miles and extend over
Greece is “heading toward catas-| University fraternity men were lace Hotel. be delivered by the Soviet Union, |!" the visit to Buenos Aires of |dential candivat 7 de eitent {the foot of the volcano, scam period of 75 years to the year
trophe.” ordered by their officers-to prac-{ Seeretary of State Acheson set China was to begin the repay- the highly qualified Trade Mission | Superior however remaine UP. t. | ‘red for safety. Communication} 2009.—U.P
Leader of the new Greek rally|tice duclling secretly once week-! the siage for the impending fire-] ment of the principal and the ;#â„¢er the leadership of Dr oe" t\cith the velcanological observation
party, he entered in the September|ly to prepare for possible | orks ” ay c- ar an ye onlinterest in 1954 in raw materials, |Guenther Seeliger, ee of the Semen post on the voleano was disrupted
ninth parliamentary elections, and | challenges. ws arrival here that the Peaceltea, gold, and United States dol-'Federal Ministry of Economy ‘ ”
indicated that he would push : 7 . oe nati autt ties ple iference “will demonstrate a Acting he emphasis is less on the need Striki y Co per The news agency said that the The “ADVOCATE
through the new tax reforms to . eae ton eae i ae | Which nations really want peace, for heavy capital equipment for 7 ng I | urrounding areas suffered fron NEWS
favour the poorer classes if he Tess: SVUEE Sener fre hoe and which nations merely talk] Pravda’s article, while, quoting jjndustry and publie services as r ryt ee heavy rain and a flow of mu i| pays for
gained power A birt Paonia Br Rion peace while acting in ways that|the number of examples of help|)j:herto than on essential material Workers lo Return ;/\shes fell over a wide area, The Dial 3113
“Within the framework of the|oficer corps were selected. It prevent peace”, : ete ym begins — by ffor. the manufacturing industries bas ne ; oe ans. yong _ ro ane
present critical Greek situation it|\vas thought to promote German | _Gromyko returns to San Fran- io TP perts of a inds no : . Sta te “an On Tuesday |{hat the eruption took place in the Day or Night
d likely that the country is be Fac php Dp ae | 2! cisco for the first time since 1945]°™Y fails to mention these Soviet Argentina's protectionist policy |voleano’s crater lake which threw]
hasnt t 2 d iyo tastrophe. — It militarism and nationalism. The when he served as adviser to the| Obligations, _but doves not even {is the only obstacle in the develop- DENVER. September 1 up water and mud.—(U.P.) is
aCe ada ran mee: ,. more {oerman University authorities | former Soviet Foreign Minister V,[hint at their existence or men-|ment of a high level of trade with tii: Seceemaatinat J Mi er wil
ped a yi abt e ie we oe atc continued the duelling ban and! Molotev. Gromyko is expected to} tion the Pact itself, As the Soviet;Germai.y which Dr. Seeligery, aA ate Workers’ Joh 2 et POLLO LEELA PPE AAA AOE
the wi Saree oe pe 508 the fraternities 1llGowed to yemain in seclusion at the 38-room) Press always gives great pub]i-| would like to see established, The dicted 1 Mouieds settlement?’ aah, x
opinion to enter politics, Fapasos |organize had to proinise not | rented mansion 18 miles from they@!ty to any consignment of ma-|other obstacle is constituted bs 2 Feed aa ne ¥ a
said juel. Since on t! : ac he 1 > ; shine: Sean "i three of the chief copper produc ,
. : aes pj quel. Since then the ban has been | city until the cenference begins|chinery or equipment made by|the fact that Argentina is not in a ng firms similar to the agreement x
Papagos attacked the system 9 increasingly evided. or. Tuesday night: Moscow to the “people's demo- position to export to Gerniany ot ne i $ — iy pene aet $ ¥
“reinforced proportional represent- —U.P. —UP. cracies” in East Europe, the only nywhere else on anything ap Co er corporation. The Union % x
ation” to ke used in the coming possible assumption, sources. here | poaching the pre-war scale o Deuditent, fate, Clark, and other % %
4j s ng * ner’. s varnec . St le . ‘ Sodan r _ ’
elections us queer 7 nd Ww art mm ° nid, s that such consignments | trade,—(U.P.) officia!s expe ted the Kennecott % ~
against the mere reshuffling o + |have been made to China, petiadlind a settlement to sét the pattern for. s$ e ° « %
the present leaders to form 4 new e es la, < W ‘ 7 : a 7 with the ° ys
7 Pravda Challenges ° + . reaching an agreement with ‘\ Ys Q
Siero. ha wealthier | s ey & Atomic uake Rocks Phelps Dodge, Anaconda ite % Sar %
dun) a i oak ravda challenged various American smelting and re . sreee ¥
classes in Greece were taxed - | Chin oom : ‘ e
: att ce chinese newspapers to prove th« ntr ta companies s 4
sufficient!v, Papagos s*id that t! ea an Ol mm ac value of Sov ; a 4 on kers| & x
: Mod é Soviet eccnomic help to eanwhile the 8,090 wor! g <
present tax system could be c Hex f China. “After a 12 year interrup- ROME, Sept.. 1. | woo walked out at the Kennecott] % %
unjust because it relied | vgely HENRY, CALIFORNIA, S tion of railway communicat An earthquake with a total pjants and mines in South Nevada] %& \
. ; ‘ ; ul , ent, 1. ailway ommunication 7 plants anc % ¢
on indirect taxes which fell to a ~ f m= ‘ . between Peking and Hank« and|force of an atomic bomb rockec|jn New Mexico waited for the ly ?
; Secretary of State Dean Acheson on Saturday hailed the | 4.4. =? oe ee . : + .
heavily on the poor,—-0.P. ~ arn ce ee " Canton—Hankou has been re-|dcezens of towns across centra’| final instructions from their| % x
_ tripartite Security Treaty by the United States, Australia | stored,” it said; and added, “the |Italy seriousiy, damaging homes | cfficials and planned to return % - %
Ai li r Crashes: and New Zealand as evidence of the “intense efforts and |contribution of Sovict specialists |churches and convents, anu|their jobs on Tuesday morning.| nw x
rine ‘ devotion with which the Free Peoples of the three nations ugh helped the rehabilitation | caused thousands to flee from ‘Oe The Union called ef the Wg Soush Ag tea >
is : : . lof the Chinese raihways” but|homes in panic, old strike against Kennecott with] ¢ randy _
: { maintain their constant guard for freedom”. The Honour |p ‘ x re hi ; a] 8 %
es . ; J : Bee Pravda did not say anything Many people were hit by fall-lthe acceptance of the company % yy
No asuail Guard and the Colour Guard, with the flags of the three |about Russia’s having helped the|ivg debris, but no deaths have! “package’ wage increase offer o! z N
MEXICO CITY, Sept. 1. countries, met officials as they pulled up at the Service |Chinese’ railways by the delivery!peen reported. Seismographic) about 22 cents an hour, — by} %
A Mexican D.C. 6 airliner ete lub. The Sixth Army band played the national anthems of locomotives, cars or other laboratories fixed the epicenter ol Tne pioposal was approyed re
Ropes ‘tente ae tor Ata ding of Australia, New Zealand, and the United States in that |eauipment. io quake: in She Cand Sasso|the Union’s e a ov %
‘Angeles made a forced landing stralia, } ‘ ad § ‘ € Fi , Mountains of the Appenine range.) mittee, and was offered for ratifi- SHERRY
in the mud of Lake Texcoco order. ! Chinese miners say that they! he National Institute of geophy-| cation by. various locals. Rati- | ¥
today but all the passengers and | The signature of the treaty Japanese Peace Conference next raised the leve] of production by |, es in Rome said that the energy| fication was considered merely z
crew members escaped injury. re resented a diplomatic victory ;week witnessed the event which ; making use of Soviet productiv enerated by the overall hori-|‘fermality.” The Union considers 2
Officials of the Mexican Avia- for Australia and New Zealand, Spender hailed as evidence of the methods” - Pravda reported, bullyontal and vertical earth move-|that ‘Kennecott is the | largest %
tion Company said that the four- who long had urged the begin- common destiny” of the three igain said nothing about the ents was “about the same as! United States copper-producer in x %
engined plane was on the land- ‘hee * oa a bo ey ane goals speaking Powers of the|Soviet machinery in Chinese |that liberated by an .atomic}terms of production and profit iS : i ~ " Ww. Vv 17
ale ¢ roach to the Mexico City ne No Atla le d ance. } Pacific mines, . +. 7 —(U.P.) | nvr r /
08 aoe the pilot was | Officials of those two countries The Pact binds the three natinns , Dera. (UP.) ( BS BOI TLED my THE Kh. “Pe £
yp cic to make a belly landing|¢oM/idently predict that the treaty|to “act to meet the common dan-| | Another example, given by | 2
. ye r ause |™arks the beginning of a full-|/ger” in the event of any of the Pravda, describes how Soviet doc- % : ’ 2 hy y
a rid oe. oe Sek blown regional alliance which|countries or its forces abroad )'ors helped fight the epidemic ot | % PAARL. CAPE TOW.
o Pg fee. ; eventually will include the Phil-|in the Pacific being attacked. | the plague in an unspecified Chin- 2 hg 2
mined TTY: 7 oe ippines. Japan and some coun-|Spender, just before affixing his|ese provinee, The “heroic work" | Advocate Jamaica Relief Fund %
said that none of the pass " red ries of Sou’heast Asia. signature to the Treaty expressed | of the Soviet doctors is painted in % , :
and four crew members “suffe the belief that the Pact “marks|the most glowing terms, but even Reaches $6,000.00 Auvooute Co., Ltd ~ K.W.V. PAARL TAWNY
even a scratch.”—(U.P.) New Ties the first step in the building of the | so Pravda does not. claim tha; the aches 90,0UU. 1G. P 20 00 x
; ramparts of freedom in. the vast! medical equipment used came THE Advocate Jamaica Re Mrs. M, P. Merrick 10.00 % s o
_ficheson described the treaty a8/ang increasingly important area | from Wissen x , | lief Fund passed the $6.000 yee 5.00 % K.W.V. OLD BROWN SHERRY %
DEATH TOLL MOUNTS Or nC hale eae the cen plished | of the Pacific Ocean.” This senti- rg —u.p, || mark yesterday, the eighth Me ro va 3 >
ALASKA, Sept. 1. principle rat the security of the|ment was echoed by Beifzridsen | ae day since it opened. Mr. & Mrs & 3 SHE
The crash of a navy peteipmevicual nai cae i ee jand Acheson as they signed for | —-— Since Tussday the Fund had GB. Barrow 5.00 z K.W.V. OLD OLOROSO SHERRY 3
bomber with ten persons on the | 7 '"e "0 the Wren ie be ae ~ | their respective ‘countries, r F oe oe a day pace, and aes = ae ‘eo %
bleak Aleutian Islands last night {Pers In the Free | World.” He | j lhe Fastest Bomber will, ne. Seat Soap 5-3 Oar Rear $ K.W.V. SWEET VERMOUTH
brought the number of persons | 7 Fo eS sis ak eee ee Handseme Club ing the week beginning to-day. | ¢anagian Bank of Commerce 3
ie ag eats 10 laska air | oo for peace is, coupled LONDON, September 1. Many well-wishers have not Mrs. G. Mf. Austir 10.¢ xz
dead or BuAm AS in. 20 4.288 84 1 strong re to resist a; _ The signing ceremony was held The British have clairned they yet subscribed, and it is to Marclay'’s Bank (DC & O % K.W.V. DRY VERMOUTH R
accidents since July 21, to “me | sion.” d_ that in the handsome new enlisted | jaye Wait and flown successfull these that the opportuaity is Mrs, & Mrs ; * %
A search plane has Poy -ithe trea : Men's Service Club at the Presido | 7 a tabtes . be. eke ist th ae 4 | now offered to push ths Pund _M i Sana : xy ° j
sign of survivors.”—(U.P, amon he | Headquarters of the U.N. Sixt} Avi ee cane lie ih aa ‘ad ! forward Seel keae % And the very Popular g
actually the s|Army, and the one time site of |‘}yin tor tour ; & Tickers Vailant JAMAICA EXPECTS EACH G. C. Lyle st NN
’ }been — grov {the Spanish Military Defences of |<“ ; at ng a TO DO HIS DUTY Dr. D. $. Gideon ) ‘ 21 INE—(Sauterne Type) %
TO-PAY’S WEATHER jeach year over 5 ‘the San. Wranciacs ' tay wen ‘reported capable cf dropping Humanity and a fellow fee! oval Matte of Gouas $ TABLE WINE—( t YE %
CHART vente Braet iccor eps 1The 1,600- acre reservation, firs|atomit bombs while flying faster ing demands it. Can you still lahile a 00 % a %
Sunrise: 5.50 p.m. pee: defence treaty "o [established by the Viceroy of | than 600 miles an hour. Officially hesitate? k ast pattene ® $ K.W.V. WEMMERSHOEK—No. 2 :
Sunset: 6.06 p.m rcs 1€ rong tie |Mexico in 1776 is on the shores all. performance statistics for the Bring or send in your dona Miss BL: Youngs 00 % x
Moon: First Quarter Septem teapots re lof the fabled’ Golden Gate, the| Valiant are secret. tion first thing tomorrow H. Je Jones & Ce % $
ber 8 ' : , we jtraditional American gateway to} ates : : Hither of the City banks, or Lita 100 a ~ °
Lighting Up: 7.00 p.m | i Acheson Signs }the Pacific and the Orie n | But gove rment officials admuit- | | the Office of this newspaper f fs oe 0 % g
High Tide: 4.13 am. and 4.52 | Acheson signed for the U nor be ed 19 ound ; ted t the plane ha a perforn will receive your donation ‘ * a 3 ‘ ea . pe x
p.m eS "i | States after the Australian Ambas- | ais long black limousines.| ance well in excess of the smalle: which will be acknowledged ox a IF ms Kw. ¥ on 's ZOOL 4 2
Low Tide: 10.58 a.m. and 10.54 sador, Percy > Acheson Spender, and|two ~ engined Camberra whict in next day’s paper ‘ *s 3
: ee. y New Zealand > € tet ad Pre o|\flashed from Ireland to New-i Amount p sus! 6,19: % g
7” |Carl Berendsen / ence | four d 3 wd ot our kno $5,856.19 . %
2 ke ae é 7250 anand uries, here ft U.P | 19 : ae = 2 P : | %, CASSEL ELLE ELLE ELLA LLCO
ut 25 ri ! _ ] - —EE - . -



a



ae



PAGE TWO





OPENING OPENING

EMPIRE

Friday 14th Saturday 22nd
EMERGENCY : “ FOLLOW THE
WEDDING NOW SHOWING SUN”



4.45 & 8.30 Daily
CMPPY Sugg, JAERI,
ay Otel OF THE ERIC: N
M-G-M presents

Lae
: ELIZABETH TAYLOR
Vathers Little

ividend’
polos

SHORTS
TENNIS CHUMPS
SUPER CUEMEN













LATEST
MOVIETONE NEWS

ROXY ¢

BRITISH







( meemmancaamae ence







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LPL EEE LLL

SUNDAY ADVOCATE







“WHEN ONLY THE BEST
Dpo~

WILL

Li MUTED — Agenis







ee ee = SaaS



+,









= ————= ———







M AND MRS. PETER DI
. PEVILLE lef esterday
C.A. to L ad ix
{ ad at the |
i iS on a
gine Fo Mrs De
ae Will be Represented
in for Manufacturers. Life In- HE West Indies will be repre-
jsurance Co sented at the Conference of

Special Programme



’ | grec ins St. Augustine’s Church supply and
Patronal

Commonwealth Ministers in
London dealing with problems of
production.

|
| celebrates it Fes- The West Indian Delegation
| tival At the 7 p.m service will be led by Hon, Albert es
}there will be a special programme of Trinidad with Mr. gever o
fof mu by the choir which has British Guiana and Hon. D. W.
it many addition for the Sangster of Jamaica and Hon.
| Sir John Saint of“ Barbados as
| ‘ull will sing “Ange members.
ght”, Mrs. F. Nicholls In the event of Mr, Raatgever
the “Ave Maria”, accompanied by being unable to attend hig place
Ar. MeCarthy organist of St. will be taken by Hon, O. D.
\Joseph Church and Mr. L, Brisbane of St. Vincent.
|Gilkes saxophonist, will play Barbados’ Bonniest
ekcns =“ Blest be the tie that 4 § usual ot this time of the
centr year mothers are busy
\ ‘ ti) ae ’ lecting their Cow & Gate tin
| Studying Engineering covers so that they can enter

; R. STANLEY CARRING'TON
Mr. and Mrs. W. B.

Carringtor of “Windsor” St.
| seorge returned to Canada yes-

on of

terday by T.C.A. after spending

summer holidays with his





3 RT i"
a “GARDEN OF EDEN Vii parents.
NOW SHOWING 4.30 & 8.15 P.M, DAILY TO TUESDAY x SH) BARN DANCE Stanley is ~tudying engineering
$ BALL X { s t ! it MeGill University
x 1) ri f *
« 1S Sponsored b % { in aid of S. Mary’s Church To Join Husband
¢ Bele aay ble |g See aerAne cemeeme enn . BW) Mi Canada yesterday by TCA.
« %, " - anada vesterdayv Vv A.
Bis! 3 ; 1% eer a aes, : % HOLBORN, FONTABELLE Hi '0 ioin her hushand who is living
OF beet YEAR! R ENON RACH SRA » on jin Montreal Mr. Seale went up
be x On Saturday, 10th November, 1951 Alto Canada in March. Mrs. Seale
¢ . } sing ¢ * , J x 2 i i )\ A
: Ne a 1% Daneing 9.15 p.m % SATURDAY, 156 Sept. the former Ruby Gibsor
eek 1 (Wear What You Like % beginning 9 p.m t} ighter of Mr. and Mrs. Hugh
cp cen. Ce in Moonlit 14% DANCE ORCHESTRA & jGibson of St. John. Un until a
Ik, Si eae Lo 3 STEEL BAND jshort time ayo, Mrs. Seale wa
1s ance and Snacks $1.00 & vith the Bridgetov Office. of
. Ta. y shin Of 3 we yn dffic
$ cee % } ee ICable nd Wireless.
ELSPA ALO SSS SSS Trini 7
(OPCS PPOPSS FOSS OPE, Pl laa lea daa J malded Aerively .
1% Hello Boys and Gir What's RSS The Misses ELMO & MAROBLL! % M % we ith ANane % ida
os ‘ : 2 s WILLIAMS & Mr. HARRY ° } — ks with Apex Trinidad
iS i ‘4! KTS, BANNISTER ~/Oilfields flew in from Trinidad
%, R + . .
A (i A} )) DAN( I % & request the pleasure o \ yesterday by B.W.I.A., to spend a
R ‘be dl : 2 “ Company to thelr %
bs : ¢ will be given b Sis , t
A > MR, LOUIS GILL & S| t mI} %}riving by the same plane was Mr.
“ sate Progucer * Stor 10ig Rice + Screenplay by Hanry Biankfor! + Music by David Rose ‘ s T ‘ , ,
Tn ee eee ue maaan eT F 8 MR, LESEIE HALJ x % DANCE yy wey Gooding. Mr, Gooding is
is (Better Known Nattie BLS nine sini bataaa x Barbadian and works with
> at Club Savoy, Masen Hall Street &| Xs Wie ee ae ; i AND § ‘On. Morday Night BITS QUEEN'S PARK HOUSE lee sonia ae teen bes i st eee
ALLEN MARTIN as - - s a ia pb oles wists’ Sauk SE et Oh ere f ifteen days, he is staying
st Aonaeiion 1% OLS On Setanday Nis 7 at Warrens, St. Michael.
“ JOHNNY HOLIDAY ”’ * % ss + tae ae ‘ % st ADMISSION 2 s Another arrival on the Trini-
ce ae fa * B % ¢ ne s Mr. Arthur God-
1& Refreshments on Sale ois ic by Mr. Harry B 34 lan was Mr. r Goc
rial sy : Ma aca ss Orche : . who soing to Canada to
ith 8 Please invite rf tend bd, Aa x REFRESHMENTS ON SALE x tudy Qui ntity Surveyix .c
P | gs g wee | a erik tee ae p .
William BENDIX; Hoagy CARMICHAEL; Stanley CLEMENTS benesoo oo £$.5$000665650008 SOO SELELPLLCL SEED 4.) MeGill. He will be

WEDNESDAY AND THURSDAY, 4.30 AND 8.15 P.M.

Orson WELLES and Nancy GUILD |
\
Fe es

“BLACK MAGIC”
And

“BLACK BOOK”

. with ,

Robert CUMMINGS — Arlene DAHL |

De) =6Two Pictures that will pin you to your seats!

—



FRIDAY ONLY, 4.30 AND 8.15 P.M.
“HOME OF THE BRAVE”
And



“DEVIL’S PLAYGROUND”



4 Y
OLYMPIC ROYAL
‘ JAST TW 5 S TO-DAY |
Last Two snows To-pay | “45T DD EM. |
4.) i
4.30 & 8.15 P.M. aie seni
eae Richard WIDMARK
Richard WIDMARK Paul nage “ening
ma) HES re ree
“YELLOW SKY” “PANIC IN THE STREETS”
And ' And
“MANHATTAN “FOR ME AND MY GAL”
MELODRAMA Starring :
Starring : Gene KELLY







Clarke GABLE

Myrna LOY
Myrna “LOY mn



'
}

TO-MORROW AND TUESDAY,
4.30 & 8.15 P.M.

Republic Double
Wild Bill ELLIOTT



TO-MORROW AND TUESDAY,
4.30 & 8.15 P.M.

Fox Double



Gabby HAYES
Robert TAYLOR oe WD whe
Lana TURNER il
ee Bee “TUCSON RAIDERS
“ ZAGER” ANG
aR EA Roy ROGERS
Jeanne CRAINE Dale my Ane
‘meee ¢
“YELLOW ROSE
“PINKY” OF TEXAS”

WEDNESDAY & THURSDAY,
4.30 & 8.15 P.M.







WEDNESDAY & THURSDAY,
4.30 & 8.15 PM.

. Adell MARA

Clarke GABLE “fe ;

Spencer TRACY Robert ARMSTRONG

“BOOMTOWN” “EXPOSED”
And And
“FOR ME AND MY GAL” “SLIPPY McGEE”
ee Starring :
Gene KELLY Donald BARRY
Judy GARLAND | Tom BROWN





Opening Friday at EMPIRE

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one pore

~ prowseser EDWARD SMALL

Z Written by George Bruce
oe Associate of Preducer—lan Gra

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Show must be made today 10 a.m
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Boxes $1.00

‘|| Barbados Dramatic
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19th, 20th, 21st Septem-
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5 p.m.

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their babies for the annual Bon-
niest Baby Contest sponsored by
the makers of this baby food.
This competition has undoubtedly
had a good effect on the health
and eare of small children in the
island and is something to be
looked forward to every year.
Interested mothers and fathers
will be glad to hear that the
committee of judges for the com-
petition has already been
chosen and consists of the follow-
ing: Doctors A. L. Stuart, Basil
Skinner, Harold Johnson, H. L
Massiah and Hon, Dr. A. S. Cato
while the ladies on the committee
are Mrs, N. G. Daysh, Mrs. Olga
Symmonds and Mrs, J. A.
Kernahan. Pictures of the young

ones, entry forms and lids can
meanwhile be sent into J. B.
Leslie & Co. Ltd. the local
agents.

Lady Nelson To-morrow
HE C.N.S. Lady Nelson will
.arrive in Barbados tomorrow

same evening for St. Vincent,
Grenada, Trinidad and George-
town, British Guiana.

Twenty-eight-days

ERE for twenty-eight days’
holiday, are Mr. and Mrs.
lan N. Brown and their two chil-

the Hotel Royal.
Mr. Brown is with U.B.O.T.,
Point Fortin.

After 41 Years

FTER 41
the

service
Diocese of Barbados,

Arohdeacon Alfred
Shankland has resigned owing to
ill health.

Archdeacon Shankland came
to Barbados in 1910 and became
in turn Viear of St. David's,
Curate of St. Michael’s Cathedral,
Rector of Christ Chureh and
finally Rector of St. Michael and
Dean of the Cathedral, From
this last post he resigned in 1938
after 21 years’ service. During
the last 17 years he was a Canon

years

of the Cathedral, and acted as
Vicar General on several oceas-
ions

The Archdeacon is now lying

SUNDAY,

ee ee

Carubh Calling



; Mr. JACK EGAN
—returned yesterday from a holi-
day in England, Ireland gud the
Continent.

Long Leave

ATT. six months’ holiday in

_ England, Ireland and the
Continent, Mr. Jack O’Dowd
Egan one of the Directors of
Messrs. Wm. Fogarty (B’dos.)
Ltd., returned yesterday via
Trinidad by B.W.1.A. Mrs. Egan
will be returning later this

month by ship.

With Cable and Wireless
R.. AND MRS. EDWARD
COZIER and their fifteen-
month old son John arrived from
Trinidad yesterday by B.W.LA.
te spend three weeks’ holiday: in
Barbados, staying with Mr. and
Mrs. Neddie Atkinson of “Burkes

month’s holiday in Barbados, Ar- at daybreak, and will sail the Beach”, Bay Street.

Edward is with Cable and
Wireless’ Branch in _ Port-of-
Spain and this is his first visit to
Barbados in four years.

For Brother’s Wedding

ISS SHEILA TRYHAWNE,
daughter of Mrs. Iris Try-

at dren Rosalynd and Mary. They hane of “Iriston’”, Golf Club Road
returning to, were among the passengers arriv- left yesterday by T.C.A.

She ex-

and |ing from Trinidad yesterday morn- pects to be away for about two or
ip from there to Canada. |ing by B.W.1.A., and are guests at three months.

Chie? veason for her visit is to
attend her brother Gerald’s wed-
ding.

Miss Wendy Inniss, daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Lawrance Inniss and
Miss Diana Kinch, daughter of Mr.

iN and Mrs. Stanley Kinch left by the |

same plane.
Wendy who
from Barclays Bank will spend

about twe months in Canada and

the remainder of her holidays in
Trinidad.

' Matron Leaves

FTER three years at Codring-
ton High School as Matron,
Mrs, Nora Taylor left Barbados
yesterday by T.C.A. \
to take up an appointment with
the Havergal Ladies College in
Toronto.

3 Years—3 Weeks

—_ =

is on long leave

for Canada

1951

$$

SEPTEMBER 2,



Her First Lipstick
MeA8caRet O'BRIEN, 14-
year-old

film actress, wore
her first nylons, her firs: lipstick,
and her rst high-heeled shoes—
14in. hight when she flew to
London a few days ago with her
mother from Hollywood,

Margaret wore a green and
yellow dress, carried two straw
basket purses, “the latest thing
in the United States,” she
explains.

“She never gives me any
worries,” says Margaret’s mother.
“She is a very good girl.”







About pocket money: “I ask
mother, and she lets me have
some,” says Margaret,

What does she spend it on?
“Why, on clothes and gum.”
And Margaret’s eyes open
wide with surprise at the ques~
tion.

Creole Petroleum Corp.

M* AND MRS. CLAUD D.
SIMS and their two sons
John and David arrived from
Venezuela via Trinidad yesterday
by B.W.I.A. Here for ten days
they are staying at the Paradise
Beach Club.

Mr. Sims
Creole
Caripito.

Barbados Holiday

ISS BERTHA HOWLETT and
Miss Helena A, Smith ar-
rived from Georgetown, 2G. via
Trinidad yesterday by B.W.I.A. to
spend two weeks’ holiday in Bar~
bados staying with Mr. and Mrs,
H. H. Hart of “The Pavilion”,
Hastings.

With B.W.I.A.

R. LUIZ RODRIGUEZ who is
with B.W.I. Airways flew in
from Trinidad yesterday with his
five-year-old daughter Judith. He
expects to be here for one week

is a supervisor with
Petroleum Corporation,

incidental Intelligence

HERE'S only one thing more
embarrassing to a girl than
blushing when she shouldn’t, and
that is not blushing when she
sb xuld. — Metropolitan Opera
singer Gertrude Ribla.
—L.E.S.







| CROSSWORD

Pear ery



Across

seriously ill at the Tercentenary 1. Such falls are hidden danger. (3)
sa edt : 4. ht is . (6
Ward of the General Hospital. ISS RUTH SEALE came in we ihe ingle ‘feat. Ui ” 4
: “ rat ailment carries it? (4)
Study Law on the T.C.A. plane fromm 13: In this vou have cover. (4)
Merely a Montreal yesterday morning.| 14. Healed about 11 Across. (9)
EAVING by the Colombie After three years in Canada she +e pieeco Continutty. (6)
ay . . ‘ y 9 e 4 )
; today to read law in England has come down to spend three} 23: National emblem in reverse. (4)
is Mr. John Husbands, son of Mr. weeks in Barbados. an ane bas the broken verse. (3)
and Mrs. Herbert Husbands of Other arrivals by T.C.A. were| 38° Pestetqcate® teen, Casanova. <@)

John who was
Barbados Scholar of 1948 has just

obtained results of his B.A. in Emtage, Miss A. Skinner, Mr. I. |

which he gained third class hon-

of a Tonite’s{ours.

His brother Austin is a solicit-
or’s clerk, articled to the firm of
G. L. W. Clarke and Co.

Returning To-day

cso PETERKIN, son of
Mr. Arthur C. Peterkin of
Maxwells due back today from
the Colombie’s ten-day Caribbean
Cruise, has just qualified as a
land surveyor.
today from the Cruise are his

Rob Peterkin.

Mrs.

Mr. and Mrs. Clifford Archer,
Miss Mary Corbin, Miss Nancy

Down

1. The boxer does not amuse chil-
o gion with it. (8)
; ; 2. Brain-wave ? ()
Friedman and Mr. Griffin. 3. Dalmatia rarely produces it. (5)
ouas | 5& A decree of sorta. (4)
Four Airlines 6. The change of rule. (4)
| ‘ paling Jou Sahay ? (3)
. te apt. from the outfitter. (%
UR airlines operated through | 19. Season of calm. (4) . :
‘ce ¢ 12. Ruse, all found tn shrubs. (7)
Seawell yesterday. biti oe i Gausinien te
B.W.LA, operated their scheduled | 17, Letter for sporting use? (3)
flights while B.G. Airways and te ape ee 7 (3)
K.L.M. came in on chartered | 96° \ ‘week-end streten, (3)
flights, 21. —— but sure, (4)
| 22. Go on Dr. before victory day. (4)

To Preach at Cathedral

Also due back ENERABLE Archdeacon
Maxwell of St. Vincent will
brother and sister-in-law, Mr. and preach at the 7 o'clock service at

the Cathedral this evening.

Solution of yesterday's puzzle.—Acrosst
1, Extricats; 7, Military; 9, Bridewell;
12, Mane; 14, Age: 15 Clasp: 16, Zulu;
18. Glass; 20. Kel: 21 ‘oe; 22. dea:
25. Dank: 24 Seed: 25. Terse Down:
1, Emblazons; 2. Ridiculed: 3.
Caw; 5 Arena: 6, Eclipse; 8, Live;
Rogue: 11. Lessons; 15. Allude: 17
1 18. Goat 19. Afar





Item: ¥,
10,
Led:





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ac awn reer 0 et
BEeBEeR®Beeeeueaeesbesz aS



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SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 2, 1951 SUNDAY ADVOCATE PAGE THREE

er ne

FARM AND SEWING CIRCLE | sev sow |[yeaamitee PAIN GAN BE






























| : Younger
By PENNY NOLAN AND ANN of the resulting corner the } ‘ b Getting up nights, burnin tion of
MUSGRAVE. sides below the sleeves nz ) i organs, whitish discnarce, dull ac base
bit Phis ‘ ve tu of spine. groin and leg pain ervousness
Aw ak Erere cer . a on” - , 7 a ) weakness and loss of ly vige cots
CAP SLEEVES CUT IN BODICE but the sa tof a sleeve ith Vj *. caifeed by a disease of the Prostate Glan gs
By AGRICO a she r seam that continues }) (a most important sex sand im men) ae
. . arden en — an ae a shoulae tha nunu ° roubles in 2 vd d . a
Inn ‘GRICOLA sarcen, hot very adaptable to SLEEVES cut in one with the gown the length of the sleeve can oNickiy restore vigour and health, take the contains QUININE as its FOUR FH ingredient! The Quinine
NDIAN CORN I s ee pene = Wwe import the bodice in their many variations jp» je to fit very well new aclentific discovery | called on -, has been scientifically blended with three well-proven
a canned article; Dent cern—distin- h lgly pular + a. Y PRE Y No matter how long y “
are pied ee . . “stggy Soar a ¥ istin- have become increasingly _popt lar To a patter for a cap TT Rogena is guaranteed to set you, vig :t medicines (Phenacetin, Caffeine and Acetylsalicylic Acid), so that the
i : aving e starchy They are easier to fit and to sew eove ¢ the bodice. first make rermvigorate your Prostate Gland and m ; ,
ence was made to the outstanding part extending to the eap of the than set in sleeves and if well , 4, f your basic bodice ' you feel 10 to 20 years eee mist. The four medicines together act synergistically. That is why ‘Anacin
* e 4 r aaah a ‘ * * S > oF i acing «¢ you as ra iK by 9 ‘
contribution of the United States kernel, the horny portion confined constructed are more comfortable joth frant. and back At the } LADIES seonaee en relieves pain fast, and restores your sense of well-being.
o e world Ss production of maize to the sides, and with the shrink- to wear. These sleeves have been shoulder tip i 1 id by Do !o 12,000 d
or Indian corn. Additional terri- ing of the starch on drying the used extensively in ready-made ‘neasure me inch and draw. & \ANACIN/ SENCenES OY LEOECOrS! SHVRE Fite joctors and dentists
ories in which the crop is of im- characteristic dent is form ™ ; a , aso eee _s aS Se aa ’
; . = acteris s ed, the clothes for the above reason: tj -onnecting this nt
portance include Canada, Mexié@d, most important , anon EA “ : : straight line connecting this point

of the back bodice }
5
5
}







commercial sort The original of this type was +, the shoulder at the neck edge

Continue this new shoulder line
(
)
‘
{



Argentina and other South Ameri- and the kind generally suited to the kimono sleeve. This, in its
can countries, Africa, Australaisa West Indian conditions; both
and Southern Europe. North white and yellow varieties exist.

America accounts for approxi-

mately 80 per cent, of worid pro- Reference has been made to the

few specific brings you amazingly quick relief from all of them !
several inches beyond the shoul- costs little. You can bu i wo-tal
a . t . yitinat blet
pr > v ile ainst
der tip. Next lay a ruler again [ANAGIN7 “os -enough to bring quick relief

the side seam and continue it up



: in Great Britain alone use it in their surgeries! Fevers,
DRESSES colds, headaches/ toothache, rheumatism, neuralgia — this wonderful








; meet } tended ulder ) fr 5 i

duction, but Argentina is rated as fact that corn is a minor industry to . = oes ) ena ne Dealer
the largest exporter. The plant is in these parts with inadequate line Ni sn r in a SO-tablet bottle (for
believed to have originated in attention to the matter of seed Leaving the back for a mome \} roug home use).

central and southern Mexico, but selection. In recent years, notably turn, to the tracing f your basic ‘ soreness. it's a

the progenitors of present day in the United States and Canada. front and at the der tip mea- | eoerqening t ARM YOURSELF

maize have for long been a subject great strides have been made in sure up one half inch, Join thi (|

of controversy. The early, natural the development of heavy yield- eaid with a ught | to the {5 AGAINST PAIN
crossing of wild related grasses ing strains and the use of what is shoulder the nec ge and ) ‘ ’

and the evolution of the consoli- k 1 as ‘hybrid corn.’ This extend several inches beyond the 1 GET ‘ANACIN TODAY!
dated ear of corn have proved advance has been largely due to basic shoulder Lay a_ ruler :

extremely difficult to re-construct. the work of plant breeders who, against the side s¢ and continue “ANACIN' is sold throughout Great Britain and South Africa under the name ‘ANADIN’
Nevertheless, evidence points to working on a vast number of this line up to meet the new front

one of the earliest recognisable types, have evolved lines which,
types as a plant of branching habit when crossed, produce strains su-
with many small ears on lateral perseding those obtained by nor-
branches and, even to-day, there mal mass selection methods. This
appear freak floral organs display- w development has revolution-
ing that kisid of habit. Grown ized corn growing and has stimu-
almost from the dawn of history lated, of necessity, the business of

shoulder line

Now measure the new shoulder
length front and back. These lines
must be equal lengths as they are
to sew together. Usually you will
find the back seam longer Make
the shorter one equal the longer



and, at any rate, from the begin-. large scale production of seed one by extending the shoulaer
ning of the Christian era, Colum- supplies by commercial breeders line then taper this addition to
bus found corn being cultivated and sed firms. This is imperative nothing at the waistline. This is
in 1492, while the Indians taught as the grower if he uses his own shown in the front diagram by a
the first colonists of Virginia and



shaded section
A hem may

ee : font eal seed from hybrid corn will find
Massachusetts how to plant, cul- jisnself in a confusion of types.

tivate and utilize it. Thereafter, since corn cannot be reproduced
spread was rapid because accli- }y vegetative methods like sugar-
matized seed was available, the cine the grower must secure a
plant furnished food for both man ¢.ey) stock of seed every year.
and beast and was readily adap- But this development has added
table for newly cleared ‘and millions to the value of the corn
There are six main species OF the increased production

crop in
pe: , rly st them , .
Pe and eS onl : - eee whigh it has made pessible. Now
briefly corn—eacl cern

‘¢ * - we in the West Indies cannot look
enclosed in Poe hu and ee ©. forward to this advancement un-
commercial importance: Pop corn jece and until a central breeding
—ears small, kernels pointed, val-

be added to these
sleeves, We find about an inch
and a half a good depth for the
hem. If this is continued straight
down to the waistline it becomes
the side seam allowance also. Be
sure to fold the hem back int
the place it will hem before ¢

ting the shoulder and waist edges
otherwise the hem will not fit.









In sewing these sleeves the first














sae tor S

be copec with ali during the But it is possible to overdo this placing of these benches should

f 5 “ CASE of Scotch’ and an
rainy season, garden ornament business, and not be a haphazard affair but nae actress will not mix. Una
It is a good time therefore to care must be taken not to turn should be well thought out and O'Connor has had to withdraw

look around, and, see if any basic the garden into a kind of cem-

ores station for food crops on the lines turn of the hem may be made on
uable only because of its pOppIne (¢ the central sugar-cane breeding the machine first thfen the shoulder
quality; Flint corn—ears compar= station has been created. Here is seams should be stitched. The
—t ae eh at pe er d a vast field awaiting scientific ex- underarm seams should be joined
= wy. TOWS K adapted i ; t sm At
with Fen Fave of 9 ort hea ploration, as affecting improve- by matching at th waistline and
to cold region Ph ob nega pun pia a ent and the breeding of varieties stitching up. It difficult to say
ing season; soft or flou corn ‘ . . t . I f ip to stitch. Usually the
type much like Flint but possess- Of food crops suitable to con- Pee eer eee te between one
~ no horny substance; Sweet ditions in the region. We must _ underarm scam 1s ne “ih Sant
i kernels wrinkled and trans- re food production from the simplest torm, is merely a_rec- two = ot age it if 1 t t
orn—K A ‘ J > ar § » seam i eS to
. ae -y the real corn- tf hazardous and offen un- tangle of cloth folded in half on lar _ side oy ae a ‘ . ‘olf ki
pean pe oe ae sunietal le profituble business that it 1s. the length and in half again on, machine baste this 5¢ am ies a In Leather and Calf Skin
yn-the- € gets . ve “ se na 4 i 5 jletermine t a
iss ie the cross with the neck cut out 5 een a) depth for the he {i Black, White and all other
fe me c tab pt ° 2h
e e before fitting. Also do not forts Shades
j j Ff to fit with houlder pad 1
ar enin in os or ma eurs allowance has been made for pad (4 NEW
" Shoulder pad ee : ha i
i es . a pe ar » added to the basic traci! =
The Garden in September to look around and see if a gar- Garden Benches 2 adding for cap sleeve iif ‘ 4
den ornament or two would not ore ¢ t \\ i
There is not a great deal that be 1 attractive addition, Orna- No garden is quite complete '
can be done in the garden in m¢ pots carved out of the without a garden bench, and, in a m Me i
September besides the everlasting lo one are useful and lovely, g large garden there may be They Won t Mix \ H
weeding and mowing that has to Bird baths and Sun-dials too. roum for more than one. The d \
\)
i
(

t , ace o advantage. ¢, ini sdy of that name be-
changes that would improve the etery of stone pots, Bird-baths A eee wee the aaa oes ae es ce the actors’
garden can be made, changes that and gnomes which dominate the yjew either distant or in the gar- ‘union. ’ Equity as a foreigner.
we have not been able to cope garden and catch the eye to the den is a good choice, or a shel- Foreign actresses may only play
with during the busier times of detriment of the plants, atid tered corner where it is possible the ~ American ‘stage once
the year. Perhaps a new path is flowers. No, garden ornaments to sit and knit or chat in comfort, er six months for fear they

needed, or the renovation of an should be chosen, not because we also helps to make the garden a deprive U.S. women of their
old one, maybe another bed, or see a pot or Bird-bath that takes very pleasant place.

The perfect finish to the perfect make-up ~ Lipstick by Yardlew
Colours glowing and beguiling, satin-like finish



; and sm “ imagi . Al thi

a Rock-garden, or what about a our fancy, but, because some spot jobs. oothest texture ginable this plus a firm salve
Lily-pool? A Lily-pool in a gar- jin the garden seems to call for There are several types of ‘ ‘ , j .

den is one of those permanent one, and is incomplete without garden bench to choose. from, 4 This Cuts Prices fy (hat will never smudge or smear (60 cesemtiebinchat-olmmntos).
things which once established jt, and here again suitability should FOOD six meena vA tn &

fee 5 e } -ke : eh ‘0 rein sep-ftreeze

gives no trouble in up-keep, and For instance in a Rose garden be considered. For, where in the Up in commerce) Cees

yet is a daily joy to the owner
There is something so serene and
cool about a Lily-pool ith it
quiet beauty, that



; varehouses where 669 millior
where the beds are laid out in small simple garden a_ Rustic varehouses, where 90

nal pattern, a central statue, bench would look attractive this |b. of frozen ogg Mage aabap
Bird-bath or Sun-dial would kind of bench would be quite out are now stored Se

break the monotony and would of place in the larger and more helps to bring down eating cost





VAYRIDILIE

*”



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: of this garden, The flatness of a stone or a concrete bench would eh a ad Mineapal of Complexion Milk + Complexion Powder + Rouge + Mascara + Eye Shadow

A Lily-pool is very simpl Lily-poo! too is relieved when an be most suitable, This kind of FREE film shows and choice of



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make, but the making of one has ornament of some kind is placed bench should be placed on a con- foe will be. offered a Be ( 1S NEW IN LADIES’ WEAP YARDLEY 5 a ots eae ‘kd wn} a 1 ak shea aah
been described twice already in either in the water, or on the crete or paved fourdation or plat- hundreds of lelegates °o i

these articles, so it will not do paved surround to one side. A form and if flanked by large Japanese peace conference i AT THE

to repeat it again. fountain in the centre of the pool ornamental pots it can be a most San Francisco next month. Fil *

As regard paths, the best and 1 a stone figure is also very attractive spot in the garden, chief Charles Skouras has put th MODERN DR
most permanent are those made charming. Ornamental pots, jars, city’s 1,129-seat United Nation ESS )
of cement. A cement path is neat, or stone vases look well on either Another kind of garden bench Theatre at the ‘iisposal of th« )
weed-free and practically ever- side of doorways or at the head which looks well almost any- U.S. Government Two picture SHOPPE {\
lasting, «nd if colour is desired of garden paths, or to fill a where is the solid white painted will probably not be shown ‘
the cement can be mixed with a corner. But in all this a sense of wooden bench with slatted back “The Men” and “Home of the BROAD STREET v
colour powder (green, red Or proportion should be maintained, and seat. If this kind of bench Brave.” The objection is pre- S ur {\
yellow) whichever is preferred. and large ornaments or over- is given a couple of good coats sumed to be that they show the ,
2 Gardening Ornaments crowding in a small space avoid- of paint every few years it will effect of war on Americans



time too ed. last almost indefinitely.

September is a good

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PAGE FOUR





B’DOS TEAM FORB.G. MUST
BE ANNOUNCED SOON

Young Left Arm Bowler Holder
A Certainty



By O. 8. COPPIN
f HE news yesterday that the Barbados team will
3 \ » for British Guiana a week earlier than
f was ¢ t arranged, that is on September 19 in-
stead of September 26, will result no doubt in an
. early announcement of the personnel of the Bar-
~ bados team.
ap The cricket authorities will realise no doubt thet
< the players whom they select will have even les:

than a fortnight to arrange their deave and adjust their business | nk
so one should be able to know Whether of not they have been select-
a i we c

sf un ta unaware of the fact that the Barbados Cricket Associa -
tion authorities have already, some months ago, asked pros pective
selectees whether they would be able to make the trip if selected
and many of them have replieti in the affirmative.

NO SHORT NOTICE
HIS could hardly be construed to mean that they all would b«
available if they were given the shortest possible notice that the
sted.

ei ee ae this for the simple reason that although at fir st
it would strike a sensible person that this is unlikely ‘to occur, yé
from my experience I definitely place the chances of its ,happenir
in the category of the hardly probable but certainly not the imposs ible

T want to point out here and now that it is generally accepted
that the Barbados team is no longer selected by telephone, since
cricketing talent is more widespread and so people of all walks oi
life have learnt to play the game and emulate the giants of the past
who themselves have 80 freely previded by example and precept,
the means for their less fortunate brethren to share in the glori¢

the game, :
* : LOWLY ONES MAY GO

HAT being the case, one finds now that the Barbados team

include a Sanitary inspector, an elementary school teacher,
member of the ground staffeof one of the clubs, a policernan “
member of the Fire Brigade. These people will need some reasona re
time to put their affairs in erder and secure the necessary leave. ;

Although I advocated the staging of Trial Games, yet I 7
admit now that they will serve little purpose. In the first place Oe
rain has’ contrived to make them almost useless and in the —
place the Kensington wickets are absolutely of no use to peopi¢
who are going to play at Bourda. . x

I believe that the time has come for some commission - . Y
dependent people to vo into the question of the suitability of. =
Kensington wicket for the purpose of staging Intercolonial cricke
and other first class games.

I am not suggesting for the moment that we
venue since it is the only really central place for playing
has the necessary accommodation.

KENSINGTON WICKET MUST IMPROV E

UT CRICKET as we accept the term can hardly be } layed on

wicket that would break Bedser’s heart
reduce the great Ramadhin end Valentine to futile r

I have not seen a Kensington wicket with any fire for a jlon®
time now. I saw the opening of the first Trial game at Kens inigton
on Thursday 23. There had been some rain before the day of play
put*the sun was shining from early on the actual dey of play and
when the wicket was inspected one was sure that it would play
awkwardly,

I agree with Keith Walcott, who on winning the toss, sent
Taylor’s XI. But Hunte and Taylor played the pace bowli
openers Bradshaw and King as if they were in the proverbial
chairs.

This is not meant as any disparagement of the excellent stort
which Hunte and Taylor gave their team, since I expect them to n ak .
the most of whatever circumstances are prevailing when they go in
to bat, but I should still have liked to have seen them negotiate these
bowlers the same day on a Wanderers, Queen’s Park or Bank Hall

wicket.
IT WOULD HAVE BEEN THE SAME

F THE WEATHER had been fine for two weeks the result would

have been the same. Taylor and Hunte would have been just
as comfortable for they would not have had to look for that extra
devilish one that gave additional speed off a perfect wicket, neither
would they have had to look for the quick one hammered just a foot
in front of where one could play a comfortable forward stroke

For a bawler to get any devil if the wicket had been perfect
would have had to short pitch the ball and disqualify himself in
sight of the»seleetors who Would ateonce eonsider this type o!
haviour unmannerly and not in Keeping with the best tradition
“Haw Hawism.”

From the play in the match itself one can safely and justifiably
predict that Taylor and Hunte constitute the best opening pair we
can field now and they will be selected. They are quite confident
and while Taylor is experienced, Hunte has come a long way in a

short time.

LAWLESS AND BEST GET A BREAK

WAS certainly pleased to see that B. Lawless of Cable and Wire-

less-and Best ofthe Mental Hospital. had both been asked anc
I was lucky to see them in action,

Best, it struck me, felt a little out of his element, He effected
lightning gather on the leg side, standing up to the wicket, close for
King and whipped off the bails to establish his bona fides for bein
in that company, but on the other hand his manner was too nonchalant



migh



should change in

cricket 2!

if he carne ere Of

tears.

in



ol

he
th

In addition to this he has no pretensions to showmanship. Hi
gathering of the returns from the outfield were not smart and bi
a beginner, these among the other unspoken requirements, will

militate against his chances of inclusion.

I hope that he tries to put his house in order if ,
chance to appear before the selectors, That he cin keep wicket, I
think is admitted. That he can successfuily impress the selectors and
the general public, the majority of whom do not yet know
another question.

LAWLESS BOWLED WELL

AWLESS on the other hand was very steady an skipper Walcott

although he brought him on at number five out of the
tried, persisted with him for fourteen overs. Th

he gets another

him

six bowler

was the second
highest individual number of overs sent down for the day
Lawless kept a good length and spun the ball well. His rew

of the wickets of Charlie Taylor and Gerald Wood in fourteen ove:
with only a total of 35 runs having been scored o'f him climaxed
good day’s bowling and reflected in satisfactory measure the con
fidence which the selectors had reposed in him, even at that late hor

But if the Trial Matches will be considered as having acco
plished comparatively little, the opportunity whieh it afforded
Holder to place himself in the Barbados team to tour British Gu
later this month is of some value,

Holder, of whom little has been heard in local sporting circle:
is a slow left arm bowler with a low trajectory, quiek through ‘J
air and with a tremendous amount of turn even on wickets tat a
not in his favour.



t
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SUNDAY ADVOCATE





PICKWICK DEFEAT
LODGE, OUTRIGHT

Rain Interferes

)

in some games of the First

With All Games

RATN limited play yesterday to only one or two overs

XI cricket fixtures. Pickwick

however defeated Lodge School at the latter grounds, by

seven wickets.

This Ww the second day of play

the fourth series of these iX-
ture and the other four games
will be concluded on Saturday
ext.

LODGE vs. PICKWICK
Lodge 76 anda ......... Grane 128
Pickwick 139 and (for 3 wkts.) 68

Pickwick defeated Lodge school
with 7 second innings
First

n two days

ts in hand when their

wicke

Division Cricket match ended at
Lodge School yesterday Lodge
chool who were bowled out for
76 in their first innings, and

were ?7 runs for the loss of three
ickets at the end of the first
day’s play, went on to score 122
runs, giving Pickwick who made
139 in their first innings, 60 to
win. Pickwick knocked off this
score the loss of three wick-
ets.

Despite an hour anda half
period when rain fell and stopped
play, Pickwick still forced the
defe before 5 o'clock.
Lodge * batsmen

for



made a



trv to secure second innings
uns as they were 63 runs behind
the Pickwick first innings score.
Batsmen who were able to
negotiate the tricky balls on the
wet wicket were Mr. McComie,
who made 33 and fast bowler
Brooks 29.

The Pickwick medium pacer
W. Greenidge was the most suc-
cessfuk bowler of the day, cap-
turit five wickets for 47 runs



in 1l overs
Patimers of the quick runs get-



ting when Pickwick went on a
second time to make 60 to win
s A. M. Taylor and T. S. Birkett



vho scored 25 each. Birkett came
not out. Mr. McComie took two
of the Pickwick wickets.

WANDERERS vs.
COMBERMERE
Combermere 66 and

(for 4 wickets). 36

Wanderers (for 7 wkts. dec.) 152

RAIN stopped play yesterday
about 15 minutes after lunch in
the cricket match at the Bay be-

_ tween Wanderers and Comber-
mere, Wanderers declared in
their first innings at 152 runs for

the loss of seven wickets in reply
to Combermere’s score of 66.

In their second innings Com-
bermere collected 36 runs for the
loss of four wickets. H. Wilkinson
is not out with 20 and I. Alleyne
one not out. L. St. Hill ieft arm
slow bowler took two the
wickets for eight runs while the
other two went to E. Atkinson and
L. Greenidge.

of

SPARTAN vs. EMPIRE
Spartan
Empire (for 2 wkts.)

ONLY

75
40

two overs were bowled
yesterday in the Spartan-Empire
Virst Division cricket game at
Queen's Park, Play was not
possible until shortly before 3.45
p.m, After ten minutes play a
shower came and washed out play.

Spartan omthe first day scored
75. The Empire overweek total
was 34 for the loss of two wickets.
Grant six not out and Alleyne ten
not out went to the wicket and
idded only six runs before stumps
were drawn, The scor are there-
fore Spartan : 75, Empire : for the
loss of two wickets, 40.





CARLTON vs. Y.M.P.C.

Carlton 120 and (for 7 wickets
declared) . 151
Â¥Y.MP.C. 71 and (for 4 wkts.) 16

CARLTON, in making a timely
ceclaration in their second innings
ufainst Y.M.P.C. at Carlton
yesterday, the second day of their
first division cricket fixture, have
put tcemselves in a strong position
for gaining an outright victory.

The declaration was made
«bout an hour before time of call
end with Y.M.P.C, having 200
‘uns to make in order to avoid
cefeat . Close of play found three
Y.M.P.C., wickets taken for a
meagre 16 runs,

The game began yesterday on a
rein affected wicket but a shower
after lunch made the wicket a
“sticky dog’.

On the first day, Carlton batting
first scored 120 and dismissed
Y.M.P.C., that same day for Ti.
Sarlton went back to the wicket
and at close of play were 12 runs
for no wickets. Carlton carried on
their second innings yesterday to
151 tor 7 and declared.

G, Harding, N. S, Lucas and
W. Marshall, scoring 30 not out,
27 and 23 not out, played the best
innings for Carlton, C. McKenzie,
19, and R. Hutchinson, 16, also
gave good support.

E. Branker, Y.M.P.C.’s spinner,
took the bowling honours by tak-
ing 4 Carlton wickets for 49 runs
in 13 overs. K. B. Warren has
taken two of the Y.M.P.C wickets
for seven runs, and G. Edghiil
has taken the other for seven
runs.

POLICE vs. HARRISON

COLLEGE

Poalioe 4753.65 fu. he
Harrison College (for 9 wkts.
decld.) 136
HARRISON COLLEGE ended up
their first innings with 136 runs
for the lost of 9 wickets, declared,

eaters 80

in their match against Police
yesterday. They had bowled out
Police for 80 runs on the first

Saturday of play and had them-
selves put up 114 for the loss of
4 wickets.

Yesterday the school boys lost
five additional wickets for 22 runs
during the 75 minutes of play that
was possible. Neither side has
started a second innings.

The game began after 2 o'clock
and after lunch it was not con-
tinued. The player who featured
in yesterday’s play was skipper
Byer who took two of the College
wickets in two consecutive balls.
He ended up with a_ bowling
average of four wickets for 21
runs in 10 overs.

On the first day of play, C. W.
Smith, the school boys’ opening
batsman topscored with 49 and
N. Harrison was not out with 33
runs. Harrison did not get off
the mark in his new going, but
was caught by Blenman off fast
bowler Mullins for his over-week
score,

As the ground was heavy today,

though not as heavy as when
Police went to bat and were
bowled out for 80 runs, College

had not much of a chance, especial-
ly with their best batsmen down.

The only player who tried to
show that with a little patience,
a few runs might still have been
made on the bad wicket was R.
Dash who secured 14 before he
was bowled by Blackman

@ Scores on Page 11

CAN BOWL THE WRONG “UN”

Hi
} der

oun

sent down

Was lone

He finishéd with the good tigur

ends the “wrong one” with the arm and uses the crease well.
'nis is his first season for Empire in Barbados Cricket
1 games but he has toured Grenada with them,
twenty-two overs,
of overs sent down for the day, and incidentally this number
st (Wice as much as the next highest amount ot overs bowled,
es ot 4 for 98 in 22 overs.



OCl=

the highest individual

rhis was my first experience of Holder. It was sufficient 1o

impress
cnuhusiasm.

me, but certainly not to inspire to any prolific heights of
But when he followed this performance up with a

brilliant performance against Spartan for Empire in the Park a week

ago, I was

convinced that this youngster has no local rivals for the

role of slow left arm bowler in a Barbados team,

# GOOD PERFORMANCE HOLDER
FWHE wicket at Queen’s Park that day wag not as impaired as che
_ Small total returned by Spartan would indicate—75 runs in
their first innings—therefore Holder's figures of O, 20.3; M. 5; R. 27;

6; must be regarded as a convincing achievement, comin

howing in the first Trial.

£ alter

| am sure that Holder’s claims could never be overlooked in this

rel





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g

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oe

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the fact that the Trial games were useless. At least they have
sduced and established Holder,



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AN OUTSTANDING

STALLION
Racing At Arima Continues
By BOOKIE

8 ie arrival from England last Friday of the five-
year-old horse Spy Legend marks yet another
occasion in the sustained drive by breeders in this
part of the B.W.1. to get the best possible in blood-
stock to breed from. Bought by Mr. Cyril Barnard of
St. Vincent, Spy Legend will be going on to his owner’s stud at
Orange Hill in thet colony to fill the role left vacant by the untimely
death of Burning Bow.

Spy Legend is by King Legend (Dark Legend) out of Spyado, a
mare by the sprinter Coroado out of Spyways, and he began his
racing career as a two-year-old in 1948 by winning four of his seven
races. This was good enough form but nevertheless the races could
not have been regarded as so important for it only earned a mark
of 7st. 7 Ib. for Spy Legend in the Two-year-old Free Handicap of
1948.

Coming out for his first effort three years old in the Free
Handicap Sweepstakes, run over the Dewhurst Stakes Course at New-
market, Spy Legend at once placed himself in the limelight among
the best horses in England by winning this rage from Peter Flower,



Tudor Pcv'-2 and Normanton, who were second, third and fourth in
that order. Unfortunately Spy Legend was not entered in the clas-
sics sO We not know what he might have done in these races,

But Normanton, to whom Spy Legend allowed a trifle,in the Free
Handi Pp, ran tth in the Derby. Peter Flower also ran in the Two
Thousand Guineas but was unplaced and reported to be unfit. ts

After winning the Free Handicap Sweepstakes, Spy Legend then
went on to win the Esher Cup, carrying a penalty of 10 lbs. This race
is a well established handicap for three-year-olds run at Sandown
Park, and here again he had some good horses behind him as well as
carrying the record weight of 9 st. 3 lbs. He then won the Cheviot
Stakes of 10 furlongs and £831 under difficulties at Newcastle, and
ended up his three-year-old season by putting up what 1s described
as “a remarkably game show” by competent critics, when he ran
third in the Britannia Stakes at Ascot on June 16th, In this race, in
a photo-finish, he failed by a neck and a head to give Burpham and
Arc-en-Ciel 18 lbs. and 14 Ibs. respectively.

On his performances in 1949 Spy Legend certainly stamped him-
self as a horse of class, for when the Free Handicap for three-year~
olds of this year was published it was seen that Mr. Freer had placed
him only 1 Ib. below the leader, Nimbus. It is therefore probable
that had Spy Legend been sold at this stage of his career he would
not have come to the West Indies at all but found himself in some place
like the Argentine, Australia or South Africa at a price in the region
of £10,000. i

In 1950, at four years old, however, he did not train on as well as
some of his contemporaries such as Peter Flower, but he was never-
theless third in the Hardwicke Stakes at Ascot while before the season
was out he won again at York over 9 furlongs. He was in training
this year but apparently did not race so it can be seen that all
must not have been well with him after he raced as a three-year-old.





In the light of the above details it will therefore be obvious to
those who follow racing closely what the West Indies have once
again been lucky to have a horse of such outstanding elass standing
at stud and his owner Mr. Cyril Barnard it is clear has every intention
of making St. Vincent bred horses continue to be among the best
produced in the B.W.1,

On the question of breeding I must also say that I like Spy
Legend's pedigree very Much. First of all being by King Legend, who
is by Dark Legend, who is by Dark Ronald, he is clo&er up in tale
male to the last named sire than is usually the case with most sires
today. Dark Ronald of course was quite a famous sire in England
before he was sold to Germany where he established the reputation
still maintained up to to-day, of being the best sire that country has
ever had, Although the two, King Legend and Dark Legend, through
whom Spy Legend traces, may not be fashionable sires to-day, yet
I like the line because its departs from the usual run of names which
one sees in so many pedigrees both good and bad.

On his dam’s side Spy Legend now has some excellent lines of
sprinting and ‘staying, which no doubt offset the large amount of
stayers in the top half of the pedigree. His dam, Spyado, who was
not a winner, is by Coroado out of Spyways, who won five races and
produced Jamaica View, a winner in 1946 and 1947. The next dam,
Quick Thought, by White Eagle, won a small race in 1921, and pro-
duced six winners of 26 races, worth in all £12,780. Amongst them
were Short Hand and Petit Bleu, both by Papyrus, who were later
exported, the former to India and the latter to the Argentine. It shall
be interesting to see which side of Spy Legend’s pedigree first makes
itself evident in his offspring in the West Indies.

The Arima meeting continued yesterday and the Jester II con-
tinued his clean sweep of the Trinidad classic with another Victory
in the Derby Trial Stakes. Run over 7} furlongs the race was finally
reduced to only five starters. Among these five there was still the
hard core_of the best three-year-olds now in Trinidad but what was
more unfortunate was the fact that of these only the Jetser II appeared
to be in form. Both Paris and Rock Diamond were but shadows of
their former selves,

The five who started were Rock Diamond, Flame Flower, Paris,
The Jester, and Buddha and immediately the gates went up Flame
Flower took the lead. The Jester was either at her side or very
close behind for the first three furlongs, byt as soon as he was ready
he easily shot into the lead at the four furlong and from then on the
race was over, Winning by 10 lengths was how Mr. Dick Murray des-
cribed the race as they came into the final furlong, Suprisingly Flame
Flower held on well to come second while a length or two back were
Paris and Rock Diamond 3rd and 4th in that order. 7t is understood
that they did make some kind of a bid, but it was very short lived
and neither seemed really equal to the task.

On this performance the Jester If will undoubtedly remain a
favourite for the Trinidad Derby at the next Christmas meeting and
it now remains to be seen whether he can repeat the performance
of the filly Ocean Pearl and so become the second horse to win all
the classic races in Trinidad. One thing we can be sure of if he does
bring it off is that he will be the first and last Jamaican creole ever
to do so. After this year we will no longer see any Jamaicans in our
classics. Well they are certainly having one last glorious fling.

In passing I would also like to say how regrettable it is that those
in authority ac Arima did not leave the Derby Trial Stakes as a race
of one mile. Seeing that the track is almost completely circular I
should think it would not matter much where the gate was erected

and therefore the original distance might have been preserved. As |

it is 74 furlongs at this time of the year will give three-year-olds
little or no experience of staying and instead of progressing we are
fast becoming a place where nothing but sprinters are regarded as
good horses.

With the longest race at Arima now only 74 furlongs, Trinidad
also becomes a sprinters’ paradise for imported as well as creole horses
and the colt Lupinus is obviously revelling in the order of the day
Nevertheless he must be a good one indeed to win so easily for a second
time from the A class, Of course neither Ostara nor Nan Tudor
seem to me in their best form and although the former ran secom
I do not believe she is now as good as she was last Christmas. Nar
Tudor appears to be way off.

One of the strangest tales in West Indian racing is also still un-

folding itself at Arima with the continued indifferent form showr |

by Footmark.

s T am afraid it must wait some time until we come to
analyse it fully.



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SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 2, 1951

Cricket Team
Leaves Earlier

THE Barbados Cricket eam
will leave one week earlier for |
| Griush Guiana the Advucate was
}vold by Mr. W. F. Hoyos, Hony.
Secretary of the Cricket Associa-
uon yesterday.~



WATER POLO
THIS MORNING

There will be two water polo
practice matches at the Aquatic
Club this morning in preparation
for the forthcoming tour to Trini-
dad later this month, The teams



The request that the tournament

are :—

open eariier was made by British

Guiana in a cable ones August! Ladies Team “A”: Barbara

31. The cable reads: ;Hunte, M. Knight, A. Suther-

“pritish Guiana Board owing |!and, D. Johnson, Jean MacKin-

heavy financial commitments|20M, R. Vidmer and Phyllis
Yournament and to avoid com- | Chandler.
petition October races which} yadies Team “B’: Ann Eck-
most popular of year find it|stein, F. Carmichael, Dorothy

necessary ask agreement your
Association advance Tournament
one week now leaving Barbados

Warren, J. Gale, Marion Taylor,
P. Pitcher and Jean Chandler.

September nineteenth stop ur-| Reserves: Janice Chandler,
gently request favourable con-|June Hill, and Phyllis Fitzpat-
sideration for reasons stated | rick:

Men’s Team “A”: A. Weather-
head, B. Patterson, C. Evelyn,
G. Foster, N. Portillo, K. Ince
and D. Bannister.

Men’s Team “B”: H. Portillo,
T. Yearwood, G- McLean, F.
Manning, H. Weatherhead, B.
Manning and Geoffrey Jordan.

Play begins as soon after 9.30
o'clock as possible.

please cable reply earliest

possible”.

The local Board cabled to the
effect that they were happy to
accede to the request.

Ask Is New Champ

HELSINKI.
Elis Ask of Finland, became the
new European light-weight boxing
champion when he knocked out
the holder, Pierre Montaine, of
France, in the twelfth of their
, 15-round contest, here.

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SUNDAY,

SEPTEsi8ER 2,

1951



British Guiana Defeated

In Table Tennis

ity

The Intercolonial Table Tennis
Tournament between Barbados
and British Guiana
Thursday has exposed one

at Y.M.P.C. on







many faults of the major of
loc table tennis players f

theugh Barbados defeated B.G. b)
seven s¢ i tw the tour has
brought to light the fact that loc

players, with the exception of
Louis Stoute former Island

Champion, have little defence, if

any.

CAMPBELL GREENIDGE
-won all his sets

Monty Moore and George Lopes,
wo B.G, players, athough they
lost their games to Campbell
Greenidge and Louis Stoute, gave
an exhibition of defensive play

that was hardly ever seen in
Barbados before On occasions
they returned smashes’ which,
much to the delight of the spec-
tators, would have passed local
defenders. They made hard and
well placed smashes look sim-

ple and, without exaggeration,
the local players, including
Norman Gill, 1951 Champion, had
to hit the ball really hard to pass
these two, Incidentally they both
won their matches against Gill
whe did not appear to be in his
regular form.

Louis Stoute, although defeated
this year by Campbell Greenidge
in the semi-finals, has still im-
pressed many table tennis fans
that he is the best player in the
island. As I have already men-
tioned, he is the player with the
most concentration and he can
quickly adjust himself te a defen-
sive game when his opponent has
a good lead, Gill and Greenidge.
unlike Stoute, will continue smash-
ing whether winning or losing, [t
is true that Gill has a hard fore-
hand smash but he must not
depend on that. He should realise
that the oceasion may arise when
this hard forehand smash _ is
erratic. And then, because he ha:
no defence, he is forced to con-
tinue his erratic smashing.

The first mateh on Thursday
night was between Norman Gill
and Michael Branker, a player
rated in the “B"” Class in British
Guiana Gill quickly brightened
up the night with a series of
smashes which penetrated
Branker’s defence. He won the
first game 21—17, From early in
the second game Giil’s attacking
style baffled Branker. He won
this game 21—16 to claim the set
and put Barbados one up

The next match between Camp-
bell Greenidge and Monty Moore
was about the most interesting of
the night. Early in the first game
Moore threw away many points
by erratic smashing. He quickly
corrected this and played a de-
fensive game. This bore fruit. He
returned many of Greenidge’s
smashes and won the game
2i—15.

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In the second game Greenidge
got four out of the first five points.
Moore was applauded for his

e beautiful returns time and again

Greenidge however
into the lead. Service changed
t 13—7 in his favour and he
breugh! honours even by winning

went furthc:



1 2]

The beginning of the third game
was eventful. Moore got his first

point with a hara forehand
smash, his best for the night.
Soon afterwards Greenidge

smashed and Moore returneci
Moore in turn smashed and per-
haps he must have thought that
3: was impossible for Greenidge
te return He moved around to
Greenidge’s side of the table and
tc his surprise he saw the ball
returned He was unable to
reach it so Greenidge got
the point. Moore, however, got
four’ out of the first five points
but Greenidge soon had the game
even. He went into the lead and
won 21—16 to put Barbados two
in the lead.

George Lopes and Louis Stoute
met in the third match. Stoute
began attacking but eased off as
soon as he realised Lopes was
gaining points from _ returning
these smashes.
at 11—9 in Lopes’ favour. He had
Stoute at 20—19 but Stoute deuced
the game. After a good fight
Lopes won 24—22.

Stoute was on top in the second
game and he won this 21—15. The
third game was not very exciting.
Both players played cautiously
but Stoute, who benefited

Barbados three in the lead.
Greenidge had no trouble in
beating Branker in the next mate=
In this set Greenidge even made
use of the backhand flick which
is not very popular with him, He
won the first game 21—11 and
with Branker losing concentration,
he carried off the second 21—9,
Barbados had so far won all
their matches when Gill met
Lopes. Out of the first ten points
Gill got seven, He looked a cer-
tain winner but Lopes got the
next four points to bring the
game even, Lopes was applauded
in the late stages for his magni-
fieent returns. He took the lead
and went on to beat Gil] 21—19.

Lopes took four out of the first
five points in the second game. He
kept this lead for the better part of
the game but Gill brought peints
even at 15 all. Gill teok the lead
and the following service changed
at 18—17 in his favour. The game |
was again even at 19 all but Lopes |
won after the following two shots
from Gill went wide of the table.
Lopes, by winning this set, opened
the score for British Guiana. j

The next match between Stoute |
and Meore tampered with the pa- |
tience of the spectators, On many
occasions some of the crowd be-
came irritable when these two de- |
fenders patted out a point for
nearly ten minutes. In this set
both players knew they could re-
turn each others smashes. When
they smashed they lost concentra-
tion and also the point. The only
thing to do was to defend and
they did this for the greater part
of the game, Stoute had the edge
on Moore and he won by two!
straights—on both occasions going
to deuce.—23—21 and —22—20. By
winning this match Stoute made |
3arbados winners of the tourna-
ment.

Greenidge met the
Lopes in the next set. By the way
Lopes is on holiday in the island
and wot with the Queen's College |

now tiring

spectat
esting as possible. He did not put
Service changed Branker
Barbados
by seven sets to one.

afterwards
lead and won 21—17.
from #mashes were less erratic in the
an early lead, won 21—17, putting second game,

easily 21—10



tea.n, Being an “A” Class player |
in B.G., he was asked to play but |
was not in his best form, Green- |
idge won easily 21—12 and 21—14, |
and Lopes afterwards told me: |
“After dealing with Gill I was!





QUICKLY

with

Phensic





NEW STAL



SPY LEGEND:

row.
unable to dance around with
Greenidge. Stoute defeated
Branker 21—-17, 2i—l17 in the
next se For the sake of the



though



it appeared as

ftoute made this set look as inter-
difficulties

leading B.G.

in to many
was now

Moore put B.G. two up when, it

the final set of the night, he defeat-
ed Gill

two—one. The first 20
divided but shortly
Moore went into the
Gill, whose

points were

won 21—18. In the
final game Gill appeared to have
lost confidence and Moore wor

Gill, although defeated, must be
congratulated for his sporting
manner and he still remains Bar-
bados Champion of 1951, Next year
we wil! see what Stoute and
Greenidge can do

Red Herrings
For Reds

LONDON, Aug. 31
An official disclosed that Bri-
tain started exporting red herrings

to Russia for the first time since | ehemist today
|

1940.—U.P.





|

The new stallion which arrived from England on
Friday, purchased by Mr. Cyril Barnard of St. Vincent.
is due to leave for his owner's estate Orange Hill, St. Vincent, tomor-

b

SUNDAY



ION

This horse



SEPT.2 —

| The
Last Week



ADVOCATE

NO. 187

Topic
of





1ise the price
love a spree





” should have we
7s 1 E o ie S: a ine
Tucker Seores 100, ning eae wien
e ’ k all ove Bridgetow
Al Rifle Shooi Roe. lat, ti
And drinking t the we
RESULTS of Wednesday’s small :
ore shoot at the Drill Hall are | Sas week Jon sew tice ee
as follows | Pood that would serve an army
M. A. Tucker .... se Was cleaned up just by three
Capt. J. R. Jordan 99
M. G. Tucker 98 A big skinned, brown skinned damse!
D. S. Layne vaiies SB Jk gaemtaas Come See and’ overt
7, E. Martin . i ae ring ‘long Lou — food Can't done
T. A. L. Roberts ee ik “ages. elliott ac
L. W. Hassell er 91 A half a calf—a young pig
H. E. Webster 89 A little twelve pound drake

Members are asked to note that me a me de aakie.
the next practice shoot will be on ae .
Wednesday, September 5th, at 8 | Joe start out with straight bat
p.m. at the Drill Hall | While Robert used his hand
| To tear the duck tn pieces
Like Clapham hunger man
More rice Lou cried, more stuffing

AS-HMA MUCUS

a isened First Day
\t let coughing, sncesing, OWGk=








Give
Hand me a pint of
I want a good “w

When
The
And the old railwey outings





rk baked brown
J. & R
sh-down



me my f





this test match was finished
all went for & walk



1 ‘ vd y another
ry t hot MEN Was everybody's talk

AC ! med is not a :

r c je t r sp but work At o'clock clouds gathered
through t] 1, thus reaching the And turned the whole place dark
ung ’ nehial tube The first } Some said although we're at Belleplaine
lose helping nature immedi- We would prefer King’s Park

tel s loosen and re- }
" f mucus. 2. Thus | Boys when the rains descended
pre ing and sounder, The real spree start again
nig ein tlelps alleviy | For to our great amazement
Quick : faction or money back | There was more J. & R, than rair
guarant Get MENDACO fran | The old girls and the old boys

Start sipping J. & R
No rain, no storm believe us
reir



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PAGE SIX

OUR READERS

Elementary Teachers

SAY:

Erdiston when they are needed in



























‘ 4 onee school

Teepe. geen, “ FE as I do not know whether you
of your paper that « retired Printed this heavy ype to
teacher offered some reasons for ©Mphasise the myopic nature of
the apparent decline in the teach- thi ve a ‘whethe ras ae Sat
ing given in our elementary Your interviewer end interviewed
schools to-day. With him there have bec upscquain ved wih ee
will be considerable agreement, ©°"° ‘ ' : ou a
but the standard should not be ‘ ten what ; hapa See
udged by the St. Thomas Schools ® toi explanation It may be
Results “As a matter of fact, U well-meaning per-
though those results are far from 50! bout Erdiston is its
satisfactory, if one went by figures ares

he would find that so man Yours,
Pupils fron ou ele entary G.H
schools -have, within the last few = a *
months, successfully passed the Elementary Teaching
entrance examinations of the To The Editor, the Advocate—
various secondary schools that it SiR ne Leader writer of
is safer to conclude that there is the vocnve of Wednesday Aug-

weak link in the chain in St. ust 292 should be complimented
Thomas, than to conclude that be- cause of this weakness the whole more torcetul if he were acquaint-
chain of elementary schools is ed with some of the inser facts
weak. It is so much easier to The decline in Eiemenwry teach-
condemn poor efforts, than to Ing js Mmdiculous, and who could
praise worthy ones which are for- describe the reason be ter than
gotten before they are completed. @? Elementary ‘Teacher There
The retired teacher has never- Should be a Rule Book in each
theless spoken of some very Elementary school, as each
possible causes of this apparent Assistant 1s required to know the
decline, but he might have added Rules and Regulations, and nee
with very great truth that teach- form part of the laws of ‘ .
ers have been trying unsuccess- Islend, and te is a corres
fully for a long time to get some Stindard of Education for eac

Class. But Teachers are told to

real grievances redressed but the

deaf qualify; so they qualify,

government has tirned a They know “Stop Work Time!”

ear on their pleadings.

: _, They know Salary time; they
It = then Jeft _ Mr. Fred know Party teaching. They
Goddard, M.C.P. Christ Church, Know Spanish, and French; but

to do this signal duty to the pro-
fession and the public when he
asked those searching questions
which can be backed tp by glaring
facts. Teachers thank Mr. God- percentage obtained. when the
dard for his sense of justice to Teachers are qualifying? When
them, and they look for the Head q teacher is placed before’ the
of the administration to see that Department to give an account of
justice is déne to his employees. his action, because an irrespon-

Let justice be done, remove the sible parent, who should be try-

when a Foreigner visits, they find
themselves in the English Channel
during a rough gale. Why should
there be a surprise about the





grievances, and then criticise ing to assist that teacher, in
ANCACTIVE TEACHER teaching morals to the child has
30.8.51 made a complaint, and a peevish
- District Inspector, who assumes
* pe the role of Director is sent to

Erdiston

investigate,
To The Editor, The Advocate— with the teacher who has
SIR,—I notice in this morning’s as directed by the rules,
paper you published an interview There is much to be
with a retired Head teacher and about Age Grouping, and
in heavy type you print his view argument contains three
that experienced teachers should The third, the truth, about
not have to waste their time at Grouping is, that time is not

and he must quarrel
acted

argued
every
sides .
Age
ripe

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Uncle

knows
all the
answer's



“Tt is nige, Uncle, to have
staying With us, and to entertain
you in my own home
thing.”’

** Makes me feel quite elderly to see

you “How did you know? Handfuls
and he will keep scratching. **
“The dog's out of condition, that’s
what, Tried giving him Bob Mar !
every day?

and every



That's what he nee



you as a married woma ne | ‘Bob Martin’s Condition Tablet
we met you had plait oO! 4 | Why, what do they do exactly?’
must try not to become a heavy ‘Well, vou see, the ordinary food
uncle.’ a doe gets often doesn't include
“You couldn't. Remember how t | certain vitamins and minerals which
used to bring all my troublesto you | he must have daily if he's to be
when T-was a schoolgirl?” perfectl fi That's why Bob
** Don't tell. me you've got any now! Martir Condition Tablets are
And if theyre about cooking fish or | sa important-- they contain all
the best way to clean brass | can’t | these essentials. So they surple-
help you,” | ” his diet and keep him in



Well, no, to tell you the truth I’m id
1 hit worried about Rover He*|'.*"O%
seems {6 have gone off

$ ately « mw ~
jist flops about vell, Vr ‘S
jook at him now!"* .
Um. Doesn't look too '
i

condition all the vear round.”*
Uncle, you are marvellous!
1 knew you'd know,’
“Tell vou what Pil do
I'm going out fora stroll
later Til bring
Bob Martin's back, end
yeu can start him on






some

god, does he? L
is Coat at all?’

sing

them toda)

BOB MARTIN'S CONDITION TABLETS y age and breed
From all good chewists and store Wiit ree copy of the
booklet ‘The care of y d by 5B LOCAL AGENTS
L. M B. MEYERS & CO. LTD
i LDGETOWN BARB S
i





SUNDAY
facilities are absent; there- -
© age grouping will be un- Sbividevaery
sound, and there will be a
greater decline as time goes on , . ¥
Age Grouping helps the lazy Mrs. Lisle Stoute
teacher to pass on, an empty-

headed class to give more head-
ache to another teacher. That's
the only good that has come of
it to the present. But we must be

The death occurred suddeniy on
Wednesday night of Mrs. Lisle M
Stoute, wife of Mr. Arthur L. P
Stoute, Druggist, late of Stoute’s

patient, and we will see how Druy Store, situated at the corner!

many Holders, Adams, Springers of Country Road and Roebuck |

it will produce. Street, and now of “Syl-Vian”
We are hopeful still, as there Worthing.

are a few hardworking Teachers Mrs. Stoute had not been in

left, who must work harder to '

very good health for many years’
due to cardiac trouble, but within
recent months appeared to have
been gaining in strength, so that |
when death struck suddenly on,
Wednesday night last, ii was a!
shock to her family and many

maintain a certain standard in
morals, at least, otherwise there
will be more surprises as Govern-
ment will be put to great expense
in building more prisons and
individuals will have to sell their
cars and buy monoplanes to pass

safely from district to district, friends.
Teachers are not taken into For thirty-three years, Mrs. |
account to formulate rules or Stoute had been associated with

anything else for the Schools; but
they simply receive a_ circular,
and some authority comes around
to see that its contents are car-
ried out to the letter; otherwise,

her husband's business, and in this
way she became known to, loved |
and respected by, many; not only
those who lived in the near |
why should teachers be so busy vietnlty, USS" wees — She ‘gut
© quality for the Spanish tongue par a — —— = —
when they know that 98% of Purchases a oute’s Drug Store.

their pupils find it err - ex- Her funeral took place the

press themselves in English. following afternoon at the West-
Wherein lies the Fault of the bury Cemetery amidst a large

Decline? Qualify Eh! but the gathering of family and friends.

-hild should be the first thought
aay Be plies . Mrs. Stoute leaves behind to

of Authority and Teacher, i
EVAN A, BOYCE. mourn her passing, her husband,

Half Moon Fort, one son, Edward Stoute of Cable
St. Lucy. & Wireless Ltd., and two
-_— —_—_— -- — daughters, Mrs. Arthur Watson,

and Miss Sylvia Stoute, Em-

An Acrostic
To the Eaitor, the Advocate.
Dear Sir,
R Relaxation plus resolution
A A pride in every British heart
N Now middle-weight champion
of the world
D Doughty through and througn
Y You’ve never seen anything
like him

broidery Instructress of the Singer
Co., and one grand-daughter

To those and other sorrowing
members of the family deepest
sympathy will be extended.



The St. John Ambulance
Brigade

T Triumphant for England
which bore him The Barbados District of the
U Unconquerable for a long St. John Ambulance Brigade has
time to come received the following’ cable
R Resuscitated England’s fistic from the Commissioner, S.J.A.B.
fame Jamaica:—“Grateful thanks your
P Pugilist in every sense of the kind help. Hoerman.”
word This cable was an acknowledge-

I Indomitable
N Never to be forgotten.
ANON.

ment of the donation of $240.00
which the Barbados District sent
to Jamaica for Hurricane Relief, |

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SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER

2, 1951



At the Cinema



THE GREAT CARUSO

By

In tw hort years, Mario Lanza
ha cen sky-rocketed from
comparative obscurity te fame and
popularity such as few artists

achieve, particularly at his age.
The possessor of a superb natural
voice, as well as acting ability,
Lanza’s singing has great power
and beauty, and while he may nvt
be as great an artist as the tenor
he is impersonating, he _ gives,
nevertheless, a stimulating per-
formance all round.

The Great Caruso is currently
being shown at the Globe Theatre.

An undertaking of these pro-
portions would leave many an
artist gasping, but not so Lanza
A young man of powerful phy-
sique and unlimited vitality, to
whom singing is as natural and
necessary as breathing, he carries
his musical responsibilities lightly
and obviously enjoys every min-
ute of the film. His voice is tre-
mendously powerful, true and ex-
cept when he occasionally puts too
muth power into a top note, well,
produced, and his sustained pian-
issimo is as fine as any artist I
have heard.

He sings the record number of
twenty three selections—operatic
and otherwise—of which fifteen
are solo numbers, and other opin-
jons to the contrary, a great num-
ber of these are sung from start to
finish. There can be no question

in this film of there not being
enough solos on the part of the
star.

Since it is the story of a great
voice, music provides the excite-
ment ana dominates the action and
the plot is therefore unobtrusive.
But few films have had stories
with such abundant opportunities
for song or providing such natural
situations for their introduction.
Beginning with his childhood in
Naples, we see Caruso as a boy
chorister, then as a young man who
sings in taverns or on street corn-
ers for the pennies he can make.
This is followed by an ill-fated
romance, which is responsible for
his assuming an operatic career,
Covent Garden is the next rung
on the ladder of success followed
closely by the Metropolitan, where
although his debut is not the bril-
liant success to which he is ac-
customed, he finally achieves
world fame. As can be seen from

this brief sketch, the plot is
merely a thread on which the
songs are strung into a glitter-

ing strand

Among the ari ung by Lanza





G.R.

are La Donna E Mobile” from
Riggoletto, “Celeste Aida” which
4s a magnificent piece of sustain-
ed and controlled singing, “Vesti
La Gitbba” from Pagliacci and
“Che Gelinda Manina” from La
Boheme. La Danza” by Rossini is
one of the shorter numbers sung
with all the spirit and abandon of
a Tarantella, Bach-Gounod’s “Ave
Maria” is another outstanding solo,
in which Lafiza is actompanied by
a boys choir and “The Sextet”
from Lucia di Lammermoor, in
which Lanza is joined by Dorothy
Kirsten, Blanche Thebom and
three others, is one of the many
highlights of what might well be
termed a musical feast.

Dorothy Kirsten, of the Metro-
politan, who has a magnificent
soprano voice, not only sings but
gives excellent support dramati-
eally, while Jarmila Novotna, also
of the Met and Blanche Thebom
contribute additional vocal help.
Ann Blyth is charming as Caruso’s
wife and the rest of the cast who
are too numerous to mention give
splendid support.

I have tried not to be too enthu-
siastic in this review, and it has
not been easy as I arm a lover of
mvsic and this film holds a strong
appeal for me. If you are musical,
don’t miss it. If you aren't it is
still splendid entertainment, with
colourful settings, vivid personali
ties and the operatic as well as
ballad selections are well Known
to everyone.

“FATHER’S LITTLE
DIVIDEND”
Although I was not particularly
enthusiastic about “Father of The
Bride,” I found its sequél, FATH-
ER’S LITTLE DIVIDEND, at the
Empiré, much more amusing. Here
we have the same cast headed by
Spencer Tracy, now a protesting
grandfather, Joan Bennet as his
wife, Elizabeth Taylor and Don
Taylor as the parents to be and
Billie Burke and Moroni Olson

as the young father’s parents.

In this film the direction is bet-
ter and the script is vastly su-
perior, with better dialogue and
more amusing situations, The
story opens with a Spencer Tracy
monologue bemoaning the faci
that he is a grandfather, when he
doesn't feel old enough te be one—
and then flashes back to a few
months before the event and all
the various episodes and crises
that transpired before the great



Damage To Jean
Church Property
Very Extensive

From Our Own Correspondent!

GEORGETOWN, August 29








His Grace the Archbishop of
the West Indies, announced today
that the Bishop of Kingston has
informed him that hurricane
damage to church property in
ar a is very extensive and

the repair of damage in the Angli-
ean diocese is estimated at more
than $500,000,

The Bishop of Kingston in a
letter to the Archbishop says
as much as the people in Jamaica
regret having to beg for help,
they are compelled to do so in
face of this great disaster. There
are so many now without shelter,
clothing or food that the utmost
possible help is required from all
quarters,

The damage to Church prop-
erty is very extensive. In King-
ston, ‘th Parish Church, St.
Micha and St. George’s are



all seriously damaged, and in the
country a number of churches,
schools and parsonages have
become total wrecks.”



day—or rather night!

Spencer Tracy’s performance is
even finer than his previous one,
as he weathers this crisis with a
combination of diffidence and
humour tinged with pathos. The
young people don’t have too easy
atime either as they buck the
winds of kindly, but irritating
parental interference. However,
all is peace and happiness in the
end father adjusts himself with
pride to his new status.

A family picture, FATHER’S
LITTLE DIVIDEND has a lot of
laughs arid many recognizable
domestic situations.

“LULLABY OF BROAD-
WAY”

Playing at the Plaza, LULLABY
OF BROADWAY is a sentimental
Technicolor musical with a series
of nostalgic song hits of the 20's
and 30's. Starring Doris Day,
Gene Nelson and S. Z. Sakall, the
story concern a theatritally
minded beer-baron and ex-Gaude-

ville team who try to conceal
from an American dancer re-
cently returned from England,

that her mother, who was a famous
actress is now an alcoholic and a
“has-been.” There are _ several
lively danee routines by Miss Day
and Gene Nelson—the lajter being



one of the outstandi young
dancers on the screen—and Mr.
Sakall has opportunities for his

own particular style of humour,
but the pace is slow and the senti-
ment of a very sticky variety.



UNMENTIONA BLES

a history
book of
their own



Pyjamas. 1923

CHORUS GIRLS

A CLEAR, clinical light today
intrudes the sanctuary of lavender
and lace. In a six-century history
book of English underclothes
Doctors C, Willett and Phillis
Cunnington survey the wardrobe
from the medieval linen smock
to the modern chiffon nightdress.

No custom or point of etiquette
in this sphere is too slight for
the authors to note, These quota-
tions from their book” give some
idea of how much there is to say
about the clothes so little is said
e bout: —

1857-66 Views
on Coloured Undiel
The sewing machine had
arrived, Which made possible an
abundance of ready-made under-
clothes in exuberant hues.

1 Prudery shuddered; it seemed
incompatible with a milk-white
mind to wear coloured under-

clothing. The habit might lead to
who knows what indescribable
excesses,

On Upper Class
Sports Wear
Report from a social diary of
the time: “The Duchess of Man-

chester, in getting too hastily over ,

a stile, caught a hoop of her cage
(crinoline) in it and went regu-
larly head over heels, lighting on

“The History of Underclothes”
(Michael Joseph, 30s.) out today



Ghemise

SANG PYJAMAS

ow Nightgown,

her feet with her
petticoats
head.
“They say there was never such
a thing seen—and the other ladies

cage and whole
remaining above her

hardly knew whether to be
thankful or not that her under-
clothing consisted in part of
scarlet tartan knickerbockers
. . 4
On Finer Points

of Class Distinction —1

All through the period (1867-

1882) to expose an inch too much
shirt-front (by day) was a social
stigma indicating that the wearer
Was “not quite’. On the other
hand, the summer ‘suit was cut
to reveal as much as three studs,
so that to appear a gentleman one
had to watch the calendar.

And a lady of the
referred to her “bustle”; “The
name ‘bustle’ was in the 1880's
considered a little coarse, “Tour-
nure’ or ‘dress improver’ was a
more ladylike appendage to the
lower back.”

period never

On Finer Points
of Class Distinction—2

(1883-1896.) A democratic con-
vention was ereeping in, not only
was there the detachable collar,
but detachable cuffs which could
be reversed when one edge was

PPP SESSSSSOSDS OOPOVO OOP A AP -

These Fine Foods - -
Help Reduce The Cost

soiled. Worse still was
office work,
protector,” which was slipped on
over the cuff to protect it for
Shirt fronts with collars at-
tached were still a feature of the

the “cuff

lower and middle class, trade,
where they were, unofficially,
known as “cheats.”

On Certain

Male Attire
Men’s braces embroidered in

woolkwork of many colours came
into notice. What is remarkable
about them, apart from their col-
ours, is the fact that they were
so often worked by young ladies

INTO FASHION

and given as presents to the
sterner sex, this at a time when
prudery forbade the mention of
the garments to which they were
destined to be fastened
|
‘On Women’s
Two-piece Pyjamas
To wear such would incur the
risk of being thought a suffragette.
It was a daring theatrical novelty
of 1906, when chorus girls in py-
jamas came on to the stage sing-
ing “We won’t wear a nightie
any more.”

On Men’s
Two-piece Pyjamas
These had become generally
ficcepted in place of the night-
shirt (1897-1908), though the
pure-minded clung to the belief
that any garment worn in
must of necessity ere improper
implieations, and “the advent of
a leading actor on the stage cloth-
ed in the convenient pyjamas

shocked the ladies.”

On the Way
Things have Changed

A Nightie in 1933 was describ- |

ed in the Bystander magazine as
“a nightgown of flowered chiffon
with cowl neck cut on the cross,
almost backless ribbon sash.

a very seducer of stout hearts.”



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* Pears, Peaches, Prunes, Apple Sauce

— for Babies and Juniors

$ “Clapp's’ Ready-Cookéed Oatmeal

$ “Clapp’s” Ready-Cooked Cereal

— Superior for Children !!

$ Stocked by :

% ”

4
SIOCCOOC SOV OCC OVO SOTO

MESSRS. ALLEYNE, ARTHUR & CO., LTD., High Street
STANSFELD, SCOTT & CO., LTD., Broad Street
GEO. C. WARD & CO.,, St. Lawrence

H. P. HARRIS & CO., Lower Broad Street

<
4434 (Oh

5 CCC CSCO SOUCOSCO 099906 SOOO OOOHO

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74 Hours

bed |

|The FINEST



PLLC LLL PLL LLL FESES SLOSS
oe:

SUNDAY ADVO

SETTING Ne Pace-—C1







ing a New Record N. E. Wil-
son’s History-making Sale. A
store sto_ked hig vith top-grade
materials and many special pur-
chases mace t for this great
occasion, N. E. Wilson & Ct

show you. price below the
lowest you'd imagine or expect;
Silks from 72¢.; Ladies Shoes from
$4. And Men! your chance is also
here to buy the finest of quality

shirts and many other necessitivs.
Commencing Saturday, September
Ist at N. E. Wilson & Co. on Swan
St. I'll see you there,



»

Wedgewood; The magic of it,
the charm, the sheer elegance of
it! A wonderful shipment of
Wedgewood Bone China from
England is being opened now in
the Household Department, one
floor up in Cave, Shepherd & Co.,
Ltd. You'll see ‘Charnwood’ Din-
ner and Tea Sets as well as the
delightful ‘Tapestry’ design, both
open stock. There's an enchanting
Wedgewood Bone China Tea Ser-
vice in the softest of greens and
misty yellows. This stock in Cave,
Shepherd's Household Department
wil’ thrill you and, don’t forget,
it’s new

It’s Cosmopolitan Service and
Quality and Variety in P, A
Clarke's Cosmopolitan Drug Store
on Prince Wm. Henry St. This |
a delightful and modern store.
Large shipments of Parke Davis’
Products have arrived together
with other extremely interesting
items, such as Hairbrush Sets for
men by Kent of London; Thermos
Jugs and Flasks (ice cold for 24
hrs.) and fascinating ‘Bobbie’
purses in coloured plastic for the

youngsters. And the Candy Coun-
ter—umm! Superb, with Barley
Sugar Fruit Salad and a_ stock

always new, always fresh

This completely new Store has
no parking problems—is centrally
situated in Rickett St., off Trafal-
gar—it’s General Hardware Sup-
plies, spaciously accommodating
all forms of Household Hardware.
The sectionalised nature of the
stock permits the eye to pick up
the required item with the mini-
mum of delay. . You'll find a most
attractive choice an Electric
Mixing Machine with attachments
for every purpose ts priced at
$62.69—and an Electric Mirror of
original design and highly practi-
cal value sells for only $15.32

. *

I-2-3-4-5-6-7-8-9 Valves — it’s
the magnificent, all-new Murphy
Radio at Redman & Taybhor’s Ltd
Modern and graceful in design,
this superb model will give you
a global span with press-button
action, perfect ease of selection
and delightful tone. It’s round the

world with Murphy—any time all
the time for $215 straight. Closely
following it is the sister Model

with 6 valves and matehing beau-
ty, for $144. Redman & Taylor s
also stock both single and eight
record Cabinet Pick-ups. You'd
like to see and hear these, wW ith the
Murphy Radios?—dial 4365.
sOeNrC tr

ON SALE...

. » >
COMPLETE

SOOOF

An iridi$pensable book fe

by the Number 1 rankifig player and teacher.
— ALSO -
PITMAN’S SHORT AAND INSTRUCTOR

PIYMAN'S SHORT. HAND

and a large Assortment
and girls

ROBERTS & Co.—No. 9

PEELE LPL

POSOS

AS

%,

|

Pimples.
Fought in

by an
| ce the discovery of Nixoderm
aferican physician te is no longer neces- |

sary for anyone to suffer from ugly, -|

gusting and disfiguring skin blemishes
| guch as Bczema, pen es, Rash, Ring-
| worm, Psoriasis, Ache, sckheads, Bein
| and Red Bio hes. Don't let @ bad skin
make you fee inferior and cause you to
lose your friends. Clear your skin this new
scientific way, and don't leb a bad skin
erake people think you are diseased.

«

“-

A New Discovery ‘ats |

‘oderm is an ointment, but ifere it

troe'an “Ointment you have ever seen or

felt. It is a new discovery, @ni is pot

greasy but feels almost like a powder when

| you apply it. It penetrates rapidly into the

| ¢ res and fights the cause of surface blem-

| {shes. Nixoderm contains 9 ingredients

which fight skin troubles in these 3 ways.

1, It fights and kills the microbes or para~

sites often responsible for skin disorde

| 9 It stops itching, burning and smarting

| in 7 to 10 minutes, and coolg and soothes

the skin, 3, It helps nature heal the skin
clear, soft and velvety smooth,

|» Works Fast

use ‘oderm is scientifically com-

cated Rene skin troubles, it works

aster than anything you have seen io

‘our life before. [t stops the Itching, burn-

ing and smerting in few minutes, a

starts to work immediately, clearing #0!
‘










« ant

Ve) @) ives

Wan About

By OSWALD) JACOBY







CATE
ul Inte r ]
the greatest ition of
kin for al] time the Sing
Sewing Machine Company Limited

are celebrating a hundred years of
remarkable achievement — literal

tiona perhap



ly, throughout the countri@s of the
world Around the compass,

every point, the familiar Red ‘Ss
of the Singer Organisation is «at
once a source of information

practical help and boundless Sup-
plies for all who sew. Singers
Sewing Classes everywhere
renowned for their instruction
qualities and results. Have you
enrolled in Barbados?

are,

Five years of research and ove:
a thousand formulas—that’s what |
you'll get with every can of this
fabulous car polish, The new John-
son's Car Plate will put the equiv-
alent of a new paint job on your

car in less than 20 minutes! And,
furthermore, this hard glossy
surface last from two to six
months depending upon the care
you give it. The most remark-
able Car Polish of the age—|
Johnson's Car Plate is distributed
by K. J. Hamel-Smith and made

available to you through all Ga-

rages and Hardware Stores
Did you say, “Yes?” I say

“Ne and we'll Veto it, with the |
veryy new Colgate’s Deodorant |
from, Canada, Colgate’s Veto is an |
antiseptic, safe for fabrics and the |
complete check for perspiration. |
In tWo sizes—large and giant—|
Colgate’s Veto is availaMe through
leading drug and dry goods stores.
To you, then, who toil in the sun |
(like! me), or who just get plain

‘hot’+this Canadian product has |
all the answers. ,Colgate’s Vet

is distributed by T. Geddes Grant

Ltd |

*

You Help. Yourself. — Serve
Yourself, at the Barbados Hard- |
ware’ Co. with its always exten- |
sive Stock. Here’s where to come |
for Plastic Tableware—look! Cups |
and Saucers, Tumblers and Plates

Coffee, Tea and Sugar contain-
ers, Marmalade and Jam_ pots |
and Egg Trays—all in a variety
of pastel colours all Plastic

For that small bedroom, Barbados

Hardware Co. Ltd, have Corne:
3asins -and also in this~depart-
ment a wide range of Wall Mir-
rors are displayed It's almos
impossible to obtain Vitrolite
Gla but, I saw a little ‘here!
+

This Ship, this Sea, this Heaver
and You—ah, me! I hung on the
rail of the magnificent Colombic
a@nd drooled, This luxuriou
French Passenger.Liner conjure:
up visions of Tfopical night

afloat; swimming, dining dancin;
in the magic of the moon; idling

the days away in the library, thc
sun-deck, the winter garden—o
relaxing in the soft comfort «
your Cabin or Suite. And eve)
shopping among the fageinati

and often exquisite novelties, Al

of these while cruising amo:

the verdant isles of the Car

bean. Coming? R. M, Jones & Cy

Jid. are the Agents; 3814,

OO POPP OVOVOOVFSOSEE
1 8

; io

‘ y .
CANASTA ~ 9%





sy every Canasta Playei

New Era Edit;
DICTIONARY

of BOOKS for boys

High Street—Dial 3301

%
EOLA LOLI

BEFO BITE ter
healing your skin, making Jt sotter, pes
and velvety smooth, In just # day e {ws
‘our mirror. will tell you that here @ Re
s the scléntife treatment you have 14
needing to clear your skin—the treatmen
to make you look more attractive, to nee
you win friends. Nixoderm has roughi
‘learer, healthier skins to thousands, ee n
as Mr. R. K., who writes: “1 suffered from
terribly itching, burning and smarting
Fezema for 12 years. Tried everything. *
last I heard of Nixoderm. It stoppe the
in 10 minutes, I could see my skin

itching a
B u n the second day. All the re

anigur ne; lotches wd scaly skin ahs

peared In 10 Gays. My friends were ama |

at the improvement in my appearanre *

Satisfaction Guoranteed ~d

Nix: costs absolutely nothing un- —
less it clears zee skin to your complete
satisfaction Jet pipoderm from ree
chemist today. Look in the mirror in the |
morning and you will be amazed at the |
improvement. Then just keep on pete
Nixoderm for one week aud at the end o
that time it must have made your skin
oft, clea, stnooth and magnetically at-
feactive-—thust give you the kind of skin
that will make i admired wherever yes
qo, or you simply return the empty pack-
ee and your money will be refunded in
fe. Get Nixoderm from your Chemist
today. The guarantee protects you.



DOMESTVC & TOLET USES

Vever be without Serubbs Cloudy
the famous household help in
ons of homes throughout the world;
s the perfect water-softener, ideal tor {
ng body odour nd
) the bath after
mia instanwy
ings and take

onia



pusehold wash-



CLOUDY AMMONIA

a tanner

F. B. ARMSTRONG LTD.

Bridgetown, Barbados, B.W.1.








PAGE SEVEN

More

Only Cutex

wonderful, new

days aad day

longer-lasting. lt flatters your lips. Cutex
comes in many becoming fashion

shades that harmonize with your favorite

nail potish,

NEW — Cutex Lipstick! Smowther,

fl
a

Curtzeâ„¢

4 The World's Most Popular Nail Polish

Whatadream of

a figure...y ours ia

MUMENJOTINS

Allegro

Your new fashions can’t take
shape uatil your figure is in
shape... beautifully rounded
naturally uplifted, superbly
separated. And Allegro” is the
Allegro

moulds you, firms you, controls

bra to do exactly that!

your curves marvelously, Come
try it.. really
your figure can look! In your

Your favorite dishes are richer, st
with KLIM
convenient and easy t use. Gi
extra nourishment

cious KLIM!

1. KLIM is Pure, safe milk

.see how lovely

nourishing

favorite colors and fabrics

Maidenform
sieves are made only in the
United States of America.

AEG. OLS. PAT OFF

- extra flayor

Genuine bras

There is @

~ Maiden Foun

for every type of figure.









8. KLIM is produced wader stri



Whe:
they get out of order, excess acids and =
peiccnae wastes stay in the system. x
backache, » theumatism, Take => pure water, .
disturbed rest or that ‘tired out’ feel “oath

f

eS add KUM, 3

soon follow. To make your kidneys stir and 7
you have pure, safe milk

and to keep them in good order —
. Dedd’s




nerve and muscle. }
itr work | CULM oe: RARE
Dra Kidey a
s
with the tou FIRST IN arene i WORLD OVER
stores. 24 om © Internat'l Copr. lteserved
e SE ig rere

TNT
) Today Not

by

‘

Sate.
yD

This is to introduce “'T.N.T.’’ the dynamic
little figure suggesting energy and action.
“TONO” Chocolate Malt and Milk which
“T.N.T.”’ represents is the new Cow&Gate
tonic beverage — already famous and
popular — a wholesome, energising food
for nerves, brain and body, blended only
from natural products.

And ‘‘T.N.T.’s”’ first message to you is




TAKE iT “To-pAY Not To-morROW!!”

& i

MALT & MILK



BEVERAGE



~
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J. B. LTD.—Distributors

LESLIE & CO.

Lustrous?

Naturally! Not even the most
expensive nail polish gives a finer
lustre to your nails than CUTEX.

no peeling,

Any recipe that calls for milk isa KLIM +

and KLIM

2. KLIM keeps without refrigeration
3. KLIM quality is always ualform

4. KLIM is excellent for growing children

6. KLIM is recommended for infant for.

contains the
ingredient
Enamelon. ft makes your
nails retain their lustre for
No chipping,
no fading.

a

7. KLIM is safe in the specially-packed ‘iq comme















5 KKLEM apps nourishment 10 cooKen pices







PAGE EIGHT

BARBADOS

SS SSS SS SS Se



Printed by the Advocate Co., Lid., Broad St, Bridgsetowg





Sunday, September 2, 1951



‘ e
Co-operation

WITHIN recent weeks the House of

Assembly accepted the amendments made
to three important measures by the Legis-
lative Council in order that the general
public, whom these bills were intended to
benefit, should not lose that advantage. It
is a sign that the people of this island stand
to benefit from a reasoning attitude on the
part of all political sections and an indica-
tion that the necessary co-operation is not
so difficult to obtain.
The acceptance of these amendments
was all the more creditable to the House
when it was considered that only recently
that body was at great pains to register
strong objections to a minor amendment
in a bill affecting the Barbados Scholar-
ship allowances, when the added phrase
did not increase the amount or vary the
provisions under which it was to be
granted. That bill provided that a Scholar
should have in advance the sum of $576
and the amendment read that the scholar
should receive a sum “not exceeding” $576.
The jiiuse quibbled.

Phe new bills dealing with Public Utili-
ties, Holidays with Pay and the Represen-
tation of the People (Adult Suffrage) have
all been amended.

The Public Utilities Bill was amended to
provide for a definition of the amount of
business which would afford an accurate
assessment by the Board, the Holidays
with Pay Bill not only carried an amend-
ment showing what would be a _ period
qualifying an employee for annual holiday
but the entire bill was reshaped and made
workable, while the Adult Suffrage Bill
carried an amendment making certain
breaches of the act illegal practices which
would be followed by statutory disqualifi-
cation.

Vhe Publi, Uunties Bill was suggested
by the Opposition as the alte native to
nationalisation and after much contro-
versy it passed the House, but needed
amendments, The Holidays with Pay Bill
which was passed a year ago by the House
last session was lost when it remained on
the Order Paper of the Council at the end
of the session, It had aroused much con-
troversy as the Opposition thought it in-
opportune and believed that the desired
result might have been attained by means
of trade union practices. It was thought
to be unworkable when it was passed a
second time because it had not categorised
the workers entitled to holidays nor the
period during which they should be in
continuous employment in order to quali-
fy for the holiday. Such an amendment
was inserted by the Council.

In one instanee the Council sent a Mess-
age to the House pointing out that the
amendment might have constituted a
breach of privilege but that it had been
made in order to get the best out of the
bill. In this and another the House waived
any right and agreed to the amendments.

The present occasion should be empha-
sised as it serves to indicate that the meas-
ure of achievement which is possible with
the removal of that atmosphere of appar-
ent antagonism between the two Houses.
In the past valuable measures have been
lost because of unnecessary controversy
but within thedast few years the Legisla-
tive Council has seen to it that its work is
such a ¢ontribution as would be worthy
of u second chamber. In fact, much of the
legislation enacted by the House has been
reshaped by the Council in order that the
community might benefit.

There is still much to be done before the
end of the Legislative Session, Among im-
portant measures to be dealt with are the
Local Government and the Public Health
Bills which seek to divide the island into
districts for the purpose of local adminis-
tration and to bring the much needed
medical and public lealth services within
easy reach of the people living in the out-
lying parishes. It is true that such an atti-
tude might not lend itself to opportunity
for impressing the electorate who will be
casting votes in November, but it might
be of greater value to the Community as a
whole.



” e
Caribbean
4 e e
Commission
THE resignation of the Secretary of the
Caribbean Commission serves to focus
attention on the work and achievement of
that body. Mr. Lawrence Cramer returns
to the United States shortly and his suc-
cessor has not been appointed.
Yhe work of the Commission has been of
a highly technical and co-ordinating nature.
The work of research into problems com-
mon to the Caribbean area and the dissemi-
nation of technical information acquired
and the between the various
Governments and peoples of the area is
only part of the volume of work done.

liaison

The achievement is another matter and

it is still too early to pronounce with any

C ee of certainty upon the success which





SUNDAY

has attended the efforts of the Commission,

There are those, even some among re-
sponsible opinion in the Caribbean, who
feel that the Commission has been a top
heavy and expensive institution, distribut-
ing documents on technical and scientific
matters and other data on general affairs.
The founding of the Schooner Pool Associ-
ation during the last years of the war and
other practical, if minor, matters supply
the answer to this criticism.

But if it is difficult to measure the work
or to pronounce judgment upon the work
and achievement of the Commission, its
mere establishment and continued ex-
istence during the last few years has served
to focus the world spotlight upon a section
of the Commonwealth and Empire which
was slowly slipping backwards.

It was founded as the Anglo-American
Commission at a time when Great Britain
and the United States were seriously
weakened and France and the Nether-
lands had been knocked out by the war.
Later France and the Netherlands joined
and it became the Caribbean Commission
by which these great Colonial powers
expected to recover their strength in part
by policies designed to attract the loyalty
and increase the worth in international
scales of the Colonial populations for whose
destinies they were responsible.

It had been proposed that welfare and
development in the colonies should be
undertaken on a regional and transitional
basis and as was announced by Colonel
Oliver Stanley, then Secretary of State for
the Colonies, Great Britain while remain-
ing responsible for the administration of
her colonies realised that close co-operation
with neighbouring and friendly nations in
matters of colonial interest was necessary.

The Caribbean Commission was born,

And perhaps it has served above all as a
new departure in colonial affairs where
without gearing the administrative
machinery, it has set the pace for develop-
ment and yielded to an international group
the means of planning for a region and of
assisting in the execution of the plans and
the judging of results. It will be realised,
however that the Commission, in conjunc-
tion with the Caribbean Conference,
reserves that planning and judging of
functions to countries directly responsible
for security and economic policy either
through colonisation, acquisition, or the
assumption of responsibility through
mandate.

From the inception of the Commission
in 1942 it has done much to draw the
peoples of the Caribbean together by pre-
senting their problems with a common
background. It was created principally to
help to solve some of the problems arising ©
as a result of the leasing of bases in the
area to the United States and it was
developed as a model for other regions of
the world.

How far the Commission has succeeded
is still a matter for close consideration in
its tenth year of existence. It is on the
findings of such examination that its future
depends,

——_—.

Useful Tours

The first of the Inter-school Intercolonial
Triangular Tournaments just concluded in
Barbados is another step forward in the
direction of bringing the islands of the
West Indies and British Guiana cioser
together. In this tournament, the first of
its kind, boys of the Windward Islands
schools—Grenada, St. Lucia, Dominica and

St. Vincent—were here at the same time as! that

boys from Queen’s College of British Gui-
ana, and these met the boys of Harrison
College and themselves in turn in cricket,
football and other forms of athletics.

In the realm of inter-school sports there
has been for a long time now exchange of
visits between Queen’s Royal College of
Trinidad, and Harrison College and Lodge
School of Barbados with a visit or two to
British Guiana also included. But this was
the first occasion on which three teams met
at one centre, It is indeed a laudable effort
to see the lads from the smaller islands
given a chance to travel and meet boys of
their own age and outlook on the field of
sport in other islands, and nothing but ;,00d
can accrue from such visits?

The insular idea which has been such a
keep back in all efforts at progress in the
West Indies is doomed if such visits become
a fixed feature of educational activities in
these colonies.

The more ambitious effort of Mr. Arthur
Wilkinson, one time Master of Q.R.C., of a
schoolboys’ tour of England represents,
perhaps the ultimate goal in this direction,
but meanwhile an interchange of visits be-
tween the boys of the islands will go a
long way towards promoting that under-
standing which is so essential if one and all
are to work towards the common goal of
West Indian unity.

The ultimate outcome of the games
themselves matter little perhaps, although
each must strive for the mastery with every
ounce of spirit and energy at his command

Friendships made on and off the field and
preconceived ideas rectified, are far more
important, and of much more lasting bene-
fit.

It is this aspect of the tours that must not
be overlooked, and will bear most fruit in
the future.

ADVOCATE

|
|

See,



HIS is the time of the year
(peak of the silly season)
when you get chaps like Oom

Daan Mouten, a South African
farmer, telling you that sheep go
bald if people speak sharply t
them.

It is also the time of the year

when the British Association
meets, and you get chaps like
Dr. R. W. Parnell telling you that

fat men usually drink more beer
than skinny men, and that uni-
versity girls are thinnc\ and less
muscular than Borstal girls.

ae * 4

Of course, if you are cynical
and superior about such matters
you won't care if sheep go bald
or not, so loag as you can get a
bit of one on your plate occa-
sionally.

You may care even less about
the size of Borstal girls, particu-
larly as you can’t eat them,
whether they are fat or not.

Moreover, although you are
indifferent to the sizé of beer
swillers, it might occur to, you
that they are overweight because
‘ney drink too much, and do not
drink too much because they are
overweight,

You will disimss it wearily as
a simple case of cause and effect.

But if you are an eager busy-

body, passicsiately interested in
matters of no importance, the
news about the bald-headed

sheep will send you scurrying off
an a tour of the countryside tell-
ing. farmers and shepherds not
to be rude to animals.

- * ®
« And if you are an eager’ scien-
tist, also interested in matters of
no_ importance, it seems that you
will go about the country asking
fat men how much beer * they
consume, and weighing, measur-
ing, and feeling the muscles of
university girls and Borstal girls.
| Although the joy of discovery
' is part of the fun of being a scien-

j tist, to a layman like myself it
| ce 2ms 4 sheer waste of time

{ could provide the learned
destor with material equally

‘obvious and even iess interesting
without moving from my desk.

For instance, I could tell him
fishwives are usually more
muscular, though not always as
fat, as duchesses; and that most
jmen who drink and smoke too

|

|
i
|
|
|

Mr. Bernard Braine is one of
the Conservative Party’s experts

on Commonwealth and Colonial
affairs, and is secretary of its
West Indies Committee. He is a

well-known broadcaster on Com-
monwealth . affairs, has travelled
*xtensively and has written, lee-
tured and spoken in Parliament
ym the subject of Colonial devel-
ypment, His often-emphasised
weument is that self-government
for the Colonies must be accom-
panied by social and economic
development which will ensure
the conditions necessary for a
reasonable standard of living

liament for the Billericay Divis-
ion of Essex since February 1950.
Born on June 24th, 1914, he was
eclucated at Hendon County
School, and before the war was a
Civil Servant in the Inland Reve-



nue Department. He was for
many years an active member of
the Conservative Party’s Junior
Imperial League (forerunner of
the Young Conservatives); from
1938 to 1945 he was its. National
Vice-Chairman, and before that
he had been Chairman of its
South-Eastern organisation in
Surrey, Sussex and Kent.



He was only twenty-three
hen he made his mark as a
saker and took the Conserva-
tive Conference at Scarborough
by storm with an eloquent plea
for youth, saying that the young
Conservatives of Britain wanted
to be more than “folders of cir-
culars”, wanted in fact *o have a
say in the conduct of the Part

As a result he was one of the first
Young Conservatives to be elect-
ed to the Executive of the Na-
tional Union of Conservative and
Unionist Associations:

Ww
|







iB he remain-
}ed on the Executive for eight
[Pe

For many of these years he

var service. He enlisted ; ’

when war broke



‘Sitting On The

He has been Member of Par- SP°





Hiiieeati | Ta



a

an

c

The strange desire of the British to paddle at least once a year.

' By NATHANIEL GUBBINS

millionaires, they fell in love at

much not only develop big tum-



mies, but have a nasty hacking
cough in the morning, which is
known as Brewer's Asthma,

Student Dxustman

I N an age of spocialists, per-
haps, it is no. :urprising that
six students hav spent their
holidays in Warwick learning
how to become tmen.

“There was a
first on how to }
bins and how to
says the report.

hort course
*k up dust-
ort refuse,”

For the sake of efficiency, let
us hope there’ was «also the usual
examination paper with typical
questions to answer: —

What is the best way to pick
up a dustbin (a) by the handle ?
or (b) round the waist as if you
were dancing with a dowager ?

Assuming you have swung it
on your back, hold ng the handle,
at what angle to your body
should the dustbin be carried to
prevent refuse falling down your

neck? State exact angle in
decrees.

You are sorting for salvage,
and must calculate the value of
the refuse. Do the following
sum i—

If a stale kipper is worth one-

eighth of a farthiny to a glue fac-
tory, how much are two and a
half stale kippers tzorth after you
have deducted five per cent to the
foreman for disposal! rights?

You are approaching the dust
eart with your foad, when a
humorous colleague removes tbe
ladder which you must mount in
order to deposit the refuse in the
cart.

Describe the proper behaviour
of a qualified dustman, in the cir-
cumstances, and give a dignified
teproof in a sentence of not more

than six words. Marks will be
lost for bad language.
The Best Years
hat are the best years of
your life?

After exhaustive enquiries, Dr.
Gubbins, the Fleo:-street quack,
is able to answer some aspects of
this problem.

For a start, at what age are

you most likely to fall in love?
If you judge men by films of
American college boys, actors in

Bernard Braine. M.P. on WI Tour

Regiment in 1940, he served at
home and in West Africa, gradu-
ated at the Staff College at Cam-
berley in 1944, and served on the
staff in North West Europe the
next year and in South Bast Asia
Command from 1945 to 1946
There he was Assistant Directot
of Civil Affairs on the ,staff of
Admiral Lord’ Mountbatteli.

Before going out to South East
Asia Mr. Braine had contested
Leyton East at the 1945 General
Election, and on leaving the Army
he continued to do political work.
He became well-known as a
iker for the Conservative
Party; was adopted prospective
eandidate for Billericay; and in
1946 became the Conservative
Party’s education officer for the
Home Counties (North).

He was equally well-known as
a broadcaster When in South
East Asia he heq often broadcast
on world affairs, and from 1948 to
1950 he was heard regularly on
the B.B.C.’s hon.e and. overseas
services, speaking on Common-
wealth affairs. He has travelled



Our Readers Say

Stamps Will Help
Sir,—It a gratifying thine to
see how effectively the veople of
Barbados, and indeed of the En-

is

glish speaking world are rallying
to the assistanre cf the unfortu-
nate people of Jamaica in their
hour of need However, I am
writing this to suggest a move
that does not at present appear to

be contemplated, that would raise

very large sum of money for
Jamaica relief nd would
benefit the tre v of this colony
at the expens of a group who
would otherwise probably con-

also











tribute little
My st ‘stion is that Barbado
shoul overp d sé
of tal face value of
ab cents, with half the
i going to pay postage



London Express Service



Hollywood, or elderly American |
almost amy age between 18 and
80 and roughly about once a year.

This is because all men (yes,
even Englishmen) are polygamous
by nature. The difference is that
Englishmer™ don’t do much about
it.

Most men cash in on only one
of these love affairs, marrying the
object of a passing whim, They
spend the rest of their lives feed-
ing, clothing and housing the ob-
ject, and its children. At Christ-
mas, they feed and house its re-
latives, too,

During this time they are fall-
ing in and out of love with other
women, but usually do nothing
about it, either because they fear
public opinion or because they

can’t afford it.
This make; them cross and
quarrelsome and may be_ the

cause of war, for all I know.
* . *

In some Eastern’ countries,
where the polygamous nature of
men is recognised, they fall in
love several times a year, are able
to do something about it on each
occasion, and are thardly ever
quarrelsome.

The classic case is King Solo-
mon, who fell in love 1,000 times,
married 1,000 women and _ for
some reason or other was called
the wisest man on earth,

At what age are you likely to
make the most money?

When you have been married
to the passing whim for several
years and have collected enough
dependants to spend it for you.

As the Government will take
what the dependants have left
you might ask why have I both-
ered to make any money at any
time?

There
question,

At what
sonality
change?
After the honeymoon with the
passing whim. When you have
awakened from a romantic dream
to the realities of bills, rates
taxes, housing problems, fuel
cuts, tiffs, tantrums and toddlers
we get the first glimpse of the
grumpy old bore you are going

to be,
L.E.S.

is no answer to this

does
its

age
undergo

your per-
greatest





over 15,000 miles in Europe anc
Africa and has lectured and broad-
east in three continents. Since
the war he has lectured under!
War Office auspices in Germany.
Austria, Trieste, Cyrenaica, Egypt
and the Sudan,



His maiden speech in Parliament
wa8 made in a debate on foreign
affairs; since then he has spoken in}
several debates which dealt with
Colonial Development. He has
published, among other pamphlets,
“The Meaning and Purpose of the
British Commonwealth and Em-
pire,” and in 1949 a book, ‘Tory
Democracy,” and has made fre-
quent contributions to newspapers
and periodicals on Colonial and
other matters. . Articles on the
West Indies appeared recently in
the “Daily Mail® and in “New
Commonmealth.”

Mr. Braine, who is married and
has three sons, was expected to ar- |
rive in Trinidad on the 29th
August and may visit other terri-
tories in the West Indies.

ELD OL P LL ELE EDL ETT G Ms

and the other half being used for
Jamaican relief. The use of these}
stamps would not be compulsory,
but they would provide an inex-
pensive wavy in which people could)
anonymously help the fund, and}
‘Iso a great deal of money would







SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 2, 1951






















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NO OTHER RUM

HOLDS THAT
THRILL FOR
ME LIKE

SEOOSO SSS G9 GSES

be contributed by the stamp col- x
lectors of the world. s x
In closing, let me stress that} x
this idea would in no way be} ~ x
setting a precedent, since Barba-|Â¥ >
dos has already set the world alg R
precedent for doing relief work | & >
in this Way over forty years ago.| & GOLD BRAID »
The case that I am referring to| 8 x
Was the time-when_ the Barbados | >
stamp was overprinted! ¢ x

n Relief Fund, ld. and was| %

for twopence to help King- & »

to recover from the ravages | x
Great Kingston Earth-|% NS

juake PHILATELIST, £6466696699966996609006999556999SOOO GOSS SFO FI FOSS





SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 2, 1951 SUNDAY ADVOCATE PAGE NINE

Sueo Serisawa: Japanese-Born American Arti.

By ARTHUR MILLER trait work inner developmer: of the artist mentality as a result. And the
From “American Artist” Serisawa’s life, relatively himself. The ola assured objec- colours, while extremely
The impact of war upon an Uncomplicated prior to December tivity was lacking. The faces and were no longer woven in lu
artist and its effect upon his 1941; was to be uprooted vy figures had a dreamlike quality. ous skeins but covered largé
development can be judged best World War IT. His wife was a The painter no longer seemed areas
by a study of his work. In the Nisei an American-born citizen 4 up the bloom of =
case’ of the young American of Japanese ancestry. Both were »w of textile—the re most impeessiwe develop-
painter, Sueo Serisawa, one finds Subject to possible evacuation s«







i













GEORGE PAYNE'S

IS












ri



of pigmental attitude towards Ment in Serisawa's work, how



—comparing his paintings over a from the Pacific Coast under a things seen which had made him ever, was in -the treatment. af
10-year period — a complete Wartime security edict issued by a persuasive still life painter. Space. His studies of ancient and
change in technique and 9 grad- Military cuthorities in the United There was less concern th sur- modern works and his ponder-



ual departure from the Occiden- States. They decided to leave face beauty and more ; ching ings during the difficult years had
tal-style Impressionism. of his California and moved to Denver, for character and mood in the taught him the age-old lesson
early period as he concerns him- @ city in the Western State of portrait studies. that emotion can only be con-
self increasingly with line and Colorado. There they stayed for ei: Baw: Baad. han athe veyed through form, and_ that
colour, drawing closer to the Some time, Serisawa continuing his ‘father age ith ve che“ everything in a painting, whether
Oriental tradition which Is the his painting’ and sending his work ;US father paint with ink and one thinks of it as form ot space,



none aiapteete sine

eigen Aan
AAs 4

os
!

heritage of his race. back to a California art dealer at, a a ra eae be- is an element in an ideal archi
Sueo Serisawa was born of for sale. sty - “eg 6 ry Occidental- tecture which must play its par

Japanese parentage in Yokohama Leaving Denver, the Serisawas }j>,° eae ee ae ae from in the whole, must be defined

in 1910. Eight -years later, his travelled - eastward, pausing for allig Be * eer. at Oriental When the Los Angeles art

father, an Oriental-style painter a while in Chic calligraphy His interest in this



go, America’s ,.) as 7 whee dealer who had handled Seri
who was Sueo’s first teacher, midwest metropolis, where Sueo a ' ee : . v she In New York sawa's work
moved his family to the Pacific studied briefly at the Art Insti xe kollaag the Metropolitan years presented



through the war



‘one I = : Museum, he fuund |} self a one-man shov : od {
Coast of the United States. At tute. Their next move was to ~Seum, he fuun umself in- of his paintings in April-May tog cnmerscrne fo. }
the age of 14 Sueo enrolled in New York City where they lived C’@&singly pene by old 1948, it was clear that he had ar GE Payne ® C |
the art classes of a California for five years. Chinese and Persian painting. important painter on his hands Tower eect |
School conducted by George 4 The Chinese used line and tone The lyric al strain, which h ae



Barker, a painter who was an New York offered Sueo experi- aS separate means, as the Per-
ardent experimenter with strong ences he could have found no- siaMs had used line and colours painting, played in the exquisi*«
colours and who belonged to the Where else in the United States. Sueo was searching for a more choice of colour and easy flow of
Impressionist school. Even before There he developed a friendship positive way of painting than the line. But the large, near-geome-
his graduation three years later, With Yasuo Kuniyoshi, a distin- atmospheric impressionism which trical areas into which a pict ire
young Serisawa was selling an Suished fellow-artist who, hike no longer satisfied him. Archaic such as “Girl in Blue Jacket” is
occasional, picture at a modest Serisawa, suffered from the con- sculpture gave him other hints divided, the firmly defined geo-
price. flict between his loyalty to the Each form was simple and defin- metry of head, neck, features
After graduation Serisawa Country of his adoption — the ite in itself. Lines were frankly arms, and all the parts, the way
worked at a variety of jobs. For United States—and his sympathy themselves and were not confus- in which the figure fits its sur-
recreation, he paintéd in every for thevypeopie of Japan, the ed with forms nor lost in them, rounding space—these things
spare moment and went on country of his birth. Sueo spent The first paintings exhibited with the solemnity of the wits
sketching trips with art groups to ©°R€ Summer in Kuniyoshi’s house after Serisawa’s return to Los expression and the universalits
the deserts and mountains of at Woodstock, in the northeastern Angeles in early 1947 were strik- of her pose give the picture
California. He painted things he State of Vermont. ~There he ingly different from those shown grave dignity such as hod nevis
Saw on the vegetable farms oper- painted moe of the few landscapes before his departure. The mood characterised Sueo's earlier work
ated by Japanese in the fertile of his war years. For the most of the new pictures, all figures or Again, in his
fields surrounding the city of Los Part he concentrated on portrai- stil life, was poetically melan- “Mary bag. palneing entitled
Angeles. Each Saturday he aah using his wife, his young choly. The girls seemed lost in prize for moderh offs at ona Gare
——* ina life class in Barker's Te ee ite eras pee reverie, their heads bowed, their fornia State Fair in “1949, Seri.
dio. oth stata tied eae _ ~ eyes open but seeing, not what sawa solves th roble ’ fitting
In 1932 Sueo Serisawa pre- tyle began to change. was before them, but some un- a figure into - eats Tren
sented an exhibition of 30 paint- ae —

always given charm to Sueo’:



PURE —
SOLUBLE.

«SS @BBREBAaRBABA ES

QD Just Arrived!

a



——










In New York City, with its disclosed secret within. Calli- a way that form and spac , “
i . . 1 \ i . OF Fo. ¥ p i i a - Space are
aR, all , Sone Mehrt dp the many museums and -exhibitions, 8Taphy, a written kind of line perfectly related, resulting in a FRESH SHIPMENT OF
i ie etl = me Le - . a Sueo was continually exposed to cravings was much in evidence timeless sort of image. In this, his SUEO SERISAWA, Japanese-born American artist whose painting a) DoE Y . “oN
i 1e =6sectic OS _ “Angeles art. old and contemporary. The —a line that swooped and broke calligraphy is f ‘ingly veel need" ' t ; ae lead : f tt F ] t RIN A q HOW 8
Sl Rie 4 Pe . ee ‘ ary. 2 ‘ » C a s more sparingly h ranged 0 t mpressior ic lands os te x rhie
largely inhabited by. Japanese. seductive: style of his friend, the that defined the form of an eye used and more disciplined te pastic. mel ecfh airy eeuiaite eat at a oon ate Z ot bi tal ear i ,
Larry Tajiri, columnist for a ariist Kuniyoshi, influenced ‘him. socket, the flow of a skirt, or, un- tails , ; cee ney c aes SAE NE CRRA

Japanese-American newspaper, Also. he © stressed only if they help tionalist

eet meee had an opportunity to realistically, the edge of a strictly the pictorial architecture. The ALSO
writing of . the young artist's see ‘and Study work by such compositional form, The colour ir paint is thinly, sometimes ‘trans- Cc i 1 ‘nD % 1
exhibit, said: ‘ j ‘ecg. Painters as Henri Matisse, the these new pictures was extraor- parently, applied and brush i q K EK EEDERS
He admits being an Impress- French post-Impressionist, and dinarily beautiful. It was frank- strokes

ionist. He has caught on canvas
the sharp vigne.tes of an every-~
day Southern California scene.
He has captured it in full bloom,
so that it still pulsates in its oil-
paint effigy. He has taken Japan-
ese farms (in Southern Califor-

: i 3, are unobtrusive, In the
the Spanish cubist, Pablo Picasso. ly paint applied to canvas, not, as More recent picture “Mother and

Sueo’s work, sent back to the in the early work, a simulation Child” description of personalit
Los Angetes art dealer, began te of light reflected from surfaces. is never allowed to override the
show the influence of his new Heads and figures were built, not grand design. Like Matisse Ser~
environment, also an increasing imitated, ang gained in monu- isawa increasingly simplifies hi

ih. Jason Jones & Co., Ltd.—Distributors.
Se @Beeaeaestuoeas sa

456906 o% 57, < « , «
PPL PPLE APPELLEE PLEO EOE EEE OT —





“~"‘ekRas




















































































%,
s
s,
nia) for his subject matter and a, i me "y %
has. made it art. He has repro- X BER er yh rs %
duced the soft pastels of a desert * Pen) ¥ i¢ f \ Y %
moon, the vermilion of a sunset. Ny ‘ ? 3 » x
He has captured its sweep, and ‘% x
its loneliness. He has watched the x . “7 X %
sun play on Mount San Jacinto * ;& Y 4 x
and has converted it into pig- A 4 . %
ment mirrorin He appreciates Is Ja é A ~
and interpre \ ‘i e $
All thi s true of Serisawa’s * . ‘ bien : \
work in 19 and during the suc- * wong} q* ie ' ‘o— >
ceeding 10 years when his paint- % - é ¢ is your guararrre of lasting s
ings won awards, were exhibited * e quality, fine appearance and y
in group shows, and also found * a 4 : %
buyers, Tajiri’s simple evaluation X Gia HR ; velled strength, The %
of Serisawa’s work as “pleasant, x World's leading quality »
rich and honest,” explained its 4 : *
popularity. x y 4 { bicycle carries this mark of 8
However, in his review of the BN W Gi q distinction x
young artist’s work in 1932, * %
Tajiri wrote a paragraph that no * ee . o
longer fits Serisawa’s case, “He ‘ Calyr7zes this ¥%
attempts,” Tajiri said then, “no * %
esthetic flights into an abstract Ii e %
world, He is not impressed by % 7 kb
distortion, nor the mad_ contor- ‘ SW) 0 %
tions of colour and theme of the “ yan onreany o %
much mooted ‘modern art.’ ” s the saaans
With the advent of World War x per fee V/02 §
II, all was changed in Serisawa’s % x
life and the resulting effect upon % y
his work was to render Tajiri’s % x
last observations obsolete, | ss >
The outbreak of war between * . %
the United States and Japan put * / CE ay $
Serisawa in a difficult position. % — x
Although Japanese by birth, by 1% Pe >
education and thinking he had 2 %
become an American, In 1940 his * x
work had won the honour award s x
of the Foundation of Western 1% %
Art, an organisation whose a . . : q
exhibiting standards were so Xs The Aristocrat of ail Bicycles >
high that artists reserved their § 14S %
best work for its show. The same | Sy e
year his painting, “Summer Vaca- - % R
tion’, won second prize for oils : “MOTHER AND CHILD”, a recent painting by the Japanese-born % ’ %
at the California State Fair, He “SUMMER VACATION”, painted in 1940 by the Japanese-American artist Sueo Serisawa, shov's the American atuae Byso Berisaws, shor SOPRASHEON CANE So ORETY g x
was steadily selling his paintings impressionistic quality of his early work which was due to change entirely during the next decaao, the human message. % %
and getting commissions for por- 8 x
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‘ A new and charming stoc! * REMPMBER ws
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PAGE TEN

Guide Notes

News of the Guides
lun Jamaice

Gn hearin of Line hurrica

Scout Notes

King’s Scout To Be
Invested This Week

THE Local Chief Scout Hi



Arima Racing
Results

From Our Own Cotréspondert)

PORT-GF-SPAIN, Sept. 1



SUNDAY ADVOCATE

5
rm ;
all for ; sy





iamage i Jamaica the Isl | Excellency Sir Alfred Savage, will RAIN poured at Arima yester- | ‘i .
ofmmissioner sent the. following hold an investiture of ~ King’s day, the second day of the Trini- | , . ¥

cable to Lady Agar (Island Com »¢* t Government House on dad Mid-Summer Race Meeting no’ s i” aa’

missioner) The’ fin se Oot at . rs Pp W Following are the results | - P
“Sincere sympathy from Guides Bo aly Shae “caine j

Barbados wis at hand to
help.’

On Thursday
was received from Lady Agar who

h we were

a letter of thanks

Smith and Geoffrey Rudder of
First Sea_ Scouts and
Lewis of Bethe! Troop

Trinidad Scouts Leave

Harcourt



FIRST RACE

Stewards Handicap
SIX FURLONGS
1, Monsoon (Henry up)



|

rw oe ~~ cM









— WONDER WHEELS N¢ 5

The Secret of .

HIGH “
Hercules: ": LU Sent:

PLATING





; LEAVING yesterday by the > A 4 } i :
said the accounts of the damage schooner Rainbow M. for Trinidad 2 My Own (Joseph up) | New a PAN \ Why does Hercules chromium
were not exaggerated and things were Scouts of the 2nd Point 3. Sailor Boy. s @ . : .
wr —_ nw re ostienare = Fortin Sen Scout Group undet ooh $6.72 and $2.30. Forecsét i plating keep its beautiful “ high-
first. She. said there were Zo, G.S.M. Maul and R.S.L. R 4 ” : ;
homeless-and that Kingston was ‘During their short ' SECOND RACE 4 WN lustre” in any climate? The
one mass of telegraph and electric island they visited sever: j r skill and care of the Hercules
wires and-uprooted trees and there of interest, attended Church Par- Nursery Handicap Cad s ;

had been terrific destruction to ade on Sunday on t, and gave a 1. Drury Lane (Laitchman up) + J engineers is the secret! From
houses. The Guides in damaica are Camp Fire at Y.M.C.A. grounds 2. Gallant Rock (Quested up) iy w\\ ; i i
ollecting clothes for distribution on Thursday night last. f 3. Slying Rock (Newman up) t me. . start to finish of the plating
to the destitute. The new Guide aie = aoa n here and ..Pari $6.78 and $1.60. Forecast ‘ process they keep constant watch
Headquarters, which was com- Pleased to have them here and go. 64 | i ‘ ,
pleted in fime for the visit of Lady Pope cas ey enjoyed thelr stay RD ; ever the giant, modern plating
Baden-Powell this year, has lost ‘7 Barbados — S iaes 5 g00 tanks at the Hercules factories.
_ Gr ame eee, ead 3rd Bridgetown noe re Stake !
t Camp Arawak has been blow %¢ ad * ‘ e Jester (Lutchman up

al (Cathedral) Group Ap | 1

eres ON Thursday afternoon last the 2. ame Flower (Joseph up) | t é€

Since cabling, Mrs. Williams had

Sea Scout Section of the 3rd Bar-

3. Buddha (Ali up).








pgp apering any equipment, bados (Cathe@ral) Group, under Pari $1.36 and $1.24. Forecast |
=» 5 poks . eae may be the GSM. Mr. George Spencer, $15.36. |
n d by some o 1e Companies pad their first lesson in Life |
SAS Tw Hiaw ‘el the caer ae Fe, ae ee toes FOURTH RACE | A glass of sparkling ENO’S first thing in the morning is

row received about the loss sus-
tained by the Headquarters, Guid-
rs should,
in September, consider what each
Compeny can do to assist our sister

Gullie issfameita. the beaches of this island which | Pati $2.18 and $1.42. Forecast Glauber’s Salt, no Epsom Salts and in its action it is gentle
The Executive Committee 2, .™°st frequented on public $20.60. eek tat effective. A real family remedy. Keep your
There was a Meeting of the yueys = Suaeee pei ag FIFTH RACE . Salt’ handy !

Executive Committee of the Girl eins devices which would be F. C. Castillo Memorial 9

Guides’ Asociation on Saturday, jent to bathers so as to ensure Stak

18th August. At the end of the safety to those learning to swim or takes

meeting Lady Savage announced

that the Executive Committee at selves. This will also mark the ght (Singh up) 6 ® 9
Imperial Headquarters, London, first of a series of Publie Service 3. Bekacis (Lattimer up) ru it

had warded the Silver Fish to Schemes among Scouts of the Pati $13.18 and $2.90. Forecast

Mrs, Williams, the Island Com- island $150.62. | : ;

missioner for outstanding servic
to the Girl Guides Movement
This Award will be presented a
an Island Rally during next term
A Message Of Congratulation
It is with great joy and pric
that we,
learn
our Island
been awarded the Silver Fish by
the Executive Committee at Impe-

when schools re-open “

beach. Th@ése methods included
“rescuing from drowning” and
artificial respiration”.

It is the intention of this Group
to start a Life Saving Scheme on

those who are not so sure of them-
Police Bard At
Park This Eveniig

gramme is as follows: —
Grand March — Fame and Glory

Fertiandes & Co., Trophy

1. Lupinus (Quested un)
2. Ostara (Ali up)
3. Tussleybelle (Nijdoo up)

1. For His Doll (Hardwidge up)
2. ij

SIXTH RACE
Canning & Co., Trophy

1. Hotbread (Joseph up)
2. Blue Diamond (Reid up)
3. False Pride (Quested up).

1. Fly Away (Mahommed up)
2. Mardi Gras (Quested up)

rial Headquarters, London, —Albert Matt 3. § a Lattimer up).
ry > hearti . Classical Overture — Egmont + SURES .
We offer you our heartiest con assica Beethoven. EIGHTH RACE

gratulations on this well-deserved
recognition of your untiring and
devoted service to the Girl Guides
Movement in our Island.

It is in a very great measure due

Ballad Song Suite — Four Indian
Love Lyrics — Amy Woodfinden

English Dances— Nell Gwynn
Edward German.

Sacred Chorale — Creation Hymn
to your influence and unstinted Bacred, Chorals - Beethoven.
effort as’ Island Commissioner, go, — The Lost Chord (By Re-

that the Girl Guides have worked
for, and now own, a fine Head-
quarters and camping ground.

We extend to you our best wishes
and hope that you will long con-
tinue to be our leader

JEWISH EDITOR DIES



i ave T King. same safe an-
NEW YORK, Sept, 1. Soe ee a ahe aes - ad algesic, so effective
Abraham Cahan, 91, retired at 40 Ten years later it was as a headache rem-

editor of the Jewish Daily
ward, died in an Israel hospital.
Cahan became editor of the Daily
Forward then a small newspaper,



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“, SUNDAY ADVOCATE PAGE ELEVEN
sett saeneitpeapeenasaccmnsonssesiiaedennnintiamities
> . _ ‘aa rs i
New Police £500,000- Loaned SCOREBOARD iinnpiiuiicee naa ty,
Â¥ ry 2 nee .
Canteen Opened lo Labourers poPCHICE vs. MARMISON COLLEGE | Grant c wkpr. Wood b Innis . ¥
Reete Edwa Greenidae ul 4 LS
Mr. RN. Turney ¢ ial Se SINCE the Labour Welfare "ARRISON COLLEGE 198 bc - » %q &
retary accompanied by his wife se Loans F eon J ast HARRISON COL! Innings I a 4 15 yh '
and son, yesterday morning ©VSr 4 year ago, some 2,000-appli- C. W. Smith ¢ Kir a 4, W b Green- AI2ZA2 ‘
nee Rina lic ; “ants have receive 500, 006 E. Hope run out ; 33
opened the new Police canteen [80'S ma Ay ae = dress tC. Blackman c Farmer b Mullins. 5 i / vy t\ }
situated at Central Station. Be- °° Ro. 8 vocate learnt {rom N Harrison ¢ Blenman b Mullins. 33 3 Uu Wa ROMS |
fore going to the canteen he ; aon a 2 sterday. ‘Tiese oe. evaey 0 Menman b Byer 2, 2 aylor b W. Greenidue . 2 FOR TEETH ; rT
bought the first ticket in the +2225 ‘Cover purchases, construc-, J. Williams b Byer 13 r not out i ‘ _— ite
i ae . . t © tion, additions, repairs and alter- ® Desh b Blenman 4 Xtras 8 a - ~ oe 1
Police raffle which is to help in ations’ to he ise , a K. Griffith c Blenman b Bye 0 ta 122 TO FIGHT > \ a
the getting of more. buildings for * . uses M. Simmons not out 1 Fall of wkts: 1-9, 2-9, 329, 4—44, DECAY XN
boys and. girls’ clubs’ in “the E '. Corbin b Blackman 2 44, 6—66, 7-78, 8-81, 9—117
island Ss . . Of the $500,000 which were Extra 12 . i
ee lent, $46,000 have been repaid BOWLING ANALYSIS Lack of vitality is a familiar symptom "
i i ‘ n A , Total (for 9 wkts. deck 136 N ymip y
anteon salt nek teienet Bee Over the same period, there were re H. King : . * % today. Nothing really wrong, people
maa een we - ~olone iene- a total number of about 4,700 Fall of wickets: 1—17, 2-33, 3-86, B mer . +. es feel, but simply that they have lost their
3 ad ‘ngeeennes | amg _—_ applications requesting loans ‘ 7 5—115, 6-126, 7—131, 8—131 : i G mond ¥ or " ? normal happy tenor of life. Their if
Y > e a > i g 5 N jreenidge 2 7 § : Tice he '
toss amounting to $1,600,000. BOWLING ANALYSIS T. Hoad 4 lds reserves are low. Their resilience has ik
The new canteen lies opposite The loans are for people who o M R w PICKWICK—2nd Innings ; vanished. They need 4
the old quarters of the band. The 2% €m8aged in the sugar industry, C- Mullins 5 § 34 2 A.M. Taylor b Mr. MeComie 25 @ tonic. If this is lt
s . + . ‘adshaw 10 2 28 0 FE. Edwards ib.w., b Mr. McComie 2 our case—start taking iF
shelves of the canteen were These workers continue to E. Green z ao w(K BS. BRR not: out * HOSFERINE for a da
packed with tins of salmon, maintain a high sense of appreci- ¢- Blackman ek | Bk et eM Moen |. A i |
peaches, etc. all the things that ation of the work being done and c * CARLTON vs. ¥.MLP.C w Smeets not out ; ~
the policeman would need while 92 @ Whole are making all efforts Cartten—ist Innings 10 b5 5 |
in barracks. to honour their obligations,” Mr. ¥-M-P.C.—1st Innings i 1 (for 3 wkts 68
On his arrival at the Canteen D. A. M. Haynes of the Depart- K Dita a 0 © sicarececeta Seek wera #6 PHOSFERINB begins its
nt sé 1 ° —Is nes 3 s
Mr. Turner was met by Capt, W. Ment said. F. Hutchinson c sub b Austin 8 Wanderers—Iist Innings good work by reviving the
Armstrong attached to Area 2 R. Hutchinson ¢ Greenidge b E N. Marshall ¢ Licorish b F. King... 27 : “tg Aiz ;
and on Sing into the contheti Crop Over . a 16 B. Knowles c Smith b Grant 20 | eee See eS es
7 : } 5 Now that the crop is over and N: §; Lucas ¢ Porter b E. Branker 27 N. Proverbs c Smith b Brathwaite 47 | starts a whole sequence of j
shook hands with Writ Server ‘ crop is over and ¢. McKenzie stpd (Archer) b E E. Atkinson stpd (wk Alleyne) b fi ood di i 5
Winston Sealy who was looking these workers are not working Branker 19 Brathwaite 8 benefits. Ag gesdon FOR GUMS 18
after the business of the canteen, Whole time, each who has been S ea ee ee 2) & Manning b Grant 6 waits on appetite. Good
. . : 7S red ¢ reDAaVS at ; aver. @- Edshi ustin 3 G. Skeete 1.b » Grant 4 n , a CEE
After opening the canteen Mr. seer 45 — Ute “Than aver G. Harding not out 30D Lawless not out 1 digestion enriches the “ wou
Turner, his wife and son accom- 48° Of So per moni ley repay W. Marshall not out . 23 LL. St. Hill c King b Grant 18 bloodstream, feeds the GUMS FIRM a
panied by Colonel R. T, Michelin Willingly,” he said, Extras 5 L. Greenidge not out 2 4, Dollie up ebength
and Major Stoute inspected the a eae . Extras 8 epg tig ; j
N.C.Os’ section Most of them look forward to Total (for 7 wkts, decid) 151 | and energy. Try am, JN |
I ss j a « alae : — Total (for 7 wkts. de 152 3
ines ie —_ Late of the Fan of wickets: 1—18, 2—20, 3-32, : PHOSFERINE today— \ss
— ney, a all, and securing 4—70, 5—72, 6—93, 7—103 Fall of wkts 1—39, 2--64, 3—92 yancy esilience. Ax j
, e more loans for carrying out BOWLING ANALYSIS 4—103, 5—109, 6—121, 7—150 for buo a’ of as ; ; -y aid hild |
Ww elsh Athletics additions and extensions to their o - mR Uw BOWLING ANALYSIS confidence. 10 drops Ipana’s fresh mint flavour makes an instant appeal to child-
houses.” a Burke s 2 S iy Oo M RW PHOSFERINE equal a ren—and Ipana is as effective as it is refreshing to j
gg ; : ustin © 2 se -2'ur. Kine o's err] eee eit steal ati ve this nas uea
Records Geo The principle is to allow loans FE. Branker S | a oe eek 4 23 ‘Tablets. There are two sound reasons for this. Ipana’s unique
to as many people as pa@ssible, It B. Porter 3 18 E. Grant 16 él 4 line formula fights tooth decay by reducing acid-forming
In the 120 yards hurdles P, B. encourages thrift and the condi- , Gieddlion c Teco cnes i L. Brathwaite 61 688}
Hildreth (Achilles) and J. Dufty tions of houses over'a period are f& .

bacteria ¢ massage nto the gums, Ipana promotes a “
COMBERMERE-—Second Innings beceess: end, welenged int phe : : :
Branker c White b Warren

5 rt :
; : Sade 1 L. Licorish Ibw b St. Hill 10 healthy firmness. ‘This in itself is a safeguard against |
(Poly), representing the AAA in improved, H. Ingram not out 7 §. Adams c¢ Proverbs b Atkinson 0 THE GREATEST OF ALL TONI tooth losses, more than half of which arise from gum |
the athletic match against the Of the 2,000 who were allowed |. Burke b Warren 1H. Wilkinson not out 20






















Bar ; Extre kK and ma F ) the lead of wise parents who teach their
. ans, 20( 6 already Extras 3 ¥F-. King b St. Hill ° Sleeplessness, troubles Follow the lead o
Welsh AAA at Newport, both ere ; oe aoe ta ae @. Graitc SicMOl b Greantdde 3 for Depression, Debility, Indigestion, children the doubly effective Ipana way for sound tezth
lowered the Welsh all-comers tho : ae t a , Anisi i th 7 Total (for 3 wkts.) 16 1. Alleyne not out 1 after influensa. sound gums—both. —
BeEnr R Qcanc > — > nose Vho lave inisnec 1e Lr _ Extre 2! s s .
record of 15.3secs. Duffy was beat- extensions, repairs or additions Fall of wkts: 1—8, 2—8, 39. 54 wi .
en only by inches, BOWLING ANALYSIS Total (for 4 wkts O60 | | SSS a ae SE )
In the 100 yards, despite a strong At ‘present about 150 appli- P Oo M RW |
. e ’ apph= GG. Edghill . 4 ; ) Ss: 24, 3—2
cross wind sng a Bailey cants come te the offite each day K. B Warren 5 1 ; 3 = of aos ING N ALYSIS- Pes ‘ ala or ot
equalled the Welsh all-comers re- to the Housing Loans Office to PICKWICK vs. LODGE Oo M R Ww & , >
cord of 9.8 secs. —L.E.S. apply — for loans Loans are Ledse 36 @ 122) N. Marshall 6 1 7 } SUPREME IN QUALITY AND FINISH }
advanced nstalments. Pickwick 139 and (for 3 wkts.) 68 E. Atkinson 9 4 l ‘nth iee: — y
a é re in instalments and LODGE--2nd Innings L. St. Hill 3 2 8 a
WEIGHT RECORD GOES before another instalment Stoute lb.w. b King 6 L. Greenidge 61% 1 GALV. OIL CANS — i, 2 & 5 Gins. Sizes
Jim Fuchs, American holder of aneees, we epelians has to pro- er f e
the world’s utting-the-weight GuUce .. is ills and sometimes "
record shay: ae waritien aI submit to an inspection of the TALENT SHOW ENDS IN DRAW
comers record for the event when P'O8te#s he has made, before he Na : | Established ; Incorporated
a regard Xi e event when j; allowed more money. Despite the rain a large crowd the Trinidad Hot Shot , Was in-| 1860 T HERBERT Ltd 1926 {
he putt 56ft. 6} ins. at an inter- attended the repeat performance troduced to fans. ° ” = \
national athletics meeting at Bel- With regards to the priority of of the All Star Talent Show at the The show ended in a draw be- ‘ aT {
fast recently. He beat the prev '~ granting loans, more attention is Globe Theatre on Friday night. A tween Neville Phillips and We EUS. SPRETE: {
ous best by a fellow-American, W. paid to overcrowding, Mr. Haynes new band, the Society Six, lead Hubert Clarke, The second pI ize | 1
re is er - 4 * Ye ; > . “ .
Thompson, by 4} ins. said. by Keith Campbell, formerly of was awarded to Fitz Hare wood. ae SS > Pees SEP









EEE Eee SFS>=z=z{zaz=x=—=—==_>-- SII

eee. ee
Le ==
eae

_ BARBADOS BOYS’ & GIRLS’ CLUBS

(Sponsored By the Police)

OQ @ To raise funds for the
ef x running of these

CLUBS















Help to make
| BETTER CITIZENS





and win these





. ten of which are
valuable prizes now in operation
2nd PRIZE a
| A 7.4 Cubic Feet . i:
| Frigidaire | ag
, | Ist. PRIZE

This beautiful A 40 Austin Car



sed. PRIZE
: A His Master’s Voice
| Radiogram

hg
BFF FFF FFF FFF
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2

FAVS) VEL ates
oth PRIZE
An All Steel
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Fully equipped
An ever useful
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Tickets are on sale throughout the Island and can be had from all Police Personnel — Drawir, takes place
on December 20th, 1951.

a a



= ==. e = I





PAGE TWELVE



Vivien Leigh: A Brilliant English Actress —

By LANGSTON DAY

oO v1 16, 1935, a new £ lish





stage Fz me ina an
Finds Herseif tar in
Morning.” And about
pers¢ lh th
ear- i 1 Leigh
who r first West End per-



formance in The Mask of Virtue
had gone down to Fleet Street at
four in the morning to see what
the critics would say about her

Everything hid happened to her



with startling suddenness, Only
a short time before this she hac
made -her first ge appearance





at the tiny Q Theatre in a play
called The Green Sash, Itywas a
jong and difficult part for ¢
with little experience, but it
to producer Sydney Carroll gi\



her a gart in The Mask of Virtue.
Different people have suggested
that he was influenced by her

VIVIEN LEIGH

dazzling beauty, by a few not-too-

unflattering lines by The Times young discovery since Meggic
critic, even by the persuasive Albanesi

tongue of her agent. But Mr. The great danger of beauty
Carrol says: “I was influenced lies in getting things too easily.

Many a starlet has blazed into
prominence only to subside into
obseurity. Would Vivien Leigh be
another of these Roman Candles?

solely by my own judgment, plus
a knowledge of palmistry. Vivien
; allowed me to read her hands, and
her remarkable line of success or

destiny struck me as unique.” Certainly the dangers were great.
Korda, the film magnate, who
The possessor of these wonderful had seen her on the first night

offered her a five-year film con-
tract starting at £750 a year.
Gliddon, her agent, countered by

hands, «Vivian Mary Hartley, was
born in Darjeeling, North Bengal,
where she spent her early child-






hood. After World War I her showing him three cable offers
parents went to England and left fromm American film companies,
their six-year-old daughter he and Korda put up the starting
Convent of the Sacred Heart in cee to oa Mat Hees tne’
Roehampton. Here, by general Many @ gir wo ave ios
mi the prettiest girl, she Me! head and allowed herself to
ed : ears >g od into a screen idol but
cted in school ays ; soon Be sroomec
acelied that aha ere Ae Pe Vivien Leigh, who hates long-
tress. See ee ' =" term contracts because she thinks
ps a they are stultifying, signed with
She stayed seven years at the reluctance and only on condition
covent, after which her parents that she should make only two
took her with them on their rane ° aga “¥ nave ees
ravels a owe : ee for stage rk. SC
mpc — a a theatre-goers were able to see
foes a. ees c Wie : We *© this lovely girl in John Gielgud’s
nite td gM Sear rene NkKe @ Richard If, with Ivor Novello in
native, and then to another con- yyax — Beerbohm's ‘The Happy
vent school in San Remo where jyypoerite, and at the Old Vie with
s icke aw :
she picked up Italian. In Paris, Lilian Braithwaite in A Midsum-
too, she studied speech training mer Night’s Dream.

and d@portment. Finally a finish-
ing school in parvaria polished up
her German and gave i taste
for skiing.

All this ume Korda seemed to
have forgotten her. It was not
until 1936 that he gave her a part
as a lady-in-waiting in his film
Fire Over England. She was ex-
cited to find that her screen lover
in this film was Laurence Olivier
whose acting she very much ad-
mired, and when they met at the
Denham studios she said how
glad she was that they were act-
ing together. “We shall probably
end up by fighting,’ was Olivier’s

ier

All this experience abroad help-
ed widen her mind and gave hei
an insight into diverse characters.
Also it made her multi-lingual.
Later she was able to do what few
meactresses have ever done
speak -the lines of her English
pictures. in French, German and
Italian for the Continental market



. reply “People always get sick
When she was 18 she married of each other when they make a
a London barrister and settled fjm”
down as Mrs. Leigh Holman, But But instead they fell in love.

this did not prevent her from en- Discerning critics noticed a sub-

rolling as a student at the Royal tle change in each of them when

Here they were acting together on
she made an immediate im- stage or screen. It was particu-
pression, and when she announced larly noticeable when Olivier
that she was going to have a baby played Hamlet to Vivien Leigh’s
her teachers were so disappointed Ophelia in the ¢ourtyard of
at the prospect of losing a Kronberg Castle at Elsinore.

| Aeademy of Dramatic Art.

Together, off stage, they looked
incredibly charming and well
matched, The first time I saw
them together was one summer

promising young actress that they

j could nat bring themselves to con-
| gratulate her.

But if you know that you have

; ‘ afternoon when they walked into

the makings of a good actress you ®
ottewy eat eee in alive my garden in the country. By
3 2 way of making conversation I

domesticity. Vivian Hartley was
soon back again at the R.A,D.A.,
and her unusual beauty won her
walk-on parts in several] English
pietures. Although a mother, she
looked so young that she was
even cast as a school-girl in a film
called Thin. e Looking Up.

On the advice of Ivor Novello
she changed her stage name to
Vivien Leigh. ‘then she gor a
small speaking part in a_ film
comedy with Gracie Fields, It is
hard to believe that only a few
months later the critics who hed characteristic of her. She loves
seen her in The Mask of Virtue absorbing some bygone period
were hailing her as the greatest and getting the feel oZ it, As the

asked Vivien if she had read the
book which I had in my hand—
Gone with the Wind. “Yes,” she
replied. “I like Scarlett O’Hara,
and I should like to play her in a
film.’ Next year she went to Hol-
lywood and got the part.
Everyone knows about her tre-
mendous success in the film, but
not, perhaps, the pains she took
over it. Before appearing as
Scarlett she spent many months
reading about America at the
time of the Civil War. This is












This non-stop existence puts a big strain
on the nerves, We live ‘ton edge'' and
sleeplessness is a common result. Here is
a simple and safe way to get to sleep
without lying awake and waiting for it to
come—take a couple of ‘ASPRO’
tablets at bedtime. The soothing action
phase of ‘ASPRO’ settles the nerves and com-
STOMACH poses you. Itt helps you to go straight

to sleep—natural, refreshing sleep. Many
lose sleep during hot nights—they need not, if they avail
themselves of this simple method. Next day they feel the full
benefit of a good night's sound sleep. By relieving pain and
dispelling feverishness and sudden chills, ‘ASPRO' will help
you again and again. Keep it handy,





a an, 70

|) oe
eos
}

film of Bernard
and Cleopatra,
success was due to

r in the
Shaw’ Caesar
part of her
her two years of study.

This last film was made in
1946 Probably no other actress
in the world could have played
the part of the capricious, sharp-
clawed, kittenish girl-queen with
so delicate a touch: Shaw was
delighted and wrote a new scene
specially for her.

Meanwhile in 1942 she had re-
turned to the stage with a won-
derful performance of Dubedat’s
wife in Shaw’s Doctor’s Dilemma,

que¢
1

and this she followed up three
years later with an altogether
astonishing success in Thornton

Wilder's The Skin of our Teeth.

In this last play, a new history
of mankind in a sort of drama-
tised comic strip, she began as
Sabinz, the eternal skivvy, con-
tinued as Miss Atlantic City,
Lilith in a beach castume, and
ended as a sophisticated vivan-
diere, a feminine ‘voice of the
people’. And finally she was
Miss Somers, the aetress who
played these three parts and who
toak the audience into her confi-
dence in outspoken asides. Laur-
ence Olivier, whom she had sub-
sequently married, put this pley
on despite gloomy prophecies of
inevitable failure, and largely
through her acting it played to
crowded houses.

Carpers who had imagined that
she was being hoisted to undue
fame with the help of Laurence
Olivier were obliged to alter their

1,000 People Att

IT IS no wonder that more than
1,000 people visited the Barbados
Museum during the past three
and a half weeks to look at the
exhibits which were arranged
there to represent the Victorian
Age, It was interesting, watching
the quaint pictures, dress, furni-
ture and other aspects of the Age.
The exhibition was staged this
year because this year is the
cententary of the Great Exhibition
which occurred in Hyde Park in
1851.

The materials used for display
were lent to the Museum by about
80 persons. Visitors had to pay
a small fee which went in aid of
the Museum’s collection fund.
This fund was recently started to
purchase exhibits of historical and
artistic interest connected with
Barbados, The exhibition was
originally scheduled to end on the
twenty-sixth, but had to be ex-
tended due to the number of
people who still wanted to see the
exhibits after that date.

The man who organized the
whole show was the Curator of
the Museum, Mr. Neville Connell.

There was the suggestion of
dignity in the pictures and furni-
ture which made up the drawing
room settings of the age. The high
backed chairs looked prim, the
lamps were drowsily decorated
and there was a_ studiousness
about the books which were
placed on the somewhat ancient
table. But there was, however, a
lighter touch in the prettily
painted birds which beautified the
room,

There was a preciseness in the
conversation chair which was one
piece of furniture for two, but
looking at the type of thick wine
glasses in the nearby cases, one
was told of the smugness there
was while sipping wine and
conversing.

What seemed slight on the stand
but which many might have
thought the most vivid of the
collection were two hounds formed
in metal... In making the two
hounds, the seulptor without effort
carried one back to the tenseness
of the hunt. He had the muscles
strained, the body poised and
alert, and the face set, waiting
for their master’s word. One could
not help watching them ent
imagining the thrill of the sport
of the day.

MEN

WHO SELECT SHIRTS
ON THE SCORE OF

ST





ALWAYS





All Trade Enquiries to:

W. B. HUTCHINSON & CO. 3
' MARHILL STREET, BRIDGETOWN

ASPRO fie ; ia aiati lena
CT

3°
30 tablets for 2/6



OBTAINABLE EVERYWHERE



COMFORT
QUALITY

SUNDAY ADVOCATE



ew A few years later h«
performance in the name part «
Anouilh’s Antigone, a role calling
for deep resources of imaginatio
intelligence and technical sk
showed them even clear
how wrong they were. Finally
1949 came her terrific performance
of Blanche in Tennessee William
A Streetcar Nameq Desire.

Due, it is said

more

to her exeessive
decoleta in playing the Queen
in Cae and Cleopatra, she had
developed bronchial trouble and
for some time she was in poc

health. It must have been a
tremendous strain on her playing
Blanche, one of the longest parts
on record, with scareely a moment

off the stage and with rapid
switches from delieaey to de-
cadence, from _ simplicity to

brutality, ending with hysteria
and madness. The play aroused
a storm of criticism among the
watch-dogs of morality, and wild
enthusiasm among others; but all
were forced to admit that Vivien
Leigh had become a great actress.

Her latest sugcess is in the twin
roles of the girl Cleopatra and
Cleopatra the passionate Queen in
Shaw's Caesar and Cleepatra and
Shakespeare’s Antony and Clco-
patra, bot produced by Laurence
Olivier on alternate nights at Bon-
don’s St. James's Theatre, In each
role she is an entirely different
woman. The critics eonsider it the
finest acting of her career,

There was a shaving mirror, the

type which men used to twist
about to suit the angle they
preferred when blocking their
beards and moustache to the
manner of the times

A picture published in 1877
illustrated Christ leaving the

Praetorium, There was feeling in
that pieture and the idea of sturdy
manhood,

The apothecary could have gone
up and seen the shape of the bot-
tles his counterparts used during
the Victorian Age while the jew-
eller might get the feeling that
the chains and trinkets were worn
on special occasions to give the
wearer the Victorian dignity

Pietures of the long sweeping
frills the women used to wear
and some of the frilled dresses too
were arranged among the exhib-

S.

Lo¢al curios collecters and sell-
ers could have had a look at the
way the sea-shells used to be
painted and designed fer decora-
tions then.

There was a gloss in the trinket



TRU-FORM

|





MADE BY BRITISH CRAFTSMEN BACKED BY
OVER FIFTY YEARS EXPERIENCE

SUPPLIED BY YOUR LEADING STORES

YLE

CHOOSE

Koay

SHIRTS

obtainable at all leading stores

ended Victoria Exhibition







| Startling Predictions |
In Your Horoscope



| .
| Your Real Life Told Free
What is the secret of ! B.. d » know without any
; ay Fare ret es foy you, some
cess? Realism for one thing. S ai ” ivan and
has the seriou ss, determ mi} we et -gur smn
and merciless self-criticisrn >! : 2 the skill of Pundit Tabore,
ua artist "Tt ds very r ; ‘ | Ind st famous Astroleger, whe by |
ue artist. s ry har de- | ha
jude her with flattery. She dis-}

likes fulsome praise in the Press
and especially praise of her be















as if that was the sole reasor |
er fame. Primarily she wants to) Of, ws nana |
be an actress. She is never sat practic advice |
fied with herself and is al y contained in his
trying to overcome her limifations.| Horoscopes, = om
. | Business, Specula- |
Off stage she is gay, charming) “Tove - ‘ohairs,. A |
and informal, perfect hoste to| Friends, Enemies.
her friends. Vivacious and y travels,
animated, she bubbles with c } eh . |
versation if the topic interests her. | s a
She loves antique jewellery, oid} 35 ser |
china and first editions, of v mi’ m |
she has eollected hundreds } er. GEORGE MACKEY of New

lieves that Tabore must pos- |
e sort of second-sight. a i
» Tabore will)
your A | Interpreta- |
him your full neme
address and date)
writen by yourself.
or Astrological Work, |
d 6d in British Postal
testimonials etc
at the remarkable |
nents about you and |

is a specialist in interior dex
ing, a marvellous ball-room dar
and a good rider.



ilarise his syst



















}

Viv and Larry as they are known |
affectionately to their friends have!
already become the English; Nor
equivalent of the Lunt legend in| ;¢
the U.S.A. Though they have;
already achieved what most actors] ‘









; ) now as this offer
only dream of doing they are full] ;,, ain. Addres: PUN-
of ambition for new ventures.| DIT TABORE 213+C.), Upper |
Vivien says she would like to form | Foriett Street, Bombay 26. India, Postage
a permanent Repertory Theatre| e-esee=———=eeeeeSeSESe,
with Larry and tour the Common-
wealth. She would like also to MAPLE MANOR

appear in screen versions of other!
Shaw play For Bernard Shaw
she has always had the deepest |
admiration.

GUFST HOUSE
OPPOSITE HASTINGS RCCKS

Ll. BOURNE,
Manageress.



Tel. 3021,

d

SS 2 :
WOOO SOCIO PP PIII

.
Wwe © ony
box which gave a view NEWS FLASH! Ss



Paris Exhibition and Eiffel Tower & ® x
Looking at this through the gla Ammident Toothpaste ¥
case in which it was placed and ‘ eye 9 |
which made it appear a_ little Competition g |
dazzling, one could imagine he ys |
was on a high hill looking dow: FIRST PRIZE ...... $50.00 |
upon a few neat buildings in aj SECOND PRIZE ..... $15.00 ys)
beautiful city. In the same glas THIRD PRIZE . $ 5.00 |
case was a watch hanging on a In 25 words or less just 3 |
watch stand. This stand Was just finish this sentence:— %|
a piece of furniture. | “I prefer Ammident o

“ ar preter /

The exhibition would ny TOOTHPASTE because .... g



been complete without put ”



historical works of the time an ind send in your entry with
wee was all about the Crimean] 7: flatte aaa “AMMIDENT
atid Boer. wars | i i AMI

and Boer wars, | toothpaste box te K. R.

The style of tin box which t! Hunte & Co., Ltd.

$6.65655554
OPO P OFS OFFS FPF PLE FPF OSS IFFOF

Queen sent with half a pound of You can send in any num-
Peacoiates to, each man in hei of entries but each entry ]
reops on Chris ; sb ile ape | : i 1

Pi iristmas, 1906, 1} must be accompanied by an $/

South Africa was there too,



AMMIDENT toothpaste box.
Entries will be judged on
their ability to describe the

OOS

And bringing out the local aspect
of the age, there was a pamphlet







of the Agricultural Reporter excellent qualities of AM-
which was seeing “Equality” or! % MIDENT Toothpaste. The
Woman's Rights” 50 years after | 8 three winning entries and

That period has gone. There was|%& the names of winners will

a painting. too, of the pomp which| $$ be published in the local |

attended the opening of the Legis- newspapers. Competition |

lature in this island in 1878,

LLLP FEE LOS

°
8
@ ends December, 1951.

S
SORES OIE SPSS





FLEXIBLE FOOTWEAR |,
FOR CHILDREN :”





at
IDEAL FOR
GROWING FEET



SALE ~

Wm. FOGARTY’ (Bidos) Ltd.

SALE --=



a1VS

Announcing te most

thrilling eyeful of

BARGAINS

—_—_——_

\y





BH
im years. ’
=
Flowered Cretonne ....... 86c. per yd. = >
%
Ribbed Repp. ........... $1.55" ¥|
H.B. Towels 12 x 22 60 each %|
>)
Lace Table Cloths 50 x 70 $2.25 ,,
os mr Centres 485%
» Tray Cloths ....... a o
eee a te een »
Linen Glass Cloths ....., $1.08 ,, =
@
FOR MEN
TE Vials NBO ass 80 ANG $L.85 pr. pr.
South Sea Sport Shirts
~ $3.74 & $4.12 each 4
~
White Broadcloth Under Shorts =
$2.00 pr. pr. m=
Cotton & Nylon Ankle Socks ee: %
$1.02 -,, 2g
| x
isa —! %
x
SALE - = SALE :
. >
*
.%

t
{
{
{
{
(
{
,
{
i
{
{
t

5
i
{

SUNDAY,

you can’t be really fit unless
you’re clean insidv, Not only

does Andrews provide a “fizzy”

refreshing drink; it takes good care

of Inner Cleanliness too |

Andrews does its health-giving

work in four stages. It cleans the mouth,

SEPTEMBER 2, 1951

—



settles the stomach, tones up the liver, and
finally, gently clears the bowels.

Remember your Andrews when you wake
in the morning. Also, at any time during

the day, just

one teaspoonful in a glass

of cold water to make a cooling, refreshing

_ drink.

NDREWS ‘uver satr

Peel @ ee ‘ .
VTHE FIDEALS FORM: OF LAXATIVE.



—_
SSS



sike

Ain

_a=0W2=>=2[2=2"—"2"=2>[2=Z=Q--——SISEEZ=
LF aoe

KI925



BLEMISHED SkiN

That’s exactiy what: -

-+NO XZE M A is to any

one who suffers from skin blemishes, roughness, dry-
ness. NOXZEMA is the Medicated Skin Cream in the

Little Blue Jar...

Here's All You Do:-

1. Morning: — Apply NOXZEMA all over your
face. With a wet face cloth “Cream wash with Nox-
zema” — just as you would with soap. Note how really

clean your face looks and feels.
ooth on a protective film of greaseless Noxzema.

sm

After drying face,

2. Evening.: — Again “Cream wash with medicated
Noxzema”. Wash away the day’s Accumulation of

dirt and grime:

Now massage dainty, greaseless Noxzema into

your face.
help heal them.

Pat a little extra over any blemishes to

Deo this for One Week. and

«Note the Difference” with |

“NOXZEMA”.

The Medicated Skin Cream
In the Little Blue Jar

Obtainable at:-

{



BOOKER'S (B'dos) DRUG STORES LTD.

Broad Street and Hastings (Alpha Pharmacy)






a

|
|
}









SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 2, 1951

a a ee a re ae ee

!
_ BY CARL ANDERSON |
- ; |
=>
NOW, THEN, ME / Corse
BEAUTY.... HOW AX - + !
ABOUT A KISS BL \ ee
FOR BLACK BRIAN ? VA Fel BY an 7
Ce \ ALA pe _\ }
BT d\n. ee wd Khon rela a
se LA Se) per = e ‘
\ } \ et ; 7 a
LZ - - —_ \ ~ y , —< : “ Ck



HENRY




MICKEY MOUSE






I WONDER IF
1 CAN TEACH
HER“ LINCOLN'S
GETTYSBURG

‘ ADDRESS!
os 7

‘5

ie

SS



Jp — /P Ch Ve
oh ia
\ 2 aa Ae SRS |



‘

%

THIG HAZARE

7 LIVE
OMIR,..YOU HEAR ¢/ H-HE
SAVER... MY LIFE... EVEN AG
T W-WAG,..READY 7
KILL HIM /

, (HONEY-YOU CAN'TGO WITH ME. amar
(VE GOT TO LEAVEYOUSO! WY

HONEY, YOU CAME IN HANDY 4
AFTER ALL? UMM, PASS ME SOME.



SUNDAY ADVOCATE







ee

IT PAY

SPECIAL offers to all Cash and Credit Customers for Monday t Wednesday only
USUALLY NOW USUALLY NOW







PAGE THIRTEEN



- | Treat
f your hair ~
| in time!

Dandruff, thin and many oth
unhealthy ha



a

WHEN A COLD STRIKES, mmeaale
STRIKE BACK FAST... — | Sesser emo





-
e }
|






USTERINE Antiseptic kills millions of
germs on throat surfaces... keeps them
from starting serious trouble. Remem-
ber, at the first sign of cold, gargle
LISTERINE Antiseptic, full strength,

early and often!

Silvikrim

a
| THE HAIR'S NATURAL FOOD
| 4



“SPA VIEW GUEST



HOUSE

HASTINGS BARBADOS
Under new management.
Daily and longterm rates
quoted on request
Permanent guests
welcome.
and Cocktail

IN TESTS OVER A 12-YEAR PERIOD, DAILY USERS
OF LISTERINE ANTISEPTIC HAD FEWER? COLDS!
15K

a naa a





Dinner

i parties arranged,
J, H, BUCKLAND,
Proprietor.

er



Ne q SaaS SSS ==





SS



OU

TS SS ES



SS SSS SSS

TO DEAL HERE

Ss Fe eg pe oe













Tins VIM CLEANSER 24 22 Tins CON. MILK 33 SI

Tins VIENNA SAUSAGES (40z.) 8 34 Tins KOO PEARS 71 64

Tins NESCAFE (40z.) 91 80 Tins LOBSTER 69 64



SRR SS SSE

america. ny
Me
“ Gy
re ' 7
‘ ¥ F
£ ' ‘ ,
eae ,
. 2
sa ¢ ;
a >. ;
2 ; air. Laas
, 7 Bi
ae”
ft 0. Fd
e; Z ,
ti cate peak a
(as LCs
4 oF a
fet 4 et ie hae
p ee Z
G oh. he 2 Fi # : 7
h ve, D: A RM, Ie. f PA ?,
(, Mar Pie? MA k ars La:
ic f














motoring = "=

5
a

ah
to the (FULL * [\V

' A o
serait ai he pe
It can be even more enjoyable when you fill up with

REGE!

Branded Petrol —the peiro! with outstanding performance

SHELL - LEASEHOLDS DISTRIBUTING CO. LIMITED
PETROLEUM MARKETING CO. (WEST INDIES) LTD

Bretton Hall, {6 Victoria Avenue, Port of Spain



rn



PASE FOURTEEN

announcements in Carib Calling ¢
) for any number of war





additions



Notices oniy after 4 p.m
-

4 cents per wore or
4 cents per word «cn
additionai woes.







TH: ANKS



acknowledge with deepest appre
ciation the many and various







August, 1951. Revd. & Mrs. W. A
Osborne. (Brifish Guiana) Wake
field Phillips

2.9.51—In

IN MEMORIAM ~

September 2, 1946.
Safe in the arms of Jesus
Sweetiy her soul shall rest































parted this life on September ist 1949
“Gone but not forgotten.”

via, Wilhelmina, Hyacinthia
ers} and Grands and Great Grands
1.9.51—In





THE NFW DENTURE HOSPITAL

hours Square Deal Dental Lab, Maga-
zine Lane, 2. 12.8.51—1

Be at home in
TRINIDAD
Stay at—~ RAY GUEST HOUSE
c/o Coithurst Bros, 47 Park Street
*ort-of-Spain, Trinidad
Centre of the Town
2.9.51—4n

SH GUIANA BRANCH







‘BRIT



Princess Elizabeth Red Cross
Convalescent Home for
Children, Georgetown

to thirty children:—

dry

nursing and child welfare experi-

and laundry

to be addressed to:—
THE HONORARY SECRETARY,

Committee,
Red Cros Headquarters,
Eve Leary, Georgetown,
British Guiana.

TENDERS

MUKPHY DIESEL ENGINE
Tenders ave invited for the
urchase of one (1) New Mode}
ME—66 Six Cylinder 67” x 614”
Murphy Diesel Engine mounted
on engine iength welded steel
skids, length 1037/8, radiator





tropical operation. Rating 18f

lot of spare parts.

City Engineer marked: —
“TENDERS FOR MURPHY
DIESEL ENGINE”

Saturday i5th September, 1951
. —28 2.51

CALLING ALL CRICKETERS



. 2.9,.51—1n











Agents of the British s.s.
“COULGARVE” will be re-
sponsible for any debt or
debts contracted by the crew
of this vessel during her stay
at this gt
. W. CHISLETT,

Master.

S. P. MUSSON, SON
& CO., LTD., Agents,
31.8.51.—3n.

- ORIENTAL
SOUVENIRS

Gifts, Curios, Jewels
r Antiques, Ivory Silks
g Ete.,

THAN

Pr. Wm. Mry, St. :: Dial 3466







PROCES:

g Attention!

§ EDUCATION DEPT.

% x
8
5,
$
bY
+
4
%.



PRINCIPALS OF COL
LEGES/SCHOOLS
e ALL MANAGERS

Pa Female Graduated Venezuelan
% School Teacher (Normalista—four
g years’ Teachers’ Training College)
’ seek employment to teach Spanish

& in colleges and schools and/or





% translating/interpreting for con







VeLernons 2508



For Births, Marriage or Ex ed



Minimum charge week 72 cents and

cents Sutdays 24 words — over 24
ord. Terms cash. Phone orl words 3 cents a word week—4 cents a
between 8.30 and 4 p.m., 3113 for Death | word on Sundays;

6 cents per word for each



The charge for announcements of |
Births, Marriages, Deaths Acknow!
eagements, and ‘n Memoriam notices 18°
$1 30 on week-days and $1.60 on Sunday
for any number 0! woras up to 50, and
week-days and
indays for each|









working order, tyres vers .good. Dial—



NURSE—The undersigned gratefully |
Dial—4616 Courtesy Garage.

3 (ot all Asohis), Gahng for Under sisoe
CAR: | One Vouxball 38 ne AT TUDOR STREET; A Large and Weil |

ex-
pressions of symputhy tendered |
them in the passing of Mrs. RUTH
NURSE late of Silver Sands

10,000 miles,

Christ Church, who died on 26th | 4ssnen or «90» Cyr Stoute,





to ed. to the. memory of
Annie Julia Worrell who feil asleep on

VAUXHALL—12 h.p Saloon—in good A Seaside 2 Bedroom Stone Built One

Ww w Worrell (Husband), Relena
Cittens (Sister), Ethel B. Crick Sister-
in-law), Dennis and Walter ‘(Adopted
boys). 2.9.51—1n





es
WILTSHIRE—iIn loving memory of ow
dear mother Delmina Wiltshire who



Hugh Mortimer Wilishire (Husband)
Arthur, Ethelbert, Preston, Cleveland
Oscar, Hillary (Sons), Iris, Enid, Octa-
(daught- |









ANNOUNCEMENTS |

Broken Dental Plates sistifully re-
paired Specials delivered within three





PUPPIES—Pure Bred Alsatian pups
from imported Pedigreed dam, Excellent | 2 9 51—4n
breeding. Colour Black and Tan. Price
$40.00 each J. R. Alleyne, Ebworth, Another country

Peter. Phone 91-20 1

Aheaiitins ‘i — $$
SPANIEL PUPPIES—-For sale $20
Manning Summervale, Eagle Hall Road

BRITISH RED CROSS SOCIETY.,| Phene—3904 1.9.51—t.f.n. |



APPLICATIONS ARE INVITEL
for the following posts to be avail-
able in the Convalescent Home
tor Children shortly to be openec
an Georgetown and catering for up

(a) MATRON, A fully qualifiec
nurse, preferably S.R.N., who
has had previous experience in the
running of a children’s home.,
Salary $100—$120 per month,!
resident, with uniform and laun-}





ANTIQUES — Of every description

Water-colours,
Autographs etc., at Gorringes Antique
Shop, adjoining Royal sos Club,

(b) SENIOR NURSE. Child]

ence necessary. Salary $60—$80
per month, resident, with ae

Write, giving # age, full details of. ¢
training and experience, plus
copies of at least two recent testi-
monials, and stating clearly which
post is being applied for. Out-of-
town applicants should enclose a
recent photograph. Applications

CLOCKS - Westminster _ Chiming
Clocks



Ralph Beard’s Show Room, Lower Bay



Children’s Convalescent Home

ne







cooled and equipped with
enclosed Twin Disc power take
off clutch. two 12 volt starting
batteries with cables, radiator fan
and lubricating oil cooler for

re



ALEXANDKA SCHOOL

Speightstown, Barbados, B.W.I. public competition at their Office, No
. , BW. 7

The Governors of Alexandra School aa
‘vite APPLICATIONS for the post of
£ADMISTRESS. The new Headmis-
ess will be required to take up the
spointment on ist January, 1952.
jexandra School ts a day Secondary
aor’ Aer GARR Cunie: There i business, now carried on under the
preparatory Department and a Main é ;
‘hool i which the General Certificate; INSPECTION on Mondays, Wednes-
{ Education will be taken from 1951, | #8. and Fridays, between the hours of
here is a Girl Guide Company attached |* ® 4d 6 p.m. on application on the
the school. premises.

The Headmistress, who should possess For further particulars, and conditions
Degree of a British University and a} °f Sale, apply to ;—

eacher’s Diploma or Certificate, will be
quired to devote her whole time to
school and promote out-of-class | —————~—————

ctivities. The salary offered is £690| The undersigned will offer for sale at
er annum, 5 per cent of which is' public competition at their office, No.
educted as rent for the partially fur ;!7, High Street, Bridgetown, on Friday,
ished residence in the school grounds the 7th. day of September, 1951, at 2

H.P. intermittent 150 H.P. con-
tinuous at i200 R.P.M. at Sea
level and 60°F ambient; also ¢

Tenders should be submitted in
sealed envelopes addressed to the

and should reach the City Engin-
eer, Port-of-Spain, not later thar

SRODPPOOCOO OPP PP PPSS

feadmistress. The Headmistress is not The dwellinghouse known as
1 Civil Servant, but service is pensionable ; "ALLEYNE VILLE,” with the land
nder the Teachers’ Pension Act. No|

ontributions are payable, but the mini-

1um qualifying period is ten years. Ser- {| ment 4,858 square feet or thereabouts,
ice at Alexandra School is counted as and the out-buildings thereto, situate
tualifving under the English Teachers’) on the Sea, at Hastings, Christ Church,
superannuation Act
Passage expenses }3 Barbados, not ex-| Inspection any day except Sundays,
veeding £200, will be paid against bekwes the hours of 12 noon and 5
ppropriate vouchers, A_ term's long,

Cricket Cap made to order
% with or without Rubber Peaks
$$ By the B.D.M. Garment makers ¢
< Dial—5011 Sample on request v

s Cheaper per doz Fagle Hall, ¥





equest, but up to the present no pas-| of sale, apply to:—
age money is available for leave.
Applicants should forward a statement

iving the following particulars :— 28. eh
A Behools ana University steended, | ~ ——

2 Schools and University attended,

§ Desres, diving subiecté and clas The undersigned will offer for Sale at

=

a

NOTICE
Neither the Master nor the
"



The statement together with Certificate
f Birth should be attached to a covering
etter of application
Candidates living in the United King-| St. Matthias and the City.
tom should send their applications to One (3) Acre spot of land at Maxwell
he Secretary, The West India Commit-/ Also building sites with 70 ft frontage
London, W.C 2 to| and 180 ft. depth at Maxwell reasonable 1
each him by the 30th September, 195: | price per sq. ft, Contact B. A. Brooks,

at Dunoon Rockley or Phone 8162 be: |
ould send their application to the | tween 9—11,30 a.m, or 2—4 p.m. if you
‘tonorary Secretary, Alexandra School,; want to buy, sell, or build,
+} PO. Box 243, Bridgetown, Barbados,

‘e, 40,Norfolk Street,



Candidates living in the Carribean area



Customers
that the Per-Fit"
‘Cave Shepherd) will be closed
from the 15th to 30th September

ears nose, throat, lungs, stomach ,
and «idneys; also headaches, knee



APE A LEIS"

3
% mercial firm Write Grace ’
@ c/o Advocete or Dial 27 s
1Bn, F

4)

SSOPOSL OPEL LS

CLASSIFIED ADS.) Pupuc sares

Ten cents per agate tine im week-days

and 12 cents per agate line on Sundays,
minimum charge $1.50 on week-days
~ | and $1.80 on Sundays.



FOR SALE



REAL ESTATE



ASK ABOUT D. F. deABREU, DAL
3111. C Others then C Me! No Boosting!
No Railroading! No Duds! C for Your-

selves! A Square Dee! and Re-Sale Values
AUTOMOTIVE Assured for One and All! NEAR AIR
PORT; About 27 Acres, all Rented—Nc

CAR—Morris 8 about 4 years old, | L@#se, (about 22 with Canes and about}

) 5 Seaside) Well Elevated, Govt. Wates
" ly thi .
a a ae ” M 9 a Nearby, Going at your Reasonable Price
f ™ Ss NEAR BRIDGE RD. A Small Propert»

as j | Geing for Under $1,900. Near Pine Road
CAR—Morsis 8. 197 Model in @ Almost New, 2 Bedrooms Stone Built |

5 Bungalow, Conveniences, Going for
1-6-5189 | Under £1,300. BY BRITTON'S X RD

CAR—One Vauxhall “Velox” 1960-51 | A large House with 6,668 sq. feet, Going

oil for Under £600. AT BRITTON’S X RD
Excellent condita Lew smile! 5 cosa Mouse, Can Remain, Going for

gn, | Under $1,300. BY CODRINGTON HILL,
3.8.08 _|A_Stone Built House with over \ Acre



Known Stone Built Two-Storey Bust-
29.8.51—7n. | ness Premises & Residence with a Large
pore - or Workshop, Recently Repaired
following cars in excellent con. | #?
> Width about S5ft., De cE
Dodge Custom Sedan — Fluid | ¥ocane, Going for Under £2,000 8 Mort.
(absolutely A-1.) 3,000.00, Vauxhali : -

Wyvern 12 h.p. 1,700.00, 199 Hillman | &48¢ about £1,500 to £2,000 may be Had
1,700.00, 1946-47 Hillman’ 1,050.00, Ford ABOVE GOVERNMENT HILL
Prefect 750.00. Cole & Co., Ltd. Bay & |? Bedroom Concrete Bungalow, all Mod~
Probyn Streets 20.8.51—6n. | &" Conveniences, Under £1,200 —C

A New





Buy It AT LOWER BAY STREET





. a ah —Storey, Conveniences, ideal for Business
tordition Courtesy Garage Diah-46i6. | if Converted, Under £1,000.—Can Buy It
aa AT THE SON: A Seclusive 3 Bed

room Stone Built Bungalow, A-1 Condi-

ELECTRICAL tion. AT HASTINGS MAIN ROAD, C

These and Be Wise,—Two Residences

GENERATOR— One D.C. Generator| (One Almost New—Stone Built, The

110 Volts in Perfect Working | Other—Partly Stone Built in A-1 Condi-

condition Price reasonable Apply to | tion), Both yield over $100 00 p m., and
e. S. Cave, Small Hope, St. John. Only £3,500 Can Buy Them AT NAVY

2.9.51—2n. | GARDENS; C This and Grasp It for
Only Under £3,100-—Almost New 2 Bed-

ee
REFRIGERATOR — Crosley 7 ¢.ft.—| 100m ‘possible 3 or 4) Stone Built Bun-

manufacture, New Courtesy | gelow, Seclusive, View Orchard and

jarage Dial 4616. 28.8.51—6n. | Flower Garden, about 11,000 sq. ft. Pully



Enclosed with Stone. AT CATTLEWASH

ELECTRICAL Westinghouse Food | BATHSHEBA; A Rare Chance for Under

Can be used to prepare nearly | £1,900—A Furnished 3 Bedroom One-

every meal, for further information. Dial | Storey, A-1 Condition, all Modern Con-

2,9.51—1n. | veriences, Elevated, about 3 Acres ‘about
Seaside). Contact Me for Almost

FURNITURE | Who in Real Estate. “If 1 Can't

Who Will?” Call at “Olive Bough,”









instructed by the Insurance Agents to sell
by Auction this vehicle which has been
damaged in an accident, Sale at Courtesy
| Garage on Friday 7th Sept, at 2.30 p.m.
— JOHN M. BLADON & Co
Auctioneers.

LIVESTOCK

SS

of land in a good district

A stone bungalow at Worthing with
'drawing and dining rooms, 3 bedrooms,
; toilet and bath, kitchen, and standing
on 4,060 square feet of land

The Haven, Hothersal Turning, built
| of stone and has open verandah, draw-
| ing and dining rooms, 3 bedrooms, toilet





MECHANICAL

}of an acre of land Diarey A. Scott,

ee

BICYCLES—Hercules for Ladies and | Auctioneer. 3.9.51—In
Gents—with and without three-speed | ———-———___—- |
light. Very attractive prices—Cour- At a reasonable price 1 Newly built
esy Garage, Dial 4616. 28.8.51—6n. | shed comprising 68 new ft. and 10ft



Galvanised Sheets 600ft. Deal, 65v0ft

=
MACHINE. One hand Sewing Machine ; 2” x 4” Fir Rafters. 600 sq. ft. Everite |
perfect mechanical condition, Phone | Corr. Sheets, Ridging, Eave Gutters

1,.9.51—2n | Block Stones, Wallaba posts etc, V. W













—_—- —_ | Clarke, Ivy Lodge, Ivy Road

MACHINES: Two (2) Singer Treadie | 1.9,51-—2n
iachine at Errol Millington, Schmidts — i
‘ate, Garrison, 1.9. 51—2n BUNGALOW: Newly built Bungalow



MISCELLANEOUS jfrom beach, containing 3 bedrooms,

drawing and dining rooms, verandah,
tiled bath, kitchen and se



rvants room,
China, old Jowei gerage, self-contained of modern design
.

fine ver 26 8
Early books, Maps, Dial 4321 or 3231. 26.8. 51—3n









BUNGALOW — A comparatively new
3.9,50—t.f.n modern bungalow situated at the Garri-
*“|son and away from the main road, 4

—————— ;

CAMERA—Kodak 35, As New, price bedrooms with running water in each
one hundred dollars. ree ,Kolante lad

City Pharmacy. TFN

Gas installed. For further particulars
contact W. Wells at T, Geddes Grant Ltd
Phone 2861 or Home 4025. 1.7.51—T.F.N







. te LAND NEAR ROCKLEY GOLF CLUB
inieogien xe. Wai amuemeaee yamine Excellent building site for sale, gooa
Bolton Lane, 2.9.51—1n, | Pesidential section, adjoining north side

of Golf Course, moderate price. For de-



GALVANIZED SHEETS: —Tft, 24 gauge tails see John M, Bladon & Co, Phone

1640. 5.8.51—t1 n

ROCK HALL PLANTATION, St Peter.
Offers will be received by the owner G.

each Limited number only at



1.9.51—2n

FULLER BRUSHES—N: HES—New shipment, all Kellman up to September 15th
kinds Fuller Brushes ineluding Ladies 2.9,51—4n
Lristiecombs, Gent's Bristlecombs, Tooth a os
Drushes, Dental Plate Brushes, Complex- R poaer ae situated at Top
Brushes, Bath Brushes, Comb | Rock. recently constructed,
Cleaners Manicure Brushes, Powder | %@ving three bedrooms with connecting
Brushes, Floor Scrubs, Fibre Bow)! ‘ilets and baths Large outside Bal-
Brushes, and many others. cony Two-car garage; two servants’
H, P, CHEBSMAN & CO. LTD., Middle | Wu@rters & Laundry. For further par-|
. Distributors, Dial 3382.





ticulars apply Rafph A. Beard, Lowe:
2.9.51—| Pay Street. Tel, 4683 1.9.51-—3n,



TYRES: (3) Motor Car Tyres and Inner 1 House 20 x 12 x 9 in Bush Hall

Dunlop, 550—16, ‘almost new).|1 House 16 x 9 x 8. Shed 16 x &

2244 Bank Hall 1.9.51—2n few) on Thomas Land, Clapham 1

House 20 x 11 x 9, Shed 20 x 8 (un-

have in stock “No 7 Fever Mix-| frished) 1 Spot of Land 2,224 sq

recommended for Colds’ and| feet at Advent Road, Bank Hall 1

Influenza or La Grippe Price 2/- bot. | Property in Tweedside Road, with Shop

1,9.51—2n. | attached 1 Property in Worthing
View, which contains 20% perches of







EDUCATIONAL [fiche Soman Avene Mavi
1.9.51—2n

Street Dial 5001,







The undersigned will offer for Sale at

High Street, Bridgetown, on Friday,
the 14th day of September, 1951, at 2 30
p.m

THE COTTAGE GIFT SHOP, standing
or 5,033 square feet of land, adjoining
the Barbados Aquatic Club, together
with the Goodwill and Assets of the

above name







FLAT—At St. Mary's Vicatw



and Painted, all Modern Conveniences, |



THE CAMP-—On the Sea,
Fully furnished. Dial 8357.
47 51—tin.







house with 20 acres |

pects

and bath, kitchen, and standing on ‘|

WA
WAREHOL $
around City—Stanfeld Scott & Co., Ltd,
2.9,51—t.f.n
aut Brighton Road, Black Rock, 200 yards |





CHATTEL HOUSE,



» will sell on TU



irg 2
Basins, 13 C



Gouda Cheese, 2
nd Cosmetic
Sale 12.30 o'clock TERMS CASH

BRANKER, TROTMAN & CO.



COTTLE, CATFORD & Co.





is provided for the use of the} p.m.

whereon the same stands and thereto
belonging, containing by adme ire-

adjoining Hotel Royal,

is granted every five years on For further particulars, and conditions

COTTLE, CATFORD & CO





obtained | public competition at their Office, No.
. ; 17 High Street, Bridgetown, on Frid

Post-graduate study, including |

Teacher's Diploma or Certificate | ve — day of September, 1951 at a

(if any).

~ . pa two storied Dwellinghouse urd
and ponttions hela’ Wim dater | as “CONISTON”, with the land whereon
War Service (if any) | the same stands and thereto belonging,

Participation in out-of-class activi- | containing by admeasurement 6,422 | }

tles. square feet or thereabouts, situate at 1
Games record 10th Avenue Belleville, St. Michael.
Administrative experience (if any) Inspection by appointment with Mrs
Medical Certificate of fitness. L. L. Toppin, 5th Avenue, Dial 2736.
Copies of three recent testimonials For further particulars and conditions '

The names and addresses of two) of sale, apply to:—
referees COTTLE, CATFORD & CO.
26,8.51.—N.E.D

HCUSES at Navy Gardens, Pine Pla.,





. by Bist October, 1951

NOTICE | 3 SOOLCESOES OS
a

UE |S NEWS et

Dress Shoppe | 8









The first step to good build-



26.8.51—3n. ; ; :
: Hy ing is good planning |
| ‘
F : <
Se ie Modern design is practical &
POOEo 29 DVOPOOD y
Peette te because it is less costly to R
CHIROPRACTIC |X build than a building of ¥
metnd corrects diseases of ayes, X period design. Consult your %

modern designer and builder



% |
d foot troubles. Drs, Ferreira, $
%

LCL PLL PP POPP

.

*

G. ARRINDALE WATKINS. %
Ms

°

>

hroville’, Upper Bay Street, 74
Esplanade). Dial 2861, Free ¥ Office Lucas Street,
sultation x 2.9.51—1
e ‘ ’ in
{0000900559006 O 8006 OSS CG OFFI ODIO,

31 8.51—13n, |

| RMORSE'S







FOR RENT

Minimum charge.week 72 cents and

cents Sutdays 24 words — over

words 3 cents @ word week—4 cents
word on Sundays;

—

HOUSES



CLYFLYN NE. Garden Gap, Worthing.
three bedrooms, tuliy furnished, Phone
44 2.9. 51+



ee

CLIFTON TEKRKACE—Ty an approves
tenant. Furnished House, Upper Bay S:
| VPposite Yaeht and Aqui utuuc Clubs,
tiodern conventences, Appsy





FLAT on Blue Waters Terrace, newly
| built with spacious cupboards. Phone
| cau, 25.7.51—t.1.n.



a



Vicarage Fontabeile Phone —3706
31.8









ROOMS—2 Cool, comfortable rooms
“The Palisade,” Lakes Folly: with
modern conveniences Furnished
unfurnished Apply on premises
phone 3365 2.9,51—In,



ROOSEVELT. Maxwell Coast Road.
Fully furnished. Good Seabathing. Avail-
able ist. October, Phone 2224
1.9,51—t.f.mn,





LOST

TICKETS— (Nos. 101—125) for St
Mark's C.L.B. Social on 17th September, |
1951. These tickets are cancelled. }

2.9.51

HELP

—_—_—— SF

COOK—Wanted in St Peter, exper-
ienced cook for small family, middie-
aged, must live in. Apply Box—D.E.F
31 8.51—3n.

——————————————————
cree -- AD ;
CRADLE—One large baby cradle, prac- — oe | anor a aealine ohh a vt a i
» y — — } y ; s . 8
tieally new. Phone—-3632 1.9.51—2n. 1947 CHEVROLET LORRY: We are | Manager 31.8 51—t.f.n




SALESME Young Energetic Sales- ‘S-
men, Employed on Commission basis
Good prospects offered Apply in per-
son to:—Colonial Advertising Co , Shep-
berd Street 1.9.51



Accountant offers sound training
several ambitious juniors Applic. ants |
must be prepared to study and qualify |
Progressive salary, study leave
« theoretical tuition Excellent pros-
Apply in own handwriting
stating age, details of business expe-
rience, if any, and education Ps
Box 50 1.9..5i1—2n

a





MISCELLANEOUS

WANTED TO RENT



Unfurnisned Small House by the Sea

six months or Jonger must be in
| Worthing or St. Lawrenc and must
heve a telephone Dial 8370





PY instructions received from the
King’s Solicitor | will sell by public
auction on Wednesday next Sth September
it 2 p.m. on the spot at McClean Land.
Britton's x Road one double
size 18 x 10 and 20 x 12 with kitchen,
tre said belonging to the estate of
Drucilla Albertine Carter, deed,

DARCY A. SCOTT,

Government Auctioneer,
*. 8.51—5n *



“UNDER THE SILVER _
HAMMER

Auctioneers.

31.8 oe

UNDER THE DiAMOND

HAMMER

¢ have been instructed by the Water-
works Dept. to sell at their yard, Coler-
Street on Tuesday next 4th, Sept-
ember at 2 p.m. One Ford Truck
Terms Cash. D'ARCY A. SCOTT
Auctioneer



UNDER THE SILVER
HAMMER

BY recommendations of Lloyd Agents
SSDAY the 4th Sep-

mber at our Mart, High Street, 160
Valises, 190 Drums One-O-One; 2 Sew-
s, 2 Car Tyre 9 Wash
ses Fruit Essences, and also

y's Food, 64





achin








Shoes, 151 Tins
3aus, 24 Sets De

Furniture
Iron Pipes 12 2 |

ret long 16





Auctioneers

$.51—2n

cid tenennnnincina






















a

| “xoor PILLS |

Don't let constipation and a sluggish liver





ay you down . keep you constantly feel-
hs alf-sick, half-well” Dr. Morse’s Pills
will give you gentle but efective overnight



iH

Pellet without griping or discomfort to
disturb your rest. One of their six Sesive ingre-
dients of fruits, vegetables and herbs ls a
special TONIC agent, which helps restore a
normal bowel condition after harmful wastes
are cleared out. Get Dr
Morse’s Indian Root
Pilla today

A
TRUSTED REMEDY
FOR OVER
50 YEARS



8.5160. || BEWARE oF worMs! {
'

Be sure your family is protected with

Comstock’s Worm Pellets, Made by the

makers of Dr. Morse’s Indian Hoot Pills.



G. A, Service’s
THOUGHT FOR TO-DAY

“Tetl me what you like,
and I'll tell you what you
are.”
Ruskin
If you like good food
You will like Gas for Cook-
ing

| cm eo ee

ena



Un

AL
on premises
43.8. 51—1.£.0



Apply

3n
YRISDALE, Barbarees, St, Michael,
idjoining Barbarees House Modern
Stone Bungalow 3 bedrooms and
usual oftices. Garage and servants’
room and ail services including gas.
Aiso orchard approximately half an acte
Fer appointment to view, phone Mrs.
Bellamy, 8365 22.8.51—1.f.n

PUMLIC NOTICES —

Ten cents per agate line on week-days| Ms. BONAIRE—24th September 1951
and 12 cents per agate linc on Sundays,
minimum charge $1.50 on week-days
and $1.80 on Sundays.





in |







Tenders for the conveyance







a nurse

per month
The successful candidate to assume

duties on the 25th September. |

P. H. TARILTON,

Clerk to the Board or Poor
Law Guardians St, James,

nr



roofed house



25.8.51—3n



In

DEACONS ROAD
On WEDNESDAY the Sth September
y instructions received from the Ad-
ninistrator of the Estate of E. W. A
Lewis (deceased) we will sell by Auctior
on the spot one Chattel House with two
Gable Roofs and shedroof covered with
Galvanise Tron and_ corrugated iron ’
palings standing on
the entrance to Deacons Road
Sale 2 o'clock Terms Cash

BRANKER, TROTMAN & CO.

lands of Goodland

31.8.51—4n

Indian Perfume







entero
——————SS|2=

sho -—-—

‘DAY ADVOCATE

| GOVERNMENT NOTICES

ATTENTION is drawn to
Defence (Control of Drug and Pa-
nt and Proprietary Medicine
Prices) Order, 1951, No. 15 which
vill be published in the Official
Gazette of Monday, 3rd Septem-
ber, 1951
Ist September, 1951.





BRITISH CARIBBEAN
CURRENCY BOARD

Rates of Commission for the Issue
and Redemption of Currency Notes,

Section 7 (1) (b) of the
Currency Act, 1950

ISSUE:—Seven-sixteenths
centum,

REDEMPTION:— One-half
centum.

And in addition the cost of any
telegrams sent by the Board or by
the Crown Agents in connection
therewith.

L. SPENCE,

Executive Commissioner,
British Caribbean Currency
Board. |

2.9.51—2n.



NOTICE

The Drawing which was to have me
place at the Polar Bear Bar of one (1) |
7 H.P. Austin Car and One (1) Lady’s|
Sports Cycle is now drawn and won
Ticket No. 158 (First Prize) and|
Ticket No. No. 444 (2nd Prize)
1.9.51—2n

NOTICE

(a) From any part of the Parish

the Almshouse.

(b) From the Almshouse to the Gen-|

eral Hospital.

j will be received by the undersigned not |
later than Monday, 10th September,
1951 :

P. Ss. W. SCOTT,
Parochial Treasurer,
St. Philip

1.9.51—2n.



NOTICE

PARISH OF St. JAMES

Applications for the post of Nurse at
James Almshouse will be received |
by the undersigned up to Saturday the
Sth September 1951,
Applicants must be fully qualified as |
and midwife, The Salary $56.00



23.8.51—5n



NOTICE

PARISH OF ST. ANDREW

Application for one boy vacant Vestry
Scholarship at the Alleyne School will
received by the undersigned up to
Wednes:

Applicants must be the sons of solici-
in straitened circumstances
between the ages of 10 and 11
b a birth certificate, this accompany
each application,

All opplicants must present themselves
to the Headmaster of the Alleyne School
on Friday September 7th 1951 at 9.30 am.
°



y. September 5th 1951

examination >
Cc, A. SKINNER,

Vestry Clerk.
St. Andrew.

~ NOTICE

accordance with Rule 8 (a), more
than ten (10) Members having been
neminated to serve on the Governing
Body of the Club, a Secret Ballot will
held on Wednesday, 5th. September,
at the Club House, Beckles Road,
between the hours of 4.00 and 8.00 p.m.

P. POTTER,
Hony. Secretar,

Atwell, T. A. H.

Austin, RB.

Blanchette, S. A

Burke, 1

Dash, L.

Edghill, O. E

Foster, L. E

Goddard, S$

Greenidge, D.

Greenidge, 2

Greenidge, L,

Hoyos, W F

Hunte, A. C. M

Johnson, C.

Marshall, G V

O'Neale, D,

Stoute, L.

Williams, C

31.8.51—3n.

SSH,





MALVERN ACADEMY
EDENVILLE, CHEAPSIDE
School reopens Tuesday 16th

September. Entrance examination

Wednesday 12th September 10 a.m
F. L. MORRiS,
Headmaster.



FURNITURE
AUCTION

We have been instructed by
Mr. John Hammond to sell by
Auction the Furniture and
Household Effects at ‘‘Strath-
more”, Culloden Rea., St. Mich-
ael

Wednesday, 5th Septembe
at 11.30 a.m.

Morris Suite (5 Chairs and
Settee}, Double and Single end-
ed Settees, Hat Rack, Chests of
Drawers, (Pair), Large Open
Bookcase, Coffee Tables, Dining
Table, 12 Dining Chairs, 3 Tier
Waggon, Tea Trolley, Round
Tip-Top Tables, Pr. Morris
Chairs, Writing Table, Telephone
Table, Sideboards, Linen Press,
Dressing Tables with Single and
Triple Mirrors, Chest of Drawers,
Plant Stands, Towel Rails, Tub
Chairs, Pr. Single Beds with
Vono Springs, Carved Single
Bed, Double Bed ALL THE
ABOVE IN MAHOGANY. 2 Up-
holstered Couches, Etec. Minia-
ture Grand Father Clock, Table
and Standard Lamps, Carpets Cor-
dea occasion Tables, Walnut side~
board, Several Pairs lined Curtains
(excellent condition), Westiny-
house Fridge, (small), Stained
Deal Wardrobes, Pillows, Cush-
ions and Rugs, 3 Medicine Cabi-
nets, Larder, Cane Uprigh« Chair,
Ware Cupboard, Glassware, Hand
Painted, Dessert Set, Hand Paint-
ed Tea Set, Chia, Large Col-
lection Cast Alb.minium Pots and
Pans, Misc Kitchen Utensils,
Pressure Covker, Kitehen ‘Tables,
Several Spving Filled Mattresses,
Clothes By sket, (Large), Fire ex-
tinguishers, Large Plated Serving
Tray, Plated Card Tray, Mise.
Plated Silver, Servant's Bed and
Mattress, Garden Hose, Watering
Can, Galvanised Wash Tub, and
many other assorted items

Light Refreshments Available
CASH ON FALL JF HAMME®

AUCTIONEERS

John *4. Biadon
& co.

‘A.F.S., F.V.A.
Phone 4640
Plantations Building





th



property
Bridgetown t
if not the
and during the same ours unti old





PROPERTY

Four Perches are in
on lands formerly
estate of William Small, deceased, on lands now or
Plantation and on the Public Road or however else the same may
bound Together with the messuage or dwelling house
buildings and erections thereon
£21,000. 0. 0
14th September, 1951

UPSET PRICE

31.8.51—3n

ee ee

SHIPPING NOTICES

‘ROYAL NETHERLANDS |

per’

per



A-—Tth September 1951 |

BOSKOOP—7th
SAILING TO PLYMOUTH AND
AMSTERDAM
WUELLEMSTAD—1\th Sept. 1951



G TO PARAMARIBO
SAILING TO TRINIDAD,
PARAMARIBO AND BG,

SAILING 7 TRINIDAD AND

M.S HELENA 23rd September 1951;

}
|
|
| ‘
STENTOR—13th September 1951 | Dominic
|
BOSKOOP—29th September 1951. |







LADY NELSON
CAN. CRUISER
CHALLENGER

DNEY ;
of Paup-| GaN. CONSTRUCTOR

LADY NELSON

LADY NELSON
LADY RODNEY

The M.V. “CANADIAN CONSTRUCTOR” is expected to arrive
here about the 4th September, accepting cargo for St. Lucia, St. John,
Halifax, Quebec and Montreal.

es NEWS F TO-DAY NEWS FLASH

— ee

- ene me C. Book for the young
_ Contributions by



Just opened by
OHNSON’S HARDWARE

«
timate aio HR

————o Pa

GPSS SSSE He LESS,

FOR SALE % THURSDAY, 6TH SEPT.

Business

as shown





@ 4+ acres Land
Bridgetown,
velopment building sites.



of 14 acres
3 miles train Town,
Residenc e Elect tric lights, Gov-
and bus ser-

6 Properties on
sea- poate const,

Brighton on Sea, a well built
standing on 11,000
land. Containing
3 Bed Rooms, along with all
other conveniences

Attractive Price :

An attractive
residence standing on 1% acres
land containing 3 Bed

rooms, tiled Bath and modern

. Good Investment ;-~

Consult —

CECIL JEMMOTT

PHONE 4563
Upstairs Knight's,
33 Broad St.



















LET US



So
SPOOF POORS ES

RALPH BEARD

LOWER BAY STREET
Sole Agents for “SEBEL” FURNITURE



SPO

oF



559

S



LLLP ISS

$14.50 each

Available in
Red, Green and Brown Armchairs



% eee PET



CHANCERY wE





JAMES ARTHUR TUVOR
MERTON CLEMENT HURDLE

ALL THAT certain piece or parcel of land
parish of Saint Thomas and Island aforesaid

Three Roods sevegteen Perches or thereabouts

the Public Road hereir



H. WILLIAMS,
Registrar-in-C) ancery.



The MV

STEAMSHIP CO. 2. ot.



Sst Lucia, Grenada
SAILING FROM EUROPE Passengers only
ug, Wednesday
RE—Tth September 1951 The M.V
September 1951
Dominica Antigua,
Nevis and St.
~parture to be notified
Oct. 1951 Departure

The M.V



14th. inst

Consignee,





Sails Sails Sails
Montreal Halifax Boston
.. 20 Aug. 23 Aug 25 Aug.

. 29 Aug. 1 Sept =-

8 Sept. 11 Sept -
19 Sept 22 Sept 24 Sept
28 Sept 1 Oct _-
10 Oct 13 Oct 15 Oct

eel cain ented nar neering taciannan ei
NORTHBOUND



Arrives Sails Arrive
Barbados Barbados Boston
16 Sept 18 Sept 27 Sept.
16 Oct 18 Oct 27 Oct



saiacceaaiitoneit AUSTIN & CO., LTD.—Agents.
25h | OOP OPA AD IO SOON,

Shopkeepers

Attend the Meeting of %
leading cricket- * THE x

With Teplonie x
by S Donald ‘ Bradman /-.
. i Se STATIONERY ix SHOPKEEPERS' 3
ig a dneiniaalibasineeaiedencmetn dint

CHEAP MIRRORS;— %

os

oe

OS

o

3
& Important
2 miles from .
suitable for de- g = Do Not Fail!



with good

good sea bath- ‘
service Price
rangin ww from “£1 000 to £3,500,

DODD PILLS
THERMOGENE RUB *
DR. CHASE'S LIVER PILLS
DR. CHASE'S NERVF. FOOD

YEASTVITE TABLETS
MUM
ANALGESIC BALM







WE WOULD WELCOME THE OPPORTUNITY
TO FILL YOUR ORDERS FOR

WHITE LEAD in OIL and TINTS



THE CENTRAL EMPORIUM

Corner of Broad & Tudor Streets



GET TOGETHER
with a bottle or two of

TAYLOR'S SPECIAL BLENDED RUM

(With The Distinctive Flavour)

Its flavour and smoothness is pleasant to the Taste.

e
JOHN D. TAYLOR & SONS LTD.



$17.50 each

Uprights

<
oF , POSOO oF > “> OF PF o oe > GOOF 4 oo o CO - 4 POOOY S OOF >

-





containing by
tof which ares
er mentioned) abutting and bounding
ef McDonald Chandler but now of doe Cave on lands of the’ |
late of one Mayers on lands of

and all and singular







DAERWOOD
Passengers “for

“CARIBBEE”
accept Cargo and Passengers for

“MONEKA” will ac-
cept Cargo and Passengers
Antigua,

Nevis and St. Kitts, Sailing Friday

B.WA SCHOONER OWNERS
ASSOCIATION;



SSeS

‘Canadian National Steamships

~~ §OUTHBOUND









§ ASSOC’N

ix QUEEN’S PARK
At 2.30 p.m.

s,
SOOO OPO EEO OSES
(

Fresh Stocks
the St. James }) Just Received

PARK DAVIS SACCHARIN TABS
PARK DAVIS PALATOL COMP.
PARK DAV PALATOL PLAIN
PARK DAVIS_LIVIBRON
PARK DAVIS BEEF IRON &
Ww



C. CARLTON BROWNE

Wholesale & Retail Druggist
fl 1386 Roebuck St.
‘

















SCPE LCPP SCL LOSES



$8.50 each

$12.00 each

CPS

a RR ei

SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 2, 1951



ARE BUYERS

g connected
eets, Single Sta
Accumulations and
Covers, d prices Paid

CARIBBEAN STAMP SOCIE
3rd Floor, No. 10, Swap St






REAL ESTATE
JOHN

v4.
BLADON

& co.

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



FOR SALE

“VILLA ROSA”, Passage Road,
St. Michael,—Attr: ive and cen-
traily located stone bungalow with
double carriageway. Approx. 14,
000 sq ft. This well built property
contains a front gallery, large
lounge separate dining room, 3
large bedrooms, toilet, pantry and
kitchen. Good courtyard at rear.





“RICHELIEU”, 1ith Avenue,
Belleville.— Well maintained bun-
galow constructed of stone with
wallaba shingled roof. The accom-
modation consists of an enclosed
gallery, living room, dining room,
4 bedrooms, kitchen, servant's
room and double garage The
property has a wide lawn at one
side, | orchard and is fully
osed. Central residential area
near town and schools



BUNGALOW, Pine Hill.-- Very
well constructed modern home
cleverly designed for easy running
with minimum labour. Contains
wide verandahs, good living room,
3 bedrooms with built in closet
tiled bathroom with separate
toilet, tiled kitehen, laundry,
servant's quarters and large garage
with direct access at house.
Constructed of stone with polished
pine flooring throughout. Cool and
increasingly popular residential
district





“BAGATELLE HOUSE," St.
Thomas Attractive 2-storey
country house with approx 5
acres plus additional 3% acres if
required. There are 5 bedrooms,
2 lounges, dining room, 2 enclosed
galleries, 2 bathrooms, kitchen,
pantry, servants’ rooms, 2 garages
and various out buildings This
property is well elevated and com-
mands excellent view of the St
James coastline





“STRATHCLYDE”, A fine impos-
ing home with double entrance
driveway available with approx. 4
acres, well laid out with lawns,
tennis court, ornamental gardens,
shubberies, large paddock, all en-
closed by wall and fence. The
house contains very large lounges,
dining room, galleries, 3 double
bedrooms, imposing hall, all usual
offices, Zarages and outbuildings

“CAMBRAI”, Prospect, St.
James.— 2-storey stone house of
sound construction located on
over % acre of good coast land
with 160 ft. of sea frontage. First
class sandy beach and good safe
bathing. The house has 2 large
living rooms, 4 bedrooms on the
upper floor with similar accom-
modation on ground floor. In our
opinion this property would be
eminently suitable for conversion
into a Guest House, Low figure
required

“COOLMORE", Pine Hill. —
Modern Bungalow constructed in
1939 with 18” stone walls and
heavy asbestos roof. There is a
large L-Shaped living room, 2
double bedrooms with built-in
wardrobes, kitchen, pantry, ser-
vant's kitchen, bathroom with tub
and shower, solar heating instal-
led, garage and 2 servant's
rooms. The grounds of about % an
acre are heavily wooded with
Mahogany and Flamboyant trees
Lawns and stone flagged ter-
race ire in a secluded walled
garden, attractive location close
to town

“HOLDER'S HOUSE", St.
James. An Estate House built of
stone with pine floors and shingle
roof 3 reception, 5 bedrooms,
verandahs etc , also garage and
usual outbuildings, The house
stands on approx 4 acres of well
timbered land (mahogany) ap-
proached by a long driveway
flanked with closely planted ma-
hogany trees, The outstanding
attraction of “Holder's” is the
very lovely site which has the
advantage of being well clevated
and cool, with fine views on all
sides. Coast is less than a mile
away and town 6 miles

“LOCKERBIE HOUSE”, Brittons
Cross Rd.—Fine example of a pre-
war 2-storey Barbadian home
pervading an atmosphere of mel-
low solidity enchanced by the
“Old World” garden in which it
stands, The covered porch at the
front of the house is but one of
the pleasant features about “Lock-
erbie” and on entering the lounge
an unusual central stairway in-
variably receives favourable com-
ment. The separate dining room
is usually appreciated and also
the small study and long wide
verandahs. A property well worth
viewing if real value for money
is wanted.

“IN CHANCERY”, Inch Marlow
Modern well designed and soundly
built bungalow on the coast
where there is always a cooling
breeze There is larae com-
bined lounge/dining room, kitch-
en with serving hatch, 2 bed-
rooms, built in garage and all
usual offices. Open to offers



“WHITEHALL FLATS"; Cod-
rington Hill, St. Michael.—This
fine old country mansion was
recently converted into 4 spacious
luxury flats fitted with all Modern
conveniences. There are approx:
5 acres surrounding the house
laid out with lawns, shrubberies
and gardens. The wng driveway
approach is flanked by matured
mahogany trees Good invest-
ment property

BUILDING LAND. St. James
Coast.— An unusually attractive
plot of land approx: 1% acres
adjoining ‘“‘Miramar,” St. James.
Available to approved buyer.
Other building sections from a %

to over 4 acres also for sale on
this coast

RENTALS

“CRANE HOUSE", St. Philip.
“WAVERLEY”, St. Lawrence.

“BEACH HOUSE”, St. Lawrence.
“IN CHANCERY", Silver Sands.

“CLIFLYNNE” Garden Gap,
Worthing

“PLEASANT HALL COTTAGE”,
Dayreil’s Road, St. Michael,

“WHITEHALL FLATS", Cod-
rington Hill, St. Michael

“WINDY WILLOWS” Prospect,
St. James



KEAL ESTATE AGENTS

AUCTIONEERS and
SURVEYORS

PLANTATIONS BUILDING
Phone 4640

‘













7
2





lotes:

WL. Artists

Next Tuesday and Thursday

Two West Indian artists will be
heard in BBC programmes in the
coming week—Dennis Brown, the
Jamaican violinist, and Winnifred
Atwell the Trinidadian pianist.
The first will be heard in “Rendez-
vous” on Tuesday, 4th. September,
and the second in “All Star Bill”
on Thursday, 6th. September
Dennis Brown plays in the London
Philharmonic Orchestra which has
recently been touring with Leopoid
Stokowski as guest conductor.
Taking part with him in “‘Rendez-
vous” will be the Maori Inia Te



Wiata and Evelyn Dove, the
singer: as usual the BBC Revue
Orchestra conducted by Robert

Busby will also be heard and the
programme will be introduced by

Peter King. “Rendezvous” the
weekly progranune of entertain-
ment by Commonvealth Artisis

will be on the air at the regula:
tume of 7.15 p.m., 4th. September.
Winnifred Atwell—well, we told
you all about her a fortnight ago
wiien she appeared in ‘Rendez-
vous’. “All Star Bill” presents the
musica] stars of show business in
jritain and along with Winnifred
Atwell you will hear Tolchard
Fvans, the composer Dick James,
the vocalist, Patricia Morison and
others. This programme will be
on the air at 4.15 p.m., on Thurs-
day next, 6th. September,

The Dam

We all remember the incident in
the last war when a tiny force of
bombers led by Wing Commander
Guy Gibson, V.C., D.S.O., D.F.C.,
smashed the Moehne and Eder
Dams flooding the Ruhr with 350
million tons of water. The story of
this famous raid and also of the
patient research which went into
the project will be told in a BBC
feature programme entitled ‘The
Dam-Busters’ adapted by Paul
Brickhill from his book of that
neme and produced by Leonard
Cottrell, Broadcast will begin at
9.00 pm. on Sunday, 2nd,
September

Portrait of J. M. Keynes

On Monday next, 3rd Septem-
ber, Sir Wilfrid Eady, G.C.M.G.,
Second Secretary of the Treasury,
will be heard on Monday next in
a talk on “Maynard Keynes at the
Treasury” in the series, ‘From the
Third Programme”. John Maynard
Keynes was a great humanist and
a great economist, with a delight
in the arts and fascinated by hu-
man personality—a superb teacher
whose influence circled the world.
Sir Wilfrid Eady was closely asso-



Busters

GOVERNMENT
PART ONE ORDERS :



SEPTEMBER 2,

1951

On The Air

ciated with Keynes for the four
years until his death in 1946, at
the Treasury, during the Bretton
Woods Conference and the nego-
tiations for the American loan
Sir Wilfrid gives a picture of the
man and his personal habits, his
flashes of humour and irreverence
—all in all a most interesting talk
which has recently been reprinted
in The Listener, The talk can be
heard at 6.15 p.m. Monday, 3rd
September .
B.B.C. Television

The BBC Television Service,
whieh many people are inclined
te forget was the first regular tele-
vision service im the world at its
inception in 1936, examines itself
in a feature pragrammme to be
heard in the coming week. This
broadeast in the G.O.S. is timed
to coincide with the National
Radio and Television Exhibition
at Earl's Court, London, from
August 28 to September 8. The
broadcast describes this form of
entertainment to people in other
lands who perhaps may not have
seen it, and tells them of the effect
it is having in the British home
The broadcast begins at 10.15 p.m.
on Tuesday, 4th September.

K.B.C. RADIO
PROGRAMMES

SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER ¢, 1951
11.15 a.m. Programme Parade; 11.30
am Edueating Arehie; 12 noon The

News: 12.10 p.m. News Analysis
1006.46 vee 19 70M
4 p.m. The News; 4.10 p.m. Inter-
jude, 4.15 p.m, Music Magazine; 4.20
p.m. Sunday Half Hour; 5 p.m. Com-
poser of the Week: 5.15 p.m. Listen-
ers’ Choice; 6 p.m. Rhythm Rendezvous:
615 p.m. Variety Ahoy; 645 pm. Pro-

gramme Parade.
7.001045. 25 58M 31.32M





The News; 7.10 p.m. News
Analysis, 7.15 p.m. Caribbean Votces;
7.45 pm. A Rally of British Christiar
Youth. & p.m. Radio Newsreel, 8.15 p.m
One God and Father of All, 8.45 p.m
Interlude; 8.55 p.m. From the Editorials
& p.m. The Dam-Busters, 10 p.m, The
News, 10.10 p.m. Interlude; 10.15 p.m
Star Time, 10.30 p.m. London Forum
MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 3, 1951
11.15 a.m. Programme Parade; 11.25
m. Listeners’ Choice; 11.45 a.m, Col-
orial Commentary; 12 neon The News:
12.10 p.m, News Analysis
4006.45 $5


7 p.m

19. 76M

4.00 p.m. The News, 4.10 p.m. Inter-
lude, 415 p.m, From the Promenade
Concerts, 5.00 p.m. Composer of the
Week; 5.15 p.m. The Storyteller, 5.30 p.m
Light Orchestral Music, 5.45 p.m. Johp
Buckley, 6.00 p.m. Voice of the Violin
6,15 p.m, From the Third Programme
6,35 p.m. Interlude, 6.45 p.m. Pro-
gramme Parade, 6.55 p.m. Today's

bj male

7.00 pm. The News, 7.10 p.m. News

NOTICES





25.53M 31.32M





y
Lieut.-Col. J, CONNELL, OBE, ED, |
Commanding, |

ISSUE NO 4

1 PARADES—Training
All ranks will parade at Regimental

THE BARBADOS REGIMENT



31 AUGUST, 1951.

— |



Headquarters at 1700 hours on Thursday,

6 September, 1951, HQ Coy continues to cerry out specialists training. “A" Coy is

allotted the open range for firing the A.M.C.

range
Signal Platoon

“B”" Coy is allotted the miniature

The Signal platoon's course continues on Mondays, Wednesdays and Thurs-

days.

Band
Band practices will be
September, 1951,

Recruits

held on Monday 3, Wednesday 5,

and Thursday, 6

Recruits will parade for training under their respective squad instructors on
Monday 3 and Wednesday, 5 September, 1951,

ORDERLY OFFICER

SEPTEMBER, 1951.
Orderly Officer
Orderly Serjeant

Next for Duty
Orderly Officer
Orderly Serjeant



PART OU

THE BARBADOS REGIMENT
31ST AUGUST, 1951

1 TRANSFER
285 Pte. Gibbs, G. HQ Coy

LEAVE—Privilece
559 Pte. Dolphin, J. F. “B'' Coy

% LEAVE—Sick
391 Cpl. Belgrave, J. S

342 Pte King, T. “A” Coy

603 Pte. McConney, C. A. “A” Coy

“B" Coy

AND ORDERLY SERJEANT FOR WEEK ENDING 10

Lieut. P. L. C. Peterkin
278 Sit, Williams, S.D.

2/Lt. A. H. Clarke
283 L/Sijt. Turney, D. G.
M. L. D. Skewes-Cox, Major,
$.0.L.F. & Adjutant,
The Barbados Regiment
ORDERS

SERIAL NO. 27
SHEET NO, 1.

Transferred to “B" Coy w.e.f. 6 Septem-
ber, 195).

Granted 4 weeks’
August, 1951.

P/Leave w.e.f, 31

Granted 2 weeks' S/Leave wef. 31
August, 1951.
Granted 3 weeks’
August 1951.
Granted 3 months’

August 1951.
M. L. D. Skewes-Cox, Major,
S.O.L.P. & Adjutant,
The Barbados Regiment

S/Leave wef. 31
S/Leave wef. 31



Attention is drawn to the Control of Prices (Defence) (Amend-
ment) Order, 1951, No. 29 which will be published in the Official
Gazette of Monday, 3rd Septernber, 1951.

2. Under this Order the maximum wholesale and retail selling
prices of “Edible Oil”, “Soap”, “Lard—Locally Manufactured”, “Mar-
garine” and “Milk—Evaporated” are as follows: —



ARTICLE
(not

Oil (Edible) -. $2.29





WHOLESALE PRICE RETAIL PRICE

(not more than)

more than)



per gallon in

quantities of 50 gallons
and over or $2.31 per

gallon

in quantities

under 50 gallons and 39¢, per pint or
not less than 3 gallons. go, per gill.

Soap: —
(a) “Bomber” Blue
Mottled +s a
(b) “Bomber” Cream
Laundry .. .*
(c) Raven Brand

$10.68 per box of
20x2% lb. bars
$10.28 per box of
20x2% 1b, bars
- $11.48 per box of

58¢. per bar or 14}c
** per quarter bar.

56c. per bar or 4c.
** per quarter bar.

62c. per bar or 154c.

20x2% 1b. bars ** per quarter bar.

(d) Pelican - ee —_— 78c. per carton of 6
cakes or 13c. per
cake.

jard—Locally 47c. per lb. in con-
Manufactured +» tainers of 25 lbs and

over or 47%e. per lb
in quantities under 2552c. per lb.
lbs. and not less than

5 Ibs.
Lard (Velvo Kris)
Margarine:
(a) Cooking

* 47c. per Ib.

~ Se. per lb.

in con-

tainers ar 30 lbs. and
over or 47%4c. per lb.
in quantities under 30
lbs. and not less than

5 Ibs, + +. 52¢c. per lb,
(b) Table
(Glow-Spread in §8e. per lb, in lots of
prints) e ++ 25 lbs. and over - 62c. per lb.
(c) Mello*Kreem 59c. per lb. or less
Brand - $2.70 per 5 ib. tin .. than % Ib. 44c. per

56c. per 1 Ib. tin

(d) Glow-Spread in
Tins ‘
Milk-Evaporated $12.69

48 tins



oz.
- 6le. per lb. or less
than % lh, 44c. per

than % bb. fic. per}

of oz.
- 29c. per tin.

per case

"2.9. 5l—In.

CHURCH

ST LEONARD'S CHURCH
Sunday Sept. 2nd, 1951
Trinity XV
Communion, 9 am
Chor Eucha t md Address
a.m. Holy Ba ll a.m. Matins &
Sermon, 3 p.m. Sunday School, 7 p.m

8 am Ho!







Evensong & Sermon W OD Weode
Vicar
MORAVIAN
ROEBUCK STREET: 11 a.m. Morn




Service (foliowed by Holy Commun
Preacher: Rev. E. EB. New; 7 p.m. Bve-
ning Service; Preacher: Rev. E. E. New

GRACE HILL: 1! am
vice, Preacher: Mr
Evening Service;
Hewitt

FULNECK: 11 a.m. Morning Service
Preacher: Mr. T. Barker; 7 p.m. Evening
Service; Preacher: Mr O. R. Lewis

MONTGOMERY: 7 p.m. Evening Ser-
vice; Preacher: Mr. A. Phillips

SHOP HILL: 7 p.m, Evening Service
Preacher: Mr. F. G. Smith

DUNSCOMBE: 11 am. Morning Ser
vice; Preacher: Mr. G. C. Lewis; 7.00
P-m. Evening Service; Preacher: Mr. G

Francis
METHODIST

JAMES STREET: 11 a.m. Rey. J. S
Boulton, Holy Communion 7 pm
Rev. J. S. Boulton, Holy Communion
PAYNES BAY: 9.30 a.m. Rev. R
McCullough, Holy Communion. 7 p.m
Mr. F. D. Roach.
WHITEHALL 9.20

Morning Ser-
W. Hayde; 7 p.m
Preacher; Mr. E, C

a.m Mr P

Deane, 7 p.m. Mr. G. Sinckler
GILL MEMORIAL: 11 a.m. Mr. G
Harper, 7 pm. Rev. R. McCullough

Holy Communion.

HOLETOWN 8.30 a.m. Mr. H. Hus
bands. 7 p.m. Mr. D. Scott

BANK HALL: 9.30 a.m. Rev. B
Srosby, Holy Communion; 9 p m. Miss
G. Oxley
SPEIGHTSTOWN; 11
McCullough, Holy
Mr. J. E. Haynes

a.m. Rev. R
Communion; 7 p.m

SELAH: 11 a.m. Mr. Bannister. 7
pm PM

BETHESDA: 11 a.m. Mr. Blackman
7 ow PM

BETHEL: 11 a.m. Rev. M. A. E. Thom-

as; 7 p.m. Rev. B. Crosby. Holy Com-
munion after each service

DALKIETH: 11 a.m. Rev. B. Crosby;
‘Holy Communion); 7 p.m. pm, Mr

G. H. Marville
BELMONT: 11 am. Mr
pm. Rev
munion)
SOUTH DISTRICT: 9 a.m. Rev. M. A

F Moore; 7
M. A. E, Thomas ‘Hoiy Com

BR. Thomas. (Holy Communion): 7 p.m,
Mr G_ Harris

PROVIDENCE: 11 a.m. Mr. J. Clarke:
7pm. Mr G_ Jones

VAUXHALL: 11 am. Mr. C. Jones; 7

pm. Mr B Jessamy
CHRISTIAN SCIENCE
First Church of Christ, Scientist, Upper
Bay Street, Bridgetown.
Sundays 11 a.m, and 7 p.m.
SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 2, 1951
Subject of Lesson-Sermon : Christ Jesus
Golden Text: John 5: 19. The Son can do
nothing of himself, but what he seeth
the Father do

Analysis, 7.15 p.m. Flint of the Flying

Squad, 7.45 p.m Generally Speaking
800 pm_ Radio Newsreel; 8.15 ‘p m
Colonia! Commentary, 8.30 p.m. Prac
tice Makes Perfect, 8.45 p.m. Inter
lude, 8.55 p.m. From the Editorials
9.00 p.m. From the Promenade Con-
certs, 10.00 pm, The News, 10.10 p.m

Interlude, 10.15 p.m. John Bull's Band
10.45 p.m, Science Review
BOSTON

WRUL 11, 29Mic.
WRUX 17.75 Mc

WRUW 11.75Mc



SUNDAY ADVOCATE

SERVICES

BAPTIST
THE ST. JAMES NATIONAL BAPTIST
lp Ev and Ser



Preacher
ning fox

L.T








Assistant. P B







the 4 ' ast 5 Cc
COLLYMORE ROC AME CHURCH
ll am Divine hip 330 pom
Sunday Schoo 7 f Holy Com-
munion Se ee Ministe Rev
I A. Gikes
SALVATION ARMY
BRIDGETOWN CENTRAL
il a.m. Holiness Meeting, 3 p.m. Com-
pany Meeting; p.m, Salvation Meeting



Preacher: Major Smith
WELLIN ON STREET
1! a.m. Hol ss Meeting, 3 p.m. Com
pany Meeting; 7 p.m, Salvation Meeting
Preacher: Sr. Major Gibbs
CARLTON
11 a.m. Holiness Meeting, 3 p.m. Com-
pany Meeting; 7 p.m, Salvation Meeting
Preacher: Captain Bourne.
CHECKER HALL
11 a.m. Holiness Meeting, 3 p.m. Com-
pany Meeting; 7 p.m, Salvation Meeting
Preacher: Liew
SPE
ll a.m. Holiness Meeting, 3 p.m. Com-
pany Meeting; 7 p.m. Sa yn Meeting
Preacher: Sr, Captain Bishop
LONG BAY
11 a.m. Holiness Meeting, 3 p.0
Meeting; 7 p.m
Preacher








Com
Salvation Meeting
Lieutenant Etienne

DIAMOND CORNER

11 a.m. Holiness Meeting,
pany Meeting; 7 p.m. Salvation Meeting
Preacher: Captain Moore

pany







Royal Drawing Society’s
Examination

THE CHRIST CHURCH
GIRLS’ FOUNDATION SCHOOL
GROUP Il. STAGE 1
Hens: M. V. Skeete, R E
J E Gay, R E Smith, J I
MM Legall, J P
Whitehall,

Dottin
Dottin
Corbin, H M

GROUP II. STAGE 2
Hons: C, Cadogan. C Y Rollock
J D_ Storey, M, A. Harris, C B. Rob

erts, D ©. Smith, L C. Bourne.

Pass: TB. C. Shorey, CE Inniss, R

Bullen, M R_ Yard, R= Ashby
GROUP III STAGE 1

Hons: J. M. Gollop, T. G. Barrow

M. M. Griffith, M A A King, O B

Archer, M. A. Smith, I H Layne, Y. P

Armstrong, F. C Walcott, A. G. V
Coleman, NE Williams, M. Prescod
" P_ Belgrave, C Ashby, B. E. McCon

ney, | F Alleyne. E D Jones, P. M
ne Y King M P Smith, V W
M M, Prescod, M. G. Mose-



ley, E E King, M A Coleman, A F
Welch

Pass; H. P. King, J. L. Garnes, BH. P.
lark= A C Corbin, S E_ Gonsalves
DB A. Deane, E. O. Hoyte, M. A_ Sar-
veant, M. C, Phillips, I Weekes, B E
Mayers, B A_ Garnes, S O Bradshaw
P H Hope, S. M. Hinds, E E Blades

C R Archer, J
Barnes, B A M
GROUP III

D. R. Clarke, AY
Gollop.
STAGE 2

Hons A. &. Hmkson, S J. Bynoe
Pass: A. G. O. Bennett, J. J. Perkins. |
Perch, R. E. Wiggins
GROUP IH STAGE
Hons: M. I. Leacock

Pass: B. B. McConney, C. I. Asht
N E Wiliams, A. C. Welch, P. M
Ince, A. F. Welch

GROUP IV STAGE I

Pass ?. A_ Ashby

Preliminary Certificate: C. Cadogar
J._D. Storey, M. A. Harris

Full School Drawing Certicate: M I
I eacock



American Doctor's Discovery

Blood, Nerves, Body,

Memory, Brain, Muscles, and En-

durance—Better Than Gland
ations.

nks to the discovery of an American
tor, it is now ible for those who
1 prematurely Run-down and Worn-
t, ieee igs in the thrill of Youth-
Vigour, mbition, and Vitality, This
eat discovery, which is a simple home
eatment and can be used secretly by
anyone, quickly brings a surplus of vi‘ ality
and an ability te enjoy the pleasurer vf life
No longer ia it necessary for you to suffer
om Loss of Vigour and Manhood, Weak
emory and Body, Nervousness, Impure
lood, Sickly Skin, Depression and Poor
Sleep. Instead you merely take this simple
home treatment a few days and you will
find that your vigour is restored. No mat-
ter what your age, you will find that your
gland activity and nerve force is increased
and restored. You will find youthful physi
eal power in this discovery, which bullds
rich, pure blood and Ii ly makes your
body tingle with new «nergy and vi
This simple home trestment is in please
easy-to-take tablet form and thousands
who have used it say that it is far better
than any other method
orks in 24 Hours
This new medical discovery, known as
Vi-Tabs, has been tested by thousands tn
America and has achieved resulta that
seem almost miraculous. It has conquered
obstinate cases that had defled all other
treatment. It has rescued the yonre, from
premature old age and debility t has
made older men as good as new It has
brought happiness beyond all price to thou-
sands who believed that they were old,
worn-out, and finished with the joys of
life. And the beauty of this re-
markable discovery is that
# results #0
In 24 hours
you can see and feel
a@ tremendous im-
provement and within
eek it will literal-
you a new man




















Doctors in America and
in wany other countries

PRewrewerooserteweee

ESSO S

|



|
|
|
|
}
|
|





AGRICULTURE

with Petroleum Products
for every Farm Machine
and Vehicle

iv PAY? TO SAY

Glands Made Active and Youthfui
Vigour Restored in 24 Hours






too say that the Vi.Tabs
form is marvelous for
those v are @ld before
their Ui Run-down, and
Worn it. For instance
Dr T A. B's, of Canada
recently wro. > Not only
does this for: ula enrich
the blood supply of red
corpuscles, but it likewise
activates th ar 5
tem This ,
renewed ener and am

Or TA. Els ition, particularly gratl
fying to men and women in middle oy
older a “ And a widely known Italian
doctor, Dr. NG. Giannini, recently wrote
Tired-out, and Shrunken bodies
ablished system building
mula, which works its
{feeta upon the t 1, glands
8 and liver-improve ite, brings
ater strength to weak vous, run«
down people’

Guaranteed To Work

















Vi-Tabs are not an experiment. Thi
simple home treatment, which can be used
secrecy

with absoly



is the preserip






of an ctor. It is amazingly
success: new youth, vital
ity, and energy to milions in America. Be

cause of its remarkal Vi-Tabs
are now distributed by chemists here un-
der a guarantee of complete satisfaction
For this reason you should not experiment
with questionable drugs
drastic and irritating to the delicate gland
and nervous system, Vi- Tabs not only have
proved their sterling worth by helping
millions of sufferers, Sue are guaranteed in
your own particular case. Put Vi-Tabs to
the test, See for yourseif how much young
er, stronger, and more vigourous you can
feel with this doctor's prescription. vVi-
Tabs must bring you a new feeling of on-
ergy, and vicality, and be entirely satinfac-
tory or you simply return the empty pack
age and {it costs nothing under the guar-
antee You are the sole Suc e of your own
satisfaction, A_ special, uble-strengt®
botile of 48 Vi- Tabs costs little. and lasts
eight days, As the guarantee fully protects
you, you should get your treatment imme
diately so that you too will know what it ts
© feel 14 to 20 years

Vi-Tabs (0.0810
'Mestores Manhood and Vitality







ERVES






$2.75 per 5 Ib. tin i toe. per Wb. or less ; R. M. JONES & co. LTD.

Agents.





p.m. Com-



|
|

| =










When school re-opens is your child fit and well t

strain of school work, and to resist any





SaaS

will be able to tackle anythin

FERROL is xcellent for

sane



/

ii} We



IS HE BEADY T0 TAKE THE PLUNGE |

germ

It’s your job to send him back to school in sood physical cor
dition, and to do this it is necessary to act NOW.

Give him a course of FERROL during the holidays, and he
°

that comes, but the

school re-opens.

growing children. It

Liver Oil for strong bones and teeth, Iron for good, rich blood,

and Phosphorous for steady nerves and a keen brain
. a —

“

Remember too that FERROL has a Vitamin A content of

1500 International Units and Vitamin D 500 Units per dose

Give your child FERROL, the World’s Best Tonic

FERROL

Pe STOKES & BYNOE LTD., Agents amma



i AFTER THE RECENT RAINS

y) PREPARE YOUR LAND FOR PLANTING

HAVE

1} AGRICULTURAL HOES, SYCKLES,
FORKS, TROWELS,

N. B. HOWELL









stand up to

that may be prevalent?

time that

has Cod

PAGE FIFTEEN

THE

Se SSS

GARDEN
and RAKES.













i






DESCRIPTION
taant fo race

ist. MONTH REDUCTIONS FOR ONE WEEK

Festival of Britain Printed Silk—5 Lovely Shades

Anglaise—in White only

Nylon Dress Material—many attractive Shades
Printed Silk Illustrating Barbados and its Products

Crepe De Chines in amazing Colours

Ladies’ Silk Panties
Ladies’ Silk Panties



—
SSS SSS



which may be |







2.77
3.84
4.84
2.24
1.32
See re ey
96

DIAL 3181

oe

See eet el

0

2.25 a yd.
Pe et
4.69

” ”

ee op
1.23 6,Cl
We ae cn
Mae







THE NEW VAUXHALL



A VAUXHALL MASTERPIECE
WITH ALL THESE NEW FEATURES:—

Sleek, Streamlined, Styling .. Longer, Wider and Lower. Stylish

Front End and Sparkling Chromium
More Seat Room

More Leg Room

.. Six Passengers

.. Larger Luggave Space

of High Torsional Stiffness .. Entirely New Suspension

Beautiful Interior Styling
More Shoulder Room
Entirely New Body

Great-

°

ly Increased Stability .. Superlative Steering Characteristics

Superb Riding Qualities

Brillant Road Performance

' WAIT FOR THE CAR OF MANY SUPERLATIVES

for

COURTESY GARAGE :

further information apply

Whitepark Rd.

Rob. Thom. Lid.







PAGE SIXTEEN SUNDAY ADVOCATE

SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 2, 1951












3. A. CUKBIN & JUou, | WATERMAN’S PENS, CUTRITE PAPER, SPECIAL :
omen : j LAUNDRY STARCH, SMALL THERMOS ICE JARS,

a“ aT ‘a 0 Oe Rie ee Aa — = 7
INSPECTING — = yo

& RYPTOQLOTE No a e "= .

“0 MVX QVXYA QNTL UZ ; “fee OLD Friend in « REW Spot”

) 4 ’ NV FFT 4;
Â¥ eet NETD WE
~ Sapte ‘Coyvt

‘ , ‘ai ah: nial | :

a & As the Ships Come in They Bring Us From Madeira
a . —.
;

VEGETABLE and FLOWER SEEDS
| AEROSOL FLY SPRAY

P.A. CLARKE—Cosmopolitan Pharmacy h



Hand-made Children’s

PRINCE Win. HENRY STREET.


































suUST A FEW YARDS away:
|

SUN SUITS

use BOWRANITE (|| DRESSES

PP
See T——eeeeee— eee





































































ae , ;
‘ ANTI-CORROSIVE PAINT
E ° | ROMPERS
{pew Iron and Steclwork connot corrode beneath a coat of
iC BOWRANITE. Proof against heat or cold, the corrosive s i i
\ F air of big cities, salt spray and sea-water, BOWRANITE Something different and really: smart
ie is used by engineers, shipping lines, dock authorities,
DR. BRUCE HABIUILTON, extreme left, and Mr. C. R Springer, No. 5—Principal and Deputy Principal | ~ and public and industrial contractors everywhere. Prices $3.25. $3.50. and $3.75
the I {nstitut uf m itors ona tour of inspect of the technical department of C , ' . y ‘7 _
the Tastit tt oe ene re i pee YOU SHOULD USE IT, TOO % lies
q,* 9 * s.. er uatat be toe consis St tn a Fough, Flexible, yet Non-cracking, BOWRANITE is $4.75. and $5.50
4 7 bey } » Ss Steinert al School} [— inade in many attractive shades.
f ? Ne Enyineerin Te hnical School} [= Stacked
‘ ! the enti-e requirements | F- stocked in...
- { local industry tc ; PERMANENT GREEN, RED, GREY, BLACK and
) - 6 - * 6 Instinite: is: Going shad work) 5 # SUPER BLACK (Heat Resisting) Z
n ew uar ers. : eC, See coat. Om) 4 in tins of Imperial Measure. ) ’ .
- 7 ternal combustion cngineering to} [— i i y *9 L »
the requirements of the City and; + 1% = ONE GALLON WILL COVER 1,000 SQ. FT.
Guyll ot Londo, Institute, but] - |
faculty of the Barbad Evening Institute suy Engineering Technical School| E { PHONE 4456 e AGENTS | 10, 11, 12 & 13 BROAD STREET
i > work of the Department of mu ecessaril increase its] [— 3 2 ¥
: vilabus to cover: machine “shoolt Hy
ee one hachew been granted permission sslbus to euver machine. shop| E= ‘| WILKINSON & HAYNES Co., Lid. §
I Acting Director of Education to use part of the ones machinniés ae i 1 '
buildi at St. Leonard’s as a laboratory together Important 2 | % | Sree =
with the lecture room which is to be shared with the Mr. C. G. Crawford thought that ih sss | SSGSOGSSSSSSSSSSSOS PISS OF COS SF OOO B FOO S HS F908 F%
tudents of the new St. Leonard’s School. the most important point of tech-| 4 { |
5 The laboratory was the scene of ical education was fully realised! | | |
the ent presentation to the im _the community, (t } 1 py y A Va
R ae { 4 A me B: d Institute of a sectionalised Austin Barbados had been developing ie ONT KE A GA Nn an
z oa Ss . re at A-40 engine by Austin Motors curing bath On a oe The f 12
Corporation through the loca) Werk of the Barbados Evening ’ i§ ’ ’ Yo”
iF Cx saan y agents Messrs Ex hibetn aro " bistitute and particularly that o¥ } DON T y Ss ZT 7 @ Ke 3
n Jarrington Garage the Technical Department under, — 1% * ;
ah The function was attended by Mr. D. W.S avers Se ; Re %
/ lh , a the Acting Director of Education “(ainning put r srawtord |
\ I age Mr E! GN. " heobalds, the believed that the necessary ex- ENVY $ r \N} er
Colonial Engineer Mr, T, E. Went Parsion could only be made by a X - =
I le arrington Village and a number of persons interested prope: technical and vocational % . -
ied the rainy in technical education as well as oe ! ce equipped we ee : 3
i i f the i con- visitors to the Institute. Mr, King- This in his opinion shoul: 0 THE LOOKS
i of th roads. Some of 10 Ogden travelling representative of part of Combermere School. g WITH <
esidents of the t the Austin Motors Corporation we vi x —_- —_—
trong ai ti *tior ove ,e elso present, Dr. Bruce Hamilton POPE ADDRESSES 1,000 OF THIS... g :
sditior when intetviewed who received the engine on behalf CASTEL GANDOLFO, Sep. 1 WELL-DRESSED S
the Advocate yesterd oi the Institute from Mr. C. @ Speaking in a firm voice, Pope r ” _
we Advoraie yesterday. ot the Insitute from Mr. C. 3, _ Spealcng in 4 frm votes, Pope oe $ WITH 2 SEPARATE COLLARS
ere f ny year 1th pre:sed the gratiiude of all con- Pilgrims who travelled to the . - |
oads were origir liv f lv good (© ned for this generous. gift Papal Villa here, from all -corn- as e
but the . navee terved- and ihnich will be invaluable in the ers of the world. The 74-year-old i
he ach ‘ steely Sahar, y, work of the Internal Combustion pontiff appeared in _ excellent s rey wt .
ene tao ; - %. Engineering classe health, heavily tanned by the YOU SIMPLY 8 BY %
hiefl , te also thanked those persons warm sun which he enjoys dur- “ iX ,
eee 0 f the community interested ing his long afternoon walks it CAN ORDER ig : %
When h rain cor sh ical eAu-ation who had made the croister of his spacious gar- 1% 4 Gs Ti VY i EE D %
rid. the ater d into it he time to be present, den. He spoke in five different } YOUR SUITS 1% 4 , Z a") 4 g
ft i the languages to the international $ y
I passe h Appreciation a -e 5 at TAILORED AND 1% %
les get lag Mr. C. B. Dowding said he The Pope is ae aad t ee = ; is §
r! re many of tl oles greatly appreciated the work ** neral audiences weekly eo eee FITTED BY 1% — AT — ¥
‘ ; y _“When wnich is being donc by pilgrims who increased durin ¢ wold! e x y
uring the d Institute for technical education, 'e ee eaccee a ae piatienuâ„¢ 5 | $e
) +h re { nd 1 “aking as an employer he looked em c ee . Tor eye oes tignem senio ‘ ‘ % ; f ’
rome” iid, V have io f ird to the day when, he could °"¢ Fridays.—U.P. hs m pall-Po™ P. (, S. MAFFEI 1% e B. RIC J & CoO.
keep hopping ove suddles, Ever ) y ready trained ntechanics ' . praise’ | ' v
eave buddies, Every {em the Evening insitwe. For |BIBLE CRUSADE OPENS |. â„¢'" N
hopefu to read that the Vestry Well trained mechanics a‘certain| 4, . 4 ite “Aisa: bieewed: treat | pefills pian 0 \ g g
x the Government or whoever tmount of theory was necessuar its the ple of Bank Hall in the Golden sori m ly 1
roucuit le, have put forward : as well as practical work and the | Bible Crusade which will conducted | Distr DOr: Tox 246 9 x TAILORS AND OUTFITTERS
ah tna! is ao something. But we Institute which has a number of | 1 a parent ee ine ak Seas Ga.F OF
SO eae “ae neers ~~ very capable instructors who do|cuiemher? at 7.20 7 ee Mey ‘ ‘
Diaries, ies: the teaching; but they must also) “you will near the West Indian Bible ex- Top Scorers in iy
An Old Man : ave all the necessary equipment positor and commentator ae Dae os Tailoring ” % BOLTON LANE.
and text books aa iri: Jamate p
An old man of the district said The Hon'ble F. C, Hutson a «, Brit d other W ie .
‘We have beg to think of these member of the Committee which | Indian Island * he wee \ st 5 i :
conditions a hs manently deplor- sat to consider technical education | | Sunday night, SED INCy Sc a ae Saye FFD OP SED SOS SEE SESE SVECSBO TOBE OGLE OBOE OBS OOEN
ible. We ail pa ent or taxes in suid that the work of the Barbados | ei Sy 715. Preaching 720 % ni steel alee ae aa cao 2 rad sey 2
om: fori her, and I ca Evening Institute must be regard-" ‘Seats free 2.9. 51—1 PEDPYISSSSSS SEES EEEEEESSESEYY
not € \ eo. -_ ittinn hina wien Gotieieaietl ayer — -- >
given proper road He said’ that ,; we ree ais . “ x
ince the rrington Villa pads Ww % “ &
were wanting repairs, roads have 2 TV ' ho as carla Ss »
heen built through the Ivy district | JUST ARRIVED! «
eT re } district ot KK
1 ° _f li
— pomen oe A New Shipment of Bonniest Baba :
. uth |
) i } | \
He, toa, th s the roads should wr e
have bee tarred from the art | otf 193 ? >
Along Quak« j a,t biggest
, | : : ' i , | BERGOUGNAN ;
would ve, there is a large l
ud-hoie | entir ! The search for Barbados’ Bonniest Baby of 1951 is on, and
entr aie ve-wiy Som
refuse has been o it j | Y RE \ mothers are invited to enter their babies for Barbados’ %
and fie ho i aul
day, Many pe ) drove uj | Bonniest Baby Contest of 1951. Barbados’ Bonniest
yi rt eet an 7 = “ the i | { Ob tinat Sufferers from . %
vy elapsed ch Siemans rheumatism will | Babies are of course Cow & Gate Babies and this com
road, pe interested
ih Remember when complaints ‘xdenkencs ete 4 ‘
! 10 ° related ta this etition is open to all babies fed on Cow & Gate Milk
pe : relleved by relate ‘ in {
vi oae L man's letter ; 7
| setties tt “Some years s ‘ $
rk you buy KRUSCHEN 900. 1 bow Foed, the Food of Royal Babies and the Best Milk Y
feel rheumatism . 4 ms
rain " . /
in my arms and shoulders, Then for Babies when Natural Feeding’ fails.
ro aan BERGOUGNAN ains started in the small of my |< 8
lant ack, increasing until they: wore | ? eae | a LOSE ON EPVEMRBEI 30. 19.351
really severe. ough ottle | ‘
Al On you buy the of Kruschen and was surprised to SS EN TRIES q L DS DN SEE TEN i 4 8 ° Ped
id f find that I got a te relist. I aS bei
bought another and before it was PRIZES :
Land : BEST finished all my pains had gone | FIRST PRIZE—The Cow And Gate Silver Challenge Bowl to keep for one (1) year,
n@ ye ee and from that day have not | a Silver Cap, and 825.00 in cash, presented by Cow & Gate, Ltd.
ton Vi aS . pppeatee again. feta re aS | SECOND PRIZE—S10.00 and a Plated Silver Cup, presented by Cow & Gate, Ltd.
ike ) PLANTATIONS H] SaRRERaaS amd, he geek FeALlY | QS ung, wna esau and < vated Silver Cup, pretmted by Cow & Gale and.)
leas T have ch ng the day , a Rheumatic pains and backache | \\ + a «
I hop o the pools, but at night T COO ey ne eee ee land 1 All babies must be ender 2 years of age on October Bist, 1951
them ws li and I L D. phente Se Cred kidneys ara : ae Petey ig ee ha must be sent in together with 24 lids from
ght catch cold if 1 drop 1 faili to expel. For these « % Parents agree to abide by the selections of the Special Committee and the
Th been the case now ‘ complaints there is no _ finer | \ final judges. ;

2 treatment than Kruschen Salts,
— which cleanses all the internal S The













Cr Sr~ BG
F4AEEEESAQ



sas ideenisepachamaiantcineacnisinitaelen i twelve (2) leading babies will be selected by a Board of Judges for final jude-
eas a, taconnthcomes ——— ee B ; ; Hatlo | Organs, a vee - thus iM S rhe ae 29 the selected twelve will appear in the “sunday Advocete” of

oe ae “ . ma. ea y action fi overiber 4th and the final Judging will tak i Sat » ith Nove .
They i © it 3 cy Lime er te y Jimmy eee restores freshness and vigour. 1951. : sing ake place on Saturday, 17 ovember







































tide Sie | aul spews and Stores sell ¥¥ -—-
| H | ° } ‘ res
YEAR Wet, He SOLD THE CUBA BILL | rn ( gieday while i
BLOWOUT | | eT BEA Tr ESS OUT ic Seer nee \ 1. B. LESLIE & CO., LTD., Representative COW & GATE LTD., x
| LAMBAKE >> | LIKE, | Ry Se mae ah i 2 t a P.O, Box “46, Collins’ Building, Bridgetown, \
wee eee te eee € ee. ean = | 77
| : oO x - . x 4 ae | 3 POPPY $1 W I hereby enter my baby for Barbados’ Bonnlest Baby Contest, 1951, and enclose {
7 ne et a rte a Yi ig BK | posteara size picture »
We oo a we HEE sa NOT 4|
Boe WHY WA O 4 EV So hetos » | ( ( os | zr i ‘ 7 v \ I certify that is a Cow & Gate Baby, and I
CLU ABOUT \\BROTHER VERMIN’) | 4 WANT FOR THE _ \/_GOIN'! CAN'T 4 D AN C 4. % ore Ma i a
WHERE TO HOLD A PICNIC? \ WELL PUT YOUR) |" CRUISE VERMING )| | TAKE THE TIME: % ke tins of | THE COW & GATE SILVER CHALLENGE BOWL
T SAY CHARTER A STEAMER: SUGGESTION TO | $40 PER EACH-:AY WATCH THIS» U , ee f 1M COW & GATE Milk Food. 1 ayrce to abide ty the decision of the Special Commit- \
GO ON A TWO-DAY CRUISE 4 A VOTE ALL | | : 3 3 Wi EIGHT BALL” nder the patronage of & § ee sy ere It you are not yet using Cow & Gate for your Baby, don’t
SO ITLL COST A LITTLE \ a THOSE he | } % ~~ CROSS & ER. His Lordship Sir Allan g Senta ha Sadie delay. Get a tin from your nearest dealer and put baby on SS
a ie if oa he pe TOT ———— . 4 . a s Name « ‘ Po See Oi paced as ROM ive ay seye
pee ae Oe cuestanrat ) ; Y rie eas } COW & GATE Milk Food, the Best Milk for babies when »
z Collymore and Lady w suas ae es se 7 : a : is Natural Feeding Fails. Cow & Gate Milk Food is free from
e a irt . rese’ y ‘
% Collymore r ae ee Ae all disease germs, including tubercle, diphtheria and typhoid. \
> ° ‘arents . . atone
8 \ 4 Cow & Gate Food is safe because Cow & Gate roller process S
% at % Ss aneR F : ensures that all disease cerms are utterly destroyed whilst \\\
8 Sy Signatur: of Pa.ent or Guardian : ; Y
% 1 _ y ¥ Dat the essential vitamins and valuable mineral salts which baby WS
s rate
% CRANE HOT EL % y : nevds to grow straight bones and develop strong teeth remain K
8
| xy 3 NS i : es : ‘ intact SW
is wy % » THIS IS YOUR ENTRY FORM—CUT IT OUT SS
3 y »
+ $9 ~ 2 Q
; Ss
133 Saturday, Sept. 29th S' nt %
13 y \ XN «
1% 9 p.m + « »»
‘ S FOOD &
% 3 SS W\
Admission $1.00 3) SS ; Sa acd a
LDG00E SILO RIOT NITE PO . BAAS 2377397FZF2 SJ. B. LESLIE & CO., LTD. — Sle Aver BRA BAABABAESE SSS





Full Text

PAGE 1

SINDW M I'll MB* P. 2. 1951 si NOW \D\OCATE I'M. i KI.KVI:N Canti en O/wnvtl Mr It V Tum reUry accompanied b: and son. yesterday morning opened the new Pol* I situated at Centrnl ST. lore going to the canteen he bought UM iirst tick. Police raffle which is to help in Idings for boys' and girls' clubisland. Mr. Turner in opening th new anteen said that Colon | lin was always brimful fir improving th<* life of the Pan %  The new can tern lie? opposite the old quarters of the band. The %  batVM of tinB it %  packed with tins of salmon, jwarhe-s. etc. ;itl th<> things that the policeman would D< n barrocks. On his arrival at tl Mr. Turner was met by Capt. W. Armstrong attarhed to A i and on going into Ifai shook hands with Writ 1 Winston Sealy who was looking, after ths business of the canteen. After opening tho canUcn Mr Turner, his wife and ton accompanied by Colonel It 1 and Major Stoutc inspec'cd the %  Welsh Athletics Records Go In me 120 yards hurdle? I'. H llildreth (Achilles) and J. Dull* ,Pol>>, representing the AAA in the athletic match against the Welsh AAA it Newport, both lowered the Welsh u 11 •comers record of lS.3secs. Duffy %  > : national athletics meeting at Rrl1:ist recently. He <>us best by .i MlOW-An l| ms. £500,000 l^miu-tl TO I ..IIHHII I I SINt E the Mousing : Mrted Just .' iKK) applicants have received tMc loan*, th. AdvM^te learnt from lay. 1 jew i ot the ssoo.ooo rhl B repaid. Over the % %  IT were i'imber of about 4.700 -i.: loans %  mtifiUng t.. |inoo.ooo %  %  | are engaged m the sUflai maintain a high sens.of appreciation of the work beins on a whole are making all effort) %  D, V M Haynes of the DepartCrop Over Nam thai the crop is over and %  ikent are not working e, each who has been %  ssOSsMd a loan rcptiv, ;it ,m .u. %  amo( $3 per monVi "Thev rcpav wiihnglv." he said. of them look forward to i high percentage of the not! ..11, and securing %  is for carrying out -md extensions to their %  %  %  il to allow loans ;tpe/sihle. It encourages thrift ami the conditions of houses over a period are In proved Of the 2.000 fio were allowed loans. 200 have alreadi building their I bo have ilm-hcri their repairs or, %  At present about 150 applicant come to ike office to ma Hoofing i^n. onice to apply fi-r loans. Loans are in Instalments and before .mother instalment 1 allowod, the applicant h bills and %  ameurnes submit tn an Inspection of the progress he has made. l>efore ho | more money. With ragardf to the u %  MM. iin.iv attention i i Un| Mt Haynci said. SCOREBOARD roi it i i"i ii i MV.IIs.ts I '•I < %  (*•• laHARRISON 1-ULUX1E Fim lin K.nOi b Br %  Hop* run ni C Blackmail c rirnwr b Mullm. N lla 'iw r BWnmsn b IfBUll Mr Uttwv Blmman b BVt* J Wilium, b B>.i It. Dnh b BWTUUM K UnUth S Bl— %  %  — k hi! H s m -ris %  M %  it ib BlHtmtn ToUl <*•* S • MH> BUWt.rNii ANALYSIS i -a. a -a i • **. ML • SI. ft HI. M*IIMG AN U .sis nuii'ii By.r Id >. M i-< ahrsaass 1-alai M II -1.1 1.-,, %  • Hlaa— K MuKaUfaaoi. n. IM>I %  on r .ub b Aumi H ll.itrhin.wn c Of-rnidar JP UaSM Brai.Hr. C Whltr r Durlr b t BranM O. Kdshlll b Au-tln G Hardina n..i out W XUn-hall not mil aantsa |H) 1 BMl drtd> r.ii ,.( ...i. 1 II. )->•. 3 It I TO. 5,-Tt. s-ss, ?-ie BOWLING ANALYSIS H A...ISI. |ft I SS K IL.nkrr II | S h i >'i a is i. .•• %  "** r (itloi b Mr Mrtomw gawseai %  <> %  b Ml McComS M.fK'ii rw.l oul L. Woud t Mr McC-cma b BVSeBSS GtrtTidjr net out %  iliab.' I k'. uMaianiai M4r*r>—l>l iBBJtasa Hani an i laansa I I %  K>.k. .,. SS I Proverb* Sn^ii" i. Uiatb..:i47 s(M -k AiMta b |lral>4Mr S Man>i,.i. i S 4 i lAwlr.. not out -I SI. Hill > Kins b (.urn IS %  M em s s Total iro 7 sraai on i iu PH0SFERINE for youthful vigour! Lack of vmllrt h a familiar lymptixn ktaay. Nothing really wrong, peork (eel. hue sfanply that tlwy have Tost ihrtormal haprr teirnc of hie I h. reserves are low. Their rntlienr!. vanished. Thev nerd a tonic If ihii it jouf csst-^tan laking PHOSFERrNE for a day or nro, Fall of wkl> : 1 SB. 1 S4. IM | M -• IU, l HOW UNO ANALYSIS Kkss s i a 4 a Grant 14 %  BraUiwaa* n i a I'OMrirrlMKBg Snui.ci Irmin Kl i i. Aikit,...n K PHOSFER1NB begins its good work by reviving the apr-enie. 'Tins, in turn, starts a whole sequence of nenetits. A good digesann waits on appetite (iood iligcstion enriches the bkmditream. feeds ike nerves, builds up strength and r:\etf\Trv PIIOSFER1NB todaT— for buoyancv, reaibence, confide n c e 10 drops at PHOSFURINB equal Tabkts. %  *$$ THE GREATEST OF ALL TONICS |W 0.r~*oo. Drt-litr. Mlf.iUo", ri.k-i.k m >M I SUPREME IN Ql'ALITY AND FINISH — Alan C.ALV. OIL CANS — I. 2 i r.ltt. s.fr. •T-tlaW LKI.'"'":^ 11 Riirtti (K siKirr Ipana's fresh mint flavour ma. sa an ln^tanl s(ipea] ten snd lparu kjas aflacttva .1* H is rr:ir.|^ BJ 'rherc arc tiro ssassi raaaoM lot ihw. ip %  hue tuiinuU luhtt iin-th del iv r*J wduCJBSj ludtormmi; Kktcria and. mavuged into nuguOMi 111 healthy lirmnes. "l'his in IIMII kj a safeguard against tooth losses, more than hall ol "huh BTJM (mm gum trouble.. 1'ivlloM the IcaJ ol w 1 i* parents "ho IM .hildrcn Ifafl aWl MHinJ gums both. Ipana for both BARBADO S BOYS' & GIRLS' CLUBS (Sponsored By the Police) .00 Help to make BETTER CITIZENS and win these valuable prizes It AI F I, E To raise funds for the running of these CLUBS ten of which are now in operation 2nd l'ltl/.l A 7.4 Cubic Feet Frigidaire Isi. PHIZ*: This beautiful A 40 Austin Car a III I'ltl/I An All Steel Raleigh Bicycle Fully equipped 3rd. I'HI/I A His Master's Voice Radiogram RATFLE %  *• PRIZE. HI. 1*111/1. An ever useful Singer Sewing Machine Tickets are on sale throughout the Island and can be had from all Police Personnel on December 20th, 1951. Drawir. j takes place



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I' M.I I1I\I SINDAV .M.MM Ml SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 2. 1SS1 Vivien Leigh: A Brilliant English Actress I I \M.MI.\ |J\S %  %  %  And about the ttr* person to rcud .ill thai .1V We*! Eiu! v.-tI he Naafe ..t Virtue had rone down to flat four In Uh ce what would say about hrr -ng h' OgpOOt nal content III routine •. Vivian Hartley ami soon bai ; I the HA I> A .nil ln-t Linum.il beauty won her walk-on Bra] English . Although %  Tl looked %  i %  <>!u'irl In I IIInx i kbaaa arr l.ixikliiK I p. On the advice of lv. i %  Vivien i. | h i hen ... Plaids. 11 is *-ard to bcltevc thai onlj %  law ..... %  een her in The MM*, of VlrtiiIba greatest VIVIEN I.FH.II young discover} aince Meggie \ Uaa in getting things v Many a starlet has blazed into prtifiuneitu mil, to subside UtlO obacurily Would Vivien Leigh be I thoso Homan Cat '• %  Certainly thv dangers w*i <**' Kord.i, the film magnate, who had I fu hei on the liit ghl offered hat .1 Bve-year (Hi r.trnct ftarting at CTN '"i %  fjent, countered by showing him three cable offan from American lilm D and Korda put up the liartlng figure lo £j.fn. Many a girl sroull havi t ind lUowadl 1 01 d Into a screen idol bul acauaa she thinks 1 %  tii.it aha ihoiud naka only two have six month stagta v/onL And an thaalra aaara were able to see this lovely girl In John Glelgud %  Irkaffd ii. with Ivoi NoveUo in ktaa Daarfaohna' The H*PI HviMxrilr. and .it UM m Lilian BralthwaiU in A MMaammef Nlahtt IHeam Ail this time Korda sansd ha have forgotten bar. it was not until 1W3U that he gave 0J .n-waitini! m his lilm Fire Over Knaland. Sli. cited to And that I 1 in this illm waa Laurence Olivier whoa* acting she very much admired, and when they met at the Denhum Itudloi she said how i\ they >rara net* %  .1 "We shall i I I ilivier'.s repl) "People always get sick ther whan the] make 1 toad tii.v fell HI love. Dl cernlni not eed %  IUOl 1 it of them when ;':i wen acting tooi stuge or screen. It was particularly noticeable when Olivier played Hamlet u> Vivian ix-igh"* ((pluiL, in Ihj courtyard of Kronberg Castla al Malnnte Together, off stage, thej ki \) charming and well matched. The lint time I saw Hi summer ..ncniciiii win,, they walked into my garden In the oguatrj n %  u 1 k 1 n K ronversiitmn I 1 ..-II u ih had U :i 1 had in my hand(.i.ne uith Ihr Wind. V. Bl replied. "I like Scarlett O'llaru. and I fhould like to play hei in n nil to Hollywood and got the part. %  .ii..iiit in) ti. mendous since in the Dim hut mil parbana, the palm she took .1 Before appearing as irletl pent n inj months reading about America at the u f the Civil War This U h.n.ii taiistic nt her. Mlie WMI abaorblni some bygone period and getting the feel o.* It. As the the film ol (MMr and I leupatra. %  ..cars of study. Thii last film was made In >hob)y no oil • in the world could ha< i the part of the eaprtcM clawed, kittenish girl-queru with ita a touch Shaw wai ir lighted and wrote a new scene IM2 she had relumed to lh stage with a wonderful performance of Duhrdat's ante in Shaw's Hector's IHIeensma. .,• 1 thi. she followed up three yean later with an altogether onithing success in Thornton I he Shin ol ..iir Teeth. laat play, nev 1 of man!;.-. f diamatiseri comic strip, she began aa Sabane, the aterria] gkti Mis Allan' l.ilitn in .1 beach eaatUI itod vivanfacnln M l veace of the A'l-i '.nally she was Miaa Somers. the actress who 1 trad mi .. three %  arta and who oken ISkfa l nee ohvu r whom KM WllUanllj I'.inied, put this pi;*) e glomv prophciies of inevitable failure, and largely through her acting it 1 %  ( w ded houses. who had Imagined that a*e was being hoisted to undue :h the help of Laurence Olivier were obliged to .ittci their %  "• ti he name part Anouilh's Antigone, a r lor deep resources of imagMatto CO and technical aki %  . %  how wrong they %  I her larrlfk per formal, e .• in Tenneaaee W.ll-n* \ stref*-ar Naan Startling Prrdklions In itiur Honisfopf Your Real Life Told Fraa f>i.-. it U a.-i deeo.leiaajC In playing the iwu< 1 11. ( Jf sad Clewpalra. -he .... de\ eloped bronchial trouble and for some lime she was in %  health It mut have L. ll a specl.illat In Interior decorating, a marvellous ball-room dancer and a good rider. 1 l • % %  Mint rl 1 1 I : I ti.-. H *e %  lava .< %  %  1,000 People Attended Victoria Ebthibition IT IS no wonder that 1 1.000 people visited the llarbado. Museum during the past three Bnd a half week.to Ifl ift U '! %  .'.tinh asgci thentn lapraaanl the Victorian Age. It KM interesting, watching 1 ptcturt (ui'.i%  '..,. %  \ The exhibition ^..s staged this vo.ir oecaiisc this year is the eententary of the Oread Exhibition which occurred In Ilwle Park In 1831. %  were lent (o the Museum by about flu i>ersons. Visitors had to pay a mall fee which went In aid of the Museum's collection fond I In I .ii.l >. ., I uri'luuN exhibita ol histoiual and U m latteraal ronaactajl with I'.i'iadoa The exhibition vni %  1 Iruiuj achedulad to enq on the eople who still wanted to see thi ifler that date. The mun who whole show was the Curator of m, Mi Navllu Cental] Than wag the nil %  • ha 1 11. .nut fuim•1 made up Ihe di M In : room oetiings .,f the age The high ba> lied ehjali km 1 prim, the Irmpa were drowsily decorated %  Od theio was a aiMiut tho books which ware placed m the stimewhnt ancient table, llut there .>-. howevei i halite, touch In the painted Mraui which baautlAad the There was a pn mi 1. avai itlon cfaali ^^ I %  %  : : pteea "f Ittrnltura 1 two, but looking at the type of thick win" glasses in the neat bj 1 v ., told <>f the imugni araj whlki sipping wtne in 1 : ing. What seen..-,; Ughl 0U the st.m I but which many might have thought 'I %  Id f the collection were IWO HI metaL. In making the two hounds, the aculptor without elToi I carried "m* back to the tensoncsof the hunt. He hud the Mi.an*Hi. the body potted end atari and Ihe face at, waltti 1 for thalr mast.r> word I not help watching them in 1 imagining the thrill of the tporl of the day. There w,v | ghavUlfl minor, '.he type Which men u ed U. twist %  d. ut tn niH th %  mglc they 1 when blocking their beards and mouitadie to the manner of the times A picture pubUehed In in'l Chrlal leaving the 11 There wa: that picture and manhnoil. could have g ,ne MO the shape of the Victorian Age while the few" eller might get the feeling that the ehatai and trinkets were worn on special occasion! lo ova toe wear.i t, V.etniian di K nitv i'M inn of the long sweeping rrll QM %  ised to we ir find some of the frilled dresses too ware arranged among Ihe cxhlhLocal curios collectors and sellers eOUld have had a look at the sea-ahells useo to be ,.. .. Uons then There was .. gloss In Ihe trink. box which gave a view of thi Paris Bxhll Looking .it [nil th ease in which ll .1 a Uttla da//iinn ague he high lull lookii upon I few neat Imlldings in a beautiful ell II cue was a watch hangjii nd, This stand Was ju %  d furniture. The mhitiitiut: bain eon historical worka ol the iliere The style of in, bog which th lroop fc on OhrUUJUUV IBOti n •outh Al And ininglng out the I of the age, then Of Iht Agricultural Reporter vhich waa seeing "Etpjallty" 1.1 Rights" 5(1 yi Thai pen,.I ||... i; ., 1 .,. • %  linung too, of 1 on p which %  11 ife I liana in I87i. MAPLE MANOR ovaar BOLsa OPPOSITE HASTINGS ROCK! T.1 SStl. L BOU3HB. ;.-.', %  ,',;'.'.'.','.',::*,',:•.;::''\ iMVS FLASH! I \'iiiiiiflt'iil liMilhpasIt' 4 HiupetiiHin >: in* •; |18wN Js HKSI riii/.i: ->< UNO rill/r THUD i'KI/K % 5.10 01 less just • %  nte.— Aiumident ItMMItl'A.tll id in your entry with AMMIOLNT %  la K. I I Ltd. y nui.. iitriea but each entry X gai IMMIOI \| %  S Kntriaa will be )udg< l ;> U P* cs y '* helps you to *;o straight 91VriMVn to jleep—natural, refreshing llctp Miny lose sleep during hoi nights—they need not. if they avail themselves of this simple method. Next day they feel thc full benefit of a good night's sound sleep. By relieving pain and dispelling fevenshncss and sudden chills, 'ASPRO' will help you again and again. Keep it h.indy. WHO SELECT SHIRTS ON THE SCORE OF sivii: IIIMIOIII 4l AIITY W. B. HUTCHINSON CO. MAHHILL STMET. BBIDCtTOWN Influx .. ASMtO ITD V*> I-IIK I S 1 nblels for 3 10 tablet! lor IS Mt.IW.lil ..l.'.WIM AI.WASS nuosi: n I %  P m J-. Of HI*-*; ^ BLEMISHED SklSi Thafs exacts what •• %  N O X U 1 IA la lo any one who suffers Iron, skin hlcmishes. nmbnaaa, tap MM. NOXZEMA is the Medicated Skin Cream Mi Ihe l.itlle Blue Jar.. II .%  a -"* All Ion :S A 1.1: s \ i. i: I. Morning: Apply NOXZEMA all over your lace. With a wet lace cloth "Cream wash wilh Noxiema" — juit u you would with soap. Note how reallyclean your lace looks and (eels. After dryii smooth on a protective lilm of ,'reaseless Noxzema. 2 Evening: — Again "Cream wash with medicated Noxzema". Wash away the day's Accumulation of dirt and grime: Now massage dainty, greaseless Noxzema into your face. Pat a little .-xtra over any blemishes to help heal them. io ii.i* lor On* W aal i t o"* 1 ••Note the Dlllereoce" will* "NOXZEMA The Medicated Skin Creuni In the Little Blue Jar 99 Obtainable at:B00UTS (Hdos) DRUG STORES LTD. Broad Street and Hastings (Alpha Pharmacy) I /



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M'Ml\> 91 ITI MBF.R 2. lal SUNDAY \l)\oi \i, PACE MM Sueo Serisavm: Japanese-Bom American Artist By ARrill K Mil.1.1R trait work. Inane deve'opmei '. of the artist mentality as i Fmm America.. Art hit" Sensawa' Irnasit The ola assured ol. VhUa The impact of nir upon an uncomplicated prior to December tivily RM lacking. The faces and were no longer woven in luminartist and its effect upon his 'Ml. *•* to be uprooUd > %  skeins but covered largr development can be Judged best World W:ir II. Hi?. .' longer seem*'. by a study of his work. In the Mm u American-horn citi/en %  fagei to point up the bloom of case of the young American n Japanese ana >:ilc—the The painter. Sueo Semawa. one nnda subject to possible toward* "lent —compar.n %  hi. paintings ov-r a from **** PacluV Coas, Which hud mad* bin ••*. period — a complete w %  • %  v edict issued by a i.. i^inter. -'pace, change in technique ar-' • gr-amilitary the United Ttm rmodem ual departure from the OccidenStates. They decide-, a beaut v ana %  f ings during the difficult .. %  t*tl-t>le Impressionism of Ms Cajifomu and nm\.-u I I mood in the taught htm the . %  early period a* he concern* him%  *'ty in the -die*. that emotion can onlv >self increasingly with line and Colorado. There they stayed for .eyed through (Ml colour, drawing cloeer to lhef !" me. Secuaw. continuing „,*• ** Sueo had w.tchcd everythlng in a pamt.ni, heth..r Oriental tradition which Is the W.pUr and wwllng h.s work ,"*' %  "* ***,"" * ,nk and (Mi thinks of It a* farm back to a California art dealer !" ft nd ater colour. I— 1 result \ subtle sig„ alone carries their humai. %  %  thnth in m BWrlawMa u was in the tie His studies of at.tint if-. works and hi> heritage of his race. Sueo Scrisawa was born of for *le. Japanese parentage In Yokohama Leaving Denver, the % % %  Jii 1910 ELM renri later, hi* travelled eastward, uau'inn (or Oriental-style pointer a while in Chicago An. st>le painter, had received from m Ih w n .,i„ ,,,..,,. ,,!. ,,„.,„L, pai : metropolis, where Sue., :"'"'"' "' %  %  Ijther. who wav Sueos first leachei rioved his fainil. |o the Pactfk studied briefly "at the Art Coast of the United States At lute. TJheir n*' York naTeied Su* ..ident txperfmeater with ttroni %  %  • >'e eould have found no• %  nd who belonged t, the where mot some Hi i >i kBttal ail ThChu had used I .. iierine.i is painting in Apnl-M.o was clear thai he had ,.r I paintoi on I the Museum. | imealf fascinated by eld [aaj <^hmce and Persian painting. Unnofta GEORGE PAYNES is GOOD COCOA lie and lone The M the Pi and rio icaj %  %  n ii Mon.nl to if? "5 *• in th. UnllM st„ : • Imprtwionm whool. Even bpfor'v.l..„,-i %  rrtm MlnUna Own the Una ii„i • hll ma.li..-.'.. Un nan I.,,.,, llh Yuo Kumynshi. %  dlslinBtmo.pll num ->.,„., r cal ",', ' .'" *. >oun IXnWI .,., ,ll,„ s ,„ pu.hfil Mlm.,.,. ,„, | 01 „.,., „,,„,„„. h m Ar,!,.,,,:uih a> *Girl m occMlonaU piclurr ai a motel *"• %  '•' lIMim eav,him other hint, dlvldod thr llrmlV ,l.i1„„T . •lwn-nI hi. Im.i.t. loth, I. .Ii fornt a simple ami ,1..,,.. „'•" Swtow. \"< r > "' Ih" adoption the He I „„, ,| '.he parts hi UnitedI SUUs-am, .. lu con ,„.. ', ., "'' ^'.'"" for the vtKMule nf .ljuan th.. ...I with fi.rm. ...... i.~ _.^ "" nK '' flict betwn.| After graduation Bftrljawa fft^Jp ,,f hi* adoption — the I a variety ol jobs F.n "Ited Stales—and hi. sympathy themselves and were not OOBfu.racTaaUon he paUUM in nq %  '" .*• i-yvW of Japan. Ibn ed jrlUl rormi nor loat In them. roundim .-pare iinvneTit and vent On %  '< %  %  "' Ua birth. S. ,., %  ,,! The hi.l paint,n W e.habiled with Ihe ...limiCJT .^.1. t aWU-hln. trip, will, art .roop, to ; ."mmer In Konly..h|- h.. i.!* Se„..w>-. r.Srn UUt tmSLflZS? S. "J, the dllllli and mountain" M( 2' Woodstock, in the norlhou.teni An.rfe, |„ „H, 104„. . '? P ^T " W imivnul* ChUfornia. lie painted things ho S" he n\aldaSrijUfronVUuZ^aS^ 2L!?JZXi '"'V " '""""' ,w 09 the v.-w-lal-Ie (arm. oprrPainfd one „f %  : M es ["*,'" hV7JJ,^"' ""X. "Jj !" r ;' I neve, nted hy JapuS ,,. the fertile "' a, vears. For the mM ol ,U nei pXre. all ?.T !" .T '' '" —** """ lltld. mrioundini: the cllv of Loa ix |r '"' cooMnlrafed .i ,..,1:1.11,,,., ,,J „(f~ .IXT:," ,"„ ? or * %  "". p hU painting entitle: Ansele. Each Saturday he %  •. ">. UK •, HI, y.mng a"!!. Th^ Lu^lL ?''.'"' M "'l ,M9 "wh h Worked in a life clan In Barker'* dmightM 1reverie their hrarifhZLi uJ!! ?"* C i mua "" olls ' "ie Callanidi.i — '.. -..• %  %  : %  < %  "• ever, "'SueS: 'r:;,;k"" %  ;;„'";::;;; ";:;'.,:::, T'.^tv'l^.^r^^.^ asB.. 1 *?? PI !" : M„,he, iFINE — PURESOLUBLE. ymint: exhibit, said: JJ ,,;: I erjc* ..-.hnnK-MimK, and dlnarilj beautiful ht on canvas lh ,. S |M,„h fl ,„(„.;, Pablo Ptcesso ly paint applied to xrenV S^*?'* ; v,,rk %  " %  .back to the In (he tarty work, a simulation Child' deacrln ^„v> the Influence <-i hi. new Heada and (inures wero built, not .,, JV leasiin mutated, and named "~ M URMAWA. Japsno-e born A:n.ii,an arti-i wh<..> ti-intiii> h* rained from bold [J ^, ,. ,. i>otie n %  i Oriental ti uti IfrimHHn .in st I i-i'itfil FRESH SHIPMENT PI lll.\A MIOWK ALSO < 1114 K FEEDERS OF M, Boulbern Callforn Ho I %  ipttli ed it :n full bloom. %  0.'hat it still pulsates in its oil,.',',,;,,„.. paint cmgy. He has taken Japanese farms (in Southern California) for his subject mattOl has made H Ul He has reproof %  desert moon, the vermilion of %  iiin—t He has captured Its sweep, and Its lonelmCK.. He has watehw InO sun play on Mount San Jaclnto con v erted It into pigment mlrrorlnea. He .. and interprets." All llii was 'i work in 193.!. end durllla itw iticeeedinn 10 years v. hen Ins peuMJngs won award wen exMMted In sroup shows, and also found buyers, r. i-valuation of Serlnawa's wnrk a^ : rich and hone at .* 1 explained its popularity. However. In his review of Ihe yoi:i.e. ,ir" work in 1932, Tajiri wrote a Mrafrapti thai no i B> i ft attempts." Tnjni tiiid then, "no eetAeUt Mfhtl Into in abstract world, lie is not impressed by distortion, nor the mad emitortiotii of colour and theme of the much mooted 'modern art.' With the advent of World War II. ail waa changed In 6V 11 life and Ihe resulting effed upon his work was to last oba olato. The outbreak of war betWien the United Stata and Japan put Si In a diflleult poaiuon. Although Japanese by birth, by education and Ihinke become an American. In 1940 hi work had won the hOnOt of the Fi.uiida:ii:i Of Wl Art. an exhibiting lUwtardi wan an hlnh thai ari best work for year his painting, %  •Summer Vacation", won aecond prtaa tor


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. 1'RTF.EN M'MiW AI)V<)< ATI: -1 M>A\ M rll.MIII.K J I Si I CLASSIFIED ADS. rr" L !" L1 JXJS" i TlilPMOha not i... 11,11., MM TM WHS dcepaa* i -o.i tartc ion VVI.I: rMw treeli Tl rf>li an %  HMH .VuM4>l M trO'de — ere* J m"i I cent* a srord h W> d rente tH o* fmlw<; REAL ESTATfc IN MIMOKiAM tl. l.XM-1 Annw Julie Worrell alio fe.l asleep on September 1 tMS UN irm of Je. i. %  •welly Mr soul shell re*t w w Worrell FI.HU.1 •safari. Fih.i %  i In-latt Is i > Ad-pled Ml 9 • l-ln HMT-iimr i. AUTOMOTIVE 1 • II old 11 3n am %  11 a ...... D.al 11 (JR CAR model • 11.... .; % %  .( .ii v'toiIM si .nditaan La* mllerlesv Garage Jl %  11 3i C-AR Oiw V-i %  •.•WO a-dlc MM ne sh.ll It done only ll-Mltl 0. %  MatNt at si IB y .WAH, I DM* ( lor YourBale Vnlur. r*rimhJa -daught • %  and Qraxdi and (.real Grand* AVMII.M I IMI M S OBIBIATOROn* D C Oarteiator letter no Volt, m Perfect Working Apply to 11..pe. St. John REFRIGERATOR %  LBCTtUl u > %  used U prepare nearlv %  .rlher an 1 %  sew MI srt ii mi rn D-nte. Natal • %  Sp" Hi B> Square Deal Dental Lab. BBI i I-II OCIANA m: \\i II BBIT.8II HI n ( no--, -.in II I i BY nrm.'. A 1.10 House with t. '-> u feel. IJom,RN L'nder attSt AT ni'lTTi >N* X Hi. A Good Hou (a ii. ; %  ... Omraj |1.J BV C'>I>HIN<,TtN HILL. A atone Built Holier SUlri v r. %  No* all Arable. (.o.i„ RH L'ndef men AT TUDOR STRKBT. \ I. Ki.'-n Stone Rullt T-n-Saa*., BuM-e.h-i. i. A Rewide <• wild %  I. ,<""!• %  Wrk.no|. Hrrentlv Repaired ..!.<< Painted, all Modem Convrnimcee u.dih about M'I Ii.td, abani •> n \anl. Ooing (. Un.l. i Csaot a*t* ataut I *0t to 1 2,0tt %  -ftlVI GOVRRNMI.I llllj.. A Ne ll-.i(aU. ail ModAT LO*A BR BAY tTRCrr > Bednoi.. Blano Built One Convanif tteet lor Buelnem If CMnrM. Under £1.000 Can Buy ll /T THZ OARJUBON. A Rrrlu.i^* lied i.m Rlone Rullt Hi"...I %  l.t. AT HABTTNOt MAIN RjOAfi Tbaa* and Be Wlaa.-Two H^Mdeneaa I One Almoal New—tlan. I fk) oilierPartly Itona Built in A-l CondiI on-. Both Only Al.BaO Cn Bu Tham AT MAW (.ARDF.NS C T'n. and Oraeu II foi 'Onlr Under £1 It* Almnel N 4* ttone tlnllt Bun, .. S.,1,,,11, View Orl ltd and fl.it.rr Gaiden. ..bout 11.00* q II Pullj I-i rlo—l with tlonAT CATTiJ.WAJHI H.Tfl^irilA A Rare t'haiirr IW Under r. 3 tied..-in e.i uaual otbm. Garng* and I iw -„i-,.,| Mwoa Mn ROOM.* I COO %  Jl modern corn u.furn^feu %  p h oto * %  tan ( "t ...... mn Lake. Folly with -ruet.ee* I %  HOURCVU.T Mj.r| I lit fin matted in--i able IM Ortobri Prnnr I* 7 ill ( i LOU TicKers N." ;i i Mark > c.I. B Suclal on |1 :ttl The-t..k. I I.OVERNMKM IWIKK ATTEN'T : %  int and • %  H Mil be ihuu4iki.td in IBM Sr-p'frnCHANCERY SALE l ihe dale >i—nl .. dawn '< t Hie Regx'r 1051 S [ibrmbPT. 1941, .dip JAMRB ARTrli'R T" UKM-TUN rUCMCNT MUTUHJ! PBOPaWTY A0J. THAT certain pieca or pael of la ll.il m the partak af Saint Thomaa ...td U..d — n. %  i-f R—d. aeveau*n rVrcnn o, •„vrr*bObW io( low P eirftee are kn 1R* PU*li' ma*itk>nad> *n %  on lattda f-.it...... t M.I>v u Ctaa %  I JM i-ive an ,.id IHMIMI ARIBKl \N I I RRENC V I.I . i i. K,l. ..f < ommiwion for Ihc laaut' jnrf Kr-drmptloi of t'urrnno Notm SffUon 3 111 (bI tl thr ruTTnt\ Art, ItM ,—. 1. e lndi new ". lala af one L_ Ntflartd l-i.-i.tati.tr. and at. IM P**c Naad %  and bound T.. u-. wRk the meeatjaa* ar awailina ka-aaa anol al Other the bwlktlnX "Ad e.relle>. Ihaream roucr i • t of Bald lath t-p'ember. Hal laikk % %  .ssr| i. *M I r • %  %  %  I UK \MI -I ll <> %  Ittl \n ivi. HI r*k.tM*tiBO AMI %  O M >t BTI""'TfiB mn SepiernbaT Mftl • til IM. TO lklMliMi l\N %  • %  ... AMD B O. M tll.S HH %  ; % % %  %  AIIINC TO TRIMBAD ANB t I RAt AO M* Hffl*NA ZJtd Srplemn-r INI >i no-KHi.I Aruba -wlai Uth MM i-AKmnrr: irBl %  D I I • .: %  MVatA til -• %  cent t jra" *nd rttrn(rn f* at Mo.iuterr-t ..... u W I BCMUI iltltlll Nil LADY Nl' CAN. CRUISBR CAN l-HAl LADY R11HNLY Nl rrU'CTOR IA1IY N'rUSON Sail* ua* <'unvtltcni HORIP for i lilldrrn. lir-diBPlown APPLICATIONS ARF 1NVITE1 itlowtnf p-*u to %  • %  nil Hotrn ran anortly to bt' openo m Gvwgt-iuu-n and eatarliu lor in %  ehildran.— .. VTKON A fUlll qUtaUflfJl t rafarably s UN win. urc in Irn running o( .. childran't home, %  %  i• %  .,.[ • %  rr f ambient; alo i lut tif %  tooled ii. i d to \i" City Engineer marked: — "TKNDERfi FOR MURPHY DIESF.1. ENOINBr and thou It) raacli t'..City Bnglneer. Port-of-Bpaln, not I Ltn thai Saturday Iftth September, i5i _ti.e.st— ran prr d. lalk Betlaa ll.ii,.4... Barbate* B AIM — 10 Bept 11 Kept 30 Bepi. 31 Repi 11 Sepi 3 Ocl t Ocl in Oct 11 Ocl l Ocl how on Arrive! Arrlee. n-.l-n n.lil-m Maatreal 3T BapiJt haM 3 Oet n Ocl MO.I I No*r s Shopkeepers Kodak 3S. ... f„n .,.„.„,;,-, h ^','^,r"-" "" tintninif and fncperlenc*, plus %  ent lettt' %  ll\ A I... I. p i ibeing appliod foi On %  town BpnUcanti %  hould enclose raeaat Lhotogrfiph Appltcatloni to be ooui'.-iii LO THE HONORARY SECRETARY, CfeiUran'l Convalesee;it HODM) .He.-. Red Cross Headquarters. F'-e I %  Qi aetown, ;. Guiana 2 9 51-j n Attend IBB Mcctuii: >>i THE SIIOI^KKI-PLKIIV aamem Al IgtlttaQfi I'AKK Al 2.110 p m. On Tlll'RSDAY. fiTM SEPT. • Iniporliinl llusimv atT Do Not Fail '. Fresh Stocks Just Received PAPK DAVIS SACCHARIN TAB* I'AKK DAVIS HAt-ATfM. COMP. I'AHR DAVhS PALATOL PI^IN PARK DAVIS IIV1BRON PARK DAVIS BEET IRON I %  709 REAL ESTATE JOHN rVfj. BL4D0N CB. A r s.. r v A. \OIIII NL thcr llH UMUl IM ,\. : Ihe Brul>h r. dWI" will be ra, i ill ... debts conlractrri by the crew %  %  1 during tier lUy at this port. K W C1IISI.ETT. h. P. MUSSON. SON ITU Aimll. 31 8 51. In. Ollll M XI SOI vi:vins (.inCurio*. Jewela Alili'ilirs. IwrSilk-. M... Bd HUMS Allt'iilioii I III I \IIO\ III I' I I'KINi ll'AI.S Ol ( (II II f.l -( iiuni -. ALL MAVU.I.KS '>„ %  .!. (.,.,.. .-,.i v, ran Kchool Teacher Normalltrut yearn Teacher.I. aeefc Miployme'.t to irae Iwn-djailed Da CONIbTUS < Mai.da and •mi ta i Hint %  BOut I nth Avenue Bellavltla, 81. Ii< •pert li.n tit Opptll L. U TVmpln. Mh Av. For further parlleuli nf >.ilr apiilv M COTTLE CATTORD B CO It t SI -NED "MORSES '"""PILLS The itatrmenl Wrlher with Orliflcal. • Mirth .hould be attached to a coverlni -tier nf apptlration Ckndhtolaa livint In the Umle.1 Klrta awt .h.mlrl -end their %  itpliratntne t. 1 • Wdal ln.lu Ciunmll ., < to N.,rfolk Btieet. tendon. W C 3 to | Blt d Itt ft der "l Mai %  aeh him bt the tnttt ReplrmhrItSI „ rh cundiitm — the f*arribean nrea • nd their application to the s.iirtirt AlenandK Brhool > %  111 ftl Mad Rl fell llarbado* Rock ley /rVrV//eVAW/rV//rV.'A-: Mt USES m N.M <;aid.i %  IV Matthla. and lha Cily One >3< Acre apot of land al M. Alxi buildinn ritaa with 10 I' Ii II rraaonabli ii. at ';.--',%*,*.'.---'-*,*.---,-.',*,'-*-*-*-''•", A NEWS FLASH TRUSTED RCMCDV 1 'OR OVER j I ^-^y-^gft Vi aaS r^ ;, ) ***** | I BEWARE OF WORMS! j 1 mg -I pit Modern It I i' is lett cost I v huikl thai, a bulldln. |ienxl rit • | to ..it "iRRlNDAUE WATKINS ///rV/tVrVrVkWrVri THOUGHT FOR TO-DAY 'Tell me ti'hnf 'Aiti lit:.-, fid I'M le'l Od food you .v. Int. il.tiri. Soite i* Chair* and Iteei, Uoiible and M>tMc •• %  Settee* lldit Rat k. Cneat* "I i Palo. Larae Open Coffee TBWaa, Ili^ina table. 13 Dlnlnf Chaira. S Tlei kattn. Tea Irulle>. Round 'ip-T..|i Tahie*. I*i Mont* oTHiaai Table. Telephone Fable, Bid aboard*. Lwu ..th s.iale and Triple Mirror*. Cheat of Drawer*. !•:., %  .... i. I.-.i ii-..-. T .i. Chain. IT tinale Bad* *Vttk Vono Spun** Carted Sirdjla Red. D-.ut.lr lied ALL THE ABOVE IN MAHOGANY 1 l> hollered Couchea. Eve Mlnlaint.i.t..i .'. %  .".. Clock, TiWr %  ofaard t-mpa. Carpal i dea oecaauii. Tablra Walnut sideboard. S..i*l -^11* lined C i fail ill am coadt houw Frtdae. lamall*. Btal'^d Deal Vi'ardrottev IMM**. Cj*h Ion* and Run* 1 Mr.i..n' CaBB. nei.. Itttli Cana Upii.i Chair. Ware Cui-h.-id. Ulaa--nre. Hand PalnWd. IVs-rrt Ba*. %  tSM ed Tea Set. Ch'.a. Lar.a Col1 aMahun ivt* anH Pane. H uienaiU, Itcaaiire iVa.i Kuenan T-bte*. --. *|. hat rnir.t Mattieaae.. i i iraei rtra 'Itntul'her* l*r*e Pl-ted Srvina l 1'late.l C.d Tra*. Mltr plated Milter tee*' ml'. Tied and Can. OalvanUed Waah Tub and BaBBB other aanirted Itenu I .iM B*lrr*kr>t>al> *.t*.WI-l> %  AUCTIOMIKS l.la-.Vfi II,.. A F S F V A IMimir 4t:ilr Plantations lluildiui: WK WOULD WKIXOMi; TIIK OPPORTUNITY TO FILL YOI'K ORDERS FOR ll III I i MMAB in mi. and VESTS \ %  .:-,:-.:: THE IK.XTHAL EMPOMUVM Corner ol Broad A Tudor Btrectl LET r.S 1.1 I HH.I llll.lt II HI: ti balllf or lu-a nl TAYLORS SPECIAL BLENDED RUM (Witt The Oislinclive Flavour) Its flavour and smoothness is pleasanl lo the Tasle. .IOII.V . T.WI.OH A mm I.TII FOR SALE VIUA BOtA". Paaaaae Road. Michael. AltraaUit Mid orn> |U located alone bungalow wllh hotantfaa*>***U Appro*. I*. %  t.ina a fron' atta I RicitkiJii lift, a. ad buntalow conalructed of Mooe oMfe wallabo %  kindled roof The acroinrunilat* of an encloard anlkrry. HetMJ as**, dtsriiwj room. ...d dsmble %  >II The ly haa a wide lean al one %  Bt .SUALOH JM,. |l„l Very %  R hoina with minimum labo.it I r.'-idah*. rood liMn* room. loilct. Il!id kilchn'. with .in • %  m. ith polMhed pine lloonne throuttiout i ,lt (Hipi.lar r^' RAOATI.LI.E HOIS B." tt Truinji A" i country liouw With approx 5 acre* plu* additional I 1 acrr< if requlied Ttvere are i bedroom*. I lounaei. dlnlnrf room, I aneloead aallerta.. 3 balhrooma. kltrhen. pMiIrr. aarvanU" room*. 1 Oeraae* bulldinta Tint property M well rlet-ated and mand* excellent view of in Jainex roaatllne -fkMrlt I inE".Afiru>li ttltli double .:,,-, ..... .., H tfak .11 laid ornamenUI gmdcni. hubbarlea large paddock, all enbv wall and lenre The houae conlaina vary large lourifea. dining room, gallcrte*. 3 di-ibic atfaroa, garage* and outkntiding. f'AMBBAI'. Proaprrt. SI Jamaa.— -'-Miund ronalrucuon located on good t 100 rt of tea Irontage Pint % %  sandy beach and toad safe I rung The nouar ha* 3 large 4 bedit floor with %  inllar men Oils property would be ly aulUble for ronvenlon Oueat House IJIW figure Hill— 1 Italone -all. and %  alog roof There n a Shaped bedrooms anifa fa pnniry. oar%  om wllh tub %  olar hrattng tnatal.... k | ,t The ground* of about ' an are heavily wooded wllh Mahogan' and Flamboyant trees Lawns and atone flagged terluded walled garden, attractive I-'ntion cloae ta (own i; II .1 -i St. Jan'An Estate House built a| •tone with pine rlnnr* and shingle root S reerpliou. t bedx vciaiidah* air also garage and us -Jl out build nuts The house stand* on appro* 4 acre* of well Umbered land -ii.ahotan> % %  appr-voehed bv a long dnvewav Hanked with clo-elf pU.H.d matreeThe outslanding attraction of "Holrlar-." i. the *..> lovely site which haa lha l' KHIlll Hill tl '. Hriltons Croaa Rd Fine raample nf a pre. %  • 1 -lores Rarbadun home pervading nn atmoapliere of mallow tolldilv mchsiKM bv the %  Old World" garden In which H %  ttaat. The euveref the houae at but ana of feature* about "I.ickn •.-%  rilng the lounge reuti.il stairway invnriablv rcriivea favourable rooiirent The -rnarate dining i ippreelaled and also he sanall study and long wide %  randaht A property well worth %  rwmg if real t-.l-ie for money F wanted '.^^V/,^^^^V/^VVW'A'.V/.'*Vy'-Vr'A'//* RALPH BEARD LOWER BAY STREET Sole HlBBfl for "SEBEL" Fl'RNITl'RE Knund Square Available in Red. (tteeit jnrl BsTBtl V////.VAVrV/rWrVrf//rW//*VrVeW*'



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r PACE TWO M \l>\\ \ln 51 HDAV, M III MII1J. .'. Il uili LMERGENCY WEDDING EMPIRE NOW SHOWINC 4.45 & 8.30 Daily FOLLOW SUM SPENCER TRACY JCAK KNNtTT I €U>ABFTH TAYLOR 'i"ath~ifilittle A Dividend' 11//./. IK/" CAN Alii AM 'WHISKY M %  %  %  semi%  visit. #iA*o Callmq Will be Represented T HE Wet* Indies will b# represented jt the Conference of C'ommonwM*lth Minister* i n London dealing wiHl problems of ..ijdu.-'uiwi VflM Indian DtifMHOB will be led by Hun Albert Qom* Her First Lipstick LATMST DON IAUO* SIU4 SUtJCI fftt* 1 sinners iiv\M mm ^1 II K II IMI \ I m^ :i IIOHKHT IIHMI. IIMIIMI_Ao.nl>. \IARTIN UMIu.n. I1ENIIIX: Hotgf I AHMICIIAEI.. Slanl.y CLKMKNTS >.'^,'.-.'.'.*.'.'.'--.'.'.'. *-'.'-'-'--.-.-'' MM MREI %  at llOl.n*N. KIM Mil I II SATURDAY. 15th Seal beginDANCE OltCHl BI n Tlrfcls I Cl Special Programme l %  ootl Kei Trinidad with Mr fUalever S4 .., BrlUah Guiaiu and Hon. D. W gangster of Jamaica and Hon. Ml John Saint of Barbados n-ill sing "Ang. members. i n the event ol Mr, Raabjevir j.cnti.panied by beuig unable lo attend hla pi*" 1 s*ili be taken by Hon. O. D. I M BrW m I I BI Vincent. Barbados' Bonniest \ t usual at W time of the mother* are busy colJiuujing tnrii.eerinf rry ^ tha u^ „,„ „,u>. *r.. STXNLEY ('ARHINGTON .*! Wmdwr" St lay by T.t A after %  their babies for the annual Bon1 ,.. the makers "f this baby faod Ikj eompatttk has undoubtedly ,d .. -mxl effect on the health M ... wmimr h itd'a-* with sm *" rht]it .,.,.,.. s-nncthini: : ra US BBS. g' 11 J ,, .ill b.' glad to heir that the lo Join Husband of ludgas foi t-io com. RS. ERNEST BEA1 I UUon has already been Mr. JACK EGAN in the — refurned yesterday from lo be *V "i Enflland. Ireland a fJW SIIS HJWl 14bei ltd nvtons. her I %  i> jm higii wMtn %  rtew to Hi her from Hollywood. M.II-II: WSStJ green and dress, carried Two straw bask'-' latest thing in the Ui I she %  never gives me any %  g -vs Margaret's molaer. < eood girl.'" nag 'i ask mother, and ihe let* me have some." says Margaret. %  '. on? W sum." And M ar sj af ePi eyeopen %  %  %  ttsn Creole Petroleum Corp. Loaf Leave M'r AND MKS. (.'LAUD I) SIMS and their two son> John and David arrived from vrstcrdat by BW.IA. Here for ten days A FTER six months' rwUday In mrnat %  •• %  -.*"> -i ihe Paradi" England. Ireland and the Beach Club. m*Ut of the followContinent. Mr. Jack O'Dowd ., Doctori A. I. Stuart, Basil Egan orar of the Director* of Mr s,m u %  %  uperviaor 'th ._._. -poration Gihw. ( \l, hfl Un nnlil %  %  i Hlice of W Irinidad ArrivaJs M R. D1AMUID UORDUN W i ( AND Till ItSI.AV. 4.3a AND H.1% PM -.vvi LMi Nancj <:r\\ p \ . In . BLACK MAGIC" And BLACK BOOK" with . Robert CUMMINCS — AARW DAIII. 9W %  • % %  rielurrs that will pin you lo >our Milt '. % %  ttota mnidad %  \ lay in Jtarbadus. Arama phng was Mr. J Ooodll r.ienaila. Trinidad ; rb tan i I arorlt with tawn, Krltlsh Gular %  t, Iwenty-eight-days \ n Warrant St Muh-el. __„^ . _, ;. A frtniU E R E f, r t*cnty-eighi days 1 ff Mr. Arthur Ond** holMy, are Mr. and Mrs. ;( l..n N Umwn and thnir two ehUO \cyins at in Rosalynd and Mary Th' v,'.'/AW//AV''/.v//''''' % raAurnlng b Of two am %  • %  to Canadii DAKCE gsara ratal ac !.--. H I Ma s:i Haiuld JohnV.n, II L Messrs. Wm. Pogarty (B'doa.) Creole Petrotoum Ha Dl A. S. Cato Ud.. rtlumed u Cartpito. m thi .ommtttee Trinidad hy B.W.I.A. Mrs Fgan <; OsQran, Igrs. OUa will be returning Mai ml Barbados Holiday md Mrs. J. A. month by ship. ,ti Ptetursa of the young \/f T?;s BERTHA HOWLETT nn I rrj forms and lids can With Cable and Wireless -Ira M ,S QAISSM A Smith arMle he vnl Into J B mart. AND MRS. BDWARO rtvad from Gwrn-trnvn. >i Leslie k Co.. Ud.. the local jy£ CO ZIER and tlu-ir lift'iiTnnidad yesterday by B W.l.A. lo month old son John arrived from *pend two weeks* holiday in BarI .ufta Nel.nn Tn.me.rrnw Trinidad yesterday by B.W.I.A batlns slaying with Mr. and Mrs. J£fL y ,?L? T ?? .ii ,( s ^ na ,hree wceka holiday in II ll Hart 1'UE (. N S. Lad? Nelson will B,,..^,^ .ujing with Mr. and H.. sl ,ngs. J .arrive in Barbados tomorrow Mrs. Neddie Alkinson of Burke; at daybreak, and will sail the ju-ach". Bay Street. t§m evening for St. Vincent, Edward is with Cable and and GeorgeWireless' Branch In Port-ofSpain and this is his first visit t Barbados in four years. "Thr Pavilion". With B.W.I.A. Ml For Brother's Wedding M ISS SHfULA TRYHANE. daughter ot hamof Iriston". Golf Club Koad I.UIZ RODRIGUEZ who i% ith B.W.I. Airways flew in from Tri' with hi five-year-ol.i daughter Judith. He expects to he here for one week I PI w •*. BTOWN DIAL 7310 1 U-r. %  !., Mdlini A IN LULLABY OF BROADWAY FKUIAV 1INLV 4J AND IIS TM. "HOME OF TIIK And DKVII.'S PLAYfiMOI'Ml" OI.Y.MIMI i \si hui nowfl T<-I>AI lit IIS P.M tux DeaMa Gr.i i %  PICK MAHK . in . •VKI.I.OW SKV" Aad • MANHATTAN MKI.OUKAMA" Slurri".; I \lt!.K Mi,, \)>\ PLAZA ill-UN III .i MM OPERATION PACIFIC TU-MOKROH \MI 11 I HIIA1 4.30 A 1.11 IVM. AVI,, ill Una Tl'BNEi: . in . UIIINNV EAOEB" And CJIAINE T'INKY MTEDNI HM1 ,\ nil'RSDAY. 4.3. A UI I'M Claraa GABLE Spaaoar TRACY . in "BOOMTOWN" H>R MS AMD MY CAI. . with . (.. na KELLY Judy GARLAND HOYAL \si nra nowi KI-II.W 1.30 St 8.15 I'M Fax Double Rlohard WIDMAKK Paul Dorci.As 'PANIC IN TIIK STRKKTS" I'OK MB AND MY GAL" ts; Starring : Gene KELLY Mynw LOY TO-MURKOU AND Tt ISDAV. 4.30 & 1.15 I'M. Rrpuhlle Ih.ubh%  -U\KI v < TWO GUYS FROM MILA'AIIHII SOUTH OF ST LOUIS ('.LOBE • >M1I i 1.1'l.orK and ( %  HI rmnia-o* niNAvr THE SREAT CARUSO iwiM-G-Uc*n.TECHNIC0L0R ll"X l!r. I %  lli.-i. .,1 I,..in. shim mux INn|,|dr todB, It a.m to Noon Pit I -. Hnu.p 4Kr Raltony 72.'. R.ixP. *1 0 Wild Hill ELLIOTT Oaw HAYES . in . •TUCSON BAIDERs" Aad Roi ROOD Data EVANS . in . "YKI.I.OW ROSK <)F TEXAS" HI11MSIIAV A Till RSIIW. 4.30 A KU Mf. A.i.ll MARA Robarl AliMSTPONG . In . •EXPOSKK' "SI.II'I'Y NcOaV UVITOBV IIASINS Whu. Pi !" I K.lll %ltM TOII FT sums i id Pll tit.-" l.,i*i ii"," %  %  l" u.,. I.., i li.rs I'mk traroOCaU aBCOCUi -i>n. UPE THE IfAIIHAI'O** I O-OPF.ItATl\ i: KIIIIIV FArTOIIV 1.1II. Barbados Dramatic Club • SEE HOW THEY RUN" A Hilarious Comedy 19th, 20th, 21-1 September, s :n p.m. MATINEE: Kridav 21*t Srp'rmber 3 p.m. c. a l Tlie Archdeacon is now lying . I) bave cmei. 141 l Itaai.J attuut 11 ActO-. (S) l>> Breali 111 contlnuitr. I6i l. Cowboy or gUlds f tl> 3M. Snlionsi emblem 'n reTerte. ii 'P. 131 %  15. Bird urealv; limn IB, V'-.'..'duyS are tie in-*-, (fl I.,,,,., 1. File boser doe* nm iniitM Millflieu with It. ISI J BraiD-wse' iMi :i. Do'.mHU nrriy ptoUUiM It 131 .1 A drciee of sorts. (Si . Tti* chuime Of rulf. i4l 7. Osllini you %  snerp u> W. Adapt ttom thr 1 ouinitrr. I'll His brother Austin Is a solicitor's clerk, articled to the firm of G I. W. Clarke and Co. -TOUR airlines operated through i l() a,,^ & rim. in r Seawell yeslcrda>. T.C.A. and H Returning To-day I.W.IA. operated their scheduled fltghts while B.C. Airways and C HAKLIF. PETERK1N. son ol K.L.M. came In on chnrtered |gf. Arthur C. Peterkin of ,,ight>. due back today from me coieasMe'* ten-day Caribbean To Preach at CirUiedral Cruise, has Just qualified as a land surveyor. Also due back \7ENEHABLE Archdea V Maxwell of St. Vincent iruD* (ll Ml (I) Ii CoiwumiM.. iSi 17. Lettor (or •porting 18. The man > i ll .-. 11. Sfl \ wrfk-wnl -ir-Ptcn 131 21 but *ure. i4> 22 Oo on Dr. before vtetorf day. (4< "-i"*%  •" %  •'in • ;iu(j-< %sr**§1 %  BraStS %  ." today from the Cruise brother and slster-ln-ls Mrs. Rob Peterkin. M: and preach at th. the Cathedi will I :lock service st I il this evening. Ti-f]... """. RAYON SPUNS (all Shndps) I _ir > S .90 COTTON LINENE M" '" ....—For School Uniform IRAYON SATINS -36" IS DIAPER CLOTH _S4" (S .70 |CREPE %  CHECK VOILE -.-!•• 1.04 —36" ( 1.15 DIAPERS <* .51 CIII1.DRFNS VESTS All Stan @ .45 .Starrtno Dniiald BARRY Turn BROWN O,., ,,,,,,, I ridufi at E3MPMBE MGKMiSI mm\t,m mi m 'E mm .'U SCRtN "IIVIO — -,-~7. mm m — mm mm RAIN BRINGS -RHEUMATie PAINS COLDS I Ll QincjaY A I:FFECTIVFJ,\ DISPELS THEM ll. EVANS A Will 11 II I US SPECIAL DISCOUNTS On Any ... -ROLEX" WATCH YOUR SHOE STORES MAKE YOUR Booghl GET 'ASPRO' NOW BOXES -if • STRIPS -if 5 %  /(•-. between to-day's dale and September MKh 1 Q .>1 ONLY AT LOUIS L. BAYLEY BOLTON LANE Sole Representatives. HOME ATTRACTIVE DIAL 4220 MORE I %  WITH : CONGOLEUM We ran supply you with Ihe foUiming M7e<. : %  QVABBI :—3 yds. x 2 yds. 3 yds. a 2>. yds. 3 yds. x 3 yds. 3 yds. S t)t yds. 3 yds. x 4 yds. BY THf: YARD :— 9 feet wide 6 feet wide 3 ft wide 3


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I'M.I I II.Ml SUNDAY AlAIM Ml SUNDAY, SKPTFMBPR 2. l.:i BARBADOS Am r OTE |V~ — —1 f -1 rtlil.4 b? Ik* *...<. <. LM., Bri Niiml.i \ September U'. IK'il Co-operation WITHIN recent wettu the HOUM f i ihe amendments made io three important measures by the Legishitivr Council ill order that the general I whom these hills wenIntended to ,. I not Ion that advantage. It tha people %  ! tins island stand %  Mooing attitude on the pad of .ill political sections and an indication thai the necessary co-operation is not ao dlficult to obtain. The acceptance 04 these amendments was all the more creditable to tfaa House when it waaconsidered that only recently that body Wl (I pains to register strong objections to a minor amendment ni a bill affecting the Barbados Scholarship aUowanoi When the added phrase did %  the amount or vary the provisions under which it was to be granted. That bill provided that Scholar should have in advance the sum of $578 and the amendment rend thai the scholar ahould on "not exceeding" $576. %  dibbled. The new hills dealing witli Public Utilii Pay and the Kepresentat'on of the People (Adult Suffrage) have all been amended. The Public Utilities Bill was amended to provide foi %  definition of the amount of an which would afford an aocutow aasessnirnt by the Board, the Hobdays with Pay l>i!i not only carried an amendment showing what would be a period qualifying on employee 'or annual holiday hut thM entire bill was reahaped and tnndfJ workable, while the Adult Suffrage Bill carried an amendment making certain the BCJ Illegal practices which would be followed by statutory disqualification. '11K PubU i uuiies Bill was suggested by the Opposition as the alterative to nationalisation and after much controversy it paaaad the House, but needed amandmenta The Holidays with Pay Bill which was ,i ii ago by the House last session was lust when it remained on the Order Paper of the Council at the end of the session It had aroused much controversy as the Opposition thought it Inopportune and believed that the desired result might have been attained by means %  of trade Ninon practices. It was thought in be unworkable when it was passed a second time because it had not categorised the workers entitled to holidays nor the period during Which they should be iii continuous employment m order to qualify for the holiday. Such an amendment was inserted by the Council. In one instance the Council sent a Mess. ii a pointing out that the amendment might have constituted a breach of privilege but that it had been made m order to get the best out of the bill. In this and another the House waived any right and agreed to the amendments. The present occasion should be emphato Indicate that the measure "i achievement which is possible with the removal of that atmosphere ut Bjnaj eni antagonism between the two Houses. In the past valuable measures have been lost because of unnecessary controversy but within the last few years the Legislative Council has seen to It that its work is such a Contribution as would be Worthy id H second chamber. In fact, much or the legislation enacted by the House has been ..\ the Council In order that the community might t • There i -till much to be dOIM before the end of the Legislative Session. Among important met %  be dealt with are the Local Government and the Public Health BilK which seek |o divide the island into districts for the purpose of local administration and to bring the much needed ; oal and public bvalth services within easy reach of the people living in the outlying parishes It is true that such an attitude might not lend itself to opportunity for impressing the electorate who will be resting votes In Nov e mber, but it might be of greater value to the Community as a whole. Caribbean Commiwwion THE resignation ol the Secretary of the Commission serves to focus attention on the work and achievement of rrence Cramer returns to 'he Ui %  Stab shortly and ins suc.ippoinled. irk 't the Commission lias been of i co-ordinating nature. ins common to i i nd the dissemination ol technical information acquired and the liaison between the various Go v e rn ments and peoples of the area is the volume of work done. The i attar and pronounce with any %  f certainly upon the success which has attei %  I s Commussion There are those, even a B I sponsible opinion in the Caribbean, who feel tliat the Commission :ias bee heavy and expensive institution, distributing documents on technical and scientific matters and other data ut general affairs The founding of the Schooner Pool Association during the last years of the war and other practical, if minor, mattei I to this criticism. But if it is difficult to measure the work or to pronounce judgment upon the work and achievement of the Commission, its mere establishment and continued existence during the last few years ha to focus the world apottight upon a I otion of the Commonwealth and Empire which was slowly slipping backwards. It was founded as the Anglo-American Commission at a time when Great Britain and the United States were seriously weakened and France and the Netherlands had been knocked out by the war. Lett) France and the Netherlands joined and it became the Caribbean Commission by which these great Colonial powers expected to recover their strength in part by policies designed to attract the loyalty and increase the worth in international I the Colonial populations for whose distunes they werresponsible. It had been propeeed thai welfare and development In the colonies should be undertaken on a regional and transitional basis and as was announced by Colonel Oliver Stanley, then Secretary of Stale for the Colonies. Great Britain while remaining responsible for the administration of her colonies realised that close co-operation with neighbouring and friendly nations in matters of colonial interest was neot The Caribbean Commission was lion. And perhaps it has served above all as a new departure in colonial affairs where without gearing the administrative machinery, it ha* set the pace for development and yielded to an international group the means of planning for a region and of assisting in the execution of the plans and the judging of results. It will be realised. however that the Commission, in conjunction with the Caribbean Conference, reserves that planning and judging of functions to countries directly responsible for security and economic policy either through colonisation, acquisition, or the assumption of responsibility through mandate. From the inception of the Commission in 1942 it has done much to draw the peoples of the Caribbean together by presenting their problems with a common background. It was created principally to help to solve some of the problems arising as a result of the leasing of bases in the area to the United States and it was developed as a model for other regions of the world. How far the Commission has succeeded is still a matter for close consideration in its tenth year of existence It is on the findings of such examination that its future depends. Useful Tours The first of the lnter-school Intercolonial Triangular Tournaments just conclude .1 In Barbados is another step forward in Indirection of bringing the islands ot West Indies and British Guiana closer together. In this tournament, the Ural ol its kind, boys of the Windward Islands schools--Grenada, St. Lucia, Dominica and St Vincent—were here at the seme I hoys from Queen s College %  ,f British Guiana, and these met the boys of Harrison College and themselves in turn in crlckl I. football and other forms ol athletics In the realm of Inter-echool sporta there has been for a long time now i xchsnum of visits between Queen's Royal College of Trinidad, and Harrison College and Lodge School of Barbados with ;i visit or two to British Guiana also included But this was tinfirst occasion on which three teaiM met at one centre. It is Indeed I laudable effort to see the lads from the smaller Li given a chance to travel and meet bo their own age and outlook on the field of sport in other islands, and nothing but Qod con accrue from such visits? The insular idea which, has been such a keep back in all efforts at progress in the West Indies is doomed if such visits become a fixed feature of educational activities in these colonies The more ambitious effort of Mr. Aithur Wilkinson, one tune Master of Q.R.C., of a schoolboys' tout of England represents. perhaps the ultimate goal In this direction, but meanwhile an interchange of visits between the boys of the islands will go a Jong way towards promoting that understanding which is so essential if one and all are Io woik towards ti Weal Indian unity The ultimate outcome of the games themselves matter little perhaps, although each roust strive for the masteiy with avei' ounce of spirit and energy at his command Friendships made on and off the field and preconceived ideas rectified, are far more important, and of much more lasting beneI; is this aspect of the 'ours that must not be overlooked, and will bear most fruit in the future. NOW OPEN ! MODERNISED AND FULLY STOCKED WITH THE FINEST RANGE OF BOOKS • ADVOCATE VI A I ION I ItV CHAINS For l.'riTfi Purport* m m m GALVANISED '•"; 3/16"; U" W IRON '.-," BRASS CHROMIUM CHANDELIER All Cul to Required Length.. — ALSO — DOG CHAINS. I.KADS and COLLARS WILKINSON & HAVNES CO., LTD. Successors to C.S. PITCHER & CO. 'Phones : 4472 & 4687 — BECK WITH STORKS The strange anflt of the BrtnMi t puddle ut iei.i once a year. l-ond-m %  gnrei Sin inOn The Fence T HIS is the UBM "f (peek "f tii. %  nan IfOU C"'l ihiipfi like (Hun Daan Mootin .i South African fanner, union you thai bald if people apeak nHarplj i i %  UM peai %  Hen UM British Asao tioi hap ii*I>r It. W. %  %  ri.-lI f.-ll.n; you that fat men U*uaU> drink mom l**n then iklanj men, and that unii Is are ihlnn\ and MH muscular th.in Borstal irl>. I>t ourae If you BRI cynical ,mci auptrto T.HUI you wont cue ll heap no ball' not io i"-'.* H you can get o bit of one cm your plate occaOfiailj ".--i J n ay care even l< thisize of Borstal girls. partlcui .a limn, rtMtotf the. an fat a nM Moreover, although >u -TO DdtnTerant to the %  •' %  wilier-, it might occur io ye-i thai lhej ai %  overweight %  Vi.v drink too much, and do V drink too much because ihey ai overweight. "nil HdU ill i. |M LI v. %  Bid if you are an Hffl %  %  .:,!. %  ;. ink sated matter* of no in ; HII.UK i-. the ibout the b..: %  heap will mi .i tour of tha I'nuili • Ina Eamten and shepherds i > %  to be rude to animats. And if you are an eafji list, alto iutaraatad In n ui) [mporUu wilT ui about the country aakinj bim mucl i .i %  reeling the mu n| Rlrli and Boi I AlthoiiKb Hie lov of d II t. to a layman llki %  could provUia tha ,d> -tor urltn obvious and avtl %  /iihoul moving from in f'nr inatanca t could thai though f.ii. as du< I i man who think and amoke >o uprhdng thai spent their k leanUiuj tmen. -.norl course n> NATHANIBl OVBUNi %  only d \ lop Mi tura...... COUKI> •'' uuna. Mmleiil l> .linan I N an %  lattsta, per. hape, H I in W ('.'come :i now to | k up hitift and how t %  ays aha laocy, M ui n^pe than mi ^ the usual examination pap.', with typical (lOMtlonB to uiifu. r — VVhal i. Uie haal l| to pick up & riuMbln (a) bthe handlf •• or (b round Uie u*ltl as if joti rrc d.iiiiiin v.!! 1 ,i dowiarr? %  i I >u*uno K on iiour back, hoid -.j th, handle. ai What angle \t uour bod should the dua'bbl be carried Io re/use 1aU down your kei i f Stole ejv: t ang Vou arc orllni for ilva.'. .-ui mu-t i :'-ii. ihe value of Ihe refuse. !>• UH IOIIOMIO,sum :— if a alale Itlppi %  wine factory, hoxr much art lu-o and a doff mau kappi ri • *tA after pou have f i" a %  *• fhfln suHill be %  The ll".i Veen W hat are ihe best years ol life' I iaeri quack. %  %  .l>lei u Tiioit nifmep? Wl-n you have lx>cn marrieti: -mg arhlm for several, : have coUactad enough' ueper.dants to spend it for you. As the Goveramant aril] t.k what the dependants have left you might aak why have 1 bothnd to make any money at any THE RATS IS FALLING THE GRASS IS GROWING THE ANSWER — "A RANSOME MOWER" H" MINOR MOWER (with molar) S2KU.2A 18" GAZELLE (wilh molor) 250.00 14" TIGER PUSH 45.00 SPARE PARTS AVAILABLE DA COSTA & CO. LTD. DIAL 4689 JUST RECEIVED IN tin answer to this There question. AX whal ooe doci t/oiir personality undergo its orcntcsf cneaoer After the honeymoon With the .him. When you have fnm ;i i '.i. .iiiln drean to the reallUes of ifill*. rate* '.IM imusitiK uffoulanti, fuel tantrums and toddleri we gel the first Klimpc i>f tin. gruaapy obt bora you are aoini % %  1. F. S llornartl Iliaino. df.P.oil Wl Tour rnard Bralna ,tha Conaai vatlvi I I aapoeii HI Conunonweolth and I .'i ,1 %  v „ % %  I well-known broadcaster on Commonwealth %  atTainti haa Iravallad has wi lltan, lea!' lonlaJ daVel ijinieti! Hi-. iif;cM-i'iii|ihasise>l li thai %  eif-govenunool fin the t'olonle* must be accon-p UIH-.I b) ndal ami economic l.'v.'lopment which .vill enm. e the eondlUoni rn i raa a o n a b la standard of Ovuuj He rum been M< n liamenl for the Busartcay Divisi %  .i Horn on June Mth, 191 l %  luratad at Bandon County Sehool, and before the war was a %  i 11 M DaparuaanL !!• wag f.r %  %  %  %  'i n ..i.'. i Pai %  %  ipti'..' I 1 III3S la IMS he wtu its National %  %  %  inhad be an of us Bouth-Saetern organisation > Si rrey, auean ai He ahm only twenty-three when he made his ma ind took tha 1 irborouafi with :m atoquanl plot* iho young Co na arv a ttvoi ol Britain wantid to be more than "fUMOU i My in the conduct of f: '. I I* electtmi ,i:.v. I I I AM ed on '' %  %  For mu on war sii. %  %  %  sioncd in the North Staffordshire m |B4( eive,| ;il home and in VVc \ a, gradu%  tad ai ihe N?,IIT Couaajg I Cam%  t > %  i %  : on tha %  tail m Norih Waal Europe the next yew i Bast A IMS to 1946 Theie li^• Direilor ol Civil Aft urs on the I %  A Admiral Lord afo intbatteM. gouii s.mth East Asia Mi i evelopn.ent. He hu publisl;ed. among olhcr pamphlets. "The Meaning and Purpose of the British Commonwealth and Empire." and in 1W9 a book, "Tory Democracy." and has made frc.'rtbutions to nciypapcrs and periodicals on Colonial and other matters. Articles on the West Indies appeared recently In the D.uty Mail and in 'New Commonmealth." Mr Hi.i,niv who imarried nnd %  I r* m ,. ,,.,.. hn i %  the m 29\h I n %  other tarrl%  t Wi • i %  OUR DRESS GOODS DEPT. • LACE FLOUNCINGS in Black. White and Colours YOUR INSPECTION INVITED. DA COSYA 1CO. LID. DRY GOODS DEPARTMENT Our Kevins Bea% Slump' Tl'W 11,-lp gratifying thfne; to %  %  o r I %  oeopla ot and Ii I of ihiKn, raUylna i the %  in iheir % %  • %  (-. 1 an; a move appear to %  vi'iv UWIk* SUm "f money for Ian would %  f a group who would otherwise probably contribute | •• should Iswio an a value of about fif'.': half th- tM gouuj to pay postage I Dd th c other half being used for relkH Th,. u'e of these i %  iMilil ni ! %  oitnpuUMiry, 'Hi than) would provide an me*> rnleh people could isly help the fund, and .if money would butod by the slamp col. i the world. nig, let mo stress that would m no way be asttlnj a precedent, since Barbados has already sr t th r world a %  f,ir (Mng relief work Ir thu wy over forty years ago Tho case that I am referring t" %  Mi,vwhen thr Barbados inp was overprinted Fund, Id. and war sold for twopence to help Kingi N over from the ravages i f the < Earthquake. PHILATELIST. yn*u \ \o mm it Hf.lt IHH Its THAT lllltll l FOR ME LIKE GODDARD'S GOLD BRAID RUM \



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SUNDAY SD.PTKMBKR 2. INI 11...1... Maim W.I. Artists On The Air SUNDAY ADVOI Ml l'\(;i I'll Tl IS CIItKCII SERVICES •T LEONARD S aaaa "•*JM. IMI n rt, Bab (-•. • a KiiihjriM and Aldraaa 1 n N". II • %  Matuti p m — %  day Vhooj. 1 p Bat m an w p *_ Head Tursdat and Thursday rta Md with Keyne* tor the four Tu„ West Indian artist* will b? W1 uW ha d-tala in ItHtf. al lenrd in BBC pn.icnimme. in th* the Treasury, during the Bietton cumin* week—I • in* Woods Conlerence and the nefOarmor7 Jamaiand Winnifred tuition* few th* American loan *'" Atwell the Tntudar.iiin piani-v Sit Wilfrid mves a picture of the *irt*viv .viIlbeheardin-Rer.de/rrjin and his personal habits, his m.rniVK '^THtii. Tumtimy, Mb. September. Hashes of humour and irreverence •. < .M h i ond the sec-end in "All Star Bill" —•" In all a mart interesiinn talk *"•" %  BOY %  t N. I „ on Thursday. fllh Septemrxf which has recently been reprinted "'E-??S' l %,? r **fT*' *"L Dennis Brown plays in the London fai The Listener. The talk can be *£ P,^, H. B^aAW Philharmonic Orchestra which has heard it 8 15 p.m. Mcndav. 3rd a**nui HrOM Pnaaaai H > 111 recently been tourinjt with LeopoM aV'ptamber PVLWII u .m -AL Jj** 1 Siokowsk! a, guest condnmr. B .8.C. Television *££,*. r &J?T?Z tSSSi KSr-w Taking pan with him in "Fender-r*,. BBC Television Servirw *"it^T T ** th Mr B twi. ai TON ( Mil 1,1 II 1 I 1 !" MMIH VATrOHAl fc-MTWT %  rou.vuoar NOCK A M r ante Dam Oivin* Win H ... mini ^ r "** **l \ \T10N.UHV I,,. aaiai.t ions CStrtllAI %  Maa'ina. %  and vous" •inleV a, usual the BBC' RevLM ZLSSVSL% "thZw",7'^ Orchestra conducted by Robert 555J!?*?1£"!L5 !" L ft-S DI-HSCOMBF Busby will also be heard and tt>• •*• %  in tfw commit week This reier rung. nerwmvuu^ tfie fc,_„j.-_, f -t. r\ n • , .._-_i Lear., too Mr G the pngraokAl* of entmatnment by Common v ealth Artii will be on the air at the re-ul. broadcast in the a O.l. hi nmed to coincide with the National aw Radio and Television Exhibition at Eail'k Court, London, from MFTIIOIHST " ''THEET Ham Rrv J llnl> Communion t p %. BouKai Holy fl III l—PI PAYNO BAY til m %  -> %  P Jrast describes this form of WMITEHAI I who perhapa may nothave M.^' ffyfe id tells them of the effect Hoi, Commuaion having in the British home HOIXTOWN I %  %  %  > ssss. faraanai i*"*rhar t^eulananl r -l-i I. HTvnm v II am Hnlj-r.. \lptui 3 ( % %  'apu I /IP Bourn vita vi i i:ir THE RECENT RAWS PfPf yotrt 1AN0 FOR PLANTING WF HAVE THE ACRICLLTIRAL HOES, SYCKLF^. GARDEN FORKS. TROWELS. nd RAK15 N. B. HOWELL Di! 3306 1UMBER & HARDWARE Say Street Winnlrrcd AtwiU-watt wr toihi-d the Moehne and Ede.*"|'!*J~ I U Dams flooding the Ruhr wilh 3W S P ~ Va?JI> ~AJ .^^"iC million tuns of water. The -torv of mi !" Paiad> this faraoui mid nfctl abo of the :— WM U am KM pLtient research which went Into will ixloW In i BBC -i.if> Royal Drawing Society's Examination SpEIGItTSTOWN II am MrCuuouih. Hoiv I Mi J I Havna. 8C1AH II i>4, Mr Ban Ret rm in programme entitled 'The • %  a a Dam-Bustvrs' adapted by Paul „JJ^V1 Bnckhill from his i>ook of that n. DM and pioduced by Leonard b p. PA lit* Colt cell. Broadcast will begin at *' %  " %  • l *. V.t'U p.m., on aunoay. HHI. unnnii • %  < SeplrmlKT Pnrlrait of J. M. Keyn On Mondav next. 3rd September. Sir Wilfrid Eady. C.C.M.C.. S.,relary of the Treasury. —— %  %  —will be heard on Monday next in |u ^ 4 !" p !" ^" • h | p ^'^1 a talk on "Maynard Keynes at the oaaMarts. 5.ao pm Cotnpoaat oi Treasur>" Jl the scries "From the pijau Ml P-w. .Tfca giniMlai.Ul Third ProgrammeJohn Maynard )*X:.T! !" J ""&<<*£ * KevncN was a great humanist and ts pm rrow, u,. Third Proram a great economist, with a delight i. is pm inieriud*. • p m. i In the arts and fascinated by hu•" !" l •'*<•. omu i HI Mum" -, M oaoip ii tTAai "... U V S.-l, h J S (Ja. F E Smilh. J I n,.iu>i rcnirsDAll a m Mr niarkmrni M M '*all. J P c*i II v p M Wlnirhall 1 ,D "• BITHEL 11 ... H* M A r Th.nr cjpol'p II sTAOg 1 """• •• "> " Craaan Nota Osav """ %  c r %  *"•*. c y Bollock ——— ———' i B S n !" •"•' r,rh "fertea %  *>*, M A MI-,. r B n..b i m*. Mwi • 10 p.m luir. PAI.KIPTM It j n H,^ p CM.-IX %  r1 ' *Utl I. C Boumr. ' m u r **s.na. * %  ilM can. o, : p ,„ B *. g P— n r shy r r ha H .'-!.• v Half Hour. 1pm CamO II Mar, ,1.. Bullaii, M R Yard. H A.Kaiv BriitONT 11 m Mr r Moor* 1 Q*0OT M ITAOg I P-m. Kav M. A I | m Haa* J M %  nuriHuii M. H UrilHth. M A A Kim n H SOUTH nWTHICT • ,m H., M A AM** A v, „th. | || L..,,, v p f* MM II MM P.. Tnama. .M.ilv CnniinunWn %  T a m *runa. P g Walcolt. A O. V %  %  •sr a Ham* rii ,, M Pi r -.^i ThNa. I IS p in Nm PHOVIDENCg II a m Mr J CJatk* '' '' fclgfa • I McCon r I . Kma M I PROVtDKTfCg ll a p.m. Mr (; jnn f VAfXHAI I || a r.1 p.r. Mr H j* u m> I in ii i \ i C Jona,. r i. %  M A i A Rally •( Bnliak ra Radta Ma-ataal. OIH) and Falhrr of All %  k p m HXIHTIAX Hi lrMl lud. a M D m r.om ih. IM11...1..1. '••" <' %  * af ihaiai. %  ill MMI. I „.. p in Th. n- -' %  % %  1. ana.-t.-ran. n r Kim. J I <:., M iin IS p in Sanaa*. II a.m. aa* 7 p %  '-'larhA C Corbin %  London Farum SUNDAY. SKPTEMBBH I. |*.l <* A Daana. %  O feoyta M A S-r Si H C Phillip. I WtMi I I larata. II A Oitri'i. S 'i Rrad*haw .na or nimirii. but nai Kr >^ih p ""P- M Hind* *: E Bladn ralhar do R Arrtu-r JOB ClBili* A V %  A M Qollao SUNDAY. SEPTI MONDAY. HtPTEMBIR > IMI 1"^" ?' "f* m %  •' )l 15 m Piotjramm* Paradr tl IS •••". T.l, J.k. \ m Ualrncnt ChMca: 11 *i a m Coital CummanUn, 12 aao The Rrxa. is HI: HEADY TO TAKE TIII: PLUJVGB Whr < child tit and up to th* %  chool work ii s your Job to aand hin dttlon, and to NOW C.IVC hnn -i .. i KBEOI "IU I % %  ... but; the* tin I school n'-opens. rrKUoi. Li Xl ,,|j,,, hiadrffn n h Liver Oil lor -Hour bonai ind teeth, Iron foi good, i •"•' ; i ind .i keen b i Kr.iirmt.cr loo thai KI FUtOL haa a Vitamin \ 1800 International U roui child FKKltoi.. the World'i Beat I i. :KM nan personality—a superb taacaer : *Cliaa whose influence circled the world. | WUfrld Eady was closely asso; oo pm SIM 11 WM The New*. 1 Analrali. IS p m Finn of Ihr ri*i< aj..jd. T *J p.m Ganarally i a 00 p m RMIK. Kawaraal. S ft p .. ialonia. torn mam a rv %  p m. prar *fcn MaMai Parfacl. • aft p m lnic had*. IU pm Front the E-1.loru.lIn pm Prom iha Promanadc Con %  earl. I" Or. vn Tha Maw* 10 10 pm hMfrludr. 10 It pm J"nn Bull'* Band H 4S pm Scl.r*BfVaH* ariis WRUL 11 2MV wiirw || T-,v, wnvx n ts Mr <.l*m*>111 PTAGE -' %  on*. n ... M.-nha—i %  I Pa..A a O SNIMU. J J Park J.I* ivrrh. B E Wigia. nsjoina in srrAfir • M I Laacock PH B MrConna i ^I'liem. A r ca. A E W.kh r-aot'P I\' STAGE I Paaa ,*• A A>nb> r...imi-.., %  '.n*..i, c Cad. 0 -H M A ll.i Pall I...-,.., ca.it. FERROL sr STOKES A BYNOE UD. A#anfi a M GOVERNMENT NOTICES PART ONE ORDERS By liaal.-t'ol. rOKKFtl. OB E E D Command i na. TtlF SAUtMl BEGUtrNT 31 AUOirST. ISSI I PABAIir*—Tramlai All ranka *UI para-a al Raaimanial Haadquariar* a S Septambar, IMI. MO Cor eontinaa. lo rr StsMM allnllad lha opan ran-a for il ir* A M C B Co 1W0 hour, on Thundav mi tratnlni "A" Coy U i> allotted Iha aiiniahn .lUX Tha Binal pMasa will br hold roriiinua. -• pradl**Baplember. IBSI Rrrruil. will paradr lor iraimnf undar Ihrir rawecliva aqiiad yaaga] J '"' W-dnela. 3 Vplambar. IMI n.lilin ..1IH I I \MI (IRIIIRIV -IM>r " %  lh -inin. IMI Glands Made Active and Youthful Vigour Restored in 24 Hours Maiarlaaai Daalar'a Oiicavary airawthona Blood Her v.. Body. Kaaaarv. Br.i.. Muaclai. and Daat*rii*.ca—Ballar Than Gland •aaaaalafla, Doriar. it la now p— (.1. r... n-,... -1 %  lf HiM MIar.lxiaili.ni *....i.-..I W.-. S .iiinpi>. . .1%  i.-ui %  V„uih Vlpaur. AwMlfaii and Vn.ll.y TMl P"< di^oYary. whiih la a atmplh.>"ibaatmant ana can oa ward aac*att| ; anrn. •luachiy i>'ir.(. fu>i'i.>i >. anoani>l..tHr IOi RWp In-lr ill you m-r.lv laka lhl> %  lm|. 1 homa traaiii*l %  law daya and vou -in ""'I lha! .-„ 1st. MONTH REDLCTIOMS I OK OM, WIIA Ordrrlv Ofllcat Urdailv Satjaanl I tar Dat. Orderly Otllcar OraWily Serjaant Caj r ca* Ml Pta Kina. T A" Cm S03 Pta McConnay, C. A "A" Coy I Ll A. H. Clarke M3 L sji Turraay. D. O M L. D "*--Coi. Ma|or. S 1 L P A Adjuunl. Tha Barbados Raflmml aaaaai SEBIAL HO XT SHEET NO I Oranlad waake • !"• l 31 AnauO. IMI. l.antrd 1 waak. S Leav* WA I. 31 Aufii-I IMI. Gianiad 1 monlh.' S Uava %  %  • .11 Ai.au.! IMI. M I. I) Sk*w-Co". Major. S O l-.P a AdJblant. Tho B .ml i Ikan ani Attention ,s drawn to the Control of Pricw (Defence) (Amendment) Order. 1951. No. 29 which will be published in the Official Gazette of Monday 3rd September. 1951. 2. Under this Order the maximum wholesale and retail selling prices of "Edible Oil". "Soap". "Lard—Locally Manufactured". "Margarine" and "Milk Evaporated" are as follows:— ARTICLE WHOLESALE PRICE (not more than) RETAIL PRICE (not more than) Oil (Edible) Soap: — (a) "Bomber' Blue Mottled (b) "Boanbet" Cream Laundry (c) Raven Brand $2.29 per gallon in %  luantitics of 50 gallons nnd over or $2.SI per Gallon in quantities under 50 gallons and 2 2 c. par pint or not less than 3 gallons ^ „ _m (d) Pelican ,\ard—Locally Manufactured Lanl (Vrlvo Krij Margarine: (a) Cooking S10.M per box of 20x2', lb. bars 110.2S per box of 20x24 lb. bars 911.48 per box of 20x2 H 16. b*rs 3*e. par bar or t<• par quarter bar. Sic. par bar or Mc. • par quarter bar. 62c. per bar or I5|c %  per quarter bar. T nr per carton of 0 cake* or 13c per rake. 47c. per lb. In containers of 25 Ibfl and over or 47 He. per lh m quantities under 25 52r. per lb. lbs and not lets than I lbs S5c. per lb. • 47c. per lb. in containers oT 30 lbs. and over or 47 4c. per lb. in quantitie.4 under 30 lbs. and not less than ptaaaaai %  t form and IwOwa— ill aay (hat ll Is fa> ballar WeXkM Mean Thla n>w ir.rdiril dlarov..,. kiaara aa Vl.Tabi. ha. b.-n laaod l.v Hi..u-and. la Aaaarica and ban %  r*lavra| r>alia ibai aaaai nlmo.t mlrai nii.n* It haa .-on.pxr-1 %  ... r I ..,.,,%  aand* who h*lli >• .. .1 ii.vikini from arid d.Nl ( r v Tl ha* • ood a. aaw ll ha. I ...... i.a-i.( % %  '"— .1 thin tk-y wara oM. i-h-d with ih).• %  of ifaaaJa di*.>". %  la Ihai t H-ow> Worn.o.n I l>. r \ i %  %  il— %  ihiSS1SS billon, pan "(i iratl nod •-•• •• %  ciddi. oi i .... *n-t w M ltj known d.j.H.r.llr S.I OMl Festival of Britain Printeil Silk -5 Lovely Shades Anglaise in White only Nylon Dress Material—many attractive Shades Printed Silk Illustrating Barbados and its Products Crepe De Chines in amazing Colours Ladies' Silk Panties Ladies' Silk Panties 2.77 'J.'2.t a yc 3.84 .\.T1 .. 4.84 %  .. 244 %  M 1 ,. ,. 1.32 LSI .. .72 MX ,. .96 M ,. „ MODEL STORE Crn. Broad & Tudor St Guaranteed To Weak IB "•""l-l"~l > %  l.io; n-w youih. < %  ) ly. and.M.r* I' -HBtlonin A i .au.af ll......... .-. ara now dt.mi.t.i-.| I.. d-r a ai-ara-oll.t. %  ,r mph aju-aiiona1.1 %  draalli and .rrllaliiu 10 lha •! %  B".- ralorn lb* >. %  ft. aod It "ial aaiaina un'l'f II .t -i.i" Y-., ara lbwM. indaa •# yaul i -n .,,... r.wtl... A iixl.1. a..l.W.ii.i. | ia i. i i. ..r it vi Taaa •-<>• %  • imii *..i ""J" 'tlin*uM h V !" "r' | r7.'M duiaiflo' lUI ,a! 'IT" DIAL 3131 Vi-Tabs 'lailarai M-*.f,aw raivsrs % %  < N I VHaJWr E S S SERVES AiiRinmiii; with Petroleum Products for every Farm Machine and Vehicle Table (Glow-Spread m print*) (e) MeUo-Kreern Brand (til 01oar-%read m Tins Mllh-F\Mporated Bfta, Sa>. per !d in lf>t 2^ lb^ md over $2.70 per S lb. tin 5c. per 1 lb. tin $2.IK per 5 lb BB %  12. 9 per C34$ tins He. per lb. •2c. per lb. Sftc. per lb. OF MBM than ^ lb. 41c. per or. lie. per lb or less than >* IK 4c per) ear per . or U-s than •- B>. f(c pei 2t per in L lt Sttltmbrr. INI R.M. JONES & CO. LTD. Agents. Qnlhoducinq THE NEW VAUXHALL A VAUXHALL MASTERPIECE WITH ALL THESE NEW FEATURES:Sleek, Streamlined, Styling Lender, Wider and Lower Stylish Front End and Sparkling Chronn .'.i Beautiful Interior Styling More Seat Room Six Passengers More Shoulder Room More Leg Room Larger Luggage Space Entirely New Body of High Torsional Stiffness Entiiely New Suspension Great !y Increased Stability Superlative Steering Characteristics Superb Riding Qualities Bril'ant Road Performance WAIT FOR THE CAR OF MANY SUPERLATIVES io#* t Hi Ihfi iiit>> imii imi •#/#/•// IOI III i:SV GARAGE : Hob. I lioin. Lid. nhilipiirk Hal.



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r I'M.I 1(11 B Bl \i>\i &DVCM I si NDA1 si I'll Mill K 1. \rA B'DOSTEAMFORB.G. Ml BE ANNOUNCED SOON Young Lvfl Arm Bowler Holder A Certainly llv II. S. Illl'l'l\ X" 1 ' •-'-'• %  tlul Ih. BW> U %  PICKWICK DEFEAT LODGE OUTRIGHT Rain Interfere* With All Gome* t X] cricks* %  %  kwick it 1 %  latter uroui < AKITON n, Y.M.P.C. i.lull I M i• %  > %  f.N. m making timely ifi their second rarnsl V MFC at I .second da* :. cricket rlictuie. have %  I NOSllOKTNOTit I %  hat thi available n %  %  i thai Iha BnrasKlot Mtm Is no longer selected In telephone, un. K.WI.V ONES HA, GO T i %  i .a t enssetVot i I irst >"' %  %  % %  ltd out fu%  %  %  .. I : • %  %  AN OUTSTANDING STALLH MS Racing At Arima (on lima* /* %  Leg e n d man %  *^r* \,• o.mxl\ r V v ought i> Mr Cyril Barnard of Si Vim* H sl d l %  .iiitiiiiclv Spy Lagans' mare b\ I nd he began his tour ol us seven Iha race* could been regarded as so td n mark %  nd in iii> the I IU mg> siorr. %  I %  AltlMiuKh I admit no* In ,ne ""' ; %  I believe that Uie time has rwncjor somcj UI R |1V| wlcketa for 47 ^^ *roag i--*ition of 7 tt tnghvictory. (948 %  i iraUan .r..... ^. P*sn Md In I Mean time of call Ham Y M I'C. having 200 %  UILS lo make in order to avoid :t„ i England b; i lose of play found thrr, ; ,, p nd, third and I wukela taken for a that ordt; %  ,,-d in the clasrncagre IS runs. The game began yesterday on a Bui Normarrton. to whon Handll I* 1 !" £"' n rt 1 rbouaandO ii u but was un; "'* ""SLJ ..— n maue nc wicKCt a ( .'.v CarllcnbauiiM "•* on to I hi. race -i UM Hf^ TI Park, and he ,.d him as well as w iTto owl.kP %  • ., % %  ... %  '"' k '" v %  !?. how \ V v c .""-' 101 for 7 and d<-elored. O. Harding, N. *' %  W. Man i. .MI. bag 8" 27 ..ml 23 not out, played the bit C. McKanzN-, 19. and H. Hutchftaaon, II gave good SUSP E. Branker. Y.M P.C.'s spinner, i. an | by t;ikIng i Carlton vnckass for 49 run.-. I .lion. n 13 overs. K. II. Wi I f '.lie Y.M.I" for BSVon runs, and 0 I .ners of_the quk-k runs geth;is taken Iha other hv seven %  rout l. ... OABBISON COLLEGE \\K Kl l Ml M IM PROVl U %  in bv i KENSINGTOM B UT CRIC Ki T wleket thai %  I H4.VS DO" 1 %  -, %  Ih. on Thursday 23. %  whan iha .. %  %  M plai .i*k*aidly. I ngrce with Keith Walcolt, who on winning In Taylor's XI. But Hunl opiiitrs PJgJlUSW and King at il not meant %  which tlunuan 11 %  to bat, but Itl till have iik-.i to have bowlei: wicket. IT won.I) ll \\ i HI l \ THE SAMI I F THE WKATHFi: %  as coiiifwould tts %  n Irani would have I sight <>f the-aeledh| who Haw Hi rron %  pndli ran Held nOW and they will be tA %  -hort l.inr. %  I %  I • da %  : JL laicaa and WTphnm and An -.-i-cii-i IH bs. and 14 i %  m 1MB s; i. . %  iriat had Spv I. IPSST h< not have come to the West Indies at all like iha Argentine, Australia or Boutl of C 10.000 In 1M0, at f< i >"' % %  "] .i. ,..•.•. %  • .i be did not train on as well as nme of his con*J mpors "e'er, but he waa nevei • theieeB third Ir the Han urtchi S the aeoson 'i furlongs. He was in ,i bul .. parenUj threi •year-old Csrickel JVain Lcvvei Earlier will leave one an MlKUUl C-i. ..ii.*l* .v...urn by Mi w r Uoyos, riony. avcretary of Uie CrtclaSt AMOCI.lion yeaierday.— Iht reaJtasH nsai Iha IMH I anaaM .<•!• ma nude by British Ciuiana in a cable dateu August %  cahaa read*. h Uuiana liouid owing heavy nnancial con. a to avoid eompeti'ton fX tuber ra^> moat popular of year tind it necessary ask agrevn.. Association advance Tournament k now leaving Ba j faadns i Nineteenth stop urra qu a sl favourable conUon for reasons stated please table reply earliest K ible". local Board cabled to the effect that they were happy to to the request. \j*k Is N'H Champ HKI.SINKI Elis Af-k of Finland, i< new European light weight boxing champion when he kncicked out the holder, Pierre Monlaine. ol Irnncn, la the twelfth of their lS-round content, here. WATER POLO THIS MORNING There will be two water polo nsoathos at the Aquatic Club this morning in preparation for the forthcoming tour to Trimdad later this month. The team-* eats "A": Barbara Hunte, M Knight, A. Sutherland, D. Johnson, Jean MacKinnon, R. Vidmer and Phyllis Ch,UKikLadle* Team "B": Ann Eckstein. F. Carmichacl, Dorothy Warren. J. Gale, Marion Taylor, P. Pitcher and Jean Chandler. Kefterves: Janice Chandler. June Hill, and Phyllis FiUpatrick Mea'. Team "A": A Weatherhead, B. Patterson, C. Evelyn. G. Foster, N. Portillo, K. Ince and D. Bannister. MerTi Team "B": H. Portillo, T Yearwood, G McLean. F Manning, IL Weathcrhead, B. Manning and Geoffrey Jordan. Play begins as soon after 9.30 o'clock as possible. After the matches this morninoniinji. there will be a nMCil I meeting of the players of the Barbados Team to discuac several important items about the tour. In tl.Pettee no those who ng closely whal thn W< b Iha have on ll.tri-.iii (Wllrsr dr S wkt*. again Itecn lir kv • %  i. .t standing da>. inid.) in aj stud and 1 s I I laniard it is clear has every i' WANDERERS vn. HARH1SON COLLBGI 4 making St. Vino net continue to be among the bcM COMBERMERI runnfi with IM runs produced in the n.w.I. %  nd toft nickel declared, On the quo'inm of breeding i mu t also ana thai l like Bra „..,',, match against Poltc-Legend's pedigiti veij r.iu.h. !•; by King Legend, wlm i iy Dark Lea> who link Konald, he is cloner up In tals %  ngle i" thn lam named he case with most sire. today. D I US sirs In Englaim before he v.a.s told 1" Genruuiv v. iv I thn reputation %  til] maintain I up to to-day. „( i.. tng the best sire that country ha ever had. Altliuu h the two, Kuui Legend and D.uk Legend, through whom Spy Legend trneee, may not be fashionable sires to-day, yet tch % %  I pra ires 7 wku. dee.i lii PoUeS for B0 runs on the it 0| play .k i,. of thn Ooflngt duced *ix winners of 26 races, wortti In nil *' 11,780. Amongst them itlvn baiu A.TV short H.mi and Pntll Bleu, both by Pni %  He end.,. ii|. with a bowlini: exported, the fon : It shall I E.Alkin*> kets for 21 he inU-resting to sec which side ,.f s; D 11 v 'elf evident in Ins QggHflng bl the W< 1 tin the iirNl day of play. c. W. The Arima meeting eoothw II conBmlth, the school boys' nBM %  dean sweep of the Trinidad classic with no Mll'lld. toptcorcd with 49 and in the Derby Trial Stakes. Hun over 7J furlongs the race was finally 7.1 N HaniSOn wai not OUI Wl1 tit these llVO there was still unto urn*. irarriwm ,|id not get off hai now in Trinidad but what was bul more unfortunate ws the f... i thai of these only the Jelwr II apptn.rv<| as caught by lllenin.m Off f.i "' tnin form. I...'h I' %  SPARTAN Spartan i m.iii. fat I whin.) • i tan-Empli I.AWI.l ss \si) Bl Bl <.l 1 A BREAK I v. AS certainly less and BOI I %  I I was lucky to no* %  'i^h'.ni:;,' King and whipped off the bnUi • Bant that bul on the othi i %  gatbeiinj a beginner, the milita'. i chanca to ai i" sr bel ire the n think U the gC!.< er ojueauon. I.AWI.ISS HOULKD WELL L AWLESS in the othm ... : highest individual I.I. nl down the > i i. ..( |he v with or.' fldence which Hut if tin Trinl Mntchi little, the opporl I II %  %  later this month la of some I floldnr, of w h little 1 %  I trenwndou nt o) liot In hifaVOUl :'-':^zanS?:-}-l':'U:-:-:-: :>-; r hi Mulllns foi nil ,iDOt As the ground was heavy UXhU I i r though not as heavy awhat nd were doutpby bowled out lor Rt> runs. Colloea had not much of ad %  %  %  i ..'ii down. The nob m ld.it with ;, Uttlc patleiw ""' %  •" wont to 1 mijhi am] hoq tha bad wicket 1 D -Tilth, fon ' • nwled i>\ iti ickman # Beacon .... Page 11 their former elve.*. i. II. i \\ IHIWI. THE WRONG I'N'' i. the .on, and] u . : .. get ,\ ... Ith twenty-two the i) snd Incidental^ I ntotovi %  n>, .,! itoidei. ii wna nuftVient ,t. ng nM to nispiie to UU pndilie lieigm, of Uul when he followed this performance up wiih. a I npiro In the Park %  week ( won Bock Diamond, Flame Flower. Paris. •i. i. ler, and Buddha and Immediately the gnten want up Flame Flower took ihe load. Tiie Jesiea/nt either at hT HI nt verj -i,l (OX the first three furlongs, byt as soon as he was ready I nasil) shot Into the lend at tha tour Furlong and from then on the ovei Winning by m li ICr. i>uk Murray desrrlbed the rnaa i ^uprisingly Flame Flower hold on well to ,-omc SOCOnd whih' a length Of two Gnok weie Pans and Rock fjuunond 3rd and 4iii In that 01 Ft derstood ts old make some kind of a bid, bul 11 's R. and nei1he r seemed really aqua] to the task. On this performanci MedQy remain a %  f..i tha Irinldad Darby nt 1 Chi it now i' the (H-rformancr HI] (•,'. %  m Ponri snd Ml i i.. in Trinidad One thing ape con ! %  sure of it ho doe %  i AfbM this year we will A0 long! nt in OUI %  In | that those il Stakes as a race "f one mile Seeing that the brack .ii.k II would DOl matter much v.l.i. the gal %  IL I l! "ii-* %  i %  i ved. As Curiongl || hakl lime of tin three-yeai -..Id %  ih ..: no axpi %  .1 oi t of rbq ng we an %  where notnlni but sprlDlasi are n-Karded as %  t becoming this youngster hu.s no local El aim bowler In n Uarbados team. With the UM I nly 7i furlongs. ....... %  ** hOTM t.tMII) 1 l.HrtiHAlAM K IIOI.DKK and the coll Lu nut I In tha order of the day r -. that daj wag aot na lmpalrad as Joe Awveitheleso hemusl ,:. so easily for o second i returned bg spartan would indicate—75 rui m ,0 A class. Of co Nan Tudor 1 %  ires of <> -0.3; M. 5; R. 27; seen* to me i" eir best form Bnrmer ran secon. DO regarded us a convincing achlaven %  be is now as good %  • is, Nar %  ri tl first Trial. Tudor appears to be w.iv off i :. claims could never i* overlooked n M one of the iti ingest tales In We i %  still un< Utopia that i> at pie-sent .ibt.uirng i.-; ,d. raiding itself si Artms with the continued Indlfterei i aim to tia. who would feel gore at v Footmark. 1 .. m afraid it mutt wall i come \c ware useless. At least they nave analyse it fully %  l Holder. KEEP A COOL HEAD!! "Stamina, strength and appearance—al! outstanding' — say Motorists ana T,re Suppliers ohk The trrsd rubh H wlnar, HJI i luKlKt. nwir >fMHkjr.-j Riip. rrusuat ihaa •*•! bwhrt, 'I It .mprovfJ All* II. Vfr.-hcr Tread — %  ra Sn p. %  %  every w .i lit; iNtnj ON cooorCAA rusit you can tuut GilOD/YEAR CITY GARAGE VHA.DING CO ^\\\\\\\^lUilii I S l mmi Salad A BTBAW 1141 We alio Oiler lor Men il Hi: A \IIHO MIIIUS sroiiT MIIIUS no: i. I'liooi IIOSM n\ tt.xssuW*^* ,o,,x wam '1 V SHIM'S LASHLEYS LIMITED SWAN & PRINCE WM. HENRY STREETS. The Only Pain ^oiiever containing VifaiTiin 8, .fo,-^^~.. %  %  1 i ST-VITII 1 I RELIEVES YOUR PAIN Ind E; roc IUL WEU \\ NtPvj PAINS J J MUS. CHILLS > nnd ) N ^ S KHEUHAT1C ( ,W, PUNS YEAST-VKTE The leader !—This new PARKER Q/" U's the only pen with the Aero-metric Ink System RICH AND ohACnnn srvuiea . UjJcrvhip in pcrfurnumce . ihese W Wbk w lo mjkc the MeParker' M the workrs nMSst pi %  '"' pen sVnk ^ iHt Acio-mcltic Ink Sytcm ..S *hollv %  MK'ntilic method of ilrawint ha, orlng, nsftnantnlkHj and nawaksj ink l Parker *l gi*e* the lincst rvn prilornuncc orr Irnmn. Sat thi* niand new pen *\ your Parier fOU Can ulcnlify H by the silvery Ida Ihe Kurd. You'll w.uil lu ,-*n the MC* Purler 51 '... or give it nt i %.-r> %  pecssl |Hl raicis: f 'op iMttrohy Cop %  NltV FOTO-riLL flLlI". • NltV INK FLOW GDvEN0 • NtW Ptl-GLASS M(UMv0i • NOV VnSSUl INK SUfPLY und J i-rhrr tfrrnl tulwmri C^o'tdo'i. 0/ -u)tfi/c^ mMtuHvn&dpen. r m, CLOSING FOR STOCK TAKING W3 beg to notify our customers that we will be olOBed for our annual stock taking Monday and Tuesday and Wednesday, Sept. 3 t; Sept. 5. A. BARNES & CO.. LTD. TYKES BY DUNLOP GET YOUR REQUIREMENTS TO-DAY FOLLOWING SIZtS l.\ STOCK. .. CARS tat x 400 500 x 14 400 4*5 X 15 525 x 15 550 x 15 bee X IS use X 15 41 x 10 500 x IS 525 x Ifi 550 x 16 575 x 16 60S x 16 65S x 16 750 x 16 450 x 17 :.so x 17 550 x 17 MO \ 11 4S0 x IS 450 \ 1 40tl v If 450 x 21 .. TRUCKS .. 32 X 6 — 700 x 2, 34 X — 750 X 2, . TRACTOR .. 750 X II 0M x 11* 1125 X II SO, x 36 1100 X 31 ..MOTOR CYCLE. 325 X 1. 300 X 2, 300 X 21 BICYCLE .. 21 I'i ECKSTEIN Bros. Bay Street — Di.tributor, — Dial 4269



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.IIS M Ml \\ \I)MP( Ml SUNDAY. M I'll Mill li -' I'CI IXSI'KIIM. urn A I IH.II1 • < %  R 8pnn[*f. No. .'> Prt!icl|..i Evening Institute In New Quarters%  oi the • I School. : %  I I %  Mr. I t' N I M-obuld*. the %  %  I i: Wi i Roods Ai*e Bad In Ccffrington \ illa~se i %  i %  i %  %  %  well JI Importaal Mr C Q uKh: that %  %  %  %  i %  %  i i...tim-iit under. I v. but Hi Crawford %  %  %  %  hiwil. it %  technical education R ninth %  %  'OPE ADDRESSES 1,000 i tSTEL OANDOLFI l I tba li i Ututc from Mr. < % %  i : rho travel I %  ." I I %  %  I Ih, in ..ii> t ... . %  %  %  %  c lo %  I I II An Old Man %  %  f..i the Mlinn i %  %  BIBLK CRUSADE OPENS Bibta fr%  which Hill %  1 ilif ii %  I la t ton i the %  %  il %  md Hi-.. Rich has .i '. %  I I Who l<> ala 1 vi all Ihe nee qulpi books i H le i' C Hutaoi .., % %  h %  %  %  %  — % %  -— — %  •—— % %  I %  1 %  %  ... %  %  %  %  road. %  up the %  %  %  %  %  %  : on th case now "lee OMI fWwrf in YAMI Spot" MIS I A nn IBM 1W4VI1 A* ihr s'h:p Caeae in Th*i Brim r. U'. ItlKMWK !-|\v I I IRITK PAPl.n 'I'KI.U HI i II -MMI rilEKMOS III J\RS. VI'.llAHI.r; jnd I'l.OWr.ft -I I1>> AEROMH I' i M'K*Y P.A. CLARKE— Cosmopolitan Pharmacy I KIM I \\.„ HI MIV MKHI i SE BOWRAiNITE \VI'I-COKIU>SIVE PAINT dil -'. %  luork i mud eurrwlc beneath a cual of lUhMtAMIi I'nu.l i ..i.-Ui-jt -i n>iil 1'ie t rro-ivr %  Jr plrt)C HlH'V ll .( k .UllhrirllleV %  ad imhHt .mil htdti-.tri.il runtrarlor-. |WI)tWB. YOI MUM I II I SI IT. TOO %  '••Ugh. 1 loxihle. >et Nwn.rra.kiii.:. IIOIMI \MIi: te I,I I.I.In min* illr.utiir .ludr*. MBfct4 in . I I 'I \v| \ I t.Rl I N Kl li GRI \ HI i K mil HI n ic III \i K < iie.it RaaMtac) in iirf. ii imprtui Maaeore. mONI GALLON* WILL COVER 1 >i) Mi II ; W 1LKINSON & HAYNES Co., Lid. From Madeira Hand-made Children's SUN SUITS DRESSES ROMPERS Something different and really smart Pikes ISJMi $:i..7W. and 13.7S $ %  1.75. and S"." CAVF SHEPIIEKI) & Oft, LTD. 10. 11, 12 S 13 BROAD STREET JUST AJQCTVEDU A New Shipment of IIEIiljiOijIiNAiN TYRES Remember when you buy BERCOUGNAN you buy the BEST PLANTATIONS LTD. RHEUMATIC! and agonising BACKACHE OONEI x jimmy Hallo 1 ,' A..L YEAR Kl? A B3 EXPEMffVE BLOAO.. r %  SN.J^ CLAMBAKE 'AE'RE A 95 -S-E OOK ENERQ.ES AKSU '.^ .'•ax.'T WHERE -O i-CXJ A BCMIC? I SAY C-AR1ER A STEAMER-J St*^^.^ fSO OS / T'.C-34y CRUlSC' sc rn_<. CQJ EN C l^JOT? Akat.'nala SlIlt'Tor* I I'oni Obt.,.iaie KnnuSjani win romplamo ,,,, relieved by KtUSCHEN i In mv irniii aiiil ahoni lei E alnn st > %  'i.| In iha r ack. in.'i>-aalni{ until really BUV.T*. I h-.iuin a hoi Mr %  find ihat 1 dot a litilralii i hrtnrht another ana l^roro It wan tinishfd nil my pains had gone and from that day l:avnoi apprarad acaln. My pal; olwttmati and th raw Burprlaed me."—T.R. ii: aaawtk aalaa aa I ba< ka M are uaoaliy tho wioii ol ID tlm bloodpolnons which l*xv hownla and tired kidney* ai ralllnu to expei. V I oniiiplalnta ihr IB no nn-r treatment than Kruichen Salt.. which cleanses all the Inters .1 orsani, etlmulate them to r rmal healthy action *n l .a raatorva freehneaa and vigour. All Chemlata and Storca sell Kjuachen. DON'T ENVY THE: LOOKS (IE THIS . Mtl.l. IIRKSSKD .MAN • YOI' SIMPLY CAN OKDKK YOI It SUITS TAII.OKLII AND EITTKI) BY P. CS. MAFFEI & Co., Ltd. ONCE All A MX #.V STOCK Top Scorers in Tailoring I STRIPED SHIRTS — WITH — WITH 2 SEPARATE COLLARS — BY — AVSTMJV ta:t:n I AT I C.B. RICE & CO. s TAILORS AND OUTFITTERS OF | BOLTON LANE. § II 7fo is itfivhtnitts' lloffffffff/f'.v/ BSubu of 19519 The search for Barbados'Bonniest Baby of T951 is on, and mothers are invited to enter their babies for Barbados' Bonniest Baby Contest of 1951. Barbados' Bonniest Babies arc of course Cow & Gate Babies and this com petition is open to all babies fed on Cow & Gate Milk Food, the Food of Royal Babies and the Best Milk for Babies when Natural Feeding fails. i \imi s rros# o\ SERTE&iBBM aft, inr>§ i> i am %  i...r,„ „flI MM I.l.iJr k .1 k.b F Ml IMI •y UH saSarRaai > x.ll liMlrrlea • il L...U, *|.| %  luaiixc >tll lakr I %  •* %  I.. ..(. Ir ..nr i n a Ot4t, n%  t'.fnlra b< (am a ( % %  1 ilir >f.,,l l.mm.li'i nmi rota n IIin i II I rn R*,raniai v tow a GATE tfU l ii BJM i: C.llta.' ItallJ.-i %  ritaetaws f b> t. %  %  BBIMftNl Baljv ConU >t, 1KI ani encktM • %  re i ^i i< a Cow Cat* Ua'-.v. and 1 •nelow i .1 %  tllM ol < %  m .'. %  Ik read %  tlt apaclal Cnmnili%  %  Bab> | ^ ,IM M'tiaht a Prewnl Wenht o' r* aim THE COW & GATE SILVER CHALLENGE BOWL II ,aii Mtr nal pal u a €.* I.n t-tir llah*. dan I %  *> %  >< 0e< a ui. Ira-* raw -"•-' SMIM •-< < %  •• • cow a OATIT wiik reaa. ia n.i *n rat tH" %  •... S.iar.l PMaBM PaH*. <•<• OaiS Milk laad i. *i" '•"" all lli'itr artn... lmUOi.1 MfcS'SU, diahlhuia and iryhatd in* a Oats ia-d a ia*i *" %  •••* taw oaas saNtf rr-SiaBMS llial ill di.-a.f *.m. f. %  HsHl aSSWr*S ""l Ihr ISSIlMsl .ll.mle. tai ..lual.lr ietn.r.1 .alt. h.a Kabf THIS IS \


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st MI w *I:HTI kIBI I. -i NBAS ADVOCATE III: II I S HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON 7^Z MICKEY MOUSE BY WALT DISNEY ^5 ^ K erf^SS.'^KWWIJ BLONDIE BY CHIC YOUNG v.. .." % %  "P I CA* TEACH THE LONE RANGER BY FRANK STRIKER BRINGING UP FATHER BY GEORGE MC. MANUS OH, MASSIE! i^ > V %  '>*" • •' %  -.' %  "> %  -> r^/uB JOHNNY HAZARD BV FRANK POBBINS %  nr RIP KIRBY BY ALEX RAYMOND WHEN A COLD STRIKES, STRIKE BACK FAST... 71 i USTERINE ANTISEPTIC Treat your hair in time! %  USTUINE Anliteplic Ulfa lllltlllT of germs on throat surfaces.. Aocpi them ttinn waning scriout mni'i!.-. Kciucnv her, ni the tint sign o( CBlcL g*tl I IS1 I KIM Vntm-pi... 1 .1 Micngth. nth sod mi,..* IN TESTS OVER A 12-YEAR PERIOD. DAUV USEtS OF IISTI31NE ANTISEPTIC HAD FEW! COLDSI Siivikrir NATURAL SFA VIF.W GUST HASTINGS HAKHADoS > w management, longterm rates d DO request I Vim.ini-n; tucits >' sjli 1 %  J 11 AUCKLAND, Prupr ut >i IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE SPECIAL offers lo all Cash and Credi' Customers for Monday to Wednesday only USUALLY NOW USUALLY NOW Tins VIM CLEANSER 24 99 Tins CON. MILK 33 HI Tins VIENNA SAUSAGES (4 oz.) 38 \ I Tins KOO PEARS 71 l Tins NESCAFE (4oz.) 91 IM Tins LOBSTER 69 Ml D. VSCOTT Ltd. Broad Street THF. PHANTOM BY LEE FALK & RAY MOORES Enjoy your motoring \ J. / to the FULL %  E MI It c.in be even more enjoyable when you fill up with Bra.-vled Petrol —the petrol with outstanding performance SHELi. LEASEHOLDS DISTRIBUTING CO. LIMITED PETROLEUM MARKETING CO. (WEST INDIES) LTD Br,-tion Hall, 14 V I .,ic. Port ol Spain M



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PACI TEX SUNDAY ADVO ATE SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER I. 1S1 ijMtoSMM mmtnmm Arimu Racing, \i \>of id. Gaides King's Soul To Be Results In Jamaica Invested This \\. k %  SCOOt, Hi. '' % %  King' %  _„,.,. %  ___ n.. u— i" 1 N. W. Rudder of Sea Seoul t and liarcourt Betrul Troop Trinidad Seoul-. Leave by iht•ohooner Rainimw M %  %  TrtnUad i %  ll> llIKil-l Ho %  On Thuriu|ay a letter .>f thanks L idy Airar who .-..,i>e that tbej enjoyed their slay BurbtMloa % %  V fblltlf, Mrs. William* hud written offering any cqutpmci,',. %  needed by some of Ihe Companies nB ,( ( r .ind Packs. In view d the new.Saving i ;ir Bridgetown (CMhniral) Groai ON Thursday afternoon lust the Sea Scout Seel-on ..I the 3rd Barbados (Cathedral) Group, under s M Mi C.rorgc Spencer lesson in Life Shoi Hall Thte method* included ,unK (mm drowning" and "artlAcId respiration" It is Ihe Intention of this Group Life Bavtiuj Scheme on Ihe beaches of this island which are moil frequented on public holidays and Sundays The Grouij be equipped with lifc%  Svine devicewhich would be lent lo bathers so a* to ensure ,„[, u lo 'nose learning to swim or those who are not to sure of themselves, This will also murk the ltr*l of a series of Public Servfi Schemes among Scouts of Udand DM HCW received about the loss su>beach. '3ined by the Ilcidqu triers. Gum< t ih' uld. when schools re-open in ReDtember. consider what each tan do to assist our sister Guides in Jamaica The Executive Committee Thrt m %  Meeting of th-" faeMtlve ConunittM ol the Girl AM... liatton on Saturday. 18th August. At the end of the nrcting Lad' Sav.iKe announced th.it the BxecuUve Committee a' Imperial Headquarters. London lad warded the Silver Fish to Uams. the Island Com i -itstanding •arvtcto the Girl Guide* Movement This Award will be presented .• nn igluid h.iiiv during atari VTS '" JWrtST! •'wk This Evening I %  >„ %  poUca Band will a"ive 5 lean, laal J ,u MrWilliam... concert ,11 t^ili-eiia Park al 4 ** our laland C, vc o'clock this evening. The probeen awarded the SUvn Mah by ernmm* II as followt: — the btacutlve t'ommillee at limn-Grand March Fame and Glory nal RMdqnarun, London —Albm Matt We olTer you om heartiest conClanalcal Overture Eamonl ffamlatlOM on thi. well-newrved „ „ „ JL„ tlXSS Rcotmuon ol VOUI nnUrin, and Ballad bon. Suite %  Four India davoud ... %  ... the Olrl fluid. '•"*' %  ';>,"" ~ *SXur&*.? "" I'.'.''. ....due suced rhurale t.vat Ilwi.n lo mil Inlluanea and untiinlcd :, clc 'nar a" _n,.,.|,„„ Innd <-' a Tha UW a i Id S r.i". i!..ul(.,,t l x.urri — Classical Mtmorlat Police Bund At PORT-QT-SPAIH s-].t i CAiN ued al Artrna ye^ter.-un*i day of iiu Prlfui FIRST RACK Stewards Handicap g|X FI'RLONCS Monsoon (Henry up) 'I. M.T Own (Joseph up) 3 Sailor Boy I'ari Wl.T* and t2 SO rnrecs'i i ttkn. SFXWfD RACE Ntirwry Handlrap 1 Drury Lane (Lutehman up) 2 Gallant Roek (Quested up) 1 Siring Hock (Newman up) i Pari M1 and |1 80 Foreca''. nMI I H 11! I) I. \( I Drrhr Trial Slakeii The Jester (Lutchmnn up 2 Fiame rvower (Joseph upi 3 1'uddha (Ali up) Parl SIM and $1.24 FnreesM glUI FOURTH RACE Fernandez & Co.. Trophy 1 Luplnus (Ca>uested up) 2 Ostara (Ali up) 3 Tutsleybelle iNiJdnn up) Pari SMC and SI 4f. ForeeasI 52000. FIFTH RACE I C. Castillo Memorial Slakes ] China Doll (Hardwidge up) %  • Top Flight (Singh up) 3 Dlapotos (Latlimer up) Part III 18 and Si.90 Poreca*' S1M82. SIXTH RACE Canning St Co.. Trophy Hotbre-id (Joseph upl I Blue Diamond (Reid up) 3 False Pride (Quested upi. SEVENTH RACE Ju-c Beverage* Trophy 1. Fly Away (Mahommed np> | 2. Mardl Gras (Quested up) 3. Sunglee (Lattimer up) EIGHTH RACE W. H. Scott -WONDER WHEELS NO S ( It's good]or V the liver! The Secret of //, Hercules N I!SSTM PLATING Why does Hercules chromium pliiing keep us beautiful highlustre" in any climate? The -'i 1 and care ol the Hercules engineers is the secret From start to finish of the plating Mrocess they keep constant watch n;cr the giant, modern pitting tanlu at the Hercules factories. WlBhW^ A glass of sparkling F.NO'S first thing in the morning Is good for the lieer. It clears ihhead in no nmc. The wonderful tffrrv*%untt \\ cleansing jnd refreshing to a Male nasty mouth. The non harm-forming Uxatnt action keeps the system regular. FNO'S is pleasant to take, h contain* no Glauber's Salt, no P.psom Silts and in it* action it is gentle yet quickly effective. A real familv remedy. Keep your • Fruit Salt' hsndv I Eno's Fruit Salt' SPBCIAI.lt ft" "\t\tr*OFF> Ul IRUM.1 t \K ACTION. W K HI si'sr ii:. i in RISHNISg, mi mi SM is in %nrni'RN. • %  *. ONf Of THE HUGE HERCULES PLATING INSTALLATIONS Hercules Buitf. fa**/ SOLD BY ALL LEADING DEALERS THI HtRCUlEt CTCll S MOTOR CO LTD |I*1INCHAM [NCLAND RI^R£M'Jt*TJi T. GEDDES GRANT LTD.. BRIDGETOWN 7*. MT* -s" mi %  ., Trtm %  ', %  iii Guide T • -i .mi 1 u.i" iiwn. round Bieia ra. V/f extemiioj Qrand alarch Cleopatra .1 d ii.i i .i! long l %  7MW.SI/ i mini: BiES -Man.lMUMi, Hytniu Sun ol mj BOUI N- 24 A I M. (i jt u i haw Prooai • i 2' I A. & M. Cod Save Tr> King. N in l iiin. n ,,t 4U Ten years let-1 Ihe Jewish ihiit i in .i Ibt laigest Jtsrlah ujrd. died III I rat, hospital ii.nlv in thiworld and the largest n: i lltOl i>l 'it.HAUV roreign language newspaLH'r in the forward then lU aawapaptr, Unit-sj States— V.P. MUSCULAR .ATIGUE? Gal bock in tap wt*AlKA-SHT2M. rtkt •aBBBBBBBBsl Sli i *^£. Sllla-r .1 1::r:.,.^ |I|HC. ••> •fla-rtliai .* %  I-..)..).. ran rdj. .-!.• •IIKMIott quickly i.-ip. >ou to ili K*p MACLEANS JaiiDj^ilM TOOTH PASTE keeps ^ii^liJ WWm and healthy Over 40? No more after-forty fatigue! to enjoy life as you ahouid. %  %  n Mad happy iutereat In nd you. thin advertisement i "jntleea numlier? of 1 I. ,v (ni.v.'il Hint, il you reui'Mrfb, your steady %  IT and eftMHlttlsv %  i.d. To regiln miig.ritv.nn.l full of anetva i • .IN. tfcfi PHYL10SAN fortifies the over-torties PROUDLY PRESENTING READY FOR A HUNDRED AND ONE JOBS AUSTIN A 70 "Pick Up &f STURDY &f INDEPENDENT COIL SPRINGS &f LARGE CAPACITi ALL STEEL BODY 17677 OCR SHOWROOM FOR A DEMONSTRATION TEL: 5007 ECKSTEIN BROS. u. WERE YOU AWAKE LAST NIGHT? were T" etitavlng Hi il sweM reatfol sleep in tarj w gang betltl<' VOILL BLEST OCTTLlt on a HYPNOS INTERIOR SPRING MATTRESS CENTRAL EMPORIUM Sew £ftip-m--m jutl received al Cs#. at gstaa.1 I Tador Slrrn^ fwd'FIVE STARCARS $ov.i-.uir.il ciiccesw* of ihe 1950 British Motor Show, ihe new •Zephyr Si' and 'Comul' pioneer 'Five-Star' Motoring. To their designer* and engineert goes the credit for ihii brilliant achievement: the incorpoiailinn or evert desirable feature ai (he most economical cost. 'ITAR' FEATURES OFTHE ZEPHVR SIX AMD CONSUL INCIUDF S) Vilve-m-htavd Fn(ii>et (47 b p tht Zepl.yt Sl). Super-ii•< Caa si i Metis* he Consul; ft! b h p In n'cir-eiMurifig All-Sieci Welfled Integral Body Sr Centre-tlung setting . restful. reto*"if. wColl-ip-ung Independent Front Wheel Suspension; buitt-ln dfc-jMc-Of nnj sh


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si Ml AY. SKPTK...1IKK t. 1M1 SUNDAY \HV(M Ml I" \(.l I IVI British (iuLuna Defeated In Table Tennis XK" si \ilio> n> v. \. v. The Into I .1 la Tennis Barbados Thursda\ many fault* i>( The m %  le tennis players. Al. tour has %  on, have Uttlo oV ?ny. CAMPBELL OREENIDQE —won o(f Ml I %  two B.0 players, at hough they Mt thOU C iinpbrll exhibition of %  that m Barbados before On oo much to the delight of the spectators, would have paeeed local defenders. They made hard and waO placed amaatwi looa pie and. without t h v local plate Norman Gill. 1051 Champion, had :. hit iba ball really hard i" paai those two, Incidentally the.i both %  . in his rfgular form Louis Stoute. although defeated this year by Campbal] ureetiUV 1 11 the aemi-linal-, ha* still Impressed many table tennis fan* ho ih lb.boil As i have already men1 % %  %  11. he i the player with tho eonoantnttoo and he can i..m kly adjust hlnucll to n defongame when his upi-menl ha* a good lead. Gill and i.recnidge. unUka stouie. will eontlnue >i>2 whether winning or losing. ILW that Gin bag hand smash hut he must not depend on thai rl< fchoul thai the occasion mil art* Ihll hard loratHuW Lie, Atid Ihen, because ha ha DO defence, he Is forced to continue his erratic smashing The ftral matefa on Thuraday riKht was between Not man GUI and Mlcha.-I Hmnker. 1. player Mad in the "B" Claas In BrlUh Quiana OiU quickly brightened 1 iba Right with a sjj 1 whl a h paoetrated BnUkar*! defence. He won th :•.'. -J7. From . t t ac a J n g Mvir gar, Ha won this gama 21—10 to claim and put Bai I Tha nexl matel batwoan Campball Orecnh lont) Moore the moat interesting of the night. Early in the 111 Moon throw away many points by erratic smaahln Ha qulcko %  tensive gama Thh bora • mod many ol Greenidge** smashes and won the Kama 21—15. In the s ec—M> game Q got four out of the first five pointMooie ana applauded f.-i hi* Wd again (Jreenidge however weir. changed 1 and hi' In ugh hoi 1 %  j winning 31 — IT. ... tha third game 1 ire got his first n-uii ,Miii M liaiu loiohand rmash, his bast for the night S o 11 afterwards Greenidg.* smashed and Mooie leluriwii Moo 1 Ul turn smashed and perhaps bo Buatt hava thought that bla for Gieenidge u return He moved around to ge'a side of the table lv ins surprise he saw tho ball returned He was unable to reach it so Greenidge got the point Moore, how four' out of the first five |>.>ints bu'. Greenidge soon had Ihc gama PMI II, went into the lead and won 31-16 hi put Barbados lw 1 in ihe lead Geoigi Lopm and Louii v met In the third maun stoute 1 began attacking but eased off g >nr, BJ he raised LopM w. | gaitiinn [mints from returning these smashes. Service cluilagad at II— in Lopes' favour He had Stoute at 20-19 but Stoute deuced Ihe i;amc After a good flftht LQpOl mn 24—22. Stoute was on lop In the second gama and he wou this 21 — 15. The third game was not very' exciting Both players played cautiously Lut Stoute, who benefited front an early lead, won 21—17. puttu i Barbados three In the lead bja had no trouble in beating Breaker In the next mate.. In this set Greenldgo even Blade uac of the backhand flick which is not very popular with him. Ha won tho first name 21—11 and with Brankei Uattng concentration ha carried ofl the second 21—9. Barbados had so far won all I hen QUI mil Lope*. Out of the Unit ten p tGill got seven. He looked a certain w inner but Lope* got tinnext four points to bring ihe game even. Lope* waj applauded in the late stages for his magnificent rulunis. He took the lead gnd went on to beat Gill 81—19. Lopes took four out uf tha first flva points In the second name. He kepi this lead lor the better part ot tho game but Gill brought gejntl even at 15 all. Gill took the lead and the following .service changed at 18—17 in his favour I was again even at IB all but Lapes won after the following two shots from Gill went wide of the table. l/ipe-. by winning this sol. opened the score for British Guiana The next match between B and Moore tampered with the patience of tha spectators On many occasions some of the 1 came irritable when these two defenders patted nut a point for nearly ten minutes In thi" set both players knew they could return each other* smashes When they emaahod they lost agnsjentratlon and ntso the point. The only thing to do was to defend anil they did this for the greutei |..ni of the lame. Stoute had the odgc on Moore and he won by Iwo Itralgjhta "M both occasions going 1!S 1\ and —M—20. By winning thl-> match Sioute made Barbados winners of the tourna%  go met the n Lopes In UtO next eel llv the way Ihe buana and ,,ot with the Oueen's College U:> ". Being an "A" Class player In p.G.. he wss asked to ploy but was not in his heat form. fSraenidee won casllv Jl—I? and 11 — 14, nnd Lonenftrrwnrd* told me: "After dealing with GUI 1 was SEPT. 2 — NO. 187 The Topic of Last Week DUNLOP 1 he umous thntfoM acnon of PMBNSIC uhlcis RELIEVES PAIN, SOOTHES NERVES, COUNTERACTS DEPRESSION. No matter how intense the pain, no mailer how weary your nerves, how depressed you feel, PHENSIC tablets will bring you relief and comfort, quickly and safely. Remember this — PHENSIC lablcls neither harm the heart nor upset the stomach. Do.'t accept substitutes. Keep a supply of l'lll NSIC tablets by you I Ph enstc 1 FQR RHEUMATIC PAINS, LUMBAGO, NERVE PAINS, I ^HEADACHES, NEURALGIA, FLU, COLDS A OHILLSy STOP PAIN QUICKLY with Phensic TWO TABIET8 •BRING QUICK ST RELIEF >T



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p.ir.r ~i\ SI'VDAV ADVOCATE BVNDAT si I'll Mini! -'. IMI Ol It READERS SAY: Ffontvnturx Irm fit-/-* T„ The Editor. Th* At SIR.— : '* I that %  rsMiied the ,ipp-. %  ii. £ (tarcn In to-day. With him there will in.on-nlerable agrccmeut. tut the stand* %  i adged by the Si Thi'i <>t f.l<\ though thoae results are tar from aatfcanctoi he would fin" pupOa won school* hi i Iat few fully i>aaacd the ..nor.>f t h l various •tcondnr.v tcboola th.it 11 %  ii weak link In the h;nn nl i hooU i' Mi !i i vi miiih rondemn poor efforts, than to praise worthoneg v. nun artfur(.ottci before they are completed HH never* :• %  l".nbie causes of this apparent docM n o, but he might have added with very great truth t: til have been I fully fur a long time to get Some re.il gllavgfMM redressed but the government has t irned a deaf ear on their pleading* It was then left to Mr. Fred Goddard. MCP ChfM Church, to do thi* signal duty U the pro* fesslon and the public whm he ,.*ked those searching question* %  thank Mr. Cod* Hard 1". fUStlca lo the He.ni %  || don'.kfl his employee. l>et justice Itr done, remove the grtevi Ma, DO AN ,,( : ivi TEACHER 30 R M I mi tun when theare nreaVd in I do not know win" Print* May type to ' %  %  %  ;.ou have %  %  mud explanation, d %  .mn-; per%  < a II Flrmmlmry T m t m i wt frrtliplott To The Edif-.r, Tb,> Adt in thli morning** ,. i. i pub) ihed sn interview v.hh ., n lea. tm u %  %  %  print I raw 'I at i Kpeiienced teacher* *hould I* u.itc thrtr timr at %  i wrttei of %  %  %  complimented I lihougn hi could be %  The declm tm could ei than i,n flemen Tftere %  ,n eaeh Elementary sell red to know the Rules and Regulations, and Ihene form part of the laws nf the d therein la a I hUinduid (or eaeh %  r told to lualtty, They know 'Wop Work Time! !" They kno %  time; they teee hUig, They know Spanish, and Fmch; but visits, they nnd %  •i Channel rough gale Why should .(•out the %  d *hin the %  n Qualifying? When %  Dtparbnenl to give an gccounl ol M because an lrre*ponMl>le parent, who should InTi > %  itih er in teaching morals to the child baa made a complaint, and I .1 who assumes the role '.f DtrectOl II sent to and ha must quarrel w ith thi' toochei who h %  %  much in iargued about Ago Grouj argument contains threi lot i: %  about Age grouping I not ripe In"II%  • ping help* the buy teacher to pass on, an emptyheaded class to give more headache in .moWher teacher. That'* .:nod that has come of Hut we miift be ,i >r will see how it will produce. hopeful itill. I haroworfclng left, artw maintain a certain morals, at leaat, other* will be more run menl will t thing rise for the Schools; but ii'. Ive .i viinilar. and some authority comes around bat its c'tnlenU are carried out to the letter, otherwise. why should teachers lie so busy o qualify for the Spanish tongue .. 98* of then pupils find it difficult to cxl nselves in English the Fault ol the but HM ild be the tlr.st thought of Authority ami 1>. EVAN A UOYCE. H.df Moon Fort. St. Lucy. An Acrmtir Mwor, rha ildnofg> %  Deal Bar, R EtotaxaUon plus reeoluUon A A pride in rveiy BntLihheait \ Hoe middle weigh! nf the winM D Doughty through and througn 1 You've never seen anything like him T Triumphant for England which bore him t Uneonouerebai for a long BOB I It Hesu.-eitated England' Aatlt lame p Pugihst in every sen*, ol the word I Indomitable N Never to be forgotten ANON OllMaValkTJ Mbrs. Lidlr Stouit* The death eeeal Wednesday night of ati%  tOUet, wife ,r Mr. Arthur L. 1' ptoute. Druajgaae, late ol Stoutt's l'i u Store, situated at the corner of Country 1 Ron | %  d now of S Worthing. Ngajte had not been in %  i health AM many year* ndiae tnmble. fe "'iths appeared to have been gaining In strength, so that when death struck suddenly on Wednesday night last, Ii was a %  Lock! lo her family and manv friends. Par thirty-three years, lira, Sloute had been associated with her husband's business, and In the: way she became known to, lovert and respected by. many; not only bo lived m the neai viemity. but those from the out parishes who made their regular purchases at Stnute't Drug Store. Bar funeral took place the following afternoon at the Westbury Cemetery amidst a large gathering of family and friends Mrs. Stoute leaves Ix-huni lo mourn her passing, her husband %  ; Kdward Stoute of CabliV Wireless Ltd.. and two daughters. Mrs. Arthur Watson. and Miss SyU i Stoute. Embroidery instruciie-s of the Singer %  grand-daughtei To those and other sorrowing members of the faffulj sympathy will b*> extended IhiSt John .imlui/nricf Jtriftatlc i. ..I. an-. Daatrkt 'f ttM Si. John Ambulance Brigade has the following cable from the Commissioner. S.J.A B. %  -"Grateful lhank.s yOUl kind help. Hoei Thll cable was an acknowledge• i he donation of $240.1)0 which the Barbados biatrict sent to Jamaica for Hurricane Relief. LUXURY rOILET SOAPS IMI-tSUI ItllMIK • IIM1IN HIOsMIM • Bll I. lit A< IM H Rheumatism, ^ Aches, Sprains, Ii 1^ frorn Engl 01 -r%. Apply heating, soothing THERMOGENE Medicated Rub where the pain Is. In penetratinr medicated warmth relieve* the congestion and charms away the pain. Rub well In, exeept and you breathe It In! when ipplyln| to b „„ nd I10|1 It dogs you g ood in two ways — you rub It on From England—traditional home nf thoem^Mnt Qarkg Ut sending tlirir litic%i iboea n^lit round thr WOffitL \ i. Au-lili.iiis. KliiMlrti.ms, New %  nl BrttOnfl too love tltem KM iheii atyle, 'lien vawiet) and tlirir i rakftwMnghip. So will youl DOUBLE-ACTION THERMOGENE MEDICATED RUB In big glass Jars and handy dandy Tins shoes 1AM I'C l| ci** LIP. i-sMi.i.Mt ONLII \'I*T loniaifT. IHGIAHO LOCAL AGENTS ALCC RUSSELL a CO. BAftlADOS Uncle knows all the answers 'It n nite Uadt to tun %  taytai M row m on i .thing VfaA aat /rW t Ji .: %  -imn \ ..... %  l mint try nti | I yeeeM H I when I \>... "Don'i -' • %  Wall. no. to tdl vou the troth i m i hh worried about Rover l!c %  %  (iuo keab/i • %  ,J ,,c ibout well. M>k al him ni"* Lm. /)... U ..J. .*" I i caai at air' Fly to Britain in Festival Year I < BY 8.O.A.C. C0NJSTCLLATI0N # IN CONJUNCTION WITH B.W.I.A. Get There Sooner! Stay There linger! "How did you know* Me .mil h' ill keep acfal "Jhf hg I %  ..' fief i obv? 1 it'i Martat't CoesUUori lablci-' doeuctl] i -. -c.-. the an aa trj %  %  .' aaraasV %  he "raw A.i.c aailit SV'J as V /-..'. M It Off %  %  %  %  %  %  "CS. 1 1 lr* you'd know i riit fcwir Sal kfan m fm tm \ n.H> u ririM I'"' I.'..Paat llermuda 17.10 hour* LIbo.i i 13.25 l.o .di.ii I 37.Z5 I AUu tonnerilnBeWlm to — 'TV B.W.I. I 1 t ctuso A £ i J:. MI n 1 lAU.f f\ the Whole World. j. \ L OB HAgnNvcoNornoN TABLET] %  -JI>^*I IHJOI all p^od •'•' BSS -*r* %  "" b>K4







Troops Off Two Hills

8TH ARMY HEADQUARTERS, Sept. i.

ORE than 1,000 screaming Reds tiring burp guns

pushed the United Nations unit off a hill in the
centre of the “bloody ridge’’ north of Yanggu this
morning, and counter-attacking United Nations.
troops had not yet captured the high grovnd by|
late Saturday afternoon.
Another Communist attack, which grew from two
companies to two battalions west of the “bloody|
ridge’’, forced the Allies from another hill crest late
in the morning. A determined United Nations’
counter-attack re-took the crest before noon.
Hot, sweating Allied infantrymen counted 47?
North Korean dead on the position when they got
back on it, including twelve officers. Casualties
were the result of air strikes which totalled 27 in





the entire section.
Be ae cael cites Allied oMicers reported a fresh
r; : North Korean division facing
New Zealand whem which they believed had!
been shifted from the Kaesong!/
° jarea. The switch was believed to}
Conservative jhave been made after Red units}
jin the line suffered heavy casual- |





P. t B. - ; I ities during the past two weeks. j
k . - |

ar y ac n * sonie progress” was made, but
advancing antrymen had to

WELLINGTON, Sept. 1 dig the Reds out of their bunkers











Prime Minister Sidney Holland's |“one at time”. Three enemy |
Conservative Government was re- |machine guns played on Allied |
turned to power in the general jinfantry attacking from one hill
Parliamentary election that gave | and eld up the advance until]
him an even larger majority than | hey > knocked out by air
the 1949 vote which ended 14°! afilicry strikes, 3
years of socialist rule. Returns! bigs aren e we cay ne

> a | Slowly. he weather was foggy
from the election gave » the lin the morning, but turned off

National (Conservative) party 47
seats, one more than it held in!
the last Parliament. The Socialist !
Labour party won 37 seats com- |
pared with 34 in 1949. |
Holland, who called the election} An unidentified ‘plane flew
to get a vote of confidence for his |cyver the United Nations advance
stern handling of the bitter four|camp at 10.39 p.m. on Saturday
month strike by the dock workers, and dropped between five and
pledged that the Government eight flares, The craft disappeared
would continue its programme |in a northeasterly direction with-
“with justice for all and privilege |out dropping any bombs.
for none.”

cater in the day giving excellent
visibility.

Air support
light however.

was comparatively

Labour leaders said that they e ‘} Pee one — iain
would “go on fightin ee D8 hci rr td a Se eBoy am, ara
win,” 8 shting until we or multiple engined craft. It flew

. 1 ‘ ver 1e advance camp and press

The el P asi over the ac Ik k 5
clas te te ate extremely train at about 2,000 feet, and

Note oe ite ae ht atau the flares lighted up the entire
parties including the'c aoe countryside. The concensus on
who put u aoe eatintee, Ge Sithe press train was that the

b candidates WON aj»yiane approached the advance

seat. No Communist has ever been
elected to New Zealand’s Parlia-
ment, —U-P.

Greece Heading

camp from a northern direction.
—U.P.







are

Duelling Returns









C’dian Exports
To B.W. Indies
Hit New High

OTTAWA, August 23
Canada’s exports to the British
West Indies hit a greater half-
year value this year than at any
time since the dollar restrictions

were imposed, trade officials re-
port, but this country’s dollar
trade in the Caribbean increased

at a faster pace.

Trade figures for the first half
1951 showed that Canadian
to the British West Indies

Bermuda jumped 20% over
of the first six months of
1950. But at the same time, ex-

ports to non-Commonwealth

areas in the Caribbean and South

of
sales
and
those

and Central America increased
30%.
Trade spokesmen in Ottawa

said the figures reflected Cana-
da’s efforts to find dollar markets
for its goods to replace the trade
lost because of the sterling areas’

restrictions on imports.

Exports to the British West
Indies and Bermuda _ totalled
$18,498,000 during the Jan-

uary to June period of this year
In 1950 the total value of exports
to the same areas was $15,676,00(
Canadian exports to Mexico,
on the other hand, climbed more
than 50% in value from
$7,000,000 year ago to $11,557,-
000 this year. Sales to Cuba in-











~ Sundav Advocate



BARBADOS, SEPTEMBER 2, 195!

oe








ete
»
*

an in

bot

os
.
oe

Sep







sede
~~ 4 : F
' Ms i
1 4 * a
Ps ois
' m,. ae Ra. 5 rs
THE KING ead Queen and Princesg Margaret, who are in residence at Balmoral Castle, Scotland, are

frequently visited by Princess Elizabeth and the Duke of Edinburgh, with their two children, who
aca staying at noarby Birkhall, Royal approval has been given to this picture, made in the castle grounds
during one of the visits. Prince Charles is the centre of attraction as he sits astride the sculpture of a
deer in the grounds of Balmoral. The King, wearing a kilt, grips the handle of Princess Anne's baby
cartiage while Princess Elitabeth, the Duke, Princess Margaret and the Queen admire the Prince and his
mount,—Fixpress. .

REL ATIONS i BETWEEN Eva Peron Declines



RUSSIA AND RED —_ Nomination To
aay. Viee-Presidency
CHINA BECOMING COLD) _ BURNS fontypt

we eros rarey swallonas

By W. A. RYDER ee ae dential aie Sates want nt

LONDON, Sept. 1. victory six years ago aner Evi

A noticeable cooling of relations between Communist China ; PUarte Peron declined the Noal-




papers, but political circles con-

creasec ir : S y ar 23 ay 7 : - , ‘ nates . ar
$2,000,000, BRR Lay Ty eae and Russia is claimed here, and is attributed to Moscow’s pan pecs cece raee” ia a
The value of all Canadian ex- failure to carry out her économie obligations towards |announced that she would no
per gt oe mperions Virgin Peking. Informed observers gaid that this view has now panding fox ae ayy ueee
slands, Puerto ico, Costa ico, P SEF =" . ane s EP flectiops, ine courcil nominate
the Dominican Republic, Haiti, found official _confirmation i an article on the soviet Aileing Hortensio Quijano fo
Venezuela, Panama, Mexico.| Chinese relations published in the Moscow Pravda of {another term of Vice Presidency
Honduras, Guatemala, El Salva-; August 26, the latest issue of the newspaper to reach Lon- Thousands of Peronistas wh
dor and Mexico and Cuba rose} don — ee --|had swarmed to the capital foi
soon eee last year to| The article, published with the ah puge ee 4 meee a
,445, durin the first six | openly rofesse ‘pose “deal | Ge which nominatec 1c erons tor
months this year -(UP.) ornare tae the Stes rman the 1952-1958 presidential bina
printed in the bourgeois er ° Devon's. cede ss ieee
x ne is _ ates = ad Trade Aims Eva Peron’s decision not tk
romy. Oo n er Vy ae ~ ed. y . vun for Vice President provoked
Soviet Union to China” made a | Cea ino comment in the morning
comprehensive survey of all the n rgentina

San Francisco
For Showdown With US.

By DONALD J. GONZALES
SAN FRANCISCO, Sept. 1.
Russia's Andrei Gromyko ar-
vives tor the showdown battle with
the United States over the Japa-

nese Peace Treaty.
Gromyko and his delegation


















|

forms of help including economic sidered that it represented

major setback for Genera}
Trabajo in his first major ventur:
into politics.

Unions plastered the city wall
with posters or the © stencilled
presidential ticket, However,
when the Unions came by the
dozens to Erasa Rogade, they were
careful to ask President Peron to
vun again and limited ‘Themselves

assistance
Russia.
But

Tania “in tone |
given to China by | LONDON, Sept. 1.
The Finaneial Times, analyzing
nan trade aims in Argentina,
out the obligations she assumed |S@i( that she hopes to recapture
under the Soviet-Chinese treaty |@!! her pre-war markets.

signed in Moscow on February
14th, 1950.

$300,000,000 On Credit ~

: j at
it failed to say anything |
about how Russia was carrying | “©



lt said, “Argentina’s importance
iy ‘he scheme of Western Ger-
mfany’s ptans for the post Furopean
recovery programme era lies











|
|

|

kK. Germans Impose

‘I





PRICE SIX CENTS



Iran Oil Company
Gets Challenge

By K. C. THALER

LONDON, Sept. 1.
KUWAIT, the small suc.kavi on the Persian
Gulf, boosted its oil output to new unprecedent-
ed records which may overtake Iran’s oil supremacy
in the Middle East. Vhe Anglo-American owned
Kuwait Oil Company announced that it had stepped
up production to the record yearly rate of 32,000,000
tons—nearly twice last year’s level,
Kuwait’s boost, intensified since the Anglo-Iranian
oil crisis, is expected to narrow considerably the
gap caused by the stoppage of oil from Iran.
Its oilfields, believed to be the
world’s richest, huve yielded as-
tonishing results smee they were

first operated ‘six years ago, The
oil output last month of 2,720,000





‘ax On Inter-Zonal

‘pe tons is nearly ¢s high as that of
Shipments the Anglo-Iranian Oil Company
at its peak periods.

. — A survey by the authoritative

The Soviet ee Oe be Petroleum Press Service today

ernment Spoeed : py st t , | predicted that yields would rise

aoe as a prohibitive’ | still higher if there was no early
ax on inter-zonal shipments be-

tw

resumption of the Iranian produc-

e oy We hich ”
een Berlin and the West, which | tion, The only problem is the lack

th . Allied official _threatene of refining facilities qm the spot

would cut off the West Berlir | and the shortage of shi »ping facili-

| food supply ties to cope with the growing
Officials said that shipping firm: | ’ansport.

| ne

trucker Kuwait, independent|from Iran

|

would not be able t

pay the new taxes, imposed and linked with Britain! by a spe-
midnight t : 2 cial treaty, is only somie 80 miles
oa = wi Cat a didi "| Taway from troubled Abadan, the
the Ger nan vehic es travellin seat of the world’s largest now
between West Berlin and Wert} «, sed down——refinery

Germany through the Soviet Oc With the» population between
cupation Zone 150,000 and 200,000, the small

All of Berlin's

Sheikdom is growing fast to one

meat, vegetables





of the leading oil centres of the
eggs, milk and other perishabl | Middle East. Tne Kuwait Oil
foods enter Berlin by truck, Of ompany is owned in equal shares
ficials said that the 13 trains al the Anglo-Iranian Oil Com-
lowed to enter Berlin from = th many and the American Gulf Oil
West coulda not carry the addi | Corporation, directed by executives
tional load n from both countries and
Th r ‘ f ' has a staff of 2,600
he axe ue om cn > .
ee ee Sy ctsveyniag ere brucei | ge ovalties paid to the ruler of
eee , Kuwait, the Sheik Abdullah Salim
as 100 marks for heavy trucks | Subah, are being devoted, at least
The tax level is in Bast mark partly, to the development of his
but drivers are forced to pay Wes country. The spectacular rise of
marks which are » roughly fiv: [the Sheikdom’s oil industry is illus-
times the value of the East. Allie: [trated by the following records.
vehicles are not affected Bu | tn 1946 when oil production was

vehicles carrying eight persons ar

started, exports reached the level

subjected to a ten-marks tax, plu | of 797,000 tons. First year they
ne mark for each cdditional nas imounted to 17,018,000 tens. Be-
nger UP. tween January and July of the

Voleano Eruption

Shakes East Java

East
shaken on Friday when the we

current year they already reached
13,657,000 tons If the present
! monthly record rate is maintained,
{the annual production will short-
| iy reach 32,000,000 tons. That was
{the level held by Iran before the

onflict with Britain paralysed its
| industry earlier last month,
|

thoroughly | Qperations are at present in

iti full Swing at. Burgan Field in
Kuwait at the head of the Persian



SOURABAYA, September 1,

Java was








































































7 : e ca . * 5 ccording | 2 @Xpressing praise for his work. {iktaown volcane sloet erupted | ;
were to leave their transcontinen- odoa — het ae ae lntea mainly in the fact that according | Peron frequently indicated that |suddenly after ieee eh, / Gulf. Nearly 100 out of 115 drilled
For Catastro he TT ) G r | tal train shortly before the United _ at me, stipulated jo the calculations of the Bonn! -:onsejo Superior Peronista head-jlings which were heard fa wells covering an area of some
P. oO e many States, Australia and New Zea that the Soviet Government |Goycrnment, Britain should be in od : by r “~ ar Admiral Alberto Sed “= B. Wete NeerG at, ao 100 ‘square miles proved produc
‘ s Ss, Stralia a Lea-|} satan ~ ‘. ni ’ : Pp par e = surrounding areas accor pt 8 4 ° .
By GEORGE eee By HAROLD MELAHN j dand sign a Defence Treaty against he ak ment L, a position to make good the }‘restaire was authorized for nam- the. Aannatta howe heehee, Waaee ts dive, as 180 tankers are now be-
Sen ene oars 1; | new aggression in the Pacitic’ at! $399.900,000 (United States (ee ence 2 Germany's food sup-}ing the candidates. Top Peron-|.vid that the popu.ation - wa.| ing loaded monthly to carry the
Marshall Alexander Papagos, HEIDLEBERG, Germiny, {3.30 p.m. money). It was to be used to ay [P/y; created by the continuing Jista circles always insisted that thoroughly frightened’ because! rich yield of the oil fleld operated
military hero and surprise entranc Sept. 1. |! The American delegation wasted for . electric power oz poh, partition of the Reich”. [t added} Eva would never accept, andiejoet's last death toll in 191{!from six berths all around the
in the current Greek election] Student duelling has returned ne Ume in preparing a bulwark] metailurgical and Se | ‘the business-like purpose with |mamed several key Peronisti |reached the 5,000 mark, Thrjclock. Concessions granted to the
campaign said that he had jumped |to Germany despite the postwar | for the up-coming battle. It called plant mining machinery, railway which she is preparing her re-entry {statesmen that were mentio eC} population of the surrounding| company in 1934 cover an area of
into politics because he feared that}ban. Students reported that the | 1ts first strategy conference at the}anq other transport equipment to |!" ae Argentine marke een | successively as patty i082 resi- | illages as far as 50 miles from] 6,000 square miles and extend over
Greece is “heading toward catas-| University fraternity men were lace Hotel. be delivered by the Soviet Union, |!" the visit to Buenos Aires of |dential candivat 7 de eitent {the foot of the volcano, scam period of 75 years to the year
trophe.” ordered by their officers-to prac-{ Seeretary of State Acheson set China was to begin the repay- the highly qualified Trade Mission | Superior however remaine UP. t. | ‘red for safety. Communication} 2009.—U.P
Leader of the new Greek rally|tice duclling secretly once week-! the siage for the impending fire-] ment of the principal and the ;#â„¢er the leadership of Dr oe" t\cith the velcanological observation
party, he entered in the September|ly to prepare for possible | orks ” ay c- ar an ye onlinterest in 1954 in raw materials, |Guenther Seeliger, ee of the Semen post on the voleano was disrupted
ninth parliamentary elections, and | challenges. ws arrival here that the Peaceltea, gold, and United States dol-'Federal Ministry of Economy ‘ ”
indicated that he would push : 7 . oe nati autt ties ple iference “will demonstrate a Acting he emphasis is less on the need Striki y Co per The news agency said that the The “ADVOCATE
through the new tax reforms to . eae ton eae i ae | Which nations really want peace, for heavy capital equipment for 7 ng I | urrounding areas suffered fron NEWS
favour the poorer classes if he Tess: SVUEE Sener fre hoe and which nations merely talk] Pravda’s article, while, quoting jjndustry and publie services as r ryt ee heavy rain and a flow of mu i| pays for
gained power A birt Paonia Br Rion peace while acting in ways that|the number of examples of help|)j:herto than on essential material Workers lo Return ;/\shes fell over a wide area, The Dial 3113
“Within the framework of the|oficer corps were selected. It prevent peace”, : ete ym begins — by ffor. the manufacturing industries bas ne ; oe ans. yong _ ro ane
present critical Greek situation it|\vas thought to promote German | _Gromyko returns to San Fran- io TP perts of a inds no : . Sta te “an On Tuesday |{hat the eruption took place in the Day or Night
d likely that the country is be Fac php Dp ae | 2! cisco for the first time since 1945]°™Y fails to mention these Soviet Argentina's protectionist policy |voleano’s crater lake which threw]
hasnt t 2 d iyo tastrophe. — It militarism and nationalism. The when he served as adviser to the| Obligations, _but doves not even {is the only obstacle in the develop- DENVER. September 1 up water and mud.—(U.P.) is
aCe ada ran mee: ,. more {oerman University authorities | former Soviet Foreign Minister V,[hint at their existence or men-|ment of a high level of trade with tii: Seceemaatinat J Mi er wil
ped a yi abt e ie we oe atc continued the duelling ban and! Molotev. Gromyko is expected to} tion the Pact itself, As the Soviet;Germai.y which Dr. Seeligery, aA ate Workers’ Joh 2 et POLLO LEELA PPE AAA AOE
the wi Saree oe pe 508 the fraternities 1llGowed to yemain in seclusion at the 38-room) Press always gives great pub]i-| would like to see established, The dicted 1 Mouieds settlement?’ aah, x
opinion to enter politics, Fapasos |organize had to proinise not | rented mansion 18 miles from they@!ty to any consignment of ma-|other obstacle is constituted bs 2 Feed aa ne ¥ a
said juel. Since on t! : ac he 1 > ; shine: Sean "i three of the chief copper produc ,
. : aes pj quel. Since then the ban has been | city until the cenference begins|chinery or equipment made by|the fact that Argentina is not in a ng firms similar to the agreement x
Papagos attacked the system 9 increasingly evided. or. Tuesday night: Moscow to the “people's demo- position to export to Gerniany ot ne i $ — iy pene aet $ ¥
“reinforced proportional represent- —U.P. —UP. cracies” in East Europe, the only nywhere else on anything ap Co er corporation. The Union % x
ation” to ke used in the coming possible assumption, sources. here | poaching the pre-war scale o Deuditent, fate, Clark, and other % %
4j s ng * ner’. s varnec . St le . ‘ Sodan r _ ’
elections us queer 7 nd Ww art mm ° nid, s that such consignments | trade,—(U.P.) officia!s expe ted the Kennecott % ~
against the mere reshuffling o + |have been made to China, petiadlind a settlement to sét the pattern for. s$ e ° « %
the present leaders to form 4 new e es la, < W ‘ 7 : a 7 with the ° ys
7 Pravda Challenges ° + . reaching an agreement with ‘\ Ys Q
Siero. ha wealthier | s ey & Atomic uake Rocks Phelps Dodge, Anaconda ite % Sar %
dun) a i oak ravda challenged various American smelting and re . sreee ¥
classes in Greece were taxed - | Chin oom : ‘ e
: att ce chinese newspapers to prove th« ntr ta companies s 4
sufficient!v, Papagos s*id that t! ea an Ol mm ac value of Sov ; a 4 on kers| & x
: Mod é Soviet eccnomic help to eanwhile the 8,090 wor! g <
present tax system could be c Hex f China. “After a 12 year interrup- ROME, Sept.. 1. | woo walked out at the Kennecott] % %
unjust because it relied | vgely HENRY, CALIFORNIA, S tion of railway communicat An earthquake with a total pjants and mines in South Nevada] %& \
. ; ‘ ; ul , ent, 1. ailway ommunication 7 plants anc % ¢
on indirect taxes which fell to a ~ f m= ‘ . between Peking and Hank« and|force of an atomic bomb rockec|jn New Mexico waited for the ly ?
; Secretary of State Dean Acheson on Saturday hailed the | 4.4. =? oe ee . : + .
heavily on the poor,—-0.P. ~ arn ce ee " Canton—Hankou has been re-|dcezens of towns across centra’| final instructions from their| % x
_ tripartite Security Treaty by the United States, Australia | stored,” it said; and added, “the |Italy seriousiy, damaging homes | cfficials and planned to return % - %
Ai li r Crashes: and New Zealand as evidence of the “intense efforts and |contribution of Sovict specialists |churches and convents, anu|their jobs on Tuesday morning.| nw x
rine ‘ devotion with which the Free Peoples of the three nations ugh helped the rehabilitation | caused thousands to flee from ‘Oe The Union called ef the Wg Soush Ag tea >
is : : . lof the Chinese raihways” but|homes in panic, old strike against Kennecott with] ¢ randy _
: { maintain their constant guard for freedom”. The Honour |p ‘ x re hi ; a] 8 %
es . ; J : Bee Pravda did not say anything Many people were hit by fall-lthe acceptance of the company % yy
No asuail Guard and the Colour Guard, with the flags of the three |about Russia’s having helped the|ivg debris, but no deaths have! “package’ wage increase offer o! z N
MEXICO CITY, Sept. 1. countries, met officials as they pulled up at the Service |Chinese’ railways by the delivery!peen reported. Seismographic) about 22 cents an hour, — by} %
A Mexican D.C. 6 airliner ete lub. The Sixth Army band played the national anthems of locomotives, cars or other laboratories fixed the epicenter ol Tne pioposal was approyed re
Ropes ‘tente ae tor Ata ding of Australia, New Zealand, and the United States in that |eauipment. io quake: in She Cand Sasso|the Union’s e a ov %
‘Angeles made a forced landing stralia, } ‘ ad § ‘ € Fi , Mountains of the Appenine range.) mittee, and was offered for ratifi- SHERRY
in the mud of Lake Texcoco order. ! Chinese miners say that they! he National Institute of geophy-| cation by. various locals. Rati- | ¥
today but all the passengers and | The signature of the treaty Japanese Peace Conference next raised the leve] of production by |, es in Rome said that the energy| fication was considered merely z
crew members escaped injury. re resented a diplomatic victory ;week witnessed the event which ; making use of Soviet productiv enerated by the overall hori-|‘fermality.” The Union considers 2
Officials of the Mexican Avia- for Australia and New Zealand, Spender hailed as evidence of the methods” - Pravda reported, bullyontal and vertical earth move-|that ‘Kennecott is the | largest %
tion Company said that the four- who long had urged the begin- common destiny” of the three igain said nothing about the ents was “about the same as! United States copper-producer in x %
engined plane was on the land- ‘hee * oa a bo ey ane goals speaking Powers of the|Soviet machinery in Chinese |that liberated by an .atomic}terms of production and profit iS : i ~ " Ww. Vv 17
ale ¢ roach to the Mexico City ne No Atla le d ance. } Pacific mines, . +. 7 —(U.P.) | nvr r /
08 aoe the pilot was | Officials of those two countries The Pact binds the three natinns , Dera. (UP.) ( BS BOI TLED my THE Kh. “Pe £
yp cic to make a belly landing|¢oM/idently predict that the treaty|to “act to meet the common dan-| | Another example, given by | 2
. ye r ause |™arks the beginning of a full-|/ger” in the event of any of the Pravda, describes how Soviet doc- % : ’ 2 hy y
a rid oe. oe Sek blown regional alliance which|countries or its forces abroad )'ors helped fight the epidemic ot | % PAARL. CAPE TOW.
o Pg fee. ; eventually will include the Phil-|in the Pacific being attacked. | the plague in an unspecified Chin- 2 hg 2
mined TTY: 7 oe ippines. Japan and some coun-|Spender, just before affixing his|ese provinee, The “heroic work" | Advocate Jamaica Relief Fund %
said that none of the pass " red ries of Sou’heast Asia. signature to the Treaty expressed | of the Soviet doctors is painted in % , :
and four crew members “suffe the belief that the Pact “marks|the most glowing terms, but even Reaches $6,000.00 Auvooute Co., Ltd ~ K.W.V. PAARL TAWNY
even a scratch.”—(U.P.) New Ties the first step in the building of the | so Pravda does not. claim tha; the aches 90,0UU. 1G. P 20 00 x
; ramparts of freedom in. the vast! medical equipment used came THE Advocate Jamaica Re Mrs. M, P. Merrick 10.00 % s o
_ficheson described the treaty a8/ang increasingly important area | from Wissen x , | lief Fund passed the $6.000 yee 5.00 % K.W.V. OLD BROWN SHERRY %
DEATH TOLL MOUNTS Or nC hale eae the cen plished | of the Pacific Ocean.” This senti- rg —u.p, || mark yesterday, the eighth Me ro va 3 >
ALASKA, Sept. 1. principle rat the security of the|ment was echoed by Beifzridsen | ae day since it opened. Mr. & Mrs & 3 SHE
The crash of a navy peteipmevicual nai cae i ee jand Acheson as they signed for | —-— Since Tussday the Fund had GB. Barrow 5.00 z K.W.V. OLD OLOROSO SHERRY 3
bomber with ten persons on the | 7 '"e "0 the Wren ie be ae ~ | their respective ‘countries, r F oe oe a day pace, and aes = ae ‘eo %
bleak Aleutian Islands last night {Pers In the Free | World.” He | j lhe Fastest Bomber will, ne. Seat Soap 5-3 Oar Rear $ K.W.V. SWEET VERMOUTH
brought the number of persons | 7 Fo eS sis ak eee ee Handseme Club ing the week beginning to-day. | ¢anagian Bank of Commerce 3
ie ag eats 10 laska air | oo for peace is, coupled LONDON, September 1. Many well-wishers have not Mrs. G. Mf. Austir 10.¢ xz
dead or BuAm AS in. 20 4.288 84 1 strong re to resist a; _ The signing ceremony was held The British have clairned they yet subscribed, and it is to Marclay'’s Bank (DC & O % K.W.V. DRY VERMOUTH R
accidents since July 21, to “me | sion.” d_ that in the handsome new enlisted | jaye Wait and flown successfull these that the opportuaity is Mrs, & Mrs ; * %
A search plane has Poy -ithe trea : Men's Service Club at the Presido | 7 a tabtes . be. eke ist th ae 4 | now offered to push ths Pund _M i Sana : xy ° j
sign of survivors.”—(U.P, amon he | Headquarters of the U.N. Sixt} Avi ee cane lie ih aa ‘ad ! forward Seel keae % And the very Popular g
actually the s|Army, and the one time site of |‘}yin tor tour ; & Tickers Vailant JAMAICA EXPECTS EACH G. C. Lyle st NN
’ }been — grov {the Spanish Military Defences of |<“ ; at ng a TO DO HIS DUTY Dr. D. $. Gideon ) ‘ 21 INE—(Sauterne Type) %
TO-PAY’S WEATHER jeach year over 5 ‘the San. Wranciacs ' tay wen ‘reported capable cf dropping Humanity and a fellow fee! oval Matte of Gouas $ TABLE WINE—( t YE %
CHART vente Braet iccor eps 1The 1,600- acre reservation, firs|atomit bombs while flying faster ing demands it. Can you still lahile a 00 % a %
Sunrise: 5.50 p.m. pee: defence treaty "o [established by the Viceroy of | than 600 miles an hour. Officially hesitate? k ast pattene ® $ K.W.V. WEMMERSHOEK—No. 2 :
Sunset: 6.06 p.m rcs 1€ rong tie |Mexico in 1776 is on the shores all. performance statistics for the Bring or send in your dona Miss BL: Youngs 00 % x
Moon: First Quarter Septem teapots re lof the fabled’ Golden Gate, the| Valiant are secret. tion first thing tomorrow H. Je Jones & Ce % $
ber 8 ' : , we jtraditional American gateway to} ates : : Hither of the City banks, or Lita 100 a ~ °
Lighting Up: 7.00 p.m | i Acheson Signs }the Pacific and the Orie n | But gove rment officials admuit- | | the Office of this newspaper f fs oe 0 % g
High Tide: 4.13 am. and 4.52 | Acheson signed for the U nor be ed 19 ound ; ted t the plane ha a perforn will receive your donation ‘ * a 3 ‘ ea . pe x
p.m eS "i | States after the Australian Ambas- | ais long black limousines.| ance well in excess of the smalle: which will be acknowledged ox a IF ms Kw. ¥ on 's ZOOL 4 2
Low Tide: 10.58 a.m. and 10.54 sador, Percy > Acheson Spender, and|two ~ engined Camberra whict in next day’s paper ‘ *s 3
: ee. y New Zealand > € tet ad Pre o|\flashed from Ireland to New-i Amount p sus! 6,19: % g
7” |Carl Berendsen / ence | four d 3 wd ot our kno $5,856.19 . %
2 ke ae é 7250 anand uries, here ft U.P | 19 : ae = 2 P : | %, CASSEL ELLE ELLE ELLA LLCO
ut 25 ri ! _ ] - —EE - . -



a



ae
PAGE TWO





OPENING OPENING

EMPIRE

Friday 14th Saturday 22nd
EMERGENCY : “ FOLLOW THE
WEDDING NOW SHOWING SUN”



4.45 & 8.30 Daily
CMPPY Sugg, JAERI,
ay Otel OF THE ERIC: N
M-G-M presents

Lae
: ELIZABETH TAYLOR
Vathers Little

ividend’
polos

SHORTS
TENNIS CHUMPS
SUPER CUEMEN













LATEST
MOVIETONE NEWS

ROXY ¢

BRITISH







( meemmancaamae ence







ROKERT THOM.





LPL EEE LLL

SUNDAY ADVOCATE







“WHEN ONLY THE BEST
Dpo~

WILL

Li MUTED — Agenis







ee ee = SaaS



+,









= ————= ———







M AND MRS. PETER DI
. PEVILLE lef esterday
C.A. to L ad ix
{ ad at the |
i iS on a
gine Fo Mrs De
ae Will be Represented
in for Manufacturers. Life In- HE West Indies will be repre-
jsurance Co sented at the Conference of

Special Programme



’ | grec ins St. Augustine’s Church supply and
Patronal

Commonwealth Ministers in
London dealing with problems of
production.

|
| celebrates it Fes- The West Indian Delegation
| tival At the 7 p.m service will be led by Hon, Albert es
}there will be a special programme of Trinidad with Mr. gever o
fof mu by the choir which has British Guiana and Hon. D. W.
it many addition for the Sangster of Jamaica and Hon.
| Sir John Saint of“ Barbados as
| ‘ull will sing “Ange members.
ght”, Mrs. F. Nicholls In the event of Mr, Raatgever
the “Ave Maria”, accompanied by being unable to attend hig place
Ar. MeCarthy organist of St. will be taken by Hon, O. D.
\Joseph Church and Mr. L, Brisbane of St. Vincent.
|Gilkes saxophonist, will play Barbados’ Bonniest
ekcns =“ Blest be the tie that 4 § usual ot this time of the
centr year mothers are busy
\ ‘ ti) ae ’ lecting their Cow & Gate tin
| Studying Engineering covers so that they can enter

; R. STANLEY CARRING'TON
Mr. and Mrs. W. B.

Carringtor of “Windsor” St.
| seorge returned to Canada yes-

on of

terday by T.C.A. after spending

summer holidays with his





3 RT i"
a “GARDEN OF EDEN Vii parents.
NOW SHOWING 4.30 & 8.15 P.M, DAILY TO TUESDAY x SH) BARN DANCE Stanley is ~tudying engineering
$ BALL X { s t ! it MeGill University
x 1) ri f *
« 1S Sponsored b % { in aid of S. Mary’s Church To Join Husband
¢ Bele aay ble |g See aerAne cemeeme enn . BW) Mi Canada yesterday by TCA.
« %, " - anada vesterdayv Vv A.
Bis! 3 ; 1% eer a aes, : % HOLBORN, FONTABELLE Hi '0 ioin her hushand who is living
OF beet YEAR! R ENON RACH SRA » on jin Montreal Mr. Seale went up
be x On Saturday, 10th November, 1951 Alto Canada in March. Mrs. Seale
¢ . } sing ¢ * , J x 2 i i )\ A
: Ne a 1% Daneing 9.15 p.m % SATURDAY, 156 Sept. the former Ruby Gibsor
eek 1 (Wear What You Like % beginning 9 p.m t} ighter of Mr. and Mrs. Hugh
cp cen. Ce in Moonlit 14% DANCE ORCHESTRA & jGibson of St. John. Un until a
Ik, Si eae Lo 3 STEEL BAND jshort time ayo, Mrs. Seale wa
1s ance and Snacks $1.00 & vith the Bridgetov Office. of
. Ta. y shin Of 3 we yn dffic
$ cee % } ee ICable nd Wireless.
ELSPA ALO SSS SSS Trini 7
(OPCS PPOPSS FOSS OPE, Pl laa lea daa J malded Aerively .
1% Hello Boys and Gir What's RSS The Misses ELMO & MAROBLL! % M % we ith ANane % ida
os ‘ : 2 s WILLIAMS & Mr. HARRY ° } — ks with Apex Trinidad
iS i ‘4! KTS, BANNISTER ~/Oilfields flew in from Trinidad
%, R + . .
A (i A} )) DAN( I % & request the pleasure o \ yesterday by B.W.I.A., to spend a
R ‘be dl : 2 “ Company to thelr %
bs : ¢ will be given b Sis , t
A > MR, LOUIS GILL & S| t mI} %}riving by the same plane was Mr.
“ sate Progucer * Stor 10ig Rice + Screenplay by Hanry Biankfor! + Music by David Rose ‘ s T ‘ , ,
Tn ee eee ue maaan eT F 8 MR, LESEIE HALJ x % DANCE yy wey Gooding. Mr, Gooding is
is (Better Known Nattie BLS nine sini bataaa x Barbadian and works with
> at Club Savoy, Masen Hall Street &| Xs Wie ee ae ; i AND § ‘On. Morday Night BITS QUEEN'S PARK HOUSE lee sonia ae teen bes i st eee
ALLEN MARTIN as - - s a ia pb oles wists’ Sauk SE et Oh ere f ifteen days, he is staying
st Aonaeiion 1% OLS On Setanday Nis 7 at Warrens, St. Michael.
“ JOHNNY HOLIDAY ”’ * % ss + tae ae ‘ % st ADMISSION 2 s Another arrival on the Trini-
ce ae fa * B % ¢ ne s Mr. Arthur God-
1& Refreshments on Sale ois ic by Mr. Harry B 34 lan was Mr. r Goc
rial sy : Ma aca ss Orche : . who soing to Canada to
ith 8 Please invite rf tend bd, Aa x REFRESHMENTS ON SALE x tudy Qui ntity Surveyix .c
P | gs g wee | a erik tee ae p .
William BENDIX; Hoagy CARMICHAEL; Stanley CLEMENTS benesoo oo £$.5$000665650008 SOO SELELPLLCL SEED 4.) MeGill. He will be

WEDNESDAY AND THURSDAY, 4.30 AND 8.15 P.M.

Orson WELLES and Nancy GUILD |
\
Fe es

“BLACK MAGIC”
And

“BLACK BOOK”

. with ,

Robert CUMMINGS — Arlene DAHL |

De) =6Two Pictures that will pin you to your seats!

—



FRIDAY ONLY, 4.30 AND 8.15 P.M.
“HOME OF THE BRAVE”
And



“DEVIL’S PLAYGROUND”



4 Y
OLYMPIC ROYAL
‘ JAST TW 5 S TO-DAY |
Last Two snows To-pay | “45T DD EM. |
4.) i
4.30 & 8.15 P.M. aie seni
eae Richard WIDMARK
Richard WIDMARK Paul nage “ening
ma) HES re ree
“YELLOW SKY” “PANIC IN THE STREETS”
And ' And
“MANHATTAN “FOR ME AND MY GAL”
MELODRAMA Starring :
Starring : Gene KELLY







Clarke GABLE

Myrna LOY
Myrna “LOY mn



'
}

TO-MORROW AND TUESDAY,
4.30 & 8.15 P.M.

Republic Double
Wild Bill ELLIOTT



TO-MORROW AND TUESDAY,
4.30 & 8.15 P.M.

Fox Double



Gabby HAYES
Robert TAYLOR oe WD whe
Lana TURNER il
ee Bee “TUCSON RAIDERS
“ ZAGER” ANG
aR EA Roy ROGERS
Jeanne CRAINE Dale my Ane
‘meee ¢
“YELLOW ROSE
“PINKY” OF TEXAS”

WEDNESDAY & THURSDAY,
4.30 & 8.15 P.M.







WEDNESDAY & THURSDAY,
4.30 & 8.15 PM.

. Adell MARA

Clarke GABLE “fe ;

Spencer TRACY Robert ARMSTRONG

“BOOMTOWN” “EXPOSED”
And And
“FOR ME AND MY GAL” “SLIPPY McGEE”
ee Starring :
Gene KELLY Donald BARRY
Judy GARLAND | Tom BROWN





Opening Friday at EMPIRE

THE GREATEST
ROMANTIC ODL... MAST
FAB!OUS ERA IN

ALL SOREEN TORY! 1S

JALENTINO

we EDMIARE SMALE nonce

atetiey

LEAN PARKER
_ ATH xt

Richard Carisua
Patricia Medina
Jusepi Calieia














[Tea tite

Ag °





a
COLUMBIA PICTURE

one pore

~ prowseser EDWARD SMALL

Z Written by George Bruce
oe Associate of Preducer—lan Gra

“pee
Divected by LEWIS ALLEN































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——— OWN COMING = Mee ,
SUNSET ' - BT WOMAN ON PIES
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Musical
Daily 4.45 & 8.50 pr

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WEEK —
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Warner
and Continuing

NOW SHOWING 4.4 & 8 30 p.m

1 iene DWAY

Eee LULLABY OF BROADWAY
O80 CS mann SINT FRIDAY. Ti

SPECIAL, THUPSDAY 1.30 pm



emer:
2.30, 4.45 & 8.30 p.m

Boss OF LONELY yACaEr when you're face to face with this
Buck Jone ND-UP Guy James CAGNEY (You Can)
CHEYENNE ew KISS TOMORROW GOODBYE
Mack row ——

Johnn ane A A

| PLAZA

OIUSTIN
Dial 8404

Today 5 & 8 W pm

GAILETY
THE GARDEN — ST. JAMES
TODAY to TUESDAY #30 p.m



Warner Action Sea Picture!
< BE: TODAY 5 p.m
RATION PACIFIC MATINEE: TODAY 5 0.4
OPER: WAYNE, Patricia NEAL | Warner's Technicolor Musieal
PN ——— Action—Adventare Double









mene



Trinidad in a day or two



GLOBE

|

| TONITE, 8.30 O'CLOCK
and

CONTINUING








ae? OM MILWAUKEE ||, 4 “--- is the hottest new singer
SMART GARLS DON'T TALK | ~~ GENS FRO Tack Cisnogy oc f to hit the sound track”
Jirginja Mayo & : a
DANGER. SIONAL SOUTH OF ST. LOU! in a decade!
zachary Scott, Faye Erierson | Joel McCrea, Alexis Smith S, Z. Sak Zs is os
be === = ; CINCINNATI
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WALT DISNEY'S

“SO DEAR TO MY HEART”

Color by Technicolor
Live-Action Cartoon Feature

Combination ELONDI, HARRY

CAREY,

a eg BURL IVES, BEULAI Hi
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Also the 2 Reel Short —
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Featuring: LEON ERROL

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“THE GREAT CARUSO
FROM M-G-M COLOR ayTECHNICOLOR

Box Reservation
Show must be made today 10 a.m
to Noon

Pit 1/-, House 48e. Balcony 72c.
Boxes $1.00

‘|| Barbados Dramatic
| C lub

| e

| “SEE

HOW

| THEY
RUN”

A Hilarious Comedy

19th, 20th, 21st Septem-
ber, 8.30 p.m.





MATINEE:
Friday, 21st September
5 p.m.

EMPIRE







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On Any...





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“ROLEX”
WATCH |)

their babies for the annual Bon-
niest Baby Contest sponsored by
the makers of this baby food.
This competition has undoubtedly
had a good effect on the health
and eare of small children in the
island and is something to be
looked forward to every year.
Interested mothers and fathers
will be glad to hear that the
committee of judges for the com-
petition has already been
chosen and consists of the follow-
ing: Doctors A. L. Stuart, Basil
Skinner, Harold Johnson, H. L
Massiah and Hon, Dr. A. S. Cato
while the ladies on the committee
are Mrs, N. G. Daysh, Mrs. Olga
Symmonds and Mrs, J. A.
Kernahan. Pictures of the young

ones, entry forms and lids can
meanwhile be sent into J. B.
Leslie & Co. Ltd. the local
agents.

Lady Nelson To-morrow
HE C.N.S. Lady Nelson will
.arrive in Barbados tomorrow

same evening for St. Vincent,
Grenada, Trinidad and George-
town, British Guiana.

Twenty-eight-days

ERE for twenty-eight days’
holiday, are Mr. and Mrs.
lan N. Brown and their two chil-

the Hotel Royal.
Mr. Brown is with U.B.O.T.,
Point Fortin.

After 41 Years

FTER 41
the

service
Diocese of Barbados,

Arohdeacon Alfred
Shankland has resigned owing to
ill health.

Archdeacon Shankland came
to Barbados in 1910 and became
in turn Viear of St. David's,
Curate of St. Michael’s Cathedral,
Rector of Christ Chureh and
finally Rector of St. Michael and
Dean of the Cathedral, From
this last post he resigned in 1938
after 21 years’ service. During
the last 17 years he was a Canon

years

of the Cathedral, and acted as
Vicar General on several oceas-
ions

The Archdeacon is now lying

SUNDAY,

ee ee

Carubh Calling



; Mr. JACK EGAN
—returned yesterday from a holi-
day in England, Ireland gud the
Continent.

Long Leave

ATT. six months’ holiday in

_ England, Ireland and the
Continent, Mr. Jack O’Dowd
Egan one of the Directors of
Messrs. Wm. Fogarty (B’dos.)
Ltd., returned yesterday via
Trinidad by B.W.1.A. Mrs. Egan
will be returning later this

month by ship.

With Cable and Wireless
R.. AND MRS. EDWARD
COZIER and their fifteen-
month old son John arrived from
Trinidad yesterday by B.W.LA.
te spend three weeks’ holiday: in
Barbados, staying with Mr. and
Mrs. Neddie Atkinson of “Burkes

month’s holiday in Barbados, Ar- at daybreak, and will sail the Beach”, Bay Street.

Edward is with Cable and
Wireless’ Branch in _ Port-of-
Spain and this is his first visit to
Barbados in four years.

For Brother’s Wedding

ISS SHEILA TRYHAWNE,
daughter of Mrs. Iris Try-

at dren Rosalynd and Mary. They hane of “Iriston’”, Golf Club Road
returning to, were among the passengers arriv- left yesterday by T.C.A.

She ex-

and |ing from Trinidad yesterday morn- pects to be away for about two or
ip from there to Canada. |ing by B.W.1.A., and are guests at three months.

Chie? veason for her visit is to
attend her brother Gerald’s wed-
ding.

Miss Wendy Inniss, daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Lawrance Inniss and
Miss Diana Kinch, daughter of Mr.

iN and Mrs. Stanley Kinch left by the |

same plane.
Wendy who
from Barclays Bank will spend

about twe months in Canada and

the remainder of her holidays in
Trinidad.

' Matron Leaves

FTER three years at Codring-
ton High School as Matron,
Mrs, Nora Taylor left Barbados
yesterday by T.C.A. \
to take up an appointment with
the Havergal Ladies College in
Toronto.

3 Years—3 Weeks

—_ =

is on long leave

for Canada

1951

$$

SEPTEMBER 2,



Her First Lipstick
MeA8caRet O'BRIEN, 14-
year-old

film actress, wore
her first nylons, her firs: lipstick,
and her rst high-heeled shoes—
14in. hight when she flew to
London a few days ago with her
mother from Hollywood,

Margaret wore a green and
yellow dress, carried two straw
basket purses, “the latest thing
in the United States,” she
explains.

“She never gives me any
worries,” says Margaret’s mother.
“She is a very good girl.”







About pocket money: “I ask
mother, and she lets me have
some,” says Margaret,

What does she spend it on?
“Why, on clothes and gum.”
And Margaret’s eyes open
wide with surprise at the ques~
tion.

Creole Petroleum Corp.

M* AND MRS. CLAUD D.
SIMS and their two sons
John and David arrived from
Venezuela via Trinidad yesterday
by B.W.I.A. Here for ten days
they are staying at the Paradise
Beach Club.

Mr. Sims
Creole
Caripito.

Barbados Holiday

ISS BERTHA HOWLETT and
Miss Helena A, Smith ar-
rived from Georgetown, 2G. via
Trinidad yesterday by B.W.I.A. to
spend two weeks’ holiday in Bar~
bados staying with Mr. and Mrs,
H. H. Hart of “The Pavilion”,
Hastings.

With B.W.I.A.

R. LUIZ RODRIGUEZ who is
with B.W.I. Airways flew in
from Trinidad yesterday with his
five-year-old daughter Judith. He
expects to be here for one week

is a supervisor with
Petroleum Corporation,

incidental Intelligence

HERE'S only one thing more
embarrassing to a girl than
blushing when she shouldn’t, and
that is not blushing when she
sb xuld. — Metropolitan Opera
singer Gertrude Ribla.
—L.E.S.







| CROSSWORD

Pear ery



Across

seriously ill at the Tercentenary 1. Such falls are hidden danger. (3)
sa edt : 4. ht is . (6
Ward of the General Hospital. ISS RUTH SEALE came in we ihe ingle ‘feat. Ui ” 4
: “ rat ailment carries it? (4)
Study Law on the T.C.A. plane fromm 13: In this vou have cover. (4)
Merely a Montreal yesterday morning.| 14. Healed about 11 Across. (9)
EAVING by the Colombie After three years in Canada she +e pieeco Continutty. (6)
ay . . ‘ y 9 e 4 )
; today to read law in England has come down to spend three} 23: National emblem in reverse. (4)
is Mr. John Husbands, son of Mr. weeks in Barbados. an ane bas the broken verse. (3)
and Mrs. Herbert Husbands of Other arrivals by T.C.A. were| 38° Pestetqcate® teen, Casanova. <@)

John who was
Barbados Scholar of 1948 has just

obtained results of his B.A. in Emtage, Miss A. Skinner, Mr. I. |

which he gained third class hon-

of a Tonite’s{ours.

His brother Austin is a solicit-
or’s clerk, articled to the firm of
G. L. W. Clarke and Co.

Returning To-day

cso PETERKIN, son of
Mr. Arthur C. Peterkin of
Maxwells due back today from
the Colombie’s ten-day Caribbean
Cruise, has just qualified as a
land surveyor.
today from the Cruise are his

Rob Peterkin.

Mrs.

Mr. and Mrs. Clifford Archer,
Miss Mary Corbin, Miss Nancy

Down

1. The boxer does not amuse chil-
o gion with it. (8)
; ; 2. Brain-wave ? ()
Friedman and Mr. Griffin. 3. Dalmatia rarely produces it. (5)
ouas | 5& A decree of sorta. (4)
Four Airlines 6. The change of rule. (4)
| ‘ paling Jou Sahay ? (3)
. te apt. from the outfitter. (%
UR airlines operated through | 19. Season of calm. (4) . :
‘ce ¢ 12. Ruse, all found tn shrubs. (7)
Seawell yesterday. biti oe i Gausinien te
B.W.LA, operated their scheduled | 17, Letter for sporting use? (3)
flights while B.G. Airways and te ape ee 7 (3)
K.L.M. came in on chartered | 96° \ ‘week-end streten, (3)
flights, 21. —— but sure, (4)
| 22. Go on Dr. before victory day. (4)

To Preach at Cathedral

Also due back ENERABLE Archdeacon
Maxwell of St. Vincent will
brother and sister-in-law, Mr. and preach at the 7 o'clock service at

the Cathedral this evening.

Solution of yesterday's puzzle.—Acrosst
1, Extricats; 7, Military; 9, Bridewell;
12, Mane; 14, Age: 15 Clasp: 16, Zulu;
18. Glass; 20. Kel: 21 ‘oe; 22. dea:
25. Dank: 24 Seed: 25. Terse Down:
1, Emblazons; 2. Ridiculed: 3.
Caw; 5 Arena: 6, Eclipse; 8, Live;
Rogue: 11. Lessons; 15. Allude: 17
1 18. Goat 19. Afar





Item: ¥,
10,
Led:





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ac awn reer 0 et
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SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 2, 1951 SUNDAY ADVOCATE PAGE THREE

er ne

FARM AND SEWING CIRCLE | sev sow |[yeaamitee PAIN GAN BE






























| : Younger
By PENNY NOLAN AND ANN of the resulting corner the } ‘ b Getting up nights, burnin tion of
MUSGRAVE. sides below the sleeves nz ) i organs, whitish discnarce, dull ac base
bit Phis ‘ ve tu of spine. groin and leg pain ervousness
Aw ak Erere cer . a on” - , 7 a ) weakness and loss of ly vige cots
CAP SLEEVES CUT IN BODICE but the sa tof a sleeve ith Vj *. caifeed by a disease of the Prostate Glan gs
By AGRICO a she r seam that continues }) (a most important sex sand im men) ae
. . arden en — an ae a shoulae tha nunu ° roubles in 2 vd d . a
Inn ‘GRICOLA sarcen, hot very adaptable to SLEEVES cut in one with the gown the length of the sleeve can oNickiy restore vigour and health, take the contains QUININE as its FOUR FH ingredient! The Quinine
NDIAN CORN I s ee pene = Wwe import the bodice in their many variations jp» je to fit very well new aclentific discovery | called on -, has been scientifically blended with three well-proven
a canned article; Dent cern—distin- h lgly pular + a. Y PRE Y No matter how long y “
are pied ee . . “stggy Soar a ¥ istin- have become increasingly _popt lar To a patter for a cap TT Rogena is guaranteed to set you, vig :t medicines (Phenacetin, Caffeine and Acetylsalicylic Acid), so that the
i : aving e starchy They are easier to fit and to sew eove ¢ the bodice. first make rermvigorate your Prostate Gland and m ; ,
ence was made to the outstanding part extending to the eap of the than set in sleeves and if well , 4, f your basic bodice ' you feel 10 to 20 years eee mist. The four medicines together act synergistically. That is why ‘Anacin
* e 4 r aaah a ‘ * * S > oF i acing «¢ you as ra iK by 9 ‘
contribution of the United States kernel, the horny portion confined constructed are more comfortable joth frant. and back At the } LADIES seonaee en relieves pain fast, and restores your sense of well-being.
o e world Ss production of maize to the sides, and with the shrink- to wear. These sleeves have been shoulder tip i 1 id by Do !o 12,000 d
or Indian corn. Additional terri- ing of the starch on drying the used extensively in ready-made ‘neasure me inch and draw. & \ANACIN/ SENCenES OY LEOECOrS! SHVRE Fite joctors and dentists
ories in which the crop is of im- characteristic dent is form ™ ; a , aso eee _s aS Se aa ’
; . = acteris s ed, the clothes for the above reason: tj -onnecting this nt
portance include Canada, Mexié@d, most important , anon EA “ : : straight line connecting this point

of the back bodice }
5
5
}







commercial sort The original of this type was +, the shoulder at the neck edge

Continue this new shoulder line
(
)
‘
{



Argentina and other South Ameri- and the kind generally suited to the kimono sleeve. This, in its
can countries, Africa, Australaisa West Indian conditions; both
and Southern Europe. North white and yellow varieties exist.

America accounts for approxi-

mately 80 per cent, of worid pro- Reference has been made to the

few specific brings you amazingly quick relief from all of them !
several inches beyond the shoul- costs little. You can bu i wo-tal
a . t . yitinat blet
pr > v ile ainst
der tip. Next lay a ruler again [ANAGIN7 “os -enough to bring quick relief

the side seam and continue it up



: in Great Britain alone use it in their surgeries! Fevers,
DRESSES colds, headaches/ toothache, rheumatism, neuralgia — this wonderful








; meet } tended ulder ) fr 5 i

duction, but Argentina is rated as fact that corn is a minor industry to . = oes ) ena ne Dealer
the largest exporter. The plant is in these parts with inadequate line Ni sn r in a SO-tablet bottle (for
believed to have originated in attention to the matter of seed Leaving the back for a mome \} roug home use).

central and southern Mexico, but selection. In recent years, notably turn, to the tracing f your basic ‘ soreness. it's a

the progenitors of present day in the United States and Canada. front and at the der tip mea- | eoerqening t ARM YOURSELF

maize have for long been a subject great strides have been made in sure up one half inch, Join thi (|

of controversy. The early, natural the development of heavy yield- eaid with a ught | to the {5 AGAINST PAIN
crossing of wild related grasses ing strains and the use of what is shoulder the nec ge and ) ‘ ’

and the evolution of the consoli- k 1 as ‘hybrid corn.’ This extend several inches beyond the 1 GET ‘ANACIN TODAY!
dated ear of corn have proved advance has been largely due to basic shoulder Lay a_ ruler :

extremely difficult to re-construct. the work of plant breeders who, against the side s¢ and continue “ANACIN' is sold throughout Great Britain and South Africa under the name ‘ANADIN’
Nevertheless, evidence points to working on a vast number of this line up to meet the new front

one of the earliest recognisable types, have evolved lines which,
types as a plant of branching habit when crossed, produce strains su-
with many small ears on lateral perseding those obtained by nor-
branches and, even to-day, there mal mass selection methods. This
appear freak floral organs display- w development has revolution-
ing that kisid of habit. Grown ized corn growing and has stimu-
almost from the dawn of history lated, of necessity, the business of

shoulder line

Now measure the new shoulder
length front and back. These lines
must be equal lengths as they are
to sew together. Usually you will
find the back seam longer Make
the shorter one equal the longer



and, at any rate, from the begin-. large scale production of seed one by extending the shoulaer
ning of the Christian era, Colum- supplies by commercial breeders line then taper this addition to
bus found corn being cultivated and sed firms. This is imperative nothing at the waistline. This is
in 1492, while the Indians taught as the grower if he uses his own shown in the front diagram by a
the first colonists of Virginia and



shaded section
A hem may

ee : font eal seed from hybrid corn will find
Massachusetts how to plant, cul- jisnself in a confusion of types.

tivate and utilize it. Thereafter, since corn cannot be reproduced
spread was rapid because accli- }y vegetative methods like sugar-
matized seed was available, the cine the grower must secure a
plant furnished food for both man ¢.ey) stock of seed every year.
and beast and was readily adap- But this development has added
table for newly cleared ‘and millions to the value of the corn
There are six main species OF the increased production

crop in
pe: , rly st them , .
Pe and eS onl : - eee whigh it has made pessible. Now
briefly corn—eacl cern

‘¢ * - we in the West Indies cannot look
enclosed in Poe hu and ee ©. forward to this advancement un-
commercial importance: Pop corn jece and until a central breeding
—ears small, kernels pointed, val-

be added to these
sleeves, We find about an inch
and a half a good depth for the
hem. If this is continued straight
down to the waistline it becomes
the side seam allowance also. Be
sure to fold the hem back int
the place it will hem before ¢

ting the shoulder and waist edges
otherwise the hem will not fit.









In sewing these sleeves the first














sae tor S

be copec with ali during the But it is possible to overdo this placing of these benches should

f 5 “ CASE of Scotch’ and an
rainy season, garden ornament business, and not be a haphazard affair but nae actress will not mix. Una
It is a good time therefore to care must be taken not to turn should be well thought out and O'Connor has had to withdraw

look around, and, see if any basic the garden into a kind of cem-

ores station for food crops on the lines turn of the hem may be made on
uable only because of its pOppIne (¢ the central sugar-cane breeding the machine first thfen the shoulder
quality; Flint corn—ears compar= station has been created. Here is seams should be stitched. The
—t ae eh at pe er d a vast field awaiting scientific ex- underarm seams should be joined
= wy. TOWS K adapted i ; t sm At
with Fen Fave of 9 ort hea ploration, as affecting improve- by matching at th waistline and
to cold region Ph ob nega pun pia a ent and the breeding of varieties stitching up. It difficult to say
ing season; soft or flou corn ‘ . . t . I f ip to stitch. Usually the
type much like Flint but possess- Of food crops suitable to con- Pee eer eee te between one
~ no horny substance; Sweet ditions in the region. We must _ underarm scam 1s ne “ih Sant
i kernels wrinkled and trans- re food production from the simplest torm, is merely a_rec- two = ot age it if 1 t t
orn—K A ‘ J > ar § » seam i eS to
. ae -y the real corn- tf hazardous and offen un- tangle of cloth folded in half on lar _ side oy ae a ‘ . ‘olf ki
pean pe oe ae sunietal le profituble business that it 1s. the length and in half again on, machine baste this 5¢ am ies a In Leather and Calf Skin
yn-the- € gets . ve “ se na 4 i 5 jletermine t a
iss ie the cross with the neck cut out 5 een a) depth for the he {i Black, White and all other
fe me c tab pt ° 2h
e e before fitting. Also do not forts Shades
j j Ff to fit with houlder pad 1
ar enin in os or ma eurs allowance has been made for pad (4 NEW
" Shoulder pad ee : ha i
i es . a pe ar » added to the basic traci! =
The Garden in September to look around and see if a gar- Garden Benches 2 adding for cap sleeve iif ‘ 4
den ornament or two would not ore ¢ t \\ i
There is not a great deal that be 1 attractive addition, Orna- No garden is quite complete '
can be done in the garden in m¢ pots carved out of the without a garden bench, and, in a m Me i
September besides the everlasting lo one are useful and lovely, g large garden there may be They Won t Mix \ H
weeding and mowing that has to Bird baths and Sun-dials too. roum for more than one. The d \
\)
i
(

t , ace o advantage. ¢, ini sdy of that name be-
changes that would improve the etery of stone pots, Bird-baths A eee wee the aaa oes ae es ce the actors’
garden can be made, changes that and gnomes which dominate the yjew either distant or in the gar- ‘union. ’ Equity as a foreigner.
we have not been able to cope garden and catch the eye to the den is a good choice, or a shel- Foreign actresses may only play
with during the busier times of detriment of the plants, atid tered corner where it is possible the ~ American ‘stage once
the year. Perhaps a new path is flowers. No, garden ornaments to sit and knit or chat in comfort, er six months for fear they

needed, or the renovation of an should be chosen, not because we also helps to make the garden a deprive U.S. women of their
old one, maybe another bed, or see a pot or Bird-bath that takes very pleasant place.

The perfect finish to the perfect make-up ~ Lipstick by Yardlew
Colours glowing and beguiling, satin-like finish



; and sm “ imagi . Al thi

a Rock-garden, or what about a our fancy, but, because some spot jobs. oothest texture ginable this plus a firm salve
Lily-pool? A Lily-pool in a gar- jin the garden seems to call for There are several types of ‘ ‘ , j .

den is one of those permanent one, and is incomplete without garden bench to choose. from, 4 This Cuts Prices fy (hat will never smudge or smear (60 cesemtiebinchat-olmmntos).
things which once established jt, and here again suitability should FOOD six meena vA tn &

fee 5 e } -ke : eh ‘0 rein sep-ftreeze

gives no trouble in up-keep, and For instance in a Rose garden be considered. For, where in the Up in commerce) Cees

yet is a daily joy to the owner
There is something so serene and
cool about a Lily-pool ith it
quiet beauty, that



; varehouses where 669 millior
where the beds are laid out in small simple garden a_ Rustic varehouses, where 90

nal pattern, a central statue, bench would look attractive this |b. of frozen ogg Mage aabap
Bird-bath or Sun-dial would kind of bench would be quite out are now stored Se

break the monotony and would of place in the larger and more helps to bring down eating cost





VAYRIDILIE

*”



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The Latest Styles in



just that finishing uch to any Lovely New Fabrics also Foundation Cream + Liquid Boundatign - Mbgli lon i ; + *Make- 2
garden. ' greatly add to the attractiveness formal garden. Here a carved A Little Relaxation Straws and Felts , : , : eee ee ern
: of this garden, The flatness of a stone or a concrete bench would eh a ad Mineapal of Complexion Milk + Complexion Powder + Rouge + Mascara + Eye Shadow

A Lily-pool is very simpl Lily-poo! too is relieved when an be most suitable, This kind of FREE film shows and choice of



FOR EVERYTHING THA!



SSS aaaaNSeawaaae











make, but the making of one has ornament of some kind is placed bench should be placed on a con- foe will be. offered a Be ( 1S NEW IN LADIES’ WEAP YARDLEY 5 a ots eae ‘kd wn} a 1 ak shea aah
been described twice already in either in the water, or on the crete or paved fourdation or plat- hundreds of lelegates °o i

these articles, so it will not do paved surround to one side. A form and if flanked by large Japanese peace conference i AT THE

to repeat it again. fountain in the centre of the pool ornamental pots it can be a most San Francisco next month. Fil *

As regard paths, the best and 1 a stone figure is also very attractive spot in the garden, chief Charles Skouras has put th MODERN DR
most permanent are those made charming. Ornamental pots, jars, city’s 1,129-seat United Nation ESS )
of cement. A cement path is neat, or stone vases look well on either Another kind of garden bench Theatre at the ‘iisposal of th« )
weed-free and practically ever- side of doorways or at the head which looks well almost any- U.S. Government Two picture SHOPPE {\
lasting, «nd if colour is desired of garden paths, or to fill a where is the solid white painted will probably not be shown ‘
the cement can be mixed with a corner. But in all this a sense of wooden bench with slatted back “The Men” and “Home of the BROAD STREET v
colour powder (green, red Or proportion should be maintained, and seat. If this kind of bench Brave.” The objection is pre- S ur {\
yellow) whichever is preferred. and large ornaments or over- is given a couple of good coats sumed to be that they show the ,
2 Gardening Ornaments crowding in a small space avoid- of paint every few years it will effect of war on Americans



time too ed. last almost indefinitely.

September is a good

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PAGE FOUR





B’DOS TEAM FORB.G. MUST
BE ANNOUNCED SOON

Young Left Arm Bowler Holder
A Certainty



By O. 8. COPPIN
f HE news yesterday that the Barbados team will
3 \ » for British Guiana a week earlier than
f was ¢ t arranged, that is on September 19 in-
stead of September 26, will result no doubt in an
. early announcement of the personnel of the Bar-
~ bados team.
ap The cricket authorities will realise no doubt thet
< the players whom they select will have even les:

than a fortnight to arrange their deave and adjust their business | nk
so one should be able to know Whether of not they have been select-
a i we c

sf un ta unaware of the fact that the Barbados Cricket Associa -
tion authorities have already, some months ago, asked pros pective
selectees whether they would be able to make the trip if selected
and many of them have replieti in the affirmative.

NO SHORT NOTICE
HIS could hardly be construed to mean that they all would b«
available if they were given the shortest possible notice that the
sted.

ei ee ae this for the simple reason that although at fir st
it would strike a sensible person that this is unlikely ‘to occur, yé
from my experience I definitely place the chances of its ,happenir
in the category of the hardly probable but certainly not the imposs ible

T want to point out here and now that it is generally accepted
that the Barbados team is no longer selected by telephone, since
cricketing talent is more widespread and so people of all walks oi
life have learnt to play the game and emulate the giants of the past
who themselves have 80 freely previded by example and precept,
the means for their less fortunate brethren to share in the glori¢

the game, :
* : LOWLY ONES MAY GO

HAT being the case, one finds now that the Barbados team

include a Sanitary inspector, an elementary school teacher,
member of the ground staffeof one of the clubs, a policernan “
member of the Fire Brigade. These people will need some reasona re
time to put their affairs in erder and secure the necessary leave. ;

Although I advocated the staging of Trial Games, yet I 7
admit now that they will serve little purpose. In the first place Oe
rain has’ contrived to make them almost useless and in the —
place the Kensington wickets are absolutely of no use to peopi¢
who are going to play at Bourda. . x

I believe that the time has come for some commission - . Y
dependent people to vo into the question of the suitability of. =
Kensington wicket for the purpose of staging Intercolonial cricke
and other first class games.

I am not suggesting for the moment that we
venue since it is the only really central place for playing
has the necessary accommodation.

KENSINGTON WICKET MUST IMPROV E

UT CRICKET as we accept the term can hardly be } layed on

wicket that would break Bedser’s heart
reduce the great Ramadhin end Valentine to futile r

I have not seen a Kensington wicket with any fire for a jlon®
time now. I saw the opening of the first Trial game at Kens inigton
on Thursday 23. There had been some rain before the day of play
put*the sun was shining from early on the actual dey of play and
when the wicket was inspected one was sure that it would play
awkwardly,

I agree with Keith Walcott, who on winning the toss, sent
Taylor’s XI. But Hunte and Taylor played the pace bowli
openers Bradshaw and King as if they were in the proverbial
chairs.

This is not meant as any disparagement of the excellent stort
which Hunte and Taylor gave their team, since I expect them to n ak .
the most of whatever circumstances are prevailing when they go in
to bat, but I should still have liked to have seen them negotiate these
bowlers the same day on a Wanderers, Queen’s Park or Bank Hall

wicket.
IT WOULD HAVE BEEN THE SAME

F THE WEATHER had been fine for two weeks the result would

have been the same. Taylor and Hunte would have been just
as comfortable for they would not have had to look for that extra
devilish one that gave additional speed off a perfect wicket, neither
would they have had to look for the quick one hammered just a foot
in front of where one could play a comfortable forward stroke

For a bawler to get any devil if the wicket had been perfect
would have had to short pitch the ball and disqualify himself in
sight of the»seleetors who Would ateonce eonsider this type o!
haviour unmannerly and not in Keeping with the best tradition
“Haw Hawism.”

From the play in the match itself one can safely and justifiably
predict that Taylor and Hunte constitute the best opening pair we
can field now and they will be selected. They are quite confident
and while Taylor is experienced, Hunte has come a long way in a

short time.

LAWLESS AND BEST GET A BREAK

WAS certainly pleased to see that B. Lawless of Cable and Wire-

less-and Best ofthe Mental Hospital. had both been asked anc
I was lucky to see them in action,

Best, it struck me, felt a little out of his element, He effected
lightning gather on the leg side, standing up to the wicket, close for
King and whipped off the bails to establish his bona fides for bein
in that company, but on the other hand his manner was too nonchalant



migh



should change in

cricket 2!

if he carne ere Of

tears.

in



ol

he
th

In addition to this he has no pretensions to showmanship. Hi
gathering of the returns from the outfield were not smart and bi
a beginner, these among the other unspoken requirements, will

militate against his chances of inclusion.

I hope that he tries to put his house in order if ,
chance to appear before the selectors, That he cin keep wicket, I
think is admitted. That he can successfuily impress the selectors and
the general public, the majority of whom do not yet know
another question.

LAWLESS BOWLED WELL

AWLESS on the other hand was very steady an skipper Walcott

although he brought him on at number five out of the
tried, persisted with him for fourteen overs. Th

he gets another

him

six bowler

was the second
highest individual number of overs sent down for the day
Lawless kept a good length and spun the ball well. His rew

of the wickets of Charlie Taylor and Gerald Wood in fourteen ove:
with only a total of 35 runs having been scored o'f him climaxed
good day’s bowling and reflected in satisfactory measure the con
fidence which the selectors had reposed in him, even at that late hor

But if the Trial Matches will be considered as having acco
plished comparatively little, the opportunity whieh it afforded
Holder to place himself in the Barbados team to tour British Gu
later this month is of some value,

Holder, of whom little has been heard in local sporting circle:
is a slow left arm bowler with a low trajectory, quiek through ‘J
air and with a tremendous amount of turn even on wickets tat a
not in his favour.



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SUNDAY ADVOCATE





PICKWICK DEFEAT
LODGE, OUTRIGHT

Rain Interferes

)

in some games of the First

With All Games

RATN limited play yesterday to only one or two overs

XI cricket fixtures. Pickwick

however defeated Lodge School at the latter grounds, by

seven wickets.

This Ww the second day of play

the fourth series of these iX-
ture and the other four games
will be concluded on Saturday
ext.

LODGE vs. PICKWICK
Lodge 76 anda ......... Grane 128
Pickwick 139 and (for 3 wkts.) 68

Pickwick defeated Lodge school
with 7 second innings
First

n two days

ts in hand when their

wicke

Division Cricket match ended at
Lodge School yesterday Lodge
chool who were bowled out for
76 in their first innings, and

were ?7 runs for the loss of three
ickets at the end of the first
day’s play, went on to score 122
runs, giving Pickwick who made
139 in their first innings, 60 to
win. Pickwick knocked off this
score the loss of three wick-
ets.

Despite an hour anda half
period when rain fell and stopped
play, Pickwick still forced the
defe before 5 o'clock.
Lodge * batsmen

for



made a



trv to secure second innings
uns as they were 63 runs behind
the Pickwick first innings score.
Batsmen who were able to
negotiate the tricky balls on the
wet wicket were Mr. McComie,
who made 33 and fast bowler
Brooks 29.

The Pickwick medium pacer
W. Greenidge was the most suc-
cessfuk bowler of the day, cap-
turit five wickets for 47 runs



in 1l overs
Patimers of the quick runs get-



ting when Pickwick went on a
second time to make 60 to win
s A. M. Taylor and T. S. Birkett



vho scored 25 each. Birkett came
not out. Mr. McComie took two
of the Pickwick wickets.

WANDERERS vs.
COMBERMERE
Combermere 66 and

(for 4 wickets). 36

Wanderers (for 7 wkts. dec.) 152

RAIN stopped play yesterday
about 15 minutes after lunch in
the cricket match at the Bay be-

_ tween Wanderers and Comber-
mere, Wanderers declared in
their first innings at 152 runs for

the loss of seven wickets in reply
to Combermere’s score of 66.

In their second innings Com-
bermere collected 36 runs for the
loss of four wickets. H. Wilkinson
is not out with 20 and I. Alleyne
one not out. L. St. Hill ieft arm
slow bowler took two the
wickets for eight runs while the
other two went to E. Atkinson and
L. Greenidge.

of

SPARTAN vs. EMPIRE
Spartan
Empire (for 2 wkts.)

ONLY

75
40

two overs were bowled
yesterday in the Spartan-Empire
Virst Division cricket game at
Queen's Park, Play was not
possible until shortly before 3.45
p.m, After ten minutes play a
shower came and washed out play.

Spartan omthe first day scored
75. The Empire overweek total
was 34 for the loss of two wickets.
Grant six not out and Alleyne ten
not out went to the wicket and
idded only six runs before stumps
were drawn, The scor are there-
fore Spartan : 75, Empire : for the
loss of two wickets, 40.





CARLTON vs. Y.M.P.C.

Carlton 120 and (for 7 wickets
declared) . 151
Â¥Y.MP.C. 71 and (for 4 wkts.) 16

CARLTON, in making a timely
ceclaration in their second innings
ufainst Y.M.P.C. at Carlton
yesterday, the second day of their
first division cricket fixture, have
put tcemselves in a strong position
for gaining an outright victory.

The declaration was made
«bout an hour before time of call
end with Y.M.P.C, having 200
‘uns to make in order to avoid
cefeat . Close of play found three
Y.M.P.C., wickets taken for a
meagre 16 runs,

The game began yesterday on a
rein affected wicket but a shower
after lunch made the wicket a
“sticky dog’.

On the first day, Carlton batting
first scored 120 and dismissed
Y.M.P.C., that same day for Ti.
Sarlton went back to the wicket
and at close of play were 12 runs
for no wickets. Carlton carried on
their second innings yesterday to
151 tor 7 and declared.

G, Harding, N. S, Lucas and
W. Marshall, scoring 30 not out,
27 and 23 not out, played the best
innings for Carlton, C. McKenzie,
19, and R. Hutchinson, 16, also
gave good support.

E. Branker, Y.M.P.C.’s spinner,
took the bowling honours by tak-
ing 4 Carlton wickets for 49 runs
in 13 overs. K. B. Warren has
taken two of the Y.M.P.C wickets
for seven runs, and G. Edghiil
has taken the other for seven
runs.

POLICE vs. HARRISON

COLLEGE

Poalioe 4753.65 fu. he
Harrison College (for 9 wkts.
decld.) 136
HARRISON COLLEGE ended up
their first innings with 136 runs
for the lost of 9 wickets, declared,

eaters 80

in their match against Police
yesterday. They had bowled out
Police for 80 runs on the first

Saturday of play and had them-
selves put up 114 for the loss of
4 wickets.

Yesterday the school boys lost
five additional wickets for 22 runs
during the 75 minutes of play that
was possible. Neither side has
started a second innings.

The game began after 2 o'clock
and after lunch it was not con-
tinued. The player who featured
in yesterday’s play was skipper
Byer who took two of the College
wickets in two consecutive balls.
He ended up with a_ bowling
average of four wickets for 21
runs in 10 overs.

On the first day of play, C. W.
Smith, the school boys’ opening
batsman topscored with 49 and
N. Harrison was not out with 33
runs. Harrison did not get off
the mark in his new going, but
was caught by Blenman off fast
bowler Mullins for his over-week
score,

As the ground was heavy today,

though not as heavy as when
Police went to bat and were
bowled out for 80 runs, College

had not much of a chance, especial-
ly with their best batsmen down.

The only player who tried to
show that with a little patience,
a few runs might still have been
made on the bad wicket was R.
Dash who secured 14 before he
was bowled by Blackman

@ Scores on Page 11

CAN BOWL THE WRONG “UN”

Hi
} der

oun

sent down

Was lone

He finishéd with the good tigur

ends the “wrong one” with the arm and uses the crease well.
'nis is his first season for Empire in Barbados Cricket
1 games but he has toured Grenada with them,
twenty-two overs,
of overs sent down for the day, and incidentally this number
st (Wice as much as the next highest amount ot overs bowled,
es ot 4 for 98 in 22 overs.



OCl=

the highest individual

rhis was my first experience of Holder. It was sufficient 1o

impress
cnuhusiasm.

me, but certainly not to inspire to any prolific heights of
But when he followed this performance up with a

brilliant performance against Spartan for Empire in the Park a week

ago, I was

convinced that this youngster has no local rivals for the

role of slow left arm bowler in a Barbados team,

# GOOD PERFORMANCE HOLDER
FWHE wicket at Queen’s Park that day wag not as impaired as che
_ Small total returned by Spartan would indicate—75 runs in
their first innings—therefore Holder's figures of O, 20.3; M. 5; R. 27;

6; must be regarded as a convincing achievement, comin

howing in the first Trial.

£ alter

| am sure that Holder’s claims could never be overlooked in this

rel





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SEPP ESOP SO POOSSS OSES:

<
tlt ot



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NS HOLE PROOF

s

g

: Ci

* aT

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oe

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_!t must offer this as a balm to those who would feel sore at
the fact that the Trial games were useless. At least they have
sduced and established Holder,



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AN OUTSTANDING

STALLION
Racing At Arima Continues
By BOOKIE

8 ie arrival from England last Friday of the five-
year-old horse Spy Legend marks yet another
occasion in the sustained drive by breeders in this
part of the B.W.1. to get the best possible in blood-
stock to breed from. Bought by Mr. Cyril Barnard of
St. Vincent, Spy Legend will be going on to his owner’s stud at
Orange Hill in thet colony to fill the role left vacant by the untimely
death of Burning Bow.

Spy Legend is by King Legend (Dark Legend) out of Spyado, a
mare by the sprinter Coroado out of Spyways, and he began his
racing career as a two-year-old in 1948 by winning four of his seven
races. This was good enough form but nevertheless the races could
not have been regarded as so important for it only earned a mark
of 7st. 7 Ib. for Spy Legend in the Two-year-old Free Handicap of
1948.

Coming out for his first effort three years old in the Free
Handicap Sweepstakes, run over the Dewhurst Stakes Course at New-
market, Spy Legend at once placed himself in the limelight among
the best horses in England by winning this rage from Peter Flower,



Tudor Pcv'-2 and Normanton, who were second, third and fourth in
that order. Unfortunately Spy Legend was not entered in the clas-
sics sO We not know what he might have done in these races,

But Normanton, to whom Spy Legend allowed a trifle,in the Free
Handi Pp, ran tth in the Derby. Peter Flower also ran in the Two
Thousand Guineas but was unplaced and reported to be unfit. ts

After winning the Free Handicap Sweepstakes, Spy Legend then
went on to win the Esher Cup, carrying a penalty of 10 lbs. This race
is a well established handicap for three-year-olds run at Sandown
Park, and here again he had some good horses behind him as well as
carrying the record weight of 9 st. 3 lbs. He then won the Cheviot
Stakes of 10 furlongs and £831 under difficulties at Newcastle, and
ended up his three-year-old season by putting up what 1s described
as “a remarkably game show” by competent critics, when he ran
third in the Britannia Stakes at Ascot on June 16th, In this race, in
a photo-finish, he failed by a neck and a head to give Burpham and
Arc-en-Ciel 18 lbs. and 14 Ibs. respectively.

On his performances in 1949 Spy Legend certainly stamped him-
self as a horse of class, for when the Free Handicap for three-year~
olds of this year was published it was seen that Mr. Freer had placed
him only 1 Ib. below the leader, Nimbus. It is therefore probable
that had Spy Legend been sold at this stage of his career he would
not have come to the West Indies at all but found himself in some place
like the Argentine, Australia or South Africa at a price in the region
of £10,000. i

In 1950, at four years old, however, he did not train on as well as
some of his contemporaries such as Peter Flower, but he was never-
theless third in the Hardwicke Stakes at Ascot while before the season
was out he won again at York over 9 furlongs. He was in training
this year but apparently did not race so it can be seen that all
must not have been well with him after he raced as a three-year-old.





In the light of the above details it will therefore be obvious to
those who follow racing closely what the West Indies have once
again been lucky to have a horse of such outstanding elass standing
at stud and his owner Mr. Cyril Barnard it is clear has every intention
of making St. Vincent bred horses continue to be among the best
produced in the B.W.1,

On the question of breeding I must also say that I like Spy
Legend's pedigree very Much. First of all being by King Legend, who
is by Dark Legend, who is by Dark Ronald, he is clo&er up in tale
male to the last named sire than is usually the case with most sires
today. Dark Ronald of course was quite a famous sire in England
before he was sold to Germany where he established the reputation
still maintained up to to-day, of being the best sire that country has
ever had, Although the two, King Legend and Dark Legend, through
whom Spy Legend traces, may not be fashionable sires to-day, yet
I like the line because its departs from the usual run of names which
one sees in so many pedigrees both good and bad.

On his dam’s side Spy Legend now has some excellent lines of
sprinting and ‘staying, which no doubt offset the large amount of
stayers in the top half of the pedigree. His dam, Spyado, who was
not a winner, is by Coroado out of Spyways, who won five races and
produced Jamaica View, a winner in 1946 and 1947. The next dam,
Quick Thought, by White Eagle, won a small race in 1921, and pro-
duced six winners of 26 races, worth in all £12,780. Amongst them
were Short Hand and Petit Bleu, both by Papyrus, who were later
exported, the former to India and the latter to the Argentine. It shall
be interesting to see which side of Spy Legend’s pedigree first makes
itself evident in his offspring in the West Indies.

The Arima meeting continued yesterday and the Jester II con-
tinued his clean sweep of the Trinidad classic with another Victory
in the Derby Trial Stakes. Run over 7} furlongs the race was finally
reduced to only five starters. Among these five there was still the
hard core_of the best three-year-olds now in Trinidad but what was
more unfortunate was the fact that of these only the Jetser II appeared
to be in form. Both Paris and Rock Diamond were but shadows of
their former selves,

The five who started were Rock Diamond, Flame Flower, Paris,
The Jester, and Buddha and immediately the gates went up Flame
Flower took the lead. The Jester was either at her side or very
close behind for the first three furlongs, byt as soon as he was ready
he easily shot into the lead at the four furlong and from then on the
race was over, Winning by 10 lengths was how Mr. Dick Murray des-
cribed the race as they came into the final furlong, Suprisingly Flame
Flower held on well to come second while a length or two back were
Paris and Rock Diamond 3rd and 4th in that order. 7t is understood
that they did make some kind of a bid, but it was very short lived
and neither seemed really equal to the task.

On this performance the Jester If will undoubtedly remain a
favourite for the Trinidad Derby at the next Christmas meeting and
it now remains to be seen whether he can repeat the performance
of the filly Ocean Pearl and so become the second horse to win all
the classic races in Trinidad. One thing we can be sure of if he does
bring it off is that he will be the first and last Jamaican creole ever
to do so. After this year we will no longer see any Jamaicans in our
classics. Well they are certainly having one last glorious fling.

In passing I would also like to say how regrettable it is that those
in authority ac Arima did not leave the Derby Trial Stakes as a race
of one mile. Seeing that the track is almost completely circular I
should think it would not matter much where the gate was erected

and therefore the original distance might have been preserved. As |

it is 74 furlongs at this time of the year will give three-year-olds
little or no experience of staying and instead of progressing we are
fast becoming a place where nothing but sprinters are regarded as
good horses.

With the longest race at Arima now only 74 furlongs, Trinidad
also becomes a sprinters’ paradise for imported as well as creole horses
and the colt Lupinus is obviously revelling in the order of the day
Nevertheless he must be a good one indeed to win so easily for a second
time from the A class, Of course neither Ostara nor Nan Tudor
seem to me in their best form and although the former ran secom
I do not believe she is now as good as she was last Christmas. Nar
Tudor appears to be way off.

One of the strangest tales in West Indian racing is also still un-

folding itself at Arima with the continued indifferent form showr |

by Footmark.

s T am afraid it must wait some time until we come to
analyse it fully.



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SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 2, 1951

Cricket Team
Leaves Earlier

THE Barbados Cricket eam
will leave one week earlier for |
| Griush Guiana the Advucate was
}vold by Mr. W. F. Hoyos, Hony.
Secretary of the Cricket Associa-
uon yesterday.~



WATER POLO
THIS MORNING

There will be two water polo
practice matches at the Aquatic
Club this morning in preparation
for the forthcoming tour to Trini-
dad later this month, The teams



The request that the tournament

are :—

open eariier was made by British

Guiana in a cable ones August! Ladies Team “A”: Barbara

31. The cable reads: ;Hunte, M. Knight, A. Suther-

“pritish Guiana Board owing |!and, D. Johnson, Jean MacKin-

heavy financial commitments|20M, R. Vidmer and Phyllis
Yournament and to avoid com- | Chandler.
petition October races which} yadies Team “B’: Ann Eck-
most popular of year find it|stein, F. Carmichael, Dorothy

necessary ask agreement your
Association advance Tournament
one week now leaving Barbados

Warren, J. Gale, Marion Taylor,
P. Pitcher and Jean Chandler.

September nineteenth stop ur-| Reserves: Janice Chandler,
gently request favourable con-|June Hill, and Phyllis Fitzpat-
sideration for reasons stated | rick:

Men’s Team “A”: A. Weather-
head, B. Patterson, C. Evelyn,
G. Foster, N. Portillo, K. Ince
and D. Bannister.

Men’s Team “B”: H. Portillo,
T. Yearwood, G- McLean, F.
Manning, H. Weatherhead, B.
Manning and Geoffrey Jordan.

Play begins as soon after 9.30
o'clock as possible.

please cable reply earliest

possible”.

The local Board cabled to the
effect that they were happy to
accede to the request.

Ask Is New Champ

HELSINKI.
Elis Ask of Finland, became the
new European light-weight boxing
champion when he knocked out
the holder, Pierre Montaine, of
France, in the twelfth of their
, 15-round contest, here.

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SUNDAY,

SEPTEsi8ER 2,

1951



British Guiana Defeated

In Table Tennis

ity

The Intercolonial Table Tennis
Tournament between Barbados
and British Guiana
Thursday has exposed one

at Y.M.P.C. on







many faults of the major of
loc table tennis players f

theugh Barbados defeated B.G. b)
seven s¢ i tw the tour has
brought to light the fact that loc

players, with the exception of
Louis Stoute former Island

Champion, have little defence, if

any.

CAMPBELL GREENIDGE
-won all his sets

Monty Moore and George Lopes,
wo B.G, players, athough they
lost their games to Campbell
Greenidge and Louis Stoute, gave
an exhibition of defensive play

that was hardly ever seen in
Barbados before On occasions
they returned smashes’ which,
much to the delight of the spec-
tators, would have passed local
defenders. They made hard and
well placed smashes look sim-

ple and, without exaggeration,
the local players, including
Norman Gill, 1951 Champion, had
to hit the ball really hard to pass
these two, Incidentally they both
won their matches against Gill
whe did not appear to be in his
regular form.

Louis Stoute, although defeated
this year by Campbell Greenidge
in the semi-finals, has still im-
pressed many table tennis fans
that he is the best player in the
island. As I have already men-
tioned, he is the player with the
most concentration and he can
quickly adjust himself te a defen-
sive game when his opponent has
a good lead, Gill and Greenidge.
unlike Stoute, will continue smash-
ing whether winning or losing, [t
is true that Gill has a hard fore-
hand smash but he must not
depend on that. He should realise
that the oceasion may arise when
this hard forehand smash _ is
erratic. And then, because he ha:
no defence, he is forced to con-
tinue his erratic smashing.

The first mateh on Thursday
night was between Norman Gill
and Michael Branker, a player
rated in the “B"” Class in British
Guiana Gill quickly brightened
up the night with a series of
smashes which penetrated
Branker’s defence. He won the
first game 21—17, From early in
the second game Giil’s attacking
style baffled Branker. He won
this game 21—16 to claim the set
and put Barbados one up

The next match between Camp-
bell Greenidge and Monty Moore
was about the most interesting of
the night. Early in the first game
Moore threw away many points
by erratic smashing. He quickly
corrected this and played a de-
fensive game. This bore fruit. He
returned many of Greenidge’s
smashes and won the game
2i—15.

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In the second game Greenidge
got four out of the first five points.
Moore was applauded for his

e beautiful returns time and again

Greenidge however
into the lead. Service changed
t 13—7 in his favour and he
breugh! honours even by winning

went furthc:



1 2]

The beginning of the third game
was eventful. Moore got his first

point with a hara forehand
smash, his best for the night.
Soon afterwards Greenidge

smashed and Moore returneci
Moore in turn smashed and per-
haps he must have thought that
3: was impossible for Greenidge
te return He moved around to
Greenidge’s side of the table and
tc his surprise he saw the ball
returned He was unable to
reach it so Greenidge got
the point. Moore, however, got
four’ out of the first five points
but Greenidge soon had the game
even. He went into the lead and
won 21—16 to put Barbados two
in the lead.

George Lopes and Louis Stoute
met in the third match. Stoute
began attacking but eased off as
soon as he realised Lopes was
gaining points from _ returning
these smashes.
at 11—9 in Lopes’ favour. He had
Stoute at 20—19 but Stoute deuced
the game. After a good fight
Lopes won 24—22.

Stoute was on top in the second
game and he won this 21—15. The
third game was not very exciting.
Both players played cautiously
but Stoute, who benefited

Barbados three in the lead.
Greenidge had no trouble in
beating Branker in the next mate=
In this set Greenidge even made
use of the backhand flick which
is not very popular with him, He
won the first game 21—11 and
with Branker losing concentration,
he carried off the second 21—9,
Barbados had so far won all
their matches when Gill met
Lopes. Out of the first ten points
Gill got seven, He looked a cer-
tain winner but Lopes got the
next four points to bring the
game even, Lopes was applauded
in the late stages for his magni-
fieent returns. He took the lead
and went on to beat Gil] 21—19.

Lopes took four out of the first
five points in the second game. He
kept this lead for the better part of
the game but Gill brought peints
even at 15 all. Gill teok the lead
and the following service changed
at 18—17 in his favour. The game |
was again even at 19 all but Lopes |
won after the following two shots
from Gill went wide of the table.
Lopes, by winning this set, opened
the score for British Guiana. j

The next match between Stoute |
and Meore tampered with the pa- |
tience of the spectators, On many
occasions some of the crowd be-
came irritable when these two de- |
fenders patted out a point for
nearly ten minutes. In this set
both players knew they could re-
turn each others smashes. When
they smashed they lost concentra-
tion and also the point. The only
thing to do was to defend and
they did this for the greater part
of the game, Stoute had the edge
on Moore and he won by two!
straights—on both occasions going
to deuce.—23—21 and —22—20. By
winning this match Stoute made |
3arbados winners of the tourna-
ment.

Greenidge met the
Lopes in the next set. By the way
Lopes is on holiday in the island
and wot with the Queen's College |

now tiring

spectat
esting as possible. He did not put
Service changed Branker
Barbados
by seven sets to one.

afterwards
lead and won 21—17.
from #mashes were less erratic in the
an early lead, won 21—17, putting second game,

easily 21—10



tea.n, Being an “A” Class player |
in B.G., he was asked to play but |
was not in his best form, Green- |
idge won easily 21—12 and 21—14, |
and Lopes afterwards told me: |
“After dealing with Gill I was!





QUICKLY

with

Phensic





NEW STAL



SPY LEGEND:

row.
unable to dance around with
Greenidge. Stoute defeated
Branker 21—-17, 2i—l17 in the
next se For the sake of the



though



it appeared as

ftoute made this set look as inter-
difficulties

leading B.G.

in to many
was now

Moore put B.G. two up when, it

the final set of the night, he defeat-
ed Gill

two—one. The first 20
divided but shortly
Moore went into the
Gill, whose

points were

won 21—18. In the
final game Gill appeared to have
lost confidence and Moore wor

Gill, although defeated, must be
congratulated for his sporting
manner and he still remains Bar-
bados Champion of 1951, Next year
we wil! see what Stoute and
Greenidge can do

Red Herrings
For Reds

LONDON, Aug. 31
An official disclosed that Bri-
tain started exporting red herrings

to Russia for the first time since | ehemist today
|

1940.—U.P.





|

The new stallion which arrived from England on
Friday, purchased by Mr. Cyril Barnard of St. Vincent.
is due to leave for his owner's estate Orange Hill, St. Vincent, tomor-

b

SUNDAY



ION

This horse



SEPT.2 —

| The
Last Week



ADVOCATE

NO. 187

Topic
of





1ise the price
love a spree





” should have we
7s 1 E o ie S: a ine
Tucker Seores 100, ning eae wien
e ’ k all ove Bridgetow
Al Rifle Shooi Roe. lat, ti
And drinking t the we
RESULTS of Wednesday’s small :
ore shoot at the Drill Hall are | Sas week Jon sew tice ee
as follows | Pood that would serve an army
M. A. Tucker .... se Was cleaned up just by three
Capt. J. R. Jordan 99
M. G. Tucker 98 A big skinned, brown skinned damse!
D. S. Layne vaiies SB Jk gaemtaas Come See and’ overt
7, E. Martin . i ae ring ‘long Lou — food Can't done
T. A. L. Roberts ee ik “ages. elliott ac
L. W. Hassell er 91 A half a calf—a young pig
H. E. Webster 89 A little twelve pound drake

Members are asked to note that me a me de aakie.
the next practice shoot will be on ae .
Wednesday, September 5th, at 8 | Joe start out with straight bat
p.m. at the Drill Hall | While Robert used his hand
| To tear the duck tn pieces
Like Clapham hunger man
More rice Lou cried, more stuffing

AS-HMA MUCUS

a isened First Day
\t let coughing, sncesing, OWGk=








Give
Hand me a pint of
I want a good “w

When
The
And the old railwey outings





rk baked brown
J. & R
sh-down



me my f





this test match was finished
all went for & walk



1 ‘ vd y another
ry t hot MEN Was everybody's talk

AC ! med is not a :

r c je t r sp but work At o'clock clouds gathered
through t] 1, thus reaching the And turned the whole place dark
ung ’ nehial tube The first } Some said although we're at Belleplaine
lose helping nature immedi- We would prefer King’s Park

tel s loosen and re- }
" f mucus. 2. Thus | Boys when the rains descended
pre ing and sounder, The real spree start again
nig ein tlelps alleviy | For to our great amazement
Quick : faction or money back | There was more J. & R, than rair
guarant Get MENDACO fran | The old girls and the old boys

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No rain, no storm believe us
reir



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PAGE SIX

OUR READERS

Elementary Teachers

SAY:

Erdiston when they are needed in



























‘ 4 onee school

Teepe. geen, “ FE as I do not know whether you
of your paper that « retired Printed this heavy ype to
teacher offered some reasons for ©Mphasise the myopic nature of
the apparent decline in the teach- thi ve a ‘whethe ras ae Sat
ing given in our elementary Your interviewer end interviewed
schools to-day. With him there have bec upscquain ved wih ee
will be considerable agreement, ©°"° ‘ ' : ou a
but the standard should not be ‘ ten what ; hapa See
udged by the St. Thomas Schools ® toi explanation It may be
Results “As a matter of fact, U well-meaning per-
though those results are far from 50! bout Erdiston is its
satisfactory, if one went by figures ares

he would find that so man Yours,
Pupils fron ou ele entary G.H
schools -have, within the last few = a *
months, successfully passed the Elementary Teaching
entrance examinations of the To The Editor, the Advocate—
various secondary schools that it SiR ne Leader writer of
is safer to conclude that there is the vocnve of Wednesday Aug-

weak link in the chain in St. ust 292 should be complimented
Thomas, than to conclude that be- cause of this weakness the whole more torcetul if he were acquaint-
chain of elementary schools is ed with some of the inser facts
weak. It is so much easier to The decline in Eiemenwry teach-
condemn poor efforts, than to Ing js Mmdiculous, and who could
praise worthy ones which are for- describe the reason be ter than
gotten before they are completed. @? Elementary ‘Teacher There
The retired teacher has never- Should be a Rule Book in each
theless spoken of some very Elementary school, as each
possible causes of this apparent Assistant 1s required to know the
decline, but he might have added Rules and Regulations, and nee
with very great truth that teach- form part of the laws of ‘ .
ers have been trying unsuccess- Islend, and te is a corres
fully for a long time to get some Stindard of Education for eac

Class. But Teachers are told to

real grievances redressed but the

deaf qualify; so they qualify,

government has tirned a They know “Stop Work Time!”

ear on their pleadings.

: _, They know Salary time; they
It = then Jeft _ Mr. Fred know Party teaching. They
Goddard, M.C.P. Christ Church, Know Spanish, and French; but

to do this signal duty to the pro-
fession and the public when he
asked those searching questions
which can be backed tp by glaring
facts. Teachers thank Mr. God- percentage obtained. when the
dard for his sense of justice to Teachers are qualifying? When
them, and they look for the Head q teacher is placed before’ the
of the administration to see that Department to give an account of
justice is déne to his employees. his action, because an irrespon-

Let justice be done, remove the sible parent, who should be try-

when a Foreigner visits, they find
themselves in the English Channel
during a rough gale. Why should
there be a surprise about the





grievances, and then criticise ing to assist that teacher, in
ANCACTIVE TEACHER teaching morals to the child has
30.8.51 made a complaint, and a peevish
- District Inspector, who assumes
* pe the role of Director is sent to

Erdiston

investigate,
To The Editor, The Advocate— with the teacher who has
SIR,—I notice in this morning’s as directed by the rules,
paper you published an interview There is much to be
with a retired Head teacher and about Age Grouping, and
in heavy type you print his view argument contains three
that experienced teachers should The third, the truth, about
not have to waste their time at Grouping is, that time is not

and he must quarrel
acted

argued
every
sides .
Age
ripe

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LOCAL AGENTS: ALEC RUSSELL & CO., BARBADOS



Uncle

knows
all the
answer's



“Tt is nige, Uncle, to have
staying With us, and to entertain
you in my own home
thing.”’

** Makes me feel quite elderly to see

you “How did you know? Handfuls
and he will keep scratching. **
“The dog's out of condition, that’s
what, Tried giving him Bob Mar !
every day?

and every



That's what he nee



you as a married woma ne | ‘Bob Martin’s Condition Tablet
we met you had plait oO! 4 | Why, what do they do exactly?’
must try not to become a heavy ‘Well, vou see, the ordinary food
uncle.’ a doe gets often doesn't include
“You couldn't. Remember how t | certain vitamins and minerals which
used to bring all my troublesto you | he must have daily if he's to be
when T-was a schoolgirl?” perfectl fi That's why Bob
** Don't tell. me you've got any now! Martir Condition Tablets are
And if theyre about cooking fish or | sa important-- they contain all
the best way to clean brass | can’t | these essentials. So they surple-
help you,” | ” his diet and keep him in



Well, no, to tell you the truth I’m id
1 hit worried about Rover He*|'.*"O%
seems {6 have gone off

$ ately « mw ~
jist flops about vell, Vr ‘S
jook at him now!"* .
Um. Doesn't look too '
i

condition all the vear round.”*
Uncle, you are marvellous!
1 knew you'd know,’
“Tell vou what Pil do
I'm going out fora stroll
later Til bring
Bob Martin's back, end
yeu can start him on






some

god, does he? L
is Coat at all?’

sing

them toda)

BOB MARTIN'S CONDITION TABLETS y age and breed
From all good chewists and store Wiit ree copy of the
booklet ‘The care of y d by 5B LOCAL AGENTS
L. M B. MEYERS & CO. LTD
i LDGETOWN BARB S
i





SUNDAY
facilities are absent; there- -
© age grouping will be un- Sbividevaery
sound, and there will be a
greater decline as time goes on , . ¥
Age Grouping helps the lazy Mrs. Lisle Stoute
teacher to pass on, an empty-

headed class to give more head-
ache to another teacher. That's
the only good that has come of
it to the present. But we must be

The death occurred suddeniy on
Wednesday night of Mrs. Lisle M
Stoute, wife of Mr. Arthur L. P
Stoute, Druggist, late of Stoute’s

patient, and we will see how Druy Store, situated at the corner!

many Holders, Adams, Springers of Country Road and Roebuck |

it will produce. Street, and now of “Syl-Vian”
We are hopeful still, as there Worthing.

are a few hardworking Teachers Mrs. Stoute had not been in

left, who must work harder to '

very good health for many years’
due to cardiac trouble, but within
recent months appeared to have
been gaining in strength, so that |
when death struck suddenly on,
Wednesday night last, ii was a!
shock to her family and many

maintain a certain standard in
morals, at least, otherwise there
will be more surprises as Govern-
ment will be put to great expense
in building more prisons and
individuals will have to sell their
cars and buy monoplanes to pass

safely from district to district, friends.
Teachers are not taken into For thirty-three years, Mrs. |
account to formulate rules or Stoute had been associated with

anything else for the Schools; but
they simply receive a_ circular,
and some authority comes around
to see that its contents are car-
ried out to the letter; otherwise,

her husband's business, and in this
way she became known to, loved |
and respected by, many; not only
those who lived in the near |
why should teachers be so busy vietnlty, USS" wees — She ‘gut
© quality for the Spanish tongue par a — —— = —
when they know that 98% of Purchases a oute’s Drug Store.

their pupils find it err - ex- Her funeral took place the

press themselves in English. following afternoon at the West-
Wherein lies the Fault of the bury Cemetery amidst a large

Decline? Qualify Eh! but the gathering of family and friends.

-hild should be the first thought
aay Be plies . Mrs. Stoute leaves behind to

of Authority and Teacher, i
EVAN A, BOYCE. mourn her passing, her husband,

Half Moon Fort, one son, Edward Stoute of Cable
St. Lucy. & Wireless Ltd., and two
-_— —_—_— -- — daughters, Mrs. Arthur Watson,

and Miss Sylvia Stoute, Em-

An Acrostic
To the Eaitor, the Advocate.
Dear Sir,
R Relaxation plus resolution
A A pride in every British heart
N Now middle-weight champion
of the world
D Doughty through and througn
Y You’ve never seen anything
like him

broidery Instructress of the Singer
Co., and one grand-daughter

To those and other sorrowing
members of the family deepest
sympathy will be extended.



The St. John Ambulance
Brigade

T Triumphant for England
which bore him The Barbados District of the
U Unconquerable for a long St. John Ambulance Brigade has
time to come received the following’ cable
R Resuscitated England’s fistic from the Commissioner, S.J.A.B.
fame Jamaica:—“Grateful thanks your
P Pugilist in every sense of the kind help. Hoerman.”
word This cable was an acknowledge-

I Indomitable
N Never to be forgotten.
ANON.

ment of the donation of $240.00
which the Barbados District sent
to Jamaica for Hurricane Relief, |

'
So SSE —— eae eae: RD LN

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SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER

2, 1951



At the Cinema



THE GREAT CARUSO

By

In tw hort years, Mario Lanza
ha cen sky-rocketed from
comparative obscurity te fame and
popularity such as few artists

achieve, particularly at his age.
The possessor of a superb natural
voice, as well as acting ability,
Lanza’s singing has great power
and beauty, and while he may nvt
be as great an artist as the tenor
he is impersonating, he _ gives,
nevertheless, a stimulating per-
formance all round.

The Great Caruso is currently
being shown at the Globe Theatre.

An undertaking of these pro-
portions would leave many an
artist gasping, but not so Lanza
A young man of powerful phy-
sique and unlimited vitality, to
whom singing is as natural and
necessary as breathing, he carries
his musical responsibilities lightly
and obviously enjoys every min-
ute of the film. His voice is tre-
mendously powerful, true and ex-
cept when he occasionally puts too
muth power into a top note, well,
produced, and his sustained pian-
issimo is as fine as any artist I
have heard.

He sings the record number of
twenty three selections—operatic
and otherwise—of which fifteen
are solo numbers, and other opin-
jons to the contrary, a great num-
ber of these are sung from start to
finish. There can be no question

in this film of there not being
enough solos on the part of the
star.

Since it is the story of a great
voice, music provides the excite-
ment ana dominates the action and
the plot is therefore unobtrusive.
But few films have had stories
with such abundant opportunities
for song or providing such natural
situations for their introduction.
Beginning with his childhood in
Naples, we see Caruso as a boy
chorister, then as a young man who
sings in taverns or on street corn-
ers for the pennies he can make.
This is followed by an ill-fated
romance, which is responsible for
his assuming an operatic career,
Covent Garden is the next rung
on the ladder of success followed
closely by the Metropolitan, where
although his debut is not the bril-
liant success to which he is ac-
customed, he finally achieves
world fame. As can be seen from

this brief sketch, the plot is
merely a thread on which the
songs are strung into a glitter-

ing strand

Among the ari ung by Lanza





G.R.

are La Donna E Mobile” from
Riggoletto, “Celeste Aida” which
4s a magnificent piece of sustain-
ed and controlled singing, “Vesti
La Gitbba” from Pagliacci and
“Che Gelinda Manina” from La
Boheme. La Danza” by Rossini is
one of the shorter numbers sung
with all the spirit and abandon of
a Tarantella, Bach-Gounod’s “Ave
Maria” is another outstanding solo,
in which Lafiza is actompanied by
a boys choir and “The Sextet”
from Lucia di Lammermoor, in
which Lanza is joined by Dorothy
Kirsten, Blanche Thebom and
three others, is one of the many
highlights of what might well be
termed a musical feast.

Dorothy Kirsten, of the Metro-
politan, who has a magnificent
soprano voice, not only sings but
gives excellent support dramati-
eally, while Jarmila Novotna, also
of the Met and Blanche Thebom
contribute additional vocal help.
Ann Blyth is charming as Caruso’s
wife and the rest of the cast who
are too numerous to mention give
splendid support.

I have tried not to be too enthu-
siastic in this review, and it has
not been easy as I arm a lover of
mvsic and this film holds a strong
appeal for me. If you are musical,
don’t miss it. If you aren't it is
still splendid entertainment, with
colourful settings, vivid personali
ties and the operatic as well as
ballad selections are well Known
to everyone.

“FATHER’S LITTLE
DIVIDEND”
Although I was not particularly
enthusiastic about “Father of The
Bride,” I found its sequél, FATH-
ER’S LITTLE DIVIDEND, at the
Empiré, much more amusing. Here
we have the same cast headed by
Spencer Tracy, now a protesting
grandfather, Joan Bennet as his
wife, Elizabeth Taylor and Don
Taylor as the parents to be and
Billie Burke and Moroni Olson

as the young father’s parents.

In this film the direction is bet-
ter and the script is vastly su-
perior, with better dialogue and
more amusing situations, The
story opens with a Spencer Tracy
monologue bemoaning the faci
that he is a grandfather, when he
doesn't feel old enough te be one—
and then flashes back to a few
months before the event and all
the various episodes and crises
that transpired before the great



Damage To Jean
Church Property
Very Extensive

From Our Own Correspondent!

GEORGETOWN, August 29








His Grace the Archbishop of
the West Indies, announced today
that the Bishop of Kingston has
informed him that hurricane
damage to church property in
ar a is very extensive and

the repair of damage in the Angli-
ean diocese is estimated at more
than $500,000,

The Bishop of Kingston in a
letter to the Archbishop says
as much as the people in Jamaica
regret having to beg for help,
they are compelled to do so in
face of this great disaster. There
are so many now without shelter,
clothing or food that the utmost
possible help is required from all
quarters,

The damage to Church prop-
erty is very extensive. In King-
ston, ‘th Parish Church, St.
Micha and St. George’s are



all seriously damaged, and in the
country a number of churches,
schools and parsonages have
become total wrecks.”



day—or rather night!

Spencer Tracy’s performance is
even finer than his previous one,
as he weathers this crisis with a
combination of diffidence and
humour tinged with pathos. The
young people don’t have too easy
atime either as they buck the
winds of kindly, but irritating
parental interference. However,
all is peace and happiness in the
end father adjusts himself with
pride to his new status.

A family picture, FATHER’S
LITTLE DIVIDEND has a lot of
laughs arid many recognizable
domestic situations.

“LULLABY OF BROAD-
WAY”

Playing at the Plaza, LULLABY
OF BROADWAY is a sentimental
Technicolor musical with a series
of nostalgic song hits of the 20's
and 30's. Starring Doris Day,
Gene Nelson and S. Z. Sakall, the
story concern a theatritally
minded beer-baron and ex-Gaude-

ville team who try to conceal
from an American dancer re-
cently returned from England,

that her mother, who was a famous
actress is now an alcoholic and a
“has-been.” There are _ several
lively danee routines by Miss Day
and Gene Nelson—the lajter being



one of the outstandi young
dancers on the screen—and Mr.
Sakall has opportunities for his

own particular style of humour,
but the pace is slow and the senti-
ment of a very sticky variety.



UNMENTIONA BLES

a history
book of
their own



Pyjamas. 1923

CHORUS GIRLS

A CLEAR, clinical light today
intrudes the sanctuary of lavender
and lace. In a six-century history
book of English underclothes
Doctors C, Willett and Phillis
Cunnington survey the wardrobe
from the medieval linen smock
to the modern chiffon nightdress.

No custom or point of etiquette
in this sphere is too slight for
the authors to note, These quota-
tions from their book” give some
idea of how much there is to say
about the clothes so little is said
e bout: —

1857-66 Views
on Coloured Undiel
The sewing machine had
arrived, Which made possible an
abundance of ready-made under-
clothes in exuberant hues.

1 Prudery shuddered; it seemed
incompatible with a milk-white
mind to wear coloured under-

clothing. The habit might lead to
who knows what indescribable
excesses,

On Upper Class
Sports Wear
Report from a social diary of
the time: “The Duchess of Man-

chester, in getting too hastily over ,

a stile, caught a hoop of her cage
(crinoline) in it and went regu-
larly head over heels, lighting on

“The History of Underclothes”
(Michael Joseph, 30s.) out today



Ghemise

SANG PYJAMAS

ow Nightgown,

her feet with her
petticoats
head.
“They say there was never such
a thing seen—and the other ladies

cage and whole
remaining above her

hardly knew whether to be
thankful or not that her under-
clothing consisted in part of
scarlet tartan knickerbockers
. . 4
On Finer Points

of Class Distinction —1

All through the period (1867-

1882) to expose an inch too much
shirt-front (by day) was a social
stigma indicating that the wearer
Was “not quite’. On the other
hand, the summer ‘suit was cut
to reveal as much as three studs,
so that to appear a gentleman one
had to watch the calendar.

And a lady of the
referred to her “bustle”; “The
name ‘bustle’ was in the 1880's
considered a little coarse, “Tour-
nure’ or ‘dress improver’ was a
more ladylike appendage to the
lower back.”

period never

On Finer Points
of Class Distinction—2

(1883-1896.) A democratic con-
vention was ereeping in, not only
was there the detachable collar,
but detachable cuffs which could
be reversed when one edge was

PPP SESSSSSOSDS OOPOVO OOP A AP -

These Fine Foods - -
Help Reduce The Cost

soiled. Worse still was
office work,
protector,” which was slipped on
over the cuff to protect it for
Shirt fronts with collars at-
tached were still a feature of the

the “cuff

lower and middle class, trade,
where they were, unofficially,
known as “cheats.”

On Certain

Male Attire
Men’s braces embroidered in

woolkwork of many colours came
into notice. What is remarkable
about them, apart from their col-
ours, is the fact that they were
so often worked by young ladies

INTO FASHION

and given as presents to the
sterner sex, this at a time when
prudery forbade the mention of
the garments to which they were
destined to be fastened
|
‘On Women’s
Two-piece Pyjamas
To wear such would incur the
risk of being thought a suffragette.
It was a daring theatrical novelty
of 1906, when chorus girls in py-
jamas came on to the stage sing-
ing “We won’t wear a nightie
any more.”

On Men’s
Two-piece Pyjamas
These had become generally
ficcepted in place of the night-
shirt (1897-1908), though the
pure-minded clung to the belief
that any garment worn in
must of necessity ere improper
implieations, and “the advent of
a leading actor on the stage cloth-
ed in the convenient pyjamas

shocked the ladies.”

On the Way
Things have Changed

A Nightie in 1933 was describ- |

ed in the Bystander magazine as
“a nightgown of flowered chiffon
with cowl neck cut on the cross,
almost backless ribbon sash.

a very seducer of stout hearts.”



f Living!

% “Moir's” Honeycomb Sponge “‘Apie” Peanut Butter
“Koo” Canned Pears “Koo” Canned Peaches
$ “Tower” Jelly Crystals “Koo” Cape Gooseberry Jam
% Brookes’ Lemos Cut Drained Peel
% — in 8 oz. packages and by the tb
x Tower Flavouring Essences
% e

x
* OPPORTUNITY KNOCKS!

3 “CLAPP’S” FAMOUS U.S.A. BABY FOODS AVAILABLE ! !
* Pears, Peaches, Prunes, Apple Sauce

— for Babies and Juniors

$ “Clapp's’ Ready-Cookéed Oatmeal

$ “Clapp’s” Ready-Cooked Cereal

— Superior for Children !!

$ Stocked by :

% ”

4
SIOCCOOC SOV OCC OVO SOTO

MESSRS. ALLEYNE, ARTHUR & CO., LTD., High Street
STANSFELD, SCOTT & CO., LTD., Broad Street
GEO. C. WARD & CO.,, St. Lawrence

H. P. HARRIS & CO., Lower Broad Street

<
4434 (Oh

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bed |

|The FINEST



PLLC LLL PLL LLL FESES SLOSS
oe:

SUNDAY ADVO

SETTING Ne Pace-—C1







ing a New Record N. E. Wil-
son’s History-making Sale. A
store sto_ked hig vith top-grade
materials and many special pur-
chases mace t for this great
occasion, N. E. Wilson & Ct

show you. price below the
lowest you'd imagine or expect;
Silks from 72¢.; Ladies Shoes from
$4. And Men! your chance is also
here to buy the finest of quality

shirts and many other necessitivs.
Commencing Saturday, September
Ist at N. E. Wilson & Co. on Swan
St. I'll see you there,



»

Wedgewood; The magic of it,
the charm, the sheer elegance of
it! A wonderful shipment of
Wedgewood Bone China from
England is being opened now in
the Household Department, one
floor up in Cave, Shepherd & Co.,
Ltd. You'll see ‘Charnwood’ Din-
ner and Tea Sets as well as the
delightful ‘Tapestry’ design, both
open stock. There's an enchanting
Wedgewood Bone China Tea Ser-
vice in the softest of greens and
misty yellows. This stock in Cave,
Shepherd's Household Department
wil’ thrill you and, don’t forget,
it’s new

It’s Cosmopolitan Service and
Quality and Variety in P, A
Clarke's Cosmopolitan Drug Store
on Prince Wm. Henry St. This |
a delightful and modern store.
Large shipments of Parke Davis’
Products have arrived together
with other extremely interesting
items, such as Hairbrush Sets for
men by Kent of London; Thermos
Jugs and Flasks (ice cold for 24
hrs.) and fascinating ‘Bobbie’
purses in coloured plastic for the

youngsters. And the Candy Coun-
ter—umm! Superb, with Barley
Sugar Fruit Salad and a_ stock

always new, always fresh

This completely new Store has
no parking problems—is centrally
situated in Rickett St., off Trafal-
gar—it’s General Hardware Sup-
plies, spaciously accommodating
all forms of Household Hardware.
The sectionalised nature of the
stock permits the eye to pick up
the required item with the mini-
mum of delay. . You'll find a most
attractive choice an Electric
Mixing Machine with attachments
for every purpose ts priced at
$62.69—and an Electric Mirror of
original design and highly practi-
cal value sells for only $15.32

. *

I-2-3-4-5-6-7-8-9 Valves — it’s
the magnificent, all-new Murphy
Radio at Redman & Taybhor’s Ltd
Modern and graceful in design,
this superb model will give you
a global span with press-button
action, perfect ease of selection
and delightful tone. It’s round the

world with Murphy—any time all
the time for $215 straight. Closely
following it is the sister Model

with 6 valves and matehing beau-
ty, for $144. Redman & Taylor s
also stock both single and eight
record Cabinet Pick-ups. You'd
like to see and hear these, wW ith the
Murphy Radios?—dial 4365.
sOeNrC tr

ON SALE...

. » >
COMPLETE

SOOOF

An iridi$pensable book fe

by the Number 1 rankifig player and teacher.
— ALSO -
PITMAN’S SHORT AAND INSTRUCTOR

PIYMAN'S SHORT. HAND

and a large Assortment
and girls

ROBERTS & Co.—No. 9

PEELE LPL

POSOS

AS

%,

|

Pimples.
Fought in

by an
| ce the discovery of Nixoderm
aferican physician te is no longer neces- |

sary for anyone to suffer from ugly, -|

gusting and disfiguring skin blemishes
| guch as Bczema, pen es, Rash, Ring-
| worm, Psoriasis, Ache, sckheads, Bein
| and Red Bio hes. Don't let @ bad skin
make you fee inferior and cause you to
lose your friends. Clear your skin this new
scientific way, and don't leb a bad skin
erake people think you are diseased.

«

“-

A New Discovery ‘ats |

‘oderm is an ointment, but ifere it

troe'an “Ointment you have ever seen or

felt. It is a new discovery, @ni is pot

greasy but feels almost like a powder when

| you apply it. It penetrates rapidly into the

| ¢ res and fights the cause of surface blem-

| {shes. Nixoderm contains 9 ingredients

which fight skin troubles in these 3 ways.

1, It fights and kills the microbes or para~

sites often responsible for skin disorde

| 9 It stops itching, burning and smarting

| in 7 to 10 minutes, and coolg and soothes

the skin, 3, It helps nature heal the skin
clear, soft and velvety smooth,

|» Works Fast

use ‘oderm is scientifically com-

cated Rene skin troubles, it works

aster than anything you have seen io

‘our life before. [t stops the Itching, burn-

ing and smerting in few minutes, a

starts to work immediately, clearing #0!
‘










« ant

Ve) @) ives

Wan About

By OSWALD) JACOBY







CATE
ul Inte r ]
the greatest ition of
kin for al] time the Sing
Sewing Machine Company Limited

are celebrating a hundred years of
remarkable achievement — literal

tiona perhap



ly, throughout the countri@s of the
world Around the compass,

every point, the familiar Red ‘Ss
of the Singer Organisation is «at
once a source of information

practical help and boundless Sup-
plies for all who sew. Singers
Sewing Classes everywhere
renowned for their instruction
qualities and results. Have you
enrolled in Barbados?

are,

Five years of research and ove:
a thousand formulas—that’s what |
you'll get with every can of this
fabulous car polish, The new John-
son's Car Plate will put the equiv-
alent of a new paint job on your

car in less than 20 minutes! And,
furthermore, this hard glossy
surface last from two to six
months depending upon the care
you give it. The most remark-
able Car Polish of the age—|
Johnson's Car Plate is distributed
by K. J. Hamel-Smith and made

available to you through all Ga-

rages and Hardware Stores
Did you say, “Yes?” I say

“Ne and we'll Veto it, with the |
veryy new Colgate’s Deodorant |
from, Canada, Colgate’s Veto is an |
antiseptic, safe for fabrics and the |
complete check for perspiration. |
In tWo sizes—large and giant—|
Colgate’s Veto is availaMe through
leading drug and dry goods stores.
To you, then, who toil in the sun |
(like! me), or who just get plain

‘hot’+this Canadian product has |
all the answers. ,Colgate’s Vet

is distributed by T. Geddes Grant

Ltd |

*

You Help. Yourself. — Serve
Yourself, at the Barbados Hard- |
ware’ Co. with its always exten- |
sive Stock. Here’s where to come |
for Plastic Tableware—look! Cups |
and Saucers, Tumblers and Plates

Coffee, Tea and Sugar contain-
ers, Marmalade and Jam_ pots |
and Egg Trays—all in a variety
of pastel colours all Plastic

For that small bedroom, Barbados

Hardware Co. Ltd, have Corne:
3asins -and also in this~depart-
ment a wide range of Wall Mir-
rors are displayed It's almos
impossible to obtain Vitrolite
Gla but, I saw a little ‘here!
+

This Ship, this Sea, this Heaver
and You—ah, me! I hung on the
rail of the magnificent Colombic
a@nd drooled, This luxuriou
French Passenger.Liner conjure:
up visions of Tfopical night

afloat; swimming, dining dancin;
in the magic of the moon; idling

the days away in the library, thc
sun-deck, the winter garden—o
relaxing in the soft comfort «
your Cabin or Suite. And eve)
shopping among the fageinati

and often exquisite novelties, Al

of these while cruising amo:

the verdant isles of the Car

bean. Coming? R. M, Jones & Cy

Jid. are the Agents; 3814,

OO POPP OVOVOOVFSOSEE
1 8

; io

‘ y .
CANASTA ~ 9%





sy every Canasta Playei

New Era Edit;
DICTIONARY

of BOOKS for boys

High Street—Dial 3301

%
EOLA LOLI

BEFO BITE ter
healing your skin, making Jt sotter, pes
and velvety smooth, In just # day e {ws
‘our mirror. will tell you that here @ Re
s the scléntife treatment you have 14
needing to clear your skin—the treatmen
to make you look more attractive, to nee
you win friends. Nixoderm has roughi
‘learer, healthier skins to thousands, ee n
as Mr. R. K., who writes: “1 suffered from
terribly itching, burning and smarting
Fezema for 12 years. Tried everything. *
last I heard of Nixoderm. It stoppe the
in 10 minutes, I could see my skin

itching a
B u n the second day. All the re

anigur ne; lotches wd scaly skin ahs

peared In 10 Gays. My friends were ama |

at the improvement in my appearanre *

Satisfaction Guoranteed ~d

Nix: costs absolutely nothing un- —
less it clears zee skin to your complete
satisfaction Jet pipoderm from ree
chemist today. Look in the mirror in the |
morning and you will be amazed at the |
improvement. Then just keep on pete
Nixoderm for one week aud at the end o
that time it must have made your skin
oft, clea, stnooth and magnetically at-
feactive-—thust give you the kind of skin
that will make i admired wherever yes
qo, or you simply return the empty pack-
ee and your money will be refunded in
fe. Get Nixoderm from your Chemist
today. The guarantee protects you.



DOMESTVC & TOLET USES

Vever be without Serubbs Cloudy
the famous household help in
ons of homes throughout the world;
s the perfect water-softener, ideal tor {
ng body odour nd
) the bath after
mia instanwy
ings and take

onia



pusehold wash-



CLOUDY AMMONIA

a tanner

F. B. ARMSTRONG LTD.

Bridgetown, Barbados, B.W.1.








PAGE SEVEN

More

Only Cutex

wonderful, new

days aad day

longer-lasting. lt flatters your lips. Cutex
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a

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your curves marvelously, Come
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Your favorite dishes are richer, st
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cious KLIM!

1. KLIM is Pure, safe milk

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There is @

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8. KLIM is produced wader stri



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backache, » theumatism, Take => pure water, .
disturbed rest or that ‘tired out’ feel “oath

f

eS add KUM, 3

soon follow. To make your kidneys stir and 7
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and to keep them in good order —
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This is to introduce “'T.N.T.’’ the dynamic
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“TONO” Chocolate Malt and Milk which
“T.N.T.”’ represents is the new Cow&Gate
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And ‘‘T.N.T.’s”’ first message to you is




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BEVERAGE



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LESLIE & CO.

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no peeling,

Any recipe that calls for milk isa KLIM +

and KLIM

2. KLIM keeps without refrigeration
3. KLIM quality is always ualform

4. KLIM is excellent for growing children

6. KLIM is recommended for infant for.

contains the
ingredient
Enamelon. ft makes your
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No chipping,
no fading.

a

7. KLIM is safe in the specially-packed ‘iq comme















5 KKLEM apps nourishment 10 cooKen pices




PAGE EIGHT

BARBADOS

SS SSS SS SS Se



Printed by the Advocate Co., Lid., Broad St, Bridgsetowg





Sunday, September 2, 1951



‘ e
Co-operation

WITHIN recent weeks the House of

Assembly accepted the amendments made
to three important measures by the Legis-
lative Council in order that the general
public, whom these bills were intended to
benefit, should not lose that advantage. It
is a sign that the people of this island stand
to benefit from a reasoning attitude on the
part of all political sections and an indica-
tion that the necessary co-operation is not
so difficult to obtain.
The acceptance of these amendments
was all the more creditable to the House
when it was considered that only recently
that body was at great pains to register
strong objections to a minor amendment
in a bill affecting the Barbados Scholar-
ship allowances, when the added phrase
did not increase the amount or vary the
provisions under which it was to be
granted. That bill provided that a Scholar
should have in advance the sum of $576
and the amendment read that the scholar
should receive a sum “not exceeding” $576.
The jiiuse quibbled.

Phe new bills dealing with Public Utili-
ties, Holidays with Pay and the Represen-
tation of the People (Adult Suffrage) have
all been amended.

The Public Utilities Bill was amended to
provide for a definition of the amount of
business which would afford an accurate
assessment by the Board, the Holidays
with Pay Bill not only carried an amend-
ment showing what would be a _ period
qualifying an employee for annual holiday
but the entire bill was reshaped and made
workable, while the Adult Suffrage Bill
carried an amendment making certain
breaches of the act illegal practices which
would be followed by statutory disqualifi-
cation.

Vhe Publi, Uunties Bill was suggested
by the Opposition as the alte native to
nationalisation and after much contro-
versy it passed the House, but needed
amendments, The Holidays with Pay Bill
which was passed a year ago by the House
last session was lost when it remained on
the Order Paper of the Council at the end
of the session, It had aroused much con-
troversy as the Opposition thought it in-
opportune and believed that the desired
result might have been attained by means
of trade union practices. It was thought
to be unworkable when it was passed a
second time because it had not categorised
the workers entitled to holidays nor the
period during which they should be in
continuous employment in order to quali-
fy for the holiday. Such an amendment
was inserted by the Council.

In one instanee the Council sent a Mess-
age to the House pointing out that the
amendment might have constituted a
breach of privilege but that it had been
made in order to get the best out of the
bill. In this and another the House waived
any right and agreed to the amendments.

The present occasion should be empha-
sised as it serves to indicate that the meas-
ure of achievement which is possible with
the removal of that atmosphere of appar-
ent antagonism between the two Houses.
In the past valuable measures have been
lost because of unnecessary controversy
but within thedast few years the Legisla-
tive Council has seen to it that its work is
such a ¢ontribution as would be worthy
of u second chamber. In fact, much of the
legislation enacted by the House has been
reshaped by the Council in order that the
community might benefit.

There is still much to be done before the
end of the Legislative Session, Among im-
portant measures to be dealt with are the
Local Government and the Public Health
Bills which seek to divide the island into
districts for the purpose of local adminis-
tration and to bring the much needed
medical and public lealth services within
easy reach of the people living in the out-
lying parishes. It is true that such an atti-
tude might not lend itself to opportunity
for impressing the electorate who will be
casting votes in November, but it might
be of greater value to the Community as a
whole.



” e
Caribbean
4 e e
Commission
THE resignation of the Secretary of the
Caribbean Commission serves to focus
attention on the work and achievement of
that body. Mr. Lawrence Cramer returns
to the United States shortly and his suc-
cessor has not been appointed.
Yhe work of the Commission has been of
a highly technical and co-ordinating nature.
The work of research into problems com-
mon to the Caribbean area and the dissemi-
nation of technical information acquired
and the between the various
Governments and peoples of the area is
only part of the volume of work done.

liaison

The achievement is another matter and

it is still too early to pronounce with any

C ee of certainty upon the success which





SUNDAY

has attended the efforts of the Commission,

There are those, even some among re-
sponsible opinion in the Caribbean, who
feel that the Commission has been a top
heavy and expensive institution, distribut-
ing documents on technical and scientific
matters and other data on general affairs.
The founding of the Schooner Pool Associ-
ation during the last years of the war and
other practical, if minor, matters supply
the answer to this criticism.

But if it is difficult to measure the work
or to pronounce judgment upon the work
and achievement of the Commission, its
mere establishment and continued ex-
istence during the last few years has served
to focus the world spotlight upon a section
of the Commonwealth and Empire which
was slowly slipping backwards.

It was founded as the Anglo-American
Commission at a time when Great Britain
and the United States were seriously
weakened and France and the Nether-
lands had been knocked out by the war.
Later France and the Netherlands joined
and it became the Caribbean Commission
by which these great Colonial powers
expected to recover their strength in part
by policies designed to attract the loyalty
and increase the worth in international
scales of the Colonial populations for whose
destinies they were responsible.

It had been proposed that welfare and
development in the colonies should be
undertaken on a regional and transitional
basis and as was announced by Colonel
Oliver Stanley, then Secretary of State for
the Colonies, Great Britain while remain-
ing responsible for the administration of
her colonies realised that close co-operation
with neighbouring and friendly nations in
matters of colonial interest was necessary.

The Caribbean Commission was born,

And perhaps it has served above all as a
new departure in colonial affairs where
without gearing the administrative
machinery, it has set the pace for develop-
ment and yielded to an international group
the means of planning for a region and of
assisting in the execution of the plans and
the judging of results. It will be realised,
however that the Commission, in conjunc-
tion with the Caribbean Conference,
reserves that planning and judging of
functions to countries directly responsible
for security and economic policy either
through colonisation, acquisition, or the
assumption of responsibility through
mandate.

From the inception of the Commission
in 1942 it has done much to draw the
peoples of the Caribbean together by pre-
senting their problems with a common
background. It was created principally to
help to solve some of the problems arising ©
as a result of the leasing of bases in the
area to the United States and it was
developed as a model for other regions of
the world.

How far the Commission has succeeded
is still a matter for close consideration in
its tenth year of existence. It is on the
findings of such examination that its future
depends,

——_—.

Useful Tours

The first of the Inter-school Intercolonial
Triangular Tournaments just concluded in
Barbados is another step forward in the
direction of bringing the islands of the
West Indies and British Guiana cioser
together. In this tournament, the first of
its kind, boys of the Windward Islands
schools—Grenada, St. Lucia, Dominica and

St. Vincent—were here at the same time as! that

boys from Queen’s College of British Gui-
ana, and these met the boys of Harrison
College and themselves in turn in cricket,
football and other forms of athletics.

In the realm of inter-school sports there
has been for a long time now exchange of
visits between Queen’s Royal College of
Trinidad, and Harrison College and Lodge
School of Barbados with a visit or two to
British Guiana also included. But this was
the first occasion on which three teams met
at one centre, It is indeed a laudable effort
to see the lads from the smaller islands
given a chance to travel and meet boys of
their own age and outlook on the field of
sport in other islands, and nothing but ;,00d
can accrue from such visits?

The insular idea which has been such a
keep back in all efforts at progress in the
West Indies is doomed if such visits become
a fixed feature of educational activities in
these colonies.

The more ambitious effort of Mr. Arthur
Wilkinson, one time Master of Q.R.C., of a
schoolboys’ tour of England represents,
perhaps the ultimate goal in this direction,
but meanwhile an interchange of visits be-
tween the boys of the islands will go a
long way towards promoting that under-
standing which is so essential if one and all
are to work towards the common goal of
West Indian unity.

The ultimate outcome of the games
themselves matter little perhaps, although
each must strive for the mastery with every
ounce of spirit and energy at his command

Friendships made on and off the field and
preconceived ideas rectified, are far more
important, and of much more lasting bene-
fit.

It is this aspect of the tours that must not
be overlooked, and will bear most fruit in
the future.

ADVOCATE

|
|

See,



HIS is the time of the year
(peak of the silly season)
when you get chaps like Oom

Daan Mouten, a South African
farmer, telling you that sheep go
bald if people speak sharply t
them.

It is also the time of the year

when the British Association
meets, and you get chaps like
Dr. R. W. Parnell telling you that

fat men usually drink more beer
than skinny men, and that uni-
versity girls are thinnc\ and less
muscular than Borstal girls.

ae * 4

Of course, if you are cynical
and superior about such matters
you won't care if sheep go bald
or not, so loag as you can get a
bit of one on your plate occa-
sionally.

You may care even less about
the size of Borstal girls, particu-
larly as you can’t eat them,
whether they are fat or not.

Moreover, although you are
indifferent to the sizé of beer
swillers, it might occur to, you
that they are overweight because
‘ney drink too much, and do not
drink too much because they are
overweight,

You will disimss it wearily as
a simple case of cause and effect.

But if you are an eager busy-

body, passicsiately interested in
matters of no importance, the
news about the bald-headed

sheep will send you scurrying off
an a tour of the countryside tell-
ing. farmers and shepherds not
to be rude to animals.

- * ®
« And if you are an eager’ scien-
tist, also interested in matters of
no_ importance, it seems that you
will go about the country asking
fat men how much beer * they
consume, and weighing, measur-
ing, and feeling the muscles of
university girls and Borstal girls.
| Although the joy of discovery
' is part of the fun of being a scien-

j tist, to a layman like myself it
| ce 2ms 4 sheer waste of time

{ could provide the learned
destor with material equally

‘obvious and even iess interesting
without moving from my desk.

For instance, I could tell him
fishwives are usually more
muscular, though not always as
fat, as duchesses; and that most
jmen who drink and smoke too

|

|
i
|
|
|

Mr. Bernard Braine is one of
the Conservative Party’s experts

on Commonwealth and Colonial
affairs, and is secretary of its
West Indies Committee. He is a

well-known broadcaster on Com-
monwealth . affairs, has travelled
*xtensively and has written, lee-
tured and spoken in Parliament
ym the subject of Colonial devel-
ypment, His often-emphasised
weument is that self-government
for the Colonies must be accom-
panied by social and economic
development which will ensure
the conditions necessary for a
reasonable standard of living

liament for the Billericay Divis-
ion of Essex since February 1950.
Born on June 24th, 1914, he was
eclucated at Hendon County
School, and before the war was a
Civil Servant in the Inland Reve-



nue Department. He was for
many years an active member of
the Conservative Party’s Junior
Imperial League (forerunner of
the Young Conservatives); from
1938 to 1945 he was its. National
Vice-Chairman, and before that
he had been Chairman of its
South-Eastern organisation in
Surrey, Sussex and Kent.



He was only twenty-three
hen he made his mark as a
saker and took the Conserva-
tive Conference at Scarborough
by storm with an eloquent plea
for youth, saying that the young
Conservatives of Britain wanted
to be more than “folders of cir-
culars”, wanted in fact *o have a
say in the conduct of the Part

As a result he was one of the first
Young Conservatives to be elect-
ed to the Executive of the Na-
tional Union of Conservative and
Unionist Associations:

Ww
|







iB he remain-
}ed on the Executive for eight
[Pe

For many of these years he

var service. He enlisted ; ’

when war broke



‘Sitting On The

He has been Member of Par- SP°





Hiiieeati | Ta



a

an

c

The strange desire of the British to paddle at least once a year.

' By NATHANIEL GUBBINS

millionaires, they fell in love at

much not only develop big tum-



mies, but have a nasty hacking
cough in the morning, which is
known as Brewer's Asthma,

Student Dxustman

I N an age of spocialists, per-
haps, it is no. :urprising that
six students hav spent their
holidays in Warwick learning
how to become tmen.

“There was a
first on how to }
bins and how to
says the report.

hort course
*k up dust-
ort refuse,”

For the sake of efficiency, let
us hope there’ was «also the usual
examination paper with typical
questions to answer: —

What is the best way to pick
up a dustbin (a) by the handle ?
or (b) round the waist as if you
were dancing with a dowager ?

Assuming you have swung it
on your back, hold ng the handle,
at what angle to your body
should the dustbin be carried to
prevent refuse falling down your

neck? State exact angle in
decrees.

You are sorting for salvage,
and must calculate the value of
the refuse. Do the following
sum i—

If a stale kipper is worth one-

eighth of a farthiny to a glue fac-
tory, how much are two and a
half stale kippers tzorth after you
have deducted five per cent to the
foreman for disposal! rights?

You are approaching the dust
eart with your foad, when a
humorous colleague removes tbe
ladder which you must mount in
order to deposit the refuse in the
cart.

Describe the proper behaviour
of a qualified dustman, in the cir-
cumstances, and give a dignified
teproof in a sentence of not more

than six words. Marks will be
lost for bad language.
The Best Years
hat are the best years of
your life?

After exhaustive enquiries, Dr.
Gubbins, the Fleo:-street quack,
is able to answer some aspects of
this problem.

For a start, at what age are

you most likely to fall in love?
If you judge men by films of
American college boys, actors in

Bernard Braine. M.P. on WI Tour

Regiment in 1940, he served at
home and in West Africa, gradu-
ated at the Staff College at Cam-
berley in 1944, and served on the
staff in North West Europe the
next year and in South Bast Asia
Command from 1945 to 1946
There he was Assistant Directot
of Civil Affairs on the ,staff of
Admiral Lord’ Mountbatteli.

Before going out to South East
Asia Mr. Braine had contested
Leyton East at the 1945 General
Election, and on leaving the Army
he continued to do political work.
He became well-known as a
iker for the Conservative
Party; was adopted prospective
eandidate for Billericay; and in
1946 became the Conservative
Party’s education officer for the
Home Counties (North).

He was equally well-known as
a broadcaster When in South
East Asia he heq often broadcast
on world affairs, and from 1948 to
1950 he was heard regularly on
the B.B.C.’s hon.e and. overseas
services, speaking on Common-
wealth affairs. He has travelled



Our Readers Say

Stamps Will Help
Sir,—It a gratifying thine to
see how effectively the veople of
Barbados, and indeed of the En-

is

glish speaking world are rallying
to the assistanre cf the unfortu-
nate people of Jamaica in their
hour of need However, I am
writing this to suggest a move
that does not at present appear to

be contemplated, that would raise

very large sum of money for
Jamaica relief nd would
benefit the tre v of this colony
at the expens of a group who
would otherwise probably con-

also











tribute little
My st ‘stion is that Barbado
shoul overp d sé
of tal face value of
ab cents, with half the
i going to pay postage



London Express Service



Hollywood, or elderly American |
almost amy age between 18 and
80 and roughly about once a year.

This is because all men (yes,
even Englishmen) are polygamous
by nature. The difference is that
Englishmer™ don’t do much about
it.

Most men cash in on only one
of these love affairs, marrying the
object of a passing whim, They
spend the rest of their lives feed-
ing, clothing and housing the ob-
ject, and its children. At Christ-
mas, they feed and house its re-
latives, too,

During this time they are fall-
ing in and out of love with other
women, but usually do nothing
about it, either because they fear
public opinion or because they

can’t afford it.
This make; them cross and
quarrelsome and may be_ the

cause of war, for all I know.
* . *

In some Eastern’ countries,
where the polygamous nature of
men is recognised, they fall in
love several times a year, are able
to do something about it on each
occasion, and are thardly ever
quarrelsome.

The classic case is King Solo-
mon, who fell in love 1,000 times,
married 1,000 women and _ for
some reason or other was called
the wisest man on earth,

At what age are you likely to
make the most money?

When you have been married
to the passing whim for several
years and have collected enough
dependants to spend it for you.

As the Government will take
what the dependants have left
you might ask why have I both-
ered to make any money at any
time?

There
question,

At what
sonality
change?
After the honeymoon with the
passing whim. When you have
awakened from a romantic dream
to the realities of bills, rates
taxes, housing problems, fuel
cuts, tiffs, tantrums and toddlers
we get the first glimpse of the
grumpy old bore you are going

to be,
L.E.S.

is no answer to this

does
its

age
undergo

your per-
greatest





over 15,000 miles in Europe anc
Africa and has lectured and broad-
east in three continents. Since
the war he has lectured under!
War Office auspices in Germany.
Austria, Trieste, Cyrenaica, Egypt
and the Sudan,



His maiden speech in Parliament
wa8 made in a debate on foreign
affairs; since then he has spoken in}
several debates which dealt with
Colonial Development. He has
published, among other pamphlets,
“The Meaning and Purpose of the
British Commonwealth and Em-
pire,” and in 1949 a book, ‘Tory
Democracy,” and has made fre-
quent contributions to newspapers
and periodicals on Colonial and
other matters. . Articles on the
West Indies appeared recently in
the “Daily Mail® and in “New
Commonmealth.”

Mr. Braine, who is married and
has three sons, was expected to ar- |
rive in Trinidad on the 29th
August and may visit other terri-
tories in the West Indies.

ELD OL P LL ELE EDL ETT G Ms

and the other half being used for
Jamaican relief. The use of these}
stamps would not be compulsory,
but they would provide an inex-
pensive wavy in which people could)
anonymously help the fund, and}
‘Iso a great deal of money would







SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 2, 1951






















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NO OTHER RUM

HOLDS THAT
THRILL FOR
ME LIKE

SEOOSO SSS G9 GSES

be contributed by the stamp col- x
lectors of the world. s x
In closing, let me stress that} x
this idea would in no way be} ~ x
setting a precedent, since Barba-|Â¥ >
dos has already set the world alg R
precedent for doing relief work | & >
in this Way over forty years ago.| & GOLD BRAID »
The case that I am referring to| 8 x
Was the time-when_ the Barbados | >
stamp was overprinted! ¢ x

n Relief Fund, ld. and was| %

for twopence to help King- & »

to recover from the ravages | x
Great Kingston Earth-|% NS

juake PHILATELIST, £6466696699966996609006999556999SOOO GOSS SFO FI FOSS


SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 2, 1951 SUNDAY ADVOCATE PAGE NINE

Sueo Serisawa: Japanese-Born American Arti.

By ARTHUR MILLER trait work inner developmer: of the artist mentality as a result. And the
From “American Artist” Serisawa’s life, relatively himself. The ola assured objec- colours, while extremely
The impact of war upon an Uncomplicated prior to December tivity was lacking. The faces and were no longer woven in lu
artist and its effect upon his 1941; was to be uprooted vy figures had a dreamlike quality. ous skeins but covered largé
development can be judged best World War IT. His wife was a The painter no longer seemed areas
by a study of his work. In the Nisei an American-born citizen 4 up the bloom of =
case’ of the young American of Japanese ancestry. Both were »w of textile—the re most impeessiwe develop-
painter, Sueo Serisawa, one finds Subject to possible evacuation s«







i













GEORGE PAYNE'S

IS












ri



of pigmental attitude towards Ment in Serisawa's work, how



—comparing his paintings over a from the Pacific Coast under a things seen which had made him ever, was in -the treatment. af
10-year period — a complete Wartime security edict issued by a persuasive still life painter. Space. His studies of ancient and
change in technique and 9 grad- Military cuthorities in the United There was less concern th sur- modern works and his ponder-



ual departure from the Occiden- States. They decided to leave face beauty and more ; ching ings during the difficult years had
tal-style Impressionism. of his California and moved to Denver, for character and mood in the taught him the age-old lesson
early period as he concerns him- @ city in the Western State of portrait studies. that emotion can only be con-
self increasingly with line and Colorado. There they stayed for ei: Baw: Baad. han athe veyed through form, and_ that
colour, drawing closer to the Some time, Serisawa continuing his ‘father age ith ve che“ everything in a painting, whether
Oriental tradition which Is the his painting’ and sending his work ;US father paint with ink and one thinks of it as form ot space,



none aiapteete sine

eigen Aan
AAs 4

os
!

heritage of his race. back to a California art dealer at, a a ra eae be- is an element in an ideal archi
Sueo Serisawa was born of for sale. sty - “eg 6 ry Occidental- tecture which must play its par

Japanese parentage in Yokohama Leaving Denver, the Serisawas }j>,° eae ee ae ae from in the whole, must be defined

in 1910. Eight -years later, his travelled - eastward, pausing for allig Be * eer. at Oriental When the Los Angeles art

father, an Oriental-style painter a while in Chic calligraphy His interest in this



go, America’s ,.) as 7 whee dealer who had handled Seri
who was Sueo’s first teacher, midwest metropolis, where Sueo a ' ee : . v she In New York sawa's work
moved his family to the Pacific studied briefly at the Art Insti xe kollaag the Metropolitan years presented



through the war



‘one I = : Museum, he fuund |} self a one-man shov : od {
Coast of the United States. At tute. Their next move was to ~Seum, he fuun umself in- of his paintings in April-May tog cnmerscrne fo. }
the age of 14 Sueo enrolled in New York City where they lived C’@&singly pene by old 1948, it was clear that he had ar GE Payne ® C |
the art classes of a California for five years. Chinese and Persian painting. important painter on his hands Tower eect |
School conducted by George 4 The Chinese used line and tone The lyric al strain, which h ae



Barker, a painter who was an New York offered Sueo experi- aS separate means, as the Per-
ardent experimenter with strong ences he could have found no- siaMs had used line and colours painting, played in the exquisi*«
colours and who belonged to the Where else in the United States. Sueo was searching for a more choice of colour and easy flow of
Impressionist school. Even before There he developed a friendship positive way of painting than the line. But the large, near-geome-
his graduation three years later, With Yasuo Kuniyoshi, a distin- atmospheric impressionism which trical areas into which a pict ire
young Serisawa was selling an Suished fellow-artist who, hike no longer satisfied him. Archaic such as “Girl in Blue Jacket” is
occasional, picture at a modest Serisawa, suffered from the con- sculpture gave him other hints divided, the firmly defined geo-
price. flict between his loyalty to the Each form was simple and defin- metry of head, neck, features
After graduation Serisawa Country of his adoption — the ite in itself. Lines were frankly arms, and all the parts, the way
worked at a variety of jobs. For United States—and his sympathy themselves and were not confus- in which the figure fits its sur-
recreation, he paintéd in every for thevypeopie of Japan, the ed with forms nor lost in them, rounding space—these things
spare moment and went on country of his birth. Sueo spent The first paintings exhibited with the solemnity of the wits
sketching trips with art groups to ©°R€ Summer in Kuniyoshi’s house after Serisawa’s return to Los expression and the universalits
the deserts and mountains of at Woodstock, in the northeastern Angeles in early 1947 were strik- of her pose give the picture
California. He painted things he State of Vermont. ~There he ingly different from those shown grave dignity such as hod nevis
Saw on the vegetable farms oper- painted moe of the few landscapes before his departure. The mood characterised Sueo's earlier work
ated by Japanese in the fertile of his war years. For the most of the new pictures, all figures or Again, in his
fields surrounding the city of Los Part he concentrated on portrai- stil life, was poetically melan- “Mary bag. palneing entitled
Angeles. Each Saturday he aah using his wife, his young choly. The girls seemed lost in prize for moderh offs at ona Gare
——* ina life class in Barker's Te ee ite eras pee reverie, their heads bowed, their fornia State Fair in “1949, Seri.
dio. oth stata tied eae _ ~ eyes open but seeing, not what sawa solves th roble ’ fitting
In 1932 Sueo Serisawa pre- tyle began to change. was before them, but some un- a figure into - eats Tren
sented an exhibition of 30 paint- ae —

always given charm to Sueo’:



PURE —
SOLUBLE.

«SS @BBREBAaRBABA ES

QD Just Arrived!

a



——










In New York City, with its disclosed secret within. Calli- a way that form and spac , “
i . . 1 \ i . OF Fo. ¥ p i i a - Space are
aR, all , Sone Mehrt dp the many museums and -exhibitions, 8Taphy, a written kind of line perfectly related, resulting in a FRESH SHIPMENT OF
i ie etl = me Le - . a Sueo was continually exposed to cravings was much in evidence timeless sort of image. In this, his SUEO SERISAWA, Japanese-born American artist whose painting a) DoE Y . “oN
i 1e =6sectic OS _ “Angeles art. old and contemporary. The —a line that swooped and broke calligraphy is f ‘ingly veel need" ' t ; ae lead : f tt F ] t RIN A q HOW 8
Sl Rie 4 Pe . ee ‘ ary. 2 ‘ » C a s more sparingly h ranged 0 t mpressior ic lands os te x rhie
largely inhabited by. Japanese. seductive: style of his friend, the that defined the form of an eye used and more disciplined te pastic. mel ecfh airy eeuiaite eat at a oon ate Z ot bi tal ear i ,
Larry Tajiri, columnist for a ariist Kuniyoshi, influenced ‘him. socket, the flow of a skirt, or, un- tails , ; cee ney c aes SAE NE CRRA

Japanese-American newspaper, Also. he © stressed only if they help tionalist

eet meee had an opportunity to realistically, the edge of a strictly the pictorial architecture. The ALSO
writing of . the young artist's see ‘and Study work by such compositional form, The colour ir paint is thinly, sometimes ‘trans- Cc i 1 ‘nD % 1
exhibit, said: ‘ j ‘ecg. Painters as Henri Matisse, the these new pictures was extraor- parently, applied and brush i q K EK EEDERS
He admits being an Impress- French post-Impressionist, and dinarily beautiful. It was frank- strokes

ionist. He has caught on canvas
the sharp vigne.tes of an every-~
day Southern California scene.
He has captured it in full bloom,
so that it still pulsates in its oil-
paint effigy. He has taken Japan-
ese farms (in Southern Califor-

: i 3, are unobtrusive, In the
the Spanish cubist, Pablo Picasso. ly paint applied to canvas, not, as More recent picture “Mother and

Sueo’s work, sent back to the in the early work, a simulation Child” description of personalit
Los Angetes art dealer, began te of light reflected from surfaces. is never allowed to override the
show the influence of his new Heads and figures were built, not grand design. Like Matisse Ser~
environment, also an increasing imitated, ang gained in monu- isawa increasingly simplifies hi

ih. Jason Jones & Co., Ltd.—Distributors.
Se @Beeaeaestuoeas sa

456906 o% 57, < « , «
PPL PPLE APPELLEE PLEO EOE EEE OT —





“~"‘ekRas




















































































%,
s
s,
nia) for his subject matter and a, i me "y %
has. made it art. He has repro- X BER er yh rs %
duced the soft pastels of a desert * Pen) ¥ i¢ f \ Y %
moon, the vermilion of a sunset. Ny ‘ ? 3 » x
He has captured its sweep, and ‘% x
its loneliness. He has watched the x . “7 X %
sun play on Mount San Jacinto * ;& Y 4 x
and has converted it into pig- A 4 . %
ment mirrorin He appreciates Is Ja é A ~
and interpre \ ‘i e $
All thi s true of Serisawa’s * . ‘ bien : \
work in 19 and during the suc- * wong} q* ie ' ‘o— >
ceeding 10 years when his paint- % - é ¢ is your guararrre of lasting s
ings won awards, were exhibited * e quality, fine appearance and y
in group shows, and also found * a 4 : %
buyers, Tajiri’s simple evaluation X Gia HR ; velled strength, The %
of Serisawa’s work as “pleasant, x World's leading quality »
rich and honest,” explained its 4 : *
popularity. x y 4 { bicycle carries this mark of 8
However, in his review of the BN W Gi q distinction x
young artist’s work in 1932, * %
Tajiri wrote a paragraph that no * ee . o
longer fits Serisawa’s case, “He ‘ Calyr7zes this ¥%
attempts,” Tajiri said then, “no * %
esthetic flights into an abstract Ii e %
world, He is not impressed by % 7 kb
distortion, nor the mad_ contor- ‘ SW) 0 %
tions of colour and theme of the “ yan onreany o %
much mooted ‘modern art.’ ” s the saaans
With the advent of World War x per fee V/02 §
II, all was changed in Serisawa’s % x
life and the resulting effect upon % y
his work was to render Tajiri’s % x
last observations obsolete, | ss >
The outbreak of war between * . %
the United States and Japan put * / CE ay $
Serisawa in a difficult position. % — x
Although Japanese by birth, by 1% Pe >
education and thinking he had 2 %
become an American, In 1940 his * x
work had won the honour award s x
of the Foundation of Western 1% %
Art, an organisation whose a . . : q
exhibiting standards were so Xs The Aristocrat of ail Bicycles >
high that artists reserved their § 14S %
best work for its show. The same | Sy e
year his painting, “Summer Vaca- - % R
tion’, won second prize for oils : “MOTHER AND CHILD”, a recent painting by the Japanese-born % ’ %
at the California State Fair, He “SUMMER VACATION”, painted in 1940 by the Japanese-American artist Sueo Serisawa, shov's the American atuae Byso Berisaws, shor SOPRASHEON CANE So ORETY g x
was steadily selling his paintings impressionistic quality of his early work which was due to change entirely during the next decaao, the human message. % %
and getting commissions for por- 8 x
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| \'% 2 LB, TINS HAM | OLIVES sats. ¥
i )) * LACTOGEN 0 oe MANGO CHUTNEY *
. ly i %& CEWLAC i TAYONNAISI
9 } 1 i} {) & ASSTD. BISCUITS ALNUTS (in Spiced x
) x BUTTER CONCEN 1j Vinegar) ” R ~ a
Hi & s |) CHERRIES » ee
° : nS COD ROE | VUGEMITE %
made of Crepe, Satin and Brocade \ y Somes o marron || PEANUT BUTTER S| eg ; -)
' . APPLE SAUCE ; 1 COFFEE fins %& i “
A HANDY SPECIAL | % BACON RASHERS tins ||) wAXWELL HOUSE %| i ? Gal
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from the British Industries Fair ( 2 ASSTD. JELLIES GOLDEN ARROW RUM} AN y : It iin
‘ . ye” &
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Y. De LIMA & (O.. LTD | The BARBADOS FOUNDRY Ltd. * » THE” BRANDY." FOR’ EVE “<8
° = %. , . "47 a ¢ "hs rc c =
res o C | White Park Road PERKINS & CO... LTD. % THREE STAR cores
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2 tr toe c e , 2072 & 4503 ‘
20 Broad Street. f ; Roebuck Street er rer RS AGENTS: STANSFELD, SCOTT & CO., LTD. BRIDGETOWK
ee a { we oS == SPL SFC? GH OP i de % dis cere amma cmeeeaeeseaaeatasmassaasaesaeaSameaumsnamamsmnscmacaaaas, saat ree cinemas


PAGE TEN

Guide Notes

News of the Guides
lun Jamaice

Gn hearin of Line hurrica

Scout Notes

King’s Scout To Be
Invested This Week

THE Local Chief Scout Hi



Arima Racing
Results

From Our Own Cotréspondert)

PORT-GF-SPAIN, Sept. 1



SUNDAY ADVOCATE

5
rm ;
all for ; sy





iamage i Jamaica the Isl | Excellency Sir Alfred Savage, will RAIN poured at Arima yester- | ‘i .
ofmmissioner sent the. following hold an investiture of ~ King’s day, the second day of the Trini- | , . ¥

cable to Lady Agar (Island Com »¢* t Government House on dad Mid-Summer Race Meeting no’ s i” aa’

missioner) The’ fin se Oot at . rs Pp W Following are the results | - P
“Sincere sympathy from Guides Bo aly Shae “caine j

Barbados wis at hand to
help.’

On Thursday
was received from Lady Agar who

h we were

a letter of thanks

Smith and Geoffrey Rudder of
First Sea_ Scouts and
Lewis of Bethe! Troop

Trinidad Scouts Leave

Harcourt



FIRST RACE

Stewards Handicap
SIX FURLONGS
1, Monsoon (Henry up)



|

rw oe ~~ cM









— WONDER WHEELS N¢ 5

The Secret of .

HIGH “
Hercules: ": LU Sent:

PLATING





; LEAVING yesterday by the > A 4 } i :
said the accounts of the damage schooner Rainbow M. for Trinidad 2 My Own (Joseph up) | New a PAN \ Why does Hercules chromium
were not exaggerated and things were Scouts of the 2nd Point 3. Sailor Boy. s @ . : .
wr —_ nw re ostienare = Fortin Sen Scout Group undet ooh $6.72 and $2.30. Forecsét i plating keep its beautiful “ high-
first. She. said there were Zo, G.S.M. Maul and R.S.L. R 4 ” : ;
homeless-and that Kingston was ‘During their short ' SECOND RACE 4 WN lustre” in any climate? The
one mass of telegraph and electric island they visited sever: j r skill and care of the Hercules
wires and-uprooted trees and there of interest, attended Church Par- Nursery Handicap Cad s ;

had been terrific destruction to ade on Sunday on t, and gave a 1. Drury Lane (Laitchman up) + J engineers is the secret! From
houses. The Guides in damaica are Camp Fire at Y.M.C.A. grounds 2. Gallant Rock (Quested up) iy w\\ ; i i
ollecting clothes for distribution on Thursday night last. f 3. Slying Rock (Newman up) t me. . start to finish of the plating
to the destitute. The new Guide aie = aoa n here and ..Pari $6.78 and $1.60. Forecast ‘ process they keep constant watch
Headquarters, which was com- Pleased to have them here and go. 64 | i ‘ ,
pleted in fime for the visit of Lady Pope cas ey enjoyed thelr stay RD ; ever the giant, modern plating
Baden-Powell this year, has lost ‘7 Barbados — S iaes 5 g00 tanks at the Hercules factories.
_ Gr ame eee, ead 3rd Bridgetown noe re Stake !
t Camp Arawak has been blow %¢ ad * ‘ e Jester (Lutchman up

al (Cathedral) Group Ap | 1

eres ON Thursday afternoon last the 2. ame Flower (Joseph up) | t é€

Since cabling, Mrs. Williams had

Sea Scout Section of the 3rd Bar-

3. Buddha (Ali up).








pgp apering any equipment, bados (Cathe@ral) Group, under Pari $1.36 and $1.24. Forecast |
=» 5 poks . eae may be the GSM. Mr. George Spencer, $15.36. |
n d by some o 1e Companies pad their first lesson in Life |
SAS Tw Hiaw ‘el the caer ae Fe, ae ee toes FOURTH RACE | A glass of sparkling ENO’S first thing in the morning is

row received about the loss sus-
tained by the Headquarters, Guid-
rs should,
in September, consider what each
Compeny can do to assist our sister

Gullie issfameita. the beaches of this island which | Pati $2.18 and $1.42. Forecast Glauber’s Salt, no Epsom Salts and in its action it is gentle
The Executive Committee 2, .™°st frequented on public $20.60. eek tat effective. A real family remedy. Keep your
There was a Meeting of the yueys = Suaeee pei ag FIFTH RACE . Salt’ handy !

Executive Committee of the Girl eins devices which would be F. C. Castillo Memorial 9

Guides’ Asociation on Saturday, jent to bathers so as to ensure Stak

18th August. At the end of the safety to those learning to swim or takes

meeting Lady Savage announced

that the Executive Committee at selves. This will also mark the ght (Singh up) 6 ® 9
Imperial Headquarters, London, first of a series of Publie Service 3. Bekacis (Lattimer up) ru it

had warded the Silver Fish to Schemes among Scouts of the Pati $13.18 and $2.90. Forecast

Mrs, Williams, the Island Com- island $150.62. | : ;

missioner for outstanding servic
to the Girl Guides Movement
This Award will be presented a
an Island Rally during next term
A Message Of Congratulation
It is with great joy and pric
that we,
learn
our Island
been awarded the Silver Fish by
the Executive Committee at Impe-

when schools re-open “

beach. Th@ése methods included
“rescuing from drowning” and
artificial respiration”.

It is the intention of this Group
to start a Life Saving Scheme on

those who are not so sure of them-
Police Bard At
Park This Eveniig

gramme is as follows: —
Grand March — Fame and Glory

Fertiandes & Co., Trophy

1. Lupinus (Quested un)
2. Ostara (Ali up)
3. Tussleybelle (Nijdoo up)

1. For His Doll (Hardwidge up)
2. ij

SIXTH RACE
Canning & Co., Trophy

1. Hotbread (Joseph up)
2. Blue Diamond (Reid up)
3. False Pride (Quested up).

1. Fly Away (Mahommed up)
2. Mardi Gras (Quested up)

rial Headquarters, London, —Albert Matt 3. § a Lattimer up).
ry > hearti . Classical Overture — Egmont + SURES .
We offer you our heartiest con assica Beethoven. EIGHTH RACE

gratulations on this well-deserved
recognition of your untiring and
devoted service to the Girl Guides
Movement in our Island.

It is in a very great measure due

Ballad Song Suite — Four Indian
Love Lyrics — Amy Woodfinden

English Dances— Nell Gwynn
Edward German.

Sacred Chorale — Creation Hymn
to your influence and unstinted Bacred, Chorals - Beethoven.
effort as’ Island Commissioner, go, — The Lost Chord (By Re-

that the Girl Guides have worked
for, and now own, a fine Head-
quarters and camping ground.

We extend to you our best wishes
and hope that you will long con-
tinue to be our leader

JEWISH EDITOR DIES



i ave T King. same safe an-
NEW YORK, Sept, 1. Soe ee a ahe aes - ad algesic, so effective
Abraham Cahan, 91, retired at 40 Ten years later it was as a headache rem-

editor of the Jewish Daily
ward, died in an Israel hospital.
Cahan became editor of the Daily
Forward then a small newspaper,



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the Guides of Barbados, The Police Band will give a SEVENTH RACE lasting freshness.
that you, Mrs. Williams, concert at Queen's Park at 4.45
Commissioner, have o'clock this evening. The pro- Ju-c Beverages Trophy











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SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 2,













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“, SUNDAY ADVOCATE PAGE ELEVEN
sett saeneitpeapeenasaccmnsonssesiiaedennnintiamities
> . _ ‘aa rs i
New Police £500,000- Loaned SCOREBOARD iinnpiiuiicee naa ty,
Â¥ ry 2 nee .
Canteen Opened lo Labourers poPCHICE vs. MARMISON COLLEGE | Grant c wkpr. Wood b Innis . ¥
Reete Edwa Greenidae ul 4 LS
Mr. RN. Turney ¢ ial Se SINCE the Labour Welfare "ARRISON COLLEGE 198 bc - » %q &
retary accompanied by his wife se Loans F eon J ast HARRISON COL! Innings I a 4 15 yh '
and son, yesterday morning ©VSr 4 year ago, some 2,000-appli- C. W. Smith ¢ Kir a 4, W b Green- AI2ZA2 ‘
nee Rina lic ; “ants have receive 500, 006 E. Hope run out ; 33
opened the new Police canteen [80'S ma Ay ae = dress tC. Blackman c Farmer b Mullins. 5 i / vy t\ }
situated at Central Station. Be- °° Ro. 8 vocate learnt {rom N Harrison ¢ Blenman b Mullins. 33 3 Uu Wa ROMS |
fore going to the canteen he ; aon a 2 sterday. ‘Tiese oe. evaey 0 Menman b Byer 2, 2 aylor b W. Greenidue . 2 FOR TEETH ; rT
bought the first ticket in the +2225 ‘Cover purchases, construc-, J. Williams b Byer 13 r not out i ‘ _— ite
i ae . . t © tion, additions, repairs and alter- ® Desh b Blenman 4 Xtras 8 a - ~ oe 1
Police raffle which is to help in ations’ to he ise , a K. Griffith c Blenman b Bye 0 ta 122 TO FIGHT > \ a
the getting of more. buildings for * . uses M. Simmons not out 1 Fall of wkts: 1-9, 2-9, 329, 4—44, DECAY XN
boys and. girls’ clubs’ in “the E '. Corbin b Blackman 2 44, 6—66, 7-78, 8-81, 9—117
island Ss . . Of the $500,000 which were Extra 12 . i
ee lent, $46,000 have been repaid BOWLING ANALYSIS Lack of vitality is a familiar symptom "
i i ‘ n A , Total (for 9 wkts. deck 136 N ymip y
anteon salt nek teienet Bee Over the same period, there were re H. King : . * % today. Nothing really wrong, people
maa een we - ~olone iene- a total number of about 4,700 Fall of wickets: 1—17, 2-33, 3-86, B mer . +. es feel, but simply that they have lost their
3 ad ‘ngeeennes | amg _—_ applications requesting loans ‘ 7 5—115, 6-126, 7—131, 8—131 : i G mond ¥ or " ? normal happy tenor of life. Their if
Y > e a > i g 5 N jreenidge 2 7 § : Tice he '
toss amounting to $1,600,000. BOWLING ANALYSIS T. Hoad 4 lds reserves are low. Their resilience has ik
The new canteen lies opposite The loans are for people who o M R w PICKWICK—2nd Innings ; vanished. They need 4
the old quarters of the band. The 2% €m8aged in the sugar industry, C- Mullins 5 § 34 2 A.M. Taylor b Mr. MeComie 25 @ tonic. If this is lt
s . + . ‘adshaw 10 2 28 0 FE. Edwards ib.w., b Mr. McComie 2 our case—start taking iF
shelves of the canteen were These workers continue to E. Green z ao w(K BS. BRR not: out * HOSFERINE for a da
packed with tins of salmon, maintain a high sense of appreci- ¢- Blackman ek | Bk et eM Moen |. A i |
peaches, etc. all the things that ation of the work being done and c * CARLTON vs. ¥.MLP.C w Smeets not out ; ~
the policeman would need while 92 @ Whole are making all efforts Cartten—ist Innings 10 b5 5 |
in barracks. to honour their obligations,” Mr. ¥-M-P.C.—1st Innings i 1 (for 3 wkts 68
On his arrival at the Canteen D. A. M. Haynes of the Depart- K Dita a 0 © sicarececeta Seek wera #6 PHOSFERINB begins its
nt sé 1 ° —Is nes 3 s
Mr. Turner was met by Capt, W. Ment said. F. Hutchinson c sub b Austin 8 Wanderers—Iist Innings good work by reviving the
Armstrong attached to Area 2 R. Hutchinson ¢ Greenidge b E N. Marshall ¢ Licorish b F. King... 27 : “tg Aiz ;
and on Sing into the contheti Crop Over . a 16 B. Knowles c Smith b Grant 20 | eee See eS es
7 : } 5 Now that the crop is over and N: §; Lucas ¢ Porter b E. Branker 27 N. Proverbs c Smith b Brathwaite 47 | starts a whole sequence of j
shook hands with Writ Server ‘ crop is over and ¢. McKenzie stpd (Archer) b E E. Atkinson stpd (wk Alleyne) b fi ood di i 5
Winston Sealy who was looking these workers are not working Branker 19 Brathwaite 8 benefits. Ag gesdon FOR GUMS 18
after the business of the canteen, Whole time, each who has been S ea ee ee 2) & Manning b Grant 6 waits on appetite. Good
. . : 7S red ¢ reDAaVS at ; aver. @- Edshi ustin 3 G. Skeete 1.b » Grant 4 n , a CEE
After opening the canteen Mr. seer 45 — Ute “Than aver G. Harding not out 30D Lawless not out 1 digestion enriches the “ wou
Turner, his wife and son accom- 48° Of So per moni ley repay W. Marshall not out . 23 LL. St. Hill c King b Grant 18 bloodstream, feeds the GUMS FIRM a
panied by Colonel R. T, Michelin Willingly,” he said, Extras 5 L. Greenidge not out 2 4, Dollie up ebength
and Major Stoute inspected the a eae . Extras 8 epg tig ; j
N.C.Os’ section Most of them look forward to Total (for 7 wkts, decid) 151 | and energy. Try am, JN |
I ss j a « alae : — Total (for 7 wkts. de 152 3
ines ie —_ Late of the Fan of wickets: 1—18, 2—20, 3-32, : PHOSFERINE today— \ss
— ney, a all, and securing 4—70, 5—72, 6—93, 7—103 Fall of wkts 1—39, 2--64, 3—92 yancy esilience. Ax j
, e more loans for carrying out BOWLING ANALYSIS 4—103, 5—109, 6—121, 7—150 for buo a’ of as ; ; -y aid hild |
Ww elsh Athletics additions and extensions to their o - mR Uw BOWLING ANALYSIS confidence. 10 drops Ipana’s fresh mint flavour makes an instant appeal to child-
houses.” a Burke s 2 S iy Oo M RW PHOSFERINE equal a ren—and Ipana is as effective as it is refreshing to j
gg ; : ustin © 2 se -2'ur. Kine o's err] eee eit steal ati ve this nas uea
Records Geo The principle is to allow loans FE. Branker S | a oe eek 4 23 ‘Tablets. There are two sound reasons for this. Ipana’s unique
to as many people as pa@ssible, It B. Porter 3 18 E. Grant 16 él 4 line formula fights tooth decay by reducing acid-forming
In the 120 yards hurdles P, B. encourages thrift and the condi- , Gieddlion c Teco cnes i L. Brathwaite 61 688}
Hildreth (Achilles) and J. Dufty tions of houses over'a period are f& .

bacteria ¢ massage nto the gums, Ipana promotes a “
COMBERMERE-—Second Innings beceess: end, welenged int phe : : :
Branker c White b Warren

5 rt :
; : Sade 1 L. Licorish Ibw b St. Hill 10 healthy firmness. ‘This in itself is a safeguard against |
(Poly), representing the AAA in improved, H. Ingram not out 7 §. Adams c¢ Proverbs b Atkinson 0 THE GREATEST OF ALL TONI tooth losses, more than half of which arise from gum |
the athletic match against the Of the 2,000 who were allowed |. Burke b Warren 1H. Wilkinson not out 20






















Bar ; Extre kK and ma F ) the lead of wise parents who teach their
. ans, 20( 6 already Extras 3 ¥F-. King b St. Hill ° Sleeplessness, troubles Follow the lead o
Welsh AAA at Newport, both ere ; oe aoe ta ae @. Graitc SicMOl b Greantdde 3 for Depression, Debility, Indigestion, children the doubly effective Ipana way for sound tezth
lowered the Welsh all-comers tho : ae t a , Anisi i th 7 Total (for 3 wkts.) 16 1. Alleyne not out 1 after influensa. sound gums—both. —
BeEnr R Qcanc > — > nose Vho lave inisnec 1e Lr _ Extre 2! s s .
record of 15.3secs. Duffy was beat- extensions, repairs or additions Fall of wkts: 1—8, 2—8, 39. 54 wi .
en only by inches, BOWLING ANALYSIS Total (for 4 wkts O60 | | SSS a ae SE )
In the 100 yards, despite a strong At ‘present about 150 appli- P Oo M RW |
. e ’ apph= GG. Edghill . 4 ; ) Ss: 24, 3—2
cross wind sng a Bailey cants come te the offite each day K. B Warren 5 1 ; 3 = of aos ING N ALYSIS- Pes ‘ ala or ot
equalled the Welsh all-comers re- to the Housing Loans Office to PICKWICK vs. LODGE Oo M R Ww & , >
cord of 9.8 secs. —L.E.S. apply — for loans Loans are Ledse 36 @ 122) N. Marshall 6 1 7 } SUPREME IN QUALITY AND FINISH }
advanced nstalments. Pickwick 139 and (for 3 wkts.) 68 E. Atkinson 9 4 l ‘nth iee: — y
a é re in instalments and LODGE--2nd Innings L. St. Hill 3 2 8 a
WEIGHT RECORD GOES before another instalment Stoute lb.w. b King 6 L. Greenidge 61% 1 GALV. OIL CANS — i, 2 & 5 Gins. Sizes
Jim Fuchs, American holder of aneees, we epelians has to pro- er f e
the world’s utting-the-weight GuUce .. is ills and sometimes "
record shay: ae waritien aI submit to an inspection of the TALENT SHOW ENDS IN DRAW
comers record for the event when P'O8te#s he has made, before he Na : | Established ; Incorporated
a regard Xi e event when j; allowed more money. Despite the rain a large crowd the Trinidad Hot Shot , Was in-| 1860 T HERBERT Ltd 1926 {
he putt 56ft. 6} ins. at an inter- attended the repeat performance troduced to fans. ° ” = \
national athletics meeting at Bel- With regards to the priority of of the All Star Talent Show at the The show ended in a draw be- ‘ aT {
fast recently. He beat the prev '~ granting loans, more attention is Globe Theatre on Friday night. A tween Neville Phillips and We EUS. SPRETE: {
ous best by a fellow-American, W. paid to overcrowding, Mr. Haynes new band, the Society Six, lead Hubert Clarke, The second pI ize | 1
re is er - 4 * Ye ; > . “ .
Thompson, by 4} ins. said. by Keith Campbell, formerly of was awarded to Fitz Hare wood. ae SS > Pees SEP









EEE Eee SFS>=z=z{zaz=x=—=—==_>-- SII

eee. ee
Le ==
eae

_ BARBADOS BOYS’ & GIRLS’ CLUBS

(Sponsored By the Police)

OQ @ To raise funds for the
ef x running of these

CLUBS















Help to make
| BETTER CITIZENS





and win these





. ten of which are
valuable prizes now in operation
2nd PRIZE a
| A 7.4 Cubic Feet . i:
| Frigidaire | ag
, | Ist. PRIZE

This beautiful A 40 Austin Car



sed. PRIZE
: A His Master’s Voice
| Radiogram

hg
BFF FFF FFF FFF
'
2

FAVS) VEL ates
oth PRIZE
An All Steel
Raleigh Bicycle Mth PRIZE
Fully equipped
An ever useful
Singer Sewing
Machine



Tickets are on sale throughout the Island and can be had from all Police Personnel — Drawir, takes place
on December 20th, 1951.

a a



= ==. e = I


PAGE TWELVE



Vivien Leigh: A Brilliant English Actress —

By LANGSTON DAY

oO v1 16, 1935, a new £ lish





stage Fz me ina an
Finds Herseif tar in
Morning.” And about
pers¢ lh th
ear- i 1 Leigh
who r first West End per-



formance in The Mask of Virtue
had gone down to Fleet Street at
four in the morning to see what
the critics would say about her

Everything hid happened to her



with startling suddenness, Only
a short time before this she hac
made -her first ge appearance





at the tiny Q Theatre in a play
called The Green Sash, Itywas a
jong and difficult part for ¢
with little experience, but it
to producer Sydney Carroll gi\



her a gart in The Mask of Virtue.
Different people have suggested
that he was influenced by her

VIVIEN LEIGH

dazzling beauty, by a few not-too-

unflattering lines by The Times young discovery since Meggic
critic, even by the persuasive Albanesi

tongue of her agent. But Mr. The great danger of beauty
Carrol says: “I was influenced lies in getting things too easily.

Many a starlet has blazed into
prominence only to subside into
obseurity. Would Vivien Leigh be
another of these Roman Candles?

solely by my own judgment, plus
a knowledge of palmistry. Vivien
; allowed me to read her hands, and
her remarkable line of success or

destiny struck me as unique.” Certainly the dangers were great.
Korda, the film magnate, who
The possessor of these wonderful had seen her on the first night

offered her a five-year film con-
tract starting at £750 a year.
Gliddon, her agent, countered by

hands, «Vivian Mary Hartley, was
born in Darjeeling, North Bengal,
where she spent her early child-






hood. After World War I her showing him three cable offers
parents went to England and left fromm American film companies,
their six-year-old daughter he and Korda put up the starting
Convent of the Sacred Heart in cee to oa Mat Hees tne’
Roehampton. Here, by general Many @ gir wo ave ios
mi the prettiest girl, she Me! head and allowed herself to
ed : ears >g od into a screen idol but
cted in school ays ; soon Be sroomec
acelied that aha ere Ae Pe Vivien Leigh, who hates long-
tress. See ee ' =" term contracts because she thinks
ps a they are stultifying, signed with
She stayed seven years at the reluctance and only on condition
covent, after which her parents that she should make only two
took her with them on their rane ° aga “¥ nave ees
ravels a owe : ee for stage rk. SC
mpc — a a theatre-goers were able to see
foes a. ees c Wie : We *© this lovely girl in John Gielgud’s
nite td gM Sear rene NkKe @ Richard If, with Ivor Novello in
native, and then to another con- yyax — Beerbohm's ‘The Happy
vent school in San Remo where jyypoerite, and at the Old Vie with
s icke aw :
she picked up Italian. In Paris, Lilian Braithwaite in A Midsum-
too, she studied speech training mer Night’s Dream.

and d@portment. Finally a finish-
ing school in parvaria polished up
her German and gave i taste
for skiing.

All this ume Korda seemed to
have forgotten her. It was not
until 1936 that he gave her a part
as a lady-in-waiting in his film
Fire Over England. She was ex-
cited to find that her screen lover
in this film was Laurence Olivier
whose acting she very much ad-
mired, and when they met at the
Denham studios she said how
glad she was that they were act-
ing together. “We shall probably
end up by fighting,’ was Olivier’s

ier

All this experience abroad help-
ed widen her mind and gave hei
an insight into diverse characters.
Also it made her multi-lingual.
Later she was able to do what few
meactresses have ever done
speak -the lines of her English
pictures. in French, German and
Italian for the Continental market



. reply “People always get sick
When she was 18 she married of each other when they make a
a London barrister and settled fjm”
down as Mrs. Leigh Holman, But But instead they fell in love.

this did not prevent her from en- Discerning critics noticed a sub-

rolling as a student at the Royal tle change in each of them when

Here they were acting together on
she made an immediate im- stage or screen. It was particu-
pression, and when she announced larly noticeable when Olivier
that she was going to have a baby played Hamlet to Vivien Leigh’s
her teachers were so disappointed Ophelia in the ¢ourtyard of
at the prospect of losing a Kronberg Castle at Elsinore.

| Aeademy of Dramatic Art.

Together, off stage, they looked
incredibly charming and well
matched, The first time I saw
them together was one summer

promising young actress that they

j could nat bring themselves to con-
| gratulate her.

But if you know that you have

; ‘ afternoon when they walked into

the makings of a good actress you ®
ottewy eat eee in alive my garden in the country. By
3 2 way of making conversation I

domesticity. Vivian Hartley was
soon back again at the R.A,D.A.,
and her unusual beauty won her
walk-on parts in several] English
pietures. Although a mother, she
looked so young that she was
even cast as a school-girl in a film
called Thin. e Looking Up.

On the advice of Ivor Novello
she changed her stage name to
Vivien Leigh. ‘then she gor a
small speaking part in a_ film
comedy with Gracie Fields, It is
hard to believe that only a few
months later the critics who hed characteristic of her. She loves
seen her in The Mask of Virtue absorbing some bygone period
were hailing her as the greatest and getting the feel oZ it, As the

asked Vivien if she had read the
book which I had in my hand—
Gone with the Wind. “Yes,” she
replied. “I like Scarlett O’Hara,
and I should like to play her in a
film.’ Next year she went to Hol-
lywood and got the part.
Everyone knows about her tre-
mendous success in the film, but
not, perhaps, the pains she took
over it. Before appearing as
Scarlett she spent many months
reading about America at the
time of the Civil War. This is












This non-stop existence puts a big strain
on the nerves, We live ‘ton edge'' and
sleeplessness is a common result. Here is
a simple and safe way to get to sleep
without lying awake and waiting for it to
come—take a couple of ‘ASPRO’
tablets at bedtime. The soothing action
phase of ‘ASPRO’ settles the nerves and com-
STOMACH poses you. Itt helps you to go straight

to sleep—natural, refreshing sleep. Many
lose sleep during hot nights—they need not, if they avail
themselves of this simple method. Next day they feel the full
benefit of a good night's sound sleep. By relieving pain and
dispelling feverishness and sudden chills, ‘ASPRO' will help
you again and again. Keep it handy,





a an, 70

|) oe
eos
}

film of Bernard
and Cleopatra,
success was due to

r in the
Shaw’ Caesar
part of her
her two years of study.

This last film was made in
1946 Probably no other actress
in the world could have played
the part of the capricious, sharp-
clawed, kittenish girl-queen with
so delicate a touch: Shaw was
delighted and wrote a new scene
specially for her.

Meanwhile in 1942 she had re-
turned to the stage with a won-
derful performance of Dubedat’s
wife in Shaw’s Doctor’s Dilemma,

que¢
1

and this she followed up three
years later with an altogether
astonishing success in Thornton

Wilder's The Skin of our Teeth.

In this last play, a new history
of mankind in a sort of drama-
tised comic strip, she began as
Sabinz, the eternal skivvy, con-
tinued as Miss Atlantic City,
Lilith in a beach castume, and
ended as a sophisticated vivan-
diere, a feminine ‘voice of the
people’. And finally she was
Miss Somers, the aetress who
played these three parts and who
toak the audience into her confi-
dence in outspoken asides. Laur-
ence Olivier, whom she had sub-
sequently married, put this pley
on despite gloomy prophecies of
inevitable failure, and largely
through her acting it played to
crowded houses.

Carpers who had imagined that
she was being hoisted to undue
fame with the help of Laurence
Olivier were obliged to alter their

1,000 People Att

IT IS no wonder that more than
1,000 people visited the Barbados
Museum during the past three
and a half weeks to look at the
exhibits which were arranged
there to represent the Victorian
Age, It was interesting, watching
the quaint pictures, dress, furni-
ture and other aspects of the Age.
The exhibition was staged this
year because this year is the
cententary of the Great Exhibition
which occurred in Hyde Park in
1851.

The materials used for display
were lent to the Museum by about
80 persons. Visitors had to pay
a small fee which went in aid of
the Museum’s collection fund.
This fund was recently started to
purchase exhibits of historical and
artistic interest connected with
Barbados, The exhibition was
originally scheduled to end on the
twenty-sixth, but had to be ex-
tended due to the number of
people who still wanted to see the
exhibits after that date.

The man who organized the
whole show was the Curator of
the Museum, Mr. Neville Connell.

There was the suggestion of
dignity in the pictures and furni-
ture which made up the drawing
room settings of the age. The high
backed chairs looked prim, the
lamps were drowsily decorated
and there was a_ studiousness
about the books which were
placed on the somewhat ancient
table. But there was, however, a
lighter touch in the prettily
painted birds which beautified the
room,

There was a preciseness in the
conversation chair which was one
piece of furniture for two, but
looking at the type of thick wine
glasses in the nearby cases, one
was told of the smugness there
was while sipping wine and
conversing.

What seemed slight on the stand
but which many might have
thought the most vivid of the
collection were two hounds formed
in metal... In making the two
hounds, the seulptor without effort
carried one back to the tenseness
of the hunt. He had the muscles
strained, the body poised and
alert, and the face set, waiting
for their master’s word. One could
not help watching them ent
imagining the thrill of the sport
of the day.

MEN

WHO SELECT SHIRTS
ON THE SCORE OF

ST





ALWAYS





All Trade Enquiries to:

W. B. HUTCHINSON & CO. 3
' MARHILL STREET, BRIDGETOWN

ASPRO fie ; ia aiati lena
CT

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QUALITY

SUNDAY ADVOCATE



ew A few years later h«
performance in the name part «
Anouilh’s Antigone, a role calling
for deep resources of imaginatio
intelligence and technical sk
showed them even clear
how wrong they were. Finally
1949 came her terrific performance
of Blanche in Tennessee William
A Streetcar Nameq Desire.

Due, it is said

more

to her exeessive
decoleta in playing the Queen
in Cae and Cleopatra, she had
developed bronchial trouble and
for some time she was in poc

health. It must have been a
tremendous strain on her playing
Blanche, one of the longest parts
on record, with scareely a moment

off the stage and with rapid
switches from delieaey to de-
cadence, from _ simplicity to

brutality, ending with hysteria
and madness. The play aroused
a storm of criticism among the
watch-dogs of morality, and wild
enthusiasm among others; but all
were forced to admit that Vivien
Leigh had become a great actress.

Her latest sugcess is in the twin
roles of the girl Cleopatra and
Cleopatra the passionate Queen in
Shaw's Caesar and Cleepatra and
Shakespeare’s Antony and Clco-
patra, bot produced by Laurence
Olivier on alternate nights at Bon-
don’s St. James's Theatre, In each
role she is an entirely different
woman. The critics eonsider it the
finest acting of her career,

There was a shaving mirror, the

type which men used to twist
about to suit the angle they
preferred when blocking their
beards and moustache to the
manner of the times

A picture published in 1877
illustrated Christ leaving the

Praetorium, There was feeling in
that pieture and the idea of sturdy
manhood,

The apothecary could have gone
up and seen the shape of the bot-
tles his counterparts used during
the Victorian Age while the jew-
eller might get the feeling that
the chains and trinkets were worn
on special occasions to give the
wearer the Victorian dignity

Pietures of the long sweeping
frills the women used to wear
and some of the frilled dresses too
were arranged among the exhib-

S.

Lo¢al curios collecters and sell-
ers could have had a look at the
way the sea-shells used to be
painted and designed fer decora-
tions then.

There was a gloss in the trinket



TRU-FORM

|





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ended Victoria Exhibition







| Startling Predictions |
In Your Horoscope



| .
| Your Real Life Told Free
What is the secret of ! B.. d » know without any
; ay Fare ret es foy you, some
cess? Realism for one thing. S ai ” ivan and
has the seriou ss, determ mi} we et -gur smn
and merciless self-criticisrn >! : 2 the skill of Pundit Tabore,
ua artist "Tt ds very r ; ‘ | Ind st famous Astroleger, whe by |
ue artist. s ry har de- | ha
jude her with flattery. She dis-}

likes fulsome praise in the Press
and especially praise of her be















as if that was the sole reasor |
er fame. Primarily she wants to) Of, ws nana |
be an actress. She is never sat practic advice |
fied with herself and is al y contained in his
trying to overcome her limifations.| Horoscopes, = om
. | Business, Specula- |
Off stage she is gay, charming) “Tove - ‘ohairs,. A |
and informal, perfect hoste to| Friends, Enemies.
her friends. Vivacious and y travels,
animated, she bubbles with c } eh . |
versation if the topic interests her. | s a
She loves antique jewellery, oid} 35 ser |
china and first editions, of v mi’ m |
she has eollected hundreds } er. GEORGE MACKEY of New

lieves that Tabore must pos- |
e sort of second-sight. a i
» Tabore will)
your A | Interpreta- |
him your full neme
address and date)
writen by yourself.
or Astrological Work, |
d 6d in British Postal
testimonials etc
at the remarkable |
nents about you and |

is a specialist in interior dex
ing, a marvellous ball-room dar
and a good rider.



ilarise his syst



















}

Viv and Larry as they are known |
affectionately to their friends have!
already become the English; Nor
equivalent of the Lunt legend in| ;¢
the U.S.A. Though they have;
already achieved what most actors] ‘









; ) now as this offer
only dream of doing they are full] ;,, ain. Addres: PUN-
of ambition for new ventures.| DIT TABORE 213+C.), Upper |
Vivien says she would like to form | Foriett Street, Bombay 26. India, Postage
a permanent Repertory Theatre| e-esee=———=eeeeeSeSESe,
with Larry and tour the Common-
wealth. She would like also to MAPLE MANOR

appear in screen versions of other!
Shaw play For Bernard Shaw
she has always had the deepest |
admiration.

GUFST HOUSE
OPPOSITE HASTINGS RCCKS

Ll. BOURNE,
Manageress.



Tel. 3021,

d

SS 2 :
WOOO SOCIO PP PIII

.
Wwe © ony
box which gave a view NEWS FLASH! Ss



Paris Exhibition and Eiffel Tower & ® x
Looking at this through the gla Ammident Toothpaste ¥
case in which it was placed and ‘ eye 9 |
which made it appear a_ little Competition g |
dazzling, one could imagine he ys |
was on a high hill looking dow: FIRST PRIZE ...... $50.00 |
upon a few neat buildings in aj SECOND PRIZE ..... $15.00 ys)
beautiful city. In the same glas THIRD PRIZE . $ 5.00 |
case was a watch hanging on a In 25 words or less just 3 |
watch stand. This stand Was just finish this sentence:— %|
a piece of furniture. | “I prefer Ammident o

“ ar preter /

The exhibition would ny TOOTHPASTE because .... g



been complete without put ”



historical works of the time an ind send in your entry with
wee was all about the Crimean] 7: flatte aaa “AMMIDENT
atid Boer. wars | i i AMI

and Boer wars, | toothpaste box te K. R.

The style of tin box which t! Hunte & Co., Ltd.

$6.65655554
OPO P OFS OFFS FPF PLE FPF OSS IFFOF

Queen sent with half a pound of You can send in any num-
Peacoiates to, each man in hei of entries but each entry ]
reops on Chris ; sb ile ape | : i 1

Pi iristmas, 1906, 1} must be accompanied by an $/

South Africa was there too,



AMMIDENT toothpaste box.
Entries will be judged on
their ability to describe the

OOS

And bringing out the local aspect
of the age, there was a pamphlet







of the Agricultural Reporter excellent qualities of AM-
which was seeing “Equality” or! % MIDENT Toothpaste. The
Woman's Rights” 50 years after | 8 three winning entries and

That period has gone. There was|%& the names of winners will

a painting. too, of the pomp which| $$ be published in the local |

attended the opening of the Legis- newspapers. Competition |

lature in this island in 1878,

LLLP FEE LOS

°
8
@ ends December, 1951.

S
SORES OIE SPSS





FLEXIBLE FOOTWEAR |,
FOR CHILDREN :”





at
IDEAL FOR
GROWING FEET



SALE ~

Wm. FOGARTY’ (Bidos) Ltd.

SALE --=



a1VS

Announcing te most

thrilling eyeful of

BARGAINS

—_—_——_

\y





BH
im years. ’
=
Flowered Cretonne ....... 86c. per yd. = >
%
Ribbed Repp. ........... $1.55" ¥|
H.B. Towels 12 x 22 60 each %|
>)
Lace Table Cloths 50 x 70 $2.25 ,,
os mr Centres 485%
» Tray Cloths ....... a o
eee a te een »
Linen Glass Cloths ....., $1.08 ,, =
@
FOR MEN
TE Vials NBO ass 80 ANG $L.85 pr. pr.
South Sea Sport Shirts
~ $3.74 & $4.12 each 4
~
White Broadcloth Under Shorts =
$2.00 pr. pr. m=
Cotton & Nylon Ankle Socks ee: %
$1.02 -,, 2g
| x
isa —! %
x
SALE - = SALE :
. >
*
.%

t
{
{
{
{
(
{
,
{
i
{
{
t

5
i
{

SUNDAY,

you can’t be really fit unless
you’re clean insidv, Not only

does Andrews provide a “fizzy”

refreshing drink; it takes good care

of Inner Cleanliness too |

Andrews does its health-giving

work in four stages. It cleans the mouth,

SEPTEMBER 2, 1951

—



settles the stomach, tones up the liver, and
finally, gently clears the bowels.

Remember your Andrews when you wake
in the morning. Also, at any time during

the day, just

one teaspoonful in a glass

of cold water to make a cooling, refreshing

_ drink.

NDREWS ‘uver satr

Peel @ ee ‘ .
VTHE FIDEALS FORM: OF LAXATIVE.



—_
SSS



sike

Ain

_a=0W2=>=2[2=2"—"2"=2>[2=Z=Q--——SISEEZ=
LF aoe

KI925



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That’s exactiy what: -

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one who suffers from skin blemishes, roughness, dry-
ness. NOXZEMA is the Medicated Skin Cream in the

Little Blue Jar...

Here's All You Do:-

1. Morning: — Apply NOXZEMA all over your
face. With a wet face cloth “Cream wash with Nox-
zema” — just as you would with soap. Note how really

clean your face looks and feels.
ooth on a protective film of greaseless Noxzema.

sm

After drying face,

2. Evening.: — Again “Cream wash with medicated
Noxzema”. Wash away the day’s Accumulation of

dirt and grime:

Now massage dainty, greaseless Noxzema into

your face.
help heal them.

Pat a little extra over any blemishes to

Deo this for One Week. and

«Note the Difference” with |

“NOXZEMA”.

The Medicated Skin Cream
In the Little Blue Jar

Obtainable at:-

{



BOOKER'S (B'dos) DRUG STORES LTD.

Broad Street and Hastings (Alpha Pharmacy)






a

|
|
}






SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 2, 1951

a a ee a re ae ee

!
_ BY CARL ANDERSON |
- ; |
=>
NOW, THEN, ME / Corse
BEAUTY.... HOW AX - + !
ABOUT A KISS BL \ ee
FOR BLACK BRIAN ? VA Fel BY an 7
Ce \ ALA pe _\ }
BT d\n. ee wd Khon rela a
se LA Se) per = e ‘
\ } \ et ; 7 a
LZ - - —_ \ ~ y , —< : “ Ck



HENRY




MICKEY MOUSE






I WONDER IF
1 CAN TEACH
HER“ LINCOLN'S
GETTYSBURG

‘ ADDRESS!
os 7

‘5

ie

SS



Jp — /P Ch Ve
oh ia
\ 2 aa Ae SRS |



‘

%

THIG HAZARE

7 LIVE
OMIR,..YOU HEAR ¢/ H-HE
SAVER... MY LIFE... EVEN AG
T W-WAG,..READY 7
KILL HIM /

, (HONEY-YOU CAN'TGO WITH ME. amar
(VE GOT TO LEAVEYOUSO! WY

HONEY, YOU CAME IN HANDY 4
AFTER ALL? UMM, PASS ME SOME.



SUNDAY ADVOCATE







ee

IT PAY

SPECIAL offers to all Cash and Credit Customers for Monday t Wednesday only
USUALLY NOW USUALLY NOW







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- | Treat
f your hair ~
| in time!

Dandruff, thin and many oth
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a

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STRIKE BACK FAST... — | Sesser emo





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a
| THE HAIR'S NATURAL FOOD
| 4



“SPA VIEW GUEST



HOUSE

HASTINGS BARBADOS
Under new management.
Daily and longterm rates
quoted on request
Permanent guests
welcome.
and Cocktail

IN TESTS OVER A 12-YEAR PERIOD, DAILY USERS
OF LISTERINE ANTISEPTIC HAD FEWER? COLDS!
15K

a naa a





Dinner

i parties arranged,
J, H, BUCKLAND,
Proprietor.

er



Ne q SaaS SSS ==





SS



OU

TS SS ES



SS SSS SSS

TO DEAL HERE

Ss Fe eg pe oe













Tins VIM CLEANSER 24 22 Tins CON. MILK 33 SI

Tins VIENNA SAUSAGES (40z.) 8 34 Tins KOO PEARS 71 64

Tins NESCAFE (40z.) 91 80 Tins LOBSTER 69 64



SRR SS SSE

america. ny
Me
“ Gy
re ' 7
‘ ¥ F
£ ' ‘ ,
eae ,
. 2
sa ¢ ;
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2 ; air. Laas
, 7 Bi
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ft 0. Fd
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ti cate peak a
(as LCs
4 oF a
fet 4 et ie hae
p ee Z
G oh. he 2 Fi # : 7
h ve, D: A RM, Ie. f PA ?,
(, Mar Pie? MA k ars La:
ic f














motoring = "=

5
a

ah
to the (FULL * [\V

' A o
serait ai he pe
It can be even more enjoyable when you fill up with

REGE!

Branded Petrol —the peiro! with outstanding performance

SHELL - LEASEHOLDS DISTRIBUTING CO. LIMITED
PETROLEUM MARKETING CO. (WEST INDIES) LTD

Bretton Hall, {6 Victoria Avenue, Port of Spain



rn
PASE FOURTEEN

announcements in Carib Calling ¢
) for any number of war





additions



Notices oniy after 4 p.m
-

4 cents per wore or
4 cents per word «cn
additionai woes.







TH: ANKS



acknowledge with deepest appre
ciation the many and various







August, 1951. Revd. & Mrs. W. A
Osborne. (Brifish Guiana) Wake
field Phillips

2.9.51—In

IN MEMORIAM ~

September 2, 1946.
Safe in the arms of Jesus
Sweetiy her soul shall rest































parted this life on September ist 1949
“Gone but not forgotten.”

via, Wilhelmina, Hyacinthia
ers} and Grands and Great Grands
1.9.51—In





THE NFW DENTURE HOSPITAL

hours Square Deal Dental Lab, Maga-
zine Lane, 2. 12.8.51—1

Be at home in
TRINIDAD
Stay at—~ RAY GUEST HOUSE
c/o Coithurst Bros, 47 Park Street
*ort-of-Spain, Trinidad
Centre of the Town
2.9.51—4n

SH GUIANA BRANCH







‘BRIT



Princess Elizabeth Red Cross
Convalescent Home for
Children, Georgetown

to thirty children:—

dry

nursing and child welfare experi-

and laundry

to be addressed to:—
THE HONORARY SECRETARY,

Committee,
Red Cros Headquarters,
Eve Leary, Georgetown,
British Guiana.

TENDERS

MUKPHY DIESEL ENGINE
Tenders ave invited for the
urchase of one (1) New Mode}
ME—66 Six Cylinder 67” x 614”
Murphy Diesel Engine mounted
on engine iength welded steel
skids, length 1037/8, radiator





tropical operation. Rating 18f

lot of spare parts.

City Engineer marked: —
“TENDERS FOR MURPHY
DIESEL ENGINE”

Saturday i5th September, 1951
. —28 2.51

CALLING ALL CRICKETERS



. 2.9,.51—1n











Agents of the British s.s.
“COULGARVE” will be re-
sponsible for any debt or
debts contracted by the crew
of this vessel during her stay
at this gt
. W. CHISLETT,

Master.

S. P. MUSSON, SON
& CO., LTD., Agents,
31.8.51.—3n.

- ORIENTAL
SOUVENIRS

Gifts, Curios, Jewels
r Antiques, Ivory Silks
g Ete.,

THAN

Pr. Wm. Mry, St. :: Dial 3466







PROCES:

g Attention!

§ EDUCATION DEPT.

% x
8
5,
$
bY
+
4
%.



PRINCIPALS OF COL
LEGES/SCHOOLS
e ALL MANAGERS

Pa Female Graduated Venezuelan
% School Teacher (Normalista—four
g years’ Teachers’ Training College)
’ seek employment to teach Spanish

& in colleges and schools and/or





% translating/interpreting for con







VeLernons 2508



For Births, Marriage or Ex ed



Minimum charge week 72 cents and

cents Sutdays 24 words — over 24
ord. Terms cash. Phone orl words 3 cents a word week—4 cents a
between 8.30 and 4 p.m., 3113 for Death | word on Sundays;

6 cents per word for each



The charge for announcements of |
Births, Marriages, Deaths Acknow!
eagements, and ‘n Memoriam notices 18°
$1 30 on week-days and $1.60 on Sunday
for any number 0! woras up to 50, and
week-days and
indays for each|









working order, tyres vers .good. Dial—



NURSE—The undersigned gratefully |
Dial—4616 Courtesy Garage.

3 (ot all Asohis), Gahng for Under sisoe
CAR: | One Vouxball 38 ne AT TUDOR STREET; A Large and Weil |

ex-
pressions of symputhy tendered |
them in the passing of Mrs. RUTH
NURSE late of Silver Sands

10,000 miles,

Christ Church, who died on 26th | 4ssnen or «90» Cyr Stoute,





to ed. to the. memory of
Annie Julia Worrell who feil asleep on

VAUXHALL—12 h.p Saloon—in good A Seaside 2 Bedroom Stone Built One

Ww w Worrell (Husband), Relena
Cittens (Sister), Ethel B. Crick Sister-
in-law), Dennis and Walter ‘(Adopted
boys). 2.9.51—1n





es
WILTSHIRE—iIn loving memory of ow
dear mother Delmina Wiltshire who



Hugh Mortimer Wilishire (Husband)
Arthur, Ethelbert, Preston, Cleveland
Oscar, Hillary (Sons), Iris, Enid, Octa-
(daught- |









ANNOUNCEMENTS |

Broken Dental Plates sistifully re-
paired Specials delivered within three





PUPPIES—Pure Bred Alsatian pups
from imported Pedigreed dam, Excellent | 2 9 51—4n
breeding. Colour Black and Tan. Price
$40.00 each J. R. Alleyne, Ebworth, Another country

Peter. Phone 91-20 1

Aheaiitins ‘i — $$
SPANIEL PUPPIES—-For sale $20
Manning Summervale, Eagle Hall Road

BRITISH RED CROSS SOCIETY.,| Phene—3904 1.9.51—t.f.n. |



APPLICATIONS ARE INVITEL
for the following posts to be avail-
able in the Convalescent Home
tor Children shortly to be openec
an Georgetown and catering for up

(a) MATRON, A fully qualifiec
nurse, preferably S.R.N., who
has had previous experience in the
running of a children’s home.,
Salary $100—$120 per month,!
resident, with uniform and laun-}





ANTIQUES — Of every description

Water-colours,
Autographs etc., at Gorringes Antique
Shop, adjoining Royal sos Club,

(b) SENIOR NURSE. Child]

ence necessary. Salary $60—$80
per month, resident, with ae

Write, giving # age, full details of. ¢
training and experience, plus
copies of at least two recent testi-
monials, and stating clearly which
post is being applied for. Out-of-
town applicants should enclose a
recent photograph. Applications

CLOCKS - Westminster _ Chiming
Clocks



Ralph Beard’s Show Room, Lower Bay



Children’s Convalescent Home

ne







cooled and equipped with
enclosed Twin Disc power take
off clutch. two 12 volt starting
batteries with cables, radiator fan
and lubricating oil cooler for

re



ALEXANDKA SCHOOL

Speightstown, Barbados, B.W.I. public competition at their Office, No
. , BW. 7

The Governors of Alexandra School aa
‘vite APPLICATIONS for the post of
£ADMISTRESS. The new Headmis-
ess will be required to take up the
spointment on ist January, 1952.
jexandra School ts a day Secondary
aor’ Aer GARR Cunie: There i business, now carried on under the
preparatory Department and a Main é ;
‘hool i which the General Certificate; INSPECTION on Mondays, Wednes-
{ Education will be taken from 1951, | #8. and Fridays, between the hours of
here is a Girl Guide Company attached |* ® 4d 6 p.m. on application on the
the school. premises.

The Headmistress, who should possess For further particulars, and conditions
Degree of a British University and a} °f Sale, apply to ;—

eacher’s Diploma or Certificate, will be
quired to devote her whole time to
school and promote out-of-class | —————~—————

ctivities. The salary offered is £690| The undersigned will offer for sale at
er annum, 5 per cent of which is' public competition at their office, No.
educted as rent for the partially fur ;!7, High Street, Bridgetown, on Friday,
ished residence in the school grounds the 7th. day of September, 1951, at 2

H.P. intermittent 150 H.P. con-
tinuous at i200 R.P.M. at Sea
level and 60°F ambient; also ¢

Tenders should be submitted in
sealed envelopes addressed to the

and should reach the City Engin-
eer, Port-of-Spain, not later thar

SRODPPOOCOO OPP PP PPSS

feadmistress. The Headmistress is not The dwellinghouse known as
1 Civil Servant, but service is pensionable ; "ALLEYNE VILLE,” with the land
nder the Teachers’ Pension Act. No|

ontributions are payable, but the mini-

1um qualifying period is ten years. Ser- {| ment 4,858 square feet or thereabouts,
ice at Alexandra School is counted as and the out-buildings thereto, situate
tualifving under the English Teachers’) on the Sea, at Hastings, Christ Church,
superannuation Act
Passage expenses }3 Barbados, not ex-| Inspection any day except Sundays,
veeding £200, will be paid against bekwes the hours of 12 noon and 5
ppropriate vouchers, A_ term's long,

Cricket Cap made to order
% with or without Rubber Peaks
$$ By the B.D.M. Garment makers ¢
< Dial—5011 Sample on request v

s Cheaper per doz Fagle Hall, ¥





equest, but up to the present no pas-| of sale, apply to:—
age money is available for leave.
Applicants should forward a statement

iving the following particulars :— 28. eh
A Behools ana University steended, | ~ ——

2 Schools and University attended,

§ Desres, diving subiecté and clas The undersigned will offer for Sale at

=

a

NOTICE
Neither the Master nor the
"



The statement together with Certificate
f Birth should be attached to a covering
etter of application
Candidates living in the United King-| St. Matthias and the City.
tom should send their applications to One (3) Acre spot of land at Maxwell
he Secretary, The West India Commit-/ Also building sites with 70 ft frontage
London, W.C 2 to| and 180 ft. depth at Maxwell reasonable 1
each him by the 30th September, 195: | price per sq. ft, Contact B. A. Brooks,

at Dunoon Rockley or Phone 8162 be: |
ould send their application to the | tween 9—11,30 a.m, or 2—4 p.m. if you
‘tonorary Secretary, Alexandra School,; want to buy, sell, or build,
+} PO. Box 243, Bridgetown, Barbados,

‘e, 40,Norfolk Street,



Candidates living in the Carribean area



Customers
that the Per-Fit"
‘Cave Shepherd) will be closed
from the 15th to 30th September

ears nose, throat, lungs, stomach ,
and «idneys; also headaches, knee



APE A LEIS"

3
% mercial firm Write Grace ’
@ c/o Advocete or Dial 27 s
1Bn, F

4)

SSOPOSL OPEL LS

CLASSIFIED ADS.) Pupuc sares

Ten cents per agate tine im week-days

and 12 cents per agate line on Sundays,
minimum charge $1.50 on week-days
~ | and $1.80 on Sundays.



FOR SALE



REAL ESTATE



ASK ABOUT D. F. deABREU, DAL
3111. C Others then C Me! No Boosting!
No Railroading! No Duds! C for Your-

selves! A Square Dee! and Re-Sale Values
AUTOMOTIVE Assured for One and All! NEAR AIR
PORT; About 27 Acres, all Rented—Nc

CAR—Morris 8 about 4 years old, | L@#se, (about 22 with Canes and about}

) 5 Seaside) Well Elevated, Govt. Wates
" ly thi .
a a ae ” M 9 a Nearby, Going at your Reasonable Price
f ™ Ss NEAR BRIDGE RD. A Small Propert»

as j | Geing for Under $1,900. Near Pine Road
CAR—Morsis 8. 197 Model in @ Almost New, 2 Bedrooms Stone Built |

5 Bungalow, Conveniences, Going for
1-6-5189 | Under £1,300. BY BRITTON'S X RD

CAR—One Vauxhall “Velox” 1960-51 | A large House with 6,668 sq. feet, Going

oil for Under £600. AT BRITTON’S X RD
Excellent condita Lew smile! 5 cosa Mouse, Can Remain, Going for

gn, | Under $1,300. BY CODRINGTON HILL,
3.8.08 _|A_Stone Built House with over \ Acre



Known Stone Built Two-Storey Bust-
29.8.51—7n. | ness Premises & Residence with a Large
pore - or Workshop, Recently Repaired
following cars in excellent con. | #?
> Width about S5ft., De cE
Dodge Custom Sedan — Fluid | ¥ocane, Going for Under £2,000 8 Mort.
(absolutely A-1.) 3,000.00, Vauxhali : -

Wyvern 12 h.p. 1,700.00, 199 Hillman | &48¢ about £1,500 to £2,000 may be Had
1,700.00, 1946-47 Hillman’ 1,050.00, Ford ABOVE GOVERNMENT HILL
Prefect 750.00. Cole & Co., Ltd. Bay & |? Bedroom Concrete Bungalow, all Mod~
Probyn Streets 20.8.51—6n. | &" Conveniences, Under £1,200 —C

A New





Buy It AT LOWER BAY STREET





. a ah —Storey, Conveniences, ideal for Business
tordition Courtesy Garage Diah-46i6. | if Converted, Under £1,000.—Can Buy It
aa AT THE SON: A Seclusive 3 Bed

room Stone Built Bungalow, A-1 Condi-

ELECTRICAL tion. AT HASTINGS MAIN ROAD, C

These and Be Wise,—Two Residences

GENERATOR— One D.C. Generator| (One Almost New—Stone Built, The

110 Volts in Perfect Working | Other—Partly Stone Built in A-1 Condi-

condition Price reasonable Apply to | tion), Both yield over $100 00 p m., and
e. S. Cave, Small Hope, St. John. Only £3,500 Can Buy Them AT NAVY

2.9.51—2n. | GARDENS; C This and Grasp It for
Only Under £3,100-—Almost New 2 Bed-

ee
REFRIGERATOR — Crosley 7 ¢.ft.—| 100m ‘possible 3 or 4) Stone Built Bun-

manufacture, New Courtesy | gelow, Seclusive, View Orchard and

jarage Dial 4616. 28.8.51—6n. | Flower Garden, about 11,000 sq. ft. Pully



Enclosed with Stone. AT CATTLEWASH

ELECTRICAL Westinghouse Food | BATHSHEBA; A Rare Chance for Under

Can be used to prepare nearly | £1,900—A Furnished 3 Bedroom One-

every meal, for further information. Dial | Storey, A-1 Condition, all Modern Con-

2,9.51—1n. | veriences, Elevated, about 3 Acres ‘about
Seaside). Contact Me for Almost

FURNITURE | Who in Real Estate. “If 1 Can't

Who Will?” Call at “Olive Bough,”









instructed by the Insurance Agents to sell
by Auction this vehicle which has been
damaged in an accident, Sale at Courtesy
| Garage on Friday 7th Sept, at 2.30 p.m.
— JOHN M. BLADON & Co
Auctioneers.

LIVESTOCK

SS

of land in a good district

A stone bungalow at Worthing with
'drawing and dining rooms, 3 bedrooms,
; toilet and bath, kitchen, and standing
on 4,060 square feet of land

The Haven, Hothersal Turning, built
| of stone and has open verandah, draw-
| ing and dining rooms, 3 bedrooms, toilet





MECHANICAL

}of an acre of land Diarey A. Scott,

ee

BICYCLES—Hercules for Ladies and | Auctioneer. 3.9.51—In
Gents—with and without three-speed | ———-———___—- |
light. Very attractive prices—Cour- At a reasonable price 1 Newly built
esy Garage, Dial 4616. 28.8.51—6n. | shed comprising 68 new ft. and 10ft



Galvanised Sheets 600ft. Deal, 65v0ft

=
MACHINE. One hand Sewing Machine ; 2” x 4” Fir Rafters. 600 sq. ft. Everite |
perfect mechanical condition, Phone | Corr. Sheets, Ridging, Eave Gutters

1,.9.51—2n | Block Stones, Wallaba posts etc, V. W













—_—- —_ | Clarke, Ivy Lodge, Ivy Road

MACHINES: Two (2) Singer Treadie | 1.9,51-—2n
iachine at Errol Millington, Schmidts — i
‘ate, Garrison, 1.9. 51—2n BUNGALOW: Newly built Bungalow



MISCELLANEOUS jfrom beach, containing 3 bedrooms,

drawing and dining rooms, verandah,
tiled bath, kitchen and se



rvants room,
China, old Jowei gerage, self-contained of modern design
.

fine ver 26 8
Early books, Maps, Dial 4321 or 3231. 26.8. 51—3n









BUNGALOW — A comparatively new
3.9,50—t.f.n modern bungalow situated at the Garri-
*“|son and away from the main road, 4

—————— ;

CAMERA—Kodak 35, As New, price bedrooms with running water in each
one hundred dollars. ree ,Kolante lad

City Pharmacy. TFN

Gas installed. For further particulars
contact W. Wells at T, Geddes Grant Ltd
Phone 2861 or Home 4025. 1.7.51—T.F.N







. te LAND NEAR ROCKLEY GOLF CLUB
inieogien xe. Wai amuemeaee yamine Excellent building site for sale, gooa
Bolton Lane, 2.9.51—1n, | Pesidential section, adjoining north side

of Golf Course, moderate price. For de-



GALVANIZED SHEETS: —Tft, 24 gauge tails see John M, Bladon & Co, Phone

1640. 5.8.51—t1 n

ROCK HALL PLANTATION, St Peter.
Offers will be received by the owner G.

each Limited number only at



1.9.51—2n

FULLER BRUSHES—N: HES—New shipment, all Kellman up to September 15th
kinds Fuller Brushes ineluding Ladies 2.9,51—4n
Lristiecombs, Gent's Bristlecombs, Tooth a os
Drushes, Dental Plate Brushes, Complex- R poaer ae situated at Top
Brushes, Bath Brushes, Comb | Rock. recently constructed,
Cleaners Manicure Brushes, Powder | %@ving three bedrooms with connecting
Brushes, Floor Scrubs, Fibre Bow)! ‘ilets and baths Large outside Bal-
Brushes, and many others. cony Two-car garage; two servants’
H, P, CHEBSMAN & CO. LTD., Middle | Wu@rters & Laundry. For further par-|
. Distributors, Dial 3382.





ticulars apply Rafph A. Beard, Lowe:
2.9.51—| Pay Street. Tel, 4683 1.9.51-—3n,



TYRES: (3) Motor Car Tyres and Inner 1 House 20 x 12 x 9 in Bush Hall

Dunlop, 550—16, ‘almost new).|1 House 16 x 9 x 8. Shed 16 x &

2244 Bank Hall 1.9.51—2n few) on Thomas Land, Clapham 1

House 20 x 11 x 9, Shed 20 x 8 (un-

have in stock “No 7 Fever Mix-| frished) 1 Spot of Land 2,224 sq

recommended for Colds’ and| feet at Advent Road, Bank Hall 1

Influenza or La Grippe Price 2/- bot. | Property in Tweedside Road, with Shop

1,9.51—2n. | attached 1 Property in Worthing
View, which contains 20% perches of







EDUCATIONAL [fiche Soman Avene Mavi
1.9.51—2n

Street Dial 5001,







The undersigned will offer for Sale at

High Street, Bridgetown, on Friday,
the 14th day of September, 1951, at 2 30
p.m

THE COTTAGE GIFT SHOP, standing
or 5,033 square feet of land, adjoining
the Barbados Aquatic Club, together
with the Goodwill and Assets of the

above name







FLAT—At St. Mary's Vicatw



and Painted, all Modern Conveniences, |



THE CAMP-—On the Sea,
Fully furnished. Dial 8357.
47 51—tin.







house with 20 acres |

pects

and bath, kitchen, and standing on ‘|

WA
WAREHOL $
around City—Stanfeld Scott & Co., Ltd,
2.9,51—t.f.n
aut Brighton Road, Black Rock, 200 yards |





CHATTEL HOUSE,



» will sell on TU



irg 2
Basins, 13 C



Gouda Cheese, 2
nd Cosmetic
Sale 12.30 o'clock TERMS CASH

BRANKER, TROTMAN & CO.



COTTLE, CATFORD & Co.





is provided for the use of the} p.m.

whereon the same stands and thereto
belonging, containing by adme ire-

adjoining Hotel Royal,

is granted every five years on For further particulars, and conditions

COTTLE, CATFORD & CO





obtained | public competition at their Office, No.
. ; 17 High Street, Bridgetown, on Frid

Post-graduate study, including |

Teacher's Diploma or Certificate | ve — day of September, 1951 at a

(if any).

~ . pa two storied Dwellinghouse urd
and ponttions hela’ Wim dater | as “CONISTON”, with the land whereon
War Service (if any) | the same stands and thereto belonging,

Participation in out-of-class activi- | containing by admeasurement 6,422 | }

tles. square feet or thereabouts, situate at 1
Games record 10th Avenue Belleville, St. Michael.
Administrative experience (if any) Inspection by appointment with Mrs
Medical Certificate of fitness. L. L. Toppin, 5th Avenue, Dial 2736.
Copies of three recent testimonials For further particulars and conditions '

The names and addresses of two) of sale, apply to:—
referees COTTLE, CATFORD & CO.
26,8.51.—N.E.D

HCUSES at Navy Gardens, Pine Pla.,





. by Bist October, 1951

NOTICE | 3 SOOLCESOES OS
a

UE |S NEWS et

Dress Shoppe | 8









The first step to good build-



26.8.51—3n. ; ; :
: Hy ing is good planning |
| ‘
F : <
Se ie Modern design is practical &
POOEo 29 DVOPOOD y
Peette te because it is less costly to R
CHIROPRACTIC |X build than a building of ¥
metnd corrects diseases of ayes, X period design. Consult your %

modern designer and builder



% |
d foot troubles. Drs, Ferreira, $
%

LCL PLL PP POPP

.

*

G. ARRINDALE WATKINS. %
Ms

°

>

hroville’, Upper Bay Street, 74
Esplanade). Dial 2861, Free ¥ Office Lucas Street,
sultation x 2.9.51—1
e ‘ ’ in
{0000900559006 O 8006 OSS CG OFFI ODIO,

31 8.51—13n, |

| RMORSE'S







FOR RENT

Minimum charge.week 72 cents and

cents Sutdays 24 words — over

words 3 cents @ word week—4 cents
word on Sundays;

—

HOUSES



CLYFLYN NE. Garden Gap, Worthing.
three bedrooms, tuliy furnished, Phone
44 2.9. 51+



ee

CLIFTON TEKRKACE—Ty an approves
tenant. Furnished House, Upper Bay S:
| VPposite Yaeht and Aqui utuuc Clubs,
tiodern conventences, Appsy





FLAT on Blue Waters Terrace, newly
| built with spacious cupboards. Phone
| cau, 25.7.51—t.1.n.



a



Vicarage Fontabeile Phone —3706
31.8









ROOMS—2 Cool, comfortable rooms
“The Palisade,” Lakes Folly: with
modern conveniences Furnished
unfurnished Apply on premises
phone 3365 2.9,51—In,



ROOSEVELT. Maxwell Coast Road.
Fully furnished. Good Seabathing. Avail-
able ist. October, Phone 2224
1.9,51—t.f.mn,





LOST

TICKETS— (Nos. 101—125) for St
Mark's C.L.B. Social on 17th September, |
1951. These tickets are cancelled. }

2.9.51

HELP

—_—_—— SF

COOK—Wanted in St Peter, exper-
ienced cook for small family, middie-
aged, must live in. Apply Box—D.E.F
31 8.51—3n.

——————————————————
cree -- AD ;
CRADLE—One large baby cradle, prac- — oe | anor a aealine ohh a vt a i
» y — — } y ; s . 8
tieally new. Phone—-3632 1.9.51—2n. 1947 CHEVROLET LORRY: We are | Manager 31.8 51—t.f.n




SALESME Young Energetic Sales- ‘S-
men, Employed on Commission basis
Good prospects offered Apply in per-
son to:—Colonial Advertising Co , Shep-
berd Street 1.9.51



Accountant offers sound training
several ambitious juniors Applic. ants |
must be prepared to study and qualify |
Progressive salary, study leave
« theoretical tuition Excellent pros-
Apply in own handwriting
stating age, details of business expe-
rience, if any, and education Ps
Box 50 1.9..5i1—2n

a





MISCELLANEOUS

WANTED TO RENT



Unfurnisned Small House by the Sea

six months or Jonger must be in
| Worthing or St. Lawrenc and must
heve a telephone Dial 8370





PY instructions received from the
King’s Solicitor | will sell by public
auction on Wednesday next Sth September
it 2 p.m. on the spot at McClean Land.
Britton's x Road one double
size 18 x 10 and 20 x 12 with kitchen,
tre said belonging to the estate of
Drucilla Albertine Carter, deed,

DARCY A. SCOTT,

Government Auctioneer,
*. 8.51—5n *



“UNDER THE SILVER _
HAMMER

Auctioneers.

31.8 oe

UNDER THE DiAMOND

HAMMER

¢ have been instructed by the Water-
works Dept. to sell at their yard, Coler-
Street on Tuesday next 4th, Sept-
ember at 2 p.m. One Ford Truck
Terms Cash. D'ARCY A. SCOTT
Auctioneer



UNDER THE SILVER
HAMMER

BY recommendations of Lloyd Agents
SSDAY the 4th Sep-

mber at our Mart, High Street, 160
Valises, 190 Drums One-O-One; 2 Sew-
s, 2 Car Tyre 9 Wash
ses Fruit Essences, and also

y's Food, 64





achin








Shoes, 151 Tins
3aus, 24 Sets De

Furniture
Iron Pipes 12 2 |

ret long 16





Auctioneers

$.51—2n

cid tenennnnincina






















a

| “xoor PILLS |

Don't let constipation and a sluggish liver





ay you down . keep you constantly feel-
hs alf-sick, half-well” Dr. Morse’s Pills
will give you gentle but efective overnight



iH

Pellet without griping or discomfort to
disturb your rest. One of their six Sesive ingre-
dients of fruits, vegetables and herbs ls a
special TONIC agent, which helps restore a
normal bowel condition after harmful wastes
are cleared out. Get Dr
Morse’s Indian Root
Pilla today

A
TRUSTED REMEDY
FOR OVER
50 YEARS



8.5160. || BEWARE oF worMs! {
'

Be sure your family is protected with

Comstock’s Worm Pellets, Made by the

makers of Dr. Morse’s Indian Hoot Pills.



G. A, Service’s
THOUGHT FOR TO-DAY

“Tetl me what you like,
and I'll tell you what you
are.”
Ruskin
If you like good food
You will like Gas for Cook-
ing

| cm eo ee

ena



Un

AL
on premises
43.8. 51—1.£.0



Apply

3n
YRISDALE, Barbarees, St, Michael,
idjoining Barbarees House Modern
Stone Bungalow 3 bedrooms and
usual oftices. Garage and servants’
room and ail services including gas.
Aiso orchard approximately half an acte
Fer appointment to view, phone Mrs.
Bellamy, 8365 22.8.51—1.f.n

PUMLIC NOTICES —

Ten cents per agate line on week-days| Ms. BONAIRE—24th September 1951
and 12 cents per agate linc on Sundays,
minimum charge $1.50 on week-days
and $1.80 on Sundays.





in |







Tenders for the conveyance







a nurse

per month
The successful candidate to assume

duties on the 25th September. |

P. H. TARILTON,

Clerk to the Board or Poor
Law Guardians St, James,

nr



roofed house



25.8.51—3n



In

DEACONS ROAD
On WEDNESDAY the Sth September
y instructions received from the Ad-
ninistrator of the Estate of E. W. A
Lewis (deceased) we will sell by Auctior
on the spot one Chattel House with two
Gable Roofs and shedroof covered with
Galvanise Tron and_ corrugated iron ’
palings standing on
the entrance to Deacons Road
Sale 2 o'clock Terms Cash

BRANKER, TROTMAN & CO.

lands of Goodland

31.8.51—4n

Indian Perfume







entero
——————SS|2=

sho -—-—

‘DAY ADVOCATE

| GOVERNMENT NOTICES

ATTENTION is drawn to
Defence (Control of Drug and Pa-
nt and Proprietary Medicine
Prices) Order, 1951, No. 15 which
vill be published in the Official
Gazette of Monday, 3rd Septem-
ber, 1951
Ist September, 1951.





BRITISH CARIBBEAN
CURRENCY BOARD

Rates of Commission for the Issue
and Redemption of Currency Notes,

Section 7 (1) (b) of the
Currency Act, 1950

ISSUE:—Seven-sixteenths
centum,

REDEMPTION:— One-half
centum.

And in addition the cost of any
telegrams sent by the Board or by
the Crown Agents in connection
therewith.

L. SPENCE,

Executive Commissioner,
British Caribbean Currency
Board. |

2.9.51—2n.



NOTICE

The Drawing which was to have me
place at the Polar Bear Bar of one (1) |
7 H.P. Austin Car and One (1) Lady’s|
Sports Cycle is now drawn and won
Ticket No. 158 (First Prize) and|
Ticket No. No. 444 (2nd Prize)
1.9.51—2n

NOTICE

(a) From any part of the Parish

the Almshouse.

(b) From the Almshouse to the Gen-|

eral Hospital.

j will be received by the undersigned not |
later than Monday, 10th September,
1951 :

P. Ss. W. SCOTT,
Parochial Treasurer,
St. Philip

1.9.51—2n.



NOTICE

PARISH OF St. JAMES

Applications for the post of Nurse at
James Almshouse will be received |
by the undersigned up to Saturday the
Sth September 1951,
Applicants must be fully qualified as |
and midwife, The Salary $56.00



23.8.51—5n



NOTICE

PARISH OF ST. ANDREW

Application for one boy vacant Vestry
Scholarship at the Alleyne School will
received by the undersigned up to
Wednes:

Applicants must be the sons of solici-
in straitened circumstances
between the ages of 10 and 11
b a birth certificate, this accompany
each application,

All opplicants must present themselves
to the Headmaster of the Alleyne School
on Friday September 7th 1951 at 9.30 am.
°



y. September 5th 1951

examination >
Cc, A. SKINNER,

Vestry Clerk.
St. Andrew.

~ NOTICE

accordance with Rule 8 (a), more
than ten (10) Members having been
neminated to serve on the Governing
Body of the Club, a Secret Ballot will
held on Wednesday, 5th. September,
at the Club House, Beckles Road,
between the hours of 4.00 and 8.00 p.m.

P. POTTER,
Hony. Secretar,

Atwell, T. A. H.

Austin, RB.

Blanchette, S. A

Burke, 1

Dash, L.

Edghill, O. E

Foster, L. E

Goddard, S$

Greenidge, D.

Greenidge, 2

Greenidge, L,

Hoyos, W F

Hunte, A. C. M

Johnson, C.

Marshall, G V

O'Neale, D,

Stoute, L.

Williams, C

31.8.51—3n.

SSH,





MALVERN ACADEMY
EDENVILLE, CHEAPSIDE
School reopens Tuesday 16th

September. Entrance examination

Wednesday 12th September 10 a.m
F. L. MORRiS,
Headmaster.



FURNITURE
AUCTION

We have been instructed by
Mr. John Hammond to sell by
Auction the Furniture and
Household Effects at ‘‘Strath-
more”, Culloden Rea., St. Mich-
ael

Wednesday, 5th Septembe
at 11.30 a.m.

Morris Suite (5 Chairs and
Settee}, Double and Single end-
ed Settees, Hat Rack, Chests of
Drawers, (Pair), Large Open
Bookcase, Coffee Tables, Dining
Table, 12 Dining Chairs, 3 Tier
Waggon, Tea Trolley, Round
Tip-Top Tables, Pr. Morris
Chairs, Writing Table, Telephone
Table, Sideboards, Linen Press,
Dressing Tables with Single and
Triple Mirrors, Chest of Drawers,
Plant Stands, Towel Rails, Tub
Chairs, Pr. Single Beds with
Vono Springs, Carved Single
Bed, Double Bed ALL THE
ABOVE IN MAHOGANY. 2 Up-
holstered Couches, Etec. Minia-
ture Grand Father Clock, Table
and Standard Lamps, Carpets Cor-
dea occasion Tables, Walnut side~
board, Several Pairs lined Curtains
(excellent condition), Westiny-
house Fridge, (small), Stained
Deal Wardrobes, Pillows, Cush-
ions and Rugs, 3 Medicine Cabi-
nets, Larder, Cane Uprigh« Chair,
Ware Cupboard, Glassware, Hand
Painted, Dessert Set, Hand Paint-
ed Tea Set, Chia, Large Col-
lection Cast Alb.minium Pots and
Pans, Misc Kitchen Utensils,
Pressure Covker, Kitehen ‘Tables,
Several Spving Filled Mattresses,
Clothes By sket, (Large), Fire ex-
tinguishers, Large Plated Serving
Tray, Plated Card Tray, Mise.
Plated Silver, Servant's Bed and
Mattress, Garden Hose, Watering
Can, Galvanised Wash Tub, and
many other assorted items

Light Refreshments Available
CASH ON FALL JF HAMME®

AUCTIONEERS

John *4. Biadon
& co.

‘A.F.S., F.V.A.
Phone 4640
Plantations Building





th



property
Bridgetown t
if not the
and during the same ours unti old





PROPERTY

Four Perches are in
on lands formerly
estate of William Small, deceased, on lands now or
Plantation and on the Public Road or however else the same may
bound Together with the messuage or dwelling house
buildings and erections thereon
£21,000. 0. 0
14th September, 1951

UPSET PRICE

31.8.51—3n

ee ee

SHIPPING NOTICES

‘ROYAL NETHERLANDS |

per’

per



A-—Tth September 1951 |

BOSKOOP—7th
SAILING TO PLYMOUTH AND
AMSTERDAM
WUELLEMSTAD—1\th Sept. 1951



G TO PARAMARIBO
SAILING TO TRINIDAD,
PARAMARIBO AND BG,

SAILING 7 TRINIDAD AND

M.S HELENA 23rd September 1951;

}
|
|
| ‘
STENTOR—13th September 1951 | Dominic
|
BOSKOOP—29th September 1951. |







LADY NELSON
CAN. CRUISER
CHALLENGER

DNEY ;
of Paup-| GaN. CONSTRUCTOR

LADY NELSON

LADY NELSON
LADY RODNEY

The M.V. “CANADIAN CONSTRUCTOR” is expected to arrive
here about the 4th September, accepting cargo for St. Lucia, St. John,
Halifax, Quebec and Montreal.

es NEWS F TO-DAY NEWS FLASH

— ee

- ene me C. Book for the young
_ Contributions by



Just opened by
OHNSON’S HARDWARE

«
timate aio HR

————o Pa

GPSS SSSE He LESS,

FOR SALE % THURSDAY, 6TH SEPT.

Business

as shown





@ 4+ acres Land
Bridgetown,
velopment building sites.



of 14 acres
3 miles train Town,
Residenc e Elect tric lights, Gov-
and bus ser-

6 Properties on
sea- poate const,

Brighton on Sea, a well built
standing on 11,000
land. Containing
3 Bed Rooms, along with all
other conveniences

Attractive Price :

An attractive
residence standing on 1% acres
land containing 3 Bed

rooms, tiled Bath and modern

. Good Investment ;-~

Consult —

CECIL JEMMOTT

PHONE 4563
Upstairs Knight's,
33 Broad St.



















LET US



So
SPOOF POORS ES

RALPH BEARD

LOWER BAY STREET
Sole Agents for “SEBEL” FURNITURE



SPO

oF



559

S



LLLP ISS

$14.50 each

Available in
Red, Green and Brown Armchairs



% eee PET



CHANCERY wE





JAMES ARTHUR TUVOR
MERTON CLEMENT HURDLE

ALL THAT certain piece or parcel of land
parish of Saint Thomas and Island aforesaid

Three Roods sevegteen Perches or thereabouts

the Public Road hereir



H. WILLIAMS,
Registrar-in-C) ancery.



The MV

STEAMSHIP CO. 2. ot.



Sst Lucia, Grenada
SAILING FROM EUROPE Passengers only
ug, Wednesday
RE—Tth September 1951 The M.V
September 1951
Dominica Antigua,
Nevis and St.
~parture to be notified
Oct. 1951 Departure

The M.V



14th. inst

Consignee,





Sails Sails Sails
Montreal Halifax Boston
.. 20 Aug. 23 Aug 25 Aug.

. 29 Aug. 1 Sept =-

8 Sept. 11 Sept -
19 Sept 22 Sept 24 Sept
28 Sept 1 Oct _-
10 Oct 13 Oct 15 Oct

eel cain ented nar neering taciannan ei
NORTHBOUND



Arrives Sails Arrive
Barbados Barbados Boston
16 Sept 18 Sept 27 Sept.
16 Oct 18 Oct 27 Oct



saiacceaaiitoneit AUSTIN & CO., LTD.—Agents.
25h | OOP OPA AD IO SOON,

Shopkeepers

Attend the Meeting of %
leading cricket- * THE x

With Teplonie x
by S Donald ‘ Bradman /-.
. i Se STATIONERY ix SHOPKEEPERS' 3
ig a dneiniaalibasineeaiedencmetn dint

CHEAP MIRRORS;— %

os

oe

OS

o

3
& Important
2 miles from .
suitable for de- g = Do Not Fail!



with good

good sea bath- ‘
service Price
rangin ww from “£1 000 to £3,500,

DODD PILLS
THERMOGENE RUB *
DR. CHASE'S LIVER PILLS
DR. CHASE'S NERVF. FOOD

YEASTVITE TABLETS
MUM
ANALGESIC BALM







WE WOULD WELCOME THE OPPORTUNITY
TO FILL YOUR ORDERS FOR

WHITE LEAD in OIL and TINTS



THE CENTRAL EMPORIUM

Corner of Broad & Tudor Streets



GET TOGETHER
with a bottle or two of

TAYLOR'S SPECIAL BLENDED RUM

(With The Distinctive Flavour)

Its flavour and smoothness is pleasant to the Taste.

e
JOHN D. TAYLOR & SONS LTD.



$17.50 each

Uprights

<
oF , POSOO oF > “> OF PF o oe > GOOF 4 oo o CO - 4 POOOY S OOF >

-





containing by
tof which ares
er mentioned) abutting and bounding
ef McDonald Chandler but now of doe Cave on lands of the’ |
late of one Mayers on lands of

and all and singular







DAERWOOD
Passengers “for

“CARIBBEE”
accept Cargo and Passengers for

“MONEKA” will ac-
cept Cargo and Passengers
Antigua,

Nevis and St. Kitts, Sailing Friday

B.WA SCHOONER OWNERS
ASSOCIATION;



SSeS

‘Canadian National Steamships

~~ §OUTHBOUND









§ ASSOC’N

ix QUEEN’S PARK
At 2.30 p.m.

s,
SOOO OPO EEO OSES
(

Fresh Stocks
the St. James }) Just Received

PARK DAVIS SACCHARIN TABS
PARK DAVIS PALATOL COMP.
PARK DAV PALATOL PLAIN
PARK DAVIS_LIVIBRON
PARK DAVIS BEEF IRON &
Ww



C. CARLTON BROWNE

Wholesale & Retail Druggist
fl 1386 Roebuck St.
‘

















SCPE LCPP SCL LOSES



$8.50 each

$12.00 each

CPS

a RR ei

SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 2, 1951



ARE BUYERS

g connected
eets, Single Sta
Accumulations and
Covers, d prices Paid

CARIBBEAN STAMP SOCIE
3rd Floor, No. 10, Swap St






REAL ESTATE
JOHN

v4.
BLADON

& co.

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



FOR SALE

“VILLA ROSA”, Passage Road,
St. Michael,—Attr: ive and cen-
traily located stone bungalow with
double carriageway. Approx. 14,
000 sq ft. This well built property
contains a front gallery, large
lounge separate dining room, 3
large bedrooms, toilet, pantry and
kitchen. Good courtyard at rear.





“RICHELIEU”, 1ith Avenue,
Belleville.— Well maintained bun-
galow constructed of stone with
wallaba shingled roof. The accom-
modation consists of an enclosed
gallery, living room, dining room,
4 bedrooms, kitchen, servant's
room and double garage The
property has a wide lawn at one
side, | orchard and is fully
osed. Central residential area
near town and schools



BUNGALOW, Pine Hill.-- Very
well constructed modern home
cleverly designed for easy running
with minimum labour. Contains
wide verandahs, good living room,
3 bedrooms with built in closet
tiled bathroom with separate
toilet, tiled kitehen, laundry,
servant's quarters and large garage
with direct access at house.
Constructed of stone with polished
pine flooring throughout. Cool and
increasingly popular residential
district





“BAGATELLE HOUSE," St.
Thomas Attractive 2-storey
country house with approx 5
acres plus additional 3% acres if
required. There are 5 bedrooms,
2 lounges, dining room, 2 enclosed
galleries, 2 bathrooms, kitchen,
pantry, servants’ rooms, 2 garages
and various out buildings This
property is well elevated and com-
mands excellent view of the St
James coastline





“STRATHCLYDE”, A fine impos-
ing home with double entrance
driveway available with approx. 4
acres, well laid out with lawns,
tennis court, ornamental gardens,
shubberies, large paddock, all en-
closed by wall and fence. The
house contains very large lounges,
dining room, galleries, 3 double
bedrooms, imposing hall, all usual
offices, Zarages and outbuildings

“CAMBRAI”, Prospect, St.
James.— 2-storey stone house of
sound construction located on
over % acre of good coast land
with 160 ft. of sea frontage. First
class sandy beach and good safe
bathing. The house has 2 large
living rooms, 4 bedrooms on the
upper floor with similar accom-
modation on ground floor. In our
opinion this property would be
eminently suitable for conversion
into a Guest House, Low figure
required

“COOLMORE", Pine Hill. —
Modern Bungalow constructed in
1939 with 18” stone walls and
heavy asbestos roof. There is a
large L-Shaped living room, 2
double bedrooms with built-in
wardrobes, kitchen, pantry, ser-
vant's kitchen, bathroom with tub
and shower, solar heating instal-
led, garage and 2 servant's
rooms. The grounds of about % an
acre are heavily wooded with
Mahogany and Flamboyant trees
Lawns and stone flagged ter-
race ire in a secluded walled
garden, attractive location close
to town

“HOLDER'S HOUSE", St.
James. An Estate House built of
stone with pine floors and shingle
roof 3 reception, 5 bedrooms,
verandahs etc , also garage and
usual outbuildings, The house
stands on approx 4 acres of well
timbered land (mahogany) ap-
proached by a long driveway
flanked with closely planted ma-
hogany trees, The outstanding
attraction of “Holder's” is the
very lovely site which has the
advantage of being well clevated
and cool, with fine views on all
sides. Coast is less than a mile
away and town 6 miles

“LOCKERBIE HOUSE”, Brittons
Cross Rd.—Fine example of a pre-
war 2-storey Barbadian home
pervading an atmosphere of mel-
low solidity enchanced by the
“Old World” garden in which it
stands, The covered porch at the
front of the house is but one of
the pleasant features about “Lock-
erbie” and on entering the lounge
an unusual central stairway in-
variably receives favourable com-
ment. The separate dining room
is usually appreciated and also
the small study and long wide
verandahs. A property well worth
viewing if real value for money
is wanted.

“IN CHANCERY”, Inch Marlow
Modern well designed and soundly
built bungalow on the coast
where there is always a cooling
breeze There is larae com-
bined lounge/dining room, kitch-
en with serving hatch, 2 bed-
rooms, built in garage and all
usual offices. Open to offers



“WHITEHALL FLATS"; Cod-
rington Hill, St. Michael.—This
fine old country mansion was
recently converted into 4 spacious
luxury flats fitted with all Modern
conveniences. There are approx:
5 acres surrounding the house
laid out with lawns, shrubberies
and gardens. The wng driveway
approach is flanked by matured
mahogany trees Good invest-
ment property

BUILDING LAND. St. James
Coast.— An unusually attractive
plot of land approx: 1% acres
adjoining ‘“‘Miramar,” St. James.
Available to approved buyer.
Other building sections from a %

to over 4 acres also for sale on
this coast

RENTALS

“CRANE HOUSE", St. Philip.
“WAVERLEY”, St. Lawrence.

“BEACH HOUSE”, St. Lawrence.
“IN CHANCERY", Silver Sands.

“CLIFLYNNE” Garden Gap,
Worthing

“PLEASANT HALL COTTAGE”,
Dayreil’s Road, St. Michael,

“WHITEHALL FLATS", Cod-
rington Hill, St. Michael

“WINDY WILLOWS” Prospect,
St. James



KEAL ESTATE AGENTS

AUCTIONEERS and
SURVEYORS

PLANTATIONS BUILDING
Phone 4640

‘










7
2





lotes:

WL. Artists

Next Tuesday and Thursday

Two West Indian artists will be
heard in BBC programmes in the
coming week—Dennis Brown, the
Jamaican violinist, and Winnifred
Atwell the Trinidadian pianist.
The first will be heard in “Rendez-
vous” on Tuesday, 4th. September,
and the second in “All Star Bill”
on Thursday, 6th. September
Dennis Brown plays in the London
Philharmonic Orchestra which has
recently been touring with Leopoid
Stokowski as guest conductor.
Taking part with him in “‘Rendez-
vous” will be the Maori Inia Te



Wiata and Evelyn Dove, the
singer: as usual the BBC Revue
Orchestra conducted by Robert

Busby will also be heard and the
programme will be introduced by

Peter King. “Rendezvous” the
weekly progranune of entertain-
ment by Commonvealth Artisis

will be on the air at the regula:
tume of 7.15 p.m., 4th. September.
Winnifred Atwell—well, we told
you all about her a fortnight ago
wiien she appeared in ‘Rendez-
vous’. “All Star Bill” presents the
musica] stars of show business in
jritain and along with Winnifred
Atwell you will hear Tolchard
Fvans, the composer Dick James,
the vocalist, Patricia Morison and
others. This programme will be
on the air at 4.15 p.m., on Thurs-
day next, 6th. September,

The Dam

We all remember the incident in
the last war when a tiny force of
bombers led by Wing Commander
Guy Gibson, V.C., D.S.O., D.F.C.,
smashed the Moehne and Eder
Dams flooding the Ruhr with 350
million tons of water. The story of
this famous raid and also of the
patient research which went into
the project will be told in a BBC
feature programme entitled ‘The
Dam-Busters’ adapted by Paul
Brickhill from his book of that
neme and produced by Leonard
Cottrell, Broadcast will begin at
9.00 pm. on Sunday, 2nd,
September

Portrait of J. M. Keynes

On Monday next, 3rd Septem-
ber, Sir Wilfrid Eady, G.C.M.G.,
Second Secretary of the Treasury,
will be heard on Monday next in
a talk on “Maynard Keynes at the
Treasury” in the series, ‘From the
Third Programme”. John Maynard
Keynes was a great humanist and
a great economist, with a delight
in the arts and fascinated by hu-
man personality—a superb teacher
whose influence circled the world.
Sir Wilfrid Eady was closely asso-



Busters

GOVERNMENT
PART ONE ORDERS :



SEPTEMBER 2,

1951

On The Air

ciated with Keynes for the four
years until his death in 1946, at
the Treasury, during the Bretton
Woods Conference and the nego-
tiations for the American loan
Sir Wilfrid gives a picture of the
man and his personal habits, his
flashes of humour and irreverence
—all in all a most interesting talk
which has recently been reprinted
in The Listener, The talk can be
heard at 6.15 p.m. Monday, 3rd
September .
B.B.C. Television

The BBC Television Service,
whieh many people are inclined
te forget was the first regular tele-
vision service im the world at its
inception in 1936, examines itself
in a feature pragrammme to be
heard in the coming week. This
broadeast in the G.O.S. is timed
to coincide with the National
Radio and Television Exhibition
at Earl's Court, London, from
August 28 to September 8. The
broadcast describes this form of
entertainment to people in other
lands who perhaps may not have
seen it, and tells them of the effect
it is having in the British home
The broadcast begins at 10.15 p.m.
on Tuesday, 4th September.

K.B.C. RADIO
PROGRAMMES

SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER ¢, 1951
11.15 a.m. Programme Parade; 11.30
am Edueating Arehie; 12 noon The

News: 12.10 p.m. News Analysis
1006.46 vee 19 70M
4 p.m. The News; 4.10 p.m. Inter-
jude, 4.15 p.m, Music Magazine; 4.20
p.m. Sunday Half Hour; 5 p.m. Com-
poser of the Week: 5.15 p.m. Listen-
ers’ Choice; 6 p.m. Rhythm Rendezvous:
615 p.m. Variety Ahoy; 645 pm. Pro-

gramme Parade.
7.001045. 25 58M 31.32M





The News; 7.10 p.m. News
Analysis, 7.15 p.m. Caribbean Votces;
7.45 pm. A Rally of British Christiar
Youth. & p.m. Radio Newsreel, 8.15 p.m
One God and Father of All, 8.45 p.m
Interlude; 8.55 p.m. From the Editorials
& p.m. The Dam-Busters, 10 p.m, The
News, 10.10 p.m. Interlude; 10.15 p.m
Star Time, 10.30 p.m. London Forum
MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 3, 1951
11.15 a.m. Programme Parade; 11.25
m. Listeners’ Choice; 11.45 a.m, Col-
orial Commentary; 12 neon The News:
12.10 p.m, News Analysis
4006.45 $5


7 p.m

19. 76M

4.00 p.m. The News, 4.10 p.m. Inter-
lude, 415 p.m, From the Promenade
Concerts, 5.00 p.m. Composer of the
Week; 5.15 p.m. The Storyteller, 5.30 p.m
Light Orchestral Music, 5.45 p.m. Johp
Buckley, 6.00 p.m. Voice of the Violin
6,15 p.m, From the Third Programme
6,35 p.m. Interlude, 6.45 p.m. Pro-
gramme Parade, 6.55 p.m. Today's

bj male

7.00 pm. The News, 7.10 p.m. News

NOTICES





25.53M 31.32M





y
Lieut.-Col. J, CONNELL, OBE, ED, |
Commanding, |

ISSUE NO 4

1 PARADES—Training
All ranks will parade at Regimental

THE BARBADOS REGIMENT



31 AUGUST, 1951.

— |



Headquarters at 1700 hours on Thursday,

6 September, 1951, HQ Coy continues to cerry out specialists training. “A" Coy is

allotted the open range for firing the A.M.C.

range
Signal Platoon

“B”" Coy is allotted the miniature

The Signal platoon's course continues on Mondays, Wednesdays and Thurs-

days.

Band
Band practices will be
September, 1951,

Recruits

held on Monday 3, Wednesday 5,

and Thursday, 6

Recruits will parade for training under their respective squad instructors on
Monday 3 and Wednesday, 5 September, 1951,

ORDERLY OFFICER

SEPTEMBER, 1951.
Orderly Officer
Orderly Serjeant

Next for Duty
Orderly Officer
Orderly Serjeant



PART OU

THE BARBADOS REGIMENT
31ST AUGUST, 1951

1 TRANSFER
285 Pte. Gibbs, G. HQ Coy

LEAVE—Privilece
559 Pte. Dolphin, J. F. “B'' Coy

% LEAVE—Sick
391 Cpl. Belgrave, J. S

342 Pte King, T. “A” Coy

603 Pte. McConney, C. A. “A” Coy

“B" Coy

AND ORDERLY SERJEANT FOR WEEK ENDING 10

Lieut. P. L. C. Peterkin
278 Sit, Williams, S.D.

2/Lt. A. H. Clarke
283 L/Sijt. Turney, D. G.
M. L. D. Skewes-Cox, Major,
$.0.L.F. & Adjutant,
The Barbados Regiment
ORDERS

SERIAL NO. 27
SHEET NO, 1.

Transferred to “B" Coy w.e.f. 6 Septem-
ber, 195).

Granted 4 weeks’
August, 1951.

P/Leave w.e.f, 31

Granted 2 weeks' S/Leave wef. 31
August, 1951.
Granted 3 weeks’
August 1951.
Granted 3 months’

August 1951.
M. L. D. Skewes-Cox, Major,
S.O.L.P. & Adjutant,
The Barbados Regiment

S/Leave wef. 31
S/Leave wef. 31



Attention is drawn to the Control of Prices (Defence) (Amend-
ment) Order, 1951, No. 29 which will be published in the Official
Gazette of Monday, 3rd Septernber, 1951.

2. Under this Order the maximum wholesale and retail selling
prices of “Edible Oil”, “Soap”, “Lard—Locally Manufactured”, “Mar-
garine” and “Milk—Evaporated” are as follows: —



ARTICLE
(not

Oil (Edible) -. $2.29





WHOLESALE PRICE RETAIL PRICE

(not more than)

more than)



per gallon in

quantities of 50 gallons
and over or $2.31 per

gallon

in quantities

under 50 gallons and 39¢, per pint or
not less than 3 gallons. go, per gill.

Soap: —
(a) “Bomber” Blue
Mottled +s a
(b) “Bomber” Cream
Laundry .. .*
(c) Raven Brand

$10.68 per box of
20x2% lb. bars
$10.28 per box of
20x2% 1b, bars
- $11.48 per box of

58¢. per bar or 14}c
** per quarter bar.

56c. per bar or 4c.
** per quarter bar.

62c. per bar or 154c.

20x2% 1b. bars ** per quarter bar.

(d) Pelican - ee —_— 78c. per carton of 6
cakes or 13c. per
cake.

jard—Locally 47c. per lb. in con-
Manufactured +» tainers of 25 lbs and

over or 47%e. per lb
in quantities under 2552c. per lb.
lbs. and not less than

5 Ibs.
Lard (Velvo Kris)
Margarine:
(a) Cooking

* 47c. per Ib.

~ Se. per lb.

in con-

tainers ar 30 lbs. and
over or 47%4c. per lb.
in quantities under 30
lbs. and not less than

5 Ibs, + +. 52¢c. per lb,
(b) Table
(Glow-Spread in §8e. per lb, in lots of
prints) e ++ 25 lbs. and over - 62c. per lb.
(c) Mello*Kreem 59c. per lb. or less
Brand - $2.70 per 5 ib. tin .. than % Ib. 44c. per

56c. per 1 Ib. tin

(d) Glow-Spread in
Tins ‘
Milk-Evaporated $12.69

48 tins



oz.
- 6le. per lb. or less
than % lh, 44c. per

than % bb. fic. per}

of oz.
- 29c. per tin.

per case

"2.9. 5l—In.

CHURCH

ST LEONARD'S CHURCH
Sunday Sept. 2nd, 1951
Trinity XV
Communion, 9 am
Chor Eucha t md Address
a.m. Holy Ba ll a.m. Matins &
Sermon, 3 p.m. Sunday School, 7 p.m

8 am Ho!







Evensong & Sermon W OD Weode
Vicar
MORAVIAN
ROEBUCK STREET: 11 a.m. Morn




Service (foliowed by Holy Commun
Preacher: Rev. E. EB. New; 7 p.m. Bve-
ning Service; Preacher: Rev. E. E. New

GRACE HILL: 1! am
vice, Preacher: Mr
Evening Service;
Hewitt

FULNECK: 11 a.m. Morning Service
Preacher: Mr. T. Barker; 7 p.m. Evening
Service; Preacher: Mr O. R. Lewis

MONTGOMERY: 7 p.m. Evening Ser-
vice; Preacher: Mr. A. Phillips

SHOP HILL: 7 p.m, Evening Service
Preacher: Mr. F. G. Smith

DUNSCOMBE: 11 am. Morning Ser
vice; Preacher: Mr. G. C. Lewis; 7.00
P-m. Evening Service; Preacher: Mr. G

Francis
METHODIST

JAMES STREET: 11 a.m. Rey. J. S
Boulton, Holy Communion 7 pm
Rev. J. S. Boulton, Holy Communion
PAYNES BAY: 9.30 a.m. Rev. R
McCullough, Holy Communion. 7 p.m
Mr. F. D. Roach.
WHITEHALL 9.20

Morning Ser-
W. Hayde; 7 p.m
Preacher; Mr. E, C

a.m Mr P

Deane, 7 p.m. Mr. G. Sinckler
GILL MEMORIAL: 11 a.m. Mr. G
Harper, 7 pm. Rev. R. McCullough

Holy Communion.

HOLETOWN 8.30 a.m. Mr. H. Hus
bands. 7 p.m. Mr. D. Scott

BANK HALL: 9.30 a.m. Rev. B
Srosby, Holy Communion; 9 p m. Miss
G. Oxley
SPEIGHTSTOWN; 11
McCullough, Holy
Mr. J. E. Haynes

a.m. Rev. R
Communion; 7 p.m

SELAH: 11 a.m. Mr. Bannister. 7
pm PM

BETHESDA: 11 a.m. Mr. Blackman
7 ow PM

BETHEL: 11 a.m. Rev. M. A. E. Thom-

as; 7 p.m. Rev. B. Crosby. Holy Com-
munion after each service

DALKIETH: 11 a.m. Rev. B. Crosby;
‘Holy Communion); 7 p.m. pm, Mr

G. H. Marville
BELMONT: 11 am. Mr
pm. Rev
munion)
SOUTH DISTRICT: 9 a.m. Rev. M. A

F Moore; 7
M. A. E, Thomas ‘Hoiy Com

BR. Thomas. (Holy Communion): 7 p.m,
Mr G_ Harris

PROVIDENCE: 11 a.m. Mr. J. Clarke:
7pm. Mr G_ Jones

VAUXHALL: 11 am. Mr. C. Jones; 7

pm. Mr B Jessamy
CHRISTIAN SCIENCE
First Church of Christ, Scientist, Upper
Bay Street, Bridgetown.
Sundays 11 a.m, and 7 p.m.
SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 2, 1951
Subject of Lesson-Sermon : Christ Jesus
Golden Text: John 5: 19. The Son can do
nothing of himself, but what he seeth
the Father do

Analysis, 7.15 p.m. Flint of the Flying

Squad, 7.45 p.m Generally Speaking
800 pm_ Radio Newsreel; 8.15 ‘p m
Colonia! Commentary, 8.30 p.m. Prac
tice Makes Perfect, 8.45 p.m. Inter
lude, 8.55 p.m. From the Editorials
9.00 p.m. From the Promenade Con-
certs, 10.00 pm, The News, 10.10 p.m

Interlude, 10.15 p.m. John Bull's Band
10.45 p.m, Science Review
BOSTON

WRUL 11, 29Mic.
WRUX 17.75 Mc

WRUW 11.75Mc



SUNDAY ADVOCATE

SERVICES

BAPTIST
THE ST. JAMES NATIONAL BAPTIST
lp Ev and Ser



Preacher
ning fox

L.T








Assistant. P B







the 4 ' ast 5 Cc
COLLYMORE ROC AME CHURCH
ll am Divine hip 330 pom
Sunday Schoo 7 f Holy Com-
munion Se ee Ministe Rev
I A. Gikes
SALVATION ARMY
BRIDGETOWN CENTRAL
il a.m. Holiness Meeting, 3 p.m. Com-
pany Meeting; p.m, Salvation Meeting



Preacher: Major Smith
WELLIN ON STREET
1! a.m. Hol ss Meeting, 3 p.m. Com
pany Meeting; 7 p.m, Salvation Meeting
Preacher: Sr. Major Gibbs
CARLTON
11 a.m. Holiness Meeting, 3 p.m. Com-
pany Meeting; 7 p.m, Salvation Meeting
Preacher: Captain Bourne.
CHECKER HALL
11 a.m. Holiness Meeting, 3 p.m. Com-
pany Meeting; 7 p.m, Salvation Meeting
Preacher: Liew
SPE
ll a.m. Holiness Meeting, 3 p.m. Com-
pany Meeting; 7 p.m. Sa yn Meeting
Preacher: Sr, Captain Bishop
LONG BAY
11 a.m. Holiness Meeting, 3 p.0
Meeting; 7 p.m
Preacher








Com
Salvation Meeting
Lieutenant Etienne

DIAMOND CORNER

11 a.m. Holiness Meeting,
pany Meeting; 7 p.m. Salvation Meeting
Preacher: Captain Moore

pany







Royal Drawing Society’s
Examination

THE CHRIST CHURCH
GIRLS’ FOUNDATION SCHOOL
GROUP Il. STAGE 1
Hens: M. V. Skeete, R E
J E Gay, R E Smith, J I
MM Legall, J P
Whitehall,

Dottin
Dottin
Corbin, H M

GROUP II. STAGE 2
Hons: C, Cadogan. C Y Rollock
J D_ Storey, M, A. Harris, C B. Rob

erts, D ©. Smith, L C. Bourne.

Pass: TB. C. Shorey, CE Inniss, R

Bullen, M R_ Yard, R= Ashby
GROUP III STAGE 1

Hons: J. M. Gollop, T. G. Barrow

M. M. Griffith, M A A King, O B

Archer, M. A. Smith, I H Layne, Y. P

Armstrong, F. C Walcott, A. G. V
Coleman, NE Williams, M. Prescod
" P_ Belgrave, C Ashby, B. E. McCon

ney, | F Alleyne. E D Jones, P. M
ne Y King M P Smith, V W
M M, Prescod, M. G. Mose-



ley, E E King, M A Coleman, A F
Welch

Pass; H. P. King, J. L. Garnes, BH. P.
lark= A C Corbin, S E_ Gonsalves
DB A. Deane, E. O. Hoyte, M. A_ Sar-
veant, M. C, Phillips, I Weekes, B E
Mayers, B A_ Garnes, S O Bradshaw
P H Hope, S. M. Hinds, E E Blades

C R Archer, J
Barnes, B A M
GROUP III

D. R. Clarke, AY
Gollop.
STAGE 2

Hons A. &. Hmkson, S J. Bynoe
Pass: A. G. O. Bennett, J. J. Perkins. |
Perch, R. E. Wiggins
GROUP IH STAGE
Hons: M. I. Leacock

Pass: B. B. McConney, C. I. Asht
N E Wiliams, A. C. Welch, P. M
Ince, A. F. Welch

GROUP IV STAGE I

Pass ?. A_ Ashby

Preliminary Certificate: C. Cadogar
J._D. Storey, M. A. Harris

Full School Drawing Certicate: M I
I eacock



American Doctor's Discovery

Blood, Nerves, Body,

Memory, Brain, Muscles, and En-

durance—Better Than Gland
ations.

nks to the discovery of an American
tor, it is now ible for those who
1 prematurely Run-down and Worn-
t, ieee igs in the thrill of Youth-
Vigour, mbition, and Vitality, This
eat discovery, which is a simple home
eatment and can be used secretly by
anyone, quickly brings a surplus of vi‘ ality
and an ability te enjoy the pleasurer vf life
No longer ia it necessary for you to suffer
om Loss of Vigour and Manhood, Weak
emory and Body, Nervousness, Impure
lood, Sickly Skin, Depression and Poor
Sleep. Instead you merely take this simple
home treatment a few days and you will
find that your vigour is restored. No mat-
ter what your age, you will find that your
gland activity and nerve force is increased
and restored. You will find youthful physi
eal power in this discovery, which bullds
rich, pure blood and Ii ly makes your
body tingle with new «nergy and vi
This simple home trestment is in please
easy-to-take tablet form and thousands
who have used it say that it is far better
than any other method
orks in 24 Hours
This new medical discovery, known as
Vi-Tabs, has been tested by thousands tn
America and has achieved resulta that
seem almost miraculous. It has conquered
obstinate cases that had defled all other
treatment. It has rescued the yonre, from
premature old age and debility t has
made older men as good as new It has
brought happiness beyond all price to thou-
sands who believed that they were old,
worn-out, and finished with the joys of
life. And the beauty of this re-
markable discovery is that
# results #0
In 24 hours
you can see and feel
a@ tremendous im-
provement and within
eek it will literal-
you a new man




















Doctors in America and
in wany other countries

PRewrewerooserteweee

ESSO S

|



|
|
|
|
}
|
|





AGRICULTURE

with Petroleum Products
for every Farm Machine
and Vehicle

iv PAY? TO SAY

Glands Made Active and Youthfui
Vigour Restored in 24 Hours






too say that the Vi.Tabs
form is marvelous for
those v are @ld before
their Ui Run-down, and
Worn it. For instance
Dr T A. B's, of Canada
recently wro. > Not only
does this for: ula enrich
the blood supply of red
corpuscles, but it likewise
activates th ar 5
tem This ,
renewed ener and am

Or TA. Els ition, particularly gratl
fying to men and women in middle oy
older a “ And a widely known Italian
doctor, Dr. NG. Giannini, recently wrote
Tired-out, and Shrunken bodies
ablished system building
mula, which works its
{feeta upon the t 1, glands
8 and liver-improve ite, brings
ater strength to weak vous, run«
down people’

Guaranteed To Work

















Vi-Tabs are not an experiment. Thi
simple home treatment, which can be used
secrecy

with absoly



is the preserip






of an ctor. It is amazingly
success: new youth, vital
ity, and energy to milions in America. Be

cause of its remarkal Vi-Tabs
are now distributed by chemists here un-
der a guarantee of complete satisfaction
For this reason you should not experiment
with questionable drugs
drastic and irritating to the delicate gland
and nervous system, Vi- Tabs not only have
proved their sterling worth by helping
millions of sufferers, Sue are guaranteed in
your own particular case. Put Vi-Tabs to
the test, See for yourseif how much young
er, stronger, and more vigourous you can
feel with this doctor's prescription. vVi-
Tabs must bring you a new feeling of on-
ergy, and vicality, and be entirely satinfac-
tory or you simply return the empty pack
age and {it costs nothing under the guar-
antee You are the sole Suc e of your own
satisfaction, A_ special, uble-strengt®
botile of 48 Vi- Tabs costs little. and lasts
eight days, As the guarantee fully protects
you, you should get your treatment imme
diately so that you too will know what it ts
© feel 14 to 20 years

Vi-Tabs (0.0810
'Mestores Manhood and Vitality







ERVES






$2.75 per 5 Ib. tin i toe. per Wb. or less ; R. M. JONES & co. LTD.

Agents.





p.m. Com-



|
|

| =










When school re-opens is your child fit and well t

strain of school work, and to resist any





SaaS

will be able to tackle anythin

FERROL is xcellent for

sane



/

ii} We



IS HE BEADY T0 TAKE THE PLUNGE |

germ

It’s your job to send him back to school in sood physical cor
dition, and to do this it is necessary to act NOW.

Give him a course of FERROL during the holidays, and he
°

that comes, but the

school re-opens.

growing children. It

Liver Oil for strong bones and teeth, Iron for good, rich blood,

and Phosphorous for steady nerves and a keen brain
. a —

“

Remember too that FERROL has a Vitamin A content of

1500 International Units and Vitamin D 500 Units per dose

Give your child FERROL, the World’s Best Tonic

FERROL

Pe STOKES & BYNOE LTD., Agents amma



i AFTER THE RECENT RAINS

y) PREPARE YOUR LAND FOR PLANTING

HAVE

1} AGRICULTURAL HOES, SYCKLES,
FORKS, TROWELS,

N. B. HOWELL









stand up to

that may be prevalent?

time that

has Cod

PAGE FIFTEEN

THE

Se SSS

GARDEN
and RAKES.













i






DESCRIPTION
taant fo race

ist. MONTH REDUCTIONS FOR ONE WEEK

Festival of Britain Printed Silk—5 Lovely Shades

Anglaise—in White only

Nylon Dress Material—many attractive Shades
Printed Silk Illustrating Barbados and its Products

Crepe De Chines in amazing Colours

Ladies’ Silk Panties
Ladies’ Silk Panties



—
SSS SSS



which may be |







2.77
3.84
4.84
2.24
1.32
See re ey
96

DIAL 3181

oe

See eet el

0

2.25 a yd.
Pe et
4.69

” ”

ee op
1.23 6,Cl
We ae cn
Mae







THE NEW VAUXHALL



A VAUXHALL MASTERPIECE
WITH ALL THESE NEW FEATURES:—

Sleek, Streamlined, Styling .. Longer, Wider and Lower. Stylish

Front End and Sparkling Chromium
More Seat Room

More Leg Room

.. Six Passengers

.. Larger Luggave Space

of High Torsional Stiffness .. Entirely New Suspension

Beautiful Interior Styling
More Shoulder Room
Entirely New Body

Great-

°

ly Increased Stability .. Superlative Steering Characteristics

Superb Riding Qualities

Brillant Road Performance

' WAIT FOR THE CAR OF MANY SUPERLATIVES

for

COURTESY GARAGE :

further information apply

Whitepark Rd.

Rob. Thom. Lid.




PAGE SIXTEEN SUNDAY ADVOCATE

SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 2, 1951












3. A. CUKBIN & JUou, | WATERMAN’S PENS, CUTRITE PAPER, SPECIAL :
omen : j LAUNDRY STARCH, SMALL THERMOS ICE JARS,

a“ aT ‘a 0 Oe Rie ee Aa — = 7
INSPECTING — = yo

& RYPTOQLOTE No a e "= .

“0 MVX QVXYA QNTL UZ ; “fee OLD Friend in « REW Spot”

) 4 ’ NV FFT 4;
Â¥ eet NETD WE
~ Sapte ‘Coyvt

‘ , ‘ai ah: nial | :

a & As the Ships Come in They Bring Us From Madeira
a . —.
;

VEGETABLE and FLOWER SEEDS
| AEROSOL FLY SPRAY

P.A. CLARKE—Cosmopolitan Pharmacy h



Hand-made Children’s

PRINCE Win. HENRY STREET.


































suUST A FEW YARDS away:
|

SUN SUITS

use BOWRANITE (|| DRESSES

PP
See T——eeeeee— eee





































































ae , ;
‘ ANTI-CORROSIVE PAINT
E ° | ROMPERS
{pew Iron and Steclwork connot corrode beneath a coat of
iC BOWRANITE. Proof against heat or cold, the corrosive s i i
\ F air of big cities, salt spray and sea-water, BOWRANITE Something different and really: smart
ie is used by engineers, shipping lines, dock authorities,
DR. BRUCE HABIUILTON, extreme left, and Mr. C. R Springer, No. 5—Principal and Deputy Principal | ~ and public and industrial contractors everywhere. Prices $3.25. $3.50. and $3.75
the I {nstitut uf m itors ona tour of inspect of the technical department of C , ' . y ‘7 _
the Tastit tt oe ene re i pee YOU SHOULD USE IT, TOO % lies
q,* 9 * s.. er uatat be toe consis St tn a Fough, Flexible, yet Non-cracking, BOWRANITE is $4.75. and $5.50
4 7 bey } » Ss Steinert al School} [— inade in many attractive shades.
f ? Ne Enyineerin Te hnical School} [= Stacked
‘ ! the enti-e requirements | F- stocked in...
- { local industry tc ; PERMANENT GREEN, RED, GREY, BLACK and
) - 6 - * 6 Instinite: is: Going shad work) 5 # SUPER BLACK (Heat Resisting) Z
n ew uar ers. : eC, See coat. Om) 4 in tins of Imperial Measure. ) ’ .
- 7 ternal combustion cngineering to} [— i i y *9 L »
the requirements of the City and; + 1% = ONE GALLON WILL COVER 1,000 SQ. FT.
Guyll ot Londo, Institute, but] - |
faculty of the Barbad Evening Institute suy Engineering Technical School| E { PHONE 4456 e AGENTS | 10, 11, 12 & 13 BROAD STREET
i > work of the Department of mu ecessaril increase its] [— 3 2 ¥
: vilabus to cover: machine “shoolt Hy
ee one hachew been granted permission sslbus to euver machine. shop| E= ‘| WILKINSON & HAYNES Co., Lid. §
I Acting Director of Education to use part of the ones machinniés ae i 1 '
buildi at St. Leonard’s as a laboratory together Important 2 | % | Sree =
with the lecture room which is to be shared with the Mr. C. G. Crawford thought that ih sss | SSGSOGSSSSSSSSSSSOS PISS OF COS SF OOO B FOO S HS F908 F%
tudents of the new St. Leonard’s School. the most important point of tech-| 4 { |
5 The laboratory was the scene of ical education was fully realised! | | |
the ent presentation to the im _the community, (t } 1 py y A Va
R ae { 4 A me B: d Institute of a sectionalised Austin Barbados had been developing ie ONT KE A GA Nn an
z oa Ss . re at A-40 engine by Austin Motors curing bath On a oe The f 12
Corporation through the loca) Werk of the Barbados Evening ’ i§ ’ ’ Yo”
iF Cx saan y agents Messrs Ex hibetn aro " bistitute and particularly that o¥ } DON T y Ss ZT 7 @ Ke 3
n Jarrington Garage the Technical Department under, — 1% * ;
ah The function was attended by Mr. D. W.S avers Se ; Re %
/ lh , a the Acting Director of Education “(ainning put r srawtord |
\ I age Mr E! GN. " heobalds, the believed that the necessary ex- ENVY $ r \N} er
Colonial Engineer Mr, T, E. Went Parsion could only be made by a X - =
I le arrington Village and a number of persons interested prope: technical and vocational % . -
ied the rainy in technical education as well as oe ! ce equipped we ee : 3
i i f the i con- visitors to the Institute. Mr, King- This in his opinion shoul: 0 THE LOOKS
i of th roads. Some of 10 Ogden travelling representative of part of Combermere School. g WITH <
esidents of the t the Austin Motors Corporation we vi x —_- —_—
trong ai ti *tior ove ,e elso present, Dr. Bruce Hamilton POPE ADDRESSES 1,000 OF THIS... g :
sditior when intetviewed who received the engine on behalf CASTEL GANDOLFO, Sep. 1 WELL-DRESSED S
the Advocate yesterd oi the Institute from Mr. C. @ Speaking in a firm voice, Pope r ” _
we Advoraie yesterday. ot the Insitute from Mr. C. 3, _ Spealcng in 4 frm votes, Pope oe $ WITH 2 SEPARATE COLLARS
ere f ny year 1th pre:sed the gratiiude of all con- Pilgrims who travelled to the . - |
oads were origir liv f lv good (© ned for this generous. gift Papal Villa here, from all -corn- as e
but the . navee terved- and ihnich will be invaluable in the ers of the world. The 74-year-old i
he ach ‘ steely Sahar, y, work of the Internal Combustion pontiff appeared in _ excellent s rey wt .
ene tao ; - %. Engineering classe health, heavily tanned by the YOU SIMPLY 8 BY %
hiefl , te also thanked those persons warm sun which he enjoys dur- “ iX ,
eee 0 f the community interested ing his long afternoon walks it CAN ORDER ig : %
When h rain cor sh ical eAu-ation who had made the croister of his spacious gar- 1% 4 Gs Ti VY i EE D %
rid. the ater d into it he time to be present, den. He spoke in five different } YOUR SUITS 1% 4 , Z a") 4 g
ft i the languages to the international $ y
I passe h Appreciation a -e 5 at TAILORED AND 1% %
les get lag Mr. C. B. Dowding said he The Pope is ae aad t ee = ; is §
r! re many of tl oles greatly appreciated the work ** neral audiences weekly eo eee FITTED BY 1% — AT — ¥
‘ ; y _“When wnich is being donc by pilgrims who increased durin ¢ wold! e x y
uring the d Institute for technical education, 'e ee eaccee a ae piatienuâ„¢ 5 | $e
) +h re { nd 1 “aking as an employer he looked em c ee . Tor eye oes tignem senio ‘ ‘ % ; f ’
rome” iid, V have io f ird to the day when, he could °"¢ Fridays.—U.P. hs m pall-Po™ P. (, S. MAFFEI 1% e B. RIC J & CoO.
keep hopping ove suddles, Ever ) y ready trained ntechanics ' . praise’ | ' v
eave buddies, Every {em the Evening insitwe. For |BIBLE CRUSADE OPENS |. â„¢'" N
hopefu to read that the Vestry Well trained mechanics a‘certain| 4, . 4 ite “Aisa: bieewed: treat | pefills pian 0 \ g g
x the Government or whoever tmount of theory was necessuar its the ple of Bank Hall in the Golden sori m ly 1
roucuit le, have put forward : as well as practical work and the | Bible Crusade which will conducted | Distr DOr: Tox 246 9 x TAILORS AND OUTFITTERS
ah tna! is ao something. But we Institute which has a number of | 1 a parent ee ine ak Seas Ga.F OF
SO eae “ae neers ~~ very capable instructors who do|cuiemher? at 7.20 7 ee Mey ‘ ‘
Diaries, ies: the teaching; but they must also) “you will near the West Indian Bible ex- Top Scorers in iy
An Old Man : ave all the necessary equipment positor and commentator ae Dae os Tailoring ” % BOLTON LANE.
and text books aa iri: Jamate p
An old man of the district said The Hon'ble F. C, Hutson a «, Brit d other W ie .
‘We have beg to think of these member of the Committee which | Indian Island * he wee \ st 5 i :
conditions a hs manently deplor- sat to consider technical education | | Sunday night, SED INCy Sc a ae Saye FFD OP SED SOS SEE SESE SVECSBO TOBE OGLE OBOE OBS OOEN
ible. We ail pa ent or taxes in suid that the work of the Barbados | ei Sy 715. Preaching 720 % ni steel alee ae aa cao 2 rad sey 2
om: fori her, and I ca Evening Institute must be regard-" ‘Seats free 2.9. 51—1 PEDPYISSSSSS SEES EEEEEESSESEYY
not € \ eo. -_ ittinn hina wien Gotieieaietl ayer — -- >
given proper road He said’ that ,; we ree ais . “ x
ince the rrington Villa pads Ww % “ &
were wanting repairs, roads have 2 TV ' ho as carla Ss »
heen built through the Ivy district | JUST ARRIVED! «
eT re } district ot KK
1 ° _f li
— pomen oe A New Shipment of Bonniest Baba :
. uth |
) i } | \
He, toa, th s the roads should wr e
have bee tarred from the art | otf 193 ? >
Along Quak« j a,t biggest
, | : : ' i , | BERGOUGNAN ;
would ve, there is a large l
ud-hoie | entir ! The search for Barbados’ Bonniest Baby of 1951 is on, and
entr aie ve-wiy Som
refuse has been o it j | Y RE \ mothers are invited to enter their babies for Barbados’ %
and fie ho i aul
day, Many pe ) drove uj | Bonniest Baby Contest of 1951. Barbados’ Bonniest
yi rt eet an 7 = “ the i | { Ob tinat Sufferers from . %
vy elapsed ch Siemans rheumatism will | Babies are of course Cow & Gate Babies and this com
road, pe interested
ih Remember when complaints ‘xdenkencs ete 4 ‘
! 10 ° related ta this etition is open to all babies fed on Cow & Gate Milk
pe : relleved by relate ‘ in {
vi oae L man's letter ; 7
| setties tt “Some years s ‘ $
rk you buy KRUSCHEN 900. 1 bow Foed, the Food of Royal Babies and the Best Milk Y
feel rheumatism . 4 ms
rain " . /
in my arms and shoulders, Then for Babies when Natural Feeding’ fails.
ro aan BERGOUGNAN ains started in the small of my |< 8
lant ack, increasing until they: wore | ? eae | a LOSE ON EPVEMRBEI 30. 19.351
really severe. ough ottle | ‘
Al On you buy the of Kruschen and was surprised to SS EN TRIES q L DS DN SEE TEN i 4 8 ° Ped
id f find that I got a te relist. I aS bei
bought another and before it was PRIZES :
Land : BEST finished all my pains had gone | FIRST PRIZE—The Cow And Gate Silver Challenge Bowl to keep for one (1) year,
n@ ye ee and from that day have not | a Silver Cap, and 825.00 in cash, presented by Cow & Gate, Ltd.
ton Vi aS . pppeatee again. feta re aS | SECOND PRIZE—S10.00 and a Plated Silver Cup, presented by Cow & Gate, Ltd.
ike ) PLANTATIONS H] SaRRERaaS amd, he geek FeALlY | QS ung, wna esau and < vated Silver Cup, pretmted by Cow & Gale and.)
leas T have ch ng the day , a Rheumatic pains and backache | \\ + a «
I hop o the pools, but at night T COO ey ne eee ee land 1 All babies must be ender 2 years of age on October Bist, 1951
them ws li and I L D. phente Se Cred kidneys ara : ae Petey ig ee ha must be sent in together with 24 lids from
ght catch cold if 1 drop 1 faili to expel. For these « % Parents agree to abide by the selections of the Special Committee and the
Th been the case now ‘ complaints there is no _ finer | \ final judges. ;

2 treatment than Kruschen Salts,
— which cleanses all the internal S The













Cr Sr~ BG
F4AEEEESAQ



sas ideenisepachamaiantcineacnisinitaelen i twelve (2) leading babies will be selected by a Board of Judges for final jude-
eas a, taconnthcomes ——— ee B ; ; Hatlo | Organs, a vee - thus iM S rhe ae 29 the selected twelve will appear in the “sunday Advocete” of

oe ae “ . ma. ea y action fi overiber 4th and the final Judging will tak i Sat » ith Nove .
They i © it 3 cy Lime er te y Jimmy eee restores freshness and vigour. 1951. : sing ake place on Saturday, 17 ovember







































tide Sie | aul spews and Stores sell ¥¥ -—-
| H | ° } ‘ res
YEAR Wet, He SOLD THE CUBA BILL | rn ( gieday while i
BLOWOUT | | eT BEA Tr ESS OUT ic Seer nee \ 1. B. LESLIE & CO., LTD., Representative COW & GATE LTD., x
| LAMBAKE >> | LIKE, | Ry Se mae ah i 2 t a P.O, Box “46, Collins’ Building, Bridgetown, \
wee eee te eee € ee. ean = | 77
| : oO x - . x 4 ae | 3 POPPY $1 W I hereby enter my baby for Barbados’ Bonnlest Baby Contest, 1951, and enclose {
7 ne et a rte a Yi ig BK | posteara size picture »
We oo a we HEE sa NOT 4|
Boe WHY WA O 4 EV So hetos » | ( ( os | zr i ‘ 7 v \ I certify that is a Cow & Gate Baby, and I
CLU ABOUT \\BROTHER VERMIN’) | 4 WANT FOR THE _ \/_GOIN'! CAN'T 4 D AN C 4. % ore Ma i a
WHERE TO HOLD A PICNIC? \ WELL PUT YOUR) |" CRUISE VERMING )| | TAKE THE TIME: % ke tins of | THE COW & GATE SILVER CHALLENGE BOWL
T SAY CHARTER A STEAMER: SUGGESTION TO | $40 PER EACH-:AY WATCH THIS» U , ee f 1M COW & GATE Milk Food. 1 ayrce to abide ty the decision of the Special Commit- \
GO ON A TWO-DAY CRUISE 4 A VOTE ALL | | : 3 3 Wi EIGHT BALL” nder the patronage of & § ee sy ere It you are not yet using Cow & Gate for your Baby, don’t
SO ITLL COST A LITTLE \ a THOSE he | } % ~~ CROSS & ER. His Lordship Sir Allan g Senta ha Sadie delay. Get a tin from your nearest dealer and put baby on SS
a ie if oa he pe TOT ———— . 4 . a s Name « ‘ Po See Oi paced as ROM ive ay seye
pee ae Oe cuestanrat ) ; Y rie eas } COW & GATE Milk Food, the Best Milk for babies when »
z Collymore and Lady w suas ae es se 7 : a : is Natural Feeding Fails. Cow & Gate Milk Food is free from
e a irt . rese’ y ‘
% Collymore r ae ee Ae all disease germs, including tubercle, diphtheria and typhoid. \
> ° ‘arents . . atone
8 \ 4 Cow & Gate Food is safe because Cow & Gate roller process S
% at % Ss aneR F : ensures that all disease cerms are utterly destroyed whilst \\\
8 Sy Signatur: of Pa.ent or Guardian : ; Y
% 1 _ y ¥ Dat the essential vitamins and valuable mineral salts which baby WS
s rate
% CRANE HOT EL % y : nevds to grow straight bones and develop strong teeth remain K
8
| xy 3 NS i : es : ‘ intact SW
is wy % » THIS IS YOUR ENTRY FORM—CUT IT OUT SS
3 y »
+ $9 ~ 2 Q
; Ss
133 Saturday, Sept. 29th S' nt %
13 y \ XN «
1% 9 p.m + « »»
‘ S FOOD &
% 3 SS W\
Admission $1.00 3) SS ; Sa acd a
LDG00E SILO RIOT NITE PO . BAAS 2377397FZF2 SJ. B. LESLIE & CO., LTD. — Sle Aver BRA BAABABAESE SSS








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Aotocate ESTABLISHED 1895 MAiiHAOoS, SEPTKMKr : IH PRICE MX CENTS Reds Push U. Nations Troops Off Two Hills; ^ bTH ARM* HBAOgVABTSKB, Sept, l. rMJiin KviutrU JVjORii than 1,00!)screaming Reiishi-iiigourpguns ^ "'• 1-WWpWI IJ pushed the United Nations unit off a Bill in the 'J'Q B.^ • IIHIU'S tie of the "bloody ridge" north of Yanegu this __ HAPPY m <.VMII:IIIM. AT IIAI .MORAL centre %  morning, and counter attacking United troops had not yet captured the high ETODBd by late Saturday afternoon. Another Communist attack, which grew from twc companies to two battalions west of the "bloody jj* ridge", forced the Allies from another hill crest late in the morning. A determined United Nations' counter attack re took the crest before noon Hot, sweating Allied infantrymen counted 47? North Korean dead on the position when they Rot back on it, including twelve officers. Casualties were the result of air strikes which totalled 27 in the entire section. 1 racing Mil \<\ lliuh New Zealand Conservative Party Back In WELLINGTON. Sept 1 Prime Minister Sidney Holland %  | nn %  pBrtianMOtary election thai K W him an even larger nuijoMb I the 1949 vote which ended M wm of socialist rule. Returni . ... National (Conservative) party 47 ieat*. one more than it held in the last Parliament. Tin Labour iwrty won 37 • %  lred with 34 in 1949 Holland, who called lb to get a vote of confidence tor in. Mara ii.tiuiiitiii of tinbeuei loui month strike by the dock amkera, plediied that the C, would continue it* programme •with justice for all end ...lie." Labour laader a said thj.t tht> would "go <.n ftgntfng until wc ^ in." Tho asaetlao ,. gtratneb flow in MOM districts. None of the eight smaller Deluding the (. %  %  who put up (OIII Wxttdatal won n aeal No Commui elected to New Zealand's Parliament. —f.p. h rted The ' % %  I of* t i %  %  • i ither was foggy In l; i. r in tin' dav giving %  i t the i tp at eight flares The era.fi di tny I tombs. %  i % % % %  'ihl.' mulUpto engn> I'II train at about 2.000 feet, aa < %  that DM samp fi<* %  CaVredw • I lea d i up For Catastrophe It. (.I.OlKii: AllDKOI IJllAKI.s ATHENS. Sept. 1. Marshall Al.\ mQltarji ban and aurpi I in the current campaign said that he had jumpcn mto politics because hi Greece Is "heading low trophe "• greek mil) party, nc entered In the niiitii parllamentai thai he would push through tha m favour Uie pOOP gained power. the framework ol lha I. seemed hk.-lv thai the he^iiing toward! eataattopba n nlso is Impoastbla foi ira (he widespread pre aura of public ooinlon loenti %  Paaagoi said. %  1 represent;.* H kg I ind warned against tha mo %  Govern When elas-es in Or* present las unjust because it r*H< on utdli %  %  poor.—I'.f*. Airliner Crashes: \a Casualties KBXICO CITY, aV ; A MAdoii D.C 6 ..iriiner carryrng 39 pasMT.g*rs from Los Angrl,-indtnB |„ ihp mud of Lake Tcxcoctoday but all the passengers and d injury. Is ol tha Motion Company said that the fuurgajglned plans) **** on %i M,% airport arhen th r pilot was I read '" I >••.• a bells ,,, tha dry Inkebed. The cause ..i thi accident ** "ot determined immediately. Officials said that none of the p* and lour cm* %  offered % %  i ." if.P.) DEATH TOLL MOUNTS ALASKA -• %  The crash of a navy patrol bomber with ten personbleak Aleutian Islands last brought the number ol dead or trussing in 10 Alaska "iir accident, since July 21. to 8* A search plane ham reported '" ilupii-imr. msdc m the .-tie ground* i of Uie visit* Prince Oharlela tb" ii 're .u he iu atrtds the aculptl iitronnds of BslssoasJ The Kins wring a stilt, arip-the handle ol Fflneasa SSS E ..Wtli • r gMks Prl : i tile Queen jdinira th. I | | I'm IN MI: K'turnff To Germaiiv By HAKOLD MILAIIN HCIDLLBEKG, Gon (vrouiyko In San Francisco For Showdown With U.S. B> DONALD .1. QONZ U I 1 BAM IBAN) Isc O, Bapt uyko aruve-, ior tha showdown I n the Vnlted St.it%  • aaty. Qromytta and hh snara \p b i %  itj agabun new aggression In the P i' in BagA 1. itlon wasted u rtHurra I %  I ulwarii It called % %  mar -e,. 'I' I %  %  ordarad I I '-' %  • %  Ath '" "' % % %  Idtng lirel.. I %  | I RELATIONS BET\\ EEN KUSSIA AJND RED CHINA BECOMING COLD \U \\. h. RVIIKK LONDON, Sept I A m tfet sbli coollftg ol MaMla b* tw < %  •! Communl ri and rtugfii is clglmad here, nod is attributed to M %  %  . Pekli bsarvt said (hat this view ha found official confirmation n an article on the Soviet lationg publi>hed w the Moscow rravsla of 26, ilu l,ii' -! !• ie uf tli-newapapcr to reach London ——— title, i Ufa ;. iip H'.i. ag bloa to the lies j • i.. %  i of till (i.ndly help ext. nde,( nude ; all ih %  -si i,,ri<, gtvao to China bj j Raggd Hut it failed tO Bay limit how Russi.t wan i ut the obligations she assumed under the Sovfat-Chlnasa T• •-.*( v i Muciiw on rabruaj I4th, 1930. M\a PflTOO DeelilltM Noiniiiutit>iL To \ it'f-Prt'sitlt'iH'x Iran Oil (^nnpany (itls C^iialitMige By K. C. "HALE It LONDON, aqn.' J^UWAIT, tlie null .i.....u ..i. ou the Persian (lull, boosted its oil output to new unprecedeiu ed records which may ov< 1 t.iki Iran s oil supremacy in the Middle East. The Anglo American owned Kuwait Oil Company announced that it had stepped up production to the record yearly rate of 32,000,000 tons nearly twice lasl year's leveL Kuwait's boost, IntmtJ I 'il since the An^lo Iranian oil crisis, is expected lo narrow considerably the gap caused by the stoppage of oil from Iran. K. Germans hspoac Tax. On later-Zonal Slii|iiiin th %  r —r.r. U.S., Australia, New Zealand Form Pael 1 \HY. CALIFORNIA. Sept, I Achcson on Bat tiled the Treaty by the Unii / %  tland %  niriitf of Un H lnteti e efl • on with which the Free Peopli of th* three slant nuard ft loui 'itKiril, with \)uItagji of il %  counti %  thaw pitUed t.p at the & Club. The Sixth Auny band played the national ant German Trade Aims In Argentina SlMi.MHMMM On Creilit ul 1 II I.ONIX)N. S-pl I Paaaaatal Ttmea. analy* i v.. intent, Britain stUMlU %  i*ii bv the %  %  %  %  I in I i tiiv A F to J q u i Red 'i %  %  1 Yew Zealand, and the Unite FnveVe art* :. the numbti of examplai %  i | S.ivu-t axperta of all ktnda noi %  %  %  i I ml .it th. BOe or manion the P;ict ilwlf As U afgya gives great i i %  .. %  fgjrangrirnai I r i • inerv 01 equl| 1 %  •-." in 1 a, the tml) i-' 1 a si %  u I %  da (hath Bjejai Praeaa .inuui : China. "After .1 13 • a nli tion of railway comrnunkal m itone %  ii nkoa .IT. : I Hani %  1 1 1 %  %  contribution o( Soviet greatly helped the rel. of Ihe t'hme-e rattwi I'ravda did i • about RuaaaVi ha 1 %  sse rails %  (< %  Quotini %  I 1 in-ill foi iiiiii pub 1 %  ilu 1 i*. the "niy obs ta cle In th merit of a high level of tr, %  nnid iik*to see %  %  %  I radt 'r.i'-i M Ml Ks< %  il 1. an no1 Uie I •'letoi> %  igcrt. of 1 1 %  uld nn %  . another U %  .11,1,11 ii.. %  I ... the i"> ror foi itlul ten A KbdrawaL 1 iun (• I sod Unshed tnamaalvi o eicprew-iiiK pralaa foi I %  %  ipei lot Peronl id bj rear tdmlral Alberto %  %  Mati I'M 1 -IT. BfJRUK Bapt 1 %  ie Alln. 1 cupaUon %  %  %  %  %  l .. -..1 neavj trucks 1 bul drivet %  .iiled c.i 1 %  1 1 i\ (rleauo I .nijili'Mi Shakes Fast Ja\a ilng output a ted age ah %  Th%  %  at da peak periods. I'll"s< -\ ii %  %  still hlgnei produe: 1 it renniiiK I 41 nil the nhnrt.ige of shlpplni 1 Krovvun' .i.d'ppndrntifrom Iran 1.id linked i %  %  not* %  With '.., % %  ng oil centres of tha npanj 1 nwned In equal Unerlean Qulf "ii .. %  %  1 %  1 . iuler of Kuweit, the si.cik Abdullah Balun %  • d, at least 1.11 1., t<< tin rievelopnw nt of Mi 11 11. pectaculan %  %  ha follow nn in 11M6 wra i< 1 il produ I the level %  1 %  .-Mm Januen ind Julj ^i Ihe rea ch ed i3.6S7.ooo lam if th.%  1 production will short1 a tons Tim area Iran before tha onlUd with Britain r.n.ilyaed Its ... %  1.nontb SOURABAY/ 1. I 1 i. wa thorougl udder, ml hk h *ei 01 rounding ai %  ii'. 1 %  in iitji of I .1, I ..I %  I Ml ..11 the vole ..ul of us drilled .HI area of *ome • . i %  1 n ii ytetd of Ilu oil 11.! 1 ...-I'' ,. |l I I B 1.nn quara mill %  %  1 %  n 1 r.r %  11 j k 111 %  Copp6r W tn-kers To Hi-lurii On 1 in 11.iv 111 n ling aln %  %  %  1 pi ROME and %  IVi r victory I tfged the Item lining of a Paeiii, 1 4 'i Atlantic 0 "'ountrlea ... %  haglenlna a I eventually will inrludv %  %  New Ties %  TO-PAVS WEATHER CHART ionnw r. 50 p a Still "ft Ii '* p Bl Moon Fu-t Quarter. B-pWm btr B. Ughtlns Up 7 00 p %  High Tide: 4 13 iu ud igg P m Low Tide 10 'J a.m. and in M p D %  %  tv.und to %  eo I %  %  %  week wit 1 %  "common the threo English apeakinr i %  The Pael bindthe Ihn %  I*I .%  N abron I i| |U8t before affixing hinlgnsture to tht Treatv i the l*liel that the Part mark. r building of the ramparts of fre-dom in the k I ... • • %  %  B miners -,,y that lhe> %  making use ol Soviet product!* mt'hods" rrsvda %  g.iin eel ibout t;.Soviet %  pie. given bj Pi itaah ol a Ipea bon Bovk I do Rght the i the plague in at. kSMSi The "herOii of the Soviet no but %  .''i. U Pravda doe| | medical equipment i —r.r. lused thiMuantL-.-. %  %  In i b, falltha have iN.i-1. rep> entei %  '. he Nation.d loatltuu of %  cs In Koine Sild lha! U overall i* 1 ettml awl vi-rtieai earth move-(thai K. ents was "about the -ame liberated •vmb."— tVJf.) %  DENVKR 11.. . W dicta i i "quit %  thiee of ti %  i pnnlut Inn. mi:; r to thi aith the i (lop) %  Corp) ration The Unlo: President. John Cuuk. and other t-fncUs expe %  d thi Konnooott to sdt the pattern lo 'aching an agri^-ement wtth th< 1 ho'p Dodge. Anaconda ane l-i ..nd rcflnliiK n|inli Meanwhile Ihe B.^l i worfcui Il sV Uth Nevud .^ %  for Ih, tn al Instructao %  %  ad %  %  tenet -'in ipan) sflei %  about 22 canta an boui rue p ni"*i *•• apj tli. Knlon'H Wage Policy Comif. ind arte offa t d tbt %  •' alion h. nraiun w M s eonalderwi formality" The Union ronsldei" U ti,. pvr-prodi %  ( in ' !< ini-'i '' '" Union The *•ADVOCATE• payt for NEWS Dial 3113 Day or Night ;.•,•,;'.'. •/. •--,'. -. -•, *-.', *,**',',*,'---,*, of produelli and —(U.PI Advocate Jamaica Relief Fund Huildsu.tir Club %  : Aehi 1 sador. I' 1 % %  %  I %  %  lUry Defences of San r | of the fel 0*t> • %  bearing A %  I IThe Fastest Bomber LONI*>N Bl ; %  %  %  %  %  %  delm '.H \ io in %  i %  %  V-iHanl %  %  %  %  so of the smallei ( .ol. i I %  I p Reaches S6.IMf.IW THE Advocate Jamaica %  • llaf Fund pasasd tho M^OO mark yr*tarday. tlm eighth day HIIKI it opsned Hincc Tsasday ttac Fuod had —t a $1,000 a day pace, and will no doubt k">*p It up dur aaaai iwrnuumg to day M.-.ny wall wi-hprhava not iaaarlaeel) and M I • %  now nt; forward man BACH TO DO Rig DUTY B ad a fallow feol irs d*m.ii.(|> It Cai. > • %  Bring or %  and in your dots rat thing tomorrow Either of th* City banki. oi tha OAce of thla iiewap*ptr will rsealva your donauon whliL will he cknow!idgrd in naat day'* paper u p. '.*A Ptnhvltx UMSlM aut -• "...1.. B-nl >B .MII a Mr* a.i aw >S •! ( MS n i K.W.V. SUPERIOR TABLE WINES AND SHERRY HOI ii i n HY TME a.M.l. 1 f'.l.tMf.. CAPE ionx K \\ \ I'AAICI. TAWNS Kill. Ol.l) IIIIIIHS SIIKKRV K l\' -V. OLD ni.niiiiso SIIIKKV K.W.V. IWSBS VKKMOITII K.W.V. DBS \II:M>ITII \iul ill,vtr) r..pillar 'I Mill W1NI — iSiiiU-rnr T\|l K.W.1 WEMMI B8HOBK—N 2 ii us H.n.r.—iis uiHial .-.-.-.-.-.-.-.-.-.-.•.-.-.-.-.-.-.-.-.•.'-•-'-'-•-'-•-'-'-'-'•^'-'-'•'-'•'-'•' %  '-' % 



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-i N0AV W I'llMrui: 2. isi SI Nil W \I1\(K Ml PACK 4 I ill. 4 im in.1 THE GREAT CARUSO (i.H. Ily I.1111.11;. To JYun ( iiin-.'li Property \TV I \l.11-iw Whan dboid Jown MTTIIN • % %  l high v %  %  1. %  -krtnl (i irnm • tie An*./' piece ol 1 ..nd I-MB trolled nfim|. "VeSti 1 u : N E. W I -.1 %  Sale. M V.uhm %  %  \ IKTOWN. Aitxust Ml< %  :,..*• %  that thaHi-h..p uf Kl Kd luni thai damagr to church propert) in S4 \ J %  r>I-s-'t : v %  eais laf S I I ....>./. .ingina has great power .nd baauty. and white he may r-4 Jg^ Vhc'ipiii'.n'd a'^don of ...T^ BUtU *^W^" be a* great on artist us the tenor ,-'„....„ „...,._, ; "..,^,... ..... '"'" Sinjtei •ven i foi thru H ire v. %  r-.ai popularity such as few partkUlarlj at his agv. LJ, Giubba" |rom P..1ijccl and -,%  The possessor of a superb natural .-rhp Uelinda Manilla" from I .a ,h *' rv M,lr of <-um.ir in the Anitli*hirti and mail __ one of The .barter niimWri. sun, '"^rSSp „( Kiriu.on In SI III *~ you there ihe Archl • whom singing is a* natural and I M brt-jihing. he his mu leal responsibilities lightly %  .cry Rlftl%  him. His vok is tiemendously powerful, true and except when he OCCttaMMHf pu'ton nuCh powei Into I top note, well produced, and his sustained planwife ami I %  %  <%  . who Doruih poll tan, %  oprano %  rellent i;illy, while Jarmila Novotna, all of the Met a nd Blanche Thcbom contribute additional vecol help Ann Illyth Is charming as Caruso's II s I'etmopolitan S. | Qualm and V..nm In P. ft isslmo Is as line < any artist 1 are too numerous to gatntton give %  * IMrmu his previous one, ,. ( ;in splendid support. %  he weathers this crisis with a (Turk* • Cosmopolitan Drug Slor. I,,. ... .. ,. ord Bumbtr f I have trie.! not to be too enthueombinallon of diffidence and on Prince Wm. II%  (WCntl lhre< llcctioni < % % %  > %  and i! has humour tingco with pa the*.. The a delightful and !" de-Ol which fifteen n-* been easy as I arr ., lover of young people don't have too easy I-aiy shipments of Park. are solo numbers, and other om"< " *"*" M ""'V %  ** "' ?S****!LJ" ZZZSEH l jons to me contrarv . area! mimappeal for me. If you are musical, wimt* ol kindly, bui irritating : :he are sung from start to dont miss it. If you .iron'! II is p ; -rental .nterference. HOY Iini.ii. There can be no quesUttI "" P'-'Hl.d entertainment, with all is peace and happiness : Un of there not be inn colourful citings, vivlH peTaonall end father adjusts enough solos on the part of fee lies Ud fe Operatic H well DS P r, PQgk hiillad tried lnn< Since it is the story of a great to everyone. l-i i rue ui VIUBWU nui 101; o, y^Jfc ,,,.,, ,i ar |„ %  >! .JTTI.IT Stu^LSS' ^•^JfeKla^Sh you aay. %  Yi?" 1 .lid we'll Vet., it. wiih UK i wodorant i i "ptic. safe i..i i Utr rtu • Dal ."ti.'iNo sixes—large and giant ColgafVi Veto is aniUiMa ihronni leading drug and dry gx*a atoixJ. In the sun Ilika me), oi who just get pl.u I r—thiCanadian product n. ;,lt fee answers. Culgate'k Vel T (ieddes Orant .it i oth<-! %  • %  -iteTestlnK „ t Items, such a Halrbroati Sets tor the me n by Kent of |,oi,rion. Thenmis rife Jugs and Placl eoM tot J hra.) and lascut.itiiit 'Bobbii' laughs and man< m enl .nd domln.le, Ihe .ction .nd "FATHBM'UTTLE ... %  • HtuKlOM. (hi plot is therefore unobtrusive. UIVIaJT-PiU Hut lW Mnu have had stories Although I was not particular!v with such abundant opportunities enthusiastic about Tlfeer of The for song or providing such natural jWJe. Ifwn'^•Kg FATH• \^^Mm^f iTm aS^lrSA stii..t"ed In ftickeit Pt, oft T. afal,.. , k C N.pler.. v-e see c.niM as boy wo h.vr .he '" !" .. niorrM.K imi,. II.IN -|f %  IM In M lr*M rornir.mlfu.her. Joan Bemwl .> hU Cono Nelwn and 8 Z s.,,11. I |ink „,,„ „ „ „„ ,, U|l rr (0I „„. | ..... wife. Eliz.be.h Taylor and Don Rory coiu-i-rn .. il'alrirllT ,„.. ,„,„„„, ,.., wllh IhF mlmK ..r Him This i> lollowed bv an ill-fatnl Tiurlot a. .ho parent, lo be anil minded beei-D.rmi and ri-wine. %  „ ,„,„ „( del> \..a II dud a i romanee. which Itrnporolble for Bllllo Burke ami MonM oi.n vllle Warn who ttv lo hlTauuminll an operatic career as the young tataterS parents. bom an American dancer reMixing Machmo ith atl-cl • %  iAXLABV OF BROADWAY" I. the Plata. LULI^BY You Help Y.ninolf Serve %  Yonr.eir. I ,vlth it. alwajn r lo Thi. eompleteb parking prnbl I i n' I . wife. F.h/abcth TWk> and Don n .tieainea IT ,,„. ,„,„„, is Inllowed b. an ill-l.neil Tailor as .ho parents lo be anil minded beei-barnn and e-*audo. „ lul „ „( dela. *i nee which is reiomulhlc 'or Blllie Burke ami Moroni Olaon lll Warn nh.. tiv t.. conoMI .riracUvc ssu'mint an ODerstlc 1-iK'r as lne young rci\ parents ''• % %  an Amtrlean danOK i.Mixing Ma. I.: rn^rT, narrtan is She nexl run. '" Ihl nlm Iho direction is betcen.ly rolumnl Iron. England, (or every purpose is priced „ ,,,. d.anla.sl It. almo. \JTS2 l^fa.. f u eL7 (ollnwed I" 1 1 "" "'">< '" "<'r "" ""< her molhor. who was a famous M2.M and an Elrclrlc Mim ,. 7„ „,,,.,„ LSI h^fh. uJZs. !*orr "Orlor. with better dialogue and aclreaa I. now an alcoholic and a original design and highly p. „ m ,„ ,„.„, ott T y J^,*!.'r"r' ,?,'.. ,T more ..musing MtaiHi,,,,Tl % %  -ha-.-l.eon There are aevoral cal vail B. lor only I MM ust.mo,! ,,.' "naU) -onoloKuo bemo.mn, the ,;.,.. Nel.on-.hr hmer be„ij ,.,.,.,.,.,.;.,.,,.! ,-O.ld ta. AJ can be M Iron, '" %  ho Is a grondfa.licr. when he one of the oulstandinl young n^nlncn,. all-,..-.,, .1..,', llunliK is 'loosn't W old enough to be one d:,i.,.i. ..nlho screen—and Mr. .oan.lv• '. Ihri-il '..t. wli h .1'. '" '" > % %  '• k ' %  '"w %  •*•" !'' n|,porlunlt,o. lor his ..„,.' „,,.,'!. glluirmonth, baforo the.ovrnt and all own particular Hyta of nun. nig sti mill Amuliv! the Iho various episodes ami i rises but the pace is slow atio the BfVltl. (unvt bv L.-inra thai transplroil %  i Ml manl i very sticky variety. UTSMENTIONA BLES get a 266-page me ntion i n a history book of their own oil..i WOJ i nil un Uw < ud ulllce proUctor." which wag slipped on .. %  tl. cufl to prmatt it l^r Shin fronts with collars ottad.iil .ii' still I feature of the lower .iud middle data, trade A-lit-i.•• thev were, umiftli i..ll\ nlddle ihev went, as -cheaU." in. thli Sea, this Heavti nd Vou .ih. tne i hun nu ol (he Mitttillctii* Colombii %  tatman A Tttykir'i lid ni 1, i ri ?" L(.,i ,, %  i 1 %  d graceful in ign. ., n)f hl ei V.ur... •"-' Mniinlllg. (Unlng %  i. ndi '"tv "^"fy. h world'wTth Murpnv nn% '.">• n" =•".' k lh the HUM f-1 S2i. r strtigl Cto elj; wmt.r garden • Ihe oft ..I Suite. And evi Mio On C erf a in Male Atflre Men's braces emlirmdered in wouiwuik of nuny i.-loins ;m.e mio noti.e. What is remarkable almiil th.'in. apart fi'ini their COl* otirs. Is the not thai Uiey were %  ...ike.l by VOUIIK ladle* It Ull.1 Mocler .. 11> model pan wil action, perfect e;i' and dottantfu] tone rela I ,. walvea i ii.( Mi.i.rl.u ...or .144 ,' i naU. urulc ' ' w 1 1 iV.V,, Uteu mu [ J ' \ ^^.:,-..-..-.-.-^ ww — %  ----.-— % % % % % % %  •"" %  > 4>II>I.ITI. CANAMTA I By flvWAI.lt J \. OHM r f. rfUmbar I lankine ,.|..y. i lid te.cher •" — ALSO L IT.MWS %  illDBI MAM. issritl I 11)11 En i I, DICTION A* Y h To Two-piece Pyjamas CHORUS CsIKLS SANG PYJAMAS INTO FASHION A CLEAR, clinical light todu hat (eel wWi her eatt and whole and flvaa •>• %  pfvaanti to (ii %  i inctuarj of lawixui %  Unto whi laeo In ;i tix'i Dociois c. wniett and Philits u thlnj %  oan and lite other tadlei dettutad to be fastened Cunniniton survey the wardrobv hardly knew whether to i>e from the medieval linen smock thankful or not that her underOn Women's %  the modern crufTon nightdress, rlothnii: ConlUlad in part !•! %  .I".-"'"• i";0 -',r 1 ,;': I-. uaTwarmaaal la a., UW S.rrt.lttanOua.on,..d-< lower back" On Finer Points of Class Distinction—2 On the Way Things have Changed A Nightie ugrngo B .1 itUe. i-aught a hoop of her cage (1R83-18S8.) A democratic eon(crinoline) in II and went reguvention was creeping In, nut only l.nh head over heels, lighting on was there tine detachable collai "The History of UndrrrlMhe*" bui M '..chable cuff* which could iMic'ta-*! Jotctiti. JOt.l out todaii be t.-veised whan one edge wa 1933 v... %  stander mag.i'ine U of flowered chiffon l neck cut on the cross. ulmoKt backless ribbon 5*h. a very seducer of stout hearU. a. eoeecvi>c**-v'.*-t-.-.*.'.'.-.*.'.-.-.'-*--,* ','.'-•--.••.'.-.'^*.-.'.'.*.-s>v .vvs,v*^.^sx^tvva***.'-tv---v'.'.'.^v' \'rr b. lihr.| arrubba CUifty i J h*ip In i <.na a$ hamtM Ihr-nahoul in* >urM. -' %  ., %  • • i llw l-.lh ellrl mel %  "•• me ui %  i le*t 1>.i ... he.wlu'4 wssi %  ^. ii,. lit. f all (UliotI SCRUBBS CLSJDY AMMONIAw-I l: MIMSTKONt; l.TI). Ilrldrrtown. darbaios. ft U I \...ll III-K Mill nn't l.il-i|>. na.il v..in filUK iin -I...!.. |..-jiilil.ill m.l.,1 rail, upllllad .u|ia. I.lv ..|..,l .' .1 v.i \li. 11* 1. ill. ..I 1 .1.. eXa* llv lli il' ML : ... ,..ii linnv.11. 1 ..nil..I. Ii v U, .sisIi..vv 1 .MIK L.v.li ...in iguri 1 look! In ...in I.I. ,'ilr Dion .."'I t ll.ll. Genuine M.laVnforn. br. •iarai .... I. i l.. I Si I \ II,... %  ltlaidni Tim 1 %  •> 1. I--I I.-...When your BACK ACHES... K4....I.T..MMM..J ,.—.i,T |.„'.„WM llK>...h.M... r ikWIJH.fill.i. ftkm Ih*"! ,.i .ul •! atirf, asrau • %  '. •ml %  M iiaeneiu %  • %  ) %  • •!>, in lit •itl.ni TTM rn-Hunhf. tWVrbt. rlinMiMhifii. •Wir>ld .-.I o. Hut 'l.r.. ....I !"!.!•< n WUw. To auk* -. hl-,. nri prajfarth and In liraa. |h#m ln -raoil ante" mm IMd'. KHW, Ml. I-W. KMWf PaV tal) rtd I*M -.. l^-Woed UMO %  4 .,. •,,!• .rarl ... aa ll,.l MR, hVae. alaW A**! I* ••* %  .• anal anuac l> TlMMI ••Ml (•( UtlBvI l~* '-11 r I -.irk ha-fler d loMar* K 7. KLIM II *f# )• Mil l>Ci.)llv-*tt:r J M%J3 8. KLIM (iMsWadatHlePlfH %  -! ^ -• lolf C_J 0dilKllM~ you ha.a pure pur.y .III an lal.i KLIH SCLIafrl fl' IVall.rC NMI IM P.III.INC? TM. WODID OVIP .u. a 1ST*. TNT Tvdwu Not TomoVuntf ******* voMesr/CAtt/itrt/ses This is to introduce "T.N.T." the dynamic little figure suggesting energy and action. "TONO" Chocolate Malt and Milk which "T.N.T."represents is the new CowiiGate tonic beverage — already famous and popular — a wholesome, energising food for nerves, brain and body, blended only from natural products. And "T.N.T.'s" first message to you is TAKE IT "TO-DAY NOT TO-MORROW I I one CHOCOLATE MA LT & MILK BEVERAGE 1. II. LESLIE CO., I.TO.—Di.lrihuli.rs



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>l Mi \\ .] II I Vllil i: J i |-,l M M>\\ Al>\< Ul. PACK TIIRIIE FARM AND GARDEN EWING CIRCLE *> AGKICOLA IMH IN ( OR\ || IN LAST waea ^ %  ON '• %  .,.: %  ,.. : %  : ... cuntnbuUoii of to the worl l's product! or Indian purUnc. I ... MexiAv -.Dd other South Amm%  . %  nd Southern I America account* for approximately (0 per cent r.f world production, but AiaypUoa 1.1 rated as the Urges! expoi believed to MV %  mai/e have for km* been a subject afcontrovi troun of wild related graasais and the evolution of *.: % %  diffleull to 11-construct. Severities niic nf I) types a.i .i plant %  with macaj mall ear. branches and, I. appear fr. ing th.it k. id .f habl almost from 11M :..I. .. %  nlng of the Chn tl I bill found corn being i UltlvaV. l in UK While I M | %  %  %  plant furnished food foi I and beael end wai re* table for new! Thire an Upes and we need onb briefly Fed comeach kernel encloeed in a husk u turn—ill fop corn —ears small kerne! liable COl] quality; / %  %  11 with few %  ing season; su'i or ftou type mu. poseessing no horny nnklrd nH translucent what the BTJ adaptable to I import the canned art m iMaS.pi tag '. %  the eap of the %  0 the iuinking of the starch on dijm* th> moa*. important commercial ton %  %  suited to ma; both while and v.ilow varieties exist. >' ha. been made to the parti 'Mth inadequate matter of seed %  : and Caned... eg hern made in • if hi ivy -lelil'ne use of what is BraV Thbl 1> the work of plant breeders who. working on a vast number of t>pes, hav. iei whll h. %  '1..H ;IteiT.iint! th-.M I .unol %  > nor%  >H1*. This i Lopmenl has n • I .. jnd has stimu. the business of large scale production of seed %  fnti |g imperative as Iba power if bo uses his own v.iii Bad Q of typee I IHIHIUCCII %  . %  %  i %  %  :>year, lin tlu> davelopnaant tia.s added 1 10 the value of %  i innot look %  %  i i ment unless and until a central breading %  Sift. .. :itlfic exploration, as : rav* neet.me increasingly popular easier to fit and to sew thun set in sleevt and if Weil %  ii are more comfortable la "ear These tleeves have bawn in ready-made clothes f. The original of this type was The kimono sleeve. Th; %  sides IX'IIAV the ell a bit Thl %  ,r*i make %  At the .tv uMei %  % %  %  %  %  %  ti %  %  %  %  %  %  %  thiUna i %  shoulder Una length fi> %  must be I lj you will i ark aaain loofl snouluer B tap. This Is %  %  %  A lii-iii L to these 1 ban If W %  down '•< I sure to I-1 back Into it will ham bt ting tin' -L i thg hi n '.nil \l:\\ FROM CANADA PRETTY LADIES DRESSES Slop Getting Up nlQnlS Younger s5rBr4Jsa,KV:.. I :,,J. H. % %  < MI mi %  HMMIH |W>a m.uta.. I" T Kouti %  '•> SiFuSSE '3CS.^""!!TBS Ka nHti>*> .•• Ma • :. .d la arl >•• rl I I %  Un Pjaat icvna, is merely a rectangle o; clou toadad in half on the lent th and in half again on vMth the neck GUI out Gardening llinls For Amateurs The (.urden in Sepleinhrr t %  ti Oeptcmbar beaUai I %  %  weeding and ntoa %  kth .ii; look aroui prove aha i %  %  the year I % %  path is %  i %  %  . Uly-pooV A Uly-pOol in a K;IIrteo la on. ..r • things which oi i gives no troulil* in up-ke< p. I id h rool oho'i' .i 1 ciuiet beauty, that aeon %  garden. . . ., %  been detenlwd twice i: rill not do to rei*ent it again. As regiird path gao M gag g d-fri %  % %  ''> evei laating. I nd II : colour I GaYoWtng Ornniiuuls Septemler i a good time too .. .i,.,| not Of the ..: il lovely, %  .i •d*l| too, poaall \eido this %  i i %  %  not to tin II ii intn ii kind of cOm.-.tone pots. Bird-baths and gnomes which doroinate th' 1 the eye to tl e No, gaWoan ornaments %  j -i : . but, in cauee %  %  ii. the gaiden sivms to cull for amulets a llhoul It. I %  garilen iilaid out In %  Uird-balli or Sun-dial would break the monotony and would %  loo in relieved when an ii I t ahe pool .,1 o \.-i> I i %  doorwan or at the heed n pa'.hs. or to (ill a .ii 'ins a aanaa "f %  Id be rnaliuadnod, n ovai %  ii-e avoldi I .ii ili ii Belli lies NJ garden is qutto coiiipleuwit tout a g.u-dvn bench, and. in a large garden tisere may be n> mi for man iban one Tbo p'aring of tnew barwhaa should rot be a haphazard affair but hould be CftO thought out and the .beneh placed to A spot that commands the best view elttaM daatant •" iii den Is a gnni eholcai n > %  bal tered comer whom II %  knit oi chat in comfort, also helps to make the garden %  tran p'.i %  %  ai I place. There are a*Vi (furil'-ri hrnrh to chooar from. and here again suitability ahould bo con Idered PW wbiara In the %  mall simple eg %  lirh would look attmi kind of bench would be i.f place) m the larger aicl mom formal gaTTJan Htm a carvedstone oi a concrete bench would be most suitable. This kind of bench should be placed on a eoni rate <>r paved four/latton or platform and if flanfead l>y large ornamental pots il can I spot In tl"' Harden. Another kind of garden IK-IKII wench looks well aim Wham is the solid White pomud wooden bench wilh siattnl back If this kino is given a couple of good coats of peial . lust almost indefinite^'. %  I seams sh under. II n %  h..W f-.l machine i %  not Ion %  %  SI I bt • %  a} rot PAIN CAN BE CONQUERED! iauafij(7 l wekomtd bi Oocion' Ortr I J.OCO dcKton a l^ 5/ in Gran Briuin alon* ui %  : at lh r BaTgaraM t S^u ftaan Mienofltally (naOKinei (Ptiaaatavm. Calaixa *ne Aiatykalicr'ic Acd* to that ha *or madKlnet io|ha HI a|SalgggiOsa> That U -"/ Anaca i*ti aa" an* "d 'to'e jour wnt c* •>• being. Ovtr i:.|| uiher Ahadi NEW LADIES HATS \hv\ UtMi'l Mix 11 "A \"l IrOH will DOt -from u comedy oi Inal n .,. %  Kiiuity, as a f*>mignar. Foreign aetresaes may onlj ptaj on the AgMTW %  van months for ii .,( their Thia Caila Prea>* FOOD SIN mo r: old I pUil .. in coinmerei .1 %  are no v. helps to hung aVlWI A l.lllle Ki'l.i\.ti(.ll I IM I I | Done Dl pictures i tn III %  to tl. Japanese paw San Francisco next mOI I i %  Theatie at the •IIS|K>NII of th. [IJ Q ..inineiit Two picluie will pinkihly DOt DO shown a of the Brave." Tl %  U %  ,-* i h< Lataal Btylaa la i av< iv Ni M i .I.M. -•ir |g| gag I i-ll FOI I VI IIVIIIIM. IIIVI !- M W IN I.MHI s vw w Tle j^rfrri fuusli tn ilir perfexi make-up— Lip*tick by YvdeWgt ('. %  !. .in i' I .\\ ing and beguiliog, taiiu-lik* tnuili and MiKMiilirii tekture iuiaginable. All this plug a/irm -alve \>ill nrvrt Bjaggdaaj ,w imrai (aaaaaaaWaasaVB>akaa>aaBaBaeee). •da F.,iin.Uboa Crrani • Luguid kounJiUun %  afcgjadi Ununlasuon < j'liu • Make-up Bai < %  . %  .. M .. • OsBf|j|gtJaj Powdar • Kauge • Mairaxa • Eye Shadow V A R D I. I. V D a r %  a a T L O %  D O I SOTIRED.HERVCUS several days before from >^ FEMALE WEAKNESS? Read the ADVANTAGES t of TahinK This M'jditino ^ Made Especially for Girls and Women! In this modern w tag? Bo If fem;. you sutler painful tired aj %  b .. %  aynipUims. 1 %  -: %  .., % %  C : DOER Moa* than 'y femgde j:• 1 ri '>f this nature 1 It works through n on tag thLs aoOthiT fortlng Andherc'athegrea' In taking PI: he/j)% %  UATJCm Or you man io *nn ffviC. %  •• purse > THE EXCITING NEWS IN im&&.%& TMe WOMAN'S HtfttB ^1 VECETXBIE FABRICS is HIGH HSHION "TEX-WADE'pRMTS! Old Colony, QlMwood, Vletorii, Beverly nd Sunna . ,„ Lreath-laking pattern, and exciting Mtoan... arc only a few of "Tex-made" prinu now aMB| ouutanding piece good, Imys to the smartly draaad women of today. "Tex-madc" print, are tubI'M awl 8 un-fa.t... cool, comfortably light and long wearing. Sew your own from "Tex-made" prim. rou will get that pri.elea, du.linc.ion of a •Texniade" fabric dresa . j„ a 8marl combinalion of high fashion and low price. Remember the name "Tex-made" ... and look for the identification band, and Ug on the piece good.. They are your guarantee that the print, you buy re genuine "Tex-mad. %  fabric. "TlX-MAOi" IS WILL MADE


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