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


status as a sovereign nation, re-
quires that the occupation troops
be withdrawn within 90 days after
the Treaty’s effectiveness but per-
mits bilateral agreements to per- |
mit foreign armed forces on Jap-
anese territory, although it re-
cognizes.damage and_ suffering
caused by Japan, requires the re

turn of Japanese prisoners to their

her. Three Western. High Com-
missioners then would return to
Bonn to discuss details with the

would be held in Rome in Octo-
ber to put the finishing touches
to the programme and Adenauer
himself would be invited to
attend this meeting.

to schedule the double agreement,
defining Germ iny’s political
rights and laying down the con-!

Germans to sign until they had

and military concession from the

——————————————E—Eo

his Socialists — tt
strongest party in Western Ger- |







Czechoslovakia
Refuse To Sign

SAN FRANCISCO, Sept. 8.
"THE PEACE TREATY ending the war between
Japan and the Allies was signed to-day in the
same room where the United Nations was born.
Argentina’s Hipolito Jesus Paz was the first to sign.

Forty-eight other nations followed in alpha-
betical order.

Russia, Czechoslovakia and Poland refused
even to witness the signing and Soviet Députy
Foreign Minister Andrei Gromyko told a Press
Conference that the ‘treaty would never provide
“peace and security’’ in the Far East.

The Treaty recognizes Japanes: | night on the international drama
wnich had the villain cast in the
starring role. The week-long pro-
duction had its intense dramatic
moments and it was a box office
success, while it ran. But it was
destined for a short run. The vil-
lain was thwarted too early
keep the show going.

By now, everyone knows that
the conference villain was Rus-
sia’s Andrei Gromyko, who wears
a glum expression like a mask.

He walked into the spotlight in
the early scene, casting himself
in a hero role as the defender of
Red China. But he did not get
away with it. The Japanese Peace
Treaty now is one for the archives.
But memories of the conference,
its dramatic highlights must re-
main etched forever in the minds
of those who witnessed it.

Speaking in Russian, Gromyko de-
manded that Red China be admit-
ted to the conference forthwith and
before the rules of procedure were
adopted. And from that moment
on for about two hours, the spokes-
man for the Kremlin, aided by
satellite Czech and Poles used
every parliamentary and unpar-
liamentary device open to them.

They shouted protests, hurled
invective and screamed defiance,
But the votes were against them,
and before the session was over
A. GROMYKO the Soviet bloc found itself hog-

tied by the rules. Thus Gromyko,






homeland, renounces Japan’s rights ; the man of the many vetoes, was
and interests in China, Korea, | forced to take his own medicine
Formosa, the Kurile Islands and| —frustration.

other island possessions, and pro- It was not so much what the

vides for early “fiégotiations on | Ceylon delegate said that thrilled
new commercial trade and fishing| the crowd, as the spectacle of a

agreements with the allies, little country standing up and

Curtains were drawn Saturday | taunting the giant power.—U.P.

U.N. Mediator Ends
Talks With Nehru

NEW DELHI, September 8.
NFORMED*sources said that the United Nations’ Kashmir mediator,









centre.

‘expected to smash across the
20-mile long British island around

the season “Easy,” continued to
swing to northwest today and





SEA EGGS!

BARBADOS, SEPTEMBER

IGN JAPANESE PEACE TREATY

Russia, Poland ©







9, 1951



=
gp tein a

FISHERMEN AND HAWKER here prepare the tasty delicacy, sea eggs, for sale on the street. The
shells in the tray will soon be filled, and ready for their outward journey. This is a familiar sight on

many of our lovely beaches.

HURRICANE. Mossadegh Seeks

HEADS FOR |

The full fury of the storm was|



noon Sunday but Bermuda's Advocate Jamaica
37,500 residents prepared hurried- .

ly for the first high winds which eH Relief Fund

were expected Saturday night. VHE fund still approaches,

Officials ran up the storm flag but has not reached the

on the municipal flagpole in this $10,000 mark aimed at dur-
capital city at noon. Merchants ing the past week. This
along the front street which | Will no doubt be passed to-
borders Hamilton Harbour and morrow, but the appeal
usually takes the burnt of a storm, which appears on page 12 of
put heavy pine “hurricane to-day’s newspaper makes it

shutters” across thei; plate glass clear that the needs of the

windows. Jamaicans are urgent, and
Chief Me‘eorologist Jame very urgent indeed. | .

MacKay said the island would feel WHAT 7 E YOU DONE

the full storm Sunday afternoon dei 't OUT IT?

if the hurricane’s course does not ove at once to relieve the

cae suffering of those in such
Meanwhile the fifth hurricane of dire need. Send, or bring

in your contribution to-
morrow to either of the
city banks, or direct to the

radually lost forward speed office of this newspaper.





Frank Graham, ended his talks with the Indian Prime Minister ]_, he Se a. atin y ma Jamaica's needs to-day,
Jawaharlal Nehru after India rejected the demilitarization proposals |S‘) /#Sbed the dark Atlantic 11 might well be ours to-mor-
for the troubled North Indian state. 100 foot waves but each pessing row.

Graham, accompanied’ by other United Nations officials, left for |20uUr lessened the threat to Florida Act, and act promptly.
Pakistan en route to Geneva. The sources said that Graham's pro- }|mainland. ‘mount previously De
posals specified the simultaneous withdrawal of both Indian and Pakis- At 6 a.m. hurricane Easy was Kavetee Gan Sin $8,929 3¢
tani forces from Jammu, a Kashmir state. India objected, charging |740 miles east of Vero Beach E. M. H ; 3.00
that Pakistan was the aggressor, and should not be treated as an equal | Florida. ; 10.00
in the dispute.—U.P. Somewhere in the storm’s tur- ios

‘ bulent northern sector the steam- 10 00
G D ‘ d M ship African Grove wallowed in ral a
ye ] extremely high seas and 100 mile ;

erman emands he > 8. 0

" The ship sent in regular radio a ‘ 20 00
: e reports to the Weather Bureau and E. V i 00
said she was not in anv troublv Canadian Bank of Commerce
Set Back Allied Plans °° gees. | cee

(By J. W. GRIGG)
FRANKFURT, September 8.
ALLIED PLANS for the early rearmament of Western
Germany and a provisional German peace settlement may
be set back sharply by the growing demands by the Ger-
mans themselves for equal status and full self government,
responsible Allied officials predicted.

Under the present Allied time —

table the Big Tnree Western For-

eign Ministers meet in Washing-| Reds Aim To Raise

ton, next week, to agree on the

. scope of sovereignty to be ziven| Production Level

Germany and on the accept-

ance of the form of rearming By W. A. BYSER
LONDON, Sept. 8.

Federal German Chancellor ; tale a

s ing by 1960 to raise Russia's in-
Konrad Adenauer. The second | qustrial production to a level al-
tripartite meeting probably |

According to Schedule
If everything went according



years earlier.

i. official Soviet publication

ditions of her contribution t0| follows: coal, 500 millicn tons.
Western European Defence, | steel, 60 million®tons. Oil, 60
would be ready for signing by million tons, pig iron 50 million
the end of the year. tons.

However, responsible ere According to a report issued

officials here saw the increasing] earlier this yeor by the United

reluctance on the part of ae | Nations Economic Commission for
Europe, Russia in 1950 produced
extracted every possible political | 960 million tons of coal 27,300,000
> ~ f }tons of steel 37 million tons oil
West. The noisiest oprosition | and 19,600,000 tons pig iron. —U.P.

came from. Kurt Schumacher and |
second | eet upmpectl





many,--—U.P, | U.S. Mail Rates

—-— “|

TO-PAY’S WEATHER Increased
CHART WASHINGTON, Sept. 7.











Sunrise: 5.50 a.m The Senate helmingly
Sunset: 6.04 p.m approved a bill te se cost cf
Moon: Full, September 15 mailing an ordinary letter from
Lighting: 6.00 p.m. three to four cents Friday At
High Tide: 10.41 a.m., the sa Senators ;
9.58 p.m. boost ot 1ail rates in
Low Tide: 4.04 a.m., 2.37 p.m. increase postal revent
2.37 pm. |almost $400,000,000 ann





CN Ra ern ee

Soviet planners have worked
out a 10-year economic plan aim-

most twice as high as that of 1950.

showed that Soviet plans for
the output of coal, steel, oil
}and pig iron have been re-
cently boosted to ensure that
the production originally plan-
ned for 1965 be attained five

The 1960 production targets aim-
ed at by Soviet planners are a%



Total $8,996 39

King Resumes



Vacation || GERMANY WILL |

LONDON, Sept.

King George VI returned (oj
London today after an all ae nt| Hie MAJOR IS SSUE
train journey from Scotland ‘
lowing a thorough medic
examination by his doctor q AT BIG 3 MEETING
Buckingham Palace

He returned by air tonight |

¢



resume his vacation at Balmora SHINGTON, Sept. ¢



Castle. A statement. issued}, German; : independence, nd
Wednesday from Buckingham }4t8 role in Europe’s defence ap-
Palace said the King’s Visit to|peared as the major issues that

London had been arranged tojthe Big Three Foreign Ministers
allow bis doctors the opportunity; will face when they meet her«
for a thorough medical checkup. | next week.
—{CP)
All the crucial problems con
—_—_—_——_— fronting the Free World will be or

Canada To Aid Jea th, enda, when top Unit

British and French diy
TORONTO, Sept. 8. nats gather in the State Dep

H. L. Enman, President of ih¢ manne International Conference

Bank of Nova Scotia is heading oom,

Toronto committee acting in

co-operation with the Governor

of Jamaica to Taise funds fot

relief ofthat hurricane ravaged

island, it was announced Frid
National Chairman of

Hurricane Relief Committee :

James Muir, Montreal. Presid e The Secretary of State, Dean









Three conferences, Germany, the
pivotal poit it in the cold war with
| Rus s ill command most
tention,



of the Royal Bank of Canada Acheson, British Foreign Secre-

The Committee war organize
by Governor Sir Hugh Foot, fel-
lowing the August 17 hurric ne
most disastrous ‘in the islan
history. — (CP); |

Schuman plan to hurry back from
San Francisco tomorrow for their
Big Three meeting —U.P.



But as in so many other Big}

ary, Herbert Morrison and the
French Foreign Minister, Robert

KE | Out Deputi
BERMUDA puties
HAMILTON, Bermuda Sept, $5] TEHERAN, bien 8,
Bermuda battened down Satur-; MM >,
day night against a _ roaring: Prime Minister of Persia Mohammed Mossadegh who
Atlantic hurricane—Fox — shenaess | was snubbed this week by the absentee revolt of Opposition
ing up sea lanes from southwest| de pulled to-day had planes and cars scouring the country
with 150-mile an hour winds at its to round up Deputies to give him a vote of confidence when

the House of Representatives meet to-morrow,

Mossadegh has already won
Senate approval for his plan to
sive Britain 15 days to resume
on Iranian terms discussions of

the future nationalized Anglo-}é

Iranian Oil Company, but he
failed to get approval from the
House earlier this week when
Deputies opposed to his admnii-
stration stayed away from the
House and a quorum could not be
formed.—«CP)



Farouk Returns
Home Monday

CANNES, FRANCE, Sept. 8
King Farouk and Queen Narri-
man of Egypt are expected to
sail home next Monday laden wi.
souvenirs like normal tourists.
Souvenirs will be purchases frou
the city’s swank shops and we-e

texpected to fill 15 royal trunks.

They range from butterflies and

potted orchids to ladies handbags.

More than 1,000 mounted butter-
files and several hundreds potted

orchids were purchased in the last

few days as well as_ clothing,

accessories such as handbags ana
jewels for Queen Narriman.



Holborn,



‘inland Considers
Applying For Loan
FROM WORLD BANK

NEW YORK, Sept. 6.
Finland can raise her produc-

tion of newsprint 50 per cent
within the next three years if|pace
she receives outside assistance ac-|repair
cording to Sakari Tuomioja, Gov-

ernor of the Bank of Finland.

In an interview he said that the
newsprint output can be increased
by 200,000 tons in 1953 and 1954
if Finland receives credits to pur-
chase the machinery and if she
can secure substantial advance)
payments against future deliver-



ies.

The 1950 production reached

400,000 tons Tuomioja also re-

vealed that Finland is considering
applying “some time this oo fe
lg loan from the ‘World Bank.

‘Allies Await New Red Drive

(By PHIL NEWSOM) }demand for
TOKYO, Sept. 8, ‘ence site




The C
between peace and an all out war) grew here that if the Commun

in Korea, with the final decision'choose war, there will be no





apparently depending on Moscow's formal note ending the talks
reaction to the new anese | a iden all-out attack across the
Peace Treaty. Re sd lez are’ 13 : front









balanced so tf they can stey

| either , ir ov “di the ough the chief Uinited
|

Sle k Cc. Turner Joy remained

peni 1 in T yo irday the official

They t et replied to fee g of confidence that the talks

\{General M tthe B. Ridg ll be resumed still persisted

a ne Truce Confer-
ay ied the incident-
imunists are poised| ridden Kaesong. Unofficial feeling

pending the next move by the!;

North Korean Premier Kim [i Sun’

and the Communist Chinese

Genera! Pen Teh Huai.

The United Nation irmy is
ready for anything in Korea as
the period of waiting stretches, on,
ason is now over, and



The rainy se
time will start working in favou

mistice delegate Vice-|of the fully mechanized Allied
forces. The army is prepared to
if

fight another winter campai
necessary



U.N. TROOPS CLASH

WITH RED FORCES
In Bitter Struggle

(By ROBERT VERMILLION)
EIGHTH ARMY H.Q., September &



















ADVANCING
Communists forces in a
frent and the t

fight on the western Korean
as still raging eight hours later.
»w ficht hroke out northeast of Koreangori

east of the at Kaesong,

Communists _

Treaty WillNot
Bring Peace
To Japan

—GROMYKO—

FRANCISCO, S



spring-board
enemy's past

United Natio
and pulled back ¢





the Japanese

instrument that at operation:

would never

delegations a hirdny morning

—-Phato: Aileen Small canennee Pence

has shown that Twin Red Drives
cannot serve
peace settlement.” newly hot Western front held tig
Gromyko said i
) {Communist drives
States and Britain would

1, Prevent the revival of ,
i fantrymen from the hills in thre»
2. Provide peace and s

“for the independern«
and sovereignty
John Foster
architect of the

Gromyko said that
can-British Treaty
participation of the Soviet

He said that it wa

agreements.
Reading his

Gromyko. said

he Treaty was a “gross snjustice

from two hills
to China—the

500,000, oto 15 miles of the

violation of
rights by American dic tators.” ”
He said asl the conference



astrous Famine”
Sweeps North China

U.S. SOLDIER SHOT
BY GERMAN REDS
DIES IN HOSPITAL

BERLIN Let

The United States /
quarters annourfced that
armed United
by the Garneantes peilee he ad diea
hospital and

relief mo sbilizi Bo
Ww hich ravag
* report mestionsd the
eastern part of North ap i

in a Soviet

investigation, ’
i unidentifie d

United St; "i 3,000,000 persons

handed back to the
—U.P. authorities this morning

Britain Gives Up Hope|
Of Peaceful Atomic Age

LONDON, September &.
BRITAIN has apparently given up hope of a peaceft!
atomic age and has quietly thrown into operation a cis
defence programme that is honeycombing the ground uncdk
its major cities with 100 feet deep shafts.
out when curious Britons tried tofind out why |
were tearing up a recently re-laid street in London’s High





RALEIGH—Makers of the
WORLD'S CHAMPION



The plan leaked

superintendents
discovered that this was

admitted that they
deep shafts but said that
pledged not to



Similar Shafts
All workers on the project h
passes, and instead of the leisur«



, home of the

You are ona
WINNER when you ride a Raleigh!

the choice of Reg Harris—World’s
ssional Sprint Champion for the second year in
Here is proof of the wisdom of buying
Company with such great
and knowledge that designed
and built the record-breaking RALEIGH.

RALEIGH

THE ALL-STEEL BICVCLE

Government

I, is now also
Government does fi)
bombproof fortre A Raleigh was

commanding



M: irtborough technical experience



. Brown Citadel

jerected during z ihe



Industries Limited, Nottingham, England

Cave, Shepherd & Co., Ltd.,
12, 13, Broad Street.





“ADVOCATE”
pays for NEWS
Dial 3113

Day or Night

Sole Distribute cs.

NO CYCLE IS COMPLETE WITHOUT A STURMEY
OR 4-SPEED GEAR AND DYNOHUB







PRICE SIX CENTS



from Ail Quarters;



Arms Can
Prevent War

-Prime Minister Clement Attle:

tsaid Saturday that Britain and the

United States weuld be able to
avoid war with Russia if they
were adequately armed

“We are resolved to be strong
enough so we believe we can talk
to Soviet Russia Or anyone else,”
Attlee told the annual rally of the
Eastern Counties Labour Party
here

Attlee said Britain's rearmament
was “forced upon us by the exis-
tence of policg$directed to foment-
ng trouble alffover the world and
ventually ‘3 breaking out of
irmed aggresgion in Korea.”

RUSSIANS GO.--The Russian
40-man Japanese Peace Confer-
ence delegation headed by Andrei
Gromyko.will leave San Francisco
‘t noon Sunday on the Overland
Limited

?LANE CRASHES.-A passenge:
plane crashed and burned moments
{ter taking off from Sao Paulo
oday and 25 persons were killed
The plane en route to Rio de Jan-
‘iro with 21 passengers and four
‘rew members, crashed on a house
nd burned

TRADE PACT.—A_ German-
Cuban Trade Agreement has been
signed Under the agreement re-
gulating trade between Germany
and Cuba for the next six month
Cubans will ship sugar, nickel
ind copper to Western Germany
No details of the agreement vere
released here

LOWEST WAGE.—The French
Government has announced pro-
vision for a national minimum
vage of £20 a month, Family al-
lowances and old age pensions
ire to go up by 15 per cent.



PROTEST.—Yugoslavia has pro-
ested to Italy over the Anti-
ested to Italy over the Anti-
fugoslay propaganda campaigr
arried on by the Italian Press and
Radio UP.



Yugoslav Peasants
Join Guerillas

LONDON, Sept. 8.
Trud newspaper of the Soviet
Trade Union's Council Saturday
aid Yugoslav peasants were join-
ing guerilla detachments and
hat an underground anti-Fascist
movement “was operating in
Yugoslavia.”
In an article broadeast by
Moscow — radio the newspaper
laimed Yugoslay workers are
disrupting war production and
are leaving building sites and
coal and ore mines unmanned,
Sailors, dockers and railwaymen
ire actively opposing Tito’s re-
time and militarisation of the
country are” disrupting transport
of American military freight and
export of strategic raw materials
from the country.
—U.P.

HONG KONG, September 8
ina news agency reported a “disas

rth China and ordered a largescale

a result of the drought, floods and

ingyuan and Chahar provinces in the
as part of the famine area, It said that
flooded due to incessant rains, and
» affected,—U.P.



Fes







PAGE TWO



To-day



Y







EMPIRE

4.45 & 8.30pm. and
4.45 & 8.30p.m.

$Y: Mey ING 4





7 ADWARE SMALL rac



ext
Richard Carisuw
Patricia Medina.
Josepn Caiieia



continuing

THE GREATEST

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FAB!LOUS ERAIN

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& Associate of Producer

Dwected by LEWIS ALLEN og

indefinitely

Daily







covvanra PICTURE

, EOWARD SMALL

on by George Bruce ¢
Jan Gripe






y

ROYAL |
Last 2 Shows To-Day 4.30 & 8.15| MON. & TUES. — 4.30 & 815
J >, | 5 '
The Sword Slashing Double United Artist Double If

Dan DURYEA

Fred COBY seed >

Anthony WARD Howard DeSILVA

“DON RICARDO RETURNS”

Doug

“CORSICAN BKOTHERS”

To-Day &

Universal Action Double

MARTIN
De CARLO

Tony

“CASBAH” |

“THE

and —

|
=. |
|

las FAIRBANKS

die Soya

Tomorrow 4,30 & 8.15) Tues. &
The
Yvonne

- Yvonne

in

|

|
— and —

UNDERWORLD

Orson WELLES

OLYMPIC

Rod CAMERON
in
| Sons, WHERE SHE
D.

— in — |
STORY” |

— and — }

“BLACK MAGIC”

Starring

Super Double

Wed. 4.30 & 8.15 |
De CARLO

ANCED” |
and

“SIN TOWN”

Starring

Broderick Crawford, Constance



|
Moore

“ CITY ACROSS THURSDAY Only 4.30 & 8.15

The Horror Double - - -

THE RIVER”

Stephen M

and introd

Se

TO-DAY TO TUESDAY — 4.30 and 8.15
20th C-Fox Double - - -
ANN BAXTER :—o—: DAN DAILEY
IN

“TICKET TO TOMAHAWK"







Dick Foran — Lon Chaney

in
; “MUMMY’S TOMB” |
Starring and fim
cNally, Sue England “THE oa MAN”
wi
ucing the “DUKES” Claude RAINES |



ROX Y

—AND

“MY BLUE HEAVEN"

Starring

BETTY GRABLE



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————————_

SUNDAY ADVOCATI

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POTS

PC SCLEOo LEC LEE LSNSLE SSL

JANETTA DRESS SHOP

LOWER BROAD STREET
noon, Cocktails and

DRESSES .:2

BABIES’ AND GIRLS’ BATHING SUITS
from $1.69 to $4.02

Be APM A LL ACOA
a

the Advocate was among the
ssengers leaVing for
yesterday by T.C.A. He
up for health reasons.
Leaving by the same plane were
|Mr. and Mrs. Charles Clarke of
Palm Beach, Hastings

Back To England
M®*s G, M. AUSTIN, widow of

the late Mr. F. W. G. Austin,
a former Managing Director of
Messrs. Gardiner Austin and Co.,
Lid., and mother of Mr. B. W. G.
Austin, a director of the same firm
left by T.C.A. yesterday for Can-
ada, en route to England. Accom-
panying her were four of her

N R. C. A. L. GALE, Editor of
4
}

Canada
has gone

Jit

For Beach, After-





:
“4



Coming



‘ ’ Coming ! grandchildren, the Misses Caroline
ten tae oe PLAZA BTIOW | aAck rine” and Rachael Manning and Masters
en run yee . IA BB8 | eG a rRSE.@}]|David and Timothy Manning of
Agar TO-DAY 445 and 8.30 p.m, Rudolph SCOTT Winslow, Buckinghamshire. They

and continuing daily

had been holidaying in Barbados
since July 7th.

Health Reasons
MES ELAINE CLARKE, wife

of Mr. G. L. Clarke flew to
St. Lucia on Tuesday by B.W.LA.
for health reasons. Mrs, Clarke
is the sister of Mr. C. O. B.
“Dolly” Crick of Castries.

WARNER BIG ACTION SPECIAL:
James

o ’ .
cackey » “iiss Tomorrow Goodbye
with Barbara PAYTON—Helena CARTER—Ward BOND

Extra Special The Color “SPORT OF MILLIONS”
and British News Showing Scenes of RANDY TURPIN
COMING SOON A GIANT AMONG MOTION PICTURES :

“SUNSET BOULEVARD” starring Wm. HOLDEN — Gloria
A HOLLYWOOD STORY) Eric VON STROHEIM, Nancy OLsOM












To Study Engineering
Wran R, JIMMY ORD, son of
OISTIN ‘ ; Mr. and Mrs. W. M. Ford of
se | pP LAZA Dial 8404 G A I E T Y St. Lawrence, left for Canada
i To-day & To-morrow 5 & 4.30 p.m. THE GARDEN — ST. JAMES||| yesterday by T.CA. to study

| (Re-issue)

[THEY MADE ME A CRIMINAL

obn GARFIELD Ann SHERIDAN
eo Gorcey and The Dead End Kid

Last 2? Shows TO-DAY 5 & 8.80 p.m.

OPERATION PACIFIC
John WAYNE — Patricia NEAL
Ward Bond

i
Monday & Tuesday 8.30 p.m, |
|

e
DANGER SIGNAL
Zachary SCOTT — Faye EMERSON
and

| SMART GIRLS DON'T TALK
Virginia MAYO — Bruce BENNETT

engineering at McGill University,
Montreal.



Tuesday (only) 5 & 8.20

HIDDEN HAND

Lon CHANEY &

HASTY HEART

Patricia Neal Richard TODD

p.m,

Thousands of men and women |
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they can hear a clock tick 30 feet |

away. Get SPANTEX from your

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|





stimulates keener hearing.

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|
TONIGHT to MONDAY NIGHT at 8.30
Darry! FP Zanuck presents —
IRENE DUNNE in.
}
’

* THE MUDLARK ”

with ALEC GUINNESS
The Delightful Escapade that changed the course of Empire!





Commencing TUESDAY;

BETTY GRABLE, DAN DAILEY. MONA FREFMAN,
CONNIE MARSHALL,

“MOTHER WORE TIGHTS”

20th Century-Fox Musical in Technicolor

in









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; M-G-M presents

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(GENE KELLY)

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BARBADOS DRAMATIC CLUB
Presents



A Hilarious Comedy
WEDNESDAY 19th THURSDAY 20th, FRIDAY 21st
SEPTEMBER at 8.30 p.m.

atinee:
FRIDAY, 2ist SEPTEMBER, at 5 p.m,

Box Office Opens —

Friday, 14th September, at 8 a m,
E

BOTHERED BY LEAKS
IN YOUR ROOF >?
° We can offer you:-—

GALVANISED SHEETS
EVERITE SHEETS
WALLABA SHINGLES


















ROLL ROOFING

RIDGE CAPS

WATER HEADS

EAVE GUTTERS

DOWN PIPES
RITOPLASTIC COMPOUND

Send your orders to the Ironmongery and Hardware—
without that Parking Problein.

DIAL



20389

THE HARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE
COTTON FACTORY LTD.

Telephone:




LTD. |



Discovery for |

Luck
Hard of Hearing |



SUNDAY,

Carib Calling —

MR. AND MRS. GAIL HALLIDAY who won a free trip to the W.I.

left y for Bermuda.

hey wonsthe trip when they answered correctly a question on

the U.S. Radio

Programme “Time of Your Life”.

They were in Barbados for two weeks.

To Be Married Shortly
ISS JEAN SHARP, younger
daughter of Mr. and Mrs.

G. F. Sharp of the Garrison is to
be married at Tonbridge, Kent, on
September 15th to Mr, David
Christopher Laborde Marwood,
elder son of Mr. and Mrs. H. G.
Marwood of the Red Cottage, Had-
low Road, Tonbridge.

Jean, it will be remembered ie-
ceived part of her education at the
Ursuline Convent here and after-
wards went to Antigua. Shealso
went to Oxford. David is related

to the Labordes of Barbados and Soh

St. Lucia, He is at present at-
tached to the Security Section in
the War Office. On September

| 22nd they sail for the Middle East

where David has been seconded to
a post in Ismailia.

Air News
HE Trinidad Flying Club has
advised the newly organised
Barbados Light Aeroplane Club
that the Secretary and another
pilot member of their organisa-
tion will visit Barbados shortly
with one of their aircraft to help
promote interest in local fying.
The local club is sponsoring the
first “Flying High” Dance at the
Paradise Beach Club on Saturday,
27th October featuring the first
“Most Beautiful Legs” contest ever
held in Barbados. The price of
rdmission will also give the ticket
holder a chance at the door prize
tvhich will be an “all expenses
paid holiday for two at the Santa
Maria Hotel, Grenada, for one
week.”

It is hoped that the public will
strongly support this club which
by having aircraft in Barbados will
prove to be of considerable bene-
fit to the public. Tickets will be
on sale everywhere from late next
week,

Former School Teacher
R. FRANK LASHLEY return-
ed last week by the Lady
Nelson from Canada, A former
teacher at Wesley Hall Boys’
School, he left here in 1946 for
Canada, He now intends to
settle in Barbados. He obtained
his B.A. Honours Degree at
Toronto University.

Currency Commissioner

R. LOUIS SPENCE Trinidad’s

Currency Commissioner flew

in from Trinidad yesterday

morning by B.W.I.A. Here on a

five-day official visit he is staying
at the Ocean View Hotel.

Due Sept. 17th
Ts Elders and Fyffes liner
the Golfito which is bringing
Mrs, Clyde Walcott to Barbados
is due to arrive in Barbados on

Monday September 17th.

NOW SHOWING
4.45 & 8,30 Daily







RENE ARORA



Viton by Canege Gute + Produced by f
Producer jan Grappa

Se AE Ep ox

soe ELEANOR PARKER
ANTHORY EXTER

AD SMA *

+ Directed by LEWIS ALLS

Farewell Party
R. AND MRS, CARLTON
BROWNE gave a Farewell
Party for their daughter Toni
last night at their home “St
Levans”, Hastings. The party
took the form of a dance and a
large number of her friends were
present to wish her good luck and
Bon Voyage.
Toni, accompanied by he:
mother are due to leave for
Canada on September 18th by the

Lady Nelson, where Toni will
attend the Trafalgar Finishing
ool, Montreal.
Intransit

iA eno the intransit passen-
gers through Barbados yes-
terday from Trinidad en route to
Canada by T.C.A. were Mr. and
Mrs. Willard Grant and _ their
three children and Mr. Pat Date.

Mr. Grant is a Director of
Messrs. Geddes Grant Ltd., in
Trinidad and Divisional Manager
of Confederation Life Association
(W.I.) Branch. Mr. Date is
District Organiser of Confedera-
tion Life Association’s WI
Branch,

They are visiting the Confed-
evation Lifé Association’s head
office in Toronto on a two months
business visit.

Passengers From Canada

AASSENGERS arriving from
Canada by T.C.A. yesterday
morning were Miss Peggy Farm-
er, Mr. Montague Howard and
Mrs Muriel Taylor.

About the Hurricane

A LETTER appearing else-
where in this issue from
Fr. John Peter Sullivan S.J., of
Jamaica tells about the recent
Jamaica hurricane, Collections
taken at St. Patrick’s Church,
Jemmotts Lane to-day, will go
tc help Fr. Sullivan. Donations
can also be made to any of the
priests at St. Patrick’s.

Construction In Canada

M®: C. B. PITT, former Senior
Road Overseer of Highways
and Transport Department left for
Canada yesterday by T.C.A, to
further his knowledge of construc-
tion work in Montreal. He is the
son of Rev. and Mrs. Edward A.
Pitt. Rev. Pitt is at present sta-
tioned in St. Vincent.

Mr. Pitt had put in fifteen years’
service with the Department,

U.K. Visit
R. CLIFFORD MANNING,

" Managing Director of Man-
ning and Co., accompanied by
his daughter-in-law Mrs. Harold
Manning were among the passen-
gers flying to Canada yesterday
by T.C.A. They are en route to
England and expect to return in
November.

EMPIRE



Join the Thousands to see the World’s Greatest Lover!

SI sa Mai istndilicsaiein shan hassle

la T. R. EVANS

» DIAI. 4606

Mi ncece ins iabchiescalokcihgnilehatlc ssi
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& WHETFIELDS

SEPTEMBER 9, 1951

Lucky Guesser

M® AND MRS GAIL
HALLIDAY

who had been
in Barbados for two weeks left

yesterday by T.C.A., for Bermuda,

Mr. and Mrs. Halliday who hail
from Seattle, Washington are on
their honeymoon.

Shortly before they were
married they attended a radio
programme in the U.S, led
“Time of Your Life.” They, along
with several other prospective
marriage couples were asked to

guess the number of negatives in
a container, The negatives were
all cut into the same number of
pieces and shaken up in the
container.

To cut a long story short, Mr.
Halliday, working it out mathema-
tically, won the prize. Don’t ask
me how he did it, his method
sounded most complicated. Any-
way the prize was a free trip to
Barbados, Trinidad and Bermuda,
as well as other points in the
U.S., and Canada,

Originally they were supposed
to stay here only a few days, but
they liked the place so much that
they eancelled their trip to
Trinidad and also cut short their
stay in Bermuda to remain here
a full two weeks, In his own
words, Mr. Halliday said, “I have
visited several places in the
Pacific, Hawaii, Japan, Guadal-
canal ete., my wife has also visited
Hawaii.” “We are yet to find a
place to compare with Barbados.
We think you have a marvellous
Police Force, and everyone is
most courteous,” he added. Dur-
ing the war, Mr. Halliday was in
the U.S. Army. He is now a
mortgage banker. They plan to
visit Barbados again within the
next three years.

They were guests at the Hotel
Windsor

Trinidad Arrivals
RRIVING from Trinidad yes-
terday morning by B.W.I.A.
were Mr. Andre Maingot, Com-
missioner of Inland Revenue, Mr.
Arthur Maingot and Mr. and Mrs.
Cecil S. Maingot. They are all
here for two weeks and are guests
at the Hotel Royal, Mr. Ceci)
Maingot is Supt. of the Belmont
Orphanage.

Other arrivals by the same
plane were Mr. A, E. Taylor, Mr.
Ted Benjamin, Mr. Jack Procope,
Trinidad solicitor and Mr. Vernon
I. Mackintosh who is here for

four days staying at the Powell
Spring Hotel
With Canadian Bank
Commerce

R. TONY COZIER, son of
Mr. and Mrs, Clyde Cozier

of “Lyndale”, St. Leonard’s
Avenue, who went to Trinidad
on two weeks’ holiday, returned
yesterday morning by B.W.1LA.

Tony is_ stationed with thé
Canadian Bank of Commerce here.
He still has another week's
holiday.

CAPT. C. S. B. “Jim” SWINLEY—
back in Barbados after thirty years’
absence.

, After Thirty Years

WHT7HO should step off the

B.W.1A. ’plane from Trini-
dad yesterday morning, but Capt.
Cc. S. B. “Jim” Swinley, D.S.O.,
D.S.C., R.N., Retired. Capt.
Swinley hasn’t been to Barbados
for thirty years. Then, he was
A.D.C. to Sir Charles O’Brien a
former Governor of Garbados.

Capt. Swinley has just retired
from the Navy afier thirty-five
years of service. His i»st post was
Captain in Charge of the Naval
Base, Portland. Belore thet he
was Chief of Naval Information
at the Admiralty.

For someone who has not visited
Barbados in 30 years Capt. Swin-
ley has what can only be called
a photographic memory. He re-
membered places and people with
unerring accuracy, even to the
names of the servants at Govern-
ment House when he was there.
He remembered the orderly's
name, even Aida the then cook.

Cpt. Swinley travelled frem
Ergland to Curacao on a naval
viler. He plans to stay here for one
week, returning to England via
Trinidad on another oiler which he
will join at Trinidad.

His two sons recently visited
Barbados. Sub. Lt. Jim Swinley,
on the Duke of Yerk and his
younger son who visited here on
the Devonshire. Jim is now serv-
ing on the Mauritius and his
brother is at the Royal Naval Col-
lege, Greenwich.

Mrs. Swinley and their twin
daughters have remained at hume.

egpBBeBRER UB BeBaSBBaeaaeeaee es
PPA Meee taba eka igt Shecen aks bas aa aa

-66
1.63
1.15

91

1.41
1.88
1.55
3.40
4.95
3.04
2.60

1.03
1.95

DIAL 4220





SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER



9, 1951

GARDENING HINTS FOR AMATEURS

THE GARDEN IN

SEPTEMBER
Weeds, Hedges, Tips About
Gerberas
Weeds, weeds, weeds! oh, hdw
they grow. How lovely it would
be if the flowering plants were
half so pushing and persistent
There is only one way in which
to deal with weeds and that is

never to weaken in the

against them, never to relax’ even



for a day. During these month
practically nothir else can be
done in ‘the garden, for by the

time the last bed has been weeded
the first one is ready for attention
again. Fortunately little watering
is necessary, Heaven sees to that.

Hedges
= ”
During these months hedges
grow apace, and need constant
trimming. If a new hedge is to

be planted the rains will give it
a good start. It is better though
to start a hedge earlier in the
year. Prepare the bed, and plant
the seeds, cor the young plants
about April or May so that the
plants are about a foot high when
the raimy season starts. If an
application of V.G.M. (vegetable
garden manure) is given then or
in fact any manure it is aston
ishing how quickly the hedge will
come on.

Hedges should be planted ‘in a

double row, each plant being
about eighteen inches from the
other. The second row should be

about 2 feet away from the first,
placing the plants between the
first ones thus:

Certain plants are suitable as
boundary ‘hedges (instead of a
wall or fence) while others such
as the Blue Plumbago, Yellow Pea











On e flowering boundary
edg ¢ wer Fence or
I e of Barbados is undoubtedly
the most beautiful. Of those
pla neonspicucus flowers
sSultabl boundary hedges first
piace must be given to the Sweet
Lume. which makes a perfect
hedge Other good boundary
hedges can be grown from Bread

and Cheese, Olive and Casuarina.

t Most of these hedgés will «grow



gh as ten feet, so making a
dary as good as any wall, and
more attractive.

A friend has just told me the
secret of success with Gerberas,
and I am sure that this informa-
tion will be as welcome.tc others
as it was to me, ‘So many of us
find Gerberas disappointing plants
that in spite of manure and every
care are hard to please. But. this
friend who got the tip from
another friend whose Gerberas are
a lovely sight, says that tu be
successtul with Gerberas they
must be planted in a high banked
bed. Not only this, -but they
should be planted along the edge
of the bed where they can get
the &00d drainage they require.
This explains why so many of us
fail with Gerberas, and: a¥e ‘apt
to think of them as tempera-
mental plants difficult to grow.
Gerberas take a long time to set-
tle down and pick up after they
have been divided up and re-
planted. But, if the clumps are
taken up carefully, and re-
planted without division they will
continue to flower almost without
a break as if they had never been
disturbed. So if after reading this,
you deeide to plant your Gerberas
along the edge of a high banked
bed, try taking them up clump by
clump and re-planting them with-





and Canariensis are more suited out dividing the chumps. You
within the garden, perhaps “to will fnd that there will be no
divide off one portion from the break in their growth or flower-
other. ing.
COOK? ONLY WHE
. i
PARIS. belore the war, returned for a
From EVELYN IRONS SMUrt time in ‘iy4z. Belore the
EW Premier Rene Pleven is war she uved witn her husvoana,
said to be France’s bravest then European aiurector of an
man because he has undertaken American electrical firm, at

to govern it.

France’s woman of the week,
Madame Anne Pleven, is surely
the country’s most modest citizen.
She has kept herself severely in
the background of her husband's
public life all the 27 years of their
marriage.

Yet she is a personality on
own account. He father
judge and she is a qualified lawyer
although she never practised (
and her husband met as university
students when Pleven was study-
ing for his law doctorate).

With An Accent

She has a quick wit, a lively
brain: Like her husband, she
knows English in all its nuances
but speaks it with a strong accent.

her

was a



She is a Parisenne born and
berd, hes travelled widely in
Europe, and the U.S.A, Beside

her tall, burly husband, she looks
frail and tiny; she struggles con-
stantly against illehealth.

She dresses quietly; usually in
black, and never fyom the smart
couturiers. “I never was a carecr
woman,” she told me. “I have
made my husband, my home and
my two daughters my job. I have
nothing but admiration for women
who can both run a career anda
manage their home.”

Even about her housekeeping
Madame Pleven makes no boasts
“I cook only when I have to,” she
says, “ and then it’s only a steak
or a boiled egg.

She entertains on a small scale
in her small flat'in Passy on the
Becond@ floor of a bourgeois block
overlooking.a railway line.

At 50 Anne Pleven has eight
grandchildren. Her elder daughter

Nicole, now 25, married an air-
man at 18; the’ younger girl,
Francoise, was married at the

same age. te.a young civil servant

son of a French generat.
Madame Pleven knows London

well. She lived there for 10 years








| Here is a range of beauty products useé by lovely society women everv-
where. Simple and inexpensive, they are all you need to keep you looking
flawlessly lovely, feeling your very best at all times. You will find them
at all the best beauty counters.

Ths windex, you lovelier-

PUNUS

otter these “Beach y Tod wets

beigravias Grosvenor Crescent.
Up Spirits
Ss” Alan Herbert’s permission
was asked before an unusual

Paris bar was named. it is the
Water Gipsy, open from 8 p.m.
until 2 agn. in a small housépoat
on the right bank of the Seine
near the grandiose Alexandre III
bridge. e.

Domesticity mingles with
glamour aboard the Water Gipsy
falking over a dry Martini in the
bar, 27-year-old proprietor Lisa
Perrin said; “Excuse me a minute
—-I hear the baby crying.” ana
disappeared down the gangway.
In a pram on the quay yelled two-
month-old Andre, son of Lisa and
her French husband André Sallas.

Lisa — blue-eyed, dark-haired,
slim, and wearing her Bohemian
plaid skirt and black jersey with
an elegant air claims to be a
descendant of Pocahontas, Red
Indian princess buried at Chalk,
Gravesend. She came to Paris
from Cincinnati two years ago to
study art; bought a houseboat for
£250; turned it into a waterside
bar: married last year, is’ still
known by her maiden name. The
family live aboard the barge when
the clients have gone.

River People
LSO living economically on

the river — a number of
hy people on the Seine at
Neuily, a few minutes’ drive from
the centre of Paris. Most of them
now away holidaying in the

wealt



are a 7 2
South of France or Spain. Not 0
the film star, Jean Marais, who is

work on a new film.

This handsome blond, remem-
bered in London as the lead in
the film of Cocteau’s Orpheus, has
one of a row of houseboats, each
with its own suburban front gate
leading to the river bank. a

y COPYRIGHT RESERVE
WORLD ae



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FARM AND
GARDEN

GARDEN MYSTERIES
By AGRICOLA

The Commissioner of Police is
actively engaged in the develop-
ment of Boys’ and Girls’ Clubs in
an endeavour to assist members
towards the goal of better citizen-
ship and which connotes, among
other things, greater self-help as
well as co-operation in daily life.
Gardening is listed among the
projects designed to achieve the
object in view. Surely, no better
means can be found, for life in
the garden provides a wonderful
pattern for life that shouki be
lived by every man, woman and
child. If the lessons of co-opera-
tion and collaboration which the
garden, unfolds could be effective-
ly learnt, there would be no
need to ask whether a guide or
compass in life was needed, it
would have been found.

* a ‘

Life in the garden is indeed
mysterious since we cannot see
with the maked eye all the
changes and activities which con-
tribute to the final products-
whatever these may be; yet,
those who have the opportunity
to work im a- garden and follow
the sequence of events from seed
time to harvest, cannot but be
convinced that in its hidden
mysteries the garden sefves to
inspire and to confirm the belief

—indeed the knowledge—that
work well done will bring its
ultimate reward. The mysteries

of the garden provide a clue to
the mysteries of all life and it

is this fact that makes the garden

such a wonderful medium in
which to brain the young mind.
*

The mysteries of the garden
have their beginning in the soil
itself. Think of its origin in
ageless, rock formation broken
down by weather “and othe:
agencies, gradually settling to a
state in which the lower forms
of plants could begin to exist
and, by their decay, improve its

structure and fertility. Next,
picture the teeming microbe
population (we dealt with this
in an earlier article in this
series), these minute organisms
rapidly nuultiplying and convert-

ing the warious elements in the
soil into food which can be used
by plants. This food must be in
solution for which water is
necessary, but not ordinary run-
ning water which, if it stays too
jong, may destroy plants (hence
drainage). The next mystery is
the absorption of the food sup-
ply furnished to plants by decay-
ing plant and animal remains
and the application of manures
and fertilisers—food travelling
through their roots, up ‘the stems
and leaves where it is manu-
factured into the perfect food by
he aid of sunlight; and the con-
yveyance of this elaborated food
igain to all parts of the plant to
nourish and enable it to continue
its development, Here is another
wonder: any surplus which the
plant does not need immediately
is stored against adversity, some
of it being passed on in the form
of seeds, roots and cuttings with
which to propagate itself. Man,
of course, helps himself to much
of.this surplus in the form of
the edible parts produced or the
beautiful, flowering blooms. But,
look again: a seed is perhaps the
greatest marvel ot all—it is a
miniature plant, nothing more,
nothing less, It contains a germ
of life and reserved food to start
growth off until roots appear to
connect with nourishment in the
soil; and think too of the remark-
able resistance of many seeds to
unfavourable conditions, like
some inscrutable determination to
win throuyh at all coste. Have all
these hidaen mysteries no inspir-
ation for us. human beings?

” * *

And so, we have in the garden
the greatest co-operation possible
between soil, plant, air and sun
—what lessons can be learn from
such close, unquestioning co-
operation in the task of making
citizenship work? We wish the
Commissioner all good luck in his
venture.




























SUNDAY ADVOCATE

SEWING CIRCLE

by Penny Nolan and Ann Musgrave
SET-IN CAP SLEEVES



4 PATTERN for set-in cap line. lies along the bottom fold.
sleeves is very easily made from Crease the fold thus formed. Un-
vour basic sleeve. Make a tracing fol and with a ruler draw a line
ol basic sleeve cap and about the crease This now becomes
one inch of the sleeve seam, Be the straight of goods line for cut-

notches used to ting the cap sleeve on the bias,

sure to trace the
ere: So r this line parallel to the selv-

igentify the back and front of the La

sleeve and the notch at the top of age edge. This bias cut is used

the cap. From the centre noten mainly with stripes.

measure down the length of the lf the armhole of your basic
a . _— oh 3 reryv ? ;

cap sieeve, usually four or four bodiee is very curved it is better

to straighten it some when using

i a half inches. The sleeves may
~ eeves, Just rework the lines

eines saps
sometimes be made shorter than J ; $
this but should rarely be longer. slight!y with your pencil before

doin this point with a straight line adding seams. The sleeve will look
to the underarm sleeve seams better and set better if the armhole

both back and@ front, Now cut out d§ mace slightly bigger than the
the sleeve using this line as the basic armhole. This is usually best
bottom of the sleeve and shash 4¢¢Omplished by shortening the
from this bottom line to but not Wderarm seam -at the armhole.
through the sleeve cap in several 00d rule is to increase the size
places. One slash should come at of your armhole by one half the
each noteh with another one or ®mount of ease you have in your
two in between basic sleeve,

Take a fresh sheet of paper When you intend to wear shoul-

about ten inches wide and twenty der pads with this sleeve the pad

inches long. Fold the width in @llowance should be added to both
half and lay the slashed bottom of Sleeve and bodice before making
your sleeve along this fold. The the cap sleeve or changing the
Slashes should be spread until the arm f the bodice.

bottom of the sleeve straightens you wish the sleeves to stand
out. It is sometimes necessary to out y cutting an inner facing of
lap the small slashes near the Permanent organdy.

sleeve seams to obtain a straight _, [ysetting in the sleeves the ease
bottom line. This slashing and sho . ar SS aa oe ab
spreading has the effect of widen- ate F } ee ould be cone sie
ing the bottom of the sleeve and stitch Se aes ae oe
a ming the sleatve ca . = >
flattening the sleeve cap. trim it and press it open. Pin and
Trace the new outline of the citch the sleeve into the armhole.
cap. Do not forget to trace the Basing is usually unnecessary if
three sets of identifying notches. yo.) stitch well. Take another —
Square a line from the bottom fold stitching in the seam allowance
up to the centre notch for a grain any eighth or a quarter of aa inch
line. Add seams. from the first row of stitches. then
Now cut out the sleeve, cutting tim the seam just beyond this
both thicknesses of paper. You press the seam toward the sleeve.
have made a pattern of both sleeve then enease the seam with the
and facing together. As a rule facing whipping the facing down
these sleeves set much better when phy hand, eatehing your stitches in
they are faced or cut double, than the machine stitches so they won't
when cut single, Of course the show on the right side. This method
facing may be cut-in different method of finishing the armhole
material. To do this, simply cut seam with the sleeve facing gives a
the pattern along the fold using smooth and attractive finish.

one half for the sleeve and the
other half for the facing adding SPRING CROPS
DOING WELL



seams along the bottom of both
These sleeves May be cut with
the bottom of the sieeve either on

‘ THE planting _—
the lengthwise or crosswise of the f dotecaeeâ„¢ Be the e. Spring
goods or on the true bias. To mark 7 aroes, yams, corn etc,,

4 ell ahead « ;

the straight of goods cna lie Moesbaent solkis Rote
ting the bottom of the sleeve on managers informed the
the bias, fold the grtim line you yesterday.

drew from the centfe natch to the Mr, J. K. E, Webster of Wildey’s
bottom of the sleeve until this Plantation, St. Michael, said that
a . " they had planted all their crops.

line for cut- factory

Advocate

ai har . " a fee "

CROSSWORD They were in healthy condition
though not as forward as at the
same time last year. This was

particularly the case with ratoons.

Their ploughing, however, was
as yet, incomplete, They had been
having very good: rainfall,



Mr. E, Whitehead or . Halton
Plantation, St. Philip, said that
they had one more field to be
ploughed, but they had got
through with all their planting.
He considered that the ratoons
were on a par with last year’s.

He expected that if the weather
remained favourable next year’s
sugar crop would be just as good
as it had been this year,







Across
Mr Husbands, Attorney f

t. BY tunity perhaps. (9) 3 po ery ie y OF
y at ORR resin Pr DB Joes River Estates, told the
11. A tory gun can be vain, (8) Advogate that he 4s looking for-
12 Re vile, dt &) ward to an even better cane crop
lo. Gharges. (4) a next year Provided the rain
16. Eyed by the bishop. continues and if there is no
18. Nothing re than dry rain. (®) couare r ie
Le egy atin nes tb) severe drought, the coming crop
90. It's the finish. {3 season should surpass the last
ul Hee % part ot yac! at ) which was a record one.
a Ree, oom we) At Cane Vale all the provision

Down have already been planted So

1. 1 fan ropes into protectors. (9) far for the year 48 inches of rain
4. Overtowing with happiness. 3 have been recorded at this estate.



es ‘d in, a special gallery. The catch crops at Horse Hill
; utide strike. (3) Plantation aré also doing extreme-

make amends. (5 ve ¢ > > > -
me Sy aes aoe ed) ly well In the whole the Joes

8 The P-T. 1 see it’s hidden. § River group has a fair amount of
10 Make whe levee sit for this. ( provision planted although plant-
14. True. (5) ng was held up by the rain and
could sneak Of course. also on account of the late finish

17. Slipped up. (5)
; saturday’s puszle,—A s; Of the last crop.





(5)






Tntroduee; 9, Vermilion; Some of the canes from fields in
Pi . at, © a ate
Eveniog, 15. Beyen St. Joseph have already begun to

20, Déck; 21. ‘Reel:



fall over into the highways
utoons, although they were cut
late last year, are doing well.

=:

most exquisite glassware

you already have in the

pay much more for.

COMMUNITY PLATE
—6 and 8 PLECES

LeBel. 2Ieletigletsis





es



At present we are carrying a stock of the

THE JEWEL

PAGE THREE



Fruit Sellers |
Complain Of
Small Profits

THE hawkers in Bridgetown
are complaining because, accord-
ing to the schedule price, they

can only make a profit of one cent
on an orange, or grapefruit. One
verdor told the Advocate: “Some-
times to make that profit we have
to s@ll at black market prices
This is because the madame
women (wholesale dealers) sell us
at ,tail prices.”

She said that squeezing oranges
at the wholesale price are sup-
posed to be $4 a 100; grafted
oranges $5 a 100 and grapefruit
$5 a 100. She in turn is supposed
to sell the squeezing oranges at
$5 per 100 and the grafted oranges
and grapefruit at $6 per 100,

find that the whole-
sale dealers sell at the retail
prices. They sell this way both
to us vendors and to customers.
We, the vendors, are forced to sell
the fruit at seven and eight cents
ech if we want to make the cent
profit, The customers, instead o
buying from us, go to the madame
women where they can buy them
for a cent less. We are being kept
down. And not so much by the
sthedule price, but by the
profiteering importers of fruit.”
she said

The Advecate
the spot yesterday
customer go to her vendor
offer to buy bananas. The vendor
did not have, but promised to
get in a few minutes, The eusto-
mer left to return later for the
bananas, The vendor went through

“Today I

reporter was on

Lukes Alley where she saw
bananas in a hawker’s tray. She
offered to pay the black market
price of one cent each for two

dozen bananas. To her disappoint-
ment the hawer told her that if
she wanted bananas she would
have to buy breadfruit, “De
bananas selling wid de bread-
fruit,” she said

Charity Ball
To Aid J’ca

From Our Own Correspondent)
LONDON, Sept. 7.
The ex-Governor of Jamaica
Sir John and Lady Huggins were



among two hundred couples at
tonight’s Charity Ball at the
Royal Horticultural Hall organis-
ed by the West Indian Students
Union for Jamaica Hurricane
Relief Fund,

At 9.00 p.m. West Indian

cricketer Allan Rae auctioned a
ericket bat containing the auto-
graphs of West Indian players in
tho last Test Match between
England and the West Indies.
This was folfowed by broadcast
of a recording made at Jamaica

by B.B.C. features producer
Leonard Cottrell who did a
coverage of the hurricane disas-

ter.

Music was supplied by, Ron
Somers dance band and Trinidad
All Steel Percussion Orchestra.
TASPO cancelled an engagement
at the Festival of Britain Gardens

in favour of the dance. Many
distinguished West Indians jn-
cluding Edric Connor, Beryl

McBurnie and Arthur Wint were

present. Mr. Dudley Thompson,
W.LS.U president, acted as
Master of Ceremonies







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PAGE FOUR



SELECTORS MADE A NONSENSE OF
CHOOSING B’DOS 'TEAM FOR B.C.

BY O. S. COPPIN





rWHE







Barbad te: tour British Guiana later
onth int regul t-war quadrangu-~
lar Intercolonial ri las been selected,

It will at once be accepted by local sportsmen
the theory that, while we must all follow our sport-
ing instinct nd wish the Barbados team every
success in the Test series confronting them, yet this
should not, and cert ly in my case will not, pre-
vent us from criticising the selection as such.

FALSE IMPRESSION
Y first observation in connection with the selection of the tean

is the fact that the selectors in choosing a Barbados team witl

the material at their disposal at present and omitting King and Mullin
as pace bowlers have given the false impre on that Barbados i
strong in its bowling resources that it can afford to omit players of
the calibre of Mullins and King from the ranks of a Barbados tean

This to the minds -of responsible thinkers is only m ng a non-
sense of selection. I was told by respectable persons in the community
that when a team like the present one is selected to represent Barba-
dos, contrary to the concensus of honest and competent opinion that
this is done without any care as to what appears in the local pres
in protest, even if the press opinion does the general feel-
ing in local sporting circles.



summarise



ILLOGICAL AND INCONSISTENT
I F THIS is so, and the illogical and inconsistent actions of the
+ selectors handsomely suggest that this is so, then we have reach-
ed a very dangerous and retrograde step in our local cricket ‘affairs
Let us take the team as selected and analyse it, In the first place
Charlie Taylor’s appointment as captain can only be regarded as a
reward for enthusiasm, long service and honest to goodness trying

I am sure that he would be the fir to admit that if Keith
had been preferred for the job he could have no grouse

Walcott



. WALCOTT IMPRESSED

ALCOTT’S handling of the teams in the Trial games in prepara-

tion for the Tests with Trinidad earlier this year earned hin
credit even in advance of that of his brother of international fame
Clyde Walcott He seemed to me the obvious choice for captain
but Taylor has been selected in preference

Although I have never seen Taylor display any visible signs of
developing into a Barbados captain yet he has been selected and he
is a decent sort. I wish him every success but Keith Walcott would
have been my choice.

That is not one of the most glaring mistakes but when I discussed

the reason for Farmer's inclusion | was told, not officially, but by one

who is supposed to be in with the Allamby’s that he has been ear
marked for assisting with the captaincy as he is good at handling mer
Well for Pete’s sake, make him captain then but don’t reduce the
selection to a circus,
UNFAIR
RIC ATKINSON, a cricketer whom I admire very much for hi:
cheerfulness, tenacity ar all-round ability as a fast mediur
bowler and batsman, has not shown his best form this season and I
think it is unfair to ask him to bear with Bradshaw the brunt of the
responsibility of the pace bowling department.
" Proverbs is lucky well to have a tour at t tage. He ha
plodded steadily for years and has already been rewarded with selec-
tion here. I can’t agree with the selectors that he is.going forward

today.
Branker is the essence of experiment and although I would have











run

in



CARLTON

SU



Wanderers And Carlton
Score Outright Wins

ere



beat Combermere by an innings and 3 runs and
Carlton defeated Y.M.P.C. by 161 runs to score outright
victories as the fourth series of First Division cricket games
ended today.

Pickwick had defeated Lodge by last Saturday. In the
Police-Harrison College match, Harrison College needed 7
runs to win their match when time call came. This match
and the Spartan-Empire match ended in draws.



On the opening day of this
atch Empire dismissed their
opponents for 75 rums and by the
close of play had scored 34 for the
loss of 2 wickets. Play was possi-
ble-for only a few minutes on
the following Saturday on account
of rain during the time Empire
added six runs without loss,

WANDERERS ys.
COMBERMERE



y >
Combermere 66 and 83
Wanderers

for 7 wkts. decld. 152
IN spite of a good 43 by O. H

Wilkinson and a brisk yM :

Witkinson and a brisk 37 by Mr Yesterday not out batsmen
5. I. Smith, Combermere was de- k ile E

feated by an innings and three Skipper eyne and E, W. Grant

by Wanderers as their first "eSumed the innings and took the

136 aa the Bay Score to 59 before Alleyne re-
emanie Cages af the Bay turned a delivery to Bowen and

H. L. Toppin, Wanderers slow “4S out for 22. The partnership
tae beau seer ie oir chicas sid which yielded 38 runs proved the

ible for Combermere’s down- best of the innings, Grant and S.













fall, taking four of the six wickets Rudder then put on 25 for the
which fell Sak tad "fin 20 en fourth wicket before Grant, in
Combermere who had scored 66 ®ttempting a big hit off Bowen,
their first innings to which Mistimed and was stumped with
Wanderers replied with 152 for 7, his score at 26. The total was now
on the first day, were 36 for the 84 for 4 but the remaining bats-
s of four wickets when rain men offering little resistance, the
pped play on the second day innings closed for 100,
Boundaries Hero
Re uming yee on good 30wen was the hero of the
Siena. tice eet te ea ee Spartan attack, In taking his 7
aT See is adaifioial ae ns, Wickets he sent down just 16
ae ey ~_ whiineoh’ 13 s on =f overs which included _ three
ey at teeta Ad Gee ee a maidens, L. F. Harris took three
Me Sanit) a 17 nchisdinc ta, Of the wickets for 20 runs.
‘oundaries.’ no. other Letsroc Spartan fared no better at the
artes)” Ho. Omer hasemgn wicket than Empire had. Opening
During .the game yesterday Mammen L. F. Harris sad A.
Duri game yesterday Sam ,
hich lasted for about an hqur, a Atkins ha : — ae zn Ww.
owe ent the players to the when a hi Ca at 9 Ss.
ivilion for a short “while, The ——. a “0 Atkin and these
e Was then-83 for $a0n re- Griffith partnere Ss
aon me nts took the score to 29 when Griffith
if ae ie oe ere = I a was caught by the wicket-keeper
rehiane hae” sant iree balls of Barker for 11, Three more
yaoi irther addition to the wickets fell quickly after and the
ae core had only reached 30, A
. TOMY y . Haynes and N. Harris retrieved
, > 3
CARLTON v. Y.M.P.C. the situation somewhat in the

120 and

(for 7 wkts.) 151 sixth wicket partnership putting

on 39 for the partnership, It was












’ ¥.M-P.C Th, OBE it. ss. 39 poy
preferred Lawless of Cable & Wireless, Keith Bowen of Spartan and Barker who eee o eae,
Branker, also of Cable & Wireless to him, yet I wiil always be placated Carlton scored an early outright bowling Harris for 28, partner
3 : site Aeon es tyts ol ‘ Vl.P.C. yesterday, was next out, Lb.w. by O, Fields
f an up-and-coming youngster is given a trial. ‘ y;
, ; 3j ie t have tne the last day of their first division for 14. The total was now 177 for 7.
Wood, we know. He has no Opposition since Best did not have tne 1 Of th ini batsmen Bowen
chance to show his wares. Wood has always excited the sympathy of cricket eS OS Black ibead k a i 8 te » second highes}
selectors and I would have been surprised if he were left out now that Y.M.P.C., set the task of scoring a Atrial 1 ay t “tt y innings
the opposition is almost negligible. 200° run in ae to avoia SOE "ites rnieek ra { classed
ceteat, Could only muster 39 a .
AN ARTER TOO Sai | runs in their second innings, which for 100.
REENIDGE was the martyr of a wrong decision during the Triai lasted . +3 te , et Barker’s 5 wickets for Empire
i games. He received sympathy on every hand and although he’ eas: Aisne mein baa oT ae a ae taken in just over 9 overs
did not seem to relish his having been given out, friends coaxed ‘ oO ar ape f thi: ture, including 2 maidens, 0. Fields
dimples and smiles. back into his ruddy cheeks. This, coupled with} ee fae o c ataiiiatael took 3 for 16.
two good all-round performances this season, brought him into eat’ ( tt +. ae i ee a4 Empire now having to make 76
the local sporting twilight and presto he too was on the team Bilt : n ee h ‘i aa +... runs in a race against the clock,
Keith Walcott and Bradshaw deserve their selection and it would} ara Mcireice oes 12 = th - oe in just’ 45 minutes, opening bats-
have been embarrassing to have supplanted them with another of the} P!@y, Ca as et dacetck 4 ie 7 men O. M. Robinson and C.
misfit candidates waiting for selection. os ay ee ted Vane ick Hunte went about the task en-
Conrad Hunte opened for both teams turing the one Trial game carne phdagdowsiadenastcenhs f 151 Sor + wick- ergetically. With Spartan on
played and he left no room for doubt that he is the number one, open- Bets on the second day before der tpyejrp toes thowever, the score
ing batsman for Barbados. ‘laring . ‘ mounted mostly by singles and
I am glad to see that slow left arm bowler Holder has gained ae ae lost three wickets when the rain came down putting
inclusion. He was impressive in the Trial game and in the first! for 16 runs in their second ven- an end to the day’s play and the
class fixtures of the Barbados Cricket Association already played* ture by the close of play on the match, the total was 36 without
this season. econd day. Carlton took the other joss, Robinson being-21 and Hunte
SEASONED i eke one batsman pone 15
. = ibsent ye erday for an addition-
ORMAN MARSHALL is an old stager and ig in my opinion the nM d = sens
ai ecuaiin team it he lec “i ng’. al 23 Yuns HARRISON COLLEGE vs.
best alt rounder in the*team."Tf he “@ecid®s to bowl! amaidens ordie Edghill’ Cariton’s nume
he can be depended upon to: seal off an end for the day without \ * EM dina x B W ei POLICE
ing wickets : cides to bov t ake ‘kets » Will be’ P ne pacer, and K 3. Wi . ; ;
aking Wicker, nee eanes ao me e tae ny ith RN : i _ the other pacer, were the only Harrison College failed by
one of our best bets for wicket-taking, although his bowling analysi aren es :
will be necessarily be more studded with runs than would be the'gCé!lton bowlers used in the attack seven runs to score an outright
ase She war r bowling hi Aden ee : Ae against Y.M.P.C. in their seeond Victory over Police yesterday, the
sase » vere il a s yh ., oe 5 last ay i tin a oe
Smith of College has been knocking at the Intercolonial door i" Edghill’s turned in the 1s a ay in their first division
: é ; : lent bowling figures of 13.1 0, cricket match played at Harrison
for two years now and I am glad to see that he has been given a ibe 8 W B vhil Ww - t College grounds
chance. This should prove to be an investment that will pay. divi- M. If ) while Warren go : Sihiams ie a A i
Mach inte ataraciie } ckets for 17 runs in 13 _,Set to score 76 runs in 100 min-
Ss re ft re. : me i a Ba bowliie& similar amount wee © ollege at the end of play had
THE DESERVING ONES natidikabesig. tie ‘ lost three wickets for 69 runs, On
OW let us také a look at whom I consider should have been ere jerk ke ts the first day of play Police batting
selected—Mullins and King have just represented Barbados , ; ned : ears wickes otat first scored 80 runs i end i
Ty , , : engths, and with a wicke 1a tings and when play ended on
and Trinidad in the Intercolonial series here. King was mentioned a is InnINgs anc play A
in the “Cricket” for th naacth as having just missed selection for “ped SRO wero they al- the second day Harrison Cdllege
the ricke or this o as: hé 8 jus ISS¢ x “" ways had the Y.M.P.C, batsmen replied with 136 runs for the loss
Australia, Mullins’ bowling in the tournament under reference trouble, Top score for Y.M.P.C, ed wickets declared.
ee: — “ttl they ee edie) Se 11 not out by R. Austin while When play started yesterday
sawiess and bBranker ol ble and reese BHOUIG HO’ HAVS two: bat a “re dismisse + Police opened their second innings
been omitted neither should Phillips and Bowen of Spartan Why | aes , Wha is eae ee oe with Afoamenitg id inn et
should the team be overloaded with batsmen pure and simple like aps bo: 2 “~~ both of these batsmen were. dis-
Farmer and Proverbs when all rounder Charles Alleyne, who ! : ag missed when only seven runs were
Scored a brilliant century against Wanderers this season and who EMPIRE V SPARTAN on the tins. Police scored 131 runs.
had bowled his leg breaks with s¢éme success this season could have Spartan : 75 and 100 W. Farmer topscored for Police
been included at the expense of one of these so that he could Empire 100 and (for 0 wkts.) 36 by knocking up 88 runs which in-
strengthen the bowling. cluded five sixes and one four.
Why should not a legitimate right arm leg spinner be selecte: Set the task of making 76 runs Pace bowler J. Williams and C.

in preference to off break bowler Branker, a similar bowler to Noi

man Marshall but liffering only in the fact that he bowls slowe
than Marshall. And now the question of a manager for the tear
That too is a State secret, Could not one be told of the candida
for the post. Rumour has it that it will be one of the boys to co
plete the nonsense,
WIN OR LOSE

HETHER this team defeats British Guiana outright in each

Test will not provide the licence for saving “I told you so” sinc«
if they win a team, in my opinion, comprising those players wh
I mentioned should be selected, would have ensured a handsomer wi

I maintain that with the matérial at our disposal the selectio
is inconsistent and illogical in the face of Yecent individual perform
ances both by members of the team and by candidates for membet
ship.

The die is cast and as sportsmen we must first of all const
late Charlie Taylor on hig elevation to the captaincy and hope th
the better team wins and even if Barbados loses that the playé
that represent her will have played the game in keeping wit!
glorious traditions.







Gentlemen
| Vv
Players

1BOG == 1949
by

Sir Pelham Warner

The resounding initial success
Sir Pelham’s history of Lord’s, and
the consistent demand for that
book give the best possible indica-
tion of the popularity which thi
new work wil

of



enjoy

An account of each individual





match is given, together with an
ang is of batting and bowling

from the inception of the series ir

1806 to the present day. The venuc

. of the series changed several times

{ and th thor records the game

ll the nc Lord the Oval

; Folkestone, Hastin Scarborough

_. Brighton and tt old Prince

ground
There i mprehensive index
and the boo lustrated with 31



half-tone plates

WE HAVE If



AT
/

ADVOCATE
STATIONERY



_—

in 45 minutes against Spartan at Smith were the best bowlers for

Queen's Park yesterday, Empire College, each of them took four
were 40 runs short of their goal wickets for 25 and 44 runs respec-
when rain came down about 20 tively while M. Simmons and G.
minutes before the drawing of Foster took one each

Empire, College in their second innings
innings’ scored 69 runs for the loss of three
lead points as they took their first Wickets. C. Smith and E. Hope
innings’ total yesterday to 100 as 9pened for the College and in
Spartan’s 75 Mullins’ first over Smith edged the

is : ball through to “Blenman at gully
f right arm who did not fail to take an easy
Bowen of Spartan and fast bowler

tumps and stopped play
however, gained first



inst

Slow bowler B. K.





i eatch, Smith failed to get off the
H, Barker of Empire showed good ark’ Victory seem certain when
form, E Mr. Headley and C, Blackman
Bowen took 7 wickets for 33 started to go for the runs but rain
uns in impire’s first innings help up the play for sometime. Mr.
hile H rker took 5 of Spar- Headley was not out 21 and
tan’s wicke in their second Blackman not out 36,
innin for 25

@ Scores on page 16



THE CYCLIST’S
CHOICE

DUNLOP

ROADSTER



DOWDING ESTATES & TRADING (0., LTD.

(ECKSTEIN BROS.;

YDAY ADVOCATE

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CITY GARAGE TRADING Co.,Ltd.

SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 9,

PAIN CAN BE

1951





RECORD DIVIDENDS

ds Lupinus The Best Horse in The W.1.?





/ By BOOKIE eal
PART from the consistency of Lupinus, Oscar, J
Baby Bird and Miss Friendship the Arima meet-
ing Of 1951 certainly produced a mixed bag of re- a
ults. Beginning on the first day two weeks ago, the
Pari-Mutuel mi by now have set up a record for ee, ee ingredient! The Quinine
the highest divide ever paid at a race meeting. has been scientifically blended with three well-proven
— to look through the yorarwe for the oe medicines (Phenacetin, Caffeine and Acetylsalicylic Acid), so that the
only one can ot i giance how unusua *y are. . resi, ; ‘ ,
Careful analysis simply makes one ish that one was there. four medicines together act synergistically. “That is why ‘Anacin

Of the thirty-one races on the card, on cnly
the winning dividend below $3.00, fi
and once between $4.00 and $5.00 On no less than seventeen oc-
casions was it above $6.00. This is the sort of thing which only blind
betting can produce and in these days of autornatic Mutuel machines
it is practically impossible in large countries.

ITH regard to the form it is obvious that in Lupinus Mr. Tass
Tawil possesses a colt of unusual class, unless he has been ex-
ceedingly lucky so far to have met all the best horses in the South
Caribbean either unfit or unwell. I have never seen him race myself
so I cannot go on record with any hard and fast estimate, but I expect
that by the time the Christmas meeting rolls around he will be the
horse to be beaten in the Governor’s Cup. Ali eady I see he is being
compared with the best imported horses that we have ever seen out
here. lf he is as good as this then there is not much hope for others.
He has already beaten all the best in Trinidad and there is nothing
to write home about in Barbados unl Burns is back in training
at that time
N the absence of Lupinus on the two last days at Arima Mark

Twain came back into his own to win the Memorial Handicap of
74 furlongs. This classic winner from Jamaica was reported last June
to be having difficulty with the right hand turns in Port-of-Spain, and
it was thought that his passing, falling back and re- assing Rebate in

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For Good Shooting....

the T.T.C. Cup was due to this. However he must now have com-
pletely got over this trouble because the Arima track is little more E 3
than one continuous turn and I notice that he won very easily on Rt 3 There is no better



Thursday .

Incidentally, Mark Twain is one, of those whom Lupinus has not
yet met at his best. On the first day when they met in the same
race Mark Twain was clearly not ready. Qn the second day when
Lupinus won again Mark Twain was absent. In this respect we shall
therefore be hoping that the two will meet both fit and well in the
Governor’s Cup at Christmas. Mark Twain, it is fairly certain, will
get the 9% furlongs quite easily while on the other hand Lupinus will

general purpose cart-
ridge than Eley ‘Grand
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resisting, hard-hitting,
and unfailingly depend-
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have to supply us with the answer to the question of his stamina gauge 24" length with
potential
HE subject of the A class racing at Arima cannot be dismissed ; yi 1.1/16 oz. or I$ oz.
without some mention being made of the surprising victory by Cy si a loads and in other
St. Moritz in the Jetsam Handicap. yesterday This race of 9 fur- wa b LE auge:
longs was the one and only run over this distance at the entire meet- ra nd : gauges.
ing and I have no doubt that nearly everybody must have been
astounded to see St. Moritz win it What an amazing horse ? J
One who I know well, I can safely say that up to now he is quite =
a mystery to me it is too long to review his career minutely but few
horses I know have pt ked mo verse opinions from those who WATER-RESISTING SHOTGUN CARTRIDGES
might be regarded as experts in the game. When first seen at exer-
cise nearly everybody agreed that he was very promising. After a | “GRAND PRIX” e “GASTIGHT” e “MAXIMUM” e “ALPHAMAX”
close decision given in favour of nny Adams in his first race every-
body naturally thought they m be right. Sore shins prevented . ;
them from seeing him run true in his next ouling. Then came the Factory Representatives : T. GEDDES GRANT LTD.



November meeting of the °49 and unning rings round nearly all
his stable companions at exercise could earn nothing more than the
opinion from a visiting expert that was a coward after he failed
to make a place in any race

Trinidad, Jamaica, British Guiana, Barbados



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Next came the Christmas me« and the Trinidad public not
knowing his behaviour thous he mnderful when ee saw him A.O.IT LONDON
at exercise Came race d four of them in fact, and his mind
seemed to be on matters « than racing. After this he was termed a
wash-out as a race horse and nothing more than an out and out
rogue by a well known owner who had cons tently backed him.



He was accordingly taken home t
appearance here in November 1950 having in the mean time got over
an attack of kidney or liver trouble which nearly carried him off.
At this meeting he won his first race a 54 furlong event, and ran so
well in a nine furlong Handicap that he caused jockey Eric Holder to
exclaim; “this horse is a good one and he is going places.”

He did go places alright, but what a route he took. First of all
he started to make a noise and although this did not seem to worry
him at exercise where he continued to show improvement, it was
nevertheless very disconcerting. Next came the Christmas meeting
of 1950 and although he ran true he was obviously not well and he
bled a little. Those who did not know this thought he had gone
back to either hi cowardly or roguish habits. After this he raced

0 be gelded and made his re-



rm
all for



at Union Park early this year and here he seems to have reached
his low water mark ending up by being sold to his present owner,
Who purchased him with $500 from a total

of $1,500

understood this gentleman had won on the Forecast,

Mr. Ali evidently saw his forthcoming luck from afar off, other-
wise I can think of no reason why he would buy a horse with such
@ reputation. Although exactly why he’ should try his luck the
hard way is one of those mysteries that only those who bet heavily
can explain, Nevertheless hit the jack-pot he did, and after waiting
for five months between Union anq Arima he has now boosted the
original $2.00, which he spent on the forecast ticket that brought
Sy a 4 a oie. Of this total $7,000 odd was made on the

ari~Mutuel by backing St. Moritz while the : 2 é

sh bod ie ae g St. Morit hile the horse himself won about
Meanwhile St. Moritz seems destined to be an outsider in every
that he takes part his record at Arima shows. First
race St. Moritz first. Second race St. Moritz nowhere. Third race
St. Moritz first. Fourth race St. Moritz nowhere. His two winning
dividends; $7.24 and $12.36; to place $2.30 and $4.24. The only thing
that would make it perfect is to hear that Mr. Ali did not bet on
him when he lost,
© brilliant two-year-olds were unearthed at the |
meeting and apparently the same can be said
meeting. First of all the absence of the Jamaicans,
been barred, sadly depleted the potential. This made only two races
possible instead of the three or four there have been ‘in the last
three years. Secondly of the twelve entered in the Nursery Stakes
live were halfbreds and this means that the Trinidad breeders did
hot have a good year with their foals in 1949. Comparing this with
the twenty odd thoroughbreds turned out in Barbados in the same
year one wonders if the home of the thoroughbred is not really in
the latter co.ony. z

The Nursery Stakes at Arima incidentally was won by one of
the half-breds in the shape of Drury Lane. “A well named son of
Roidan and Nells Gwynne what interests me most is to find out
where he was bred, Roidan has now been in St. Lucia for four years
or more and if he was not bred there, then the mare must have been
shipped to that island to be covered. Looked at from-either angle
this is a compliment to Roidan. On the one hand it would mean
that he has once again been succ ‘Sful with a half-bred mare of
little or no breeding and on the other it would demonstrate the
confidence the breeder placed in Roidan if he shipped his mare all
the way to St. Lucia to be covered.

Yesterday Gallant Rock turned the tables
the latter was said to have run out wide on the first turn and then
returned to the paddock with a bandage some similar attach
ment hanging loosely. Yet in Spite of this he was still second and
although Gallant Rock won by several lengths Drury Lane beat th
others handsomely. It is therefore possible that while Trinidaa@ ha

no outstanding two-year-old thoroughbreds this year, they may have
a half-bred above the average, r '

which it is

race



3arbados August
of the Arima

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SUNDAY,

SEPTEMBER 9,

1951



53” Chest Man’s Worry Is ‘How Do I Look?’

By JOSEPH GARRITY
3efore a packed audience at
the Scala Theatre, London, 50 of
the world’s best developed men
posed for the title of “Mr
Universe of 1951” ‘
Hundreds of excited men and
women paid £1 seat to see Reg
Park, 23-year-old son of a Leeds
eweller, acclaimed the winner.
Adulation
This body-building cult is
becoming the phenomenon of
the 1950's. The champions,
although unknown outside the
physical culture world, enjoy
the adulation and fan mail of
film stars.
Why do thousands of men grow
aa, hysterical at the sight of Reg
Park’s

muscles as bobby-soxers
at the sound of Frank Sinatra's
voice ?
Finest Ever
Park is boosted as the finest
specimen of manhood the world
has ever seen. Weighing 16st
end 6 ft. 1 in. tall, Reg boasts a

534 in. chest and an 18} in. upper
arm,

These measurements put that
early master Sandow in the shade.
Even the mightly Hackenschmidt,

still alive at 75, could not, I am
told, stand a chance against the
physical perfections of the boy

from Leeds.

For Hackenschmidt’s 52 in. chest
is out of all proportion to his
height of 5 ft. 8 ins.

Apparently the fashions in
men’s physique have changed
as violently as the styles in
women’s clothes.

The classical, slender silhouette
of the Grecian discus thrower is

‘Flying Mac’
ying Mac
re
Wins

August 27

It was a great day for Britain
on the Continent yesterday, with
wins for‘ our athletes and oars-
men.

First those two streaks of
lightning. Arthur Wint and Mc-
Donald Bailey shook the Yugo-
slavs in Belgrade ‘and _ led
Britain to victory.

Then Reg Harris won the world
professional sprint cycling cham-

pionship at Milan for the third
successive year.

_ At Macon, in France, the
Cambridge University Goldie
Boat Club crew slammed Den-

mark, Holland, and Yugoslavia to
win the European Eights title.

One disappointment—defeat of
Tony Fox in the sculls.



Small Bore Rifle
Shooting

There will be a prize meeting
of the Barbados Small Bore Rifle
Club from Saturday 22 to Satur-
day 29 this month.

Handicapping will be based on
the previous best eight cards since
the Annual General Meeting and
the dropped point system will be
used

In conjunction the nine events,
a Lucky Number Pool Competi-
tion will be run. Targets 7 and
8 will be kept open for this pur-
pose and the winner will get 50
per cent of the pool. The remain-
der will go to the club

There will be shooting at 50
and 25 yards and one cf the shoots
will take place at night. Of the
nine events, seven wil! be open
to members of the Small Bore
Rifle Club.

At yesterday evening's shoot
Lt. Col. Connell gained the highest
score 99

The eight best were:— Lt. Col.

J. Connell 99, M. Tucker 99, T.
A. L. Roberts 98, M. A. Tucker
97, Major A. S. Warren 96, H.

W. Webster 96, P. Chase 93 and
H. E. Webster 93.
The usual practice shoot of the

club will be on Wednesday night.



23 For St. Leger

LONDON, Sept. 5
Twenty-three horses have been
left in the St. Leger, last of
Britain’s 1951 classic races. The
mile and 1.452 yard race for three-
year-olds is scheduled for Don-
caster September 15.

Total value of the race is $48.022
and the winner’s purse will be
$41.026

Final acceptors are Medway,
Signal °oint, Talma II, Sun Prince,
Douilly, Mystery, Nine Kindling
Faux Pas, Fraise Du Bois II,
Aquino II, Emperor of China,
Gilded Hour, Sybils Nephew,
Whinsaiffe, Tudor Castle, Nour-

redin, Expeditious, Daneshill, Zuc-
chero, Va Vite, Turks Reliance,
Sea Parrot ang La Doutelle.—(CP)










REG PARK The ‘perfect’
out. Today the accent is on wide
and bulky shoulders’ tapering

sharply to the waist.
Perfect

Reg Fark, 2 tt. wide across the
shoulders and 32 in, round the
waist, is said to possess the per-
fect 1951 shape.

How did he achieve it ? For the
past five years Park has practised
weight-lifting . exercises every
day. In a session of three hours
he now lifts a weight of 400 lb. in
600 different movements, The
average man cannot even budge
250 lb. from the ground.

10 Hour Night

Park's daily diet includes four or

five pints of milk, as many pints

1951

shape =) 10 |
of water, several pounds of fresh
fruit, and large helpings of honey
and glucose

He sleeps ten hours a night
keeps regular hours, and does not
smoke or drink.

Strength is no longer an essen-
tial requirement of the Apollo of

i961 For the muscle man has
become an autistic spectacle
rather than a powerful huma!
machine.

So Reg Park spends a large part
of every day learning to pose
gracefully

Artistic Now
“Appearance is the primary

consideration in physique
today.” said an organiser.

con-

tests

Teams Leave Thursday
To Compete Forâ„¢ Elite And

Crushy Challenge Cup

By PAUL

THE Barbados Water P
September 13th for Trinidad
coming intercolonial series
Yacht Club, Bayshore,

FOSTER

volo teams leave on Thursday,
by the Gascogne for the forth-
to be played at the Trinidad

Trophies at stake are the “Elite” Challenge Cup for
the men and the “Crushy” Challenge Cup for the ladies.

The “Elite? Cup was _ first
played for between Barbados and
Trinidad in Trinidad in January
1950. On this occasion it was
won by Barbados. It was played
for a second time in November
1950 in Barbados. The Barbados
team was again victorious. The
“Crushy” Challenge Cup = was
presented to the tournament win-
ners. for the first time last
November. The Trinidad Ladies
team was victorious and they are
at present holding the cup.

Programme

The programme for the tour is
as follows:—-

Friday September 14th. 6 a.m.
Arrive in Trinidad, 7 a.m. Met by
members of the Trinidad Water
Polo Association. 8.15 p.m. Barba-
dos Men vs. Ocean Giants, “A,”
Barbados Ladies vs. King Fish.

Saturday, September 15th. 8.15
p.m. lst TEST Matches, followed
by Steel Band music at Yacht Club
and afterwards dance at the Per-
severance Club.

Sunday, September 16th. All day
picnic to Maravas Bay

Monday, September 17th. 5.15
p.m. 2nd TEST Matches.

Tuesday, September 18th. Free

Wednesday, September 19th.
5.15 p.m, 3rd TEST Matches fol-
lowed by presentation of trophies
by His Excellency the Governor
of Trinidad, Sir Hubert Rance
Later the same evening a Farewell
Dinner at the Hotel Normandie

Thursday, September 20th.
Leave for Barbados via Grenada
by S.S. Gascogne.

Broadcast
It is understood that the Tes’
matches will be broadcast ove:

Radio Trinidad.

‘The Trinidad teams have been
announced and they are:—

Men: Roddy Bynoe (Capt.), John
Gatcliffe, H. Spicer, C. Gill, Harry
Smith, Dick Bradley, John Teix-
eira, L. Agard, R. Aqui and Peter
King.

Ladies: Rita Sellier (Capt.),
Josephine Gatcliffe, Theresa Pol-
lard, Ann Bradley, Bernadette
Anderson, Sheila Woodburn, Mer-
issa Plimmer, Marilyn Stollmeyer,
Sally Knaggs and Diana Barcant

Five members of the men’s team,
Bynoe, Gatcliffe, Smith, Bradley
and Teixeira, and five members of
the ladies team, Sellier, Gatcliffe,
Bradley, Anderson and Pkimmer
were on the Trinidad teams which
visited Barbados last November.
The remainder, with the exception
of Peter King are unknown locally.

King, who is a Barbadian used
to play water polo in Barbados
for many years before he went to
Trinidad. He was a member of the
local Flying Fish team and was
one of their main goal scorers dur-
ing the 1947, 48 and °49 league
games. His present form however
is unknown.

Captain of the
Roddy Bynoe is another Barba-
badien He has been playing
water polo in Barbados and Trini-
dad for over five years. His posi-
tion on the team will be centre-
back, but he can play on either
side of this position

Trinidad team

John Teixeira also learnt the
game in Barbados when he turned
out for the Y.M.P.C. when they
used to play in the local league.
Gateliffe is Trinidad’s leading cus-
todian and was a member of all
the Trinidad teams which heve
played against Barbados, Was in
excellent form last November

Smith and Bradley are useful
backs. It is understood that Smith
who plays for Ocean Giants has
taught his team many of the Bar-
bades teams “tricks” which he
learnt when he visited here in No-
vember '50. Almost the majority
of the remaining players on the
Trinidad team are from Ocean
Giants.

It is |hard to comment on the
Trinidad ladies team Only five
of the ten members of the team
are known locally. These players
all turned in good performances
last November and if the remain-
ing five can play as well, then the
Barbados ladies team will have t
watch their steps.

There will be two water polo
practice matches at the Aquati
Club this morning. Play begins
as soon after 9.30 o’clock as pos-
sible. The teams are :-

Men's Team “A”: M. Foster, G.
Foster, B. Patterson, G. McLean,

B. Manning, K. Inc? and N
Portillo, ~
Men’s Team “B"”: A. Weather-

Jordan, T.
Portillo

head, C. Evelyn, G.
Yearwood, O. Johnson, H
and D. Bannister

Extras H. Weatherhead
Geoffrey Jordan

Ladies’ Team “A”: B, Hunte, J
Gale, D. Warren, F. Carmichael,
M. Taylor, P Pitcher and J
Chandler

Ladies’ Team “B": A. Eckstein,
P. Fitzpatrick, M. Knight, D
Johnson, R. Vidmer, P, Chandler
and J

Extras :
June Hill.

and





MacKinnon
Janice

Chandler and

SUNDAY



\ mal be the strongest
best developed in the world i
i yet lose the contest because |

nferior posing

“These strong man exhibi-
tions, are now regarded as
artistic spectacles. They are

jedged as pictures in the
Royal Academy rather than
exhibits at a cattle show’.
That is why in recent years
many muscle men of first-class
physique have lost contests be
cause of minor defects like 4

wart on the nose or cross-eyes

It is this awsthetic consideratior
that explains why these mighty
muscle men have no hairs on their
chests. For even a couple of curly
hairs in the wrong place might
ve considered sufficient to spoil
and throw away valuable



a pose
points

| SEPT. 9 — NO.

iL

Real Showmen
“These body-building cham-
k i ns are real showmen,” I was
told
They are temperamental too.
That is why they are so fussy
about the care of their skin and
the oiling of their bodies before
they take the stage.

“Dancing muscles are seen to
advantage if they glisten in the
limelight.

“Many spend hours a day sun-

Bathing to acquire that attrac-
tive bronzed effect. But others
den't go to so much trouble.
Their tan comes from a bottle

“It is rumoured that a few
of the keenest muscle men use

facial make-up too. That may
be true on the Continent, but
I don’t think the vogue has
spread to Britain yet.”

—L.E.S.

Barbados Water Polo Light Blues

Win Lights

MACON, France, Aug. 27.
The Cambridge University
Goldie Boat Club crew rounded
off a terrific ‘season today by

winning the European Eights
Championship—the first victory
ever gained by Britain in these
championships

They beat Denmark by half a
canvas, covering the 2,200 yards
course in 6 mins. 0.44 secs, Hol-
land were third and Yugoslavia
fourth. |
Cambridge containing six}
members of the university eight
which beat Oxford, and then
went on to win twice in America
rowed a great race. |
Effort

At half way they were lying
third Here David Jennens, |
the stroke, made his first}
dramatic effort |
Cambridge shot past Yugo-
slavia and drew level with Den-
mark,
From there to the finish it was

a question of spurt and counter-
spurt between two grand crews,
with Cambridge putting in

that little bit extra in their final |

burst.

Big disappointment for Britair
was the defeat of Tony Fox in
the final of the sculls.

He was beaten into second
place, one length behind Eric
Larsen of Denmark, the man Fox
trounced in the Diamonds at
Henley last month

Paul Meier (Switzerland) was
third and Robert Van Mesdag
(Holland) fourth

Fox had no alibis. It was just

just |



~ ei!

|

!
|
}
}
|



ene of those days when his
rhythm did not give him the
right feeling of attack.
™“ r .
B.G. Has Tennis

Team To Play
Surinam

From Our Own Correspondent)

GEORGETOWN, Sept. 4

The B.G, Lawn Tennis Associa- |

tion have selected E. S, Readwin,
Derek Phang, J. A. Chin, C. A,
Phillips and Mrs. Muriel Delgado
to represent the Colony against
Surinam this month at George-
town for the Wilhelmina Cup
Readwin and Phang will play in
the Men's Singles; Mrs, Delgado in
the Women's Singles, and Chin
and Phillips in the Men's Doubles,
The Mixed Doubles pair will be
selected after the Open Finals on
the G.C.C. Ground early this
month

The Surinam team is scheduled
to arrive at Georgetown on Sep-
tember 12.

Keenan Wins Bantam
Championship
GLASGOW, Sept. 5.
Peter Keenan of Glasgow out-

pointed Luis Romero of Spain
Wednesday night to win the Euro

pean bantamweight championship
30th fighters weighed in at 1b
pounds for the 15-round bout.
It was Keenan's 31st construc-
tive professional victory. Or.
i,







ADVOCATI

188

The Topic
of
ast Week |



Sea Eggs! my lady sea eggs!
You hear them all about
Joe said, now Robert look out

Thin girls now going get stout

As soon as you hear sea-eggs
T’was mentioned long ago
The frightful population
Of this land start » grow
Lou laugh at Joe
And said I don’t agree
nay pick y wh sea-ege
Vt do a thing with me

and Robert



said men should be careful
some don't get on nice

all St. Philip's
But you don’t






sen-ege
pick your rice

We hear that talk u
And Joe decide at last
Before a sea-egg hold him
He'll try the “Ghandi fast

We mention this young fellows
So that you can gteer clear

Of some the many ‘pit-falls
Beware boys! Boys beware!

Lou said I feel car-minded
Boys I would like a drive
But if you all want sea-egg-s
Of course you'll have to d

I wish I could be lucky
To win the Boys’ Club r

Boys I will drive forever
And drink my J. & R

Joe went down Tuesday morning
And met a police girl
Who offered him a ticket
Prizes made his hair curl







A car, refrigerate
Bicycle, a machine
My lady if I win them
Lou will feel © a queen
She'll buy her beef and sa lit
From Goddard 1 please
Place them inside her new “frig”
And then she it at ease
.
She'll sit dow after sunset
And play the radio gra
Ang we wont wait til istma.
To eat turkey and ha

She'll go wi and «see Boysie
And she ll ike
Then on the lovely
She'll stitch thing



umn to sew
machine
high and low

parties
night

will follow
She’ll have them
A car, refrigerator’
ws great living to-da

Parties
and da)

tickets
way

So Joe then bought five

ou will live the modern

You better see a police
And take a chance to-day



And if we do not win them

We'll live just as we are
Eat enriched bread and sea-eg#s
And drink a J. & R

sponsored by
J &R BAKERIES
makers of
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ANOTHER REMARKABLE THING

ABOUT WHITE ANTS... .

A termitary may ~ .
contain Kings, ~
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and Workers—a complete
organisation bent on rapid



, THEY SAID |
--ELITE SHIRTS |
|

timber. Be safe—remember |

iy
1
destruction of every sort of |
! 4
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6“ vn ee



PAGE FIVE
















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PAGE SIX







= «sm si@ie

pi Wil Hike

) i

| Th





Ee at ie ie iim iii

ON
EVERYBODY'S
TOES i

i oP? fla
i lies
‘oe ti @



returns from the Highlands with

two vivid impressions of her trip



By EVE PERRICK.

BALLATER—last look round:
Let me confess at once. The
Sccttish Highlands are, undoubt-
edly, most beautiful place in
Britain I've seen.

So how in the world can the
people who live among all this
natural beauty show such appall-
ingly bad taste in their man-
made surroundings? Fashions,
furnishings, food reach a new
low thereabouts.

Chief ‘interior decoration motif
of the stately homes of Scotland
{a chéérless fad which has been
copied by the hotels as well) is
the stuffed stag’s head. There
it is «universal and unavoidable
—the glass-eyed gaze of an
animal killed before its time,
reproaching you from above the
drawing-room mantlepiece.

A favoured form of hotel decor
is a pine-prop porch, a_ pretty
enough idea if all the painters
in that part of Scotland had not
decided on a sickly shiny ginger

with Which to colour the tree-
trunks.
On dress—what can be done

with this clan-crazy race who
choose their clothes not because
they suit them but because they
= eligible to wear them?
atiaty - haired, red-faced
Highlande. will proudly swing the
kilt of scarlet “and white His
mother was a Menzies and the
fact that-he hooks like an atomic
explosion about to happen doesn’t
worry him «it all
The tartan touch is traditional
but unpleasing. Whoever designed
those colour schemes and angular

geometric designs (the Macmil-
lan, for instance, is a _ riotous
combination of bright yellow,

crange, and -rose-pink) was cer-

tainly no-Dior. Yet even the

women, “who ought to know

better, wear the hideous things.
* r *

I know that souvenir shops
always de seil the most tasteless
triviata. Yet the tourist traps
in Scotland have an extra garnish
of ugliness.

All the junk of the fair
multi-coloured array of needle-
cases, hair-tidies, dressed dolls,
and gift handkerchiefs, every
article: made of a “genuine clan
tartan” and inscribed in clashing
embroidery silk, “A present fra’
Bonnie Scotland”

When it comes to food, the
Highlanders, surrounded by the
most delicious meat in the world
base their claims for considera-
tion. as cooks on age-old recepies
for porridge and scones,

They are a little slapdash about
meals other than high-tea, but
apparently it’s only the foreign-
ers, like me, who complain about

in a

flying hours

In 1492, when Columbus made his memorable voyage, the Old World

and the New were months apart.

World is one,

Operating since 1927 Pan American Airways have extended their route:
from a 90 mile local shuttle service to a global system of 92,000 miles.

Their Clippers are renowned over all the lands and oceans of the world.

East and West,

network Shell supply

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LR RTE a EN I RY ee ner ma

Don’t talk to me
about tartans
and stags

heads!

halt-scraped boiled pctatoe ,
mashed peas, watery cabbage,
and alleged chickens tough

enough to k.o. Randolph Turpin.

So Discreet
COMING SOUTH. first
stop- Breamar This is just

nother Highland town— with
tourists, the aforementioned stag’s
head and ginger pine poles. Next
month the famous games will be
held there. And this week they
are electing a beauty queen.

in strict Scotland, though ,they
wouldn't announce the custom-
wry ceremonial as blatantly as
that A discreet, hand-painted
notice in the post office advises
that at the local dance a can-
didate for the title of Miss Royal
Deeside will be selected from the
young ladies present

There will be no frivolous and
fancy film star to do the judging.
All decisions are made by the
laird. So from his castle (a size
larger than the one his ancestors
sold to Queen Victoria) Captain
Farquharson of Invercauld will
step forth to do the necessary.

Note The Name

ON THE ROAD to Perth I
regained my composure after
that frightening descent of the
Devil's Elbow (the highest public
road in Great Britain, 2,000 feet
up, but is seems higher) to note
the name of a fish-and-chip shop.

It is called Balmoral,

Luxury Living

STOP-OVER for a taste of
high-priced living. Gleneagles
is just like any luxury hotel any-
where else. The recognisable
smells of cigars, perfume, cook-
ing, and air conditioning greet
you at the door.

There are the pages exercising
miniature dogs in the foyer,
arid the bodyguard to the par-
ticular visiting Nawab of the
moment sitting on the sofa oppo-
site the lift on the first floor.

But Gleneagles is probably the
oniy luxury hotel in the world
where from some of the bedrooms
you can look directly on to a rail-
way siding complete with coal

wagons.
Fan-Mail

HOME AGAIN. Safely back
in the office, my fan-mail is neatly
laid out for inspection. It is a
telegram to notify me that Pipe
Major MacDonald is following me
down to London from Balmoral.

The Andrews Sisters are going
to broadcast a new song called
The Gathering of the Clans”
on Tuesday, and the King’s own

piper and sixteen others will be
on hand to provide the accom-
paniment.

Is there no escape?

' —L.E





and immense distances by air are measured in hours.

North and South, at many airfields on their global

P.A.A. with aviation fuel.

AIRLINES

SHELL}

To Pan American Airways to-day the

eS a ee a = -:.LlUlUlUle

SUNDAY ADVOCATE

Madame Ike Moves In

SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 1951









PARIS. r fat hich are Eisenhower’s new
MADAME IKE as they call her By EVELYN IRONS H.Q. ee
here, has this week moved into Madame Ike has been tov busy
the white-painted, 14-room house supervising the house move to}
which the French Government

take more than an occasional trip |
o Paris, half an hour’s distance by |

have just renovated for her at the
cost of around £25,000. She and
General Eisenhower, Supreme
Allied Commander in Europe,
settled in on their return from
their one-week summer holiday.

At 54, Mamie Eisenhower is
slim, well groomed, her brown,
naturally wavy hair is dressed in
the characteristic fringe she has
worn for years. Her most remark-
able feature is the colour of her
eyes, a deep violet blue.

Says one French newspaper:
“She dresses simply but in ex-
cellent taste.” To which they add
gallantly: “To Ike. Mamie is al-
ways 20 years old.”

Moving, Moving ....
She is addicted to quiet clothes

A Kitchen For Him |





Like any Parisienne, she enjoys |
i: Stroll along the shopping streets,
and she has kept herself so suc- | -
cessfully out of the public eye |
since she came here that she can |
do this freely without being
Spotted and stared at. For this |
she is grateful for she is a quiet ,
gentle-mannered woman, without |
any of the brassy qualities some-
times attributed to soldiers’ ladies. |

With Ike’s British officers who |
have met her she |
popular.

is immensely |
When she has time, she |



enjoys a game of bridge. She is fold i f PHENSIC tablets RELIEVES
{often black) and small, close- Lelf-disciplined. al 7 +e The famous threefold action o Bp > tablets RELI
fitting hats. After 35 years of taunt OT ee PAIN, SOOTHES NERVES, COUN sec oe eon
dager hy ack See hcwee Her new house has not only | No matter how intense the pain, no matter how weary your nerves
~ ‘ ‘ ;

flower beds, an ornate old-fashion-
ed conservatory and a large pool
(ornamental, not swimming) but
plenty of new vegetable beds as |
well—by her own special order. |

She has fixed up a putting green |
for her husband. He also has a
special little kitchen for himself, |

how depressed you feel, PHENSIC tablets will bring you relief and
comfort, quickly and safely. Remember this PHENSIC tablets
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substitutes. Keep a supply of PHENSIC tablets by you!

aa hensic —

to settle down quietly to enjoy
the company of her husband,
their son and daughter-in-law and
two grandchildren,

But she has never admitted any
reluctance to follow her husband
here. She is the typical army wife,
what one of Ike’s SHAPE officers

I dreamed I went

to a formal in

“ sn) for he enjoys cooking better than
—— A ee ee girl. she dome For his comfort, too. | % ‘ +
ee erly oat the Saris she has installed homely chintz- We
ber of house movings she has covered furniture instead of the Viilli C/)i, oyms TWO TABLETS BRING QUICK RELIEF
made since she married her young iperb period pieces the French ®
tieutenant from West Point back

Government warehouses offered
her (

FROM RHEUMATIC PAINS, LUMBAGO, NERVE PAINS,
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home in Denver Colorado, and set
up their first household in two
rooms on his pay.
‘No’ To A Palace

This time she could have had
a palace if she wanted to move
into one from the quietly luxurious
hotel in Versailles where she and There her
her husband had lived since their her close friend Mrs. Grace
arrival in France last February. Gruenther, wife of Eisenhower's
But she picked Villa, St. Pierre Chief of Staff and other high-up
unassuming last-century house in American officers and their wives
the Seine valley village of Marnes- They are within a few minutes’
jla-Coquette. drive of the vast spread of ee

Budd Schulberg Polishes Up A Few Dae
From The Jazz Age

Storm.” The “It”
Charleston, Valentino,

wy Maidenette Strapless bra

Main job in renovating the house
was the installation of an oil-
fuelled central heating plant, for
the Eisenhowers like to be cosy.
In spite of all that, it is not quite
a homely place. American re Strapless is the most fashion-
eet gprs: ary . able party-goer ever! Wonder-
peerind Madame Ike that she is ful under bare-shouldered
back in the army now. evening clothes or cocktail

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By JOHN REDFERN

As a young screenwriter, Budd

Girl, the She fixes him up with Milgrim.

But he visits Jere when Mil-













Sciutbery ‘had “the considerable Ghosts Return ine! peseninent, fakes | him) of Amerion
privilege of an alcoholic as a | Schulberg brings the ghosts | Sr ee a slug of cham-| There isa Maiden Feum
collaborator. I say that because back; larger than life, as they “JM | Roe) een ftes | for every type of figure,
the drunk was no ordinary char- always were. When the story PaBne On Ne, Detence, | snecussspatvorr, ah, e |
acter liable to collect the heave- Opens Manley Halliday has just S¢veré eee I: r. > ees |
ho into the gutter. been signed up for a hack screen- ; esolation

He was F. Scott Fitzgerald, the writing job by Victor Milgrim. Their divorce is five years old, | . |
handsome and fabulous American Milgrim is “The Czar of All the and she looks ten years older |‘ (|
writer, literary spokésman for Rushes,” lording it over his Yes- and asks him for money he owes 4
the Twenties, designer of the men in a world fenced in by her. He goes | out to Paul and Fresh Stocks |
label, “The Jazz Age.” eee marks, : reey 8 or nite ies tesa : |

. itzgeral as the The story covers only a few rom ‘ ‘Ss J , . |
By? ies Mh os his ‘Seriising days, but Schulberg hands over Shep, a young screenwriter (here ust Received
wife, Zelda, its queen. the keys of Halliday’s inner migd, is the Scott Fitzgerald-Schulberg Sine DAVIE BACCHARIN. TARE
F t = ‘ and you find the skeleton of his link), to Webster College with a

They led the revel—dancing on weirs he Milgri sane hey ulate 8 PARK DAVIS PALATOL COMP.
tables. riding down Fifth-avenue Ww ild marriage, the ] ier m. circus to on a PARK DAVIS PALATOL PLAIN

. . S i. di the That love began when the met routine college musical. PARK DAVIS LIVIBRON
on the tops of taxis, eee se © Jere at Armistice time in Paris. Shep admires him, tries to steer PARK PAVIS EERE TRON &
money, they hs Re eer neve He was a young officer, She pre- him away from ruin, but soon the |

Teamed with Budd ae "8 tended to be French, said her buzz is round, “Halliday is posi- DODD PILLS |
for a script, Fitzgerald fell down, Finish was “What you call ze tively plastered.” THERMOGENE RUB
in both senses, on the job, and bedpillow Engleesh.” Just play- “They had always seemed to be DR. CHASE'S LIVER PILLS ! |
died—11 years ago, fulness. Her real interest was having so much fun. set looking | DR, CHASE'S NERVE FOOD |

s apparently the translation of back it was the casualties, the} YEASTVYTE TABLETS |

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laboretion; Budd wee pis. to show him cartwheels in the mind like telephone poles stretch- ANALGESIC BALM
wrought a success— ~~ 34 Crition Bar. ing across the desolate landscape | }
ENCHANTED i a novel a Life becomes a Crillon cart- of the past.” |
which Scott Fitzgerald becomes \ nee): the years are lived from Those cartwheels were bogged | C. CARLTON BROWNE
Manley Halliday. i yl) one party to the next. down in bitterness at the end | Pinus a duet

“The Disenchanted wi Later, Halliday meets another And the book is bitterly powerful. etall Druggist
enchant _ those old enough to woman, Ann, a film cutter who —-—— eateries i 186 Roebuck St, Dial 2813
remember the signposts of the tries to give him a blueprint on * Bodley Head, 12s, 6d.

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EVEN

SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 9, 1951 SUNDAY ADVOCATE PAGE







Ait The Cinema Poekets Filled Startling Predictions

VALENTINO 1951 “ith Real Man About Tour or centre

Flowers MIRROR, mittor on the wall, or ein mica Go ate ; ,| Would you like to know without any

Hy BR. ; x 7 : cost what the Stars indicate for you, some
f «. I'm not afraid, spill it. alli”"—- Alfonso B. De I of your alt damartences, your strong aNd
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TO PORTRAY on the screen the life of one of its HE smartest wome i the the 28 sizes in Da Costa’s Furni- Ever-Rit 8 a F S} t — uit ae enna

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five years ago and who is therefore still rememberéd by —An all-white dress, with coffee-| ang sterilized is also here. in t “erg and rough surfaces have arrivéa| useful purposes

e722: : . ~ ni shame ’ + +h “ai - etary ~ | enviable reputa-
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ality concerned is the late Rudolph Valentino. niaion: shore, Uke Urdrocrl! tee — he'll show: you the Mam Pee cocct that is at cnileties te wand
I admit I went to the film with Produceq in Technicolor, the rae é is |practical, smartly modern coffee { aie oe fe es

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4

two fields Mr. Dexter shows him- jife, ldifferent selection of English small kitchenette and surgery and |
self to be a worthy impersonator. The supporting cast includes French parents almost fgnore|Plastic and Leather Handbags is a new arrival. So are the tire rheumatic pains, stiff, aching
His dancing is strikingly like parbara Paynton and Helena Car- their children from the iomedait (from $4) — Individual Salad (sorry, tyres) — massively con-| muscles and joints, lum or
that of Valentino, particularly ter, together with Ward Bond, : | Plates. Hand carved in Mahoganyggstructed to ‘Master the Miles’, the common urinary disorders we

er : 5. K
when, as Julio in “The Four patton Macbahe an da Luther ——— CHERit SAYS _ |—An opulent stock — A shop oiMBritish Bergougnan Tyres cna sluggish kidney action. LIM adds nourishment to cooked dishes
Horsemen of Apocolypse” he exe- ‘Alor,

are troubled with backache, |



: ‘different things’ — Beautiful andg{Tubes are available in a tremend- Why put up with pain and dise
cutes the famous tango with * ” ? oF | Fascinating.. So there! Oh Where’; ous range for both private and conte. Wee OL Eee Geary 6. KLIMis recommended for infant feeding





Madam Cre
HAMRDOED:

Patricia Medina, and his love ’ . fess
scénes, while perhaps not as tem- THE GREAT CARUSO is still

pestuous as the memorable origi-
nals of years ago, are neverthe-

lIt’s the Turtle Shop in the Marine’ commercial use. There is also a relief by. taking Doan’s ckache f
Hotel—you must really see it. most useful variety of Rubber| rt ‘nats ke te 7., KLIM is safe in the specially-packed tin
help them to rid the blood of excess




playing at the Globe and if you
haven’t seen it, there’s still time.

° matting for the home or ear in lots
The music is glorious and the film 7 - 8. KLIMis produced under strictest contro!

i i of different colours.
less performed with a technique pli

uric acid and other impurities





















that leaves little to be desired. It '8 excellent entertainment 4s “Scoosh!” (ors whatever term —jrore's “n slick garden trick—tl which er might coject in K L i M
is obvious throughout the film, you may prefer) the Battery’s flat. a na Chair. This ingeniovs| os gyetane ‘Sin bemel ae Take pure water, 2,
that the director has skilfully ‘ wise “Zing!” and in LESS THAN HALF featherweight chair of aluminum} — thousands; let them help you, odd KUM, @y stir ond you pure safe
: avoided any exaggeration or avers Britain Ss New |AN HOUR it’s charged and each and canvaswan-le setunin seconde! paved elie my =
E emphasis which might Hot only jcell individually tested into the bom a standing start, For homc.| \Dvear fr DOAN S| FG have pure, safe milk NM § kL K
4 detract from the characterization ‘ | bargain Where would you ex- camp, beach or ship this is th Sis, or eee espe eeee : .
ee Seuing f a an Land-Cruiser pect to find equipment and service ove, for complete comfort. Th | = FIRST IN PREFERENCE THE WORLD OVER ,,(.)'./"0! Rerun co
ess 3 ealing to ese ;









F Jike that? Correct! at the Portadeck is very new, very differ |
generation,

c pubes C G ‘Hmm, it’s enough to Servicenter on Roebuck; St. } nt and available at S. P, Musson: | ’ é
Of course, the story which is «€ rs oO Out Oe Ar uate by oe 3938. Thorough, efficient, time Ai Re en. Teta. hs phoning 371 MILLIONS OF FAMILIES agree with scientific findings that .
f ~
travelling to America from Naples They have all the luxury lines If the children make more noise A cool and quiet retreat; delig)

with a troup of dancers, whom he Of United States “land-cruisers,” than usual they are called over Come—feast your eyes on this ful meals; wonderful prices

leaves on arrival. His next job is With British refinement. and slapped. | glittering display. Not cockle Breakfast, Luncheon, Tea ard ih oA Se vee Nh YOUR Made

4, en tniatiee ia ; air s A eg st like shells ‘Oyster Shells’ at are Dinner. The latter will cost you
oot Seb oe ee By jek atedaui See ine cones Twice a aay their mothers hand| Shells othe "te vee Po waies. $ » think oe that! Come and share ;
his becoming a gigolo in the same tor to the interior force fresh air out. thick slices of dry French | 4 " pewter ‘sine Mugs from Eng- the charming Aquatic Court Ca! : es ; /CLEANS YOUR BR EATH
establishment. There he is spotted into the passenger space bread and lumps of sugar. can in 4 pt. and 1 pt. sizes in a ot jhone 4540. Go down toware * . \
by a film director and given small S aes tae pl ng in second , Aart from these diversions the and e a Pe ee ef pity A 1 ae ele eeicnde ras > aeeak het e a R
supporting roles, but nothing per- oo. 55 m p.h, was available with Children can fight, scream, or stay thee e isite pieces of Copen- w: y you'll see a tiny sign on (* ' ‘ : rh
manent. Realizing that Holly- sports-car agility. In top, the in the sea until they shiver—the these Tarceled t ” ot aaa, " eee ae ar ao ie yy ayaa 3 PREVENT DECAY
wood, and not New Jersey, is the six-cylinder engine cruised at Parents do not even look round. hagen = a ae ee ane ee et ete ee 7
place where stars are made, he ¢% quietly, with a maximum of 78, JS this the answer? B. De Lima ~ i re two doub ' hy ;

based on Valentino's career and his re Me cervice tw. Wwhatethe = ; ph pet
f dented rise to become the those reputations sunk Bang eee eee eee eeinitges’. ine LHe. femous Milner’s all-stet . :

URBRSCSRGCE SY tune we Oe : . under the permanent Esso Servicenter specialises 1" ceive furniture is also on displa fn?

screen’s most popular lover, has Motorists have seen the first 4 ; é

eon The all-American equipment - and the Safes, Desks and Filin
completely modest, eerie Cabinets are aiong the full com
operated and used to the tas g
advantage of your car.

been romantically embéllished and two new motor-show models on
advantage has been taken of some the by-passes north of London
of the legends that have grown ‘ They are pears wae,
about the screen hero. The picture longer, six-seater Vauxhall Velox they arrive on thé 4
opens on board ship with Valentino 18-h.p, and Wyvern 12-h.p. cars, beach



plement exclusively featured b
S. P. Musson’s







7 r “Sorry ing to-d: ee 2 4 jmist blue and depicting pasto patio »y 0 ye avalli |
r Peay.” Ne sea siee steals vos Aluminium Gearbox Bride s mother \gscenes is a wonderful selection, early September, Rates includ' \s | THE COLGATE WAY TO COMPLETE
is east as Julio in “The Four Horse- Each car has a huge luggage ND talking of thers And the 400 days clocks in brass’ meals are around $5. Dial 3875 | F .
mén.” From then on, his popu- compartment and twin red rear A for as 1 By eee a aieae HOME DENTAL CARE .
larity is world-wide and his lights. The boot lid rises auto- ber ; 6 ioe ee et net Pt
arity is ‘ S matically after being unlocked, ber the Bride’s Mother has always =

| crowning success comes with “The j; locke With : ah an been the worst-dressed woman at |
Sheik” which, in this film, is his 4 See oe eee:

‘ 4
; Unusual methods in manufac- the wedding, a F
last picture. I’m not sure that ture take care of the effect of She could be picked out easily } a
that was the case, but it suffices ojjmate on cars abroad. The lower « - « 4 over-dressed middle-aged
for the purpose of the film. His part of the body is thickly painted Woman wearing an over-trimmed : Ss
fatal illness follows quickly on five before the car is finally finished, USuitable hat.

5
years of meteoric success. to stop rust. But there is a change now. The
Playing opposite Mr. Dexter is An aluminium gearbox is fitted, Bride’s Mother is getting smarter.
Eleanor Parker who is really a to reduce weight. . *
>

composite of all of Valentino's The Luton makers, I under- A MAN who makes the dresses |

4-speed forward transmission, the stand, have spent £3,000,000 on for many mothers of famous brides
she makes the part tender and the dies, tools and engineering Says: “The early-middle-aged wo-
appealing as well as passionate research to produce the two man now is often dressed in far|
and exciting models.—L.E.S. better taste than her daughter. |

“Mother used always to choose}

Always brush your teeth
right after eating with

COLGATE DENTAL CREAM





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ore ai e orce} er expensive shiny patterned ma-} gary for anyone to suffer from ugly. -| and ve vety sinooth: in Just aay or two |
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Se Dea ees ee of the greasy a ee ae ee raindly into the peti tn provenele To my appearance , d
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PAGE RIGHT

BARBADOS

te







ae

Printed by the Advocate Co., Ltd., Broad St., Bridgetown

‘



Sunday, September 9, 1951

W. I. FEDERATION

The many attempts,to give greater
attention to the details of the economy
of the West Indies and the efforts to
jsettle the internal problems on a re-
gional basis seem to give practical con-
tent to the discussiens of federation.

There are still certain sections of the

West Indian community who are of
opinion that federation will never come
within the century, while others, more

realistic, feel that it will come as a nat-
ural corollary, to greater economic in-
dependence, The precess of education,
so vitally necessary to the birth and
growth of a nation has been given im-
petus by the establishment of the Uni-
versity College of the West Indies and
the support which West Indians have
given, either from choice or from force
of circumstances because of the over-
crowding of the more ancient and well-
established Great Britain,
jaugurs well for the future.

Since the first West Indian Conference
of 1944, there has been a gradual growth of
consciousness among the peoples of the
West ?ndies that their only hope for fu-
ture progress is a shedding of their insul-
arity and the encouragement of a com-
mon outlook in matters affecting the area.

The unification of services has already
been achieved in a few instances. The pre-
paration of a common customs union and
the institution of a common currency will
go far towards removing much of the dif-
ficulty hitherto encountered. Free move-
ment within the area by peoples of the
area is an essential if they are to know
more of each other and td learn of their
problems. This has been interrupted by
the difference in customs and the varying
values of currency in several colonies,

But if there are actual physical changes
which evidence the initial stages of the
unity for which many people hope, there
are also institutions which, more than any-
thing else give direction to the attitude of
three million peoples in this area.

There is Colonial Development & Wel-
fare with its staff of specialists who from
time to time recommend to the British
Government the release of funds for the
initiation of schemes for the improvement
of the area. The Standing West Indian
Conference with the Caribbean Commis-
sion and its Research Bodies investigating
scientific problems of the area and finally
the Regional Economie Conference whose
work during the short period of its exist-
ence has given point and greater content
to the professed ideals of the West Indian
peoples.

To those who are conscious of the great
strides which the West Indies must make
before they can venture on a scheme of
federation, and who subscribe to the doc-
trine that there must be economic stability
before political independence, the work of
the Regional Economic Committee is the
proverbial corner stone in the building of
a foundation.

Anxious as they are to see the West
Indies able to speak with one voice and
to be able to contribute to the discussions
which affect their political affairs, many
friends of the West Indies now realise that
the building of the economy which will
support the federal machinery is an essen
tial. And that work of building must be
slow in process if it is to be sound in struc-
ture.

The call for a permanent Secretary to
the Regional Economic Committee and the
demand for West Indian Trade Commis-
sioners in Great Britain and in Canada
would seem to be a necessary and impor-

tant step in the progress which must be
made

institutions in

And finally the visit of Mr. Bernard
Braine to the West Indies should be of
more than passing interest to the peoples
of the area, He is the Secretary of the
West Indian Committee of the Conserva-
tive Party and as such must be constantly
in toueh with matters affecting the West
Indies. On his return to Great Britain he
will be able to convince his colleagues that
it is essential that the West Indies build
for the future and channel their desires
towards the federaticn of these colonies
willing te come into the scheme, But from
first hand knowledge he will also be able
to prove that the process must be slow if
the work is ta last.

Federation will be of inestimable bene-
fit to the West Indies but it must be of a
gradual process and undertaken solely for
the purpose of bringing the now scattered
units of the British West Indies into the
Commonwealth as a partner economically
stable and politically sound.

HELP JAMAICA

CHURCH folk in Barbados and others
who desire to join them will have their
own peculiar.opportunity to contribute to



the relief of the people of Jamaica now
suffering pangs of privation
want after the recent hurricane.

The means will be supplied by Rediffu-

sion Limited who have agreed to repro-
duce with the necessary commentary, the
services held at St. Michael’s Cathedral on
the occasion of the Consecration and En-
thronisation of Rt. Rev. Bishop Mandeville.

It was impossible for the congregations

of the various Churches to find accommo-
dation in the Cathedral and so many
thousands of them missed the opportunity
to witness the ceremonies or to hear the
services. Colonel Oliver, the new and en-
ergetic Manager of Rediffusion has offered
to reproduce the recordings made at the
time and in conjunction with the Dean and
Cathedral Chapter, has secured the Com-
bermere Hal! for the occasion on Friday,
September 14, at 2.00 p.m.

His Lordship the Bishop who will attend
with other members of the Clergy has
promised to take part in the ceremony. In
addition he has asked the members of the
various congregations who attend, to
make the occasion one for special offering
towards the relief of Jamaica. In this way
the Church in Barbados will be able to
make what would be really a contribution
towards the rebuilding of churches dam-
aged in the hurricane and also to the relief
of church folk who have suffered losses.

The occasion is unique. It gives those
who could not attend the service an oppor-
tunity to hear the music and the voices of
the visiting Bishops who took part and to
help the stricken folk in Jamaica. It is an
opportunity which deserves the widest
support and should not be missed.

The Rt. Rev. Bishop Mandeville has ask-
ed the congregation to bring A. & M. Hymn
Books so that they might follow the relay-
ing of the service.

TOURISM

The Barbados Labour Party is openly
opposed to the development of a tourist
industry in this island. The opposition
is based on a variety of factors. There is
the belief that a tourist industry will in-
evitably bring in its train an increase in
the already high cost of living and there
is also fear that visitors, especially those
from the United States, will tend to make
more acute racial tension within the
island.

An outspoken critic of tourism and
opponent of legislation tending to help
the building of new hotels has been Mr.
M. E. Cox, the Senior Member for St.
Michael in the House of Assembly. This
gentleman has now been selected to rep-
resent Barbados at a conference dealing
with tourism to be held in the island of
Santo Domingo.

It is hard to think of a more unsuitable
representative, Mr. Cox ‘knows nothing
of the tourist industry nor of the amenities
offered by local hotels, He is not in favour
of developing the potentialities of the in-
dustry and will hardly be an enthusiastic
propagandist of the charms of his island
home.

Criticism of his selection was not long
in forthcoming. The method of choosing
persons to represent Barbados at several
conferences has given rise to considerable
dissatisfaction and has given basis to the
accusation that the Labour Party is using
the power which they wield at present to
give members a free trip even if in its
ranks the most suitable person is not pres-
ent.

The appointment of the representative
is made by His Excellency the Governor
and the Governor must receive
his full share of censure for so unsuit-
able an appointment. The expenses of the
delegate are paid out of money voted in
the Estimates and the people of this island
are entitled to have the best representa-
tive available.

It was only a short time ago that this
newspaper protested against the selection
of Mr. R, G. Mapp to represent the Press
of this island in England. It was pointed
out that that selection was most inappro-
priate as there were many journalists in
this island more experienced than Mr.
Mapp and connected with real newspa-
pers and not with a trade union periodical.
The protests were neglected and Mr. Mapp
went to England.

Now the Governor has given his
approval to the choice of Mr, Cox to rep-
resent Barbados at a conference on tour-
ism. Does His Excellency really think
that Mr. Cox is the most suitable person
to send? Does he think that the services of
some person more closely connected with,
and more interested in, the tourist indus-
try could not have been obtained?

Perhaps it will be said that the Govern-
or must act on the advice of his Executive
Committee, but surely this new conven-
tion applies to matters of policy only and
even if it did apply to a matter such as this
the Governor should overrule such advice
if he is of the opinion that it is not in the
best interests of the island. Were this not
so the office of Governor would be unne-
cessary and the large expénditure on that
office would be only a waste of public
monies.

Once again the people of Barbados will
protest against the abuse of power by
those in authority and will look forward
to the day when the country will be gov-
erned and its money spent to the advan
tage of all the people of the country.

severe and





SUNDAY ADVOCATE











]f we were half as smart in answerin /
Communist propaganda and sTating in delail the

superiorily of Democracy 4s we are in buildin

armiés, we would nol be losing, the propa: onde |
figfTt all over Europe —— yorso SAPIENS MP !

SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 9, 1951















TO-DAY’S QUOTATION

It is a great thing to start life with a small number
of really good books which are your very own.



Conan Doyle
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DOG CHAINS, LEADS and COLLARS



PART from the fact that
there is a cow elephant for
sale at Epsom, the news in Eng-
land last week was pretty dreary
compared with
eign parts.
Shirts, dustbins, frying pans,
and cigarettes went up in price.
Three matches are to be taken
out of every twopenny box of 50,

news from for-

maybe on the assumption that
if you can’t afford, the usual
number of cigarettes you won't

need so many matches.

A whimsical councillor suggest-
ed that the State-owned pubs in
Harlow, Essex, shall be itimed
after butterflies and moths, for-
getting that if insects are painted
in bright colours on inn signs
many regular customers will be
frightened to go inside.

* *

London milkmen threatened to
strike....The Ministry of Agri-
culture bought another experi-
mental farm (306 acres) with
your money, because the one
they bought at Titchfield (also
with your money) is slap bang
in the middle of a site reserved
for a £20,000,000 oil refinery,
probably to be built with your
money too, ’

A woman, complaining to a
newspaper, wrote: “I said to the
bus conductor, ‘Can you tell me
the stop for Curzon-street?’ His
reply was, ‘I am not an informa-
tion bureau.’ ”

“Is this the Festival
she asked bitterly.
















spirit?”
. ~

Yet, in other parts of the
world where there is no festival,
people seem to be more carefree.

It was reported from Hollywood
that “the only problem facing
many of the gay film stars here
is, “What can I buy for my hus-
band’s birthday present?” though
in some cases there could be
another problem, “Which hus-
band am I buying it for?”

From Cannes came _ the news
hat Queen Narriman “is the life
and soul of parties, and jokes
with everyone most of the time.”
Which shows that a girl of spirit
ean be married to King Farouk
and laugh it off.

And from Nicosia, in Cyprus,
came the happiest report of all:
‘A grocer of Nicosia was so im-
pressed by the beauty of Mrs
Hazel Mooney, wife of an R.A.F.

Co-operation
to The Editor, The Advocate—

SIR,—Your Sunday’s Leader
headed “Co-operation” did valu-
able service to Barbados by point-
ing out that past antaggnisgn be-
tween the two branches of the
Legislature had hampered the
proper conduct of the affairs of
the Island. But in hailing the
amended “Holidays with Pay”
Bill as now “workable” you may
have been over optimistic.

I make this suggestion with
great deference and also, since I
have not seen the Bill itself, with
no little hesitation; but, judging
by the information that has ap-

peared in the Advocate, it does
seem that the Legislature has

been carried away by enthusiasm
for “Holidays with Pay” and has
not kept clearly in mind the basie
reason for such holidays.

There can be no question now-
a-days, that those who are closely
tied to their duties throughout the
year, need and benefit from a
definite period of relief. It is
recognized that the benefit ex-
tends to the employer as well as
the employed. As the old saying
has it, “All work and no play
makes Jack a dull boy.”

Barbados is fully supplied with
Public Holidays, together amount-
ing to about 2 working weeks,
but these, being scattered, do not
provide real, effective relief for
those who need it.

It is the giving relief to those
who are tied to the constant round
of work that is the need and the
aim — Holidays, breaking the
monotony, give this relief. Pay-
ment. is just ancillary, it is the
| lubricant that eases the way.
| Casual daily labourers are not
| subject to any regular routine.
| They are free to turn out or not
at their own will, and, it was
| stated, they work on an average
of about 150 days in the year.
It seems impossible to contend
that such have any real need for,
lor would benefit from, holidays.
| Surely, what they need are not
|holidays, but further opportuni-
\ties for employment. In the cir-
cumstances holiday pay would be
| nothing but a hand-out.

But only a very sleepy emplov-
er will be tinaware of the impli-
leations of this Bill. Others will
realize that to employ a casuz
\daily labourer who has worke
\close on 150 days may involve
liability to pay not only the wage

Our Readers Say





Sitting On The | Fence

By NATHANIEL GUBBINS

sergeant, that he rushed round
He counter and kissed her twice
when she came in to pay.”
Where is the grocer
Britain
gay?

in Festive
so gallant
British

who could be

and Where is the

THE BATTLE OF WITS (COV7/WwLD)

grocer whe could say, “Sorry, no
eggs ‘this week, duci:s, but here’s
a kiss instead”?

You might also ask where is
the woman in Britain, festival or

not, who would exchange a
grocer’s kiss for an egg?

It all depends, my_ dear pro-
fessor, on_the age of The woman,
the age ef the grocer, and the
age of the egg.

All About You

RE you a well-balanced per-
sonality?

If you can answer ‘Yes’ to 100
per cent. of the following ques-
tions you are well balanced. If
you are obliged to say “No” to
50 per cent, of them, you are
only half-balanced. If you have
to say “No” to the lot, you are
probably half-witted

1. Can you get aiong without
trying to impress people? Or do
you butt in with imbecile’ re-
marks which have nothing to do
with the current conversation?

2. Are you” willing to take
responsibility for the stupid things
you do? For inst.nee, if you
slip on a banana skin and crack
your silly head, do you blame the

person who left it there, the

Minister of Food for importing

bananas, or yourse!f for not
looking where you're going?
* * ”

3. Can you listen to the

opinions of others? Or do you

interrupt before you know wihat
their opinions are’ If some-
body then tells you to shut your
trap do you blame him for being

yude, or yourself for being a
pompous ‘bore?

4. Can you avoid repeating
ad nauseam: “Thank heaven I

have a sense of humour’? And
do you know that most people
who say this never have?

5. If somebody is promoted
over your head are you _ big
enough to say: “He’s a_ better
man than I afin,” even if you
think he is a_ wily, two-faced,
double-crossing sycophant?

6. Do you know you're a fool?

earned, but also a further two
weeks’ holiday pay in addition;
this would impose a considerable
handicap on that labourer. So from
the “Holidays with Pay” Bill he
might well get an ebstacle to em-
ployment instead of money. for
nothing.

It seems wrong that casual
labour should be m.sled and dis-
appointed and uniair that the
employer should te put in a
position where he will be blamed
unreasonably.

The practical difficulties in-
volved seem considerable.

For instance, casual labour
would be put on better terms than
people in regular employment.
These latter would serve for a
year for their holiday, the casual
labourer for half a year—Will this
be satisfactory to all’

Since casual labourers change
their employer from time to time,
and also may change their occu-
pation and sometimes their names

too, it will be difficult to check
claims to holiday pay. How is
this to be dealt with?

On whom is the
holiday pay to fall?
employer who provides employ-
ment on the 150th day, even
though this may amount to a day
or two in the total?

From what date is the year to
run for casual labour? In the
case of permanent people it runs
from the date of engagement.

Is task work to count in the
total and, if so,.on what basis is
it to be translated into working
days?

And so on.

Would not a great amount of
record keeping and investigation
be required? It seems that a fer-
tile ground for disappointment,
irritation and suspicion would be
provided, and for friction hetween
employer and labour, all of which
surely, it should be the aim to
prevent.

liability for
On the last

Yours faithfully
c. E. SHEPHERD.
5th Sept., 1951,

~ Sé. Joseph's Church

To The Editor, The Advocate—
SIR,—I was pleased to see in
your issue an account of the
past history of St Joseph's
Church. I do not know who was
the writer of that article, but he
has his facts correct and_ well
et out. I would just like to add
1 a few points omitted and bring





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Successors to

C.S. PITCHER & CO.

*Phones : 4472 & 4687 — BECKWITH STORES

If you can answer “Yes” to this
question, you are probably wiser
than most of us.

Recoseneseesonceooess
THE RAIN IS FALLING |
THE GRASS IS GROWING

THE ANSWER—



Paws Across The Sea

A LETTER from Manhattan
Mouser, American Bowery
cat, to Lottie, his English sweet-
neart: —

Hiya, Sugar Puss,

Just a line to say I am leav-
ing by the next west-bound
liner for the United States after
seeing all I want of the Festival

of Britain, 7 a9
Also to thank you, Honey 6 WER
Cat, for your hospitality and

for doing so much to improve
Anglo-American relations,





which need some improvement : 24

considering some of the all-in 14” MINOR MOWER (with motor) $280.2

no-holds-barred battles I had reer 250.00

with London mogs, n” i Re oe is le
The best time I had was with 18” GAZELLE (with motor).........

you in your garden at home,

and not ‘on the South Bank of /{{{ 14’ TIGER PUSH .......ccsssssssssssssessseesssnsssssenenee ee 45.00

in the Dome of Discovery, as
I am not interested in dis-
covering anything unless it is
a leg of chicken in an ash can,
and I am more _ interested in
dames than domes.

So far as the ash cans of
Britain are concerned, there is
nothing of the spirit of festival
about them,

In fact, I'll say they are a
dead loss, as every chicken
bone has been picked clean and

SPARE PARTS AVAILABLE

DA COSTA & CO. LTD.

DIAL 4689



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left overs are things young
British cats only hear about
from their great-grandfathers

who have seen better days,
All the same the shortage of
chow is certainly keeping the
ined, {

FOR THAT TRIP NORTH

YOU NEED ONE OF OUR
duck out of your own larder, | ))

fi stgeimett ef GQABERDINE RAINCOATS

the old garden wall; t
The walk on the beach in the | |f SINGLE BREASTED BELTED STYLE AND
RAGLAN SLEEVES

she-cats of Britain strea
and in this respect the spirit of
festival was one “hundred per {
cent,

Among the memories I shall} |
take back with me are the
night you stole some cold roast |

moonlight with me chasing you |r
in and out of the boats and
your big eyes shining green and
lovely in the shadows;

The dog that got the left-
right-left from me for poking |

— ALSO —

this long snout into our business.

It won't be long =— I’m CAMEL HAIR AND WOOL
back. So keep thos hips
swinging. Honey Puss.

—L.E.S.

MIXTURE OVERCOATS

THERE’RE THE BEST IN THEIR CLASS FOR QUALITY
it up to date. When the old St. AND VALUE
Joseph's was destroyed — the 1831
hurricane, services were held in e@
the little St. Joseph’s on the hill
overlooking the sea at Beachmont.

This was subsequently destroyed COME AND

by. landslide and rebuilt only to

go down in another landslide until

the present St. Aidan’s was built e@

by. Rector Skeete in 1906.
DA COSTA & CO.

SEE FOR YOURSELF.

The writer of the Article
emitted all mention of the period
when the late W. G. Hutchinson
was Rector of the parish. It was
during his time that the steel
columns supporting the church-
rocf were imported from England
aud erected. Rector Hutchinson
also deserves the gratitude of
posterity for instigating and
raising the St. Joseph Curate
Fund, On 3lst May 1932, that
Fund stood at a total of $17,696.54.
Then there was the unfortunate
court case which followed the ap-
pointnent of his successor, the
Reverend P. D. W. Moore and the
handover of Funds. In this litiga-
tion,.the Curate Fund lost over
three thousand dollars. On Jan-
vary 31st this year the fund totalled
$24,280.49, invested in War loans,
Government Saving Bonds, Gov-
ernment Savings Bank and the
balance — Barclays Savings
A Curate in now being paid out
ef this Fund.

To bring history up to date
mention should be made of the
mission preached at St. Joseph's
Parish Church last year by the
Rev. C. A. Sayer Principal of
Cedrington College. The maxi-
mum congregation attended dur-
ing that week was 4,000. This
was followed as a conclusion 4

LID.

DRY GOODS DEPARTMENT




a mission at St. Aidan’s last
month preached by Rev. Fr.
Woodruff, Rector of St. Andrew.

* Mention was made in your

IS

GODDARD'S

GOLD BRAID

article of the cracks in the walls
of the church and J quote “at}
present everything seems to be!
settled and in good condition.” I}
may point out that at a meeting |
of the Vestry of St. Joseph this |
year the ‘Chairman drew to the
notice of the Vestrymen that there
were some serious cracks in the
walls of the church. These eracks
in my opinion endanger not only
the building, but the safety of the
organ -
Thanking you Mr. Editor
the writer of that Article
Yours faithfully, :
L. C. MALLALIEU, t
Rector of St. Joseph.

and





SUN ee > .
UNDAY, SEPTEMBER 9, 1951 SUNDAY ADVOCATI namk anti.

























’
AL a oe
N I st sh
EVELY tEECE, Manager of Three Houses Factory, St. Where movements of the baro- records average wind speeds taken he Se eathe
Philip has a very interesting hobby He is an amateur meaer we practically only those of over a period of time. This instru- : ~
weather observer ariations of a/’few tenths ment was made by Mr. Reece t ew ‘ t }
With y : of an inch. It has a magnification 1 i row : ;
vithin the past twenty years he has built up a most Of five times the normal scale. This BOTTOM SHELF Pine ¢ rd : Mi ee ae ay : *
compact and efficient weather observatory and is the owner ee _ done on an ordinary ; Pagina} sn a 2 en
of several “very acc as - ‘ . =~ as type of Barograph because there is On the bott . f cab be morée vais
From the re —— "e wane a Pan not sufficient control to overcome net there Se iia thee: ; |
* the instru it cabinet in runs through a glass tube onto a friction of the iota Satin nstie * s i $s
his bedroor >. Baan tn : . aittae teal at 3 @ moving parts of the On the left there is ; 3 » - r-@: ys? arn ¢ |
Sik unete-tt beam Ree . a coo - os —— bucket This bucket, pen chart. This precision baro- mometer with i ange conn Sha ro-DAWS WEATHER oA
: e: - nates , te aqaings t is about one inch square) is meter is equipped th Rae a
his instruments wnd ; , avttrinbadt tar a ont quipped with four 100°. This registers > “ROP te
is instruments wind along with adjusted by a set screw to measure special types of diaphrams used in perature of the Orevaition! eter | scu 5s

om pices weather conditions, exactly one part of rain. As soon two pairs. To give adequate con- airs, Next to this is a recordin
ca i i great deal of as the bucket has gathered one trol of the pen arm, the record thermometer with a scale from





accuracy ture weath T e a iL]
— . 2 a - — LABS t. it is so adjusted that the covers five inches of pen travel to 0—100 This instrument regis-
= ms a 2 n 7 oF ser ations weight of the water lowers the register one inch of barometric ters on a weekly chart the low and

as | note-boo nthe event bucket and makes contact below pressure, as against the usual type 7 ail

high temperatures of the prevail-



~ = approac hing hurricane or as it swings. This closes the cir- of bsrometer which makes three ing outside air
+ ae —, eg would be cuit and allows the recorder in the inches of pen travel to register On this Shelf there is alsc dial

on ina ones urpose of this instrument cabinet to register each three inches of barometric pres- or gauge whi “h regist e — < ae
It “Getail i nite oe ae part sure. ly oraintall “This” Cae aoe td u er

deta1iec information on past . : : a < Ss Sstre ent s

weather is required he would then INSIDE WIND VELOCITY controlled and works in conjunc

ef he "tu » rad . S 2 - y » tiltin ~ > ,
te 4: As a tual records from ; Inside there is a cabinet, con- Ser ouitalde Thin dial resister

€ istr 1ents ain ree slvec : = in s us é sters

I 1lning three shelves and a small The second shelf houses the each part of rain for the entire an
——ae

Mr. Reece’s observat “a . aeul 5 D
divided into two aeeseonsnse ian Sued tint is ‘built of steel and wind velocity ard wind direction year It has two pointers One
outside set up and the instrument aa ae for To the front recorders, On the left there is a registers parts and has to make a

s and sides there are glass panels. dual recorder for wind, speed and complete revolution to register













cabinet inside his home : “ .
Ss home Fab a ae six directions and is a most useful in- one inch of rainfall. A second
UP 75 FEED ‘ wree feet-by one and a strument for meteorological sta- pointer registers total number of
io VEE half feet. It is painted white and tions. Each gust or lull in wind j; m
A seventy-five foot steel tower ui -2 _ in wind inches recorded for the year. It
Gmish tn cloen: bey the: Releases is not necessary to measure rain-
built in four santionsn and welded fall in the usual manner with a
i is a AC oi Rn sige in 7 it 3 ‘.
Seivatives oh techie ie Se py measuring glass. This instrume Th Vi B Ye Fi d
eatin one ieee ae tue eacd i automatically records as the rain e ilamin east 00 F
velocities and. recording wind By PAUL FOSTER sore Mcriven by 2; Be ae '
directions as well as a Robinson a ry 80 eee ba , oh ch So tasty and so good for you / Tasty because Marmite
type four-cup electric anemo- be amee the ope 3 fs MW rie gives that rich, appetising flavour, Good because the
meter. ‘ +e wie os which it talk, B2 vitamins are contained in Marmite — essential
is The anemometer at the top of F elements to keeping the body fit and free from
he tower was imported from the Y OMETER illness. Marmite is just as delicious in sandwiches—
boo ee eon ae tins a Wes? there is a sign “Today’s sees, each eae % position of HYGROMETE watch how children love them! also in soups,
Ss Pasures V us feioc Se anc - 1e vane 2 2 , © ries 2 x , r s “5 ,
wind directions. It is built by the une ane eee eae plotted ts On the right side of the bottom stews, gravics and all savoury dishes. You only need
Bendix Aviation Corporation, On the «op sielf atmospheric an ink trace on a continuous chart. sheii is a home-made hygrometer a little and what's left in the jar keeps for ages.
Baltimore. A few feet below is pressures are recorded. On the Change gears provide the chart t© record humidity in the air One Made in England
attached the Robinson type four- left there is the ordinary.type ane- with speeds of from three quarters ee ee a seven inch dial —
cup electric anemometer for trans- roid holosteric barometet. This of an inch travel per hour up to Tegisters the percentage mois- A TS SE RAE
mitting average wind velocities, instrument is- fitted with a large twelve inches to the minute. With ture in the atmosphere. The other a a a & a a a ee a a a

instruments are con- vacuum diaphram which makes it a flick of the finger a fast speed !5 @ recording type with a scale
orders in the instru- very sensitive, On the right there adjustment lever translates these from 0—100%. Both of these in-



Both of thes
nected to rec

Just Arrived!



ment cabinet is a miero. Barograph or (a pre- same speeds from inches of chart Struments ar¢ a> pean by
Mr. Reece's electric rain gauge cision barometer) with magnified per hour to inches per minute strands of human hair which are
which operates from a_six-volt scales. Fluctuations of pressure of Thus extreme flexibility is pro- VeTy sensitive to moisture in the FRESH SHIPMENT OF

PURINA CHOWS
ALSO

battery, uses a standard five-inch the order of 0.02 inches may be vided whenever it is necessary to air. Air is sucked in from out-
funnel which can be checked at faithfully recorded; An instru- make open scale recordings of any side through a flue or tunnel
any time with a around the hairs of these instru-



ndard measure. ment of this type is manufactured wind from a breeze to a hurricane



Rain collects in the funnel and especially for use in the tropics This instrument is controlled by ments by a small ee fan ; A
} ; t
y the “Aerovane”’ transmitter at the ne al rule is that a day or two
’ ‘ . e ’ ‘ “ “
RAIN GAl E top of the tower. This transmitter before heavy rains. the percent- q i ad K I E EDE RS
‘



age moisture re zistered in these
is usually low
rain the percent-

though-light in weight is extremely ;
sturdy. It has been tested by wind two instrument



re es 9 Ber



tunel tests at speeds in excess of and just before — : 2
200 miles per hour. The entire age moisture righ. Ji J » C d. —_
unit is Gthdetavaty sealed to ex- Along with Mr. Skeete, the i. Jason Jone ae Ov, Lt Distributors.
clude moisture and dust. The Director of Agriculture Mr. Reece
left hand recorder records wind was one of the founders of the
direction and the right hand wind Barbados Weather Observers’ As- THE INSTRUMENT CABINET )
velocity. sociation which holds meetings . "
On the right hand side of the once a month during this tim«
second shelf there is a device
which is connected to the Robin- nt arn + = ‘orn -
son four-cup anemometer, which Ww EA I HER OBSERV A | ORY \

75-FOOT TOWER

—
=! a

lo



CLOTHES at

Attractive Prices.




















is also on the tower outside, This |
{
(
i
)
)

.
LINEN SUITS
Single Breasted $47.23
Double Breasted $49.20

TROPICAL — SUITS
Single Breasted
$38.00 & $43.84

WORSTED SUITS

Single Breasted
$41.87 & $43.84

Double Breasted $42.72

SPORT COATS
3 Button Style with
Paitch Pockets $18.56
& $18.76.

GREY PLANNED PANTS

$7.05, $10.07, $13.49
$14.00 & $17.45.

CR. HARRISON & (C0. (Barbados) LTD

DIAL 2352







MR. REECE’S HOME. The Manager's house, Three Houses Factory, St. Philip. The seven.y-five foot
tower is in the background Mists arene .



MR. REECE is seen here checking the rainfall measure.

=

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ward-looking Duke, a temple, a














7 ——— _ ee ee — _ ~
PAGE TEN SUNDAY <7¢y
ae UNDAY ADVOCATE ; fle - SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 9, ‘1951
‘ i : i, aly
at ung. ‘ a ete
. q , 2B
By HAZEL MAY careers, would still own up to such ri e1ieves that the ect \
CHRISTOPHER ¥kx is a poet assignments in their past Fry mea Dnakespeare’s gilt Ol FOR HOT- HOT DAYS \ \
dramaust Whom te woria sutl of tt amused—and made the most piank verse “which we threw \
reckohs young, althouga ne lixes : The isu) cui . away aicter the Elizabethan epoch”. USE COOL-COOL TALC
.o give nmselu an Old and meliow- Chila” a “thy Aibe _, “Thursday’s must be adapted to oul
eu dir. ine English stage grabved wilich Ye dnd his sat ey OVE iii aie Abu ebScuriy
ine ‘verse arama he offered—just kle. It portrayed. the Ruin a 4.wuig be discouraged, for as one} Soothing fresh and fragrant,
as soon as Fry abandoned the Girl whe Entered Sane gra Of Fry's own characvers says ‘
moré turgid tenaencies of his taste Cit chook the aioe re “its a thing I have no tove for, | keeps you dainty and com-*
sor_mecaevalism Witches, | the oun?ations” says Fry) and her To have to go grouping along | fortable, adorned in the
apparatus of mawkish feudalism, Salvation through the Girls the corridors }
whimsy and wild words; he Friendly Society Of someone else’s mind * | fragrance men love.
gtierea these. But when Laurence oul He invariably writes at night |
Vlivier commissioned him to write 4 The Tower’: at Tewkesbury settling down at about 9 p.m. for |
anotner play he gave us a back- was e€quaily successful. is a six-nour stretch, and sleeps in}

telescope, some blank verse.
Now England has completely
accepted this young man who can

translate our modern idiom into
blank verse that shimmers with
image and metaphor. Caught in

the searcn-light of the nation’s
enthusiasm Fry is revealed, not as
a. bohemian eccentric, but
young Englishman of simple tastes
with an original turn of mind.

The Fry’s home is hard to find.
North of Paddington station's grey
bleakness is a little street totally
unexpected this side of the Chan-
nel. It is approached through a!
near shim Cracked pavements}
run along beside sad little houses
ef decaying gentility, But round
a sharp bend the whole atmospher¢

as a

changes. Here is a fine, broad
waterway — part of the Grand
Union Canal — and there are

willows, a group of old barges,
and reflected across the water a
cluster of almost Continental
heuses, pink, parchment yellow
end dirty white.

Fry lives beside the Canal in a
self-consciously clean little cream
house with a pocket-handkerchiet
garden, On the garden gate is a
notice which says “Beware of the
Dogs”, because the neighbourhood
is known as Little Venice. Ruskin
christened it, and since then it
has attracted literary people and
artists. Browning’s house stands
across the water, and in nearby
houses are the studios of Graham
Sutherland, Felix Topolski «and
Lucian Freud.

The Frys self-consciously avoid
the Mayfair-flat-and-cottage-in-
Cornwall way of life common to

writers of West End _ successes.
Their home is artistic, but not
prandiose. They enjoy browsing

in antique shops, and the spoils of
many a Saturday afternoon sortie
are there on shelf and bookcase
‘There was obviously a period of
coiecting glazea turquoise blue
pottery, and there are a surprising

number of busts, and an old
Venetian lute,

Their tastes are simple. They
livéd in an old mill and a ram-
shackle cottage in their early

married life. Even now they will
net exchange their 1939 Vauxhall
jor an expensive car. Mrs. Fry is
charming, intellectual, quick to
laugh—wears tweedy, comfortable
ciéthes and brogues. Her smooth-
ed dark hair is taken straight back
from her face. She looks as
though she might be happiest in
a country cottage away from
towns and pavements, But being
hé@te she gets a lot of fun out of it.
he likes to arrange her flowers
with a few sticks of rhubarb to
enhance the effect I remarked
that this was a favourite practice
of a famous West End florist. “Oh
no!” she said in distress, “And
I thought it was my own idéa..
I shall pull it all out and make it
into a tart immediately.”

He is a small man with twinkling
eyes under unusually-marked
brows that dominate his face. His
voice lingers pleasantly on the ear
with subtle cadences and _ inflec-
tions. It is a voice polished up
for reading poetry aloud. When
hé lectures or broadcasts the
rhythm of his poetry creeps in,
atid he turns his phrases with the
efackle and piquancy of the
whimsical Duke of Altair in
“Venus Observed.”

Perhaps this is why he is one
of the finest lecturers in London,
able to cast a spell of enchantment
over an unwarmed lecture room



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a ae
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CHRISTOPHER FRY

He quite frequently lectures to
clubs and jiterary societies on
poetry and the drama, alway:

illustrating his lectures with a lot
of quotation,

Christopher Fry has never want-
pd, or intended, to do anything
else but write verse plays: It goes
back far as he can remember.
He wrote his first play when he
was twelve. The central character
was Hiawatha! Fortunately
Shakespeare was never spoilt for

as

him at school He managed to
avoid reading Shakespeare in a
classroom until he was fifteen. But
having heard Shakespeare’s verse
many times from the stage the
rhythms of Elizabethan phrase
were ringing in his ears.

When he left school Fry was
determined that anything in hi
career must be a preparation for
his work as a poetic dramatist
Nothing that helped to develop
his powers of writing, was a
waste of time, however unimpor-
tant the subject. Perhaps that is

why it is seldom his ideas that are
striking, but the way he expresse
them.

So Fry joined the Bath Reper-
tory company, where he did
everything from acting minot

roles to working in the office. But
at the end of the nine months
a practical family insisted on his
taking a teaching job at a smail
prep school in Surrey. On the
first day of the first term he
started saving so that he could go
back to the theatre,

At the end of three years he
had saved £10, Joyfully he left
The world of theatre stretched be-

fore him, But alas! The ten
pounds, he remembers, didn't last
very long.

A friendly songwriter took him

on as his secretary, followed by
Fry’s one and only sally as an
actor. He trod the boards of the
Globe Theatre, where his “Lady’s
Not For Burning” played to
packed houses fourteen years
later. He was offered an under-
study part, coupled with what

Fry calls “a small bilingual role”
—the part of a stage butler who

cays “Yes, Monsieur.” For this he
was promised £5 a week, and
promptly ordered a new _ shirt

Unfortunately the show collapsed
after two rehearsals, during which
his cue was never reached, The



Return Fa







BUILDING, LOWER BR

|

bill for the shirt remained un-
paid

Personal magnetism and charm
have played their part in his
career. “This man is different”
one thinks on meeting him. So
cid producers How otherwise
could a young man of so little

experience, and, at this stage, so

little to show for a burning poetic
ambition, have succeeded to a
number of promising jobs?

In 1934 he captured the job of

director of the Tunbridge Wells
Repertory Players The — first
season boomed, and at the same
time he wrote the lyrics and

music for “She Shall Have Music”
at the Saville Theatre in London
The lightness of touch necessary
to a song-writer came naturally
to him. An astonished Fry found
himself in possession of some
money for the first time in a life-
time. He bought out the promoters
of the Wells Company but prob-
ably his choice of plays was in
his own taste, not the public’s,
for the next season failed and
the Repertory closed,

Next he was commissioned to
write a play foy Dr. Barnardo’s
hormes—dramatizing the life of
the founder, Thomas Barnardo—
and to produce it all over the
provinces, It was at least a play
and for Fry just another training
canter,

In 1986 he married a journalist.
After two years of scraping to
make ends meet, a cousin died
leaving them a legacy, and they



went to live in an old mill in
Sussex. The local vicar asked

Fry to write a short play to cel-
ebrate the 50th anniversary of the

village church. The good man
went through a few ideas that
he thought might be woven into

a story.

And so Christopher Fry wrote
the play which was to start him
on his dramatic eareer—the “Boy
With A Cart”, revived in London
and Oxford recently. In the little
village of Coleman’s Hatch in
Sussex he scored his first success

He was discovered by Martin
Browne,—now head of the British
Drama League, — who commis-
sioned him to write a pageant for

the Girls’ Friendly Society to be
acted in the Albert Hall, and a
play for the Tewkesbiry Fes-

tival. Few of our leading dram-

ptists, at any stage in their he: “People are tired of visiting |
ee. <==

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strongly influenced by the medi-
aevai work, and it is. this interest
which attracts him to the short
-engious play. He found plenty
oi scope, witn his talent for cre-
ating a character, on ground where
he felt familiar. Two more re-
ligious plays followed, “The First-
born’, finished after the war, later
broaacast and performed at the
Edinburgh Festival, and “Thor
With Angels’, about St, Augus-
tine, for the Canterbury Festival.

Fry never forced his genius. He
didn’t believe in hurrying, He
knew, with unerring instinct, that
the talent of writing, like the
petals of a flower, must unfurl
slowly.

So he just went on quietly with
his literary alchemy, transforming
the ordinary metal of restricting
subjects into the gold of his verse.
All the time his powers were de-
veloping. He started “The First-
horn” and was just warming to
the play of its poetry when the
war came.

Charm and personality -got him
ihe job of Director of the Oxford
Playhouse jn 1940, during which
he met Pamela Brown for whom
he wrote the part of Jennet in
“The Lady's Not for Burning”. His
principles kept him from a fight-
ing role in the armed forces. He
was a conscientious objector, who
found his way into the Pioneer
Corps for five years of work on
Liverpoo| docks and London
sewers.

Fry has difficulty in inventing
plots—the same could be said of

Shakespeare — and he prefers to
tind them ready-made, Like
Shakespeare, he hunts for them

in almost any material, The idea
for ‘The Lady’s Not For Burning”
came from a German short stovy
about a man who wanted
to be hanged But in the original
the man went off ang fought in
thes Thirty Years War. Fry had
a better ending.
interest and married the man to
his witeh-girl with “one small
silver night to spend,”

Fry has a_ buoyant literary
optimism, in which he most re-
sembles Robert Browning, whose
house he looks out upon across
the Canal,

“Look to the positive side of life,
and don’t dwell on the negative
sidé,” is his advice. He is hopetul

-a little wistfully, with his head
in the Middle Ages seen rosily—
that out of the tribulations of om
times will spring new gold in
music, art, literature and the
drama.

“But there must be more colour
and variety in our everyday
wpeech,” he urges. He deprecates
the well-worn phrase, the common
epithet. He once lectured at some
length on this flatness in
jJanguage, urging the use of vivid
simile in daily speech. It is this
quality, of course, which he him-
self so abundantly possesses. Such
phrases leap to mind as:

... that was the pick-axe voice
of a cock

Beginning to break up the night.”
and the happy pérson who “sits

and purrs,

» “As if the morning was a saucer

of milk.”

He achieves brilliant economy of
words. Perpetua in Venus says:

“Why do we all have to get be-

tween someone else

And the sun? Keep me from

doing this, again.”

He believes that the verse play
is on its way. The theatre has
outworn its everyday prose. Says

4

YLE |

He supplied love |

our |

1%

the day-time. He is a slow, pains-
taking writer—‘“Writing is neve!
easy to me”—frequently writes for
days and then scraps al] that he
has done and starts afresh
He does not draw his characters
direct from life. “They came from
within.” he says, “I have never
thought it necessary that a writer
should have to seek them around
aim. Surely most of us have enough
facets in our own personalities
to be able to find all the characters
we want?” His greatest skill lies |
in creating a character with shat-
tering irony, like Hilda’s un- |
fortunate husband in Venus |
‘There was nothing to be seen
in Roderic
For mile after mile, except
A few sheeplike thoughts nib-,
bling through the pages
Ot a shiny weekly, any number |
of dead pheasants, |



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Visitors to the Festival of Brit-
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seeing Fry’s latest play, “A Sleep |
of Prisoners” which was presented
in a church—an unusual place for
a famous first-night. Next he has
plans for another full-length play |
to complete his trilogy. The lady

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SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER

9, 1951



How Stalin Answer

By EMMELYNE STUART-
SNELI,
who was ordered
THIS “les
a Commun
infants
“Now
a prayer
nice to eat
The children prayed, the door
Was opened and, of course, nothing
hapvrened
“Now let’s see what Stalin can

Pra UE
Biven by
teacher at an
school in + Prague
children,” he said, “say
to God for something

out of
son was

ist





ac urged the teacher
The children repeated their
appeal to the Soviet dictator.
When the door was opened a



second time a trolley of food was
wheeled into the classroom.

The teacher beamed and said
“You see, children, God did not
answer your prayer But Stalin
gives you what you want. Three
cheers for dear Stalin.”

‘A Capitalist’

For children up to the age of

15 or 16 there is now only one

type of school in Czechoslovakia.
After that the State decides which
pupils shall go to work or become,
eligible for higher schools and
universities. Parents no longer
have any say in these matters.

I know the daughter of a
Prague businessman who had set
her heart on becoming a teacher.

Her application was _ rejected
because the records deseribed her
father as “a capitalist and unreli-
able citizen.”

This highly intelligent girl was
put to work in a canning factory.

*



A
A

Prague family I know have

a son who tas been studying

medicine in Britain for three
years

Because Communist officials

have denounced the youth’s dis-

loyalty” in going to a capitalist

country, the
own him.
They have not written to him

for 18 months for fear of repri-

Sals.
*

The child who innocently dis-
closed that his family listened-in
to the B.B.C. was removéd from

parents had to dis-



the “treacherous influence” of his
parents.
The parents were sent to a

labour camp for corrective train-
ing.

Why They Flee
Five hundred refugees from

the East are slipping into the
Western zone every night through

the chink ‘in the Iron Curtain at
Berlin,

I know why they are fleeing
For, as a teacher in Czechoslo-

vakia, I had a close-up view of

the Communist regime from its
inception in 1948 until a_ short
while ago, when I was expelled

as a “dangerous foreigner.”
In peaceful Britain it seems
fantastic that 15,000,000 people,

once as free as ourselves, can be
transformed within a year into a
nation of desperate slaves. Yet
that is the fate of the country I
have just left.

How does a nation lose its free-
dom? And what happens when it
dues?

In Czechoslovakia it was a grad-
ual process rather than a violent
revolution, ‘Phe post-war swing
to the Left was a natural reaction



to the years of Nazi occupation.
3ut in 1946, the Communists,
under Gottwald, were just one of

four political parties in the Czech
Parliament, The people saw
nothing sinister in their motives
then.



And for months after the
Reds seized power in the
1948 putsch life continued in
much the same way as before.
The unsuspecting people

covered too late that the Commun-
ists re tiv busy infiltrating
their embers into key positions
in every sphere

A kadovry, or cadre leader,
planted in every factory,
and school the official
spy

dis-



ecre





as

party

Unsafe To Talk

Czechoslovakia to-day it has
become unsafe to talk even with
friends. For one indiscreet word
may bring denunciation, And that
often means imprisonment with-
out trial or banishment to one of
the dreaded labour camps, of
which the most notorious are the
uranium mines at Jachymov.
Innocent people have dis
appeared in this way because
of false accusations lodged by
a spiteful neighbour.
I know of one woman impris-

I





oned on a fake charge merely
because an envious Communist
wanted her ‘flat.

One of the most insidious
impositions of the Communist
regime was the introduction of

the Questionnaire—which probes
in incredible detail the private
life of every individual applying
for Work.

It demands answers to the most
intimate queries concerning
ancestry, relatives, and friends—
particularly any abroad—posses-
sions, religion. and business,
social, and political background.

This Inquisition ensure that
only good Communists get the
jobs and provides a convenient
check on “unreliable” citizens,

Must Report

Forced labour brigades are now
a commonplace feature of life
under the Reds. They are a non-
penal -device for meeting the
labour shortages,

Men and women, old and young,

are liable to be conscripted for
work at short notice
A member of the local

Communist Action Committee
may call at a block of flats, a
factory, a school, or an office
on his list. He simply says:
“There will be a brigade on
Sunday and everyone here
must report for duty.”
The task may. be breaking
stones, clearing rubble, repairing

a road or digging sugar beet.
Only the sick and aged (or the
privileged) can escape.

At the labour exchanges no one
ean qualify for a job unless the
record shows that he has a cer-
tain number of brigade working
hours to his credit,

*

Open door week is another
intimidating racket masquerading
as a voluntary gesture of loyalty

This scheme operates in every
town and village in turn. Every
citizen is “invited” to open up

his home ready for surprise visits
by the local action committee,
The doors of all rooms, cup—
boards, larders, and wardrobes
must be left ajar.

If the snoopers consider that a
citizen has more clothes, food, or
other articles than he immedi-
ately requires the surplus in con-
fiseated as “an offering for needy
comrades elsewhere.”

Penalised





As part of the bitter class war,
the Communist regime is malici-
ously penalising the children of



Distributors—





SUNDAY ADVOCATE



* TAPAN THOUGHT THESE-~— y-

~ YR L/SRS PEPERY
WARS 33% series
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ing Roosevelt behind in fight

from a Japanese soldier

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design was specially copied for



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dropped behind the line during

the war in case they were .
searched The copies are now 1 the Japanese

prized by connotsseurs. »sevelt and Churehil!






manaciled over a pile of corpses

* —WERE WAR WINNERS *

London Erpiess Service

CHURCH SERVICES












ST. LEONARD'S PROVIDENCE—11 a.m, Rev. M. A. E
Trinity 16 Thomas; Holy Communion, 7 p.m. Mr
8 a.m Holy Communion; 9 a.m G Harper
Choral Eucharist and Address; 11 a.m VAUXHALI a.m. Rev. M, A. 'E
Matins and Sermon; 3 p.m Sunday Thomas; Holy Communion; 7 p.m, Mr
School; 7 p.m. Evensong and Sermon, PP. Bruce
rn Retiring Collections will be taken at
METHODIST all services in aid of the Jamaica Metho-
JAMES STREET—11 a.m. Rev. R. Mc dist Relief Fund
Cullough; 7 p.m. Rev. J. S. Boulton
dhe era, nee 30 a.m. Mr. W. St ROEBUCK STREET
il; 7 p.m, Mr Cabral 10.30 a.m. Morning Service (followed
ie ina, ee $0. Rev R. Me by Holy Communion) Preacher: Rev
ullough; 7 m_ Mr. Moore E 4 y “e
Gil. MEWORIAL-=11 a3." Mr. ‘D. Sethe’ boy ok ee ee
m. Mr. F D_ Roach GRACE HILL
4 v-ll_ a m. Rev B. Crosby 11 a.m, Morning Service, Preacher:
7 & = aa R : Rodney. Holy Com- Mr. G Francis (followed by Holy Com-
munion after each service munion); 7 m. Evenin Service,
DALKE?TH—11 a.m. Mr. J. Griffith Preacher: Mr r Oxley - . bi
p.m. Rev. B. Crosby. Hély Communion FULNECK
KELMONT-—-9 a.m. Rev B. Crosby 11 a.m. Morning Service PreacheY:
Holy Communion, 7 p.m. Mr. V. B. St Mr D. Culpepper; 7 p.m. Evening Ser-
John vice, Preacher: Mr. W. St. Hill
HOLETOWN—8.30 a.m. Mrs. Phillips; MONTGOMERY
Tpm Mr D Reid 7 p.m. Evening Service, Preacher: Mr,
BANK HALL—9.30 a.m. Mr. G. Mc F G_ Downes
Allister; 7 pm Rev. Ro McCullough SHOP HILL
SPEIGHTSTOWN—l1 a.m. Rey, J. S 7 p.m. Evening Service, Preacher:
Boulton; 7 p.m Mr. McClean ‘from Mt. Tabor)
SELAH—9 30 a.m. Rev. J S. Boulton DUNSCOMBE
Holy Communion; 7 pm P.M 9 a.m. Morning Service; 7 p.m. Even-
BETHESDA—1i1 am. Mr. EL. Ban- ing Service, Preacher: (from Mt. Tabor)
nister; 7pm PM
SOUTH DISTRICT—9.a.m. Mr, D. F THE SALVATION ARMY
Griffith, 7 p.m. Rev. M. A. E, Thomas. BRIDGETOWN CENTRAL
Holy Communion 11 a.m Holiness Meeting. 3 p.m
Company Meeting, 7 p.m Salvation
——_ - — Meeting

PREACHER: Major Smith.

professional parents by filling the WELLINGTON STREET

universities with an overwhelm- 1! &.m. | Holiness Meeting. 3 p.m.
ing number of students from the {puhany Meeting, 7 p.m. Salvation
artisan class. PREACHER: Sr. Major Gibbs
Even the most intelligent son FOUR ROADS
of a doctor or an architect has 11 a.m. Holiness Meeting, 3 p.m.
practically no hope of being Compeny Meeting, 7 p.m Salvation
: Meeting

allowed to follow in father’s foot-

PREACHER
steps.

* 1) a.m
Company

Lieutenant Gunthorpe

SFA VIEW
Holiness Meeting,

Meeting, 7 p.m

3 p.m
Salvation
Meeting

Contact with the West is now PREACHER: Lieutenant Hi+ds

the greatest crime a Czech can

commit, PLE CORNER

} Because his relatives had fled wanna sachitend re nme danceiten

io Belgium, a Prague wholesaler Meeting

was denounced, stripped of hi PREACHER: Sr. Major Hollingsworth.

property, and packed off to the OISTINS

uranium mines. ai 1} a.m Holiness Meeting, 3 pom
mpany Meeting, 7 p.m. Salvation



: 2 , a! uy i eeting
Is there any hope? Many have “pREACHER: Lieutenant Gibbons,



answered that with — suiciile CARLTON
Others risk their lives to gate- 11 a.m, Holiness Meeting, 3 p.m
crash the heavily guarded [ron Company Meeting, 7 p.m Salvation
Curtain ” Meeting

a an PREACHER: Captain Bourne

But the millions that are left just

suffer and pray for some miracle NEW TESTAMENT CHURCH

of salvation from the outside RIVER Sears Tal oe Service; 4 p.m
world. ae Sunday School; 7 p.m. Service: Rev, L.
—L.E.S R Summers, Minister in Charge



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Miss Grace DaCosta, Mr. Arthur Dellia,
Mr. Charles Watts, Miss Clairel Horsham,
Mis Eleanor Todd, Mrs. Daphne Hans-~-
chell, Mstr. David Hanschell, Miss Diana
Hanschell, Mr. Eugene ouvies, Miss
Margot Lacaldera, Mrs. Mildred Aker,
June Hill, Louts Talma, lus Rodriguez,
Judith Rodriguez, William Stokes, Uric

Moeneti, Fred Hutchinson, Cyril Weli

RATES OF EXCHANGE

SEPTEMBER 8, 1951
CANADA
pr. Cheques on
Bankers 61 4 10% pr.
Demand Drafts 61.25% pr.



63 4 1¢

Sight Drafts 61 1/10% pr.
€3:4/10% pr. Cable
61 9/10" pr, Currency 59 9/10% pr
Coupons 89 2/10% pr
so pr Silver 20% pr



POLICE BAND CONCERT
TO-NIGHT

Capt. C. E. Raison will conduct
the Police Band which will play
a classical programme at St.
Cecilia Barracks to-night at 8,30
p.m.

PROGRAMME
MARCH OF THE PEERS—Iolanthe
Sullivan
CONCERT OVERTURE--In memoriam
—Sullivan

. Nell Gwyn
Edward German
ARIA-—-Lend Me Your Aid

from La Rekne de Saba—Gounod
Soloist—Bandsman Watson
DESCRIPTIVE—A Hunting we

ENGLISH DANCES
OPERATIC

will go
Alford

Sibelius
Voice is
Tate

MORCEAU Valse Triste
TWO BALLADS—Somewhere a
calling
Soloist
Roses

Band Cadet Farnum
of Piccardy—Hadyn
Soloist—-Band Cadet Grant
MUSICAL PLAY—Lilac Time-—Schubert
TONE POEM—Finlandia—Sebilius

Wood

i EEEEEEEEEEE

Service;
Service

4pm
Rev

BANK HALL—ll a.m
Sunday School; 7.15 p.m

M B Prettijohn, Minister in Charge
ECKSTEIN—11 a.m. Service; 4 pm
Sunday School; 7.15 p.m. Service: Rev
R H. Walkes, Minister in Charge
COX ROAD—11 a.m. Service : L. Hink-
son; 3 pm. Sunday School; 7.15 p.m,

Observance of the Lord's Supper: Rev.
E H_ Weekes, Minister in Charge.
FITZ VILLAGE—11 a.m. Service: Elder

E Chandler; 4 p m

p.m. Service: Rev. C. A. Nurse, Min
ister in Charge
«

AIRY HILL—11 a.m. Service Rev. R
H Walkes; 7.15 pm. Service Pastor
in Charge

SWEET BOTTOM—11 a.m. Service The |

Superintendent (Rey. J. B. Winter); 7.15
Service
KIRTONS—11 a.m, Service; 3 p.m
Dedication Service, The Superintendent
in Charge
BAPTIST
THE ST, JAMES NATIONAL
BAPTIST
7 p.m. Evensong and Sermon, Song

service led by the Rev. L, Bruce-Clarke,

(Asst’nt Pastor) preacher Rev. J. B

Groent L.Th; also during the week will

be training for youths conducted by the AD VOCA TE |

Kev. L. Bruce-Clarke A 4

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PAGE ELEVEN»

Restore Youthful Vigour

To Glands i

New Discovery Brings P !easures
of Life to Men Who Feel Olt

Before Their Time

Do you feel older than y
laqeing in youthful animation? Do you
enjoy the society of beautiful women? Do
you suffer from loss of vigour, weak mem-
ory and body, nervousness, impure blood,
sickly skin, depression and poor sleep? In
other words, are you only half a man?

If your body is devitalized and exhaust-
ed, there is no need for you to suffer an-
other day from such physical inferiority,
because the discovery of an eminent physi-
clan now m it possible for you to re-
store your youthful vigour and animation,

Youthful Vigor Restored

The penalties of advancing age and the
results of over-indulgence may now be re-
tarded and yopthtut activity and anima- |
tion restored to your body through this
new gland discovery.

Doctors throughout the world now say
that the real driving force of life, youth,
and vitality exists tn our gPinds. It ls now
known that world famous men who have
been noted for strength, endurance, brav-
ery, brain-power, and complishment,
such_as Napoleon, Caesar, Mark Anthony,
and Victor Hugo, were the fortunate pos-
sessors of tremendously active glands.

An eminent physician, with more than
30 years of experience, has at last tr
fected a combination of ingredients that
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Dr. N. G. Giannini, well-known surgeon
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PAGE TWELVE







SUNDAY

ADVOCATE



New Telephone Exchange—St. James

TELEPHONE NUMBERS © 957. For Bad

WILL HAVE 4 DIGITS

THE EQUIPMENT and cables for the new telephone

exchange near Sandy Lane,

St. James have arrived in the

island and The Barbados Telephone Company immediately

began installation.
The building conforms
ations

on a clean and spacious frontage.

to special technical consider-

and is constructed of stone with a pleasing design

When finally finished

the building will blend well into the attractive landscape

The exchange will be fully dial
automatic with a capacity of 400
numbers. Normally the exchange



will be unattended except for pe-
riodical routine visits by skilled
maintenance personnel

The exchar equipment, manu-
factured by tt Automatic Tele-
phone and Electric Co, of Liver-
pool is of the most modern design
being what is known as a Pre-

selector syster
No Interruption
Complete arrangements are pro-
vided to safeguard the service
from interruption due to electric
mains failures.
Telephone numbers will have
four digits. The first hundred
numbers will begin 01, the sec-
ond hundred 02, the third 03 and
the fourth 04. Thus the numbers
of the first hundred will range
from 6101 to 0199. In order to
rimplify the change of numbers
of subscribers in the St. James
Exchange now connected to
eit Bridgetown or Speights-
town the Telephone Company will
rrange in all possible cases that
re last two digits of their num-
ers will remain unchanged; thus
subscriber in the St. James area
vt present. having the numbe1
4545 will be changed to 0145 and
2651 will be changed to 0151.
At such times during the day
or night as the exchange will be
unattended an alarm signal is ex-
tended to the Bridgetown ex-
change in the event of a fuse or
mechanical failure at St, James,
so that an emergency faultsman
can be dispatched to clear the
trouble without delay

Overhead Cables

In conjunction with the instal-
lation of the automatic equipment

ares



inside the exchange, new over-
head cables are being erected
along the main coast road and

pole routes are being constructed
to accommodate waiting applicants
residing on the ridge. At the same
time as these new external works
are taking place, all the existing
routes—such as into Blowers, Lan-
caster, Ridgeway, Taitts, West-
moreland etc. are being completely
overhauled and rebuilt, Exten-
sive tree trimming and changing
of wires into premises is also
being done.

Subscribers who are now work-
ing as Party Lines and extensions
will all be provided with direct
exclusive service.

The new cables, the largest of
which contains four-hundred and
fifty wires, were manufactured by
British Insulated Callenders
Cables Ltd. of Preston

All the work is being carried
out by the normal staff of the Bar-
bados Telephone Company and if

a few outstanding, though vital,
pieces of apparatus are received

on schedule the opening date of
the new exchange is provisionally
fixed, in the absence of hurricanes
or abnormal weather, for Sunday
November 4. 1951.

VEGETABLES IN
SHORT SUPPLY

Some housewifes found it
cult to get

diffi-
vegetables in the City
yesterday. Every year, in the
rainy ison there is a shortage
of these vegetables.

Miss V. Jones of the Green
Grocers, Shepherd Street, told the
Advocate that she is also experi-





encing the © shortage Yesterday
she had only in stock a few
christophines, carrots, some spin-
ach and string beans, Occasion-
ally she gets beets. Large toma-
toes are extremely difficult to
obtain,

Miss Jones has been in the
green grocery business since 1938.
She said that when she _ first
started the vegetables were more
plentiful and cheaper although

ihere were less gardeners.

She has never found herself
having too large a supply of any
item except string beans. On a
few occasions she has had _ too
many string beans and_was forced
to sell them cheaper than usual.





Obituary

Master E. A. S.
McClean.

his residence, Prospect,
James on Saturday laet, Master
idward Algernon St. Elmo Me.
Clean died at the early age of 16
years. The deceased who was the
third son of Mr. Egbert S. Mc.
Clean, Chief Sanitary Inspector of
St. James was a courteous lad
and showed much promise. He
was a member of St. Stephen's
Church and had just been pro-
moted as a L-Cpl. of the C.L.B.

At St.

The solemn service which was

'

Language

For using indecent language on
New Orleans Road, St. Michael
Mr. G. B. Griffith, Acting Police
Magistrate of District “A” yester-
day fined Cuthbert Alleyne of New
Orleans 25/- in 14 days or in de-
fault one month’s imprisonment.

On another charge brought by
the Police—assuulting and beating
Island Constable Da Costa Green-
idge—he was fined 40/- to be paid

in 14 days or in default one
month’s imprisonment with hard
tabour

Alleyne appealed at the bar
against the decisions. Both of-

fences were committed on Septem-
ber 1

CAR BURNT OUT

The motor car A7 owned by Mr.
Lushington Gill of Hillaby, St
Andrew, and driven by Oland
Thompson of the same district
was completely burnt out on Fri-
day night at about 8,30 o'clock.
The Police arrived on the scene

and at 11.45 p.m, tbe fire was put
out. The car was insured.



SHUP ASSISTANTS WILL
GET WAGE INCREASES

conducted at St. Stephen’s Church

by the Rev.
before a
friends was indicative of the high
esteem in which he was held by
all classes of people.

Sympathy is extended
relatives.

Vicar B. C. Ullyett

to his

iw

A general agreement has been

large congregation of reached between the Clerks’ Union

and the Provision Merchants As-
sociation for wage increases for
shop assistants in groceries. The
increases will come into opera-
tion from August !



Communal Baths,
Latrines Recommended
For Bay Estate

MR. M. E. COX yesterday secured the statement from
members of the Housing Board that he had never raised
opposition to “Brain” Alleyne’s getting one of the newly

erected Government houses.

Diseussing the question of such
alleged opposition at the Housing
Board meeting yesterday, Mr.
Cox said that his attention had
been brought to certain rumours
which were going around stating
that “Brain” Alleyne was saying
that he had opposed his getting
ene of the Government houses.
He then called on the Chairman
and members of the Board to ex-
plain his position,

He said that it was being noised
around by people who wanted to
make such a matter a_ politica’
issue, Any doings of the Selectic >
Committee could only have got
around through some member of
the Committee. The statements
which were going around, how-
ever, as members would remem-
ber, were untrue.

Mr. H. A. Tudor who was a
member of the Committee and
was present at the time of the
selection, said that no opposition
whatever was made by anybody
to the recommendation that
Alleyne be granted a house,

Private Discussions

He said he was strongly against

any business done at a Com-
mittee meeting being discussed
outside after it was finished, It

was bad policy.
Mr.

John Beckles who was
Chairman of the Selection Com-
mittee and M. Lashley, the
Secretary both confirmed Mr,

Tudor’s statement that no opposi-
tion had been raised by Mr, Cox.
At the time 45 people were
elected for 30 houses, Thirty
were given and 15 had to wait
“Brain” Alleyne was one of the
30 who was allowed a house,

The Board reeeived a _ letter
from the Colonial Secretary stat-
ing that the Executive Compnittee
had approved the plans and pro-

posals for the erection of new
houses,

The letter also informed the
Board that the stones for the
building of the foundation and

steps. might be quarried by the
Board at the Pine Estate.

They will seek permission from
Government to allow them to
quarry stones at Summerville due



<<



“THE FRESHNESS

OF

to the fact that it is very difficult
to obtain the desired quantity.
During the question of quarry- |
ing, Mr. F. C. Hutson said that
the shortage the Board was ex-
periencing was also experienced |
by other departments such as the
Water Works and that it was be-|
cause the quarry-men were only
willing to work two or three days
a week. He felt that there were |
sufficient quarries in the island to
meet the demand if the labourers |
were prepared to work at least
five days a week. |

Quarrying

The Secretary suggested that
some encouragement should be
given to young men to take up
quarrying as a livelihood due to
the fact that the present quarry-
men were also cane cutters and
this had caused a stone shortage
during the crop season and a rush
for it after the crop.

A recommendation
sent by the Board to Government

will be

|

|
that some small areas of land at |}
Upper Collymore Rock be pur- |
chased to enable them to con-|

struct an 18 foot main road. This
road would connect the Pine
Housing Scheme to Upper Colly-
more Rock, }

|
The Board will recommend
that communal baths and



- MAYOR OF KINGSTON

APPEALS FOR HELP

Churchwarden

“THE MAYOR of Bridgetown, Barbados, please consider |

favourably this appeal for fir
hurricane sufferers.”

McD.
Jamaica, on Friday evening

help for the hurricane stricken people of that colony.

cablegram was sent by Mr.

Help Should Be
‘Sent To Jamaica
With All Haste
—WILLIAMS

Mr. B. A. T. Williams, retired
Comptroiler of Customs, Barbados,
who arrived in Jamaica on the
Sunday, two days after the hurri-
cane, told the Adyocate yester-
day that the appeal for help
should be attended to with all
haste

“I did not see
parts, except from the
said, “and what I saw was deso~-
lation, ruin and destruction. Thi
is a deserving cause and whatever

the worse jit

air,” he

help, whether by clothing o1
otherwise can be done, it should
be done now.”

He said that from the air he

could see trees which had come
up from the roots and were laying
across the roads and fields. Boards
which once formed homes were
strewn about and one could only
wonder at the plight of those who
were the inmates.

At the hotel at which he was
to stay, a huge tamarind tree had
allen across the road which lead
to it and there was diffieulty in
getting there.

From the air, too, he said, he
got a sight of the great banana
crop that had been destroyed.

On the road about 12 feet away
from the harbour at Kingston
two steamers had been washed up
by the sea. “That gives you an
idea of the strength of the waves,”
he said.



Receives Cable

1ancial and other assistance for

This was the context of a cablegram received by Mr
Symmonds, Churchwarden

of St. Michael, from
indicating the urgent need of

The

Ken Hill, Mayor of Kingston.
In an interview with the
Advocate yesterday Mr. Sym-
monds said that while it must

be appreciated what the Advocate
is doing in respect of the
Jamaica Relief Fund, the position
does seem desperate for the poor
and unfortunate of Jamaica, and
he proposes with the help of the
Y.M.C.A., and other kindred
organizations whose help he pro-











poses to solicit, to start a dri
for food, clothing, blankets, pt
pans, and whatever can be give!
to be sent for th relief of the
distressed Jamaicans “Anyone
desirous of helping.” Mr. Sym-
monds says “may send their gift
to Queen's Park House from
Monday next between the hou



of 7.30 a.m. and live o’clock p.m. |



said -hat they were ap-
yealin for voluntary helper
receive the gifts and pack then

in cases and also to the merchant
to give packing cages

Mr. Symmonds said that the |
people in» this island have bee
spared such a visitation and

their
be when it
this
kind of help.

“The nature of the

that the
will

colony to

hope time
be necessi

appeal

great,” he said, “and he
pealing to Barbadians to, give

was ay

‘12 not
i i
iry for j
] r tha
cable show |
clearly that the need is urgent and |

auickly and freely in order to re- |



lieve the distress in the ter |

colony.”

care eeecieeenlaaen eeeeneiasene NTT
“Help is really needed,” he

ended, rT did not see the

worse hit areas, but judging from



what I saw, the position must b
desperate.”





Delicious CLAPP’S

Pears, Peaches, Prunes and
Applesauce

available in both



toilets be ereated at the Bay |
Estate. A Committee, appointed |
to investigate the question of |
using septic tanks instead of |
suck wells for the disposal of
sewage, reported that due to

the fact that the area of the)

proposed site was tidal, suck |

wells should be used,

Due to the erection of new!
houses at the Bay Estate, they

will recommend to Government
that collection of rents for these
houses as well as land rents for |
the owner occupied houses, be}
collected by the Board instead of
Messrs. Carrington and Sealy.
This recommendation will be for-

BABY & JUNIOR SIZES

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The Board will call for tenders |
from persons who are desirous of |
erecting shops at the Pine Hous-,
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instructed to make the necessary |
advertisement. }

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HAVE YOU ATTENDED WILSON’S RECORD BREAKING SALE? |
iF NOT... WHY NOT!!

IDENTIFY YOURSELF AMONG THESE BARGAIN HUNTERS AT ‘

WILSON’S, NOT LATER THAN 8.30 A.M. ON - - -

MONDAY 10th SEPT. |

AND RECEIVE A GIFT.

THERE ARE YET BARGAINS FOR YOU IN STORE THIS WEEK SO

SHOP EARLY AT - -

. WILSON © CO.



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PAGE THIRTEEN

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SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 9, 1951 SUNDAY ADVOCATE *
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—_-- —



HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON










































"| ENE - He Cuter Gov ee Ee oe ae eo. —————
| BUST MOVED INTO THE < | [w'’s, 2 ore f FREE HAIR KuTs ‘| |
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MICKEY MOUSE w HLM. King George ¥1
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PECULIAR | Seared RIGHT ! UME,
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BY CHIC YOUNG |f|
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IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE















| SPECIAL offers to all-Cash and Credi? Customers for Monday to Wednesday only







USUALLY NOW USUALLY NOW
Pkgs. KELLOGGS CORN FLAKES 37 .35 Pkgs. CUTRITE PAPER58 «54



THE LONE RANGER Tins GEORGE PAYNES COCOA 38 .%4 Pkgs. RINSO (large) 58 .54

Tins MILDURA ORANGE JUICE 39 .%6 Tirs KLIM (5 lb) 598 5.75

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CANADIAN GENERAL ELECTRIC |

WASHING MACHINES

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MAGGIE Mae ABOUT SX ( t HOPE T

9 Ib. Models with Quick Emptying Pump

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ra Saeaee ms | LOVELL WRINGERS Porcelain Tubs

ei) MY ROOM
“39| RIGHT Now!



RELIANCE BATTERIES
HEAVY DUTY TYPE

(Guaranteed)



BY FRANK ROBBINS

| ge , : WELL, TNT,OLD PAL, Ww THAT “(MASTERS MASTER! BSS
ea . WE'VE REALLY PICKED ¥ SHOULD BE ANY Day THE CARAVAN... g iolt— ‘ ~ “Dp , > :
I (EXEGINNING TODAY... A NEW ADVENTURE: "BETWEEN THAT OLD HULK CLEAN/ | NOW/ VILL BE GOOT IT COMES / ih ee 6 Volt—11. 13,15 & 171 late; 12 Volti—9 & IL Plat
WB) THE DEVIL AND DEEP "!.... AS THE SLOW WORK NOTHING TO DO BUT TO GET BACK 10 7 ,

WAIT FOR THAT CARAVAN CIVILIZATION /
TO COME ANP TRUCK Al ‘

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ELECTRIC SALES & SERVICE LTD.

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} Tweedside Road — St. Michael — Phones 4629 and 4371

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$239.00 October 3rd §

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Sailing Dates —

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CABIN CLASS

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$189.00 ae ce Vee AS ate

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: MAP LOOKS LIKE WEVE. | |% gn =o we 1952 x
TWO PANTHER =. Zw | JOINED THE FIGHT+- % oe ae %
BOvS, WE sate LUPON my ae susp (1, RF WHETHER WE LIKE IT] | 3 GUAIRA. ws b %
: Tae i aed ba SOR NOT! | |% TOURIST Vik ee January 9t $
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* $120.00 ‘
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$ x
% Shore Excursions arranged in advance for Trinidad La Guaira, Curacao, ‘
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% Cartagena and Kingston, Jamaica x
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x For Further Particulars, Apply to: R. M. JONES & Co, lid
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x Agents: Compagnie Generale Transatlantique, Tel. 3814
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PAY “OURTEEN SUNDAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 9, . 1951
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| PUBLIC SALES | PUIPLIC NOTICES |) onc: ro ranevrs SHIPPING NOTICES
o | Ten cents per agate lime on week-days Hot Lanehes never to Pupils WE ARE BUYERS
and 12 cents per agate line on Sundays, of Harrison liege and others We buy anything connected wit! }
TELEPHONE 2508 | REAL ESTATE minimum charge § on week-days |i) at “Rus-In-Urbe” , Crumpton St STAMPS. Sheets, sine Sumps. || ROYAL NETHERLANDS seaiche-aeneanients
a a and $1.80 on Sundays. | (opp er me Reas- Céliettions, Accumalations and if} |
BUNGALOW: Newly buiit Bungalow | onable Terms elephone 4324 | Covers, Good prices Paid at the | EAMSHIP The M.V “CARIBBEE will
For Births, Merriage or Ex gagement | FOR SALE at Brighton Road, Black Rock, 200 yards | _. Miss C. BECCLES. CARIBBEAN STAMP SOCIETY i ST: . ; CO, accept. Cargo and Passengers
snouncements in Carib Calling the s from beach, containing 3 bedrooms, NOTICE 9.9. 41—4n 3rd Floor, No. 10, Swap St. | a SAILING FROM EUROPE e for Dominica, Antigua, Mont-
seewe te $200 for any number of words} Minimum charge week 72 cents and| drawing and dining rooms, verandah, ' fr |} oe ee September 1951 serrat, Nevis and St. Kitts
up to 50 and @ cents per word for each} 96 cents SuYdays 2 words — over 24! tiled bath, kitchen and servants room,| This serves to inform the public thas | ner ee ey 5.5. g0sKOOr 1. eee my Sailing Monday 10h inst
additios ord, Terms cash. Phone 2508| words 3 cents @ word week—4 cents a/ gurage, self-contained of modern design. | I will not be respomsible for any debt|)\)~~~ ~~ —S—~C~CSCS«~ ae a ip Saviors wi The M.V. “MONEKA” will |
between 8.20 and 4 p.m., 3113 for Death) word on Sundays; Dial 4321 or 3231 26.8.51—3n | or debts contracted by any person or BOARDING & LODGING AMSTERDAM moet Cates a) Famenees for
Notic only after 4 p | - | persons whomsoever including my if ae Ie â„¢ a Dominica, Antigua, Montserrat,
wer |“W¥ LODGE—Wwy Road, with three| OLGA DOREEN ASHBY without a’ writ BUNCHES for CITY 1 M.S; DRANIESTADSern Oct tee Bevin sae Ste Stage, Sens
The charge announcements of | bedrooms, toilet and bath upstairs ten order signed by me Reasonable Terms. At Rus-In-Urbe - SAILING TO PARAMARIBO Friday Mt inst
Births, Marr Acknowl- AUTOMOTIVE eee es to vase pw ben) 4 pa 7 en Crumpton Street, Centrally located FOR LESS AND STILL GET AND BG ane, “ “DAERWOOD” will
Yr s Memoriam ices is usiness ime fo; pectiorâ„¢ every | Monteith Gardens, 7 Ss accept Cargo and Passe: fi
So Taig and $1.80 on Sundays any EA am. WU p.m. and op 28 cians en |}\} topposite Harrison College. Apply M.S. STENTOR—13th September 1951 os. Leia, Gia a
50 on week-day s ar Hill, m Person. Telephone 4324. GOOD F SAILING TO TRINIDAD. and Aruba.
\y any number a, words up to 50, and mah: r to 4 p.m. except Sundays. Apply: E St. Michael } ¥ 9.9.51—4n PARAMARIBO AND BG. Passengers onty for St. Vincent
$ cents per word on week-days’ and] . CAT ie ee, Fag is Clarke on the premises 9.9.51—2n | or ; NEW and renewed Wardrobes, M.S, BONAIRE—2ith September 1951. Sailing Wednesday 12st ins;
4 cents per word cn Sundays for each maa . sie arber, eo e a —_——_ ———— 14 Swan Street, Bridgetown. | eS Dressers si6 up, Chests-of- SAILING TO TRINIDAD AND B.W.I. SCHOONER OWNERS
additional wort . os oe EE eaten dite en Sole, ams 8.9.51—2e | ener, B Drawers, = Bedeteads, | Cradles, CURACAO ASSOCIATION; (INC.)
Aa aye prey remem ame A TE Me op Bion tan tye d Beds, Springs, Washstands $8 up, %| M.S, HELENA—gord September 1951. Consignee, Tele No. 404
JIED / ae residential section, adjoining north € NOTICE NEWS FLASH . Nightchairs, Tables for Dining, M.S, BOSKOOP—29th September 1951.
L 4 condition. Dial 4754 9.9.51--1" | of Goif Course, moderate price. For de- The first step to good building Radio, Cocktails—-Larders, Wag- i
_———_—— = ——————_ ltoils see John M. Bladon & Co. Phone | PARISH OF ST. JOHN 1 esd wera ‘Consult sone :
FURDE—On September 8 1951, at her CAR—Buick Straight Eight. J-1 in | 4g4o. 5.8.51—t.f n | As from the 10th to 29th Septembeg 5s gi Pp ‘ing. your ( &
residence, Coach Hill, St, John, Hester] good order. Apply: L. N, SIMpson, | ee | 1951, the office of the Parochial modern Designer & Builder and \ MORRIS, Tub. and Rush Furni- :
Forde. Age 85 years. Her funeral] Guinea, St. John. Dial 95223 LAPARIE—Situated at King’s Village, , Treasurer will be opened on Saturdays cave.ge. : gg a mem - ° © .
leaves the above residence at 4.00 p.m b,6,81--00. |ocine Sivent, City. House sanding nl oals J. ARRINDALE WATKENS, {% ure, Morris Spring and Spring. ational Steamshi Ss
to-day for St. John’s Church. Friends | ——_—<——$—$$—<—<—————m—= | 2.631 sq. ft, of land, For further par- R. S. FRASER, A as Office: Lucas Street. {\) ee yut ‘Top Detkcs Baanraces
are asked to attend CAR—Hillman, 1946 model in perfect|ticulars apply Mrs. Babb c/o Hallan Parochial Treasurer, yo. Sie=en { Booke. : 7 epee Alia chanel teat aie hs
Florence “Dolly’’ Crichlow (daugh-| condition. Apply: W. Wells, T. Geddes | Brathwaite, Glebe St. George. St. John Bookcases. SOUTHBO
ter), Bertie Forde andson’, Rita] Grant Ltd. Phone 2861 7.9.51—3n 9 9 51—In. 8.9,.51—6n | a Sails Sails Sails Arrives Sails
Forde (grand-daughter) Joyce reigbtindoeaienaliay ,
Forde (gread-grand-daughter' CAR—One Chrysler Royal Car in first! PROPERTY—Two - storied Building 7 i Montreal Halifax Bosten Barbados Barbados
Septet close order will make an excellent Taxi. | standing on half acre of land at Jack- NOTICE TRE CLOTH BUG PRAWING . ry ILSON CAN, GA LEENOER 7: i * a. 1" geet Soe 30 ag a Sar
HAMBLIN—On September 8, 1951, at hes] Apply: Harold Weatherhead c/o Bruce ; sons, St. Michae!, Fruit Trees, Orchard ca ae LADY RODNEY “\ 49 Sept, 22 Sep. 24 Sept. 3 Oct. 4 Oct
residence. Drax Hal, St. George, Lydia] Weatherhead Limited, 4.9.51—t.f.n |cte.' Apply: Baith Gibbons on premises. PARISH OF ST. ANDREW a ey, ree SPRY ST. GAN. CONSTRUCTOR |. 28 Sept. 1 Oct. 10 0 11 Oct,
Hamblin, retired shopkeeper. Her | 9.9.51—2n, } Tender will be received by the under- Wes drawn, before a large crowd . LADY NELSON “-DOn, 13 Oct. “48 Oct. 96 On. Se Oe
funeral leaves the above residence at CAPS—1950 Model Morris Minor 2 | eee | Fgned for the wooden building used as ond the winner . was _ ticket IAL 4069 + + e .
See ea tae eee "St Lukes| Deor Saloon, low milebge and in excel- | ROCK HALL PLANTATION, St. Peter. | the Nurses Quarters at the Almshouse, |{ Holder ® Aflss Delors Thorne D :
Chapel. Friends are invited lert condition. Offers will be received by the owner C. | St. Andrew up to Tuesday, September | Westuiey “Wee Rass NORTHBOUND
Giennic ard ley ‘daughters),| | 1948 Ford Prefect, excellent condition, | Kellman up to September 15th ith, ‘The building is 40 feet long x 104 | 9.9.51—In ec Arrives Sails Arrives. Arrives Arrives
Theodore and Luther (sons), 4t reasonable price 2.9.51—4n | tt. wide with a shed gallery approx- aenehie. Cabeaie Barbados Barbados Boston Halifax Montreal
Norma Audrey, Nit Eudene 1949 Kaiser Sedan under 6,000 miles. | imately 5 ft. wide along thc entire LS SSS == ee ee ee aa. hae eo ee NELSO’ Sep
Suby. gandeniiaren), Dougias Tike “new : “THE HAVEN” — Just over three ¥vilding . | Thy RODNEY Aa i oe ie aac oa" 38 Sa i Rove
Lashiey, Willy Griffith (sons-in- _ oe ve oer Suitable for| miles from town. It is built of stone | Signed C. A a a x p }
law) 9.9 in | making Pick-up. Cheap and has © , dah, D and estry Clerk, 1p rT ' The “CANAD. INSTRUCTOR” pec arri
z 199 Morris Six Saloon. FORT ROYAL dining Fheacg 3 bedsoome, “Toilet and St. Andrew EVE? (i INSTITUTE ; 5 | Phe: BEVs) SC nei uC ee oad, to. patine
THANKS ‘GARAGE LTD., Telephone 4504. bath, kfichen and stands on % of an acre | 4.9.51—3n 7 || here about the 7th September, accepting cargo for St. Lucia, St. John,
9.9.51—Tn | oi land with fruit trees. Price attrac | SRE int etemnemetionm CLASSES A T ||| Halifax, Quebec and Montreal.
— $$ | snes | tive. Apply on the premises or to }
page a a OE a ge WANTED a |
ee ° or joons in ‘ ‘ 9. 51— A bor, St. Joh
tion in many and various expressions| and Grey. 10 Cwt. Some cowie ie Fe eee Gpiairthesa tn, ee antes, Short: LOWER GREYS GARDINER AUSTIN & co., LTD.—Agents.
of sympathy tendered them in the | Pick-Up Trucks. Morris 1%—2 Ton PROPERTY in Black Rock standing on ° hand, and Typewriting, Hand- CHRIST CHURCH
passing of Ellen Bend (Grand Ma)| Light Delivery Trucks with all steel|1 acre land. House contains Gallery, HELP work etc., desirous of entering Beyond Boarded Hall Poli
late of Palm Court, Yearwood Land.| body if desired. Secure yours while | Drawing, Dining, 3 Bedrooms, WC. & any of these classes must send Station =
— Hall, who died on 18th August, | they Pome aeent ts Brices. sine bg oa nyt pe ity oo eee = A STENOGRAPHER AND TYPIST. in their application at once to
. " » GARA LTD., a Dairy—land adjoining can rented. | who has had previous experience. Begin- We are favoured wi
Mr, and Mrs. William Worrell, Wynelk 4504 Apply R. Archer McKenzie, Victoria St. ; ; } . GRAHAM - avoured ~with instruc- TR UM
and Patricia 9.9.51—I1n Peennen ewe Dial 047. 9 9 51—In. ome wt me tes * Gawete s he ouaties Keoelt Tabor Taare aah Neue. eae he TRY CaN ake carom an
" LS ‘ 51— . a Be a ‘ f shop i, 'S to ra ¥
CLARKE: We the undersigned, through The undersigned will offer for sale at St. John Sispoee fet all the: “wary Se i D HARDBOARD
this meaqum return anks to aut LIVESTOCK public competition at their office, No. MISCELLANEOUS 8.9.51—2n Mahogany and other Furniture TEMPERE. .
our relatives and friends who sent | 17, High Street, Bridgetown, on Friday, and Effects as listed below. Sale
wreaths 2d, ~ meee of oy the 2ist day of September, 1951, at 2.30 7 ANTIQUES = Glass. China, Silver, = 3 Pe a gral 12th September new shipment just received.
pressing thei” sympathy during the : a - mn, — ewellery. Furnitu Best i SSeS ‘ ws
late bereavement of our dear one tian bois eee he Bred san ae dwellinghouse known as “Tre-| Hammond, Pilgrim conse toler View! t
alter rke s (females) from excellent | lawny", with the land where: the s ° al 2 andl ewing morning Sale fro
Oe eT a and Clarence | Bedigteed” stock. $90.00 "each. J. R Seth, (contiininie “Se creed enon cc 9.9.51—Mn. WHOLESALE. DISTRIB- 9 aie ne PE ae CENTRAL EMPORIUM
Clarke (Parents) and family eyne, tbworth, St. Peter. Phone uare feet, situate at Hastings, Christ ORGAN—Small Family Organ Windsor
9.9.51—1n, | 91-20 9.9.51—1n | Church. or Cornish American preferred. Apply: 1940 Dodge Sedan, 24,000 miles. Corner of Broad & Tudor Streets
sini adie oeaninapstnptinienesictantigehaieineheiiee Inspection between the hours of 4/No, 50 Swan Street, or Phone 3121 UTORS RE UIRED In excellent condition ‘to be sold
GRIFFITH—We beg to return thanks to E vir ‘anid 6 p.m. on application to the | 9.9. §1—2n between 1 & 2 p.m
all these kind friends who attended enant,
the Sabatier eant weeeiiid att Casa LECTRICAL J/“For further particulars and conditions WANTED TO RENT Sid eet ameeinttte | All the following in Mahogany = ==
or in any way express their sympathy ____ | 0% Sale.apply to; | |. WAREHOUSE; TO RENT. In br tion, siguiente a eas | Single Ended Couch, — Hat
a 7“ art Dengeneteneit CCeenres PUMP: One automatic shallow well COTTLE, Oe E Or aT _ around City-—Stanfeld Seott & Co., Ltd. pulications per month ‘rtaeanted | \ oe ‘oer ,cinaie, orev
ry e death of Norman Griffith electric pump, capacity 2 iserer’ 2.9,51—t.f.n, ‘ oume one, ockers, rm
kth-clinde Micah Celta), Syxiia xiii, |pes. hoe Seson AOR Di aleoe seietaalik halides a gr CRASINE MD MEW Ciateanaios | Chairs), Dining Tabje (seat 14-16)
Daphne Moore, Thelma Grifith, Keitha . , The undersigned will offer for sale at | WANTED TO BUY Out Ree, Seiaean, Poon 12 Dining Chairs, Serving Table.
Griffith, Burton Griffith (Chilacen) Lich Siddce Mrlannawn On Potieg ing | LFURNITURE - Mahogany Upright ao pe napa ip dee ol Ple Crust Tip-Top Table, Swivei SUPREME IN QUALITY AND FINISH
9.9 51—In MISCELLANEOUS antes et, etown, on Friday, the | @)cirg Dressing Tables Bureaus hi . ice Chair, Tea Trolley (with
cai daleh ai a terete ha ence nineties st Gay of September, 1951, at 2 p.m Centre. Tables, 2 * S, at their disposal. Write vox fide flaps), China Cal®net — Also —
a vation entre Tables, Rockers, Pl : 5 i . : 2 2 akGniet,
KING—The undersigned gratefully ac- band eet neat - eee a oe and ‘Deal or Pine Tables ant pews, — Yioae ot ian a a age Eee Sideboard, Serv- GALYV. OIL CANS in i, 2&5 Glins. Sizes
k Hedse with deepest .4 te es | | ¥ of a place eo , 4 : ad, ndo and ing able (Plate Glass ’ , .
Knowledie with deepest appreciation |" ANTIQUES — Of every gaaipnon | Cane, Garden’. situate in Saint ‘Lucy ee oo'si—in WIL Sner Cake Stand Casha
sympathy tendered them in the passing Glass, China, old Jeweis, fine Silver | T°Kether with the messuage or dwelling 1. a . Coffee Tables, Plant Stands. e
of Howard King, late of “The Abbey", Acie ee aay books, jones ad he ene “ ees 8.9,.51—2n. SSS SSS Drop Leaf Table, Pr. ‘Oécaaional
~~ ~ re} « > . es Gorrin. es tique | @" ngs ereto bles, Si Pp : y
Ome who died on August) shop, adjoining ‘Royal Yecht Cate iq The dwelling-house contains Oper. fe eUe Old Geis and Silver | WGG99999956695976656660" maee’ dar ri Mag a au Established Incorporated
The King Family, “The Abbey", Christ 3.9.60—t.f.n.| Verandah, closed Verandah, Drawing | Watch Cases, Rings, Bangles, broken ¥ Springs), Triple Mirror Dressing 1860 1926
ng Family, “The Abbey", Chris See A Renee, 4 Bode s. Pitchae |Jewellery ete. Call or dial 4429. Gorringes * Table” ‘Laren’: Gfacccibe® “with ° ° /
Chueh, eadi—ial "can GERMET GNIS Benne (ane pining. Resens, «Bes ‘ Antique Shop. %8.51—3n % + ¥ jong Mirror, Book Ends. All the
RKID—The undersigned gratefully ac- 50—16. 2 outers and 2 inners—Price; The house is wired for Electricity ~ NO T ICE > above in Mahogeny. 10 & 11 ROEBUCK STREET.
knowledge with deepest appreciation for lot $52.00. Phone: Leach 2546 but the current is not turned in, LOsT 24 x
the many and various expressions of ® 9.9.51—3n een the Sorapenee Wi RE) wpe er % seas Piano (John Broadwood
‘ “4 ant - oor w close pr y. L—Small pareel on Thursday | & h an Son). Electric Sewin,
of are Mildred ‘Retd inte “of ceueut CAMERA—Kodak 35, As. New, price Inspection any day except Sundays,| night somewhere in St, Matthias Gap. | to e ¥ Machine (American National
- 1" one hundred dollars. Fitt, Knights _| between the hours of 2 p.m, and 5 p.m. | Will finder please communicate with=th Phoenix Electric Vacuum Cleaner
Victoria Rd., Bank Hall Cty. Pharmacy 6 Fri) ee For further particulars and conditions | Arivocate Advertisir Dept. R . (as new), Several Kiteh ae et cod
. oe z Q . 8.51—' n 8 | Avoca dver 1 ep ewart as ew), Sever: itehen an =
EIS Snel gett, Srindy “ek: aa Se ees |” NCMRRA canon © co. | nasi PARISHIONERS Sher pinee "tates ect ||) “Ae OLD Friend in a NEW Spot
a ced . BRUSHES—New i ‘ a ibe, M e -
end ae Se fans | ee aaa a # sD on stands and ‘Ware, Roll "Top ‘Desk, suST A FEW YARDS AWAY!
cal ' ombs, Gent's Bristlecombs, Tooth —_—_—_ --—--- ine Linen Press, Folding Canvas
ShI : in aire aeadipsiecedstion te Brushes, Dental Plate Brushes, 3 - The undermentioned will offer for sale EDUCATIONAL of and Deck Chairs, Upright Chairs,
remus aaiien EE shieeae Tae Te . Bath Brushes, by public competition at their office, Marble Topped Tables, Dral As the Ships Come in They Bring Us
attended the fun: sent wreaths or con Fi Bue er emtes 8 wien, eee. on Friday a s ner Press, Coolerator, Mirrors,
. Shay baal 4 . joor rubs, 1 Bow!) st September a p.m, " himing Clock, Carpet, ced
xyonbent oan i i bs dere har e Brushes, and many others That desirable two storied freehold Pest Hall Btreet echo ST. MICHAEL. x Water Container, 4 ‘Single Hite WATERMAN’S PENS, CUTRITE PAPER, SPECIAL
vinpathy with us in our recent be-} H. P. CHEESMAN & CO. LTD., Middle |@Wwellinghouse known as “Culloden Mattresses, Pillows, Feed Bin. LAUNDRY STARCH, SMALL THERMOS ICE JARS,
reavemtnt Oceasioned by the death ” (Regd. W. Dept. of Education)
Of Persia thinner Street. Distributors. Dial 3382. ee ee i = ig 7 oe Re-opens on Tuesday 11 Sept. 1951. New| @& VEGETABLE and FLOWER SEEDS
, . 2.9,51— | den an alkeith Roads, with e lan an " 4 Wood and Coal St . a
Mr ae ne Campbell, Edmond Si) ~ on -5\— thereto containing 10,585 square feet, | PUP!'s EHIONS, bat’: Sas | recon The Vestry of St. s Safe on Stand, 8 Good Galvanized AEROSOL FLY SPRAY
Lottie Hollingsworth, Gwendolyn DePiza,| GALVANISED SHEETS—4, 7, 8, 9 and |The house contains closed and open ; 9.9.51—1n, * Jron Buckets, Good Assortment
Clement Agard (Son), (U.S.A.) 10. Price cannot be beaten, enquire |Yerandahs, drawing and dining rooms, ad : Michael will appreciate Glassware and China, Excellent 1
PM01—In | Auto Tyre Ca. Plinne sess library, kitchen, bath and toilet down- $ heavy Silver Plate. Allin new P.A, CLARKE sMmopo tan macy
8.9.51—t.f.n..| Stairs and upstairs, four bedrooms (one ALEXANDKA SCHOOL % it if all x» condition. Ice Bucket, C'tail
et tem Vith’ Bath “and. tole). Two servants | Speightstown, Barbados, B.w.1. | it if all owners of Trees, Shaker, Canteen Fish Knives, PRINCE Wm. HENRY STREET.
ANNOUNCEMENTS NEILSON'S NUT ROLLS and Rose |TOOMS, garage for 1 car and tool room| The Governors of Alexandra School | ¥ y ; 4 Moves ‘bed aueteate, ab. aaanert
Buds. Fresh Canadian Candy Bars 12¢, | ‘ll built of stone), in the yard, invite APPLICATIONS for the post of |% which ar -h. i Knives and Spoons
c *. are over-hanging poons, 12 Soup
per bar. Jeruce Weatherhead Timited. | a ee een ae na ae Pa eee e Ne te maven ak take om ike % . x Spoons, 8 Table Spoons, 12 Dinner
7 ae 4 .9.51— 3 y Cl s ys on olntmen ress W e requir o take up the ; - *. Knives and Forks, 12 Breakfas ~
Bees 1" TRINIDAD meant ie |e take Soe mon anon, ee, ae, eee, tee |g NMR Se 9 SEAS BA Rives Sod Rees
FOWL 7 or : lexandra School is a y Secondary|*% .
Stay at— RAY GUEST HOUSE in A-1 condition. Can be aed” > G W. CLARKE & Co., | School with 150 girls on the roll and is * ing the rays of Street Coffee and Tea Spoons, cake
c/o Colthurst Bros, a Park Street. rabbits. A. Williams, Kingsley, New- cee aided by Govsrnniant funds, Te is} & - Forks, 2 Sets Carving Knives and
Port-of-Spain, ‘rinidad, 1 , si ‘ .9.51—Gn.|}a preparatory epartment and a lain | & . ~~ aati ie ‘Peay
Centre of the Town — 8.9.61—@n. | _.. —____________m "| cchool_ in which the General Certificate | % Lamps, will co-operate Ue ence ets oe, anaes
2.9.51—4n ,) : The undersigned will offer for Sale at|of Education will be taken from 1951, | * iene a
io een Ee for Cars and] public competition at their Office, No.| There is a Girl Guide Company attached | \) by either trimming these gee ey nae eet oe “ont
tucks, sold witha guarantee, Redman] 17 High Street, Bridgeto ‘ > r , ‘, es Suits, Morning Suit, Hats, Boots,
: 6 wn, on Friday|to the school ~ 3; 4 rwear, .
GOVERNMENT NOTICES & Taylor's Garage Ltd. Phone 435. | the 14th day of September, 1961 at 2| ‘The Headmistress, who should possess | } OSEu Renata anc Chae
i NS Te eg tL See re eee ners ENS ae a Degree of a British University and a] ss trees themselves, or by Ghatak caenaiaal. , | . )
- The two-storied Dwellingho ke yn | Teacher's Diploma or Certificate, will be +
PEEP SCOPES+?Strong Bacolite Pe ghouse known ¥
sinnaar Gent Tate 1g Bacol eep-| ay “CONISTON”, with the land whereon|equired to devote her whole time to] giv} th Light Refreshments Available
CANE VARIETIES B.4744 AND] S07cs, each with | 3 strips Film. real! the same stands and thereto belonging,|the school and | promote | out-of-class Siving the necessary per-
B.47419 $1.36 each, Sta lidren and grown ups. | containing by admeasurement 6,423| activities. The salary offered is £600 | ‘cet CS oe ae Z i canrno be
; j $156 each. Stanway Store, sueas St-| square feet or thereabouts, situate at|/ Pe! annum, 3 per cent of which is|% mission for them to be A Bargain which it
A limited quantity of planting | ——————__________ ——" | 10th Avenue Bellevills, St. Michael. Stata ectabace ih cttie ena gah A
= s ce 5 on \s 2
material of the varieties B.4744| J "member and add to your Xmas LL Toppin, 8th Avenue, Dial 378 which is provided for the use of the|% trimmed, so that the full AUCYTSONEERS repeated we *
and B.47419 will be available for Gi: s, Collins Shaving bowls, in a For further particulars and condition, Headmistress. The Headmistress is not ; )
distribution _in November and an ga Te See ee 8/- to 6/-| of sale, apply to:— fla Cig Lede dhe» ve is ceeonnse benefit of the light can be ))
December from the Codrington : 9.9.51—2n COTTLE, CATFORD & CO. | Contributions are payable, but the mini- John M4. Biadon ¢. per
Experimental Station. Persons | —————————— we 28.8.51.—N.E.D.| num qualifying period is ten years, Ser- obtained Bm \
wishing to obtain plants of these | (USIMET MAJOR —Constructional Angle | The undersigned will offer for Sale at Dich: Re seranone) mene: ca Ou ceme et | Se & co. e }
Varieties should apply in writing | 2 se® absolutely Rigid Steel Framework: | public competition at th No. | Super: ee wey teers ;
s_ sho pply _ From a few packets of ‘UNIMET MAJOR | 47. High Sirect, ridgetown, om Friday, | Superannuation Act N. B. HOWELL {
to the Director of Agriculture by | you can construct’ Benches, Storage, | sy. igh Street, Bridgetown, on y assage expenses to Barbados, not ex- E. C. REDMAN, A.F.S.,, F.V.A. . ° i
Saturday, the 30th September, | Fixtures. Shelving, Trolleys, Frames for] pin * © °f September, 1961, at 2 30 }ceeding £200, will be paid against | Phone 4640 ' e 1
‘ ; : 2 wane appropriate vouchers. rm’ ; i
1951. They will be notified in| Wht, Buildings, scaffolding and other | ‘THe COTTAGE GIFT SHOP, standing Spores ee A rg le | irretey at, Baichaers abs Dia! 3306. LUMBER & HARDWARE Bay Street
due course of the date on which | contact ft le from Stock,} on 5,033 square feet of land, adjoining | request, but up to the present no pas- Vestry Plantations Building
they should take delivery of the] Ss. P, MUSSON, SON & co., ump. [i Barbados uatic Club, together |sage money is available for leave. as =
plants Dial 3713—4566, * 4.9.51—7 ee Goodw. aye apach of ibe Applicants should forward a statement bt ttstet PPPS POPPDEPDIS OPIS VO DOO PIOSOS OG St ee
a . now carr on under the | givi the followi articulars ;— . <
2. Trials carried out to date above name. aT tbat ind fase Of birth. . o
indicate that B.4744 is a genera} INSPECTION on Mondays, Wednes- 2 Schools and University attended, ~
purpose variety suited to ali FOR RENT days, and Fridays, between the hours of 3 Degree, giving subjects and class ’,
rear stat i 4 and 6 p.m. on application on the obtained,
rainfall conditions, while B.47419! inigimum charge week 78 cents and, Premises. 4. Post-graduate study, —_ including ,
is best suited to the high rain-|¢¢ cents Sundays 24 words — over 24| For further particulars, and conditions Teacher's Diploma or Certificate Y
fall and Valiey soil «reas. uieds 9 cents a word week—4 centa a/%% Se. apply to :— (if any). é
word on Sundays; COTTLE, CATFORD & Co. 5 Teaching experience with dates s.
au —13n, and positions held, :
8.51—1 %
én 6 War Service (if any). %

FOREIGN COMPENSATION
COMMISSION

Attention is invited to the com-
ing into force of the Foreign
compensation Czechoslovakia)
(Amendment) Order in Council
1951, (SI. 1951 No. 1166). This
Order adds further Slovek and
Czechoslovak Laws and Decrees
to the Schedule to the Foreign
Compensation (Czechoslovakia)
Order in Council 1950, (S.1. 1950
No. 1191) and amends certain of
the Articles of that Order laying

down the requirements which
persons claiming compensation

are called upon to satisfy.

Persons who consider that they
may claim to be entitled to re-
ceive compensation by reason of
the Amending Order in Council
should write giving their full
name and address to the Secre-
tary of the Foreign Compensa-
tion Cemmission, 1, Princess Gate,
S.W.7, forthwith and in any
event not later than 30th Novem-
ber, 1951. An Application Form
with accompanying instructions
will then be forwarded.

Persons who have already sub-
mi€ted an application and who
may wish to amend it by reason
of the Amending Order in Coun-
cil, are at liberty to do so under
the Foreign Compensation Com-
mission Rules Approval Instru-
ment 1950 Rule 18 (S.1. 1950
No, 2042).



in Council and every other doc-
ument relating thereto may be
seen o. application in The Custo-
dian of Ene:cy Property, Public
Buildings, Bridgetown

4.9.51—3n



ORTENTA
SOUVENIRS |

ts, Curios, Jewels }
Antiques, Ivory, Silks
Etc., Etc., Ete.







s
Pr. Wm. Hry. St. :: Dial 3466



The last named instrument as
well as all the relevant

“MARSHVILLE"”’—This very desirous
property which contains all the neces-
sory conveniences, standing on 1/8 of
an acre of land along Bank Hall main
mond: Tae is See investment.

oO PROPERTY—im Tweedside Road,
teownt. Purnished House, Upper Bay St.! with shop, This is a very good in-
O}) posite Yacht and Aquatic Clubs. All| yestment for business
modern conveniences. Apply on premises, ONE PROPERTY—Chattel Rouse, with

HOUSES

(LIFTON TERRACE—To an approved





3.8.51—t-£.n. {two roofs, kitchen etc. Standing on
. 3.263 sqr. ft. of land. And many other
_tURNIGHED FLAT at “Four Aees’’,| s:nail houses. Ail price reasonable to
St. Lawrence Gap, from September 15th | sel/
M; L. Hassell, Phone 4003 THE EBONY REAÂ¥.TY & COMMISSION
9.9.51—I1n AGENCY







t S cational Marhill Street, Dial 5001
HOUSE—Roomy House at Carlton, St. 8.9.51—2n
an es. ae to I. Yearwood (Bus
“o .duetor), Carlton, St, James.
elit AUCTION



ee
MAPLE VILLE, St. John, from Ist.
Octover, Furnished. Newly renovated,

AUCTION SALE AT CUSTOMS
On Tuesday llth September at 12.30



we water, gatage. Underneath can|©clock at the Customs, I will sell by

b sed as a shop, most restful spot in| Auction 75 Cartoons of Paraffin Wax,

Barrados, Can buy C. B. Rock, Qistin]| (6) Six Deal Planks, and 2 Pkss. con-

hil, Ch. Ch 9.9. 51—1n | ining 12 cartoons of Cigarettes
meee Terms strictly CASH, D'ARCY A.
‘HE CAMP--On the Sea, St. Lawrence, | SCOTT., Govt. Auctioneer.

7.9.51—4n

UNDER THE IVORY HAMMER

By instruetions received I will sell on
Friday September 14th at Messrs. Chei-
sea Garage Ltd, Pinfold St, (1) Stan-
dard Vanguard. Practically new, only
done 1,000 miles (Damaged in accident)
Sale at 2 p.m, Terms Cash. Vincent
Griffith, Auctioneer. 9.9.51 —4n.

UNDER THE DIAMOND
HAMMER

= By instructions received from Mrs,

WEST RAY" Garden Land, Ch. Ch. | Satyra Dawson I will sell on the spot
From October Ist, 1951. Sitting room,!at Airy Hill, Saint Joseph on Wednes-
dir ing room and 3 bedrooms with water! day next 12th September at 2 p.m
end built-in cupboards, Garage and ser-| (ne double roofed house size 20 x 10

Pedy furnished Dial 8357.
M47 S1—t fn.





Modern flat on Blue Waters Fol
ac Spaqious cupboards, mpdern |
wchen and plumbing, running water |
n all bedrooms near to Rockley ee

New

ad a few minutes walk from Golf
Club, Phone 8280 §951—tfin



\ERDUN—Comfortable Cottage near
lah, St Philip—drawing, sitting,
kfast rooms, three bedrooms, run-
water, bath and toilet. Kitchen,

enclosed yard. Apply: Mr
at corner shop 7.9.61—an
















vents room, Appky to Miss D. Corbin, ; and 20 x 9 with kitchen. Terms cash,
Meynards, St. Peter 9.9. 51—3n D'ARCY. A. SCOTT,
Auctioneer
FOR RENT ON LONG LEASE 5.9. 51—Sn
ONE WLY BUYLT BUNGALOW on
Ss (7

st James Coast miles from town)

bedreoms, 2 baths

furnished, 3

Priv



nd toilet. All medern conveniences. NOTICE
ate Beach, good sea bathing. Dial
8.9. 51—Bn Y.M. P. C.
<— a ———-—— ‘Three Members having obtained





I an equal number of Votes, it will
G.-A. Service’s \ be necessary to have a Bye-
|
|
|

THOUGHT FOR TO-DAY

Election to fill two seats on the
Geverning Body
The Ballot will be held on
y 3 951, 2
“Whatever makes men hap- the Gleb eG is Road,
pier makes them better.” )) between the hours of 4.30 and
Goldsmith. 8.00 p.m
{ Names of the Candidates are
Dash, O, E, Edghill and
Hunte,
P





and makes her cook better
too!

POTTER,

| Gas makes Cookie happier
| Hony. Secty





7 Participation in out-of-class activi-
ties,
8 Games record
9 Administrative experience (if any).
10 Medical Certificate of fitness.
11 Copies of three recent testimonials
12. The names and addresses of two
referees {
The statement together with Certificate
of Birth should be attached to a covering
letter of application
Candidates living in the United King-
dom should send their applications to
the Secretary, The West India Commit-
tee, 40,Norfolk Street, London, W C 2 to
reach him by the 30th September, 1951
Candidates living in the Carribean area
should send their application to the
Honorary Secretary, Alexandra School,



GPO. Box 243, Bridgetown, Barbados,
B.WI, by 3lst October, 1951














Customers are asked to note
that the Per-Fit'’ Dress Shoppe
(Cave Shepherd) will be closed

from the Mth to 30th September
26.8.51—3n,



NEWS FLASH! 3

Ammident Tootapaste
Competition

FIRST PRIZE $50.00
SECOND PRIZE ...... $15.00
THIRD PRIZE ....... $ 5.00
In 25 words or less just
finish this sentence;—
“I prefer Ammident
TOOTHPASTE because ....



OD

:
ie
eee oe “
and send in your entry with
ac flattened AMMIDENT
toothpaste box to K. R.
Hunte & Co., Ltd.
You can send in any num-
iz ber of entries but each entry
must be accompanied by an
AMMIDENT toothpaste box. \
Entries will be judged on %
their ability to describe the ¥
excellent qualities of AM- %
MIDENT Toothpaste. The $
three winning entries and
the names of
be published
newspapers. Competition &
@ ends December, 1951 »

. i
LVCSOPOS LSI OOT EFSF OOOO





.
nd %
winners will $
in the local ¥
»
{





AN INTERESTING CAREER WITH GOOD PROSPECTS

a=

1. Men of character and education are required for en-
listment in this Force. Wireless technicians with experience
in servicing radio-telephone transmitters and men holding
licenses to ride or drive motor vehicles are especially required.

_ 2. The pay of a Constable on jgining is $52.00 a month
tising by annual increments of $48.00 to $80.00 per month,
plus $2.00 a month washing allowance. After 4 years’ service
he is eligible for a marriage allowance to a maximum of $7.20
per month, The minimum pay of Non-Commissioned Rank is:
Gorporal $80.00, Sergeant $92.00, Station Sergeant $100.00
Promotion is made on merit and depends on the man. There
is opportunity for promotion to the Inspectorate and to the
Commissioned Rank.

3. Requirements for enlistment
= Height — 5ft. 8 ins.
Chest — 34 ins.
Education — not less than Standard VII.
Age — 19 to 25 years.
4. Applicants will be seen at District “A” at the following
times:—

Friday, 14th September, 10 a.m.

For candidates who have. passeq the School Certificate
Examination, the Junior Cambridge Examination, or an'exam-
ination of similar standard, wireless technicians and Meensed
riders and drivers. Documentary proof of the above qualifi-
cations will be required.

Monday, 17th September, 10 a.m,

Other applicants who fulfil the requirements of para
3 above.

DO NOT APPLY IN WRITING

R. T. MICHELIN,
Commissioner of Police.

Police Headquarters,
Bridgetown,
6th September, 1951.

8.9.51—3N





39 ins. wide in Grey,
Fawn, Blue, Pink, Biege,
Black, Red—per yd. .89c.

Pink, Grey, Brown, Blue,
Wine, Mustard, Cream,
Black—per yd. ....$1.16

SHANTUNG
CREPE-DE-CHINE
10 Beautiful Shades at $116 yd. :

NI ee
NYEONS "3 paits for

PANTIES ae,
BRASSIERES





Just Opened ~ GOLD & SILVER }
SHOES NEW BALLERINAS 3}

THE BARGAIN HOUSE

30 SWAN STREET. S. ALTMAN





566656



655







SUNDAY,



“B.G. Mutual” Sets New Record

SEPTEMBER 9,

1951



Issues 1.588 Policies Lisuring Over

$6 Million

For Year

Mr. Percy C, Wight, O.B.E., senior director of the B.G. and

es ’ of the Internatio#£al Air Trans- McGregor, one of the youngest | : {
Trinidad Mutual Fire Insurance Co., Ltd., presenting the}port Association—the “airline airline bosses in the world was a} ue Me our
71st annual report yesterday, pointed out that the company | parliament.” Battle of Britain pilot. He de- | P 4 ELECT THES
had set a ae record bv ‘nie 1,588 policies, eaaehie And many pioneers, too; men stroyed five German aircraft. | oe a SELECT THESE |
$6,691,753.46 for the vear. who were among the first com- McConachie, too is only 42, and | + ric = yrs
ee eT . ' mercial pilots after World War I was an elementary schoolboy at \ EARL .
Presiding over ine meeting rates as last year. and who now hold the top execu- Edmonton, Alberta, going on to

owing to the indisposition of Mr.
W. S. Jones, Chairman, Mr. Wight
said he was pleased to be able to
say that the company had made
very satisfactory progress.”

Said Mr. Wight:

“When the company’s activities
were received for the year ending
June 30, 1949, you were informed
that the company had issued for
that year a record total of $6,679,-
698 of fire insurance, with annual
premiums of $74,886.24. I can now
record that for the vear ending
June 30, 1951, these fgures have

Triennial Return

I feel sure that the company’s
fire insurance policy-holders will
be pleased to know that the di-
metors have decided that the rate
of return shall be 60%. The total
amount to be paid out is
$184,957.58.

It is interesting to note that
during the past ten years over
one million dollars have been re-
turned in this way to the com-
pany's policy-holders,

The balance sheet is a self-ex-
planatory statement and calls for

$$

——

MANY big names in world fiy-
ing are among the 175 delegates
who are going to London this
month for the annual conference

tive jobs in the world’s airlines.

The conference, at which about
60 airlines will be represented,
is being held in the Great Hall
Westminster School from Septem-
ber 10 to 14.

From AUSTRALIA come two
men who pioneered flying to, and
in, that country—Sir Keith Smith
and Mr. W. Hudson Fysh.

Sir Keith Smith comes to the
conference as a delegate of British
Commonwealth Pacific Airlines.

Mr. Hudson Fysh comes as chair-

SUNDAY
WORLD AIRLINE PARLIAMENT
DRAWS BIG-NAME FLIERS

headed by Mr. Gordon
Gregor, president,
Pacific Airlines, led by their presi-
dent, Mr. Grant McConachie.

R. Mec

Alberta University.
Fighter Command Chief

Among delegates from the

‘“'NETED STATES is dynamic Juan |

‘rippe, president of Pan-American

“irways, a World War I pilot in|

the US. Navy.
From HOLLAND, the KLM dele-
fates are headed by their founder
‘4 president Dr. Albert Plesman.
Heading BRITAIN’S delegates

sre Sir Miles Thomas and Lord |

ouglas of Kirtleside, chairman of
‘OAC and BEA, both World War I

and Canadian |





ADVOCAT

PENCILS enc PENCIL BOXES

EXERCISE BOOKS 40 and 80 pages

DRAWING BOOKS and CRAYONS

SLATE and SLATE PENCILS
CHEAP FOUNTAIN PENS
RULERS and ERASERS ¢
GRAPH and SCIENCE BOOKS

Large assortment of Text Books including

LAYNGS ARITHMETIC BOOK, Complete
ROYAL READERS and SCHOOL PRIMERS
GEOGRAPHY OF THE WEST INDIES
PITMAN’S SHORTHAND INSTRUCTORS

DICTIONARIES



LEO SSEPEOPOOC EES.

CLES OSSPEE?

PAGE FIFTEEN



SRO OOC OO BOON 6086 80



POF POOS

s-,
POOPED

GENTLEMEN!

AT LAST

We proudly present

FOR YOUR NEXT SUIT. IT’S

FOR THE WARM WEATHER

VELVETY TOUCH
WILL COMPEL YOU TO OW
OR MORE

SUITS. ITS

WIDTH 56 ins. WIDE

AND BEAUTY

DOUBLE

IDEAL
IT’S

N ONE



a



POE,

>

LLEELLLLECCCCSLELCEE LLDPE LIVE EL LOPE



ee ee







i i ; English, French, Latin and Spanish

been exceeded, as under 1,588 P ‘ man of Quantas Empire Airways Royal Flying Corps pilots. . ~

policies issued, the amount’ of jittle comment I would like.) whose first regular passenger ser- As Captain W. Sholto Douglas, e only B97 a yd.

ingurance was $6.601.752.48, with gy ad She gh io camonere vice he flew in 1922. ‘ord Douglas was one of this

remiums 684.84, y’s ; ee 7 ; — 7 |

Reduction far ua pecan reserves now stand at the sub- oe eee At Sine ~~ ee |

ete., the net increase for the year Stantial figure of | $1,331,379, ex-|@8tions — Trans-Canada Airlines, a ROBERTS & CO t S

was 469 policies, $2,994,642.90 of oe by oe ae awl com- PART ONE ° ERS 7 1 H A Nl B R O °

insurance and $25,418.28 in pre- Pany’s total scrip and stock capi- RD

miums. tal. The increase in the reserves : GQ a > r § ee AL 3466
e Fire Risks for the year was $157,347. © Lieut.-Col. J. CONNELL. OBE. ED No. 9 HIGH STREET DIAL 3301 \ oe ee eee eee ae .

The total fire risks of the com- By a _ recent enactment, the Commanding, = i PLC CELESTE LI
pany is now nearly thirty-three Tate of Income Tax payable by Teave Ne. 35 — eee pene 7 Sep. 51 a cad = ; ae
and one-half million dollars, of Companies has been inereased ie cate ee POPP OL ELE LPP SEEPS LE PALS PEPE PPL ALLEL ADDS





to 45%.




which slightly over two million is ff0m 40% $178,001.50] 1 PARADES — Training



re-insured. has had to be provided for the All ranks will parade at Regimental Headquarters at 1700 hours on Thursday w ‘herevcer the Need y
a . payment of this tax for the com- 13 Sep’51. HQ Coy continues specialists training. “A” Coy as detailed by i

As you will see by the figures Paym' - : the Coy Comd. and “B” Coy fires the Annual Musketry Course. “B" Coy y
on_the last page of the booklet Pany’s financial years ending is allotted the miniature and open ranges ’ ‘
containing the report, within ten June 30, 1950, and 1951. Signal Plateon . ‘
years, the: company’s fire risks As you are aware, in addition steer Platoon’s course continues on Mondays, Wednesdays and Thursdays. | AND AINT y
aan careeee from Yetive to peas SS ee pha gaya Band practices will be held on Monday 10, Wednesday 12 and Thursday 13
million to the ure that I have unde es motor, ine, em- Sep: 51. , :
just mentioned, that is thirty- ployers’ liability and bicycle in- oe PROVIDE RELIABLE PROTECTION FOR
three and one-half million @ol- surance. Recently, the directors sky sil pornte, fet, tstining under their respective squad instructors on EXTERIORS
lars. While it must be said that decided that fidelity insurance] 2% sPoRTS OFFICER ae AND HIGH-CLASS DECORATION FOR $)
the comparatively low value of should also be added to the com- 2/Lt. A. H, Clarke resumes the duties of Sports’ Officer wef 6 Sep 51 INTERIORS |

" ¢ \ of should atzo bes -y| % WEARING OF REGIMENTAL iE IN CIVILIAN C :
money in terms of goods and, in pany’s activities. The necessary Volunteers who are in Napanee: ba GARNI beatin ar ike

‘Lapel Badge) are permitted to wear it when in civilian clothes in
hole in the lapel of their jackets.
4 ORDERLY OFFICER AND ORDERLY

Regiment

fact, all property, has materially forms the button

having been printed the
boosted these figures, I think we Company is now in a position to

have good reason for congratula- issue this cover Enquiries will be

RED HAND HARD GLOSS

Tulip Green, ‘S’ Cream, ‘S’ White.
SERJEANT FOR WEEK ENDING

HOW IS YOUR CEILING? ROOF?

serene, espa snail tee pete soem anteaiasasimtamneamametiisin






























»
.
:
:
:
i rselv ~onti 17 SEP 51. RED HAND TROPICAL WHITE ——
ting ourselves on the continued welcomed. Orderly Officer 2/Lt. A. H. Clarke Retains its whiteness, -
development of the company. Orderly Serjeant 283 L/S Turney, D.G x
Investments Excellent Progress Next $05 Auty Ps oF , RED HAND SPECIAL PAINTS %

At June 30, 1950, $75,250 During May last we were glad Orderly Serieant pious lg ey ” , For exteriors and interiors, > We have wallboard and insulating
appeared in the company’s bal- to have with us for a few days i eae “ei herocie § Grey, Dark Grey, B’dos Light & Dark board in all sizes and grades
ance sheet as a deposit with the Messrs. W. F. Stodardt and L. E.| a SOS. ae halteRe 1% Stone Oak Brown. : ae ass
Georgetown Town Council on Ganteaume, ee ans , Sec- The Barbados Regiment ig i ‘ RED HAND PERMANENT GREEN We have corrugated Everite, also

icati 7 vhich retary ively, of th rini- PART IT ORDER 'y v ° , 7 : a :
seeiteiee for $5 tenes, whieh. toreiy. Foeewnne aoe ari 7TH SEPTEMBER, Woot ; a." ois @naitey RED HAND MATINTO FLAT OIL PAINT ee ee ee ee
issue. The full amount applied terest to the branch and head wn lca hs ios) ee ; "fer tatectare. Coenun, Sais Cinean
for, $75,000, was allotted to the office were discussed. 1. STRENGTH INCREASE . : Se oe . . %
company and the bonds are in- In conclusion, I would like to 346 Pte Millar, J. “A” Coy Ratgken ont strength of Regiment wef RED HAND CONCRETE FLOOR PAINTS. — ¥
cluded Oe meme of — record a ee ae 2 STRENGTH DECREASE 3 ug 51, S PHONE 4456 Grey, Mid Green, Bright Red. %
ities attached to the balance sheet. co-operate ully in conducti pl Williams, B.E Permitted to resign from the Regiment | § Y s “
Dene "aay att h Se fe meen er era Sen) * ape se na WILKINSON & HAYNES €0., ETD, §| 8 8 BARNES & co. LT.
ings bonds were purchased and ing the year an am sure tha 549 Pte Heath, J. H 3 hy ay . ao "9 .
£2,500 | Auckland ‘Transport the policy-holders would like mej = eee eee et TNS
Board 542% debentures and to Se rire to the aug “i 575 L/C Goodridge, C. A. “B Granted 2 weeks’ S/Leave wet 6 Sep | Y6GGGGGGH 2 GOVOOOPOVVV VV OE SESS GOSS S OVID TOO OBS —= ane = = ae
£700 Stewarts and Lloyds of staff, indoor and outdoor, a 4 LEAVE — privy vt. ne . <4 “ ESS
South Africa 3%% debentures head office and pene our Pte Browne, 8. Bn HQ Granted 2 weeks’ P/Leave wef 18 Sep ee ee POPS SOOO OOOO 6 | |
were redeemed. You will notice thanks for their contribution : 51. ’ & yi
that the total market value of the towards the excellent progress L/Sit, mtuart, Ht, Granted 2 weeks’ P/Leave wef 10 | % 1]
securities is less than tbe ledger that the Company has made dur- 5. PROMOTION aaa, 1% $ | |
value by approximately $6,000. ing the period under review”. 592 Pte Peterkin, L “B” Coy Promoted to L/Cpl wef 7 Sep 51 iB $ |}
This difference is adequately The meeting approved the pay- M. L. D, SKEWES-COX, Major, % %
provided for by the investment ment of a final dividend of 3 per S.O.L.F. & Adjutant, %& $1)
reserve, which amounts to cent on the ordinary scrip capi- The Barbados Regiment | S
$67,277.54. The increase for the tal. a ie x 2 B | F
year in mortgage loans is The retiring directors, Messrs, |) eSSS== % * K eo fe Te
$145,558.04, the total amount in- Percy Wight, J. St.F. Dare and { ss %
vested by the company in this W. S. Jones, were re-elected eo i$ na
class of security at June 30, being and the remuneration fixed at \ e | $1} i
$1,571,425.60. $1,200 for the Chairman, and 2. @ x !

Dividends and interest on Scrip $3,000 for the other directors. j ¥
and Stock Capital: The directors Messrs. Fitzpatrick, Graham x
recommend a final dividend of and Co., auditors, were re-elected ' x
3% on the ordinary serip capital and the remuneration fixed at > { ° 1 1
and if it is approved the ri $790. : eee ee a & : | NING A
dends and interest paid for the t a meeting o: e ard 0} i ; an ager be
year on the cota 'b ordinary Rivecsars held eterecards, | broke 7a x Plate Glass Windows are both costly and vulnerable. $
and preferent scrip and first pre- ; . Jones was re-electe is x! :
ferred stock will be at the same Chairman. 3 A GLASS INSURANCE POLICY } | made of Crepe, Safin and Brocade
Ce eee eae ee a aed ae ae ee igh Aaa |

: ae 1% ‘ ep pEni ae ¢| A HANDY SPECIAL
B B 4 ’ Radi n 4 ramm a ny merits your careful consideration o | | ay E ;
ee to 8 es ‘ 1% 81) from the British Industries Fair
ie ds ata ea de isn pin 6 as a a | mage ig For particulars and advice, consult the Agents:— ¥] e
unday, Sept. 9, 1951. \d .m. 6.45 p.m. 7 1 j S| |
5 am. ; CO — i j ° : ‘ a
am Baettion Ache. 12 60 tison) Tie 4 pan he News, 470 pam. Interlude y T $1 Y. De LIMA & €O.. LTD.
News; 12.10 p.m. News Anal /sis 4.15 p.m. From ee oeer Concerts. | ' DA a 3 %
5 . if he » 5 sm. |
4.00—6.45 p.m, w.TeM 3 pm. Gomponee of the Wek, 6 8 aac | | $ 20 Broad Street.

400 p.m. The News; 4 10 pm. Inter- pherson, 5.45 p.m. Joyce Atkins, 6 Bm x )
jude; 415 pm. Music Magazine;; 4 30 Voice of the cue Programme, 6 35, AAPL LLLP LAA APPL ALL LALO SSS PS EES, Sa. =
Sdesics 1b p mm Listariere’” Chole, 6.00 Baan ee tii Polar: | PSS | PADRE FOSSETT





pm. Rhythm Rendezvous;
Variety Ahoy; 645 pm.
Parade

7.00—10.45

615 pm. 7 00—10 45 pm

Programme Of aa.
rata em | enmy %
Programme | ‘

Ipm The News, 710 pm. News|!
25.53M 31.22M Analysis, 715 p.m. Flint of the Flying |

om Squad, 7 45 pm. Trade Union Congress |



700 pm. The News; 710 p m_ News Conference, 8 p.m. Radio Newsreel, 8.15



RIDE A

.

LLCO CEL CLL Lf OSES EAE A

Analysis; 7.15 pm. Caribbean Voices; pm. Commonwealth Commentary, 8 30
vice;,8 45p m Interlude; 8 55 p.m. From 9 p.m. From_ the Promenade Concerts, !
lude; 1015 p m. Star Time; 1050 p.m. Science Review

a
is
|
| 745 pm Chalmers Street; 800 p.m. p.m. Practice Makes Perfect, 8 45 pm
the Editorials; 900 pm. The Warden; 10 p.m. The News, 10.10 p.m. Interlude,
TOmTONDAY, MBER 10, 1951 BOSTON
MONDAY, SEPTE .
11.15 a.m. Programme Parade, 11.25 Wien Mc WRUW 11.75Mce WRUX
a.m. Listenters’ Choice, 11.45 am 17.75Me.
Commonwealth Commentary, 12 Noon 3% p.m. Lecture on Christian Science 4.30 |
the News, 12 10 p.m. News Analysis. p.m. Christian Science Programme. i
ERN DEMY Y CHIROPRACTIC
MALV! ACADEM % metnnd corrects diseases of ayes, g
EDENVILAR, CHEAPSIDE % ears, nose, throat, lungs, stomach @
School reopens Tuesday 18th 4% and kidneys; also headaches, knee
September. Entrance examination and foot troubles. Drs. Ferreira, y
Wednesday 12th September 10 a.m “Chiroville’, Upper Bay Street, Y
F. L. MORRIS, » (neav Esplanade), Dial 2881, Free ¥
Headmaster. consultation. M
\ ; 4
HAIRDRESSING
MISS MacPHAIL’S Hairdressing Salon will be Closed from )
‘ fs ;
( rs Sg F= ik c 5 ’







5 (i CHEESE : Ib
BLEMISHED SKIN i 99 BACON (Sliced) . ‘
y ¢ CHICKEN HADDIES
eb % wie 4â„¢ Tins
% SALTED NUTS eo te
‘ s 2? LB. TINS HAM OLIVES Bots.
That’s exactly what:--- NOXZEM . is ae : caweee ” MANGO CHUTNEY “
ishes, roughness ry- aes best otk bb ” MAYONNAISE i! ie
one who suffers from skin blem 7 g , “4 ASSTD. BISCUITS —. WALNUTS (in Spiced
ness. NOXZEMA is the Medicated Skin Cream in the BIC Y¥ CLE BUTTER CONCENTRATE — |! Vinegar) ,,
b 4%) Tins CHERRIES ve
Little Blue Jar... COD ROE tea VEGEMITE -
PEAS & MUTTON ,, ,, PEANUT BUTTER +)
° All You De:- APPLE SAUCE i OF FEE ‘
um au "oo COFFEE Tins
Here's BACON RASHERS Tins

MAXWELL HOUSE
GOLDEN ARROW RUM

SPONGE PUDDING

1. Morning: — Apply NOXZEMA all over your ASSTD. JELLIES

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. After drying face,
smooth on a protective film of greaseless Noxzema.

Tre BARBADOS FOUNDRY Ltd.
White Park Road,

®
ad €O.. LTD.

DIAL 2072 & 4503

ALO, 4,
j PEASE PA AEL ALE LLP ANE LALLA
LAM MM MAM oF oO,

CLAPP LAPP EEE PVOF OO
‘

MRS. HOUSEWIFE!

SP PFOSRO OSS

Radio Newsree}: 815 pm Sunday Ser- Interlude, 8 55 p.m. From the Editorials,
1000 pm. The News; 10.10 p.m. Inter» 10.15 p.m, John Bull's Band, 10.45 mt (
Re-opening 2nd October.

PERKINS

toebuck Street

15th September.
9 9 51.—2n.



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

REAL ESTATE

Now massage dainty, greaseless Noxzema into





















———



066966

4,
PELE OPPO





; 8
our face. Pat a little extra over any blemishes to x
help heal them. : Why not let us supply you with $
a rR your requirements of... x
x
Do this for One Week, and H { ALUMINIUM SAUCEPANS—AIl Size x
|% ENAMEL SAUCEPANS—AIi Siz %
\¢ 5 akin si ; ,
*Nete the Difference” with i$ IRON SAUCEPANS—All Size: 2
\ CALLS FOR $ SUGAR CONTAINERS—Plasti *
- 99 i 1% SALT CONTAINERS—Plasti $
66 I| A GOOD ROOF |} emcee.
if | 1g TRA CONTAINERS-—Plasti %
in| WE OFFER: % BOWLS, PLATES, TEACUPS and SAUCERS—Plasti :
i ; , ! I ! ( ter < numerous to mention 4
| The Medicated Skin Cream | ||] CORRUGATED EVERITE SHEETS 5’, 6, 77, 10° x 2° 6" é
| * . fone ‘ g .
| } RUBBEROID ROOFING 30° x 3 oe
In the Little Blue Jar i escent 9 we Pay us a visit Toemorrow and &
. } CORRUGATED GALVANIZED SHEETS 6’, 7’, 8’, 9’, 10’ x 2” lecti a x
, i >a" “ee.
“This “nS i. eas ee oe — ae a i and a special offer of Corrugated Galvanized Sheets mrake your SHPCCTEOM x
§ ,. r call an ave a cha as 2 os, ‘ ‘i = : 4 .
freak Bis pipenetion: Be ps give us alt the an oe can and in any | Obtainable at: 6 x 3 @ only $€.20 per sheet 3 | 1 T , ' ‘
case he usually has for sale everything wo aving.” | ’ , . ? BUY BEFORE THE RAINS COME BARB \DO i 5 >
sae ay } BOOKER’S (Bos) DRUG STORES LTD. | S §
JOHN M. BLADON & CO. . i S eS : Se inte, cae amc S
AF.S., F.V.A. | Broad Street and Hastings (Alpha Pharmacy) |) PLANTATIONS LTD. eee eo Phone: £100. 40be and stell
Phone 4640 Plantations Building | i) ° ° . ; %
“ a — sibel lin aati ae” a i i 66.9999950599906¢ 5O9SSSseooes









PAGE SIXTEEN SUNDAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 9, 1951

























: ee RE | ask for
\ gg Cissons . NYLON

UNDERWEAR
LUXURY

TOLLET SOAPS || from
: ESS | | Paris and London




SLIPS
a BECAUSE ries meat 3 j
iad areas Ue seins Hy —— | HALF-SLIPS

EVERY EXPERIENCED DOCTOR

PANTIES
BRIEFS

FOR IF THE KIDNEYS ARE NIGHTIES

FAILING IN THEIR IMPORTANT

| dooms DUTY OF REMOVING EXCESS yy | . h
i WiaTbh secon oy The special ingredients of BUCKFAST we Peer °
THEN WE ARE POWERLESS. TONIC WINE quickly restore lost energy. and White

TO PREVENT SICKNESS. © A glass or two a day of this rich, full-
bodied wine will fortify you against fever and

ik IN MAKING A DIAGNOSIS
| MUST FIRST FIND OUT THE

CONDITION OF THE KIDNEYS.




THE PICTURE above shows clothing being distributed to the poor at the Salvation Army Hall, EVEN INSURANCE COM-= prevent the exhanstion of long-term fatigue.
Wellington Street on Friday. This clothing was sent to Mr. E. D. Mottley by Mr. Oliver Johnson, a } PANIES WONT INSURE A Take home a bottle today!
Barbadian who now lives in New York, U.S.A. Mr. Johnson sends bundles of clothing for distribu-

tion to the poor to several local social workers. | pete evens A= = aN ; ; CAVE j ; .
o | a 14 ,
SCOREBGARD Investiture Of YFS Laat Kae 1, ' SHEPHERD is
; SU (oye ay)





King’s Scouts At flat Ladle



a

WANDERERS vs. COMBERMERE BOWLING ANALYSIS & Co., Ltd
Combermere Ist) tunings 66 oO. Mw, R.. W ‘ 7 "
Wanderers Ist fnnings (for ? whkts F. Phillips oe Government House If you don’t feel wel! look first to

dee'd is? L. F. Harris 12 5 20 3 your kidneys. Backache, headaches, ‘ ; /) 0 3B ais
Combermere tnd Innings RB. K. Bowen mop BT On Friday afternoon last three tired feeling, too frequept urination, | i0—i roa: treet

E. Liecor Lb.w. St Hil 10 eee Spartan na Inninse » Kin Scouts, Harcourt Lewis of . . .
E.G. Ad verbs b Atkinson 0 L arris ¢ an ira ‘ : ‘ , : annem
oO. H. W t ; A “ wes itienhs i: the 60th . Barbados (Bethel) ————————————













Knowle T 43 «OS wkpr. b Barker 4 Group, Noel Smith and Geoffrey cations of faulty kidney action. If you ae
G.N. Grar t n idge 3 8 b Barker * Rudder of the 10th Barbados (First have any of these symptoms then take
. ot “ . \ t S ad 6666.64 664 tft
1M. Alleyne > M oR b Barne 4, Sea Scouts) Group, were invest-| ff} Dodd’s Kidney Pills today. = ens il eee tired | 3555659655999 S3FOOSEFSEI PI OD SIO PV DIOP ASI A IAA
M. Ki 7 _w. Fields « ed at Government House by the Dodd's Kidney Pills are the

Mr. S, I. Smith stpd. w B rT Bawen tc Alagak: 0 isthe (is local Chief Scout, H.E. Sir Alfred proven kidney remedy, used t {
(Knov b pir 17 =F. L. Cozier stp. (wkpr.) b Fields a §

| :
x
’ Savage, K.C.M.G. by tens of thousands for over | ’ Ay y
> is ep Al aan Phillips Barker $ This was a remarkable event in half a century. Ask for Dodd’s ONCE A G A an an q
L..K. Brathws aries Seta ) > 3 the of Kidney Pills and don’t let ; y
’
|
y
Â¥
Â¥
x,





Extras: b. 1, I.b. 1 2 asmuch as these boys have been them sell you any-

Tot ; Total 10 the first to qualify under the new thing else. < 3 , '
= of wic s: 1 for 12, 2 for regulations of 1946, and so receive Botth AR x z D
Fall of wicket 1 2, 2 for & r 2 on or 69 the Royal Certificate graciously sae il ; e

nite c Skeete b Toppin 0 E history local Scouting in- :
F STOCK





5 for 30, 6 for 69 for +s

r 87, 9 for 100 authcrised by His Majesty the



3 for 29, 4 for 29, 5 for 38, 6 for 58 97









7 for 75. 8 for 83, 9 for 88 BOWLING ANALYSIS Kin _

BOWLING ANALYSIS Bris aaa Be Oo. M. R. W There have been at least 30 Y ren HiR’ i s
N. E. Marsh 11 5 13 1 BB. Wi: Grant i I 2 King’s Scouts under the old regu- 4 XK
E. -Atkinsor 15 6 34 1 A Holder ll 4 2 © lations, Mr. J. C Hope of the
L. St. Hi 9 1 14 os King 5 2 ) © Treasury being the first and Mr.
Soyer oueiane oe ' Cc. Alleyne 3 d ° Vernon Sargeant being the last |

- . Si é g the lias eetietapeinee i
H,. L, Toppir 4.3 20 4 ©. Fields 5 2 lf 3 oo wae . on “ . . " THE LOOKS | e

Empire 2nd Innings MEETING OF EXECUTIVE |§| | crveroquote No si r — WITH —
‘ OQ. M. Robinson not out 21 COMMITTEE mete, cee Y oe vo eae ; > Is

Carlton 120 and (for 7 wkts) in’ C. Hunte not out 15 en us : LBaUN eee, ew Uaetea | OF THIS...
yM.PC) cases Mt and There will be a meeting of the |} WHG VEG LiGwsGuUV

¥.M P C’s 2nd Innings Total (for 0 wkt.) “% Executive Committee of tihe Island WELL-DRESSED on ‘ T ™ .
Cee we eee WLI ANALYSI Scout Council at Headquarters on WITH 2 SEPARA E COLLARS
E. Branker c White b Warren 1 BOWLING ANALYSIS : Monday ext, 10th instant, at 5 } Hon’ Gf smn |
H. Ingram ec sub b Edghill 9 Q., M B W : a een om | “e Pee etallow MAN |
T. Burke b Warren 56 L F. Harris 5.3 § Pp a : |
K. Branker b Warren 5 F. D. Phillips » 9 18 © WOOD BADGE SCOUTERS | 3. A. CUBBIN & sume i e@ |
O. Edghill ¢ Marshall b Edghill 3 B. K. Bower 3 0 13 ’ ah =
B. Porter c R. Hutchinson b Edghill 1 —— MEET 2 er EET ARE aN we VBY



1 Mayhew c Marshall b Edghil.. 0 ‘RICKET AT B Scout 0 hold the Wood | SIMPLY
H. Mast Marshall b I e CRICKET AT BAY Scouter ! hold tl W YOU


























































Austin not out ‘ aay t iid she Badge will meet at Scout Head- | } | ¥ %
G Archer ¢ Laicas b Edgbili ¥ The Braces oe ve a ‘, duarters this morning at 9 o'clock | } MAPLE MANOR CAN ORDER Ig 7Y x
4c: Mipds. absent ©. Island team and the Rest at the Wien Mr, Charles Springer, act- |} a 3 y ’ ’ Y ¢
ee ae SP “ Bay continues today. This is the j, Commissioner for Training rte. yo SUITS 8 4 i - Vd
Total 39" second day of this three-day fix- wij} discuss matters relative to | }\) OPPOSITE HASTINGS RCCKS UR s Is
ture. It started on Thursday last y;pising the tandard f Scout | { n
0 Ot wickets: |} for 8, 2 for 8. 3 for when the Rest occupied the wicket Ateainth Loan ity oe i we 7 eal TAILORED AND j x
v for 30.¢ Ber Revo orn all day to seore 165 for the loss of | pL enaeer . sei RT cs salen ¥
BOWLING ANALYSIS 7 wickets ° iS FITTED BY X
I v ; 444 444,457.
lriccaan 2 M R w London Matric. Sey eee x
K. B. Waprer ee. ale mp v2 . ; art ;
* gs > ’ 1X ¢ 1 x 1 3 C
ose Traffic Diverted Lxam. Results | DANCE BY MOONLIGHT . P.C.8. MAFFEL 3/3 C.B. CE - OO.
Pollce ist) Innings wo inenen ks Bs ea ; y a ee
Harrison College Ist Wnniags (for 9 Traffic was prevented from pie following candidates pass-|% and the POLICE BAND x >
wickets decid.) #6 passing along Bay Street to ae ed the University of London Mat- % at the x
Police tnd Innings Garrison or the City yesterday fet tun ih #e > | . . & C Ltd
5 ia se eee b 5 evening about 5.45 o'clock when NREL kee Examination gat in June x CRANE HOTEL % 0., od TAILORS AND OUTFITTERS
Williams ‘e womee erp or ee fan SECOND DIVISION $ SATURDAY, 13TH % ‘
A. Blenman 1.b.w. b Smith 2 were pruning a tree near the Ice Vv B Jarret Jf = Bushell, | ¥ hens a" woe »
{Vaeer s and b Roith. % Co. As there was a possibility of ; py Carter G. S. Corbin C. Bree Seam PR oe “Top Scorers in OF
c Cheltenham Bsn ie molt w big branches falling suddenly, a Hamblin K "Cc Hope, R E|¢ i att of % ‘ rt
3 Morris b Foster seman was placed at ROG Ana tia) aa naa hte ied > Oe | LANE.
Ei Sitieter ¢ Me Medias bbiniih->- Roun te aisect dhe teathe to vase Nicholls, 8, DeS. Taylor. $ THE VINTER MEMORIAL * Tailoring > BOLTON
S 4 A8 . 2 et ea oF The follo g passed i oO “TIN
ip cco li re ae tl up Beckles Road and make a de- ,, ed : vous I : wane 7 x FUND % * | x
jimmon 4 i ; ibject to complete Matriculation. X& ADMISSION i 4 %
C, Mullins 1.b.w, b Williams 0 tour back to town Traffic from #. C. Beckles-—. A. R. Bushell ;X ADMIS: IT 3/- € { Rs
needs 5 town going to the Garrison was 4 N. Clarke, F, O, Scott deere G6 Oeeseeeeeeey = '
extra also stopped Those who passed in one subject) SSSSanaaaaaSSSSS i
Tota 13 to complete exemption qualifica- ST. LEONARD'S CHURCH |
<3 Avi is Ek tion were See ee y THIS WEEK WE OFFER AT GREATLY REDUCE PRICES
‘all © ckets or 7, 2 for'?, 3 fo ia : z
ral ot wi k ts: a for 1, a S08 °t, 8 for lina Race Ss End V. EB, Downes, A. 1. Lloyd: M. SOCIAL & DANCE {\
Nee BOWLING ANALYSIS (From Our Own Correspondent) M. Massiah, M. E. Selman, E, E. L. |
ieee Ts ee eS a ee There pate Seer acetone irs V ae i. vglesfield g das veh Ni
3. Willtams 10.4 2 25 4 on the last day of Arima Races; follow I vd ees id Seats FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 14th })} Gents’ D < G $19.75
: orein , â„¢ : ng are the result ylementa or tific > atin OF icy
M. Simmons ‘ ; iz ; Creole Wendieas cr the \ | ents TessIng owns_ Werth ra eee
C. Smith 1 . 1. Miss Friendship (Yvonet), $4.96 i neh es A , ‘ = gy
S| Headley 5 15 oye CHILDREN’S GOODWILL {\{| Ladies’ Kimonos $ 7.84 and $5.64
. Foste 5 23 1 a ar china): Shed , LEAGUE HALL Pe sey Coleus Mase et Ss th Ny
; , Harriscn College 2nd Innings 5 Cad hotter a ances’ bro GOVERNMENT CRAFT Dance 9 om 3 a.m § 3 64 d 3 7 >
C. Smith c Blenman b Mullins © - ‘Rass Taffate Handicap ADMISSION a7. 4) ‘ Yon « Aan $ 5
} iam eae ety 2 Sh, Mardigras. tiarewidge) 94.36 ano ~MASTER APPOINTED |} nuwnustMENTS ON SALE {\| Children's Dresses. 5 2. a °
ackinman not ou 36 $2.24 | oh é } :
; L. Harrison b Bradshaw = 2. Battle Sound (Newman) $3.42 *4 d catlth's “Salta a Music supplied by | . ‘ ~ $s ,
} se * ent Pa "a 3. Rock Diamond “(Belle)” $4.42 tr, Starlay Marcille bas been | Sydney Niles’ Orchestra } Boys Suits aie Sid ane a pana capakeeta shea ees kae Oe i $ 2.75 and 3.14
extra Forecast $110 : ; . 4 Pa] ‘
‘ at Soke Handicap ment Craft as from August 1. He ss =-' ° .
3 Total (for 3 wkts oo St. Moritz (Lutchman) $12.36 & #4. was notified of his appointment on POORER anne eT 8s A full Stock of Lace Edgings from : 6 per yard
j oon ara oe Friday : *|
; Fail of wickets: 1 for 0, 2 for 5, 3 #4, 1 mudor (quested) $2.08 SY alin daheA Wiad sae as A : .
for % BOWLING ANALYSIS 3. Mark ‘Twain (A. Joseph) Fore that rank oC haat Be nes ial ~ ; T0-DAY'S NEWS FLASH $ Finger Towels and Breakfast Towels all at is each
; > oe, ee » cast $116.12 2 rank O i Sim as Ss
1 Oo. mM = : arheey Handicap over from Mr. Inniss who is ; piniabnisttes % |
c eu 10.8 oo 1 1. Gallant Rock (Quested) $2.18 & now Assistant to the Harbour and The M.C.C. Book f
c sradshaw 7 23 1.18 a Shae | 1e M ook for the young
C. Blackma: 2 . Deals ‘Land: (Lutetiriany: O10 Shipping Master | cricketer Contributior by
J. Byer 3 : 3. Flying Rock Newman) $1.54 several of the leading cricket
P. Greene s 7 Forecast $8.00. a mi.tal rai os ms ot i an prologue
»y Sir Ooriale radman

JOHNSON’S STATIONER\
——————
CHEAP MIRRORS:—

22x 16 inches

a viel Pippin Handicap 9
: SPARTAN vs. EMPIRE 33 «1s Oscar (Lattimer) $8.96 & $1.60 YESTERDAY'S
j Spartan Ist Innings 7 2 Hope's Cottage (Quested) $1.24
{ Empire ist Innings 7 3. Thunderation (Naidoo) $1.30

fGen ors beer narra 2)’ § Bprocast #48.t3 WEATHER REPORT

Oo. M D'Abadie Handicap







































- | 24x 18

C. Alleyne ¢ and b Bowen 22 r Mohamed) $7.84 & $2 | 30 x &

‘ EB. W. Grant stp. wkpr. b Bowen 36 oe Vigilant (Mohamed 7 FROM CODRINGTON | 80 x 20 ai 2
P : ris B P 2 ~ } ¢ f ¢ is ene Pp

t : “kal > chacwan fe ees 1 2 pes oe wn vomeh) #8 if ‘6 Rainfall: Nil JOHNSON'S HARDWARE
' les , ° S.: The. wusttom: Wames): © eh0en Total Rainfall for month to } }

». Fields 1.b.w b Bowen * Zo aan ota a 4 1k J
(QF. Symmondé ¢ and b Bowen 1 Forecast $285.72 Gate: 3.60 tna: | So meapenenninh tates tptstotntnottatotetotetnttet
‘ . Atkins b Harris 2 Gleneagle Handicap oe ae hi ve —_— Ars
} a eee ; it 6 1. Top Flight (Singh) $5.66 & $2 eh eae ke oer

oy gail Ade . 5 2. Leapon (Quested) $1.84 Temperature: 74.0° F.
1 H King ‘ renee b 5 eae 3. Kismet (A. Joseph) $1.36, Fore- Wind Velocity 6 miles per |
wean P ° : “east $155.60
. = hour
i Final Handicap
{ — i 1 False Pride (Gonzales Barometer; (9 a.m.) 29.961
i Fall of kets: 1 for 14, 2 for 21, 3 2 Hot Bread (A. Joseph (11 am.) 29.936
Fall of wickets ‘ 2 for 2 a eee eee

Pe rr 4 for 84, 5 for 85, 6 for 87, 7 for 3. Fair Front
? 7. 8 for 62. 9 tor 100 4. Careful Annie (Quested)
‘ _ —_————___— - - ee er: ee eee eee ~
1 pa ; - . es 7: ‘ a
‘ | hey'll 4c tt Every Time : © tn me By Jimmy Hatlo
: ice / le Saas lenteaticintticneediliaile —
) re < nL SSR aris tierra toreaar ae <——
had / TREMBLECHIN'S SCARED To ‘ GOOD THING FOR THE Those Persons






DEATH TO PUT IN A DECENT FIRM_YOU HAVEN'T, SMIRKY™»
EXPENSE ACCOUNT! HE DON'T } YOU'D MAKE IT ROLL

PUT IN HALF ENOUGH! Boy! \ AN
IF I HAD A SWNOLE GHEET
I'D SHOW YOU HOW

who have
ordered

4











ADVOCATE
iy YEAR |
Ped
1 I:
E eS | BOOK ire hse
Bape Zea res nen rae wae J In a of Clade.
c £ - A. pone BUT “IT W { —e i y : |
| | Bi A GHance F wo “FL AR TANCE ANG ABT THA are asked to |) St. Mary's Church }
| ee ato ae AC We VOUCHER +++» call for them | At ¥
Se eS So |) immediately | HOLBORN i
| AT THE ») Foniabelle i
ine Pee Skt oe Saturday 15th Sept, Dancing from 9 pm.—3 am. y}
CORK * BROWN ADVOCATE Hoopla—Wheel of Fortune—Bingo— Steel Band on the Lawn. {
A rer — = || STATIONERY i} Admission by ticket only—$1.00—Music by Percy Green's Orchestra i
- LEASONS SUSMGATE tee OSL MOMS ane —— - la — || ; v == : ee ~ ——_E————————————————— ———— a SSS ES ’











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SUNDAY -Fl'li Mill l: 9. 1951 -1 \l> W VliVlK Ml PAC1 Tiiitir GARDENING HINTS Kill AMATEURS F.ARMA.\D GARDEJS Till-. GARDEN is SEPTBMBI R Weeds, lied-.Tips \boiu Ggvfcl they grow Ho* be if the rtouenuR plants ware half so pushing There t* .-< %  never u. against il.i for a da\ practically notb done in in* UHMH. I %  ,..l le,i hMi hn again. Fortunately little watering is mcaaaai H I Of those a n aH CT iom flowers %  .-.,. %  GARDEN MYSTERIES By AGRICOLA IIS I'.nio Nolan anil Ann >lu%urSET-IN CAP SLEEVES of lh hied hm,'". %  %  better though Di grow a. ir a i be plan a good •: %  it i to start ,i hedge i. Iha bed. and plant the seed.*, rr the ynui about Apcil or May ao that the plants are about a foot high when the rainy BMaOl ; garden rhai en then or i %  • ishing how qiiK-ktv the hodgp will mmc on. double row. each pui about eighteen inches from the other. The second row about 2 feet away from placing •> % %  first onw thy boundary taiisfe '" teaa of a wall "i i' i as the Blue I'lumla*.. i> %  Within f divide nfl OUiei good boundary active*) engaged . hssjgee c trom Bread "'em of Boys and GirlI %  H-.1 Cheese. Olive and Casuarma. "" endeavour to assist tneae hedge %  will grow lowardk the aval of better cituunH ten feel, so mailing a hi & ""' **hu:h connotes, among %  asajDod as any *alL ind "'her wungs. greatei selfA.-ll co-operation trt dot C. ardent og ta listed among Use liathacaa p'ojerfc. designed t. U.L tola me the ""i**" 1 ta vtaw. m era*. ">*"**• •'*" •* foui"'. l"i til-n< thu inform*'"*.a'deii provides i *ononrful lion will be aa welcoas* u. others P" ,' ,ur '"*' ltt-t ""'" * i \U of manure and every rjr(han u^SdrTnuLTh.eTJt.L I.?*"* *-"^*". uufoki> louiu be y learnt, toerc would be i ii-ed u> ash whether a guide life was tiaediod. Bard u. pleaae. But th rho got the tip (i,r %  :rm^w*oGe>rliea.rc winpi n, sm hie was u ight, says that u, be would have been found successful with Gerberaa they had in a high bauiked Lite in the garden | arj this, but thrv myalerlou*since > iim tdic with Use naked ... •tear* they con gel change and activist unage u*e> rt*iuue tabula T< UM raw of uahnatevai UMBJ BMO % %  i.'*, and arc MX those u.io have the opportunity terrspefa'" WOT '" ae*e> and rbDow : i .mi niii harvest, cannot but thin* -f me.,, % %  tcrnpera' '.wit to grow. i long tune to set| kik up after they have been divided up and replanted. But. if the clumps are Liken up carefully. >IM | r# inviiu-ed that in its ludd. tiic garden vr\'ea u> to contlrni the helul indeed the knowledgo^—truit ork wwll done will bring Ua timale iwwvo. Tintayatartaa due U myateries of all life planted HHMUMII dirieieu thev wdl '•I almost without %  a if Utev had, never l*een Intad whltb to ir„, the wn. mind I MIH I in,.ji, up clump hf • 'i""'p." .„, rriSV i. or ihr onka %  •• clumps. You km Ihc-ir Wmnninu ii. HO il.- y> % % % %  rnarriaaje. Yet ahe own account It%  % %  althougli : .ised (She and her hu-oand met ai %  students when Pleven was studying for his Lav I With An Accent She hs a quick wit, .1 .\ wtx B l %  She entertains 011 .1 .-im.-ill Kale l 1 1 aecond floor of a bourueois block ovcrlookiug a 1 ilwaj At 50 Annr granoasMdMB. Her Nuole. now 25, man.' man at II; the younger girl. Francdue, same age U) % %  1 %  %  1 ; 1 % %  rat. Madame Pleven knows London well. Sho lived Ihere t axiat by their decay, improve lU and fcrtilit> ptctun th. teaming „ population ;, tMa naar arUcsa h j an %  •"••). > %  *> %  minute organisms rapidly n.ultiplying and converting the •vrioua a w r iwi ita in the soil inl-. 1 %  but'om line. This si.ishing and .'f wideeiing the hi !-eve an*l ;' bast sleeve cap. Trnre th.> new outline of the cip. Do B ine trom Iha bm line. Add seams. %  Kith thlckl • per V .1 Otb BliXA'd ogajthM s set much b-f. wlwn when cut iingia < < 1 : %  : % %  GUI 11 %  f"Ul UXlllr! one half ''.1 ti-1 va and ii" %  %  %  % %  To m.,> .%  .' the %  %  %  TI tine yen utch lo the ixittom of ti leew unt.i thu llclty mingles with llmiuur 1 Watai Oipsj talking %  rtlni 111 the %  .1 minute, : the l>..by crying.ano disappeared dOWO the gangway.) naini 1^1! till' applicalu .nut f.-rtilisen.—food thatr roots, up U %  and lasna a b< 01 '' %  factored into the perfe^ I 1 ha -iid of sunlight, HIII l/ayance of thu alsUaMaAad fOdd gain t<> all parts 0/ the plant to riiovsuiii pram trtah and enable It lo conUnui d Andre, son of Lisa ami its davajlonaaonl Hi ro 1 h husband AudieSallns. wonder any Miiphis Which the Lisa — blue-eyed, dark-haired. Ph"" ao*" not noad wearing bar Bohemian ttoead against advcrsi' <> •I**"" prgoajBta haaatfr Man. of Poaaho ntaa,_Red i(( |i(urfct '^ -^ Ui ^ hurird at ChalK. ^ lhJf Mrt)hu n ^ c forrn „, %  ha <•""" %  to Pans „ 1C fdllae yarn, produce*) or Uir two years ago m lwaulifid. flowering blo-i ftudy art; bougM 1 heoaanoal Ma ]„. )k „ UiiiU B M lx( ls p,. r ( wps th...r.-fci marwa. oi alp—M i> bur; man 1 nilniature plant, nothing more. known bv her maiden name. The nothing U* It .unUin e aboard the barge when of life and reserved rood I growth ..11 until loois apsaatf in %  UMB 1 %  ,,1, connect with nourishment in tinRl\tr reopir v,,,). -:i ,| tum k t, B of the remark\ ,'. able raaattuaa ol manj seed* 10 1 %  "'''"' unfavourabl. like %  f !" "'' ponu 11. M 1 btw rnmutaa'^driva rrocn w m i,'n ouch at all cost* H P '"''" these hldoai awav holidaying in the „,,„,, l(l u numBn beings? South of Francor Sp...n Not-o ,1 ManuN *"oiS An(| ^ w toVtf „, u .. work on a on %  ^_ the greatest co-opvi--iw. This handsom. ,,,, A ^, it M ilIl(1 >lin i^ondon aa the lead in !" whal lcfcBum> K can w bmm trom f Cocteau's Orphrus nn' surh c|oWi unquestioning coal operation In the task of makiin%  .Mint anta lltl/ ,.„ S hip work? wwish the leading to the river bank. Commissioner all good luck in his 1 '.". venture. \ g. i 1 be vain. 1 at (tl :.J0. Ill %  in irv i.iin. (#1 1 BV IB) Anba I-, oari %  %  ,% i><1 l tan mpt U<-> protseutrs. tl 1 iippio>sm. fl i in .prrial gallery, ft i u %  %  'iua fornted. UadVan a Una baaornaa %  Ifj the bia* I 1 tfw aimh.ilo of your basic i larvad II hi better itan ii sonif whan w4ng slight!' with yean pan %  %  will look baDji than the 1 %  ... .! % %  .. I Miorteuuig the %  m increase Ua sia %  : %  aj 1 %  %  %  iring the arm! I the b> 10 %  1 1 %  organdy, %  it venlv alt arodnd. There should !-• %  ease in this type of shvw Fit %  • bob Uie underarm tlagf m . 1. pin and • riagva into the armhole. MaMiig is usuall> um'.-, ithei 1 iliowan.-e ..11 eiatiih 01 a quarter of *.i inch from the trim Iha aaani just banaand this. %  %  : h the Unpdtg Ihc f icing down by hand, aaurntnar >uur -litdsea Ii. th> n.-y WOnl all method method of ha ..rmhoV seam \i th thesis SPRING CROPS DOING WELL TH1 ; aullfn %  lbI going Wdl ahesfl anil In Some c.OfO U eomplr-t.sBton %  M l K I B/i I -.aid that they had planted all Uv 1 i" heaHhi condiUiai %  • baM MMI TBU W^ 'i % %  i\n rntoona. mghlng how.-. had been cry iiond lainfnll. M I. WlilUhcad 01 HJIU.I. St l'-lll|. i.n.' rainajgld to in1 lo but they had gut a %  % %  Mi .-ii men ntintlnf. ni.it the ratoons war* on %  • par with tm 1 1 • acted tiiai If tna %  %  sugar orop would be jnht as gid ai it had been th "1 Mi. bands, Attorney M i %  lb tolo the it he 1 paofcing for,111 1 pop 1 Providad Lna rain 1 %  1 1. If than lUght, iha king mp 'lie IBJI Hi IXI. At Cane Vale all th. 1 1 Bv< . ady IIH'II plantad s.. %  %  %  %  ... *. up baa a fan on 1 < iltii.igh plaotcounl of Iha lata DBuai %  %  %  have already bagun t though Uv last • %  veil Fruit Sellers Oomplain Of Small Profits THE hawker* in Biidkct>wa d Ing OB the st-hrdulf r tan onlv make a profit of one cent %  vassal vat tor toM tlie Auvncale "ftesnetunsM to make that pruftl we have to sail ai TMa if because the madame A oaaan (wholesale dealers) sell ua tlu.'. suucriing oranges at the wholesale price are supbe $4 a 100. grafted |5 a 100 and grapefruit gii .1 100. She in turn hi Ifeg squeexing lu-sngi's at *r. psq100 and the giafted otange* and grapefruit at $d per 100. I ilnd that the whole. .. dealer* HI] Bt pi ices. They M-11 this waj both u. .\endors and to I V..tluvnodprr, *iv forced to sell It BtVOn and eight centt*. h if we want to make the -ent %  JQ 1.. the madati %  %  : U) the tot a cent ie" We arc balng kept ...\ ;. And not %  > much by the schedule piu e. but by the Ing Importers of fruit" The Adveratr reporter was on the spot yaatarday to wtoaai > cuslomei go to her vendor and ajay t> bill bananas The WhOafe* ..( h.ive. but pivmised to get in a few minutes. The eustotO return later for the The \eiubri went through Mil wtaara she in a hawkers tray She .. pay the black market price Of one 1 ent Oaefc KM two Moan 1 ananas. To her dJaappoIntn.ent the haei told h.a thai if si* wanted bananaa ana woula baara to buj l>iendfrult "le ratflng wid dr liresidfruit." she said To main' you LOVELIER Si>> IOIIJ1 -i'. %  H1 10 use in roof bufli or oftenwj/tfi osoneaoser body 'iA. *..%  • e tftef 0* bo 1. %  LONDON laal 1 I U a Ciivniii" ul J.uiiaii a 11 John and Lady HuggU %  i.ong tu himdicd COUPhta -' niii', CbarUj Hall at the ,1 11 irticultural IUU organlsd % %  iha West Indian Btudefit • 1 f. M .1 mi Hurricane b Uaf Fund. Weal Indian auctioned a •at containing the auto%  W.-st Indian players In :i.. l.,.t Ttwi MiiU-h iKHw.-eu %  England and the Wa I Indlaj Ti 1waa fo|h>wad b> broadcast i-rding made at Jamaica h> B B.C. fentuiM producei f-onaid CMtrcll who did a oTcrage of the hurricane disast. Music WSM iiuppWed to Bon 1.and and Trinidad AH Slet-1 Percussion Orehcetru. TASPO ..tnccMe.) an %  nfaaarneni at Hie Fevt1v.1l ..! Hi.t.nn Gardens Many Um MM lr .<- '">m hi) WhslSSSlSf. THI iHA M 67TNl**?OMfANT e> 'OtvrchfiaM ILeaa. Aoos. I INGlANO. So beautifully edsy.. so easily beautiful OtCitUSC nrytfossa clonuca so UiorougUy yet so gently, your hair is infused with new radiance, new sparkle. Let TOUT mirror icll the story—the story of glowing, glorious hiirbeahh' And how wondrrfuUy nisnagcshle HC.IIM.IIU iruics your hsit. h cconooucal it M, too. Kememhrr the speedy, 1 ream'/ lathe mits every type ol hair — dry or greasy, dark or Uir, Ask lor Hryllouni sod sec bow beautiful youi hair caa be! ID tubes, the h.in.h and the Urgi scseawcy abic. there's more foam in BRYLFOAM IHE OlIOlrUL CIEAM SHAMPOO IN 1UII to asaJofc y


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I'\(.l six SIM.U \HMK AH sAll Kl)\\. si.I'll Mill II 19SI flf m ,m •<••• iiwi Vk.ir HL, Hi— mu iir; r mim, liana ON EVERYBODY? TOES Madame Ike Moves In jlfSil ii a Si% lira jij Ap* fijl? ni in ik lii m Hi •*/-• '" %  > return* from the IIig Mantis tWth id imprc*ionv . watery cabbage, LM mc lonlovat ODCC TinI nd ilb p ru tough Siii!7ri Highlands arc. undoubtenough to k o Kumiolph Turpin .(ily. MV most beautiful planir. Britain I've seen So how in the world can the people who live among all this natural beauty show such appallingly bad taste in their manmade surroundings' Fashions. furnishings, food mch a new low thereabouts Chief mterlur decoration motif of the stately homes of Scotland U cheerless tad which has been copied by the hotels us well> is the stuffed slag's hc^d Than it is universal and m —the glass-eyed gaie of an animal killed before its lime, reproaching you from above the drawing-ro.itn mantlepMn A favoured farm of hotel decor I'AHIS MADAME 1KF. as they call he. here, ha* this week moved into the white-painted. 14-room house which the French (.< %  %  have just renovated for her at the cost of around 125,000 She and Gencnl Eisenhower. Supreme Allied Commander in Europe, "ctlled in on their return from -week summer holiday. At 54. Mamie Eisenhower i* • lun. well groomed, her brown. naturally w avy hair is dressed In the characteristic fringe she has mi (Of years. Her most rem..rkuble feature is the colour of her eyes, a deep violet blue Siys one French newspaper: "She dresses simply but in exi-cllent taste." To which they add gallantly: "To Ike. Mamie Is always 20 years old." Movinu. Moving She is addicted to quiet clothes (otten black) and small, closefitting hats. After 35 years of man-luge (the anniversary was first -sl n,on *h' *h* must have hopcl %  usL ' M l, l'' down quietly lo enjoy yjffl the company of her husband. lourtatg, the iiforementioned slag's ,fl ir *n and daughter-in-law and i tnd fdAjBar plna potai Next <*<> trandchlldren. month the famous games will bo But *he has never admitted any held there And this week thev reluctance to follow her husband arc electing a beauty queen here. She is the typical army wife. I I Scotland, though .they what one of Ike's SHAPE officers wouldn't announce Ihc customcalled: "A follow-thc-drum girl." ..i> Hi.niimul ;is bl itantly as She can hardly count the numthat A discreet, hand-painted ber of house moving! she has the post office advises made since she married her young that at the local dance canlieutenant from West Point back didate for the Idle of Miss Royal home in Denver Colorado, and set Deeside will be selected from the Up their first household In two By EVELYN IRONS <.hich Eisenhower's new Don"! talk lo me aboul larlans and slags" heads! So IMscreel COMING SOUTH. -.top-— Breamor This •u.th'.T Highland town— young ladies present. Thenwill be no frfvoloi fabs has been too busy supervising the house move to take more than an occasional trip half an hour's d I A Kitchen Fur Him 1..-.1 -lie enjoys %  i ... .iiung the shopping streets. ana she has kept herself so suc%  J l> %  out of the public eye %  came here that she can do this freely without being i and stared at. For tms I %  grateful for she is a quiet gen1.1 -mannered woman, without •'i> of the brassy qualities some' time-, attributed to soldiers' ladies. With Ike's British on. met her she is immensely popular. When she has lime, she enjoys a game of bridge. She i *• ll-disciplined, always putketuaJ for appointments. Her now house has no', only flower beds, an ornate old-fashione ( | conservatory and a large iol (ornamental, not swimming) but plenty of ne w vegetable beds as well—by her own special order. She has fixed up n putting green for her husband. He also has a special little kitchen for himself. for i:e enjoys cooking better than she iloes. For hlf en %  he nas Installed homely phllltlcovered furniture instead of the uparb period pieces the French Q rvtnuntnl warehouses offered her 1*\ r ^ STOP PAIN with Phenstc... QUICKLY th Phenstc... ... The famous thrccfokl jction oi PHENS I LIEVES TAIN. SIKH lll-.SNl-RVl-.S < Ol'N I'l-RAt 1 S DII'RI-SSION. No matter how intense the pain, no matter how ajaar> your nerves how mUpresud you lcc\, PHENSIC tablets will brim: pan relief and comfort, quickly and safely. Remember this PHENSIC tablets neither harm the heart nor up-ct the %  ttmfr. Don't accept -.ubMitulev Keep a supply ol PHENSIC tablets by you P and •mouh i %  .', T rill ..... ..-.. A l"llni are madr b, the painlcrtf nd had not hr pan of Scotland had nol ', ,,|rd ,? '""• hu c ,0e ( 'f SSB, to Slour ( pre— L.B.a. Budd Schulberg Polishee Up A Few Days From Tht' Jazz Age Maiden, n, Strapla ""a '"K '-"'ii ion your cairn Jar, tindream of a lira is designed |„r \ou! Maidenette Strap 1 *-ithe mo.t fashional,lr partyfjs>Bt ever I Wfaodaf > ful under hare-shouldrred enin| cloth i cocktail dnaaps. Maidem-tte* Strapless gives nccuHri figure ooMraL Ddinn inaeti make it extra ( iniu.i.-.ithei lijilii I inggnpporls your %  urns ft.'in below. In white or Murk in four Ia\ those colour schemes and angular geometric designs (the ICacmlllan. f' i instance, is a riotous combination of bught yellow, crange. and rosc-pmk) was certainly no DIOI Yet even the women, who ought to know better, wear the hideous things. The %  nulls of cigars, perf hotel any%  cookBv JOHN BIDFBRN stormThe it i a voung screenwriter, Budd t-harleston. V ..lentim. Sefiulberg had the considerable t.hosts iteiiirn privilege of an alcoholic as u Schulberg brings the ig. and air conditioning greet collaborator. 1 say thai l>ecausc f—*i utrgar than life, you at the door. the drunk was no ordinary charah.a.s wen-. When th There are the pages exercisinx acter liable lo collect the heave"pens Manic M.ilini.. .V i..-t rnlnlatura dogs m the foyer, ho into the gutter bean alfnad up for hack i-rtd the bodyguard lo the parHe was F. Scotl Fitzgerald, the writing job by Victor MUfnm. Iicular visiting Nawab of the handsome and fabulous American Milgrii ghosis % %  %  %  Th* ('Mr of All the %  xes him up wtth Milgrim. | But he visits Jcre u I giim's assignment takes him io Hew York. The skids are undei i.im following a slug of champagne on the plane ride after several months' abstinence. Desolation Their divorce ts five years old. she looks ten years older 1 know that souvenir shopi always do sell the most tastelesn trlvlata. Yet the tourist traps in Scotland have an extra garnish o( ugliness All the junk of the fair m I multi-coloured array of needlecases, hair-tldics. dressed dolls. snd gift handkerchiefs, every article made of a "genuine clan tartan" and inscribed In clashing embimdery silk. 'A present Ira' HomiKScotland When it comes lo food. the Highlanders, surrounded by the most delicious meat in the world bare their claims tot KM :,un it cooka on ige—old recepies for porridge and s<-ones. Ttiey are a little slapdash about ntfjaJl other thai: high-U'a. but paiiiment apparently it's only the foreignIs there no aaagpa ers. like me. who complain about • noment sitting on the sofa oppowriter, literary spukeaman for Iuishes, lording It over his Yetand asks him for money fie owes le the lift u„ the tlrst floor. the Twenties, designer of the man in a world fenced in by her. He goes_ out to Paul and Hut (ileneagles is probably the label. -The Jar./ Age." exclamation marks. Ti> gjn-!y luxury hotel .n the world tSm, BootJ Frttgerald was the The stoTj COW lew From New York, he goes with man of the hour, and his striking uaya, but Sehulliern hands over Shep. a young^screenwriter (here wife, Zelda. its queen. 'he keys of Halllday's inner migd. s thr They led the revel-dancing on %  !. you find the skeleton of hi tables, riding dosvn Fifth-avenue on the tops of taxis, spending the money they were not earning I. .1 DM with llmiti Scbulbeig for 0 script, Fit/gerald fell down. both senses, on the job, and died 11 year. ago. where from some of the bedrooms you can look directly on to a railway siding complete with coal wagons. Kan-Mail HOMK AGAIN Safely back in the office, my fanI I H4 B&l] laid out for inspection It Is a telegram to notify mc that Pipe Major MncDonnld ts following down to London from Halmoral. Q U1 u( lnil unsuoeasful colThe Andrew. Sisters arc going i a uoratlo, Budd Schulberg has n< v song called wr0 ugnt a succeas—"THK MS •'Tlie Gathering of the Clans" ENCHANTED",* a novel In < n Tuesday, and the King's own which piper and sixteen others will be Manley Hnlliday. on hand to provide the arcom-The Di-ciu-hanted" enchant tbOM old enough Ii reman.b e r the signposts of thi 1 K I Jasj A#a -"Orphans of th> S.ott Fit/gerald-Schulbt-rn U) Weh-ter College with Id'm.,: the Milgrim circus lo work on a That love began when he met routimmllege musical. Jen .t \ P rl Bhi I inures him. tries to steer iir was B rouna officer si a i rerunt %  i) from nun, but soon the tended lo be French, said her buai round, "Haili.: ,. ( ,. M English was "What rou call /.• thraflj plaatexed." .•sh." Just play"Tin. had alwa> s swiiicd to be i MI rutting so much fun. Yet looking apparently the lianslulion of back it was the casualties, the fUmbaud But he took uhtia off 'taaedies that stuck up in hi lo show him cartwheels In the rnlnd mte tet o phxine pokta atfrtehCliUon Bar. ing across trie desolate lanascape Ufa becomes a Cnllon cartof the post." Those cartwheel wore bogged d.-wn ill bitterness at the end And the book Ii bitterly pOWerfU Mg-n i Fii,.r,.w .-.,.m.„,;;:;; 5TJ3." ii, ., ona %  next. i ill i rtalUdaj n aal woman, Ann. a lllin cutter who ivo him a blueprint on .which to build f"t middle nge. \ FOMI THAT \ PAIN I W\BV "in \ timcx* "I'P'H lu>4\ey M.-od. 12*. (to. —L.I.S THAT'S WHY I SAY... ^ want Cadbun/sf fIff ing hours In 1492. when Columbus muJc his memorable voyage. Ihc Old World and ihc New were months ap:iri. To Pan American Airways io-da> the World bl One, and immense distances by air are measured in hours. Operating since 1927 Pan American Airwavs have extended their route from a 90 mile local shuttle service lo a global lyiton of 92,000 miles. Their Olppen are renowned over all the lands and oceans of the world. I M| and WiM. Norih and Softtft, at many airfields on their global network Shell supply PA.A. with aviation fuel. PROGRESSIVE AIRLINES tTSR I SACROOL 1 THK VVONDF.RH I. ; ; J* RIV1H1V 1 ^ On Sale at :• |: KNIGHTS DRUG STOKES 5: why mother put me on the tfetf BACKACHE Try thii for reffajf . If jou gf t %  harp slaba of pak %  your back wfaaa you steep ana, at other times, then ia a dull and coebouoais acbe, the caiue maj be in your kidaets. Thcae vital organs mhould DOT" %  ally alter poisons out of the STitem but %  omrtimes gjt sloggish. The bechacbe eon naffer is Nature %  war of warning you that yum kidneys nred uautance. A trusted innti.m(or thie purpoae % %  De Witt't Kidney and Bladder Pills They act on the kidneys directly —soothe then, tone them up and soeecUly restore Iheni to thnr natural funcbon. ^ There is a nor record of sueI (ess !>'hinii De Witt'a I". s. V which hare been reheeing suffereri in many parts of the world for over half a century. (.. to your chemist and get a supply loday. OUI GUARANTEE Or Witt't Pll manufactured under stncUy hygienic conditions and the ingredients confornt^to rigid standards ol punry. DE WITT'S PILLS lor Cclnc, a~d B|..ddr. If with added vitomins! Mother, if you c-not breast-feed your Baby, you nn rely on Laclogen. Laciogcn is pure cow's milk modified lo make it jtu t like breast milk in balanced nourishment, and in digestibility. Ml in addition to this advantage. Baby g-u the wonderful benefit to his health of extra rillimim, For I.aciogen contains added vitamin \ to build resistance to illness and aid vigorous growth; vitamin D to jard against rickets and help Baby develop sturdy bones and ttrai :ecth. Added iron protects from anaemia. Choose this fine toed ..r your Baby—and watch him thrive on Lactogcn. EASY TO PREPAHE W=5 / SOLD BY WEIGH. Th;net weight is clearly indicated on each tin. 16 oz. tin 40 oz. tin T OEDDES GRANT LTD. Bollon Lane. Bridgetown F8£BMOTHER BOOK %  •:J mt a osa* of tht "Mother Beck" for expectant anJ Sum,



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r*A<* TEN SUNDAY ADVIK ATT. 8UNDAT, SKPTTMBFIR . 1*51 WHIMSICAL POET B> UA/ll HA\ OHHISTOI'HLR ru i vvnom tin%  recKon* young, altnoua,. UMl an Old and mcliow. M tngmn stage graoDcd ne t*M*sj OflWM M ^ttereo—just . won a' Fry abandoned t!i* more turgid tacKM •ur mecuaevaiism v..' .ppar-m* ol mawkuh UHiaalu.ii>. wnuruy ami wild an**; II. U*rvo Ihest Bui when Laurence unvier control si loned him 10 writ* anoiner piay n* gave u i i backward-louKiug DuKe. a temili %  rlescope. some blank Mow Ennland ha* complete!.* accepted Ihis y,ing man arlM can translate our modern idiom into blank verse thai tlunuMI .mage and melaphor. Caught in the aearcn-liBht of Ihe MtlOO'l enthusiasm Fry is reve.iled. not .' %  < a bonenuan eccentric, but as a '•ouns Englishman ol simple ta*le with an original lurn of muni. The Fry home M nurd to ftnu. North o* Paddington station.* t,rc% DleaKJie5s is a little stieet totally unexpected this side ol the Channel It iapproached through .1 near slum Cracked pavemcnUjj run along beside sad llttV of decaying gentility. Hut round 3 sharp bend the whole atmosphen changes. Here i* a tine, hroaci waterway — part of the Grand Union Canal — and there are •vlUows. a group of old barges, and reflected acros* the water a cluster 01 almo % %  notice which says Beware n( the Hog %  ", because the ncighlxiurhii-i .< known as Little Venice. Ruskin christened it. and since then I us attracted literary Boaa( arUgtt, Browning's hottag I •SNI the water, an.i in %  house* are the gtUtiaM "' Ol Sutherland. Felix Topol-ki and Lurlan Freud. The Fry-, self-consciously avoid Hr wrnt( Mayfair-n.-it-nti.l-citi.i^ finw ( |rt ,. ] 'II 1. 'A 11 ,n> to auch pi %  ssignmenU 411 their past Fry mNu was amu*ed-nnd made the most 0(J i^ of It The i*nUt VM Thursday*. u Child" .,t the Albert hall „,. whlih he and his wlfa stilt chuckl It portrayed the Rui.i of a Entered DaAc*-fta£ ihe Albert Hall to Its •1 nn ations* tars Fryi and hei through the Girls I %  da) Soeietv %  I Uiat the %  versa "whicn OM Elisabeth*" epoch". uOfcui:i> ciicouiaKeu, I >wn char— ter* a-ys. ..njl I have M Bg*g sJMf| the corridors Of umeon else's mind He invariably write* ai night. Th* Tower at Tewheatourj ettltng do*n at about 0 p.m. for a nd then acra| ..1 sc.pe, witn his talent for erehai. done nd starts ating a character, on ground where He doe-, not draw hu chtagtacltri he felt familiar. Two more redim; from life -They %  c-mr Irani nci %  play fallowed. The FirstwKom %  • he says, "I h..' ished after the war, later lhou ght it necessary that a writer Alkt L£ "hould I "Thoi 1 J 11 Sun Angels', about St. Ausruit, to \HHe (|uite Tieque clubs and Jiterary societle poelry and the drama, a B|I laetarn v th \ (juf)iiii i< ( IIRISTOPHER FRY lectures to bill for the shirt remained 1 to bill ft nn paid IV,-, lot have and performed Edinburgh Festival, and With tine, for im Canterbury Fest: Fry never forced his geniu; H< didn't believe in hurrying. Hi knew, with unerring, instinct, that r m[,*"Vrony iL* ,a, T ( 0 Wr ,n ' kP J^ % %  rtunate hui petali n[ .1 [lower. mu*t unfurl Slowly So ho )ust went on quieth with his literary alchemy, transforming the ordinary metal of restriction subjects Into the gold of his verse. All ihe lime his powers were developing. He started "The Firstand was just warming to play of its -poetry when tha wsi came. (harm and personality go: him the job of Director of the HtfbTd Playhouse In 1940. during which he met Pamela Brown for whom he wrote the part of Jennet in "The lady's Not for Bumtnn" Hi principles kept him from a flghl"" Ing role in the armed forces. r Cornwall way of life common to wn Hmwatlt. W f HH ll of West End .,-.,„..!, %  Their home is artistic, but not grandiose. They enjoy brOWtlli| in antique shops, and IhIpOtfa ol many a Saturday aftern ure there on -iliell and bOOfco n li;my tinMg There w.i Ob' ll,I hv>hm* of g% '... gia7e roncientIous objeclor. ... mal magnetism nnd ehann foun,! nli A ay lti % 0 hP pioneer played their irt in his Corp% f or fl VP vPir of wnTk nn ,.,,^-, This mm ll difTereiit Liverpool docks and Iflnd Christ€>pherFiy has never wantDM thinkor intended, to do anything <•"' peooucer else but write %-erse playIt >e could a youna man 01 so "'' p|ota^-ia same could be -aid 01 a u ^ u mnV.i'm^od. *"'Th.<'..ne will be back as far tS h, ,1 Jl--I c ^W~ " nrt ^ P !" 1 *" lo Ihe spirit of winter. I plai whe, L^SEf *Lli 1,nd lh#m "1 >-"""'-' W Perhaps .he lale Jam, k The central character amMtlon. nave au aco_ u. Shakespeare, he nunt* for them wa5 rl)(h Hp rj reported a> say.e to seek tnem around 1 most ol ua have enough 1.11 own personalities blelo ilnd all the Bl His greatest skill lies reating a character with shatlike Hilda's unl fortunate husband in Venus •There was nothing to be seen in Boilerlc Foi mtlc after mile, except ( A (srw iheepllkthoughts nib. bllng through th panes 01 a shiny weekly, any number 1 of dead pheasants. Pairidges, ptdgeons. Jays and hares An occasional signpost or extreme prejudice Marked No Thoroughfare" and UM Hat hon/.on Which is not so much an hot iWN As a straight line beyomi %  hich one doesn't look" to iht Featival of Britain have had the oppt>rlunit> ol •Mini Fry' lalest play. A tsM1 of Prisoners" which was 1 In a church—-an unusual place for a famous first-night. Next he has plans for another full-length play ,to complete his trilogy. The fed* epresenls Spr.ng, and Venus Ihe FOR HOT-HOT DAYS USE COOL-COOL TALC Soothn£ fresh and frafrMt, keeps you dxnly end cem lortable, adorned in the Irttjmce men !oe. in almost any material. The idra m w* arc nnthc point of i meeting him. r*.. ^. wprs Fry has difhcully in inventing >ng man of so Uttl1 at this stage, s tow r.„ ,1 burning p"-ti .mbition. have suceeexled U. Fortunately rumber of promising Job*" I ";' rtl^or^f the^n^lile'welS '"The UaV^ No. For Bum.n,," -^ lhc cr of Chri ,,oph mm at school He manage. 1 lo "' ' ''' .\, |s rinlu I l •' %  "*' f "" n J ""tan short atoiyl" avoid reading £ ._,, a .„„ ta mc '*• m,n wh wanu-d &!£ %  "''';' lvrlcs and to "• hWlaWl. But in the urlginai _' st „ ., M .' inman *e„t ccl and fuuah. ir, a %  n!. " phi rty Ytn ra_W. Fry „, a betWi endina. He supplied love naturally tater**! and married in.' man Ui -vltch-gW with BM imaH For oer 20 years people ha* ued Alka Seiner for quick relief from and indigenton and taut. uptii siomach. Alka-SelnRf acts two svays. combining alkaline ingfaalaBM to neuirahte eacesi gav irn acidity with an analgesic 10 relicts the headache so often > time Keep a tuppl) handy — always! Ma-Seltzer helps millions daily *.tf. lit it help yw tnl (a4&te*48<>4*£ TALCUM Asthma Mucus Dissolved in 1 Day Bin" lh euro>*rr Ot UoWara *v %  1.1.1K "lift pti • %  t a e % % %  % %  "' %  %  ura&uaa ikeean U "^i > •<> *">• tm Hnt--1 *l-€ m.r-.aadlij^sm dUMl-*> T*. tetn* eaiilr snd li*i Tm n#i> ) %  fou " f !" t"*"'. •u* air mto lour nines. tn •Houi *Sleep like a Baby CTla I1--HI. " •" sealfstt, E&j n.n iKrir **oi rfiurwdI si.a i->-J in *winir Tt* rt*ti tof IhU U UjH _.._. Hod IMI 40 llw. I-•. -'t.-.d .Hit-. Vl.i-a ana ttf—aJMS d. M*dao iHiKdio.-t >"" ''•" -d I ho*, nod no AHSSM unto [". ***_ ToT'jS *^ Attce %  • %  •a all nlah" o~d !•< %  i.> lor,— *•* UqurOoi UlBl ID' i II proi 11!tag .. —. |h6->lllU 0( b.-.nrl)il lul*S o n and ool at yw' i bod. Pry. Alka-Seltzer .. filaifi ta Wadiim at nta. HMUBH "Si AtMima tat f l T." -:"fr:;,'."iS'b'"".'-r.. 'SSS. ..I I ltd Mhan phi i %  %  Whan he left KhOOl Fry WM I Tin tlfhtnc nuTnbei of busts, and an old determined that iinvihim ll I 1( lf |n p „wt-)on of isnrne *Uvei night to spend." vmetian lute. tMnmt muS1 l-:. pi-epaiui'-" I % % %  monas for the first tune in a lifeFry :.g buoyant MWrar) Then t..-t. an urnfalf mej .. tlmlam in which he most reUM in .in old null and .i rmNothing thai Imped to devew) , hi W ells Componv but orobsembles Robert Browning, whose jia.i.u cottage in Iheir earl) )., ,,,„.,, ol wrltln ivai In hotCM he looks <>ui upon across mrrie,| life. Kvni now lhe> will lV ....t,. ( f tninhowev. i, public's, the Canal. i,oi exchange their iMH Vauxhall tan) tin' niUtct i'<'i Mll ,„. x i atason Nan gnd 'Look to ih uof life I'or an expensive car. Mrs. Kiy %  m his Idea.-* thai ai n fgaSt]. ind don't dwell on the negative .naitnin,;. Inulltckial, quick to striunc but Iho "ray he expn %  NVx ,„. ., ..,..,,,..,, •, ide." ts his advice. He h> hopetul laugh—wears 1 weedy, comfoitahle ihein ,.],. r, ]>J |,;irnardo a little wistfully, with his heid .lothe. :.ntl brogues. Her smoothS.. Krv |0UMd the Bath Hf m the Middle Ageseen romllyed dark hair is t.ikcn -traighl Hue k lory cnin|.aii>, hne lie diu [h)i |ltu ir)rr ThOnUI Bamardothat out of ihe tribulations .,| • tmg ""''"' B nd to prcatUCO i' •!! OVtr the nrnea will spring new gold In though she might b0 happiest in tol~. t<> workmn in UM Ofllca. Huj -,, ,.^ ,,,%  n HM M %  .i play rnt-tK, art, liteiatuie :n.d Hie %  country cottage away from ill the end of tit* nine toonm ;iTU| fo Kr 11|V| im ,.the, training ,i ra ma towns and pavements. But Iieinu %  practical rnmlly insisted un DBB tailtfn . ftl|t hcif p,,,,, ,„. ,„,„-,. eoloui r.ete -he gets a lot of ffu out ol tn| %  IfjacW m rnaii |n |VM ,„. Miilll „.., *H* and rartatj Hi o,n evei>i<^ She llXes lo arranne ho ilowers lrei schnol m W*rt*y. n >n A| r , W1 yeais „, sciaplna to .peeeh." he uraea. He *ep with a few %  th'k of rhubarb lo "'•' '" %  > %  !' the "f* ,, ""'"* '•n* 1 '' mw,t %  ">" si ' !ecl the well-worn phrase, the common enhance ihe effort I remarked utaitod %  "vlnsao that he touut n • inivlng thom a lafaey. and thev cptrhrl Hp onrP |cci u red nl inai this was a favourite practice back io the "'•• went to live in an old mill in )fn|| h ^ thu flntnes. in ..fa famous West pnd florist -Oh J 1 *£/& "l£&\J*TJ& s """ n '" "1'" T" ^i" htW. "fling the use of vivid in distress; Am. hjj J^ ^JhJg^Lr^'Se. Ft >' ??.?%.' .^.LElfL*i S? £nK in dally speech. I, B iWi -h.said 1 thought it was my own Idea I fuUl pull it all out and make 11 into a tart inline He is a small man with twinkling ryes under unusually-marked urows that dominate his face. Jlis voice lingerpleasantly on the ear with gubtlff cadences and Inflections. It Is a voi for reading poetry lectures or broadcast' fore htm Bui alaal The bach %  > Ihe thent At tinand ol flwaa yaara h to celehinle the .'>1lh ;) nniversnvy of the l|ilh v of ^,0^, which he himk-a*—ili'.r.^r, a ^ ~^%x&gr~^ : \x __a.ui. >ntil him h '' ,h u • %  h, mlKh ** woVen ln ' %  that was the pick-axe voicA friendly songwriter took him a ^ ory on aa his secretary. foUowad bj : Vnr| VI| chrifltaaahai Fi> wrote M and only sally ;.s an h( -jj !" wr ,l c h was to start him aetot He trod the board, .rf the M) hl)| drillia t lC career—Ihe "Boy GlobsThaatn, whara Ml "Ladj %  Wl(n A cart" u-vlvei In London iMvli.ned up N ,., F(h Rurmng" playad '" ,, n d Oxford recently In the little cn packed house-, fourteen foars village of Coleman's Hatch In He was offered an undei Sussex he scored his tlrsi success pick-axe of a cork Beginning to break up the night and the happy person who "albl nornina %  i a saucer, the aahal ole" rhythm of his poetry creeps in. b tudy part, cinipled with and he turns his phrases with the y t y eaua "a smnll bilingual i crtckle and piquancy of Ihe _{ha part of stage butler whimsical Duke of Aitair in aays "Ye*. Uonalauf For th "Venus Observed." | I i week. Perhaps Ihis is why he b one rjfOmptly ordered a DBjtri ol the finest lecturers in Loodon, Unforlunalely Ih. ihoW i Uapaed -^ able to cast a •pel' Of enchantmenl after two rehearsals, tfunngj which g va | over an unwarmrd lecture room his cue was ne\-er reached I' He was discovered by Murtin lliowne. IUIW head of the British "" tlramn league. — who cotnmishe slone-l him lo writ.,. pacearrt fur %  "'o the Girls' Fnendl. S--iety to be in the Albert Hull, and fur Ihe Tewkesuiiry Fasr>\v of OUf liiidinsj dram%  taiaa In their if the i of milk. 1 He achieves brilliant economv word-. Perpetua in Venu* savs Why do we all have to *e' be| tween someone else And the lufV* Keep me doing this again." He believes that the verse play ts on Its way. The thoatre has] outworn iu everyday prose. Rays | DC • %  Ifople nre tited of vlaiting an elegant version of the famous Biro ballpoint pen You cannot fail DO admire the dim graceful lines and attractive colour* ot Birocttc—ihe hrtet addition to the Biro range gfl hallpomt pens. ffrcOTi is dcsipicd to give grcjter convenience as well as reliable wrrfct. It i small, dim and neat, yet it gives a very lung writing service. The attr-c.ivc colour md slim neamct* were you enjoying that weel restful sleep o necessary to goa-d health? YOT'LL SLEEP BETTER a* a HYFNOS INTERIOR SPRING MATTRESS New shipment Just reorlved at 11 \ill 1 # EMPtBMVM Car. r Broad M Tudor ueeU.



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r\(.K TWO SUNDAY ADVOCATI I >l I* I II I —, 111 IIMI •• % %  urn,v--vv---'.vi'.-^tv^.-A--'. \.[ Tods 4.4"i At 8.51' p.m. and 4.45 & 8.50pm (ontinuuiB .'.uN'finilely MGPWHSI '' v;s%  jji WKSIMII 'AlEmiNO mm mm mm. ww SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER . 151 J.1.\ETTA lllll SS SIMM' I.OUFIt RROAD STRBET Ear Beach. Afternoon. rocklalL uixl I viriint Mill > \\|| (.lltl.S RATHIM. si ITS from SI II* la SI.02 DRESSES vJS CAOHBV -KIH% Twmfirrnn InAn wl-h FUri>.ir> PAVTON HVj CAKTCR W.n] UONfl I %  • %  'I.I -I-""! II. viii i ION, %  %  nnM of RANDY TVBPlN I Un.wh \i< A MONO MOTION PltTlhEH < %  *r„ HOLOKN ai.if|. w C. A. I GAL*. Editor of I t .iiM|tn leaving fot ( jnsds v.sterday by T.C.A. Hi ha* gone I up roc health reasons „ I -" VI " by the urn* plane were Mr. and Mr*. Charle* Clarke of 'Palm Beach. HastingBack To England M BS G. M AUSTIN, widow of the latr Mr. F W G Austin. Managing Director of Messrs. Gardiner Austin and Co.. Ltd.. and mother of Mr ft W C, Austin, a director of the same firm I '"A. yesterday fr.. CanMa, en route to England Accompanying her were four of her grandchildren, the Misses Caroline and IUcha.-l Manning and Masters David BIMI Timothy Manning of Winslow, Buckinghamshire. Thy had twtn holidaying in Barbados since July ;th Health Reasons JJ[ H $ ELAINE CLARKE. Cahib QaUinq It O Y A I. Last t Know* To-Dsv 4.30 v H 15 The Sword Slash me Double Fred CO BY Anthony WARD — in — DON KUlAatDO Bill stNaV DoueUiFAIRBANKS — in — I-oKsii AS flKOTIIIRS MOM. TIE*. — 4 3* US Arti • Douhk Dan DURYEA Howard DeSILVA . A I I ; i v THE GARDEN — ST. JAMES OPERATION PACIFIC J "" n WAVN* P*lrr To Study Engineering M R JIMMY FORD, son Mr. and Mrs. W. M. Ford of St Ia.wronce. left for Canada yesterday by T C A to -tudy engineering at McGtll University Montreal. lucky Discovery for Hard of Hairing Tl...m,.,AOf n --M -r Ul-I I.' I h.i.l w. "I ,.l.| -. %  Imo.l dtil Iwrau. %  %  •> • •• traw miking th. tuck* duv -rr of RT-ANTEX Msi-v -,. tasr can b**r %  • ctork u h •IHI I VDrKWOKLII STORY" | ni.A( h M\ci( Starring H %  I Efl AOUATSC CLUB < I.VEMA Mst. o-M O I. Y M %  • I 4 T-l>*> A Tomorrow 4.3B alls ..i Action I'oubii MARTIN Dc CARLO CASBAH CITY THE ACROSS RIVER Starring %  Mfahan Mi N.lly. Sue Engl mil Mad introducing the "DUKES" lllrv A Hrd 4.30 A 15 The Supei Double Yvonne Dc CARLO Hn (1 CAMERON in S \I.O\ll WHrRr sm; DANCED' and "SIN TOWNTONIGHT to MDMMV %  MM D| HMI Tin: MWLABK i laasaafW ti—t I isrw af Bsflre i'i"lni II I >DAI i %  ilui/n /.H ORE TIGHTS ahh (Vnlury.rox Mialfkl in TeratikloT BUj lag rarnalrrlrk ( rmwfaed. Coi^Umr Moore IHI RSDAY Only 4.30 1.15 The Horror Double Dirk Foran — Lon Chanev "Ml'MMY-S TOMB" and "Tin: INVISIBLE MAN" with Claude RAINES MARIO LANZAS NE W l 0L V y Tima Magailn* I II O X Y TU-DAV Til TI'FSnAV — 4 31) anil Ml '"Hi ( I ..\ Double ANN I1AXTFI1 DAN I1AILFY MGM TlM>ltrt>Ht„ CARVHO TECHNICOLOR MARfO "„ANN LANZA BLYTH mom ! %  .( KIRSTEN NOVOTNA •^>cTHEB(JM TICKET TO TOMAHAWK 1 MY BLUE HEAVEN BETTY GltABLF -: DAN DAILF.Y "* IOMOKROW (MONDAY) & TUESDAY 4.45 and 8 15 "NO WAY OUT (RICHARD WIDMARK) AND "The BLACK HAND (GENE KELLY) ••• PUNCHIN<; WITH POWER ON FRIDAY IT COMES "THE FlHi ME.X" (RICHARD WIDMARK) > TERESE BEAUTY SALON Opening Monday 10th VtmtKTK MAR only F rat u ring CHARLES OF THE RITZ COSMETICS I—Hav* your powder spedally blended by an expert to suit your own particular skin lone. 2-Rcvenesence Skin Crenrr ls particularly suited u tropical conditions III! 3-Have y._ Magic .Vun B Sold only Beauty Salon sultations glv I Ihe new U Lotion? Tvresc Free conMcGrefior Street Phone 503S M",,, Lucky Gueaier AND MRS GAIL ALLIDAY who had been bados for two week* lell vesterdav by TC.A for Benruda Mr. and Mrs. Haliida> who hail from Sastitlf. W—hingt'-n ara on iheir honeynimm. Shortly before they werr marned thc> attended a radi I posrrjmrne in the U.S., called •Time of Your Life." They, alonit with several other praspectiv mar'iage couples were asked to guess the number of negatives in a container Thenegatives were all cut into the am* number of places and shaken up in the container. To cut a long itnry short. Mr Halliday. working it out mathematically, won tinprize Don't ask me how h0 did it. his metiio-1 sounded most complicated. Anywav the prise w*-. %  free trip to B.i ladns. Trinidad and Bermuda a. well as other point, in the D B Ifl d • .' % % %  Originally they were supposed en only %  few days, bul they liked the place so much that tbag cancelled their trip (., Trinidad "d also cut atwrl tbeti stay In Bermuda to remain here a full fesro week.', in bla own words. Mr Halliday said, "I hav^ visited several places in the Pacific. Hawaii, Japan. Quadalcanal etc.. my wife has also visited Hawaii." "We are yet to nod o pljice to compare with Barbados. we think you have a marvellous Police Fbrce, and everyone is most courteous." he added During the war. Mr. Halliday was in the U.S. Army. He Is now a mortgage banker. They plan to visit Barbados again within the next three years. They were guests at the Hotel Windsor Trinidad Arrival* A KRIVING from Trinidad yes^ terday morning hv B.W.I.A. WOra Mr Andro Maingot, Comissioner of Inland Revenue, Mr MB. AND MRS OAIL HALLIDAY who won fres trip to the W.I Ian yutardsy for Bananas. Thsy won.the trip whan they Answered correctly s question on the U.S. Badio Proa;raDuas -Time oi Your Life" Thsy won in Barbados for two wssks. To Be Married Shortly Farewell Party M ISS JEAN SHARP, younger "Vf R. AND MRS CARLTON Arthur Maingot and Mr and M daughtei of Mr. and Mrs *" BROWNE gave a Farewell CacM S Maingot. Tnoy are all G F Sharp of the Garrison is to Party for their daughter Ton. here for two weeks and are guesii.crt n! Tonbrldge. Kent, on last night at aheir home St. at the Hotel Royal. Mr. Cecil September IMh to Mr. David Levans". Hastings. The party Maingot is Supt. of the Bclmem* ( nrvupner l^iborde Marwood. look the form of a dance and a Orphanage. elder son of Mr and Mrs H G large number of her friends were other arrivals by the same Marwood of the Red Cottage. Hadpresent to wish her gnod luck and P*. ic were Mr. A E'. Tavlor Mr low Road. Tollbridge. Bon Voyage. Ted Benjamin. Mr. Jack Procope. Jean, it win be remembered ,eToni. accompanied bv he. Ti midad solicitor and Mr. Vernon j.ived part ot her education nt the mother are due to leave for 1 Mackintosh who iv here roi Lrdl ^eit'l^AnM-'. 1 '"cl" T r Canada on SeDtember 18th bv the ''ur days staying at th. wcnt^jSford^D'a'vTd Afitt S&"l!? TSSL l£3 '^ M IS ^.^uVta^ ^-• l { ^? Will. CnBdion Bank UsehOd to the Security Section in ___ llltraniit Of Commcrc %  'he War Office On September A MONG the intransit pataenllyfR TONY COZIER sen ,i JZnd they sail for the Middle East %  fees through Bnrbado. ye-1YI Mand Mr r vdf r ,wler where David has been seconded to terday from Trinidad en route to of Lynda,*" St Leonan? o post in ISMllMl M^WIYJ0 ;* WC "' MI ?"'* Avm . *h went to Trinidad AW.^. ,,11. W .,_ Gr an 1 "Ii ri i 1 *" on two **ksholiday, returned Air NeWI t'irt children and Mr. Pat Date veucrdav mnminu hv HWIA TTVIE Trlmdad Flying Club has Mr. Grant is a Dtrecto, of T o, \y i lifted with thV I advised the newly organised J 1 **" !" Ceddea '1 iiiiiii.. %  Barbados Light AcrorJar^ Club T / ln ^rd-d Divisional Manage, HT*^3U "BS O23SS^ !" W4ME that the Secretary and anothei ' Confederation Life Association hnlidav "nother weeks Pilot member of their organisa* w * Branch. Mr. Date is tion will visit Barbados shortly District Organiser of Confederawith one of their aircraft to help t,on L,f ' Association's W I promote interest in local flying. Branch. The local club Is sponsoring the They are visiting the Confodflrst 'Flying High" Donee at the &f %  tion Life Association's head Paradise Beach Club on Saturday, offlce in Toronto on a two months 27th Ottober featuring the nrst business visit. ^£?2S&i?$g*ZUZ *"—# From Canada dsnlsslon will also give the ticket |>ASSENGERS arriving from prize r Canada by T.C.A. yesterday %  ning were Miss Peggy Farmer. Mr. Montague Howard and Mrs Muriel Taylor. lolder a chance at the door •vhlch will be an "all expenses paid holiday lor two at the Santa Maria Hotel Grenada, fot veek It is hoped that the public will .trongly support this club which by having, aircraft in Barbados will prove to be of considerable benefit to the public Ticket week. About th? A LETTER John Pc LISTEN TO THIS IF YOU CAI\!! COiXQUER mil 1 11 1 M-: MMEAMUIS'G WITH THE NEW HEARING AID law* l S HELP VOL' overcome your ln.irni;: tliflirullies. We will rhart your hearing loss and fit you with the exact lype of HKAKIM AID be*t suiled Io >our individual need. COMttaCTa. WITH BATTER1FS and no heavier Io carry than a cigarette (.tiaranliM'd by Ihe Makers at.ainM defect in inauufarlure. Test and Demonstration made without obligation. Dial 42t for Appointment. >IWMM. A CO.. LTD. BARBADOS DRAMATIC CLUB Presents "SEE HOW THEY RUN' """•^sfi^sssssWiTO rR,DAV 2 '" rmDAY. Mai scrr'SjBEn. „i 5 p.m. "|>* OflV,. OIMIU lh SPIK'-IHWT. m 8 i EMPIRE ALL SEATS RESERVED noun in „ , LKAM9 l.\ YOIB HOOF? Wccan offer you:— C.ALVAMSED SHEKTS EVRRITE SHEETS WALLABA SIIINCil.ES ROIJ. ROOFING RIDC.E CAPS WATER HEADS EAVE C.l'TTERS DOWN PIPES RITOPLASTIC COMPOUND *.nd your order. l„ the Iror. m „nnrr.v mid Hardware— wilhoiil lhal Parkinij Problem. I>l\l. KM THE II AllllADOS CO-OPERATIVE COTTON FA4TORT LTD. Telephone: > : 2039 Hurricane appearing elsetriis issue from • %  Sullivan S.J.. of will be Jamaica Iel! s about the recent here from Into next Jamalca hurricane Co.liSS.1 taken at St. Patrick's Church, Former School Teacher Je !" "M>^'Lane to^ay. will go M H FUAVK I AUIIT wv rolein .'' i r ^u'li^an. Donation.* ZTttOr LA 8H LfeY fc ret urn can also be made to any of the ed lasi *eck by the Lady pri**,. at Si. Patrick's. Nelson from Canada. A formei Construction In Canada School, he left here in 1946 for Canada. He now intends lo settle in Barbados. He obtained his B.A. Honours Degree nt Toronto Univcrsitv. Currency Commissioner V*R. LOUIS SPENCE Trinidad's %  *"* Currency Commissioner flew In from Trinidad yesterday morning by B.W.LA. Here on a live-day official visit he is staying at the Ocean View Hotel Due Sept. 17th T HE Elders and Fyftes linci the Oolfllo which is bringing Mi-. Clyde Walcott to Barbados i due to arrive in Barbados un Monday September 17th. Vf R C B. PITT, former Senior t„7iHuud vc Z*<* r -* Highways and Transport Department left for Canada yesterday by T C A. !.. further his knowledge of construction work in Montreal He is the son of Rev and Mrs. Edward A Pitt, to MM is at present stalioned in St. Vincent Mr. Pitt had put in fifteen years' service with thDepartment. U.K. Visit VR. CUFFORD MANNING, "* Managing Director of Manning and Co., accompanied b% his daughter-in-law Mrs. Harold Manning were among the passenS -rs flying to Canada y T.CA They are en England and expect to return November. CAPT. C. S. B. -Jim' SWINLET back in Barbados sftxr thirty ytars' nbsenee. NOW SHOWING 4.4S & 8.30 Dally NOW OHM It ICCHU-I4A MCTUBfl •....-•. — the stormy fk ..tfitimr km •/ rVALENTINO Join ihe Thouo*ndo to oee the World's Greatest Lover!/ After Thirty Yoara ^ITHO should step olt the B.W.IJ^. 'phne from Trinidad yesterday morning, but Capt. C. S. B. "Jim" Swlnley. D.S.O. DSC. R.N Retired. Cobt. Swinley hasn't been to Barbados for thirty years. Then, he was ADC to Sir Charlr* O'Brien a fcrmer Governor of Barbados. Capt. Swinley has ; ist retired from the Navy after thirtv-nvc Yesterday yoa of !tervl< c HLs : st post was route to c '"P ,a,n in Charge of the Nnv.>l Base. Portland. Before Uirt ho was Chief of Naval Information at the Admiralty. For someone who hi-s not visited Barbados in 30 years Capt. Swinley has what can inly bo '.died a photographic mem >ry. He remembered places ami p,> ipls wstll unerring accuracy, even to ihe names of the servants at Government House when he was there. He remembered the ord->riv'. name, -ven Aida the then OPOfc. C'.pt. Swinley travelled frcm Er^land to Curacao on a naval oiler. He plans to stay here for one week, returning to England via Trinidad on another oiler which he ill join at Trinidad. His two sons recently visited Barbados. Sub. Ll Jim Swinley. UV Dke of Ycrfc and hl< ger son who visited here on the rtrvoashire. Jim is now servg on the Mauritius and hi brother is at the Royal Naval College. Greenwich. Mrs. Swinley and their twin daughters have remained at home. PANTIES .A6 SUPS m VESTS LU BRASSIERES .l NIGHTIESL M | JO HANKIES BOXED 1.0:1 LADIES NYLONS. %  ... 1.41 LUM IMS 1.10 kM :i.oi Z.flO %  T. R. I.\\\S A \\H B III I I IIS DIAI. 4C06 YOUR SHOE STORES DIAL 4220 I



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sr\r>\Y SFPifMBER . 1*51 M MUY AIHOCATE i'\(,i rmi:ii i N HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON MENV TWE coT£sr eery JUST" MOVED INTO TUB NEIGHBORHOOD! HE HAS LOVEUr; CURLY" HAIR MICKEY MOUSE BY WALT DISNEY [> VOC CO--? JNLV \f OH ...1 SEE MO" SEA_~ =L__N_iJ I CAN TMB> TEA— N ~ 7~SK A.. SACK... J~^V?I ^gJHT .... BLONDIE SI BY CHIC YOUNG BRINGING UP FATHER BY GEORGE MC. MANUS %  MAGGIE HAS ABOUT "rWEMTV OFHKB CWLATJVE-S CCMM' TO V1S.T | fM GONNA GIT ffiC? OP TMCONG %  %  HPM N .w f.. ... fftGMT NOW* JOHNNY HAZARD BY FRANK ROBBINS vMPvtNTuet. germed I TH£ PCVIL ANP P££P'.'.... ** >•<( *lOW WOfK 3 tf SEClA-MiNC I WE ANCIENT VHCiNC TOJt v %  %  r WOULD i IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE SPECIAL offers to all Cash and Credi 1 Customers for Monday to Wednesday only USUALLY NOW USUALLY NOW Pkgs. KELLOGGS CORN FLAKES 37 .:.? Pkgs. CUTRITE PAPER.58 ... I Tins GEORGE PAYNES COCOA .38 .:I Pkgs. RINSO (large) .58 ... I Tins M1LDURA ORANGE JUICE .39 .M Tins KLIM (5 lb.) 5.98 ..7. D. V. SCOTT & Co. Ltd. Broad Street CANADIAN GENERAL ELECTRIC WASHING MACHINES 9 ll. Models Mild Quick Emptying Pump LOVELL WRINGERS Porceklfl Tuba RELIANCE BATTERIES HEAVY DUTY TYPE (Guaranteed) 6 Voli-ll. 18, 15 A 17 Plate) 12 Voft-9 & 11 Plate &f ELECTRIC SALES A SERVICE LTD. Twredtide Rond Si. Mich;. I Phone* 4629 and 4371 ,...,.,.,*>;;;;:>,• ,',%•,•,•,',;•,'.;•.'*• %  % %  % %  .', ID I : %  %  • %  A. SB *x CJN PCX \_/ N P Ml :< TUMI _l out* -co. c t se. FRENCH LINE OFFERS %  —* BARBADOS/JAMAICA CRUISE ON EVERY SOUTHBOUND SAILING OF THE LUXUKY LINER s.s. toiMMim: TEN DAYS OF UNFORGETTABLE ENJOYMENT .;; THE PHANTOM BY LEE FALK & RAY MOORES Bur rue TWO w/ruEC'M&ufJtr. CAT FI6UT lftl6WT/TW0 tftNruE&Tfl *f !" j t !" W !" N JiL m J*L ANOATt&EBr'COMEOJ K. WANT NO r-.L Minimum Rate* CABIN CLASS $189.00 • JAMAICA f< %  TOURIST $120.00 Lf 'W ""--. %  4-.z:X; / a*. >' *'•*'* -, \ .__—' %  > 6ARB'ADOS Soiling Dale* ^ 1951 October 3rd ;• November 13th 1952 January 9th Shore Excursions arranged in advance for Trnldad La Guaira, C Cartagena and Kingston, Jamaica ff For Further Particulars, Apply to: R M JONES & Ci, ltd Agents: Compagnie Generate Transatlanligue, Tel 3814 I



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SUNDAi sKPTKMBER 9. 19S1 vl \1>\Y V1IV.M VII PVC.I I II II I 4 I •B.G. Mutua r Sets N ew Record Issues l..t88 Policies Insuring Over 86 Million For Year Mr. Percy C. Wight. O.B.E.. senior director of the B.C. and Trindad Mutual Fire Insurance Co.. Ltd.. presenting the 71sl annual report yesterday, pointed out that the company had set a new record by issuing 1.588 policies, insuring J6.W1.753.46 for the vear. Presiding over ne meeting owiriM io iho indipo*ltlon of Mr. W. S. Jonrs. Chairman. M, Wixht *aM he was plaed 1o be able to PW company had made vary satisfactory progress." Said Mr Wiuhl "When Uw company's activities wane received for the vear endln* June 30. 19*9. you vere informed that the company had issued for that year a record total of 56679.SH of lire insurance, with annual premiums of $74.88 i-sued. the amount ->f insurance was $6,691 752.46. with premiums or $78.684 84. After deduction for lapses, surrenders • tc.. :>\e net increase for the vear was 469 policies. $2,994,642.90 of insurance and 125.418.28 In premiums Fire Risk.. The total fire risks of the company is now nearly thirtv-Uuev and one-half million dollars, of which slightly over two million is re-insured. As you will see bv tba tlgure> nn the last page of the booklet conuilnlug the report, within ten years Wucompany'., tom increased from twflVa millir>n to the figure that I have just mentioned, thnt U thnuthree and ong hU mill lam. While it niW the comparatively low value of money in lermji of goods and, in fact, all property, has materially boogied these llgures. I think we have good reason for congratulating ourselves on the continued development of the companv. Investment* At Jun 30. 1950. $75,250 appeared m the company's balance -heel as a deposit with the Georgetown Town Council on application for 4", bonds, which that Corporation proposed to isaue. The full amount applied for, 175,000. was allotted to the company and the bonds are included m the schedule of securities attached to the balance sheet. During the year £4.000 3* savings bonds were purchased and £2.500 Auckland Transport Board 34 Companies has been increased from 40% to 45*. $178,001.50 has had to be provided for the payment of this tax for the company's financial years ending June 30. 1950. and 1951 As you are aware, in addition to fire insurance the company undertakes motor, marine, employers' liability and bicycle insurance. Recently, the directors decided that fidelity insunnco should also be added to the company's activities. The forms having been printed the Company is now in a position to issue this cover Enquiries will be welcomed. Excellent Progress During May last we were glad to have with us for a lew days Messrs. W. F. Stodordt and L. E. Gantcmime. Chairman and Secretary, respectively, of the Trinidad branch, when matters of inletest I., the branch and head office were discussed. In conclusion, 1 would like *o record that my co-directors have co-operated fully in conducting the affairs of the Company during the year and I am sure 'hat the policy-holders would like me to express to the member of the staff, indoor and outdoor, at both head office and branches, our thanks for their contribution towards the excellent progress th.it the Company has made dm ing the period under review" The meeting approved the pa>ment of a final dividend of 3 per cent on the ordinary scrip capital. The retiring directors. Messrs. Percv Wight. J. St.F. Dare and W S. Jones, were re-elected and the remunerrtion fixed at $1,200 for the Chairman, and $3,000 for the other directors. Messrs Fitzpatrick, Graham and Co., auditors, were re-elected and the remuneration fixed $780. At a meeting of the Board of Directors held afterwards. Mr W. 3. Jones was re-elected Chairman. WORLD A1RLISE PARLIAMEiST DRAWS BIG-NAME FLIERS M*NY big names in world flyheaded by Mr Gordon %  ; M. ing are among the 175 delegates Gregor, president, arm Canadian who are going to London d \ ;.nes. led b\ their preaimonlh for the annual conference dent. Mr Grant McConachie. of the lnternallof.al Air TransMcGregor. OH of th. port Association—the "atrllne .urline bessm in the world was a parliament.' Battle of Dntain pilot. He deAnd many pioneers, too. men troyed five German aircraft, who were among the first comMcConachie, too is only 42. and mercial pilots after World War I T vas an elementary' schoolboy at and who now hold the top execuEdmonton, Alberta, going on to tlve Jobs in the world's airlines. '.Iberia University. The conference, at which about Fighter Command Chief B0 airlines will be represen'ed. Among delegates from the is being held in the Great Hall 'NITED STATES is dynamic Juan Westminster School from Septem\ i pp e, president of Pan-American ber 10 to 14. .rways. a World War I pilot in From AimTRALlA aaajM MM | M U S. Navy, men who pioneered flying to. and From HOLI-AND. the KLM deleIn. that country—Sir Keith Smith ates are headed bv their founder and Mr. W. Hudson Fysh. ->A president Dr. Albert Plesman. Sir Keith Smith comes m the Heading BRITAIN* delegates conference as a delegate of British re Sir Miles Thomas and Lord Commonwealth Pacific Airlines. <>mili< of K.rtleside. chairman of Mr Hudson Fysh comes as chair'OAC and BEA. both World War I man of Quanta* Empire Airwav-. Royal Flying Corps pilots whose first regular passenger parA* Captain W. Shnltn IVniglas vice he flew in 1922. : Douglas was one of thai From CANADA come two r*8at> i nintry's earliest .lirline nilota. notions — Trans-Canada Airlines. —UK.*. **%** ,*,•>',*,*,*.-.*-'.*.-. ,','.*/.WAWV/V/ laaaa Na. M. PART ONE ORDERS g* Uaal.-Cal I CON*ILL. oil a O Command i ug, rnr %  *MDU> IIOINIM %  S tap II HQ Coy %  iha C*i Cm .1 jp,l H BlkrtWtl ihr mimali -1...4I rtatoaft Thr Sl>n. I FlaluotV. o Baei itoiirt niariir** will a Sap II MaatalU ,.nd •> page* BOXES 1>RAW1N SLATE and SI \TV PENCILS 'HEAP FOUNTAIN POTS I GRAPH and 9CIINCI "'' rge assortment of Text Hooks unhiding — • VR1THMBTIC BOOK, Complete KOYAI READERS and SCHOOL PRIMERS %  %  ; %  I II WES INI i S PITMAN s SHORTHAND INSTRJJI DtonoNARin English. Fnnch Latlin and 9 ROBERTS & CO. No. £ HIGH STREET—DIAL 3301 II 7-rr#T ///<• \ < %  %  / GENTLEMEN! AT LAST Hip promdfy pnrnumi our SHARKSKIN ji %  An I'rtim -ivr (-iir> i-i--^ f t\r> • f ^*-*** J _, — FOR Yl' 11' ITS IDKA1 FOR THF WARM WEATROl IT'S \KI.\TTV TOUCH AND BEAUTY WILL COMPEL Yl T TO OWN ONE OK MOD ITS DOUBLE WIDTH • OTBI only .'/.//.# a yil. Hi AM BROS. Pf, Win. Ilrv. Street — lirar rnntinur. nn "1.1 v.„.|. Monday.. Wadi>rvlaT< and Thundaya 10 Wnlmxlav |] and TIIIIIVUT IJ HK-II MB i %  for 1 .!.. Wn1iir1a. II V.L I their i rparii • PORTS nl I II I I! L>a^ii^ /-' %  L'J' '*"""* % %  "" aattts f asHWU' Ofam ~.,i i\ aisi. or RKoimrsTAl BAIH.I IN HVIIIAN IIUTHI tiw U.-J; .*" "" "latur* badar -f aiffith^ il V l ^* milt 1 ' •"' *•>* >" rivllian .lolh*. Mi IHIHSI V Oidl Offtra. i)'d-Ms#,),r.. il la* %  !* Ordarlv OAWat OrdrrU *>n*ni laSalBAM* OII mta 1 l i A H Clark* Meat s o taahi-t Si: I BJt Sprir.|. W MUD Krts.. ON M-.. S U 1 I '.v PST II ORIIfRs niiiedl I reahm Ir.wn ihr Raaio RED HAND PAINTS | (£gg I'lKiM II %  PRDVIliF i:i( I \ It It ritlUICTION FOR N KXTHUOKS AMI IIKill CLASH DFCORATION FOR ^ INTKRHHtI;I n ii IMD IIARO ObOM Tulip f.rfin, *S' Crr.m. ft While. f Rl U HAM) TROPICAI. HHITF Retains Its whilriirvv US IIANO S1HIVI I'Uk'TS For fxlerlan and Interiors. Oiw, n.irv r.tfi, K.I... i.. c i,t & M„I. V stonr Oak Brown. ID BAND PKKM \M\T ORFKN S WHIi C.rrv undiri.Mtlnc HI l> II \M MATINTO FLAT OIL PAINT \ For Intrrlors. Crrssn. Hlillif.rern. Rllll HAM) CONCRF.TI: FLOI'K PAINTS. 5 A Iravr WILKINSON & IIAYNES CO., LTD. I HOf IS YOUR CEILIHG? ROOF? We have aallboarcl and lnsulatlna; board In all siren and grades... WP have oorrufated Everite, also Galvanlsed-lron sheets. Como In! BARNES A CO., LTD. hn HQ Rtajilra I P lav waf IB Sap lu P L*av mm 10 H ( % %  ,' Promolad lo U'Cpl w( 7 Sap M I. D BKIWga-COX. Ma>..< B.B.'C. Radio Programmes 1 1\ ii ; M Kid. I 11 p m M,..ir M^aim*,, p m Sunday Half Hmt>; 1 00 Orri Mmlc. 1 IS p HI l-ulcwr. Choin I> m Rhithn Rrndaft'ou*. fl IS p an Variaiv Ah..v. r *\ p„, r T aarajsaSal I'aradr iaa—law am %  * %  % %  1 <* p m Tlia Ha7 10 p m N*w. Analv.il. 7 it p aa CarlbMan Valraa: < % %  : %  % %  r*.a*ma*"ilfw4: S • |. n lladin N'**irl I IS p m Sunday Sri > *.,S IS p m intriludr. B SS pr Fran ma iMnariaU. BOB s m TV.Waidan: 1010 p iti T! N'.. 1010 pm InlftliaSe. 10 IS p m Star Tim*. 10 M p.m. IMdon nmm MOVIIAV -ll-TTMni* IB. IBM ill:, am. Ptoatamma Parada. IIJ3 am Li*lani**i' Chol<*. 11 *S am < iHiiirori-aralOi roiniTirnlarv, It Noon In* Na>. II 10 p m N>w> Anatvi t |. %  TiNaan. 10 p.m. Inierluda. 1. pJM r*.*n lor Pt.MWnadr C. I a—a* trf On Waak. 5 IS pan. riw Slor>irllrt, 3 SO p m Sandy MacBtlanoa, S45 pm Jo).a Alfcln*. B p in .,i in* Violin Prosiamma. S l< n, Inlrtludc. 0 p.m rnntamn* I'aradr. S Si pm TodaySport 1 p m Tl.a N*.. 7 10 pm Nr. Analtala. li p m FUnl of Ih* Plplna Squad. 1 5 p m Trad* tlni^n CoM*r tvofatanc*. B p m Radio Naararwl. BIS p in t'omnuMiwaalih Commanlary. B JO pm. Pmetia* MaK** P**l*c' B SB p m Interlude. %  SS p.m. Prom tha Editorial'. I p m Prom th* Prumanad* ConcaiU. Tha Naw.. 10 10 p m InWilud*. m. Jphn Bull 1 Band. !•. p m. i R*vli-v> I IB Mr WBI'W llll IIO.TON HKI I. IMSW*. .. p ... l.-lai* aa fhrl.ilaa S.laa. a r.t i M i. II. r Srlaara Braa*aaal CHIROPRACTIC throat. iu"f aloroach and aaanayi; aUs haaaWhaa. ana* and tool Iroublao Dra Parralra. :, %  >•: Ba< atroal. Baplaruidr' Ihul nil Prr* Of ilUrty ^ Mm BLEMISHED SKIS Thus exactly what : • N O X Z I M A is to any one who suffers from skin blemishes, rouuhness. drynets. NOXZEMA is the Medicated Skin Cream in the Little Blue Jar IL r;,i'i' (II.INS Windows ,ur both nslh ami vulncruhlp A a*.a-S II \ I HUH I SSI M. MISS Marl'IHII.S H.mdressuiB Salon Will be Closeil In Ifitb September. Reopening 2nd October. HI: VI. 1ST An-: Ha 411 laaaa :"TnU on* in John H Bladoii'a luuag lookaa thougli it intght %  an us. Wo had barUr call and bar* a cnat wlta him aa I know from his reputation he will giro as al< tha bolp ha can and in any caas ha uiially hax for *ale arcrything worth having IOII\ >l III AIIOV A TO. A^.3., F.V.A. ?hone 4640 Plantations Building 1. Morninn: — Apply NOXZEMA all over your face. With a wet lace cloth "Cream wash with Noxzema — just as you would with suap. Note how n-ally clearT^-our lace looks and feels. Alter drying lace. smooth on a protective film ol groaseless Noxzema. 2. KveninR.: — A(?ain "Cream wash with medicated Noxzema". Wash away the day's Accumulation of dirt and grime : Now massage dainty, greaseless Noxzema into your lace. Pat o little extra over any blemishes to help heal them. uaVaa. Ilo tiki* !• Oaaa> V%**U. • %  -NaatallaDlfffa^reaace** oatla "NOXZEMA" The Medicated Skin Cream In the Little Blue Jar Obtainable at:BOOkEK'S (B'dos) DRUG STORES LTD. Broad Street and Hastings (Alpha Pharmacy) RIDE A "HOPPER" BICYCLE FROM THE B. I. F. TO YOU! U DrUM made of Crepe, Salin and Brocade A HANDY SPECIAL from the British Industries Fuir V. It. I.I.1IA A III. 20 Broad Sircct. i.rii. .-;..;;ii/ws roi vunt White Park Road. 1.1,1. (perfect-' CALLS FOR A GOOD ROOF WE OFFER: DATED r.VEIIITK SUFI r V W X 2' • OID Roomia 3' x 3' CORJUIOATID OALV : s #•, V. '. V. 10x J' arxl 6' X 3* ' only %l. 20 pf-r sheet BUY BEFORE THE RAINS COME PLANTATIONS l-TII. 1 I III I M n. I BAOON isiirrdi *; < IIK Kl N ilAIHIIIS 0 4R. Tin* 0 lALTaOl Nl is J .' Ill IIVS II \M ft LACTOOBN j! i OWLA4 ; •>sin BISCUITS .. .. 8 HI Ml K I DM I M It Ml 0 4th Tina v con KOI 1 PBAI 4 MVTTOM %  M'l'l l s \| II ., .. J s BACON li\H||:g>; Tim. R irONOI 1*1 lilil\i j; IBBTD in ills IS IWttht.XS A '*'''''• '•'*'••.'.::•.',: : :•.','.; % *, -. OLIVEH Bs*. tfl WOO OHtTNBT W *TONN llll \\ MM Is Hn sptcrd Vliif-aar) B %  in i i n \K.rMITt f" \M T BOTTRB i'orrr.: Tins •I \',ui I.I. norsi GOLDEN AIIKOU Id M ro.. i/ti*. IU \l Mil A i.'i ; \!I!S. IKHSKWiFK! y Why not let us supply you with ;: your requirements of . ;'. \i l'MI',-11 v V I .... ;. innUJ %  %  : %  . ,. Mi i ;• ill o iNTAlrlKM PI J TFA ' I %  : ;. i'ni) us u risit lii-miirrtm./.../ IIII41 lit %  ifllIIIsflfl-lion lit . BARBADOS HARDWARE LTD. I \ Mil H*H s| MM: II \IU. \INS> .; i, 4o



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SI'Nim s| PTI MRI R *. I9.il si MH1 \l>\o( 411 LOCAL WE A THER OESER VA TOR Y IMi.l MINI EVELYN R1 • Three Houses Fact Philip has a very interesting hubby. He Ig an amateur %  • has built up a must %  %  nd valuable Instrument*. From the instrument cabinet in turn through a class tube onto a .I ta :,t>1 '' ,n nraMI lilIln bucket This bucket, take up-to-the-minute readings on (it is about one his instruments w*i along with adjusted byawl screw to measure ...noitions. exactly one part of rain As anon can forecast with a great deal of as the bucket ha* father* accuracy futur. na ltw Ight of the water lowers the in asm... Kct and makes COnta I Of an approac h i n g hurricane or II %  .>* closes the clrbad weather ei be cull and inowi the recorder in the made more often Purpose of this instrument cabinet to rev. note-book is for quick reference, part. is required he won! I UWWPB refer to then Li cej Dg three shelves and | Mi Reec lory cm be cupboard. It is built of steel and mto two departments—the cased with wood To outside set up and the instrument and Mites there are glass panela. Tht cabinet i* appruxuna-, t by three feet In one and a Anted hit. ..mi h.ilf feet %  his home. IP ,-J nra tr-it Rteel tower % %  | built in four sections and welded t %  %  It holds two ancmoB %  eeloeii dHrectioni type four-cup electric anemometer. The ana the lOWa* from the U.S. about two KM. nth.ago and this m e as ur e s wind velocities and weather wind direct* i ll dill I J the Bendlx Aviation C Baltimore A attached U cup electric anemometer fur trans* mlUr | Both of these lustrum nl ider ment cabinet Mr R< from a six-volt Dai of the baropractlcally only those of %  mall variations of a'fan of an inch It has a magnification %  es the normal ft i t>pe of H UMH U llrol to overcome the moving nan pen chart. This precision baroequipped rtl Special types of diaphrams used in two pairs To give adequate control of the pen arm. the record covers five inches of pen travel to register onr inch of barometric pressure, a* against the usual type of barometer which makes tSrec Inches of pen travel to regiitrr Ihree Inches of baromctru pf*jemm vaoan The second shelf houses the wind vclocitv aid wind direction recorders On the left there is a dual recorder for wind. Speed and directions and is a most useful instrument for meteu'ologn jl stations. Each gust or lull in wind By PALL FOSTER \ the In tin the op liielf atmospheric paassuraa are rw oral d On the lypa ant> roid holostcric barometer This instrument is titled with a largt ium dlaphrani which makes it %  Itlve. On the right there Is a micro Barograph or (a preislon barometer) with magnified %  %  fluctuation i batter*, i rtdard ftve-lneh the order-of 0.O1 inches may l>e funnel Which I 1 %  led An instru%  ut of this tvpe is manufactured i % %  .. the funnel H\l\ GAUGE speed, each change in position of UM vans "ii 'op OS the tower is accurately and instantly plotted by an Ink trace on a continuous chart. Change y the chart with speeds of from three quarters of an inch travel per hour up to twelve inches to the minute with I Hick of the linger a fast speed adjustment lever translates these %  ana speeds from inches of chart per hour to inches per minute Thus extreme flexibility is provided whenevei it ii rsaoassaar) to make open Beast recordings of any wind from a breeze to a hurricane This Inatrumebl icontrolled by U i "Aes. %  tier ai '' % %  tup ol the tower This transmitter though light in weight is extremely sturdy, it has been teated b) arind tunnel le: I •JOO miles per hour. The entire unit is effenrvel) sealed to exclude moisture and dust The left hand recordei tecorda wind direction and the right hand wind vrloi it> On lh< right hand side of the ncond >helf there is a device IrMCll iconnected to UM Hnbln*on four-cup anemometer, which is also on the tower outside This records average wind speeds taken over a period of time Tl ment was made V mrrm smu '-ottom slielf c> %  On the left there is a dial die lou This resriatera the wnperoture of the prevailing outside* airs. Next to this kg a << thermometer with a scale from 0-100 This instrument regal ten on aw* km ai d high temperatures of tnu ing outside air. On this ata alao a dial or gauge which registers l> rainfall. Th t. introUed and worka In nOB with the tilting bu gauge outside This dial each part of rain for tl >ear It has two pointers On* parti and has to make a complete revolution to resdatei nl rantfalL A second pointer registers total number of inches recorded lot tl.. 11 ai is not naeeaaar) %  fall in the usual manner With a measuring glass This ins'iuiu. .t lirtpauiu'ei UM nua falls. It is driven b> .. s-x v*-it batten Alao ittached % %  L U a lei-ording one hicr registers tin time of rainfall ant the rate at which it fallBfUpOMETBl On th. right aids Of U* she'..' is a home-made hygrometer to record humidity In the air. One hygrometer with a seven inch d al registers the percenla... ture in the atmosphere. The otba is ;, refolding Ivpc i'l '! %  from 0—1001 Both of these instruments ai. controlled by strands of human hair winch are very sensitive to molstui.' In UM .nr Air is sucked in I ride through a Hue or tunnel around the hairs Of InSM instru,.i i irk ran A ,-en. ral rule is th if I da) I I w before heavr raina th. age Rioltturt P Mered fu t^>•-> ,, %  and fust baton rain UM I ggsj nioKlure high. Along wit' Mi Skeeti llirector of Agriculture Mi Re. W was one ol %  'he Barbados Weather Obaarvei sociation whah ld once a month riming this in i %  I ed last roar %  %  lO-IIAVS WIVIIII II Butter MAR MITE The Vitamin B Yeast Food So tasty and so gootl for you Ta-iv K-, .tu-e Marmite B 'vea that rich, appetising RaTUUl Good because the l viiamuis aie QOntaiSMd in Marmite—essential elcmcnt> to keeping the bly lit and tree from illness. Mannatc H hut a> atuaoua m sandwiches— asgcob hOw children love them!—also in soups, stews, gravm and all -avour\ dr !u Ytiu only need a little and what's left in the jar keeps for ages. Mad* in England in si irririf// fRESH SHIPMENT OF V\ Hl\ \ I MOWS ALSO Ml UK FEEDERS i. Jason Jones & Co., Lid.—Distributors.



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SUNDAY XFITFMBER , 1*51 .1 MDAV \I)V(i( \li I'M.i -rvrv II I Ini iiiini.i VALENTINO 1951 I* I.. II. TO PORTRAY on the screen 'he life of one of its most fabulous idols, whose death only occurred twenty* flute year*. ae,o and who is therefore still remembered by Pookels Filled With Iteal Flowers By SUSAN DEACON T HK smartest S Man A6vut7wn SurlliHK I'rfdirlitmx In lonr llnniuopr Your Rt.l Life Told Fr >*OU t %  m > % %  th coffeemillions, is no easv feat, particularly when the personr^T* 1 ," c< i5" ,on 7. ; Ba ^ k,pw u high-heeled shoes like bedroom „ ality concerned is the late Rudolpr: %  I went to thi Valentino. • film with Produre,i In Technicolor, ihr %  %  mnunl of Trepidation ettings and cwti ..:iri no* a few doubts M :o Ihe and lh atmoiphcre of the whole manner In which the modem Mm, together with good dialogue. screen producer and director re | iierinn glamour wouUi praatni Valeaano '<> • %  tate penal farm. He become*; lnextant that, al U Bttilt volved in murder, blackmail, into realize that il is ftol Valentino personation and himself. To heighten hii illusion, hard slugging. T*U woman nmp| lauds* irom no sis ri of h ,, man whom hp lia -oil remenhlNd film* are shown miir derod and the other ,,n hairIn tha mokme. wh „ IOr some Valentino* love-making and ri .nth dam-ing were his two outstanding dimension, pfey n large p tort .ii id sinister Mil to be a worthy impersonator. T(u supporting tas bWllid*! His dancing is strikingly like Bart ,. lli( P (V1 „ (ln ;itu | „, ll.gt of Valentmn. uaiticularly together with Ward Bond. wton. as Julio „, The Four p^o,. MaeUne and Uther Ml of Aporolyp*e' he exeMict • i ut. tha hmoui tango with a . Pamela JMM. and his love TI F f;HEAT .ARCSO IS ttill .hile perhaps not as ternUvUli ;it hr G]nhr nm) (f vr P tu..uu UM memorable %  or.g.?*$ ^ >. htfr( .. ^ „;,„. lhat leaves httle to be desired It "''client entertainment is obvious throughout the him, that the director has skilfully avoided any exaggeration or overemphasis which might not onW dtc1 from the characterization bat which would definitely be less appealing u. the present generation. Or count, the %  tory which hi basted on Valentino's career and hi* tinpreevndented ilse to become the icWau'l most popular lover, ha* ocen romantically emWU MIHUOH mint i \ Df I. I %  %  : barked and .v._ lh 1$ si t „„.. 0t a _, ** %  BireDept 'ZZ' j . arrre* and steruzed i ailao ru re. in t irrti ,_ _^_ — "' hII ah. Thi' monry HVfi Th.MO', a new shipment • • • rJnwrlum. 2 p' F RrN ,„ I '"'" Un JUIT been reKRNCH idea" for nervine, Mlgracrf pn diahes in a new m , ,, n s ihe Trlumpo, AM • Small melon*, one <„ eacn perB„, ,„ mo world' Al A I son are scooped out and filled 4 0l ,.,,, „ ,„,. „,„„!, Tl with port J blrd. the Speed T• 5ST J """I rol Hl " d l "" d '•"" %  • ln" which to choose. Tne with chopped reen pepp. I .„„„ „, ,„, and mufhroom.. | ha. made ,1 the ,„. %  Ujhl ft C Fresh pineapple .lires nr&l t.xlay. r inm, in kitsch 'of Ice-cream and mules: T.tti .-•.loured shantung for evenwith a good kid bell; pocket* filled with real flowers; Coral necklaces and pearl ehok'r* worn together. Otd — and new 7RENCH ideas ilk* lo HIM teM "lll Uv* Sltr indirn .-( v. ,t l>'' %  -.-• pciml*. telt*r I Htr. the >kai o -. --* rameua AilrMogi v Fia; Sheets'! V "' uwrui i turn* TH—m* •I nu im awti—a %  aasHi %  nrlMai advic* ronUMnrd r^cfeq ; %  %  heed rrtah peacheng.ne. the Triumph glv* i Ide at low or hu;h Man" i '. %  : T \ bfandj T/ie answer ? probli i-orponited Milton Tucker %  and demon 1 -'! i" n parents on holiday IS how |01 .__ e ^! lot* %  : [Uran, and yet .i good holiday ihei l .in. is seem I-i hafO .iithmiRh I canunKnown llt .,,. British inotheis handing ln out the Bant* rathei herati iraat nianl laflDBl IgiH.re %  iiDuj ana t Kort Huyal UaragM aov Mil l-1-tI..I s body l,i'essed lot I ;: psj -> rot il ItM iriit.iiK.il ie OODnOBOJ "' oi-eiation r.ni>RGR MACKrv al %  V-IIH wnor. out Tabora I •ru MM •nil of MCond-Kgril TO pnoulmiar hi. IfSSMl Tsilmr* *i'' •-HFSfi Tif A-U-l I ,Mr Mr* or Ml.x .d.lir.. m.d U.I* oi Mrih -II fltst.lt Stftton I \ %  % % %  % %  %  •i.lMN M, but M-Kd Sd In BrlUa P OttMr lot •l.>ttott*i>. llii,..-iiU ric Vm, 1.1II be arnaifd al in, lil MMTMBS .1' rout .fi.i.. wni* !" .w mmUrn ualn AM PIT TA1IORX .Urpl II) %  I. not'tuy II tnaia, Pori' Cashmere Bouquet Soap^ Adorns your sitin with the frogiunce mtn-lovel 1. KLIMii par*. i(* mm 2. KLIM %  ••*, wiHi B | rfrli*rl|a rorirli J I I rWOlj e t i,e v . • I Sink—A beaii .... I'i Shlren ,„„r;hc\,,= ;.-, .1, iniuvid,. ,. % %  , ; „,, tHfBit SArs Britain's New Land-Cruiser" Can Go Out limit, iri enouon to make four loir curl WI-TI you flht-t or all Iho" Tcoutctton* inm* aader In? vrrm"nr"' piatea Hand carved In M ,—An opulent stock A t things' — Beaui.fni i K.i-cinaiing Sn than! ' A i.. It'i the Turtle Shop in I M W 'Hotel—you must really see It. you may prefer) lh Battc | 1(1 Q ^ rHAoN HAU AN HOUfl cell Indh hu into the bargain Wh. .• peet tO Hlid oqu >" ' j.k,. that O ect' on B buck Si 3!>38. Thorough. dNBM saving cm I I Baao Barvlcentei ipai The all-At'ieri..n equ (ompletelv in'd to OM advantage of jrOUl Motorisbs have seen the llrst wo new motor-how r models on advantage has bt'-en taken of v>me the by-pOSSC* m.ith Of London nf the legends that have frOin • are redeiigned. wider. about the screen hero. The picture onger. six. ,li Velnx lh< ( opens on board ship with VaUtino 1*$*. Mm \ !" ^^ the ehddren ma?e more noise travelling to America from Naples rf T j^ t J x lh >" xu '> ""^ than UltMl Ihev are called OOflff with 0 liffliii of dancers, whom he Of United States land-cruisers. un( „, apuP( leaves on arrival His next job i ^' !' British lellnement. that of dishwasher, followed b y Hugh air scoops — almost like Tw hbl becoming a gigolo in the same Jet airplane engines— from radia. ,...iKi.t^hn-pm Thnre he is *r>ned ,or to ,n e interior force fresh all ,!"„! K . I gear. 55 m.p.h. was available with rn i'oren can flght. scream, or atayl hpsr V X uui-ite plei M sports-car agililv. In top. tha "' thc wa um ,ne > r shiver-the h IK ,.„ |.,„, ,l.nn ill al Alfonso. six-cylinder engino eniised at Parents do not e\-en look round. n T> Lima Cfl Ltd The 60 quleilv. with a masimum of 78 %  ,ni hr> -inswer? .1 U %  EsssaMianan Tj ivailable in I tremend, \ ats ind Tnara %  alao %  %  %  : Rub %  • %  matting fi the homo %  •> eei hn kM .•1 different cola sin v. garden i INotadeck Chan %  ilumlnui i %  %  bi hom camp, beac Mp III furl Tl%  ,1-1 Ml M I I ti t S. P. V Son A Co Ltd bphoning 111. The tan %  'i 1 -'' 1,1 ofBce fuinitviMi also on dupla and the s %  % %  rid FIHn Cabinet aro imong thg fnli com ... exc\ n\ featuree b p Ifui supporting role but nothing iermanent. Realizing that HillyWOOd, and not New Jeisey. i> the idace where stars are iiade. he jOgg tn California and after n period of Sony nothing to-day. Rudy," he finally gets a break and JullO In "The Four Hor*emen." From then on, his popular.'., is world-wide and his crowning success cofnOa with "The Sheik" which. In thifilm. Is his • df*. Pol not -aire that Bride's mother Aluminium (iearhox Each ear has a huge luggage compartment and twin red rights. The boot lid i. maUoally after being unlocked. ; %  locks with %  push of the tinge Unusual methods in manufacture take cure of the effect of that was the case, but it Hlfl ,.„ ( irs gbroad. Thc lower for the purpose of the film. His ,,„,, )( hc iHHty ls thickly painted woman wearing an over-trimmed fatal lllnoaa follows quickly on five before the car is Hnally finished. i>'"*'itt-l>le hat years of meteoric to stop rust. HuI 'bere it a change now The Playing opposite Mr. Dexter is An aluminium gearbox is fitted. Br d o'* Mother Is getting smarter. 'l. Parket who l* raaUy I t,, reduce weight. cornpoMtc of all of Valentino's The LutOO make: s. I underA MAN %  * makes the dresses 4 epCOd forward transmission, the stand, have spent E3.WMI.000 on f<" nn'iiy mothers of famou* brid.-s she makes the part tender and the dies, tools and engineering '">*' "The carly-middle-agel i A MI talking of molhera . for us long as I can letneniiM-t the Bride's Mother has always been the worst-dressed woman It Ihe wedding She COUld be puked out easily i over-dressed middle-aged Porcelain In it mist blue and UM-"-i: % % %  pattori is u wonderl • irlSeptamber rtate* inelud And the 400 days olockl In > %  Pimples and Bad Skin Fought in "" appealing as well and excltlnj" ate raeearcb to produ models— L.E.8. the Ruoert and the Sorceret -•••.. often dressed In far better taste than her daughter %  Mother used always to dWOM a rather flowing dress made from expensive >.h,nv patterned material |t was almost a uniform. A too-old dress with a tooyoung hat was The obvious fashion t:iey all made in the past." 24 Hours aatifltia ah>aSBH : %  : %  %  ifoac l'.rt.1lli| T"i"l l %  -ill 1-lt iBc ltUn lid* in clnr t"— • rok" )uu look oir Best dreaed 1 • a --in nd •op* in front ol h i '!* ti jk. (o Iwd. i wonder whu Im r .... ., Uowl) irelull). Ai thai ing. h murmur*. ll'l quttc w-d jnd. ihinkiog hi %  ul mid andcN rhta • ng tor lo-vi. ih gcu hm toll* hiv** t m • b lf ihtrt EM v ,vr. il^fvped i*iv Photographer Baron thinks that %  ioness of Bath is one of %  :.-. %  :, %  i Mulders Ol tl!-' Bride he has photographed recently She wore a simple lune gttW dress with an enormous black cartwheel hat. and black accessories I NOMINATE the Duchess of Buccleuch, who wore a lily of the valley green chiffon dress and darker green velvet hat; or the Counte** of Moray, in I printed silk drett) and black l.TS % %  it"" %  "'•"' % %  • •' ll^,, ''• %  m lP*\^ KV''i.v',,?n;"'e.."'ji.. i;:", : A Mow Discovery Miadona 1* n oli.tmcM. but OlITi frum t"j otmr ut wi n •"• •" ftll ]' v • >•" *"•', SiHI %  I..-7 Imt frrls rtiiiol ymi apply it %  • %  %  korri >no ii Un#v fkavma fui u >•*'•Trird < 1 t Of Hl*rw.. II ^opi-d HchIM m in mmulfi t 'owM in* ,..11 lii-Viioi rpidlr Into i i.ti njhn u,. asu %  :(•* "I'-i NUodom toBUIin B Inifrdwi Bfllil iBll tfiHiHi !" lit Ihraa 1 %  inn ri-'iioMiM' lor MUD mw 1. Hop* (li-hiiii, aornlng nil UMI'I Q ft nnnuw.. Mid NOfe itn I II h*lpnif" i nil m.il v-l"J .uituHIi. Works Fast mrtHMaa* i nii'. wu | utrj im brlnrF II >ti STOMACH PAINS m. 11 t.pi„, i-oifld • —7 * — ,... r — >'• "•''" •• *" ,,,, lilWu'ina Mntcnsa si'il >-l lun iH"P; ^M-<|ln lOd.y*. My li:-i..U- n<..l l lb* i^iiru.ca^Bl la J apaflaraiwSatisfactlon GuorontooaJ -< Nludcn" 'sUi ht.>iiiiW notbtag MP i?Vi-T.rour ikm w rJi c*wipl*w lirmltt -ourl-''" "• "" >'-!• ">r In U. loniina od I-w -HI l.m.'.d M UM . %  i,.ii ..,' %  Oil. (IrM, tm—illl Blid %  % %  "'(" %  %  ?•<* I (iv. you lh ln Of Mm 111 Bill n.akr ii'ii MimtiMI •! • f *oi| imply rlur Ui# •mptj im'-r .ir.ry U| br i-fun<*d in DUE TO INDIGESTION IMA' II CAINS |.i Iinfmr-li-ni III .< I 1 \". HKANI> OMAI n POWDI k .(. % %  |'jineddl.Cl. rclKWd bw th.. *,rtllt).llV !>>>lan.cJ formula 0M j.. SSVSMWIBI -i %  i ii rssm. llrrit-uri.lirukii.NsuMa and Aiid.i. lifdiiuo ALSO IN TABLfT FORM (MACLEAN BRAND 9(ofnach Powder iMa (;osn'i Ri.k.u'ht Kid ran fill*. They .limuUie .ml cleanse %  laggUh kidner* and so help tlicm lo rid ihe Mood o( urs otic acid and oiher impn'.tiei which etherive might cutlet in the wicin and cause ditireis. Doan' "ilh hit* helped mairr tfaouatOda; kl them help wm, .: ~DOAN'S,£; quQlittj ts OIWQLJS uniform 4. KLIMll •>cIUlt for qrowjnq chlldrta 5. KLIMadtiv HMrlihataal to mooted dlsan 6. KLIMII rco-x-i*d*d for lafaat l.tdinq ioll par k.d tin A cool and quiet retreat; dellfll Conie—: • %  ronderl guttering djgpuu H> cheon, I alia bill o,.t. r S Tha latter will coat | %  oay their mothers hand | )llt i,. r .,,„hes' to def> D" Saw. 12 think of that! dry French. An( | pg/tar Heer Muga from Erntihe charming! Aquatu Court C 1 mi woaio ovta mWONS Of MUMS agrtt with sdentifu finding* that: f>. i~ I -'I COLGATE VCLEANS YOUR TEETH vCLEANS YOUR BREATH v HELPS PREVENT DECAY V. THV COLGATC WAY TO 'OMPlfU HOMI OIMTAL CARF Alu/aya brush your te*lh right affor oafirif wlrh COLGAfE DiftTAl CkEAM I MEN like smart-patterned Men certninly like shirts of smnrt "Tex-made" hrojulrlulh* Thr striking DufiWin I h-su:ns with their hiindmiini 1 s(ri|rt-s on li^hl or dark biekgroanfa .'irv hift fovouritett! So COOL Blsd comfortuhlp, too. And "Tex-mnde" iTMtaTrianl an%  imple to sew —they drape r-a^il\ ewd handle t-ffortJi-rwIy You'll like Uie way they wash and iron and the way the colour* it*) I Aak fo/ "Tex-madr toda) Mw\ by the yard, ami look al thi* famous adantificatfon bandi ind "Tea-mndf" tag. Thaj ire yem gunrnntee of top qtiilii> and Luetiqj; wear. .f&fi S FABRIC ITILE CO. LIMITED '• %  • cm ID 1 "TfX-MUDt" 1$ Will MADE



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I'M. I IK.Ill •IMHI \I>VCM 111 SUNDAY M PTFMrtm . 1931 BARBADOS ^AD^gE Friawd br UM A**.#u '• in r*4 Si.. Ortt SIIIHI.K. September . 1951 W. I. rKIIKIIATlOX The manj tteesp rw urealer attention to the detaile oi UM economy of tbt VVesl IndMi and tha efforts to hall It tha Intarnal proMa ia a on u regional basis aaatfl to K've practical coni federation. -tilt oartain sections of the i tnmunltj who art of ipinit-Ti that federation will never DOOM within the cantuiy, while others, more that Jt will come as a natural corollary In pester economic inr from force of circumstances because of the over• the more ancient and wellIostitutioni ni Greal Britain. well $f the fUtlllr Since. Iras Bral West Indian Conference of 1944. there has been .i gradual growth of I 'i plaa of the %  vlJea thai then only hopa for futuitpr re .i beddin %  "i their insuland the encouragement of ;i common outI<.k in matteri affecting the area. The Unification Of services has already II m achieved En %  few Instances, The pre%  n oi a common customa union and UW Institution of JI common currency will ajo far t iwarda removhuj much of the clif* Acuity hitherto encountered. Free movement within the area hy peoples of the area is an i-ssenlial if they are to know more ol each other and to learn of their prnblen. Thia haa tx-t-n interrupted by the difference In cuatorni and the varyfng of cum i %  ;, n v.iul colonies. But il thruan actual physical changes which evidence the initial itaawj of the unity for which man) people hope, there Lao institutions which, more than anything alee give direction to the attitude of three million peoples in this area. Tli. re is Colonial Development & Weilaic with Itl statT of specialists who from tuna to time recommend to the British Government the release of funds for the initiation ol heuies lor the improvement of the area. The Standing West Indian Conference With tinCaribbean Commi.ssiun ami its Keseurch Bodies mvesti^atinK %  iii problem! "f the area and finally the Rej ional Economic Conference whose Work dUllllf the abort period of its existence has given point and greater content to tl ideals of the West Indian peop 1 To those wl lonadoua ol the ^reat strides which the West Indies must make before they can venture on a scheme of federation, and who subscribe to the doc1rine that there must lie economic stability befoiv political Independence, the work of the Regional Economic Committee is the proverbial corner stone in the building of a foundation. Anxious as they are to see the West Indies able to speak with one voice and to be able to contribute to the discussions which affect their political affairs, many friends of (he West Indies now realise that the building of the economy which will support the federal machinery is an essential. And that work of building must l>e %  low i' it is to be sound in structure The call for a permanent Secretary to Qie li konal i'< onomiC Committee and the demand for West Indian Trade Commisi Greal Britain and in Canada em to be a necessary and important itep in the program which must be made And finally the visit of Mr. Bernard Breinc the Weal Indies should be of mop intefeal to tha peoples of t! 11. %  i> the Secretary of the Wesl Indian Committee of the Conservative Party and as such must be constantly in touch with matters affecting the West Indies. On his return to Great Britain he will be able to convince his colleagues that it is essential that the West Indies build for the future and channel their doalrSS towards the frderati< n of these colonies WilHnf to come into the scheme. But from I hand knowledge ho will also be able to prove that the process must be slow if the work is to last. Federation will he of inestimable benefit to the West Indies but it must be of a %  i and undertaken solely for the purpose of bringing the now scattered units of the British West Indies into the Commonwealth ai e partner economically I politically Bound the relief of the people of Jamaica now Buffering aeven privation and want after the recent hurricane. The means will be supplied by Red illusion Limited who have agreed to reproduce with the necessary commentary the services held at St. Michael's Cathedral on the occasion of the Consecration and Enthronisatum of Rt. Rev. Bishop Mandcvillc It was impossible fur the con^f of the various Churches to find accommodation in the Cathedral and so many thousands of them missed the opportunity to witness the ceremonies Off to hear the services. Colonel Oliver, the new and en crgetic Manager of Rediffusion has offered to reproduce the recordings made at the time and in conjunction with the Dean and Cathedral Chapter, has secured the Combermere Hall for the occasion on Friday, September 14, at 2.00 p.m. His Lordship the Bishop who will attend with other members of the Clergy has promised to take part in the ceremony. In addition he has asked the members of the various congregations who attend, to make the occasion one for special offering towards the relief of Jamaica. In this way the Church in Barbados will be able to make what would be really a contribution towards the rebuilding of churches damaged in the hurricane and also to the relief of church folk who have suffered losses. The occasion is unique. It gives those who could not attend the service an opportunity to hear the music and the voices of the visiting Bishops who took part and to help the stricken folk in Jamaica. It is an opportunity which deserves the widest support and should not he missed. The Rt. Rev. Bishop Mandeville has asked the Congregation to bring A. & M. Hymn Books so that they might follow the relaying of the service. in il' JAMAICA CHCRCI1 folk in Barbados and others who desire to join them will have their uliar opportunity to contribute lo TOURISM The Barbados Labour Party is openly opposed to the development of a tourist industry In this island. The opposition is based on a variety of factors. There is the belief that a tourist industry will inevitably bring in its train an increase in the alresdy high cost of living and there is also tear that visitors, especially those from the United States, will tend to make more acute racial tension within the island. An outspoken critic of tourism and opponent of legislation tending to help the building of new hotels has been Mr. M. E. Cox, the Senior Member for St. Michael in the House of Assembly. This gentlemun has now been selected to represent Barbados at a conference deeding with tourism to be held in the island of Santo Domingo. It is hard to think of a more unsuitable representative. Mr. Cox knows nothing of the tourist industry nor of the amenities offered by local hotels. He is not in favour of developing the potentialities of the industry and will hardly be an enthusiastic propagandist of the charms of his island home. Criticism of his selection was not long in forthcoming. The method of choosing persons to represent Barbados at several con fe rences has given rise to considerable dissatisfaction and has given basis to th'accusation that the Labour Party is using the power which they wield at present to give members a free trip even if in its ranks the most suitable person is not present. The appointment of the representative is made by His Excellency the Governor and the Governor must receive his full share of censure for so unsuitable an appointment. The expenses of the delegate ore paid out of money voted in the Estimates and the people of this island are entitled to have the best representative available. It was only a short time ago that this newspaper protested against the selection of Mr. R. G. Mapp to represent the Presr. of this island in England. It was pointed out that that selection was most inappropriate as there were many journalists In this island more experienced than Mr Mapp and connected with real newspapers and not with a trade union periodical. The protests were neglected and Mr. Mapp went to England. Now the Governor has given his approval to the choice of Mr. Cox to represent Barbados at a conference on tourism. Does His Excellency really think that Mr. Cox is the most suitable person to send? Does he think that the services of some person more closely connected with. and more interested in. the tourist industry could not have been obtained? Perhaps it will be said that the Govern* or must act on the advice of his Executive Committee, but surely this new convention applies to matters of policy only and even if it did apply to a matter such as this the Governor should overrule such advice if he is of the opinion that 't is not in the best interests of the island. Were this not so the office of Governor would be unnecessary and the large expenditure on that office would be only a waste of public monies. Once again the people of Barbados will protest against th 1 ? abuse of power bv those in authority and will look forward to the day when the country will be gjm erned and its money spent to the ad van tage of all the people of the country. *~*2£A32. TO-UAVS QIOr.lTiOX It is a great thing to start life with a small number of really good books which are your very own. ADVOCATE STATIONERY M nun nan J', So,v i to aVKUM rut*. Communist propdo>tn,].t .-,n. daffine m ciclaii The SuptnoriTy o' Democracy • %  -. w< Bn in building. erm*c$,u* UJOUU Mot p* \o%mt innopufifciiJE fiftu* all over L'oropr ^— MMfO ,w/..*. ' %  *.*, TME BATTLE OF WITS (covriiuio) Sitting On The Fence A PART from the U-\ UBBI Bl N VTHAMEI. I.IHBINS there i Mli.il f t, that he I iNhe*l round land IIM bet iwli • compared with In lo pay." fiKii i,;u-is. when ii tha era t In lestiva %  nf ..an-. Britain who could MIIIwant up In price. %  ""! any* win-re u the to be takei er wro < owl I i . If iou i ; %  lOQ pec cant, of the (onowlnj quea>rui you %  .iired. If L-uiiure bought another expert,,., .,,, obUsad t.. s.v t*V to mental farm (306 %  tie*) with 50 ;>,-, „.ni. of them, you are monev. beca m e the ana „ ri i huir-baianiceii if you have they bought at TihhllH.I ( %  ;. \. the ft, ...HI .ire ntoees • bj ilap bans pi,, ably taatt-arittad ihe middle ol %  '' reeervad i oas > net a.nii without for a £20.000.000 oil probably to be built with yew money too. • \ Auin.n. omplainlD I %  %  newspaper, wrote: [ aw '" UaB bus conductor. *Cae I>ou Tell MM the slop fur Cwnon'Mreett' Hit I, 'I am not on information bureau.' •Is this the Festival %  plrltT" ,i battarty. tryinc to impret* aeeBtet 1 Or ou arUlBS t Ukr rrMMintlMllty fr Ui-tupld OiingH >nu do? For IT. '. .e. if you slip on a biiiian.i head, .1" I n-> lefl D %  ,t food i' i Importlns njs, or yours f fur not looking .here yon' i Yet. m eshee parti ol tin world where there is no loaUval \ aopla aan I i be m i arefree. U Was reported floin Hollywtd J. fan *OU IMn lo III* thai "the only proolem f;i<-ing opinion* ol othrrV.' Or do you many Of the gay dim stars here mtenupt befor. you know wthat is, -What can I buy for oip huttheir DpMJoi • I in If some(uirtefi birthrfay present?" though %  t) then telll you lo shut your e cases there coukl *<>* tr-ip do you blame him for being not her problem. • %  Whu-h band am I buyitid ir ferr* lYoni Cannes came the news ,hat Wucen Narriman "is the ItfB jnd soul of parties, and jok-s with everyone most of (he tfau>> Which shows That a girl of spirit ,in be married to King Farouk and laugh it oft. And from Nicosia, in Cypru*. amithe hap p i es t report of all A grocer of Nicosia was so tmpre-scl bv the Iteauty of Mrs Hani Mooney, wife of an HAT. ide. oi youraeU I being a pompous Ijore" 1 4. fan you avoid rrpeatln; .ij nnuscflpii. Thank heaven I have a sense of humour"'? And 00 you know that most people %  3. If somebody i% promoted over your hrad are you big iiOUffh lO H) H. -H t:.*i man than I am," aven i( you Ibinh lie is a wily. tw..-f.iced douba-crosains ." onphsnl' . Do you know lou'rr -i fool. you are pnibably than meal of ist, Pawn AcTOSS The Sea A LETTER fi:n Manhattan ertcan Bowery at. to Lottie, nil Knsll %  reear Peat, Jot a Una to say 1 um leaving by the next we* liner for the United States after %  • %  .,: ..ii i mnl of the Festival of llntain. Also to thank you. HOCMB r ; il. for your hccuitality and toi doing MI much to bnprove Anil o-Ainerican rclaUona, wblcn need some improvement Bring some of the all-in no-holds-barred batthI BM with 1 A • i •. i i" n mogs. Ihe ix-st time 1 had was with you In your garden at home. and not on the South Hank or in the IJome of Discovery, as I am not interested in discoverans anything unless It Is a h-g of ehieken in an ash can, and I am more lm< dsnwf than domes. So far as the ash cans of Britain are concerned, there n nothing of the xplrlt of festival ..bout them. In fact. I'll say llM-y are a dead loss, as every chicken bone has been picked clean and laifl Oven are things ycajBS Brlttab cuts only hear about from their great-grandfathers who have seen better days. All the same the shortage of chow its certainly keeping Uhe Bhe-cetl of Britain streamlined. and III this respact the spirit of festival was one hundred per cent. Among the memories I shall take back with me are the night you stole some cold roost duck out of vour own larder, and you and me eating it on the old garden wall. The \-.iik on the U-a.'i in the moonlight with me chasing you In and out of the boat* and Mg tunina green and lovely in the shadows The dog that got the leftrtght-lefl from BM for poking ius long snout into our business. It won't be long before I' back. So keep (hose hips Mi'iii"iM Honey Puss. —L.E.S. CHAINS For Every Purpoiiv %  • %  GALVANISED '."; 3/16 ; ', '.' IRON W BRASS CHROMIUM CHANDEXIER All Cut lo Ki-qinr.-.l Lcnglhs — ALSO — DOG CHAINS. I I Mis and COLLARS WILKINSON A II W SI s CO., LTD. Successors to C. S. PITCHER & CO. •Phones : 4472 & 4687 — BKCKWITH STORES THE RAIN IS FALLING THE GRASS IS GROWING THE ANSWER — "A RANSOME MOWER" 1 4^ Ml NOR MOWER (with molor) $280.24 18" GAZELLR (with motor) 250.00 14" TIGER PUSH 45 - SPARE PARTS AVAILABLE DA COSTA & CO. LTD. DIAL 4689 Our ImVailYrs Say !•• rht Editor, Tli. i oi ah SIR.—Vour %  unday'a Laader psrst did valuab!e service to ILubaana by polnt,n| out that past aniagDrtlavn between lha iwo branches of the Leskalature had h un, i red Ihe propat conduct r,r tha rTatli i Hut HI hail ins th" MI .'adth Pay" Hill ,is now "worfc i tn ovet optimistic. I make %  t.on A .Hi jn-.ti deference I %  %  Bl llaelf, aritti no little hasttaUon; tut. judginc bg the Ind rmatlon thai DM AdvtMJte. it rtov-. %  eem Ihsl Ihe Lesli Jlu** ha* 'IV. II I Jl I II (or H HoUdara nith r.i>" and has not kepi clearly In mind the basle XI are can be i ••days, th %  ire closely I tin II dutlaa throughout ii year, need and heucflt from %  iiellntle period of relief It is rrrnsnlaad that the benaAt axtha employer as well .i* the employed. As the old asying hat it. "All work and n. ike* Jack a dull <% %  • i! irbado i II] i piled with i*ui in HolldaySi toga thee amountil wl I work %  i IfaeUva relirf for need it. II is :hc KI\ Lng rein t who are tied to the constt of work that is the need and the aim — Holidays, breaking the monotony, give this relief. Payment is hut ancillary, it is loa lubricant that eases the way. Casual dally labourers are not subject to any regular routine. Thev are free to turn out or not t their own will. and. it was stilted, they work on an average of ..(•out iso dan In the year. mpoe alb le lo i that such have any real need for, m would benefit from, holidays. Bursty, weal thev need ate eel lut runner opportunities for eraploysserd Da the cir%  s holiday pay would be nothing but a hand-out. not only %  eerj ikepy empiov. %  %  || %  v I the irni'l'.' thi^t Bill Others w II reallaa Hat to .i;,,iv labourer 1 earned, but alao %  Eurlhei twe iveeka' holiday paj in addlUonj this would iinpo*e i considerable \ indlcap on that i %  urer. So from lha Holldaya %  i %  i'-'" um he loight well get an •*M>tacle to employment inste t mom %  LM nothing. H ..... oni thai casual i.ibotir should be m sled and dit* .ippolnted that the t rnptayer ihould a put in a 11 sitiun where he r Will thta factor; Blnea %  Seual labouren ch s ri so their employer from USM ..tn' alao may chanse their occu a psUOft and BOntatlmai their names tOO, II will be difncult to chwk ..HI%  i I lidaj P v How is t dealt with' On Whom is the liability for %  liday pay to fall? on the last cmployn ent on lbs IBOth day. even though this may Amount to a day two in th. i i From wbsi dab thi run BOr CSeual labour'* In the ,se of peffmanenl people it rum %  om the dnie of ensjassrnanl tnt in the total and. if so. on whal it to be trsnalated hMo working tyar And so on. Would not | great amount of record kcepine add Invi lie required' 1 It seems thnt n ter%  ile around for drutppolntnwnt, irltatinn and Busnlcion would I-provided, and for frlet*M employer surety, M prevent nd lshoor. all of < xhmdd %  hlrh youri fsithfioiv V SHEPHERD v St. Jom'/th'n Churvh To The Editor. The Ad. SIR.—t was pleased I \mir IBSU Joeeph'i i'hurch I d-* n^t know I . I ,ts his facts correct and well at out. i In a few points omitted BJ it up to date. When the old St. Josephs was destroyed — the 1831 services were held the'little St Joseph's on the hill overlooking the sea at Beachinont This was subsequently destroyed u> laaaSsthM and rebuilt only to gO down in .mother landslide until the present St. Aidnn's was built by Hector Skcete in 1BO0. The writer of the Article omitted all mention u( the period when the late W 0. Hutchinson WB1 Rector of the parish. It was during his tune that the steel columns supporting the churchii. i were Imported from England I .ii.d em-ted Rector Hutchinson! %  aw deserves the gratitude of for in>tigatuig and the St. Joseph Curate Fund. On 31st May 1032. that Fund Stood at a total of gl7.6BO.M. Than there was the unfortunate court case which followed the api.niii'n ent of his successor, the Reverend P. IT W. Moore and the Handover of Funds In this litigation the Curate Fund lost over %  .viinl dollars. On January 31st thll year the fund totalled $24.2no.4. invested la War loans, (tovernment Saving Bonds. Government Savings Bank and the balance — Barclays Savings A Curate in now being paid out 0| tin* Fund To bring history ii[* to date mention should be made of the mission preached ai St. Joseph's Parish Church last year by the Kev r A. Bay01 Principal of CollegeThe maximum congregation attended during that week was 4.000. This was followed os n conclusion by a mission at St. Aldan's last month preached by Rev. Fr. Woodruff. Hector of St Andrew. • Me n tion was made In your article of the cracks in the walls of the church and I quote "at I.resent everything seems to be atttled and i.i Hood condition." I may point out thnt at a meeting \. %  .f St. Joseph this year the Chairman drew to the i otJce of that there sere some serious crack* in the walls of the church These cracks In my opinion endanger not only %  %  rfety oi the o*"gnn. Thsnklll H KJitor and the writer of that Art %  hilly, L. C MAI.1.AUEI'. Rector of St. Joseph. FOR THAT TRIP NORTH YOU NEED ONF. OF OUR GABERDINE RAINCOATS SINGLE BREASTED BELTED STYLE AND RAGLAN SLEEVES — ALSO — CAMEL HAIR AND WOOL MIXTURE OVERCOATS I III K I \: I THE BEST IN THEIR CLASS FOR Ql'AUTV AND VALI'E • cake A*B s. FOR YovMsas. DA COSTA 1CO. I ll. DRY GOODS DEPARTMENT IS GODDARDS GOLD BRAID RUM



PAGE 1

r i; ii i \ SUNDAY ADVOCATI SUNDAY -n'TI Mill I! . 131 CLASSIFIED ADS. %  •I ill i SALES > f?1 I %  1 .11 (..i V ni cbarf* MpfMMI %  ~.-ek d.y. >. IH1I* MM %  i .-l—ve rvaldniee at a OB %  arc MkrltiW S. IMI ith*. m%nn l> %  H I funeral leave* the above ir*idrm ai Sl Luke'. Chapa) rurtm. minvited %  %  .. iiildrcr, Doualae ,* t 51—li I OH S\ll AUTOMOTIVE " Mum 1 1 — %  ISX Roarra. Hal Ooddard Bun* I %  le. Tire, goad 'i Over J N 11)1 -1" cacellen n.*d to Taal I f n •. IIIK %  Ol TMBOlXU %  AN Ll'lSER CAN (IIAMallWUU LADY HUONKV CAN CONHTHrCTOR LADY NI I-S.IN M'KI'U.OI s THANKS SHIPPING NOTICES ROYAL NETHERLANDS STEAMSHIP CO. WI.IM. moM mull MA MBNA -lUi S at mna wr IMI *—Tth Sc p l—. n IMI > "OiOOr-Tin vMM(l IMI %  iiUNG in rnnoini AM* tainwAH • WBUM1U lllti Sept IMI iniMi-rMi IMI "HI". lOMKHMUlO Sepleeaber IMI I I. IS II. M' riUNIIII" ASP R I. IIN'AIII HUi Sei>'e'i(ier IMI TO TUlMiiin AMD I'lRACAO III I I HA BM Scpfeiivber IMI MMUMMP Wi September IMI I..,: 'CAFIIBHU ." uid PMHaan Mont' %  -•a* ln mil The M V UUHEKA Will " Careo eed I'ai'.a. lot DomlakTa. Antkjua. MociUerrat. %  lav 11 and It. KHISilrl FridaMM DAUWOOD %  *lll V AI.. %  I SCHOOMM OW1 ASaoclAOOW i INC • Canadian National Steamships MaaU.al Hall la I M Am. Sept %  Sept. II Jlept It Sept. Sep: n Sept I Oet 10 Oel II Oct 34 Sept 1} Oct II Sem I) Sept 90 kept II Sept 3 Ocl 4 Ocl It Oct II Oct. M Oft IS Oct lalli Arrlvea Barked.v Marked** Be**** IS Sept U Sept M Wept. 18 Ocl II Ocl 17 Oct Arrive* Mealreal 1 Oct •lined iratetully wleda* with deepcet apprecla-la Door Saloon* in Black. Blue. Omi i and vertou. eapeeaalen* I .is Grey IB Cat Monk Cow lay •yir.pmh tendered them in Ik* P-tk-l'p Truck* Hixiu IM—3 Tan i Lihi Delivery Trucks with ...le of PainCouit. Yeaiwood tnd ( bod.' if de.tred Secure vo Bank Kali, who died on lath Auluil. |baj I.it and bet. IMI l-OPT ROYAL OARAGE Mr And Mr* William Worrell. WyaML I Telephi and Pa'• P SI—in "i'"iH %  I I I Ml i Mi tut I.I l-t Hot .1 ,. n LikBad %  J B 51 An GOVERNMENT N01ICES <\\Ni: \ Mill lit N II IT.4 AMI B 4T419 A llmilpd qnjnlit> i nut) rial at IM ef*tU I I %  119 Will be available (01 diBtrlbulion m Novambvr anU December Irom lar CodainKioii BspMrtawntal Siatlon. i"eraon wlihinK to obtain pluiils of the*t variattei ibould uw in wriiin* lo the Diim.i of Aitiitullurp by Satuidaj. the 30th SrpU'inber. IBM. They will he notified in due coursr of the datfJ on which they ihould take delivery -if liuplunto. 2 Trial.* caTTMMl OUl tn Indicate that B.4744 in a generfli purpoar variety suited to ah rainfall condition!, while D4741B la beat Milled tu the hij*i rainfall gad v.iin v toll ,., (r FOWL COOP BS fl bv • fl II ABhMlfl A WUMaenv Klna-arr. New B B ft—an OLDHAM HATTiailES f.>r Can and i (nk*. auhd witu a a>arantcr Hadniaii TakW G—Be Ltd Phaae 4M I • 51 ftn ) 1.1 %  s. i.l-KS. sit....a ll.i, ..lit. IV. ii %  i -mi 3 atrip* Film, real i.f • hildreii and (lu.n up. Ml aadaa. HUiway BMia. Lurai SI I B 1 in I 1. ni.be, i r.i i CoUla k-Hfti 'V.ilH^ eaae Reduced It.*., a to f :•„ aaaa w % %  cam oi -imaarr *AJoa* i ran COBauu.| Ib-ncke* flUragr. %  .—. Marinas. Ttalkm. h,n M lor .'1 111....Una. KafToldliia] "**> Ot" uliii equipment. Available fiom Sl.-k. i %  *M P HliaaoN. WON & co LTD >.. i 3113 A. 1 *! 4.B Bl-tp FOB HIM WBm ckorir* . %  •** a rrati aad ra .Vutd.uu H u'ordi — orer M 3 t-enlt II I.IIT.I week-- i-eali a •a S**d nul kllrhcn. WBA batl> artd tallrt %  ara—v lor I i %  II built ,T atone' i lu-pe.-tli.i inv day e.cept 8unda>i %  itli lite ..WIICI Mi I'hone 3IJB or 4Br>. O I. LLAKKE At Co.. lobcit.t* mil ati Tha unJeraianei will uffer for Bale m public in n i pell I km al I heir Oftlre. No II II IBT'I sin-M. atrnU'town. on Hula. Hi.14U> d.> of Hepi.-nbee. IMI at 2 I IiHie uw Manila and the ram belonamii. .•.nialnUkf by admaaaureniant 1.421 iuare feet or Ihrreatbouln. imn Avenue Flellcviil •, St Michael. Imperlioti i.i appolnlment with Mra 1. L. Toppln. Mh Avenue. Dial ITU r<* further parUculaia and coraBKIoni or sale. api..v M L UTTtX. CATTOBD CO Mill -MI D. ALLkANUkA gC'IIUtll. Hp-alsbtaurwM. Hiraadu,. It \\ I TKI Qaveraar* al Ak-aaiulta Heh.xi Invite APPLK'ATHINB lor Ihe pit HI IDMIBTMM, The new Headn jutwuniLUi oil lat Ja al Uaeu .K. Ma rti.a*.u.wi. on rrHtu s.w...i*i IMI. al 1 M UK COTTAGF. OIFT SHOP, alandlnl i.033 -Quare feel of land, adlolnlni Barbados AauaUc Club. (o net her %  da ill aiul AaurU of Ihe reaa. who ahould puxev. Brtllah Unlterally and a Ma. will be rhool and pi.nnoi ,aa The aalar. offered iCM! Of Which iluried a. renl lor UM partially lu' ihed reaideniT In (he iK-il aioundi -li,.l, iprovided lor the u-e nl Ihe llradniiat irea The lleadmatueaa la not >anl. kail aerv ice I* pei %  MMB int raai'iara Ivnaaau A.t contriamllon. aie payable, bul Ihe Alrxamlia School qualifying under Ihe EnalKh Teachen aupeiartiiiiabuti Ar ra**aa e'penaei to Baibadoa. no! el OBadina CMd. will be paxl aaaim appioprtale vivuchara. A lerm* lonfl la T. ,.,| DMaal I' "It' '"" !'"" %  |0 ili. tinsolitary of the Foreign Compensation Cammis w ?, torUiwlth and In gas uHui 3Qth Nov. iii mil An AppUoaUon Forai With .HI itnpBPyllH m-lt niti"n will then tie forwarded. whu have already submlgled mi application and who mas %  i it by reason of the Amending Order in Couo. < il. |M i't liberty In do gfj aUMMa the Foi.i: laOO Cinnmis-*ion Rules Apinoval Inslrulueiit 1W50 Rule IS (S I 1950 No. 2042) The Isst named Instrument as well as nil the icl.Viiiit Older* in Council and every other document relating Uaciulo may be opllcalinn in The Cu*loProptrty, rHibtte Building*. Drkd I 4 9 51—In. HOUSES r fnrtli... parlleuUra. mil ile, apply to (tiTTU:, CATfOlin ace money i* ivallabl. Applioant. >huM fnrwanl a %  latemenl gvins Hie l.illi.wina particular* — 1 Date and place of birii, 3 School' and Unlver.lt> ute-.ded. 1 Desree. Iinni %  ubjertt and claaa lllWItlil 4 Pnel-liadual* alu.!. Tearhrr Diploma or %  if The Vestry of St. Michael will appreciate it if all owners of Trees, which are nver-haiuri"*? Highways, and so shading the rays of Street L.imps. will co-operate ** by either tnniminn these *J trees themselves, or by *S J giving the necegsjary perX mission for them to be tr:mm.tl. so that the full benefit of the light can be obtained. E. C. REDMAN. Clerk. St Michael's 7pstr\ I1ITON TF-RMACE-Tu an anp.uved aM rumlahed llouee. Upper Ua> M. I ..-lie Yachl and AgualK 1 Hub. All | a %  si -ir I. i I hh'baHKU ri-VT Lawrenea n,, (.,.,, L %  Phon I "Faur Aac. gBpMaaVel IX' •• %  i B V 51 -In HaWd* leih.vatad. r Uadarnaaih can I...-.I reatful *pot Ift c 'i Bock. Ofciiin l-T..|i.e I •!.—i MAHSIIVIl.t.L-' ThU iraiMtl which ranlalna all the iiec* u.i> convenience*, ilaiidina on I %  >>l ii acre of land along Bank Hall main I Thla la a %  ubataaUa) invealmeilt OMX rflaOf-sarrV -in Tweedalde Road. • Hh ahop Tina u a very aood In.'•linenl lor bumneu %  iNF. I'Rorr-HTY .d I Good Oa lra Buclret*. Otwd .(.laaaware and China. Cxeellent (' %  Silver PUIe All in Bucket ri.it Shaker. Canteen Flah Holv.. Fork, and Server. 1] De.arrt K.uveand 5tpoon*. IS Boup Rponnv. I Table Sp.-.n. 11 Dinner Knlvea and rork.. It Break!*.! Knlve* and Foika Coffee and Tea Bpimm. Cajia Folk.. 2 Set. CirMiif Ri.ive. ..ti.l Orav> l*ille Crumb Trav. Auorled Linen. Several Pali* good Linen. Tweed and Drill • unMS SUlt. Ha: ShUI. A.r'. i Ulan i ... ,.i ,. I If at Hefrxheaaata \.,IUL. *ASM ON FAIL Or HAMM1N AUCTIONEERS *.. Ill—Iir CO. A.F S. FV.A. Phone 4640 Plantations Building •:-.. M V. 'CANADIAN CONSTBt'CTOR" is expected to arrive about the 7th September. accepUng cargo for St. Lucia. St Juhn ,fux. tfAiebec and Montreal. GARDINER AUSTIN & CO., LTD.— Agents. TRY CENTRAL EMPORICM FOB TEMPERED HARDBOARD new thipment lust iMMflNd CEXTHAI, BMtrmmnm ..ri..-r Of BrMd i Tudor Slrcu, LUXOR (LEAR GLOSS VARNISH SUPREME IN QUALITY'AND FINISH — Abw — OALT. OIL CANS — I. S 5 0B* %  * 1 -1..I.I..I..J 11.00 T. HERBERT Lid. 10 II ROEBICK STREET. Inrorporalrd 1926 'An OI.lt Friend in a .XEtt' Spot" III SI A FEW UHD1 AWAY!! A lh. Ship. Come In Th7 BrlDf Di WATERMAN'S PENS. Cl TRITE PAPER. srECIAL LAUNDRY STARCH. SMALL THERMOS ICE JARS. VEGETABLE and ILOWER SEEDS AEROSOL FLY SPRAY P.A. CLARKE-Cosmopolitan Pharmacy rlllM I Vtm. HENRY STREET. ,1 11,11 i/'iin II l iirlt runnnt ln> l-ffK-llll'll ... MANILLA ROPE 52c. per lb. a .\. II. HOWEI.I. Dia! 3306. LUMBER & HARDWARE Bay Slreat H Teach I and pn-lllnn. held fl War Service ill a ; Panicipailoi Has. ..,.:.... Ui Medical CartlrUale of ItUi II Coplaa of Ihiee reo-nl le.ilin II The name" and addraoari referee. The -talen-nt t..aether of Sketh Oiould be attached letter of application raid III MM linna M the United Kindline ahould .end their applicationlo (he aWatarr, Tl lo reach him bv Ihe 30th Saptamber. IMI ian.li.Uw livini in the Carrlbean dwM *cad Iheir applicalion to tb. H<*votarv Serrelary. AWaandra School C. P O Bo. 343. Brldaeto-" Tlartiad.x II W I bv Jl.t October. IMI JOIN THE BARBADOS POLICE FORCE MH H i it,, i-er-Fll'' Dteaa Shoppe Shepnerdi will be cloaed the llth i OIIIIVI Al SOI VI-.XIHS ( %  ItU. Curio*. Jewels \Miinura, Ivory. Slllia 11. KM I iTII.IM'S Pf m lln *i lli.il 3166 yevW-cv/.*.*.ViV//.',,',v, RVVB FI.AKII! J iRtRi.rni looihpasfe •: (oiiiprlilimi MUST I'RI/.r. gMl.tS < -i i iM' FUZE siyos \ 1I1IK1I I'Kl/.K > 5.00 ,; In 2b words or iv* just \ Hi.ish this soiiience — 1 prciei Ainiiiuicnl lfMHIIIV\>H IMMSMSS ..ii.i -ino in >iur sntn with AMMII'I M loothpas*.' box to K II. Hunts At <.'•>.. Ud. You ran en.l If) BSa numi %  must be aci-ompanied by an AMUIIW} N I loothpaste box. SMS will be JUdge.1 mi Ihelr Sbillty t'> drv.-ribe the exesUeni AM.. MINIM l. The ** Uirss winning entries and J* the names of winners uill % bs pal local ; newspapers. rnmpetition S ends Dxwil" 5 i \RI:FR WITH I'OSPF.CTS l. Men of character ind attwcal .onuired (or enlilmeiu in this Force WlrateM teehniciani with experienee In servicing radlo-teiephotM IrglMnUltan and men holding licenses to ride or driee iriOtOT retilcisg ire especially reriuired 2 The pav i>l a Constable nn joining i* $52.00 J month rtsmK b\ unnu.il uu remeiits of S4H 00 M 880.00 per month. plus $2.00 a month washing allowance. After 4 years service he Is eligible for a m.irriage allowance to a maximum of $7 20 per muiOh. The minimum pay of Non-Commissioned K.mk i-* iXirporal $8000. Sergeant $92 00. Station Sergesnt SI00.00 Promotion Is made on merit and depends on the man. There .i opportunity |or promotion to the Inspectorate and to the t ummtssioned Rank. 3. Kei|inr.:iii inTier edllialsnetil Height — ML S mi. Chest — 31 ins K-Utr..:.i'ti -noi le a thai Standard vii \ ft 1 MMBt 4 Applicant v. %  n; sV ll ihg following m:— I ii I iv Mia September. 10 a.m. Super 1 -r? i? Values SPUN SHANTUNG .i-d the Sent I Ccrtincite exsm%  nu.ilittFor candidates wlm ha< i N ..iniii.iliiai. the Junior Cambrl'tKe ExanunaUon. or nation of similar standard, wucle > raters and driver*. Lkkcuroentary proof of the BCMI rations will be required Manalay. Its. SeoteMiber. I" ajsv Other .ipplliaius whu fulli! 3 above. DO NOT APPl V IN VRITM R. T. MICHBLIN. is. wide in Grey, Fawn. Blue. Pink. BicRr, Black. Red—per yd. 89c. Pink, Grey. Brown, Blue. Wine. Mustard, Cream. Black per yd. $1.16 CREPE-DE-CHL\E 10 Beautiful Shades at $116 yd l-iilice W \ 6th Si Mt.lllllonly NYLONS 3 pairs for PAlflW9 BRASSILKKS SJI.IHI 72c. up 9tk \ SHOES xmw mOMJuaOBtMB THE BARGAIN HOUSE 30 SWAN STREET. S. ALTMAN






status as a sovereign nation, re-
quires that the occupation troops
be withdrawn within 90 days after
the Treaty’s effectiveness but per-
mits bilateral agreements to per- |
mit foreign armed forces on Jap-
anese territory, although it re-
cognizes.damage and_ suffering
caused by Japan, requires the re

turn of Japanese prisoners to their

her. Three Western. High Com-
missioners then would return to
Bonn to discuss details with the

would be held in Rome in Octo-
ber to put the finishing touches
to the programme and Adenauer
himself would be invited to
attend this meeting.

to schedule the double agreement,
defining Germ iny’s political
rights and laying down the con-!

Germans to sign until they had

and military concession from the

——————————————E—Eo

his Socialists — tt
strongest party in Western Ger- |







Czechoslovakia
Refuse To Sign

SAN FRANCISCO, Sept. 8.
"THE PEACE TREATY ending the war between
Japan and the Allies was signed to-day in the
same room where the United Nations was born.
Argentina’s Hipolito Jesus Paz was the first to sign.

Forty-eight other nations followed in alpha-
betical order.

Russia, Czechoslovakia and Poland refused
even to witness the signing and Soviet Députy
Foreign Minister Andrei Gromyko told a Press
Conference that the ‘treaty would never provide
“peace and security’’ in the Far East.

The Treaty recognizes Japanes: | night on the international drama
wnich had the villain cast in the
starring role. The week-long pro-
duction had its intense dramatic
moments and it was a box office
success, while it ran. But it was
destined for a short run. The vil-
lain was thwarted too early
keep the show going.

By now, everyone knows that
the conference villain was Rus-
sia’s Andrei Gromyko, who wears
a glum expression like a mask.

He walked into the spotlight in
the early scene, casting himself
in a hero role as the defender of
Red China. But he did not get
away with it. The Japanese Peace
Treaty now is one for the archives.
But memories of the conference,
its dramatic highlights must re-
main etched forever in the minds
of those who witnessed it.

Speaking in Russian, Gromyko de-
manded that Red China be admit-
ted to the conference forthwith and
before the rules of procedure were
adopted. And from that moment
on for about two hours, the spokes-
man for the Kremlin, aided by
satellite Czech and Poles used
every parliamentary and unpar-
liamentary device open to them.

They shouted protests, hurled
invective and screamed defiance,
But the votes were against them,
and before the session was over
A. GROMYKO the Soviet bloc found itself hog-

tied by the rules. Thus Gromyko,






homeland, renounces Japan’s rights ; the man of the many vetoes, was
and interests in China, Korea, | forced to take his own medicine
Formosa, the Kurile Islands and| —frustration.

other island possessions, and pro- It was not so much what the

vides for early “fiégotiations on | Ceylon delegate said that thrilled
new commercial trade and fishing| the crowd, as the spectacle of a

agreements with the allies, little country standing up and

Curtains were drawn Saturday | taunting the giant power.—U.P.

U.N. Mediator Ends
Talks With Nehru

NEW DELHI, September 8.
NFORMED*sources said that the United Nations’ Kashmir mediator,









centre.

‘expected to smash across the
20-mile long British island around

the season “Easy,” continued to
swing to northwest today and





SEA EGGS!

BARBADOS, SEPTEMBER

IGN JAPANESE PEACE TREATY

Russia, Poland ©







9, 1951



=
gp tein a

FISHERMEN AND HAWKER here prepare the tasty delicacy, sea eggs, for sale on the street. The
shells in the tray will soon be filled, and ready for their outward journey. This is a familiar sight on

many of our lovely beaches.

HURRICANE. Mossadegh Seeks

HEADS FOR |

The full fury of the storm was|



noon Sunday but Bermuda's Advocate Jamaica
37,500 residents prepared hurried- .

ly for the first high winds which eH Relief Fund

were expected Saturday night. VHE fund still approaches,

Officials ran up the storm flag but has not reached the

on the municipal flagpole in this $10,000 mark aimed at dur-
capital city at noon. Merchants ing the past week. This
along the front street which | Will no doubt be passed to-
borders Hamilton Harbour and morrow, but the appeal
usually takes the burnt of a storm, which appears on page 12 of
put heavy pine “hurricane to-day’s newspaper makes it

shutters” across thei; plate glass clear that the needs of the

windows. Jamaicans are urgent, and
Chief Me‘eorologist Jame very urgent indeed. | .

MacKay said the island would feel WHAT 7 E YOU DONE

the full storm Sunday afternoon dei 't OUT IT?

if the hurricane’s course does not ove at once to relieve the

cae suffering of those in such
Meanwhile the fifth hurricane of dire need. Send, or bring

in your contribution to-
morrow to either of the
city banks, or direct to the

radually lost forward speed office of this newspaper.





Frank Graham, ended his talks with the Indian Prime Minister ]_, he Se a. atin y ma Jamaica's needs to-day,
Jawaharlal Nehru after India rejected the demilitarization proposals |S‘) /#Sbed the dark Atlantic 11 might well be ours to-mor-
for the troubled North Indian state. 100 foot waves but each pessing row.

Graham, accompanied’ by other United Nations officials, left for |20uUr lessened the threat to Florida Act, and act promptly.
Pakistan en route to Geneva. The sources said that Graham's pro- }|mainland. ‘mount previously De
posals specified the simultaneous withdrawal of both Indian and Pakis- At 6 a.m. hurricane Easy was Kavetee Gan Sin $8,929 3¢
tani forces from Jammu, a Kashmir state. India objected, charging |740 miles east of Vero Beach E. M. H ; 3.00
that Pakistan was the aggressor, and should not be treated as an equal | Florida. ; 10.00
in the dispute.—U.P. Somewhere in the storm’s tur- ios

‘ bulent northern sector the steam- 10 00
G D ‘ d M ship African Grove wallowed in ral a
ye ] extremely high seas and 100 mile ;

erman emands he > 8. 0

" The ship sent in regular radio a ‘ 20 00
: e reports to the Weather Bureau and E. V i 00
said she was not in anv troublv Canadian Bank of Commerce
Set Back Allied Plans °° gees. | cee

(By J. W. GRIGG)
FRANKFURT, September 8.
ALLIED PLANS for the early rearmament of Western
Germany and a provisional German peace settlement may
be set back sharply by the growing demands by the Ger-
mans themselves for equal status and full self government,
responsible Allied officials predicted.

Under the present Allied time —

table the Big Tnree Western For-

eign Ministers meet in Washing-| Reds Aim To Raise

ton, next week, to agree on the

. scope of sovereignty to be ziven| Production Level

Germany and on the accept-

ance of the form of rearming By W. A. BYSER
LONDON, Sept. 8.

Federal German Chancellor ; tale a

s ing by 1960 to raise Russia's in-
Konrad Adenauer. The second | qustrial production to a level al-
tripartite meeting probably |

According to Schedule
If everything went according



years earlier.

i. official Soviet publication

ditions of her contribution t0| follows: coal, 500 millicn tons.
Western European Defence, | steel, 60 million®tons. Oil, 60
would be ready for signing by million tons, pig iron 50 million
the end of the year. tons.

However, responsible ere According to a report issued

officials here saw the increasing] earlier this yeor by the United

reluctance on the part of ae | Nations Economic Commission for
Europe, Russia in 1950 produced
extracted every possible political | 960 million tons of coal 27,300,000
> ~ f }tons of steel 37 million tons oil
West. The noisiest oprosition | and 19,600,000 tons pig iron. —U.P.

came from. Kurt Schumacher and |
second | eet upmpectl





many,--—U.P, | U.S. Mail Rates

—-— “|

TO-PAY’S WEATHER Increased
CHART WASHINGTON, Sept. 7.











Sunrise: 5.50 a.m The Senate helmingly
Sunset: 6.04 p.m approved a bill te se cost cf
Moon: Full, September 15 mailing an ordinary letter from
Lighting: 6.00 p.m. three to four cents Friday At
High Tide: 10.41 a.m., the sa Senators ;
9.58 p.m. boost ot 1ail rates in
Low Tide: 4.04 a.m., 2.37 p.m. increase postal revent
2.37 pm. |almost $400,000,000 ann





CN Ra ern ee

Soviet planners have worked
out a 10-year economic plan aim-

most twice as high as that of 1950.

showed that Soviet plans for
the output of coal, steel, oil
}and pig iron have been re-
cently boosted to ensure that
the production originally plan-
ned for 1965 be attained five

The 1960 production targets aim-
ed at by Soviet planners are a%



Total $8,996 39

King Resumes



Vacation || GERMANY WILL |

LONDON, Sept.

King George VI returned (oj
London today after an all ae nt| Hie MAJOR IS SSUE
train journey from Scotland ‘
lowing a thorough medic
examination by his doctor q AT BIG 3 MEETING
Buckingham Palace

He returned by air tonight |

¢



resume his vacation at Balmora SHINGTON, Sept. ¢



Castle. A statement. issued}, German; : independence, nd
Wednesday from Buckingham }4t8 role in Europe’s defence ap-
Palace said the King’s Visit to|peared as the major issues that

London had been arranged tojthe Big Three Foreign Ministers
allow bis doctors the opportunity; will face when they meet her«
for a thorough medical checkup. | next week.
—{CP)
All the crucial problems con
—_—_—_——_— fronting the Free World will be or

Canada To Aid Jea th, enda, when top Unit

British and French diy
TORONTO, Sept. 8. nats gather in the State Dep

H. L. Enman, President of ih¢ manne International Conference

Bank of Nova Scotia is heading oom,

Toronto committee acting in

co-operation with the Governor

of Jamaica to Taise funds fot

relief ofthat hurricane ravaged

island, it was announced Frid
National Chairman of

Hurricane Relief Committee :

James Muir, Montreal. Presid e The Secretary of State, Dean









Three conferences, Germany, the
pivotal poit it in the cold war with
| Rus s ill command most
tention,



of the Royal Bank of Canada Acheson, British Foreign Secre-

The Committee war organize
by Governor Sir Hugh Foot, fel-
lowing the August 17 hurric ne
most disastrous ‘in the islan
history. — (CP); |

Schuman plan to hurry back from
San Francisco tomorrow for their
Big Three meeting —U.P.



But as in so many other Big}

ary, Herbert Morrison and the
French Foreign Minister, Robert

KE | Out Deputi
BERMUDA puties
HAMILTON, Bermuda Sept, $5] TEHERAN, bien 8,
Bermuda battened down Satur-; MM >,
day night against a _ roaring: Prime Minister of Persia Mohammed Mossadegh who
Atlantic hurricane—Fox — shenaess | was snubbed this week by the absentee revolt of Opposition
ing up sea lanes from southwest| de pulled to-day had planes and cars scouring the country
with 150-mile an hour winds at its to round up Deputies to give him a vote of confidence when

the House of Representatives meet to-morrow,

Mossadegh has already won
Senate approval for his plan to
sive Britain 15 days to resume
on Iranian terms discussions of

the future nationalized Anglo-}é

Iranian Oil Company, but he
failed to get approval from the
House earlier this week when
Deputies opposed to his admnii-
stration stayed away from the
House and a quorum could not be
formed.—«CP)



Farouk Returns
Home Monday

CANNES, FRANCE, Sept. 8
King Farouk and Queen Narri-
man of Egypt are expected to
sail home next Monday laden wi.
souvenirs like normal tourists.
Souvenirs will be purchases frou
the city’s swank shops and we-e

texpected to fill 15 royal trunks.

They range from butterflies and

potted orchids to ladies handbags.

More than 1,000 mounted butter-
files and several hundreds potted

orchids were purchased in the last

few days as well as_ clothing,

accessories such as handbags ana
jewels for Queen Narriman.



Holborn,



‘inland Considers
Applying For Loan
FROM WORLD BANK

NEW YORK, Sept. 6.
Finland can raise her produc-

tion of newsprint 50 per cent
within the next three years if|pace
she receives outside assistance ac-|repair
cording to Sakari Tuomioja, Gov-

ernor of the Bank of Finland.

In an interview he said that the
newsprint output can be increased
by 200,000 tons in 1953 and 1954
if Finland receives credits to pur-
chase the machinery and if she
can secure substantial advance)
payments against future deliver-



ies.

The 1950 production reached

400,000 tons Tuomioja also re-

vealed that Finland is considering
applying “some time this oo fe
lg loan from the ‘World Bank.

‘Allies Await New Red Drive

(By PHIL NEWSOM) }demand for
TOKYO, Sept. 8, ‘ence site




The C
between peace and an all out war) grew here that if the Commun

in Korea, with the final decision'choose war, there will be no





apparently depending on Moscow's formal note ending the talks
reaction to the new anese | a iden all-out attack across the
Peace Treaty. Re sd lez are’ 13 : front









balanced so tf they can stey

| either , ir ov “di the ough the chief Uinited
|

Sle k Cc. Turner Joy remained

peni 1 in T yo irday the official

They t et replied to fee g of confidence that the talks

\{General M tthe B. Ridg ll be resumed still persisted

a ne Truce Confer-
ay ied the incident-
imunists are poised| ridden Kaesong. Unofficial feeling

pending the next move by the!;

North Korean Premier Kim [i Sun’

and the Communist Chinese

Genera! Pen Teh Huai.

The United Nation irmy is
ready for anything in Korea as
the period of waiting stretches, on,
ason is now over, and



The rainy se
time will start working in favou

mistice delegate Vice-|of the fully mechanized Allied
forces. The army is prepared to
if

fight another winter campai
necessary



U.N. TROOPS CLASH

WITH RED FORCES
In Bitter Struggle

(By ROBERT VERMILLION)
EIGHTH ARMY H.Q., September &



















ADVANCING
Communists forces in a
frent and the t

fight on the western Korean
as still raging eight hours later.
»w ficht hroke out northeast of Koreangori

east of the at Kaesong,

Communists _

Treaty WillNot
Bring Peace
To Japan

—GROMYKO—

FRANCISCO, S



spring-board
enemy's past

United Natio
and pulled back ¢





the Japanese

instrument that at operation:

would never

delegations a hirdny morning

—-Phato: Aileen Small canennee Pence

has shown that Twin Red Drives
cannot serve
peace settlement.” newly hot Western front held tig
Gromyko said i
) {Communist drives
States and Britain would

1, Prevent the revival of ,
i fantrymen from the hills in thre»
2. Provide peace and s

“for the independern«
and sovereignty
John Foster
architect of the

Gromyko said that
can-British Treaty
participation of the Soviet

He said that it wa

agreements.
Reading his

Gromyko. said

he Treaty was a “gross snjustice

from two hills
to China—the

500,000, oto 15 miles of the

violation of
rights by American dic tators.” ”
He said asl the conference



astrous Famine”
Sweeps North China

U.S. SOLDIER SHOT
BY GERMAN REDS
DIES IN HOSPITAL

BERLIN Let

The United States /
quarters annourfced that
armed United
by the Garneantes peilee he ad diea
hospital and

relief mo sbilizi Bo
Ww hich ravag
* report mestionsd the
eastern part of North ap i

in a Soviet

investigation, ’
i unidentifie d

United St; "i 3,000,000 persons

handed back to the
—U.P. authorities this morning

Britain Gives Up Hope|
Of Peaceful Atomic Age

LONDON, September &.
BRITAIN has apparently given up hope of a peaceft!
atomic age and has quietly thrown into operation a cis
defence programme that is honeycombing the ground uncdk
its major cities with 100 feet deep shafts.
out when curious Britons tried tofind out why |
were tearing up a recently re-laid street in London’s High





RALEIGH—Makers of the
WORLD'S CHAMPION



The plan leaked

superintendents
discovered that this was

admitted that they
deep shafts but said that
pledged not to



Similar Shafts
All workers on the project h
passes, and instead of the leisur«



, home of the

You are ona
WINNER when you ride a Raleigh!

the choice of Reg Harris—World’s
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Here is proof of the wisdom of buying
Company with such great
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and built the record-breaking RALEIGH.

RALEIGH

THE ALL-STEEL BICVCLE

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Arms Can
Prevent War

-Prime Minister Clement Attle:

tsaid Saturday that Britain and the

United States weuld be able to
avoid war with Russia if they
were adequately armed

“We are resolved to be strong
enough so we believe we can talk
to Soviet Russia Or anyone else,”
Attlee told the annual rally of the
Eastern Counties Labour Party
here

Attlee said Britain's rearmament
was “forced upon us by the exis-
tence of policg$directed to foment-
ng trouble alffover the world and
ventually ‘3 breaking out of
irmed aggresgion in Korea.”

RUSSIANS GO.--The Russian
40-man Japanese Peace Confer-
ence delegation headed by Andrei
Gromyko.will leave San Francisco
‘t noon Sunday on the Overland
Limited

?LANE CRASHES.-A passenge:
plane crashed and burned moments
{ter taking off from Sao Paulo
oday and 25 persons were killed
The plane en route to Rio de Jan-
‘iro with 21 passengers and four
‘rew members, crashed on a house
nd burned

TRADE PACT.—A_ German-
Cuban Trade Agreement has been
signed Under the agreement re-
gulating trade between Germany
and Cuba for the next six month
Cubans will ship sugar, nickel
ind copper to Western Germany
No details of the agreement vere
released here

LOWEST WAGE.—The French
Government has announced pro-
vision for a national minimum
vage of £20 a month, Family al-
lowances and old age pensions
ire to go up by 15 per cent.



PROTEST.—Yugoslavia has pro-
ested to Italy over the Anti-
ested to Italy over the Anti-
fugoslay propaganda campaigr
arried on by the Italian Press and
Radio UP.



Yugoslav Peasants
Join Guerillas

LONDON, Sept. 8.
Trud newspaper of the Soviet
Trade Union's Council Saturday
aid Yugoslav peasants were join-
ing guerilla detachments and
hat an underground anti-Fascist
movement “was operating in
Yugoslavia.”
In an article broadeast by
Moscow — radio the newspaper
laimed Yugoslay workers are
disrupting war production and
are leaving building sites and
coal and ore mines unmanned,
Sailors, dockers and railwaymen
ire actively opposing Tito’s re-
time and militarisation of the
country are” disrupting transport
of American military freight and
export of strategic raw materials
from the country.
—U.P.

HONG KONG, September 8
ina news agency reported a “disas

rth China and ordered a largescale

a result of the drought, floods and

ingyuan and Chahar provinces in the
as part of the famine area, It said that
flooded due to incessant rains, and
» affected,—U.P.



Fes




PAGE TWO



To-day



Y







EMPIRE

4.45 & 8.30pm. and
4.45 & 8.30p.m.

$Y: Mey ING 4





7 ADWARE SMALL rac



ext
Richard Carisuw
Patricia Medina.
Josepn Caiieia



continuing

THE GREATEST

ROMANTIC IDOL. MOST
FAB!LOUS ERAIN

ALL SOREEN Ha'TORY |

/ALENTINGO




Prmes

‘ wr
& Associate of Producer

Dwected by LEWIS ALLEN og

indefinitely

Daily







covvanra PICTURE

, EOWARD SMALL

on by George Bruce ¢
Jan Gripe






y

ROYAL |
Last 2 Shows To-Day 4.30 & 8.15| MON. & TUES. — 4.30 & 815
J >, | 5 '
The Sword Slashing Double United Artist Double If

Dan DURYEA

Fred COBY seed >

Anthony WARD Howard DeSILVA

“DON RICARDO RETURNS”

Doug

“CORSICAN BKOTHERS”

To-Day &

Universal Action Double

MARTIN
De CARLO

Tony

“CASBAH” |

“THE

and —

|
=. |
|

las FAIRBANKS

die Soya

Tomorrow 4,30 & 8.15) Tues. &
The
Yvonne

- Yvonne

in

|

|
— and —

UNDERWORLD

Orson WELLES

OLYMPIC

Rod CAMERON
in
| Sons, WHERE SHE
D.

— in — |
STORY” |

— and — }

“BLACK MAGIC”

Starring

Super Double

Wed. 4.30 & 8.15 |
De CARLO

ANCED” |
and

“SIN TOWN”

Starring

Broderick Crawford, Constance



|
Moore

“ CITY ACROSS THURSDAY Only 4.30 & 8.15

The Horror Double - - -

THE RIVER”

Stephen M

and introd

Se

TO-DAY TO TUESDAY — 4.30 and 8.15
20th C-Fox Double - - -
ANN BAXTER :—o—: DAN DAILEY
IN

“TICKET TO TOMAHAWK"







Dick Foran — Lon Chaney

in
; “MUMMY’S TOMB” |
Starring and fim
cNally, Sue England “THE oa MAN”
wi
ucing the “DUKES” Claude RAINES |



ROX Y

—AND

“MY BLUE HEAVEN"

Starring

BETTY GRABLE



LISTEN

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= Se a

—-——_—-——_—
————————_

SUNDAY ADVOCATI

_—_

POTS

PC SCLEOo LEC LEE LSNSLE SSL

JANETTA DRESS SHOP

LOWER BROAD STREET
noon, Cocktails and

DRESSES .:2

BABIES’ AND GIRLS’ BATHING SUITS
from $1.69 to $4.02

Be APM A LL ACOA
a

the Advocate was among the
ssengers leaVing for
yesterday by T.C.A. He
up for health reasons.
Leaving by the same plane were
|Mr. and Mrs. Charles Clarke of
Palm Beach, Hastings

Back To England
M®*s G, M. AUSTIN, widow of

the late Mr. F. W. G. Austin,
a former Managing Director of
Messrs. Gardiner Austin and Co.,
Lid., and mother of Mr. B. W. G.
Austin, a director of the same firm
left by T.C.A. yesterday for Can-
ada, en route to England. Accom-
panying her were four of her

N R. C. A. L. GALE, Editor of
4
}

Canada
has gone

Jit

For Beach, After-





:
“4



Coming



‘ ’ Coming ! grandchildren, the Misses Caroline
ten tae oe PLAZA BTIOW | aAck rine” and Rachael Manning and Masters
en run yee . IA BB8 | eG a rRSE.@}]|David and Timothy Manning of
Agar TO-DAY 445 and 8.30 p.m, Rudolph SCOTT Winslow, Buckinghamshire. They

and continuing daily

had been holidaying in Barbados
since July 7th.

Health Reasons
MES ELAINE CLARKE, wife

of Mr. G. L. Clarke flew to
St. Lucia on Tuesday by B.W.LA.
for health reasons. Mrs, Clarke
is the sister of Mr. C. O. B.
“Dolly” Crick of Castries.

WARNER BIG ACTION SPECIAL:
James

o ’ .
cackey » “iiss Tomorrow Goodbye
with Barbara PAYTON—Helena CARTER—Ward BOND

Extra Special The Color “SPORT OF MILLIONS”
and British News Showing Scenes of RANDY TURPIN
COMING SOON A GIANT AMONG MOTION PICTURES :

“SUNSET BOULEVARD” starring Wm. HOLDEN — Gloria
A HOLLYWOOD STORY) Eric VON STROHEIM, Nancy OLsOM












To Study Engineering
Wran R, JIMMY ORD, son of
OISTIN ‘ ; Mr. and Mrs. W. M. Ford of
se | pP LAZA Dial 8404 G A I E T Y St. Lawrence, left for Canada
i To-day & To-morrow 5 & 4.30 p.m. THE GARDEN — ST. JAMES||| yesterday by T.CA. to study

| (Re-issue)

[THEY MADE ME A CRIMINAL

obn GARFIELD Ann SHERIDAN
eo Gorcey and The Dead End Kid

Last 2? Shows TO-DAY 5 & 8.80 p.m.

OPERATION PACIFIC
John WAYNE — Patricia NEAL
Ward Bond

i
Monday & Tuesday 8.30 p.m, |
|

e
DANGER SIGNAL
Zachary SCOTT — Faye EMERSON
and

| SMART GIRLS DON'T TALK
Virginia MAYO — Bruce BENNETT

engineering at McGill University,
Montreal.



Tuesday (only) 5 & 8.20

HIDDEN HAND

Lon CHANEY &

HASTY HEART

Patricia Neal Richard TODD

p.m,

Thousands of men and women |
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|





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AQUATIC CLUH CUNEMA (Members Only)

|
TONIGHT to MONDAY NIGHT at 8.30
Darry! FP Zanuck presents —
IRENE DUNNE in.
}
’

* THE MUDLARK ”

with ALEC GUINNESS
The Delightful Escapade that changed the course of Empire!





Commencing TUESDAY;

BETTY GRABLE, DAN DAILEY. MONA FREFMAN,
CONNIE MARSHALL,

“MOTHER WORE TIGHTS”

20th Century-Fox Musical in Technicolor

in









GLOBE THEATRE

TONITE 8.30 p.m. (Last Showing)

; M-G-M presents

ep
| "WARIO LANZA!

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(RICHARD WIDMARK)

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(GENE KELLY)

BLANCHE





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BARBADOS DRAMATIC CLUB
Presents



A Hilarious Comedy
WEDNESDAY 19th THURSDAY 20th, FRIDAY 21st
SEPTEMBER at 8.30 p.m.

atinee:
FRIDAY, 2ist SEPTEMBER, at 5 p.m,

Box Office Opens —

Friday, 14th September, at 8 a m,
E

BOTHERED BY LEAKS
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EVERITE SHEETS
WALLABA SHINGLES


















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COTTON FACTORY LTD.

Telephone:




LTD. |



Discovery for |

Luck
Hard of Hearing |



SUNDAY,

Carib Calling —

MR. AND MRS. GAIL HALLIDAY who won a free trip to the W.I.

left y for Bermuda.

hey wonsthe trip when they answered correctly a question on

the U.S. Radio

Programme “Time of Your Life”.

They were in Barbados for two weeks.

To Be Married Shortly
ISS JEAN SHARP, younger
daughter of Mr. and Mrs.

G. F. Sharp of the Garrison is to
be married at Tonbridge, Kent, on
September 15th to Mr, David
Christopher Laborde Marwood,
elder son of Mr. and Mrs. H. G.
Marwood of the Red Cottage, Had-
low Road, Tonbridge.

Jean, it will be remembered ie-
ceived part of her education at the
Ursuline Convent here and after-
wards went to Antigua. Shealso
went to Oxford. David is related

to the Labordes of Barbados and Soh

St. Lucia, He is at present at-
tached to the Security Section in
the War Office. On September

| 22nd they sail for the Middle East

where David has been seconded to
a post in Ismailia.

Air News
HE Trinidad Flying Club has
advised the newly organised
Barbados Light Aeroplane Club
that the Secretary and another
pilot member of their organisa-
tion will visit Barbados shortly
with one of their aircraft to help
promote interest in local fying.
The local club is sponsoring the
first “Flying High” Dance at the
Paradise Beach Club on Saturday,
27th October featuring the first
“Most Beautiful Legs” contest ever
held in Barbados. The price of
rdmission will also give the ticket
holder a chance at the door prize
tvhich will be an “all expenses
paid holiday for two at the Santa
Maria Hotel, Grenada, for one
week.”

It is hoped that the public will
strongly support this club which
by having aircraft in Barbados will
prove to be of considerable bene-
fit to the public. Tickets will be
on sale everywhere from late next
week,

Former School Teacher
R. FRANK LASHLEY return-
ed last week by the Lady
Nelson from Canada, A former
teacher at Wesley Hall Boys’
School, he left here in 1946 for
Canada, He now intends to
settle in Barbados. He obtained
his B.A. Honours Degree at
Toronto University.

Currency Commissioner

R. LOUIS SPENCE Trinidad’s

Currency Commissioner flew

in from Trinidad yesterday

morning by B.W.I.A. Here on a

five-day official visit he is staying
at the Ocean View Hotel.

Due Sept. 17th
Ts Elders and Fyffes liner
the Golfito which is bringing
Mrs, Clyde Walcott to Barbados
is due to arrive in Barbados on

Monday September 17th.

NOW SHOWING
4.45 & 8,30 Daily







RENE ARORA



Viton by Canege Gute + Produced by f
Producer jan Grappa

Se AE Ep ox

soe ELEANOR PARKER
ANTHORY EXTER

AD SMA *

+ Directed by LEWIS ALLS

Farewell Party
R. AND MRS, CARLTON
BROWNE gave a Farewell
Party for their daughter Toni
last night at their home “St
Levans”, Hastings. The party
took the form of a dance and a
large number of her friends were
present to wish her good luck and
Bon Voyage.
Toni, accompanied by he:
mother are due to leave for
Canada on September 18th by the

Lady Nelson, where Toni will
attend the Trafalgar Finishing
ool, Montreal.
Intransit

iA eno the intransit passen-
gers through Barbados yes-
terday from Trinidad en route to
Canada by T.C.A. were Mr. and
Mrs. Willard Grant and _ their
three children and Mr. Pat Date.

Mr. Grant is a Director of
Messrs. Geddes Grant Ltd., in
Trinidad and Divisional Manager
of Confederation Life Association
(W.I.) Branch. Mr. Date is
District Organiser of Confedera-
tion Life Association’s WI
Branch,

They are visiting the Confed-
evation Lifé Association’s head
office in Toronto on a two months
business visit.

Passengers From Canada

AASSENGERS arriving from
Canada by T.C.A. yesterday
morning were Miss Peggy Farm-
er, Mr. Montague Howard and
Mrs Muriel Taylor.

About the Hurricane

A LETTER appearing else-
where in this issue from
Fr. John Peter Sullivan S.J., of
Jamaica tells about the recent
Jamaica hurricane, Collections
taken at St. Patrick’s Church,
Jemmotts Lane to-day, will go
tc help Fr. Sullivan. Donations
can also be made to any of the
priests at St. Patrick’s.

Construction In Canada

M®: C. B. PITT, former Senior
Road Overseer of Highways
and Transport Department left for
Canada yesterday by T.C.A, to
further his knowledge of construc-
tion work in Montreal. He is the
son of Rev. and Mrs. Edward A.
Pitt. Rev. Pitt is at present sta-
tioned in St. Vincent.

Mr. Pitt had put in fifteen years’
service with the Department,

U.K. Visit
R. CLIFFORD MANNING,

" Managing Director of Man-
ning and Co., accompanied by
his daughter-in-law Mrs. Harold
Manning were among the passen-
gers flying to Canada yesterday
by T.C.A. They are en route to
England and expect to return in
November.

EMPIRE



Join the Thousands to see the World’s Greatest Lover!

SI sa Mai istndilicsaiein shan hassle

la T. R. EVANS

» DIAI. 4606

Mi ncece ins iabchiescalokcihgnilehatlc ssi
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& WHETFIELDS

SEPTEMBER 9, 1951

Lucky Guesser

M® AND MRS GAIL
HALLIDAY

who had been
in Barbados for two weeks left

yesterday by T.C.A., for Bermuda,

Mr. and Mrs. Halliday who hail
from Seattle, Washington are on
their honeymoon.

Shortly before they were
married they attended a radio
programme in the U.S, led
“Time of Your Life.” They, along
with several other prospective
marriage couples were asked to

guess the number of negatives in
a container, The negatives were
all cut into the same number of
pieces and shaken up in the
container.

To cut a long story short, Mr.
Halliday, working it out mathema-
tically, won the prize. Don’t ask
me how he did it, his method
sounded most complicated. Any-
way the prize was a free trip to
Barbados, Trinidad and Bermuda,
as well as other points in the
U.S., and Canada,

Originally they were supposed
to stay here only a few days, but
they liked the place so much that
they eancelled their trip to
Trinidad and also cut short their
stay in Bermuda to remain here
a full two weeks, In his own
words, Mr. Halliday said, “I have
visited several places in the
Pacific, Hawaii, Japan, Guadal-
canal ete., my wife has also visited
Hawaii.” “We are yet to find a
place to compare with Barbados.
We think you have a marvellous
Police Force, and everyone is
most courteous,” he added. Dur-
ing the war, Mr. Halliday was in
the U.S. Army. He is now a
mortgage banker. They plan to
visit Barbados again within the
next three years.

They were guests at the Hotel
Windsor

Trinidad Arrivals
RRIVING from Trinidad yes-
terday morning by B.W.I.A.
were Mr. Andre Maingot, Com-
missioner of Inland Revenue, Mr.
Arthur Maingot and Mr. and Mrs.
Cecil S. Maingot. They are all
here for two weeks and are guests
at the Hotel Royal, Mr. Ceci)
Maingot is Supt. of the Belmont
Orphanage.

Other arrivals by the same
plane were Mr. A, E. Taylor, Mr.
Ted Benjamin, Mr. Jack Procope,
Trinidad solicitor and Mr. Vernon
I. Mackintosh who is here for

four days staying at the Powell
Spring Hotel
With Canadian Bank
Commerce

R. TONY COZIER, son of
Mr. and Mrs, Clyde Cozier

of “Lyndale”, St. Leonard’s
Avenue, who went to Trinidad
on two weeks’ holiday, returned
yesterday morning by B.W.1LA.

Tony is_ stationed with thé
Canadian Bank of Commerce here.
He still has another week's
holiday.

CAPT. C. S. B. “Jim” SWINLEY—
back in Barbados after thirty years’
absence.

, After Thirty Years

WHT7HO should step off the

B.W.1A. ’plane from Trini-
dad yesterday morning, but Capt.
Cc. S. B. “Jim” Swinley, D.S.O.,
D.S.C., R.N., Retired. Capt.
Swinley hasn’t been to Barbados
for thirty years. Then, he was
A.D.C. to Sir Charles O’Brien a
former Governor of Garbados.

Capt. Swinley has just retired
from the Navy afier thirty-five
years of service. His i»st post was
Captain in Charge of the Naval
Base, Portland. Belore thet he
was Chief of Naval Information
at the Admiralty.

For someone who has not visited
Barbados in 30 years Capt. Swin-
ley has what can only be called
a photographic memory. He re-
membered places and people with
unerring accuracy, even to the
names of the servants at Govern-
ment House when he was there.
He remembered the orderly's
name, even Aida the then cook.

Cpt. Swinley travelled frem
Ergland to Curacao on a naval
viler. He plans to stay here for one
week, returning to England via
Trinidad on another oiler which he
will join at Trinidad.

His two sons recently visited
Barbados. Sub. Lt. Jim Swinley,
on the Duke of Yerk and his
younger son who visited here on
the Devonshire. Jim is now serv-
ing on the Mauritius and his
brother is at the Royal Naval Col-
lege, Greenwich.

Mrs. Swinley and their twin
daughters have remained at hume.

egpBBeBRER UB BeBaSBBaeaaeeaee es
PPA Meee taba eka igt Shecen aks bas aa aa

-66
1.63
1.15

91

1.41
1.88
1.55
3.40
4.95
3.04
2.60

1.03
1.95

DIAL 4220


SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER



9, 1951

GARDENING HINTS FOR AMATEURS

THE GARDEN IN

SEPTEMBER
Weeds, Hedges, Tips About
Gerberas
Weeds, weeds, weeds! oh, hdw
they grow. How lovely it would
be if the flowering plants were
half so pushing and persistent
There is only one way in which
to deal with weeds and that is

never to weaken in the

against them, never to relax’ even



for a day. During these month
practically nothir else can be
done in ‘the garden, for by the

time the last bed has been weeded
the first one is ready for attention
again. Fortunately little watering
is necessary, Heaven sees to that.

Hedges
= ”
During these months hedges
grow apace, and need constant
trimming. If a new hedge is to

be planted the rains will give it
a good start. It is better though
to start a hedge earlier in the
year. Prepare the bed, and plant
the seeds, cor the young plants
about April or May so that the
plants are about a foot high when
the raimy season starts. If an
application of V.G.M. (vegetable
garden manure) is given then or
in fact any manure it is aston
ishing how quickly the hedge will
come on.

Hedges should be planted ‘in a

double row, each plant being
about eighteen inches from the
other. The second row should be

about 2 feet away from the first,
placing the plants between the
first ones thus:

Certain plants are suitable as
boundary ‘hedges (instead of a
wall or fence) while others such
as the Blue Plumbago, Yellow Pea











On e flowering boundary
edg ¢ wer Fence or
I e of Barbados is undoubtedly
the most beautiful. Of those
pla neonspicucus flowers
sSultabl boundary hedges first
piace must be given to the Sweet
Lume. which makes a perfect
hedge Other good boundary
hedges can be grown from Bread

and Cheese, Olive and Casuarina.

t Most of these hedgés will «grow



gh as ten feet, so making a
dary as good as any wall, and
more attractive.

A friend has just told me the
secret of success with Gerberas,
and I am sure that this informa-
tion will be as welcome.tc others
as it was to me, ‘So many of us
find Gerberas disappointing plants
that in spite of manure and every
care are hard to please. But. this
friend who got the tip from
another friend whose Gerberas are
a lovely sight, says that tu be
successtul with Gerberas they
must be planted in a high banked
bed. Not only this, -but they
should be planted along the edge
of the bed where they can get
the &00d drainage they require.
This explains why so many of us
fail with Gerberas, and: a¥e ‘apt
to think of them as tempera-
mental plants difficult to grow.
Gerberas take a long time to set-
tle down and pick up after they
have been divided up and re-
planted. But, if the clumps are
taken up carefully, and re-
planted without division they will
continue to flower almost without
a break as if they had never been
disturbed. So if after reading this,
you deeide to plant your Gerberas
along the edge of a high banked
bed, try taking them up clump by
clump and re-planting them with-





and Canariensis are more suited out dividing the chumps. You
within the garden, perhaps “to will fnd that there will be no
divide off one portion from the break in their growth or flower-
other. ing.
COOK? ONLY WHE
. i
PARIS. belore the war, returned for a
From EVELYN IRONS SMUrt time in ‘iy4z. Belore the
EW Premier Rene Pleven is war she uved witn her husvoana,
said to be France’s bravest then European aiurector of an
man because he has undertaken American electrical firm, at

to govern it.

France’s woman of the week,
Madame Anne Pleven, is surely
the country’s most modest citizen.
She has kept herself severely in
the background of her husband's
public life all the 27 years of their
marriage.

Yet she is a personality on
own account. He father
judge and she is a qualified lawyer
although she never practised (
and her husband met as university
students when Pleven was study-
ing for his law doctorate).

With An Accent

She has a quick wit, a lively
brain: Like her husband, she
knows English in all its nuances
but speaks it with a strong accent.

her

was a



She is a Parisenne born and
berd, hes travelled widely in
Europe, and the U.S.A, Beside

her tall, burly husband, she looks
frail and tiny; she struggles con-
stantly against illehealth.

She dresses quietly; usually in
black, and never fyom the smart
couturiers. “I never was a carecr
woman,” she told me. “I have
made my husband, my home and
my two daughters my job. I have
nothing but admiration for women
who can both run a career anda
manage their home.”

Even about her housekeeping
Madame Pleven makes no boasts
“I cook only when I have to,” she
says, “ and then it’s only a steak
or a boiled egg.

She entertains on a small scale
in her small flat'in Passy on the
Becond@ floor of a bourgeois block
overlooking.a railway line.

At 50 Anne Pleven has eight
grandchildren. Her elder daughter

Nicole, now 25, married an air-
man at 18; the’ younger girl,
Francoise, was married at the

same age. te.a young civil servant

son of a French generat.
Madame Pleven knows London

well. She lived there for 10 years








| Here is a range of beauty products useé by lovely society women everv-
where. Simple and inexpensive, they are all you need to keep you looking
flawlessly lovely, feeling your very best at all times. You will find them
at all the best beauty counters.

Ths windex, you lovelier-

PUNUS

otter these “Beach y Tod wets

beigravias Grosvenor Crescent.
Up Spirits
Ss” Alan Herbert’s permission
was asked before an unusual

Paris bar was named. it is the
Water Gipsy, open from 8 p.m.
until 2 agn. in a small housépoat
on the right bank of the Seine
near the grandiose Alexandre III
bridge. e.

Domesticity mingles with
glamour aboard the Water Gipsy
falking over a dry Martini in the
bar, 27-year-old proprietor Lisa
Perrin said; “Excuse me a minute
—-I hear the baby crying.” ana
disappeared down the gangway.
In a pram on the quay yelled two-
month-old Andre, son of Lisa and
her French husband André Sallas.

Lisa — blue-eyed, dark-haired,
slim, and wearing her Bohemian
plaid skirt and black jersey with
an elegant air claims to be a
descendant of Pocahontas, Red
Indian princess buried at Chalk,
Gravesend. She came to Paris
from Cincinnati two years ago to
study art; bought a houseboat for
£250; turned it into a waterside
bar: married last year, is’ still
known by her maiden name. The
family live aboard the barge when
the clients have gone.

River People
LSO living economically on

the river — a number of
hy people on the Seine at
Neuily, a few minutes’ drive from
the centre of Paris. Most of them
now away holidaying in the

wealt



are a 7 2
South of France or Spain. Not 0
the film star, Jean Marais, who is

work on a new film.

This handsome blond, remem-
bered in London as the lead in
the film of Cocteau’s Orpheus, has
one of a row of houseboats, each
with its own suburban front gate
leading to the river bank. a

y COPYRIGHT RESERVE
WORLD ae



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FARM AND
GARDEN

GARDEN MYSTERIES
By AGRICOLA

The Commissioner of Police is
actively engaged in the develop-
ment of Boys’ and Girls’ Clubs in
an endeavour to assist members
towards the goal of better citizen-
ship and which connotes, among
other things, greater self-help as
well as co-operation in daily life.
Gardening is listed among the
projects designed to achieve the
object in view. Surely, no better
means can be found, for life in
the garden provides a wonderful
pattern for life that shouki be
lived by every man, woman and
child. If the lessons of co-opera-
tion and collaboration which the
garden, unfolds could be effective-
ly learnt, there would be no
need to ask whether a guide or
compass in life was needed, it
would have been found.

* a ‘

Life in the garden is indeed
mysterious since we cannot see
with the maked eye all the
changes and activities which con-
tribute to the final products-
whatever these may be; yet,
those who have the opportunity
to work im a- garden and follow
the sequence of events from seed
time to harvest, cannot but be
convinced that in its hidden
mysteries the garden sefves to
inspire and to confirm the belief

—indeed the knowledge—that
work well done will bring its
ultimate reward. The mysteries

of the garden provide a clue to
the mysteries of all life and it

is this fact that makes the garden

such a wonderful medium in
which to brain the young mind.
*

The mysteries of the garden
have their beginning in the soil
itself. Think of its origin in
ageless, rock formation broken
down by weather “and othe:
agencies, gradually settling to a
state in which the lower forms
of plants could begin to exist
and, by their decay, improve its

structure and fertility. Next,
picture the teeming microbe
population (we dealt with this
in an earlier article in this
series), these minute organisms
rapidly nuultiplying and convert-

ing the warious elements in the
soil into food which can be used
by plants. This food must be in
solution for which water is
necessary, but not ordinary run-
ning water which, if it stays too
jong, may destroy plants (hence
drainage). The next mystery is
the absorption of the food sup-
ply furnished to plants by decay-
ing plant and animal remains
and the application of manures
and fertilisers—food travelling
through their roots, up ‘the stems
and leaves where it is manu-
factured into the perfect food by
he aid of sunlight; and the con-
yveyance of this elaborated food
igain to all parts of the plant to
nourish and enable it to continue
its development, Here is another
wonder: any surplus which the
plant does not need immediately
is stored against adversity, some
of it being passed on in the form
of seeds, roots and cuttings with
which to propagate itself. Man,
of course, helps himself to much
of.this surplus in the form of
the edible parts produced or the
beautiful, flowering blooms. But,
look again: a seed is perhaps the
greatest marvel ot all—it is a
miniature plant, nothing more,
nothing less, It contains a germ
of life and reserved food to start
growth off until roots appear to
connect with nourishment in the
soil; and think too of the remark-
able resistance of many seeds to
unfavourable conditions, like
some inscrutable determination to
win throuyh at all coste. Have all
these hidaen mysteries no inspir-
ation for us. human beings?

” * *

And so, we have in the garden
the greatest co-operation possible
between soil, plant, air and sun
—what lessons can be learn from
such close, unquestioning co-
operation in the task of making
citizenship work? We wish the
Commissioner all good luck in his
venture.




























SUNDAY ADVOCATE

SEWING CIRCLE

by Penny Nolan and Ann Musgrave
SET-IN CAP SLEEVES



4 PATTERN for set-in cap line. lies along the bottom fold.
sleeves is very easily made from Crease the fold thus formed. Un-
vour basic sleeve. Make a tracing fol and with a ruler draw a line
ol basic sleeve cap and about the crease This now becomes
one inch of the sleeve seam, Be the straight of goods line for cut-

notches used to ting the cap sleeve on the bias,

sure to trace the
ere: So r this line parallel to the selv-

igentify the back and front of the La

sleeve and the notch at the top of age edge. This bias cut is used

the cap. From the centre noten mainly with stripes.

measure down the length of the lf the armhole of your basic
a . _— oh 3 reryv ? ;

cap sieeve, usually four or four bodiee is very curved it is better

to straighten it some when using

i a half inches. The sleeves may
~ eeves, Just rework the lines

eines saps
sometimes be made shorter than J ; $
this but should rarely be longer. slight!y with your pencil before

doin this point with a straight line adding seams. The sleeve will look
to the underarm sleeve seams better and set better if the armhole

both back and@ front, Now cut out d§ mace slightly bigger than the
the sleeve using this line as the basic armhole. This is usually best
bottom of the sleeve and shash 4¢¢Omplished by shortening the
from this bottom line to but not Wderarm seam -at the armhole.
through the sleeve cap in several 00d rule is to increase the size
places. One slash should come at of your armhole by one half the
each noteh with another one or ®mount of ease you have in your
two in between basic sleeve,

Take a fresh sheet of paper When you intend to wear shoul-

about ten inches wide and twenty der pads with this sleeve the pad

inches long. Fold the width in @llowance should be added to both
half and lay the slashed bottom of Sleeve and bodice before making
your sleeve along this fold. The the cap sleeve or changing the
Slashes should be spread until the arm f the bodice.

bottom of the sleeve straightens you wish the sleeves to stand
out. It is sometimes necessary to out y cutting an inner facing of
lap the small slashes near the Permanent organdy.

sleeve seams to obtain a straight _, [ysetting in the sleeves the ease
bottom line. This slashing and sho . ar SS aa oe ab
spreading has the effect of widen- ate F } ee ould be cone sie
ing the bottom of the sleeve and stitch Se aes ae oe
a ming the sleatve ca . = >
flattening the sleeve cap. trim it and press it open. Pin and
Trace the new outline of the citch the sleeve into the armhole.
cap. Do not forget to trace the Basing is usually unnecessary if
three sets of identifying notches. yo.) stitch well. Take another —
Square a line from the bottom fold stitching in the seam allowance
up to the centre notch for a grain any eighth or a quarter of aa inch
line. Add seams. from the first row of stitches. then
Now cut out the sleeve, cutting tim the seam just beyond this
both thicknesses of paper. You press the seam toward the sleeve.
have made a pattern of both sleeve then enease the seam with the
and facing together. As a rule facing whipping the facing down
these sleeves set much better when phy hand, eatehing your stitches in
they are faced or cut double, than the machine stitches so they won't
when cut single, Of course the show on the right side. This method
facing may be cut-in different method of finishing the armhole
material. To do this, simply cut seam with the sleeve facing gives a
the pattern along the fold using smooth and attractive finish.

one half for the sleeve and the
other half for the facing adding SPRING CROPS
DOING WELL



seams along the bottom of both
These sleeves May be cut with
the bottom of the sieeve either on

‘ THE planting _—
the lengthwise or crosswise of the f dotecaeeâ„¢ Be the e. Spring
goods or on the true bias. To mark 7 aroes, yams, corn etc,,

4 ell ahead « ;

the straight of goods cna lie Moesbaent solkis Rote
ting the bottom of the sleeve on managers informed the
the bias, fold the grtim line you yesterday.

drew from the centfe natch to the Mr, J. K. E, Webster of Wildey’s
bottom of the sleeve until this Plantation, St. Michael, said that
a . " they had planted all their crops.

line for cut- factory

Advocate

ai har . " a fee "

CROSSWORD They were in healthy condition
though not as forward as at the
same time last year. This was

particularly the case with ratoons.

Their ploughing, however, was
as yet, incomplete, They had been
having very good: rainfall,



Mr. E, Whitehead or . Halton
Plantation, St. Philip, said that
they had one more field to be
ploughed, but they had got
through with all their planting.
He considered that the ratoons
were on a par with last year’s.

He expected that if the weather
remained favourable next year’s
sugar crop would be just as good
as it had been this year,







Across
Mr Husbands, Attorney f

t. BY tunity perhaps. (9) 3 po ery ie y OF
y at ORR resin Pr DB Joes River Estates, told the
11. A tory gun can be vain, (8) Advogate that he 4s looking for-
12 Re vile, dt &) ward to an even better cane crop
lo. Gharges. (4) a next year Provided the rain
16. Eyed by the bishop. continues and if there is no
18. Nothing re than dry rain. (®) couare r ie
Le egy atin nes tb) severe drought, the coming crop
90. It's the finish. {3 season should surpass the last
ul Hee % part ot yac! at ) which was a record one.
a Ree, oom we) At Cane Vale all the provision

Down have already been planted So

1. 1 fan ropes into protectors. (9) far for the year 48 inches of rain
4. Overtowing with happiness. 3 have been recorded at this estate.



es ‘d in, a special gallery. The catch crops at Horse Hill
; utide strike. (3) Plantation aré also doing extreme-

make amends. (5 ve ¢ > > > -
me Sy aes aoe ed) ly well In the whole the Joes

8 The P-T. 1 see it’s hidden. § River group has a fair amount of
10 Make whe levee sit for this. ( provision planted although plant-
14. True. (5) ng was held up by the rain and
could sneak Of course. also on account of the late finish

17. Slipped up. (5)
; saturday’s puszle,—A s; Of the last crop.





(5)






Tntroduee; 9, Vermilion; Some of the canes from fields in
Pi . at, © a ate
Eveniog, 15. Beyen St. Joseph have already begun to

20, Déck; 21. ‘Reel:



fall over into the highways
utoons, although they were cut
late last year, are doing well.

=:

most exquisite glassware

you already have in the

pay much more for.

COMMUNITY PLATE
—6 and 8 PLECES

LeBel. 2Ieletigletsis





es



At present we are carrying a stock of the

THE JEWEL

PAGE THREE



Fruit Sellers |
Complain Of
Small Profits

THE hawkers in Bridgetown
are complaining because, accord-
ing to the schedule price, they

can only make a profit of one cent
on an orange, or grapefruit. One
verdor told the Advocate: “Some-
times to make that profit we have
to s@ll at black market prices
This is because the madame
women (wholesale dealers) sell us
at ,tail prices.”

She said that squeezing oranges
at the wholesale price are sup-
posed to be $4 a 100; grafted
oranges $5 a 100 and grapefruit
$5 a 100. She in turn is supposed
to sell the squeezing oranges at
$5 per 100 and the grafted oranges
and grapefruit at $6 per 100,

find that the whole-
sale dealers sell at the retail
prices. They sell this way both
to us vendors and to customers.
We, the vendors, are forced to sell
the fruit at seven and eight cents
ech if we want to make the cent
profit, The customers, instead o
buying from us, go to the madame
women where they can buy them
for a cent less. We are being kept
down. And not so much by the
sthedule price, but by the
profiteering importers of fruit.”
she said

The Advecate
the spot yesterday
customer go to her vendor
offer to buy bananas. The vendor
did not have, but promised to
get in a few minutes, The eusto-
mer left to return later for the
bananas, The vendor went through

“Today I

reporter was on

Lukes Alley where she saw
bananas in a hawker’s tray. She
offered to pay the black market
price of one cent each for two

dozen bananas. To her disappoint-
ment the hawer told her that if
she wanted bananas she would
have to buy breadfruit, “De
bananas selling wid de bread-
fruit,” she said

Charity Ball
To Aid J’ca

From Our Own Correspondent)
LONDON, Sept. 7.
The ex-Governor of Jamaica
Sir John and Lady Huggins were



among two hundred couples at
tonight’s Charity Ball at the
Royal Horticultural Hall organis-
ed by the West Indian Students
Union for Jamaica Hurricane
Relief Fund,

At 9.00 p.m. West Indian

cricketer Allan Rae auctioned a
ericket bat containing the auto-
graphs of West Indian players in
tho last Test Match between
England and the West Indies.
This was folfowed by broadcast
of a recording made at Jamaica

by B.B.C. features producer
Leonard Cottrell who did a
coverage of the hurricane disas-

ter.

Music was supplied by, Ron
Somers dance band and Trinidad
All Steel Percussion Orchestra.
TASPO cancelled an engagement
at the Festival of Britain Gardens

in favour of the dance. Many
distinguished West Indians jn-
cluding Edric Connor, Beryl

McBurnie and Arthur Wint were

present. Mr. Dudley Thompson,
W.LS.U president, acted as
Master of Ceremonies







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THE SHADEINE COMPANY
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urd! ENGLAN

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Here are a few

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$105.00 & $137.00

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Glassware of all kinds in really beautiful cut-glass designs.

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PAGE FOUR



SELECTORS MADE A NONSENSE OF
CHOOSING B’DOS 'TEAM FOR B.C.

BY O. S. COPPIN





rWHE







Barbad te: tour British Guiana later
onth int regul t-war quadrangu-~
lar Intercolonial ri las been selected,

It will at once be accepted by local sportsmen
the theory that, while we must all follow our sport-
ing instinct nd wish the Barbados team every
success in the Test series confronting them, yet this
should not, and cert ly in my case will not, pre-
vent us from criticising the selection as such.

FALSE IMPRESSION
Y first observation in connection with the selection of the tean

is the fact that the selectors in choosing a Barbados team witl

the material at their disposal at present and omitting King and Mullin
as pace bowlers have given the false impre on that Barbados i
strong in its bowling resources that it can afford to omit players of
the calibre of Mullins and King from the ranks of a Barbados tean

This to the minds -of responsible thinkers is only m ng a non-
sense of selection. I was told by respectable persons in the community
that when a team like the present one is selected to represent Barba-
dos, contrary to the concensus of honest and competent opinion that
this is done without any care as to what appears in the local pres
in protest, even if the press opinion does the general feel-
ing in local sporting circles.



summarise



ILLOGICAL AND INCONSISTENT
I F THIS is so, and the illogical and inconsistent actions of the
+ selectors handsomely suggest that this is so, then we have reach-
ed a very dangerous and retrograde step in our local cricket ‘affairs
Let us take the team as selected and analyse it, In the first place
Charlie Taylor’s appointment as captain can only be regarded as a
reward for enthusiasm, long service and honest to goodness trying

I am sure that he would be the fir to admit that if Keith
had been preferred for the job he could have no grouse

Walcott



. WALCOTT IMPRESSED

ALCOTT’S handling of the teams in the Trial games in prepara-

tion for the Tests with Trinidad earlier this year earned hin
credit even in advance of that of his brother of international fame
Clyde Walcott He seemed to me the obvious choice for captain
but Taylor has been selected in preference

Although I have never seen Taylor display any visible signs of
developing into a Barbados captain yet he has been selected and he
is a decent sort. I wish him every success but Keith Walcott would
have been my choice.

That is not one of the most glaring mistakes but when I discussed

the reason for Farmer's inclusion | was told, not officially, but by one

who is supposed to be in with the Allamby’s that he has been ear
marked for assisting with the captaincy as he is good at handling mer
Well for Pete’s sake, make him captain then but don’t reduce the
selection to a circus,
UNFAIR
RIC ATKINSON, a cricketer whom I admire very much for hi:
cheerfulness, tenacity ar all-round ability as a fast mediur
bowler and batsman, has not shown his best form this season and I
think it is unfair to ask him to bear with Bradshaw the brunt of the
responsibility of the pace bowling department.
" Proverbs is lucky well to have a tour at t tage. He ha
plodded steadily for years and has already been rewarded with selec-
tion here. I can’t agree with the selectors that he is.going forward

today.
Branker is the essence of experiment and although I would have











run

in



CARLTON

SU



Wanderers And Carlton
Score Outright Wins

ere



beat Combermere by an innings and 3 runs and
Carlton defeated Y.M.P.C. by 161 runs to score outright
victories as the fourth series of First Division cricket games
ended today.

Pickwick had defeated Lodge by last Saturday. In the
Police-Harrison College match, Harrison College needed 7
runs to win their match when time call came. This match
and the Spartan-Empire match ended in draws.



On the opening day of this
atch Empire dismissed their
opponents for 75 rums and by the
close of play had scored 34 for the
loss of 2 wickets. Play was possi-
ble-for only a few minutes on
the following Saturday on account
of rain during the time Empire
added six runs without loss,

WANDERERS ys.
COMBERMERE



y >
Combermere 66 and 83
Wanderers

for 7 wkts. decld. 152
IN spite of a good 43 by O. H

Wilkinson and a brisk yM :

Witkinson and a brisk 37 by Mr Yesterday not out batsmen
5. I. Smith, Combermere was de- k ile E

feated by an innings and three Skipper eyne and E, W. Grant

by Wanderers as their first "eSumed the innings and took the

136 aa the Bay Score to 59 before Alleyne re-
emanie Cages af the Bay turned a delivery to Bowen and

H. L. Toppin, Wanderers slow “4S out for 22. The partnership
tae beau seer ie oir chicas sid which yielded 38 runs proved the

ible for Combermere’s down- best of the innings, Grant and S.













fall, taking four of the six wickets Rudder then put on 25 for the
which fell Sak tad "fin 20 en fourth wicket before Grant, in
Combermere who had scored 66 ®ttempting a big hit off Bowen,
their first innings to which Mistimed and was stumped with
Wanderers replied with 152 for 7, his score at 26. The total was now
on the first day, were 36 for the 84 for 4 but the remaining bats-
s of four wickets when rain men offering little resistance, the
pped play on the second day innings closed for 100,
Boundaries Hero
Re uming yee on good 30wen was the hero of the
Siena. tice eet te ea ee Spartan attack, In taking his 7
aT See is adaifioial ae ns, Wickets he sent down just 16
ae ey ~_ whiineoh’ 13 s on =f overs which included _ three
ey at teeta Ad Gee ee a maidens, L. F. Harris took three
Me Sanit) a 17 nchisdinc ta, Of the wickets for 20 runs.
‘oundaries.’ no. other Letsroc Spartan fared no better at the
artes)” Ho. Omer hasemgn wicket than Empire had. Opening
During .the game yesterday Mammen L. F. Harris sad A.
Duri game yesterday Sam ,
hich lasted for about an hqur, a Atkins ha : — ae zn Ww.
owe ent the players to the when a hi Ca at 9 Ss.
ivilion for a short “while, The ——. a “0 Atkin and these
e Was then-83 for $a0n re- Griffith partnere Ss
aon me nts took the score to 29 when Griffith
if ae ie oe ere = I a was caught by the wicket-keeper
rehiane hae” sant iree balls of Barker for 11, Three more
yaoi irther addition to the wickets fell quickly after and the
ae core had only reached 30, A
. TOMY y . Haynes and N. Harris retrieved
, > 3
CARLTON v. Y.M.P.C. the situation somewhat in the

120 and

(for 7 wkts.) 151 sixth wicket partnership putting

on 39 for the partnership, It was












’ ¥.M-P.C Th, OBE it. ss. 39 poy
preferred Lawless of Cable & Wireless, Keith Bowen of Spartan and Barker who eee o eae,
Branker, also of Cable & Wireless to him, yet I wiil always be placated Carlton scored an early outright bowling Harris for 28, partner
3 : site Aeon es tyts ol ‘ Vl.P.C. yesterday, was next out, Lb.w. by O, Fields
f an up-and-coming youngster is given a trial. ‘ y;
, ; 3j ie t have tne the last day of their first division for 14. The total was now 177 for 7.
Wood, we know. He has no Opposition since Best did not have tne 1 Of th ini batsmen Bowen
chance to show his wares. Wood has always excited the sympathy of cricket eS OS Black ibead k a i 8 te » second highes}
selectors and I would have been surprised if he were left out now that Y.M.P.C., set the task of scoring a Atrial 1 ay t “tt y innings
the opposition is almost negligible. 200° run in ae to avoia SOE "ites rnieek ra { classed
ceteat, Could only muster 39 a .
AN ARTER TOO Sai | runs in their second innings, which for 100.
REENIDGE was the martyr of a wrong decision during the Triai lasted . +3 te , et Barker’s 5 wickets for Empire
i games. He received sympathy on every hand and although he’ eas: Aisne mein baa oT ae a ae taken in just over 9 overs
did not seem to relish his having been given out, friends coaxed ‘ oO ar ape f thi: ture, including 2 maidens, 0. Fields
dimples and smiles. back into his ruddy cheeks. This, coupled with} ee fae o c ataiiiatael took 3 for 16.
two good all-round performances this season, brought him into eat’ ( tt +. ae i ee a4 Empire now having to make 76
the local sporting twilight and presto he too was on the team Bilt : n ee h ‘i aa +... runs in a race against the clock,
Keith Walcott and Bradshaw deserve their selection and it would} ara Mcireice oes 12 = th - oe in just’ 45 minutes, opening bats-
have been embarrassing to have supplanted them with another of the} P!@y, Ca as et dacetck 4 ie 7 men O. M. Robinson and C.
misfit candidates waiting for selection. os ay ee ted Vane ick Hunte went about the task en-
Conrad Hunte opened for both teams turing the one Trial game carne phdagdowsiadenastcenhs f 151 Sor + wick- ergetically. With Spartan on
played and he left no room for doubt that he is the number one, open- Bets on the second day before der tpyejrp toes thowever, the score
ing batsman for Barbados. ‘laring . ‘ mounted mostly by singles and
I am glad to see that slow left arm bowler Holder has gained ae ae lost three wickets when the rain came down putting
inclusion. He was impressive in the Trial game and in the first! for 16 runs in their second ven- an end to the day’s play and the
class fixtures of the Barbados Cricket Association already played* ture by the close of play on the match, the total was 36 without
this season. econd day. Carlton took the other joss, Robinson being-21 and Hunte
SEASONED i eke one batsman pone 15
. = ibsent ye erday for an addition-
ORMAN MARSHALL is an old stager and ig in my opinion the nM d = sens
ai ecuaiin team it he lec “i ng’. al 23 Yuns HARRISON COLLEGE vs.
best alt rounder in the*team."Tf he “@ecid®s to bowl! amaidens ordie Edghill’ Cariton’s nume
he can be depended upon to: seal off an end for the day without \ * EM dina x B W ei POLICE
ing wickets : cides to bov t ake ‘kets » Will be’ P ne pacer, and K 3. Wi . ; ;
aking Wicker, nee eanes ao me e tae ny ith RN : i _ the other pacer, were the only Harrison College failed by
one of our best bets for wicket-taking, although his bowling analysi aren es :
will be necessarily be more studded with runs than would be the'gCé!lton bowlers used in the attack seven runs to score an outright
ase She war r bowling hi Aden ee : Ae against Y.M.P.C. in their seeond Victory over Police yesterday, the
sase » vere il a s yh ., oe 5 last ay i tin a oe
Smith of College has been knocking at the Intercolonial door i" Edghill’s turned in the 1s a ay in their first division
: é ; : lent bowling figures of 13.1 0, cricket match played at Harrison
for two years now and I am glad to see that he has been given a ibe 8 W B vhil Ww - t College grounds
chance. This should prove to be an investment that will pay. divi- M. If ) while Warren go : Sihiams ie a A i
Mach inte ataraciie } ckets for 17 runs in 13 _,Set to score 76 runs in 100 min-
Ss re ft re. : me i a Ba bowliie& similar amount wee © ollege at the end of play had
THE DESERVING ONES natidikabesig. tie ‘ lost three wickets for 69 runs, On
OW let us také a look at whom I consider should have been ere jerk ke ts the first day of play Police batting
selected—Mullins and King have just represented Barbados , ; ned : ears wickes otat first scored 80 runs i end i
Ty , , : engths, and with a wicke 1a tings and when play ended on
and Trinidad in the Intercolonial series here. King was mentioned a is InnINgs anc play A
in the “Cricket” for th naacth as having just missed selection for “ped SRO wero they al- the second day Harrison Cdllege
the ricke or this o as: hé 8 jus ISS¢ x “" ways had the Y.M.P.C, batsmen replied with 136 runs for the loss
Australia, Mullins’ bowling in the tournament under reference trouble, Top score for Y.M.P.C, ed wickets declared.
ee: — “ttl they ee edie) Se 11 not out by R. Austin while When play started yesterday
sawiess and bBranker ol ble and reese BHOUIG HO’ HAVS two: bat a “re dismisse + Police opened their second innings
been omitted neither should Phillips and Bowen of Spartan Why | aes , Wha is eae ee oe with Afoamenitg id inn et
should the team be overloaded with batsmen pure and simple like aps bo: 2 “~~ both of these batsmen were. dis-
Farmer and Proverbs when all rounder Charles Alleyne, who ! : ag missed when only seven runs were
Scored a brilliant century against Wanderers this season and who EMPIRE V SPARTAN on the tins. Police scored 131 runs.
had bowled his leg breaks with s¢éme success this season could have Spartan : 75 and 100 W. Farmer topscored for Police
been included at the expense of one of these so that he could Empire 100 and (for 0 wkts.) 36 by knocking up 88 runs which in-
strengthen the bowling. cluded five sixes and one four.
Why should not a legitimate right arm leg spinner be selecte: Set the task of making 76 runs Pace bowler J. Williams and C.

in preference to off break bowler Branker, a similar bowler to Noi

man Marshall but liffering only in the fact that he bowls slowe
than Marshall. And now the question of a manager for the tear
That too is a State secret, Could not one be told of the candida
for the post. Rumour has it that it will be one of the boys to co
plete the nonsense,
WIN OR LOSE

HETHER this team defeats British Guiana outright in each

Test will not provide the licence for saving “I told you so” sinc«
if they win a team, in my opinion, comprising those players wh
I mentioned should be selected, would have ensured a handsomer wi

I maintain that with the matérial at our disposal the selectio
is inconsistent and illogical in the face of Yecent individual perform
ances both by members of the team and by candidates for membet
ship.

The die is cast and as sportsmen we must first of all const
late Charlie Taylor on hig elevation to the captaincy and hope th
the better team wins and even if Barbados loses that the playé
that represent her will have played the game in keeping wit!
glorious traditions.







Gentlemen
| Vv
Players

1BOG == 1949
by

Sir Pelham Warner

The resounding initial success
Sir Pelham’s history of Lord’s, and
the consistent demand for that
book give the best possible indica-
tion of the popularity which thi
new work wil

of



enjoy

An account of each individual





match is given, together with an
ang is of batting and bowling

from the inception of the series ir

1806 to the present day. The venuc

. of the series changed several times

{ and th thor records the game

ll the nc Lord the Oval

; Folkestone, Hastin Scarborough

_. Brighton and tt old Prince

ground
There i mprehensive index
and the boo lustrated with 31



half-tone plates

WE HAVE If



AT
/

ADVOCATE
STATIONERY



_—

in 45 minutes against Spartan at Smith were the best bowlers for

Queen's Park yesterday, Empire College, each of them took four
were 40 runs short of their goal wickets for 25 and 44 runs respec-
when rain came down about 20 tively while M. Simmons and G.
minutes before the drawing of Foster took one each

Empire, College in their second innings
innings’ scored 69 runs for the loss of three
lead points as they took their first Wickets. C. Smith and E. Hope
innings’ total yesterday to 100 as 9pened for the College and in
Spartan’s 75 Mullins’ first over Smith edged the

is : ball through to “Blenman at gully
f right arm who did not fail to take an easy
Bowen of Spartan and fast bowler

tumps and stopped play
however, gained first



inst

Slow bowler B. K.





i eatch, Smith failed to get off the
H, Barker of Empire showed good ark’ Victory seem certain when
form, E Mr. Headley and C, Blackman
Bowen took 7 wickets for 33 started to go for the runs but rain
uns in impire’s first innings help up the play for sometime. Mr.
hile H rker took 5 of Spar- Headley was not out 21 and
tan’s wicke in their second Blackman not out 36,
innin for 25

@ Scores on page 16



THE CYCLIST’S
CHOICE

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(ECKSTEIN BROS.;

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AT
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SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 9,

PAIN CAN BE

1951





RECORD DIVIDENDS

ds Lupinus The Best Horse in The W.1.?





/ By BOOKIE eal
PART from the consistency of Lupinus, Oscar, J
Baby Bird and Miss Friendship the Arima meet-
ing Of 1951 certainly produced a mixed bag of re- a
ults. Beginning on the first day two weeks ago, the
Pari-Mutuel mi by now have set up a record for ee, ee ingredient! The Quinine
the highest divide ever paid at a race meeting. has been scientifically blended with three well-proven
— to look through the yorarwe for the oe medicines (Phenacetin, Caffeine and Acetylsalicylic Acid), so that the
only one can ot i giance how unusua *y are. . resi, ; ‘ ,
Careful analysis simply makes one ish that one was there. four medicines together act synergistically. “That is why ‘Anacin

Of the thirty-one races on the card, on cnly
the winning dividend below $3.00, fi
and once between $4.00 and $5.00 On no less than seventeen oc-
casions was it above $6.00. This is the sort of thing which only blind
betting can produce and in these days of autornatic Mutuel machines
it is practically impossible in large countries.

ITH regard to the form it is obvious that in Lupinus Mr. Tass
Tawil possesses a colt of unusual class, unless he has been ex-
ceedingly lucky so far to have met all the best horses in the South
Caribbean either unfit or unwell. I have never seen him race myself
so I cannot go on record with any hard and fast estimate, but I expect
that by the time the Christmas meeting rolls around he will be the
horse to be beaten in the Governor’s Cup. Ali eady I see he is being
compared with the best imported horses that we have ever seen out
here. lf he is as good as this then there is not much hope for others.
He has already beaten all the best in Trinidad and there is nothing
to write home about in Barbados unl Burns is back in training
at that time
N the absence of Lupinus on the two last days at Arima Mark

Twain came back into his own to win the Memorial Handicap of
74 furlongs. This classic winner from Jamaica was reported last June
to be having difficulty with the right hand turns in Port-of-Spain, and
it was thought that his passing, falling back and re- assing Rebate in

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For Good Shooting....

the T.T.C. Cup was due to this. However he must now have com-
pletely got over this trouble because the Arima track is little more E 3
than one continuous turn and I notice that he won very easily on Rt 3 There is no better



Thursday .

Incidentally, Mark Twain is one, of those whom Lupinus has not
yet met at his best. On the first day when they met in the same
race Mark Twain was clearly not ready. Qn the second day when
Lupinus won again Mark Twain was absent. In this respect we shall
therefore be hoping that the two will meet both fit and well in the
Governor’s Cup at Christmas. Mark Twain, it is fairly certain, will
get the 9% furlongs quite easily while on the other hand Lupinus will

general purpose cart-
ridge than Eley ‘Grand
Prix’. It is water-
resisting, hard-hitting,
and unfailingly depend-
able. Supplied in 12









have to supply us with the answer to the question of his stamina gauge 24" length with
potential
HE subject of the A class racing at Arima cannot be dismissed ; yi 1.1/16 oz. or I$ oz.
without some mention being made of the surprising victory by Cy si a loads and in other
St. Moritz in the Jetsam Handicap. yesterday This race of 9 fur- wa b LE auge:
longs was the one and only run over this distance at the entire meet- ra nd : gauges.
ing and I have no doubt that nearly everybody must have been
astounded to see St. Moritz win it What an amazing horse ? J
One who I know well, I can safely say that up to now he is quite =
a mystery to me it is too long to review his career minutely but few
horses I know have pt ked mo verse opinions from those who WATER-RESISTING SHOTGUN CARTRIDGES
might be regarded as experts in the game. When first seen at exer-
cise nearly everybody agreed that he was very promising. After a | “GRAND PRIX” e “GASTIGHT” e “MAXIMUM” e “ALPHAMAX”
close decision given in favour of nny Adams in his first race every-
body naturally thought they m be right. Sore shins prevented . ;
them from seeing him run true in his next ouling. Then came the Factory Representatives : T. GEDDES GRANT LTD.



November meeting of the °49 and unning rings round nearly all
his stable companions at exercise could earn nothing more than the
opinion from a visiting expert that was a coward after he failed
to make a place in any race

Trinidad, Jamaica, British Guiana, Barbados



IMPERIAL CHEMICAL INDUSTRIES LTD.







Next came the Christmas me« and the Trinidad public not
knowing his behaviour thous he mnderful when ee saw him A.O.IT LONDON
at exercise Came race d four of them in fact, and his mind
seemed to be on matters « than racing. After this he was termed a
wash-out as a race horse and nothing more than an out and out
rogue by a well known owner who had cons tently backed him.



He was accordingly taken home t
appearance here in November 1950 having in the mean time got over
an attack of kidney or liver trouble which nearly carried him off.
At this meeting he won his first race a 54 furlong event, and ran so
well in a nine furlong Handicap that he caused jockey Eric Holder to
exclaim; “this horse is a good one and he is going places.”

He did go places alright, but what a route he took. First of all
he started to make a noise and although this did not seem to worry
him at exercise where he continued to show improvement, it was
nevertheless very disconcerting. Next came the Christmas meeting
of 1950 and although he ran true he was obviously not well and he
bled a little. Those who did not know this thought he had gone
back to either hi cowardly or roguish habits. After this he raced

0 be gelded and made his re-



rm
all for



at Union Park early this year and here he seems to have reached
his low water mark ending up by being sold to his present owner,
Who purchased him with $500 from a total

of $1,500

understood this gentleman had won on the Forecast,

Mr. Ali evidently saw his forthcoming luck from afar off, other-
wise I can think of no reason why he would buy a horse with such
@ reputation. Although exactly why he’ should try his luck the
hard way is one of those mysteries that only those who bet heavily
can explain, Nevertheless hit the jack-pot he did, and after waiting
for five months between Union anq Arima he has now boosted the
original $2.00, which he spent on the forecast ticket that brought
Sy a 4 a oie. Of this total $7,000 odd was made on the

ari~Mutuel by backing St. Moritz while the : 2 é

sh bod ie ae g St. Morit hile the horse himself won about
Meanwhile St. Moritz seems destined to be an outsider in every
that he takes part his record at Arima shows. First
race St. Moritz first. Second race St. Moritz nowhere. Third race
St. Moritz first. Fourth race St. Moritz nowhere. His two winning
dividends; $7.24 and $12.36; to place $2.30 and $4.24. The only thing
that would make it perfect is to hear that Mr. Ali did not bet on
him when he lost,
© brilliant two-year-olds were unearthed at the |
meeting and apparently the same can be said
meeting. First of all the absence of the Jamaicans,
been barred, sadly depleted the potential. This made only two races
possible instead of the three or four there have been ‘in the last
three years. Secondly of the twelve entered in the Nursery Stakes
live were halfbreds and this means that the Trinidad breeders did
hot have a good year with their foals in 1949. Comparing this with
the twenty odd thoroughbreds turned out in Barbados in the same
year one wonders if the home of the thoroughbred is not really in
the latter co.ony. z

The Nursery Stakes at Arima incidentally was won by one of
the half-breds in the shape of Drury Lane. “A well named son of
Roidan and Nells Gwynne what interests me most is to find out
where he was bred, Roidan has now been in St. Lucia for four years
or more and if he was not bred there, then the mare must have been
shipped to that island to be covered. Looked at from-either angle
this is a compliment to Roidan. On the one hand it would mean
that he has once again been succ ‘Sful with a half-bred mare of
little or no breeding and on the other it would demonstrate the
confidence the breeder placed in Roidan if he shipped his mare all
the way to St. Lucia to be covered.

Yesterday Gallant Rock turned the tables
the latter was said to have run out wide on the first turn and then
returned to the paddock with a bandage some similar attach
ment hanging loosely. Yet in Spite of this he was still second and
although Gallant Rock won by several lengths Drury Lane beat th
others handsomely. It is therefore possible that while Trinidaa@ ha

no outstanding two-year-old thoroughbreds this year, they may have
a half-bred above the average, r '

which it is

race



3arbados August
of the Arima

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SUNDAY,

SEPTEMBER 9,

1951



53” Chest Man’s Worry Is ‘How Do I Look?’

By JOSEPH GARRITY
3efore a packed audience at
the Scala Theatre, London, 50 of
the world’s best developed men
posed for the title of “Mr
Universe of 1951” ‘
Hundreds of excited men and
women paid £1 seat to see Reg
Park, 23-year-old son of a Leeds
eweller, acclaimed the winner.
Adulation
This body-building cult is
becoming the phenomenon of
the 1950's. The champions,
although unknown outside the
physical culture world, enjoy
the adulation and fan mail of
film stars.
Why do thousands of men grow
aa, hysterical at the sight of Reg
Park’s

muscles as bobby-soxers
at the sound of Frank Sinatra's
voice ?
Finest Ever
Park is boosted as the finest
specimen of manhood the world
has ever seen. Weighing 16st
end 6 ft. 1 in. tall, Reg boasts a

534 in. chest and an 18} in. upper
arm,

These measurements put that
early master Sandow in the shade.
Even the mightly Hackenschmidt,

still alive at 75, could not, I am
told, stand a chance against the
physical perfections of the boy

from Leeds.

For Hackenschmidt’s 52 in. chest
is out of all proportion to his
height of 5 ft. 8 ins.

Apparently the fashions in
men’s physique have changed
as violently as the styles in
women’s clothes.

The classical, slender silhouette
of the Grecian discus thrower is

‘Flying Mac’
ying Mac
re
Wins

August 27

It was a great day for Britain
on the Continent yesterday, with
wins for‘ our athletes and oars-
men.

First those two streaks of
lightning. Arthur Wint and Mc-
Donald Bailey shook the Yugo-
slavs in Belgrade ‘and _ led
Britain to victory.

Then Reg Harris won the world
professional sprint cycling cham-

pionship at Milan for the third
successive year.

_ At Macon, in France, the
Cambridge University Goldie
Boat Club crew slammed Den-

mark, Holland, and Yugoslavia to
win the European Eights title.

One disappointment—defeat of
Tony Fox in the sculls.



Small Bore Rifle
Shooting

There will be a prize meeting
of the Barbados Small Bore Rifle
Club from Saturday 22 to Satur-
day 29 this month.

Handicapping will be based on
the previous best eight cards since
the Annual General Meeting and
the dropped point system will be
used

In conjunction the nine events,
a Lucky Number Pool Competi-
tion will be run. Targets 7 and
8 will be kept open for this pur-
pose and the winner will get 50
per cent of the pool. The remain-
der will go to the club

There will be shooting at 50
and 25 yards and one cf the shoots
will take place at night. Of the
nine events, seven wil! be open
to members of the Small Bore
Rifle Club.

At yesterday evening's shoot
Lt. Col. Connell gained the highest
score 99

The eight best were:— Lt. Col.

J. Connell 99, M. Tucker 99, T.
A. L. Roberts 98, M. A. Tucker
97, Major A. S. Warren 96, H.

W. Webster 96, P. Chase 93 and
H. E. Webster 93.
The usual practice shoot of the

club will be on Wednesday night.



23 For St. Leger

LONDON, Sept. 5
Twenty-three horses have been
left in the St. Leger, last of
Britain’s 1951 classic races. The
mile and 1.452 yard race for three-
year-olds is scheduled for Don-
caster September 15.

Total value of the race is $48.022
and the winner’s purse will be
$41.026

Final acceptors are Medway,
Signal °oint, Talma II, Sun Prince,
Douilly, Mystery, Nine Kindling
Faux Pas, Fraise Du Bois II,
Aquino II, Emperor of China,
Gilded Hour, Sybils Nephew,
Whinsaiffe, Tudor Castle, Nour-

redin, Expeditious, Daneshill, Zuc-
chero, Va Vite, Turks Reliance,
Sea Parrot ang La Doutelle.—(CP)










REG PARK The ‘perfect’
out. Today the accent is on wide
and bulky shoulders’ tapering

sharply to the waist.
Perfect

Reg Fark, 2 tt. wide across the
shoulders and 32 in, round the
waist, is said to possess the per-
fect 1951 shape.

How did he achieve it ? For the
past five years Park has practised
weight-lifting . exercises every
day. In a session of three hours
he now lifts a weight of 400 lb. in
600 different movements, The
average man cannot even budge
250 lb. from the ground.

10 Hour Night

Park's daily diet includes four or

five pints of milk, as many pints

1951

shape =) 10 |
of water, several pounds of fresh
fruit, and large helpings of honey
and glucose

He sleeps ten hours a night
keeps regular hours, and does not
smoke or drink.

Strength is no longer an essen-
tial requirement of the Apollo of

i961 For the muscle man has
become an autistic spectacle
rather than a powerful huma!
machine.

So Reg Park spends a large part
of every day learning to pose
gracefully

Artistic Now
“Appearance is the primary

consideration in physique
today.” said an organiser.

con-

tests

Teams Leave Thursday
To Compete Forâ„¢ Elite And

Crushy Challenge Cup

By PAUL

THE Barbados Water P
September 13th for Trinidad
coming intercolonial series
Yacht Club, Bayshore,

FOSTER

volo teams leave on Thursday,
by the Gascogne for the forth-
to be played at the Trinidad

Trophies at stake are the “Elite” Challenge Cup for
the men and the “Crushy” Challenge Cup for the ladies.

The “Elite? Cup was _ first
played for between Barbados and
Trinidad in Trinidad in January
1950. On this occasion it was
won by Barbados. It was played
for a second time in November
1950 in Barbados. The Barbados
team was again victorious. The
“Crushy” Challenge Cup = was
presented to the tournament win-
ners. for the first time last
November. The Trinidad Ladies
team was victorious and they are
at present holding the cup.

Programme

The programme for the tour is
as follows:—-

Friday September 14th. 6 a.m.
Arrive in Trinidad, 7 a.m. Met by
members of the Trinidad Water
Polo Association. 8.15 p.m. Barba-
dos Men vs. Ocean Giants, “A,”
Barbados Ladies vs. King Fish.

Saturday, September 15th. 8.15
p.m. lst TEST Matches, followed
by Steel Band music at Yacht Club
and afterwards dance at the Per-
severance Club.

Sunday, September 16th. All day
picnic to Maravas Bay

Monday, September 17th. 5.15
p.m. 2nd TEST Matches.

Tuesday, September 18th. Free

Wednesday, September 19th.
5.15 p.m, 3rd TEST Matches fol-
lowed by presentation of trophies
by His Excellency the Governor
of Trinidad, Sir Hubert Rance
Later the same evening a Farewell
Dinner at the Hotel Normandie

Thursday, September 20th.
Leave for Barbados via Grenada
by S.S. Gascogne.

Broadcast
It is understood that the Tes’
matches will be broadcast ove:

Radio Trinidad.

‘The Trinidad teams have been
announced and they are:—

Men: Roddy Bynoe (Capt.), John
Gatcliffe, H. Spicer, C. Gill, Harry
Smith, Dick Bradley, John Teix-
eira, L. Agard, R. Aqui and Peter
King.

Ladies: Rita Sellier (Capt.),
Josephine Gatcliffe, Theresa Pol-
lard, Ann Bradley, Bernadette
Anderson, Sheila Woodburn, Mer-
issa Plimmer, Marilyn Stollmeyer,
Sally Knaggs and Diana Barcant

Five members of the men’s team,
Bynoe, Gatcliffe, Smith, Bradley
and Teixeira, and five members of
the ladies team, Sellier, Gatcliffe,
Bradley, Anderson and Pkimmer
were on the Trinidad teams which
visited Barbados last November.
The remainder, with the exception
of Peter King are unknown locally.

King, who is a Barbadian used
to play water polo in Barbados
for many years before he went to
Trinidad. He was a member of the
local Flying Fish team and was
one of their main goal scorers dur-
ing the 1947, 48 and °49 league
games. His present form however
is unknown.

Captain of the
Roddy Bynoe is another Barba-
badien He has been playing
water polo in Barbados and Trini-
dad for over five years. His posi-
tion on the team will be centre-
back, but he can play on either
side of this position

Trinidad team

John Teixeira also learnt the
game in Barbados when he turned
out for the Y.M.P.C. when they
used to play in the local league.
Gateliffe is Trinidad’s leading cus-
todian and was a member of all
the Trinidad teams which heve
played against Barbados, Was in
excellent form last November

Smith and Bradley are useful
backs. It is understood that Smith
who plays for Ocean Giants has
taught his team many of the Bar-
bades teams “tricks” which he
learnt when he visited here in No-
vember '50. Almost the majority
of the remaining players on the
Trinidad team are from Ocean
Giants.

It is |hard to comment on the
Trinidad ladies team Only five
of the ten members of the team
are known locally. These players
all turned in good performances
last November and if the remain-
ing five can play as well, then the
Barbados ladies team will have t
watch their steps.

There will be two water polo
practice matches at the Aquati
Club this morning. Play begins
as soon after 9.30 o’clock as pos-
sible. The teams are :-

Men's Team “A”: M. Foster, G.
Foster, B. Patterson, G. McLean,

B. Manning, K. Inc? and N
Portillo, ~
Men’s Team “B"”: A. Weather-

Jordan, T.
Portillo

head, C. Evelyn, G.
Yearwood, O. Johnson, H
and D. Bannister

Extras H. Weatherhead
Geoffrey Jordan

Ladies’ Team “A”: B, Hunte, J
Gale, D. Warren, F. Carmichael,
M. Taylor, P Pitcher and J
Chandler

Ladies’ Team “B": A. Eckstein,
P. Fitzpatrick, M. Knight, D
Johnson, R. Vidmer, P, Chandler
and J

Extras :
June Hill.

and





MacKinnon
Janice

Chandler and

SUNDAY



\ mal be the strongest
best developed in the world i
i yet lose the contest because |

nferior posing

“These strong man exhibi-
tions, are now regarded as
artistic spectacles. They are

jedged as pictures in the
Royal Academy rather than
exhibits at a cattle show’.
That is why in recent years
many muscle men of first-class
physique have lost contests be
cause of minor defects like 4

wart on the nose or cross-eyes

It is this awsthetic consideratior
that explains why these mighty
muscle men have no hairs on their
chests. For even a couple of curly
hairs in the wrong place might
ve considered sufficient to spoil
and throw away valuable



a pose
points

| SEPT. 9 — NO.

iL

Real Showmen
“These body-building cham-
k i ns are real showmen,” I was
told
They are temperamental too.
That is why they are so fussy
about the care of their skin and
the oiling of their bodies before
they take the stage.

“Dancing muscles are seen to
advantage if they glisten in the
limelight.

“Many spend hours a day sun-

Bathing to acquire that attrac-
tive bronzed effect. But others
den't go to so much trouble.
Their tan comes from a bottle

“It is rumoured that a few
of the keenest muscle men use

facial make-up too. That may
be true on the Continent, but
I don’t think the vogue has
spread to Britain yet.”

—L.E.S.

Barbados Water Polo Light Blues

Win Lights

MACON, France, Aug. 27.
The Cambridge University
Goldie Boat Club crew rounded
off a terrific ‘season today by

winning the European Eights
Championship—the first victory
ever gained by Britain in these
championships

They beat Denmark by half a
canvas, covering the 2,200 yards
course in 6 mins. 0.44 secs, Hol-
land were third and Yugoslavia
fourth. |
Cambridge containing six}
members of the university eight
which beat Oxford, and then
went on to win twice in America
rowed a great race. |
Effort

At half way they were lying
third Here David Jennens, |
the stroke, made his first}
dramatic effort |
Cambridge shot past Yugo-
slavia and drew level with Den-
mark,
From there to the finish it was

a question of spurt and counter-
spurt between two grand crews,
with Cambridge putting in

that little bit extra in their final |

burst.

Big disappointment for Britair
was the defeat of Tony Fox in
the final of the sculls.

He was beaten into second
place, one length behind Eric
Larsen of Denmark, the man Fox
trounced in the Diamonds at
Henley last month

Paul Meier (Switzerland) was
third and Robert Van Mesdag
(Holland) fourth

Fox had no alibis. It was just

just |



~ ei!

|

!
|
}
}
|



ene of those days when his
rhythm did not give him the
right feeling of attack.
™“ r .
B.G. Has Tennis

Team To Play
Surinam

From Our Own Correspondent)

GEORGETOWN, Sept. 4

The B.G, Lawn Tennis Associa- |

tion have selected E. S, Readwin,
Derek Phang, J. A. Chin, C. A,
Phillips and Mrs. Muriel Delgado
to represent the Colony against
Surinam this month at George-
town for the Wilhelmina Cup
Readwin and Phang will play in
the Men's Singles; Mrs, Delgado in
the Women's Singles, and Chin
and Phillips in the Men's Doubles,
The Mixed Doubles pair will be
selected after the Open Finals on
the G.C.C. Ground early this
month

The Surinam team is scheduled
to arrive at Georgetown on Sep-
tember 12.

Keenan Wins Bantam
Championship
GLASGOW, Sept. 5.
Peter Keenan of Glasgow out-

pointed Luis Romero of Spain
Wednesday night to win the Euro

pean bantamweight championship
30th fighters weighed in at 1b
pounds for the 15-round bout.
It was Keenan's 31st construc-
tive professional victory. Or.
i,







ADVOCATI

188

The Topic
of
ast Week |



Sea Eggs! my lady sea eggs!
You hear them all about
Joe said, now Robert look out

Thin girls now going get stout

As soon as you hear sea-eggs
T’was mentioned long ago
The frightful population
Of this land start » grow
Lou laugh at Joe
And said I don’t agree
nay pick y wh sea-ege
Vt do a thing with me

and Robert



said men should be careful
some don't get on nice

all St. Philip's
But you don’t






sen-ege
pick your rice

We hear that talk u
And Joe decide at last
Before a sea-egg hold him
He'll try the “Ghandi fast

We mention this young fellows
So that you can gteer clear

Of some the many ‘pit-falls
Beware boys! Boys beware!

Lou said I feel car-minded
Boys I would like a drive
But if you all want sea-egg-s
Of course you'll have to d

I wish I could be lucky
To win the Boys’ Club r

Boys I will drive forever
And drink my J. & R

Joe went down Tuesday morning
And met a police girl
Who offered him a ticket
Prizes made his hair curl







A car, refrigerate
Bicycle, a machine
My lady if I win them
Lou will feel © a queen
She'll buy her beef and sa lit
From Goddard 1 please
Place them inside her new “frig”
And then she it at ease
.
She'll sit dow after sunset
And play the radio gra
Ang we wont wait til istma.
To eat turkey and ha

She'll go wi and «see Boysie
And she ll ike
Then on the lovely
She'll stitch thing



umn to sew
machine
high and low

parties
night

will follow
She’ll have them
A car, refrigerator’
ws great living to-da

Parties
and da)

tickets
way

So Joe then bought five

ou will live the modern

You better see a police
And take a chance to-day



And if we do not win them

We'll live just as we are
Eat enriched bread and sea-eg#s
And drink a J. & R

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PAGE SIX







= «sm si@ie

pi Wil Hike

) i

| Th





Ee at ie ie iim iii

ON
EVERYBODY'S
TOES i

i oP? fla
i lies
‘oe ti @



returns from the Highlands with

two vivid impressions of her trip



By EVE PERRICK.

BALLATER—last look round:
Let me confess at once. The
Sccttish Highlands are, undoubt-
edly, most beautiful place in
Britain I've seen.

So how in the world can the
people who live among all this
natural beauty show such appall-
ingly bad taste in their man-
made surroundings? Fashions,
furnishings, food reach a new
low thereabouts.

Chief ‘interior decoration motif
of the stately homes of Scotland
{a chéérless fad which has been
copied by the hotels as well) is
the stuffed stag’s head. There
it is «universal and unavoidable
—the glass-eyed gaze of an
animal killed before its time,
reproaching you from above the
drawing-room mantlepiece.

A favoured form of hotel decor
is a pine-prop porch, a_ pretty
enough idea if all the painters
in that part of Scotland had not
decided on a sickly shiny ginger

with Which to colour the tree-
trunks.
On dress—what can be done

with this clan-crazy race who
choose their clothes not because
they suit them but because they
= eligible to wear them?
atiaty - haired, red-faced
Highlande. will proudly swing the
kilt of scarlet “and white His
mother was a Menzies and the
fact that-he hooks like an atomic
explosion about to happen doesn’t
worry him «it all
The tartan touch is traditional
but unpleasing. Whoever designed
those colour schemes and angular

geometric designs (the Macmil-
lan, for instance, is a _ riotous
combination of bright yellow,

crange, and -rose-pink) was cer-

tainly no-Dior. Yet even the

women, “who ought to know

better, wear the hideous things.
* r *

I know that souvenir shops
always de seil the most tasteless
triviata. Yet the tourist traps
in Scotland have an extra garnish
of ugliness.

All the junk of the fair
multi-coloured array of needle-
cases, hair-tidies, dressed dolls,
and gift handkerchiefs, every
article: made of a “genuine clan
tartan” and inscribed in clashing
embroidery silk, “A present fra’
Bonnie Scotland”

When it comes to food, the
Highlanders, surrounded by the
most delicious meat in the world
base their claims for considera-
tion. as cooks on age-old recepies
for porridge and scones,

They are a little slapdash about
meals other than high-tea, but
apparently it’s only the foreign-
ers, like me, who complain about

in a

flying hours

In 1492, when Columbus made his memorable voyage, the Old World

and the New were months apart.

World is one,

Operating since 1927 Pan American Airways have extended their route:
from a 90 mile local shuttle service to a global system of 92,000 miles.

Their Clippers are renowned over all the lands and oceans of the world.

East and West,

network Shell supply

PROGRESSIFE

SHEL AVIATION SERVICE

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LR RTE a EN I RY ee ner ma

Don’t talk to me
about tartans
and stags

heads!

halt-scraped boiled pctatoe ,
mashed peas, watery cabbage,
and alleged chickens tough

enough to k.o. Randolph Turpin.

So Discreet
COMING SOUTH. first
stop- Breamar This is just

nother Highland town— with
tourists, the aforementioned stag’s
head and ginger pine poles. Next
month the famous games will be
held there. And this week they
are electing a beauty queen.

in strict Scotland, though ,they
wouldn't announce the custom-
wry ceremonial as blatantly as
that A discreet, hand-painted
notice in the post office advises
that at the local dance a can-
didate for the title of Miss Royal
Deeside will be selected from the
young ladies present

There will be no frivolous and
fancy film star to do the judging.
All decisions are made by the
laird. So from his castle (a size
larger than the one his ancestors
sold to Queen Victoria) Captain
Farquharson of Invercauld will
step forth to do the necessary.

Note The Name

ON THE ROAD to Perth I
regained my composure after
that frightening descent of the
Devil's Elbow (the highest public
road in Great Britain, 2,000 feet
up, but is seems higher) to note
the name of a fish-and-chip shop.

It is called Balmoral,

Luxury Living

STOP-OVER for a taste of
high-priced living. Gleneagles
is just like any luxury hotel any-
where else. The recognisable
smells of cigars, perfume, cook-
ing, and air conditioning greet
you at the door.

There are the pages exercising
miniature dogs in the foyer,
arid the bodyguard to the par-
ticular visiting Nawab of the
moment sitting on the sofa oppo-
site the lift on the first floor.

But Gleneagles is probably the
oniy luxury hotel in the world
where from some of the bedrooms
you can look directly on to a rail-
way siding complete with coal

wagons.
Fan-Mail

HOME AGAIN. Safely back
in the office, my fan-mail is neatly
laid out for inspection. It is a
telegram to notify me that Pipe
Major MacDonald is following me
down to London from Balmoral.

The Andrews Sisters are going
to broadcast a new song called
The Gathering of the Clans”
on Tuesday, and the King’s own

piper and sixteen others will be
on hand to provide the accom-
paniment.

Is there no escape?

' —L.E





and immense distances by air are measured in hours.

North and South, at many airfields on their global

P.A.A. with aviation fuel.

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SHELL}

To Pan American Airways to-day the

eS a ee a = -:.LlUlUlUle

SUNDAY ADVOCATE

Madame Ike Moves In

SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 1951









PARIS. r fat hich are Eisenhower’s new
MADAME IKE as they call her By EVELYN IRONS H.Q. ee
here, has this week moved into Madame Ike has been tov busy
the white-painted, 14-room house supervising the house move to}
which the French Government

take more than an occasional trip |
o Paris, half an hour’s distance by |

have just renovated for her at the
cost of around £25,000. She and
General Eisenhower, Supreme
Allied Commander in Europe,
settled in on their return from
their one-week summer holiday.

At 54, Mamie Eisenhower is
slim, well groomed, her brown,
naturally wavy hair is dressed in
the characteristic fringe she has
worn for years. Her most remark-
able feature is the colour of her
eyes, a deep violet blue.

Says one French newspaper:
“She dresses simply but in ex-
cellent taste.” To which they add
gallantly: “To Ike. Mamie is al-
ways 20 years old.”

Moving, Moving ....
She is addicted to quiet clothes

A Kitchen For Him |





Like any Parisienne, she enjoys |
i: Stroll along the shopping streets,
and she has kept herself so suc- | -
cessfully out of the public eye |
since she came here that she can |
do this freely without being
Spotted and stared at. For this |
she is grateful for she is a quiet ,
gentle-mannered woman, without |
any of the brassy qualities some-
times attributed to soldiers’ ladies. |

With Ike’s British officers who |
have met her she |
popular.

is immensely |
When she has time, she |



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flower beds, an ornate old-fashion-
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She has fixed up a putting green |
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to settle down quietly to enjoy
the company of her husband,
their son and daughter-in-law and
two grandchildren,

But she has never admitted any
reluctance to follow her husband
here. She is the typical army wife,
what one of Ike’s SHAPE officers

I dreamed I went

to a formal in

“ sn) for he enjoys cooking better than
—— A ee ee girl. she dome For his comfort, too. | % ‘ +
ee erly oat the Saris she has installed homely chintz- We
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‘No’ To A Palace

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into one from the quietly luxurious
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her husband had lived since their her close friend Mrs. Grace
arrival in France last February. Gruenther, wife of Eisenhower's
But she picked Villa, St. Pierre Chief of Staff and other high-up
unassuming last-century house in American officers and their wives
the Seine valley village of Marnes- They are within a few minutes’
jla-Coquette. drive of the vast spread of ee

Budd Schulberg Polishes Up A Few Dae
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Main job in renovating the house
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As a young screenwriter, Budd

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Sciutbery ‘had “the considerable Ghosts Return ine! peseninent, fakes | him) of Amerion
privilege of an alcoholic as a | Schulberg brings the ghosts | Sr ee a slug of cham-| There isa Maiden Feum
collaborator. I say that because back; larger than life, as they “JM | Roe) een ftes | for every type of figure,
the drunk was no ordinary char- always were. When the story PaBne On Ne, Detence, | snecussspatvorr, ah, e |
acter liable to collect the heave- Opens Manley Halliday has just S¢veré eee I: r. > ees |
ho into the gutter. been signed up for a hack screen- ; esolation

He was F. Scott Fitzgerald, the writing job by Victor Milgrim. Their divorce is five years old, | . |
handsome and fabulous American Milgrim is “The Czar of All the and she looks ten years older |‘ (|
writer, literary spokésman for Rushes,” lording it over his Yes- and asks him for money he owes 4
the Twenties, designer of the men in a world fenced in by her. He goes | out to Paul and Fresh Stocks |
label, “The Jazz Age.” eee marks, : reey 8 or nite ies tesa : |

. itzgeral as the The story covers only a few rom ‘ ‘Ss J , . |
By? ies Mh os his ‘Seriising days, but Schulberg hands over Shep, a young screenwriter (here ust Received
wife, Zelda, its queen. the keys of Halliday’s inner migd, is the Scott Fitzgerald-Schulberg Sine DAVIE BACCHARIN. TARE
F t = ‘ and you find the skeleton of his link), to Webster College with a

They led the revel—dancing on weirs he Milgri sane hey ulate 8 PARK DAVIS PALATOL COMP.
tables. riding down Fifth-avenue Ww ild marriage, the ] ier m. circus to on a PARK DAVIS PALATOL PLAIN

. . S i. di the That love began when the met routine college musical. PARK DAVIS LIVIBRON
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money, they hs Re eer neve He was a young officer, She pre- him away from ruin, but soon the |

Teamed with Budd ae "8 tended to be French, said her buzz is round, “Halliday is posi- DODD PILLS |
for a script, Fitzgerald fell down, Finish was “What you call ze tively plastered.” THERMOGENE RUB
in both senses, on the job, and bedpillow Engleesh.” Just play- “They had always seemed to be DR. CHASE'S LIVER PILLS ! |
died—11 years ago, fulness. Her real interest was having so much fun. set looking | DR, CHASE'S NERVE FOOD |

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wrought a success— ~~ 34 Crition Bar. ing across the desolate landscape | }
ENCHANTED i a novel a Life becomes a Crillon cart- of the past.” |
which Scott Fitzgerald becomes \ nee): the years are lived from Those cartwheels were bogged | C. CARLTON BROWNE
Manley Halliday. i yl) one party to the next. down in bitterness at the end | Pinus a duet

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ny Leche lth Tae Noga Mire) isd F 25.1053


EVEN

SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 9, 1951 SUNDAY ADVOCATE PAGE







Ait The Cinema Poekets Filled Startling Predictions

VALENTINO 1951 “ith Real Man About Tour or centre

Flowers MIRROR, mittor on the wall, or ein mica Go ate ; ,| Would you like to know without any

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|Luxe from which to choose. The
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ed with the picture, Valentino, _In KISS TOMORROW GOOD-
now showing at the Empire. BYE, playing at the Plaza, James
Having been a Valentino fan in Cagney outdoes himself ina quick- ©
my salad days, I think that An- tiggered, two-fisted gangster role.

York believes that Tabore yeust pos- |
| bes me sort of second-sight }

Morris * Pick- 5 , | fess sol
_- LC Pick-up with the}. To popularise his system Tabore will
nh pay-load and the new All| send you FREE your Astral Interpreta-
el boay, 1b n.p. U.ct.v. engine, is | tion if you forward him your full nome

son, are scooped out and filled!
with port. |
Slices of ham, rolled and filled
with chopped green peppers,

Cashmere Bouquet Soap

a
Adorns your skin with the fragrance, nten Tena


















































thony Dexter, who plays the title Mr. Cagney has long held suprem- and mushrooms. h ade it the most sought after ©XCcHent for town ind country ania! et, Sees nes Neale
role, is a remarkable adept young acy in roles of this kind and this Ass re at the mos) Bou < auick economical transportation | No money wanted for Astrological Work
acter. Physically, his resemb- latest film will do nothing to de~ @ Fresh pineapple slices swim-| Machine in Britain today. Pioneers | jeyre at Fort Royal Garage noW. | postage etc., but send 6d in British Postal
lance to the star is startling and tract from his position as the ming in kirsch of the vertical twin-cyHnder So is the LC Truck with Piattorm | Order for, | stationery, ee rcrets 1. KLIMis pure, safe milk
he has meticulously studied, and screen's outstanding bad man. @ Ice--cream, sliced fresh peach-| engine, the Triumph gives the ,, teel wrack body ii-| Eu re ae hie Sree Stealing ais ad .
made his own, all the manner- Violent, brutal and with para- es, and cherry brandy |smoothest ride at low or high ©, iting hinged sides and tail| your affairs. Write now as this offer 2. KLIM
isms ¢ ‘ ¢ al or ic ~ ' i Many special features are ate, - Me an aea t , sain. Addres: PUN . keeps without refrigeration
’ isms and a great deal or the per- noic tendencies, Cagney plays the pSpeeds, Many speci . yy Bate Percy Gooding stressed tit or nea ih eis aT Unoer
. itv ‘ <« screen j or ‘ sies a ‘ c ine rated— Tue r . BY IT E Rep 213 pe et,
‘ sonality of the famous screen idol. part of an escaped convict from a The answer f eer d—Milton Tucker. y 4-speed forward transmisison, the Poriétt Street, pitta 26. India, Postage | ————
5 This has been done to such an ¢tate penal farm. He becomes in- describe and demonstrate. ==

ckheed Hydraulic Brakes, the

extent that, at times, it is diffieult volved in murder, blackmail, im- A COMMON problem with! 0 x 16, 8 ply tyres and, again |

to realize that it is not Valentino personation and ‘plenty of good parents on holiday is how to

; ; rota : ae : . * ~wthe remarkable economy ol
himself. To heighten his illusion, hard slugging. Two women—one — after = children, and yet; Face Towels of Irish Linen with gperation ) Harp IMES
glimpses of short episodes from the sister of the man whom he has ee a good holiday themselves: | Hand Embroidered motifs depict- , .
well remembered films are shown murdered and the other an heir- fo nd t “A PaaS eee” heve|ing local scenes—Highly original 5 |
in the making. ess, who for some ufknown (cUnd the answer, although I can-|pjace Mats and Serviettes in 1 saw a Sink—A beautiful Sink} ITH ACKACHE
Valentino's tove-making and yeason, is interested not see British mothers handing Hand A Stainless Sink and Draining |
;





KUM quality ie always uniform

In each and every tin of nourishing KLIM
you get benefits found only in the finest
fresh cow's mith. ¥xactly the same amounts

of important food essentials are yours in
every cin. KLIM’s uniformity is your assur-
ance of consistently fine milk!

| 4. KLIMis excetient for growing children

in the fourth matched or mixed sets

dancing were his two outstanding dimension, play a large part in his oe oe same rather harsh treat-| printed—Wondertul Tortoiseshell! Board. At Plantations Ltd. this| Often due to sluggish kidney action
accomplishments, and in thes€ turbulent, but short and sinister ns Novelties and a very new, very highly useful item is ideal for “h-| LiFe IS NOT so good when you
4

two fields Mr. Dexter shows him- jife, ldifferent selection of English small kitchenette and surgery and |
self to be a worthy impersonator. The supporting cast includes French parents almost fgnore|Plastic and Leather Handbags is a new arrival. So are the tire rheumatic pains, stiff, aching
His dancing is strikingly like parbara Paynton and Helena Car- their children from the iomedait (from $4) — Individual Salad (sorry, tyres) — massively con-| muscles and joints, lum or
that of Valentino, particularly ter, together with Ward Bond, : | Plates. Hand carved in Mahoganyggstructed to ‘Master the Miles’, the common urinary disorders we

er : 5. K
when, as Julio in “The Four patton Macbahe an da Luther ——— CHERit SAYS _ |—An opulent stock — A shop oiMBritish Bergougnan Tyres cna sluggish kidney action. LIM adds nourishment to cooked dishes
Horsemen of Apocolypse” he exe- ‘Alor,

are troubled with backache, |



: ‘different things’ — Beautiful andg{Tubes are available in a tremend- Why put up with pain and dise
cutes the famous tango with * ” ? oF | Fascinating.. So there! Oh Where’; ous range for both private and conte. Wee OL Eee Geary 6. KLIMis recommended for infant feeding





Madam Cre
HAMRDOED:

Patricia Medina, and his love ’ . fess
scénes, while perhaps not as tem- THE GREAT CARUSO is still

pestuous as the memorable origi-
nals of years ago, are neverthe-

lIt’s the Turtle Shop in the Marine’ commercial use. There is also a relief by. taking Doan’s ckache f
Hotel—you must really see it. most useful variety of Rubber| rt ‘nats ke te 7., KLIM is safe in the specially-packed tin
help them to rid the blood of excess




playing at the Globe and if you
haven’t seen it, there’s still time.

° matting for the home or ear in lots
The music is glorious and the film 7 - 8. KLIMis produced under strictest contro!

i i of different colours.
less performed with a technique pli

uric acid and other impurities





















that leaves little to be desired. It '8 excellent entertainment 4s “Scoosh!” (ors whatever term —jrore's “n slick garden trick—tl which er might coject in K L i M
is obvious throughout the film, you may prefer) the Battery’s flat. a na Chair. This ingeniovs| os gyetane ‘Sin bemel ae Take pure water, 2,
that the director has skilfully ‘ wise “Zing!” and in LESS THAN HALF featherweight chair of aluminum} — thousands; let them help you, odd KUM, @y stir ond you pure safe
: avoided any exaggeration or avers Britain Ss New |AN HOUR it’s charged and each and canvaswan-le setunin seconde! paved elie my =
E emphasis which might Hot only jcell individually tested into the bom a standing start, For homc.| \Dvear fr DOAN S| FG have pure, safe milk NM § kL K
4 detract from the characterization ‘ | bargain Where would you ex- camp, beach or ship this is th Sis, or eee espe eeee : .
ee Seuing f a an Land-Cruiser pect to find equipment and service ove, for complete comfort. Th | = FIRST IN PREFERENCE THE WORLD OVER ,,(.)'./"0! Rerun co
ess 3 ealing to ese ;









F Jike that? Correct! at the Portadeck is very new, very differ |
generation,

c pubes C G ‘Hmm, it’s enough to Servicenter on Roebuck; St. } nt and available at S. P, Musson: | ’ é
Of course, the story which is «€ rs oO Out Oe Ar uate by oe 3938. Thorough, efficient, time Ai Re en. Teta. hs phoning 371 MILLIONS OF FAMILIES agree with scientific findings that .
f ~
travelling to America from Naples They have all the luxury lines If the children make more noise A cool and quiet retreat; delig)

with a troup of dancers, whom he Of United States “land-cruisers,” than usual they are called over Come—feast your eyes on this ful meals; wonderful prices

leaves on arrival. His next job is With British refinement. and slapped. | glittering display. Not cockle Breakfast, Luncheon, Tea ard ih oA Se vee Nh YOUR Made

4, en tniatiee ia ; air s A eg st like shells ‘Oyster Shells’ at are Dinner. The latter will cost you
oot Seb oe ee By jek atedaui See ine cones Twice a aay their mothers hand| Shells othe "te vee Po waies. $ » think oe that! Come and share ;
his becoming a gigolo in the same tor to the interior force fresh air out. thick slices of dry French | 4 " pewter ‘sine Mugs from Eng- the charming Aquatic Court Ca! : es ; /CLEANS YOUR BR EATH
establishment. There he is spotted into the passenger space bread and lumps of sugar. can in 4 pt. and 1 pt. sizes in a ot jhone 4540. Go down toware * . \
by a film director and given small S aes tae pl ng in second , Aart from these diversions the and e a Pe ee ef pity A 1 ae ele eeicnde ras > aeeak het e a R
supporting roles, but nothing per- oo. 55 m p.h, was available with Children can fight, scream, or stay thee e isite pieces of Copen- w: y you'll see a tiny sign on (* ' ‘ : rh
manent. Realizing that Holly- sports-car agility. In top, the in the sea until they shiver—the these Tarceled t ” ot aaa, " eee ae ar ao ie yy ayaa 3 PREVENT DECAY
wood, and not New Jersey, is the six-cylinder engine cruised at Parents do not even look round. hagen = a ae ee ane ee et ete ee 7
place where stars are made, he ¢% quietly, with a maximum of 78, JS this the answer? B. De Lima ~ i re two doub ' hy ;

based on Valentino's career and his re Me cervice tw. Wwhatethe = ; ph pet
f dented rise to become the those reputations sunk Bang eee eee eee eeinitges’. ine LHe. femous Milner’s all-stet . :

URBRSCSRGCE SY tune we Oe : . under the permanent Esso Servicenter specialises 1" ceive furniture is also on displa fn?

screen’s most popular lover, has Motorists have seen the first 4 ; é

eon The all-American equipment - and the Safes, Desks and Filin
completely modest, eerie Cabinets are aiong the full com
operated and used to the tas g
advantage of your car.

been romantically embéllished and two new motor-show models on
advantage has been taken of some the by-passes north of London
of the legends that have grown ‘ They are pears wae,
about the screen hero. The picture longer, six-seater Vauxhall Velox they arrive on thé 4
opens on board ship with Valentino 18-h.p, and Wyvern 12-h.p. cars, beach



plement exclusively featured b
S. P. Musson’s







7 r “Sorry ing to-d: ee 2 4 jmist blue and depicting pasto patio »y 0 ye avalli |
r Peay.” Ne sea siee steals vos Aluminium Gearbox Bride s mother \gscenes is a wonderful selection, early September, Rates includ' \s | THE COLGATE WAY TO COMPLETE
is east as Julio in “The Four Horse- Each car has a huge luggage ND talking of thers And the 400 days clocks in brass’ meals are around $5. Dial 3875 | F .
mén.” From then on, his popu- compartment and twin red rear A for as 1 By eee a aieae HOME DENTAL CARE .
larity is world-wide and his lights. The boot lid rises auto- ber ; 6 ioe ee et net Pt
arity is ‘ S matically after being unlocked, ber the Bride’s Mother has always =

| crowning success comes with “The j; locke With : ah an been the worst-dressed woman at |
Sheik” which, in this film, is his 4 See oe eee:

‘ 4
; Unusual methods in manufac- the wedding, a F
last picture. I’m not sure that ture take care of the effect of She could be picked out easily } a
that was the case, but it suffices ojjmate on cars abroad. The lower « - « 4 over-dressed middle-aged
for the purpose of the film. His part of the body is thickly painted Woman wearing an over-trimmed : Ss
fatal illness follows quickly on five before the car is finally finished, USuitable hat.

5
years of meteoric success. to stop rust. But there is a change now. The
Playing opposite Mr. Dexter is An aluminium gearbox is fitted, Bride’s Mother is getting smarter.
Eleanor Parker who is really a to reduce weight. . *
>

composite of all of Valentino's The Luton makers, I under- A MAN who makes the dresses |

4-speed forward transmission, the stand, have spent £3,000,000 on for many mothers of famous brides
she makes the part tender and the dies, tools and engineering Says: “The early-middle-aged wo-
appealing as well as passionate research to produce the two man now is often dressed in far|
and exciting models.—L.E.S. better taste than her daughter. |

“Mother used always to choose}

Always brush your teeth
right after eating with

COLGATE DENTAL CREAM





a re , vi ress é r | by an | BEFORE A |
Ru vert d th a a Teena ACW Ee Oieee iene Seott| geile Spiyaioen % of ease Daces- | healing your skin, making !t softer, whites |
ore ai e orce} er expensive shiny patterned ma-} gary for anyone to suffer from ugly. -| and ve vety sinooth: in Just aay or two |
cae = terial. It was. almost a uniform. | gusting and disfiguring skin blemishes | your mir o
Woe a, re Te "1 - t 2 |
“ f 4 { Y

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oe ‘ “A too-old dress with a too- worm, Peorinals Acne, Blackheads, Scabies | needing to clear your skin—the treatment |
ts ay . )

Se : «
ea
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Best-dressed i ‘ Fiezema for 12 en Tried everything. A’

: ANew Discovery = just I heard of Nixoderm. It stopped the

itching in 10 minutes, I could see my skin

I ee
~



Photographer Baron thinks that Nixoderm is an ointment, but different | itching in 10 mintuen. % Oday. All the red | ‘“
the Marchioness of Bath is one of | #29! AMY OutmeDt deo avery, ‘and is not | disfiguring blotches and scaly skin disap; | ”
Se Dea ees ee of the greasy a ee ae ee raindly into the peti tn provenele To my appearance , d
ri 5 | a) . Pi |
Bride he has photographed re-| Geese a wears cause of gurtnce blem- Satisfaction Ouaranteed «
: E | ishes, oderm contains ngredients |
f a | Sitch aune skin troubles in these 3 ways. | WNixederm costs absolutely nothing un-

She wore a simple lime green| }"Yf fights and kills the microbes or para- | less it clears your skin to your complete

ss wi g r 5 o - en responsible for skin disorder satisfaction, et WNixoderm from your
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whee] hat, and black accessories. | {, 7 (0 10 minutes, and cools and soothes | morning and you will be amazed at the

The dark lady wats round and him a rough wooden spoon. With I NOMINA th “hess helps nature heal the skin | improvement, Then just keep on usin

is round im a rou ; ith TE the Duchess of} the skin, 3. 1th mp hen just : ‘ ‘
round Rupert ina porzied vay and a sigh he thanks her and_ begins Buccleuch, who wore a lily of the | Sear seft and velvety amooth. | Nisederm for one ee ve made your skin Men certainly like shirts of smart
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ad and, ay ul 1" i - . ; YAP ads ‘ . Tt 8 rhe ite : ~ 1 ‘ sw

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DUE TO

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INDIGESTION | a ex-made oda
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PAGE RIGHT

BARBADOS

te







ae

Printed by the Advocate Co., Ltd., Broad St., Bridgetown

‘



Sunday, September 9, 1951

W. I. FEDERATION

The many attempts,to give greater
attention to the details of the economy
of the West Indies and the efforts to
jsettle the internal problems on a re-
gional basis seem to give practical con-
tent to the discussiens of federation.

There are still certain sections of the

West Indian community who are of
opinion that federation will never come
within the century, while others, more

realistic, feel that it will come as a nat-
ural corollary, to greater economic in-
dependence, The precess of education,
so vitally necessary to the birth and
growth of a nation has been given im-
petus by the establishment of the Uni-
versity College of the West Indies and
the support which West Indians have
given, either from choice or from force
of circumstances because of the over-
crowding of the more ancient and well-
established Great Britain,
jaugurs well for the future.

Since the first West Indian Conference
of 1944, there has been a gradual growth of
consciousness among the peoples of the
West ?ndies that their only hope for fu-
ture progress is a shedding of their insul-
arity and the encouragement of a com-
mon outlook in matters affecting the area.

The unification of services has already
been achieved in a few instances. The pre-
paration of a common customs union and
the institution of a common currency will
go far towards removing much of the dif-
ficulty hitherto encountered. Free move-
ment within the area by peoples of the
area is an essential if they are to know
more of each other and td learn of their
problems. This has been interrupted by
the difference in customs and the varying
values of currency in several colonies,

But if there are actual physical changes
which evidence the initial stages of the
unity for which many people hope, there
are also institutions which, more than any-
thing else give direction to the attitude of
three million peoples in this area.

There is Colonial Development & Wel-
fare with its staff of specialists who from
time to time recommend to the British
Government the release of funds for the
initiation of schemes for the improvement
of the area. The Standing West Indian
Conference with the Caribbean Commis-
sion and its Research Bodies investigating
scientific problems of the area and finally
the Regional Economie Conference whose
work during the short period of its exist-
ence has given point and greater content
to the professed ideals of the West Indian
peoples.

To those who are conscious of the great
strides which the West Indies must make
before they can venture on a scheme of
federation, and who subscribe to the doc-
trine that there must be economic stability
before political independence, the work of
the Regional Economic Committee is the
proverbial corner stone in the building of
a foundation.

Anxious as they are to see the West
Indies able to speak with one voice and
to be able to contribute to the discussions
which affect their political affairs, many
friends of the West Indies now realise that
the building of the economy which will
support the federal machinery is an essen
tial. And that work of building must be
slow in process if it is to be sound in struc-
ture.

The call for a permanent Secretary to
the Regional Economic Committee and the
demand for West Indian Trade Commis-
sioners in Great Britain and in Canada
would seem to be a necessary and impor-

tant step in the progress which must be
made

institutions in

And finally the visit of Mr. Bernard
Braine to the West Indies should be of
more than passing interest to the peoples
of the area, He is the Secretary of the
West Indian Committee of the Conserva-
tive Party and as such must be constantly
in toueh with matters affecting the West
Indies. On his return to Great Britain he
will be able to convince his colleagues that
it is essential that the West Indies build
for the future and channel their desires
towards the federaticn of these colonies
willing te come into the scheme, But from
first hand knowledge he will also be able
to prove that the process must be slow if
the work is ta last.

Federation will be of inestimable bene-
fit to the West Indies but it must be of a
gradual process and undertaken solely for
the purpose of bringing the now scattered
units of the British West Indies into the
Commonwealth as a partner economically
stable and politically sound.

HELP JAMAICA

CHURCH folk in Barbados and others
who desire to join them will have their
own peculiar.opportunity to contribute to



the relief of the people of Jamaica now
suffering pangs of privation
want after the recent hurricane.

The means will be supplied by Rediffu-

sion Limited who have agreed to repro-
duce with the necessary commentary, the
services held at St. Michael’s Cathedral on
the occasion of the Consecration and En-
thronisation of Rt. Rev. Bishop Mandeville.

It was impossible for the congregations

of the various Churches to find accommo-
dation in the Cathedral and so many
thousands of them missed the opportunity
to witness the ceremonies or to hear the
services. Colonel Oliver, the new and en-
ergetic Manager of Rediffusion has offered
to reproduce the recordings made at the
time and in conjunction with the Dean and
Cathedral Chapter, has secured the Com-
bermere Hal! for the occasion on Friday,
September 14, at 2.00 p.m.

His Lordship the Bishop who will attend
with other members of the Clergy has
promised to take part in the ceremony. In
addition he has asked the members of the
various congregations who attend, to
make the occasion one for special offering
towards the relief of Jamaica. In this way
the Church in Barbados will be able to
make what would be really a contribution
towards the rebuilding of churches dam-
aged in the hurricane and also to the relief
of church folk who have suffered losses.

The occasion is unique. It gives those
who could not attend the service an oppor-
tunity to hear the music and the voices of
the visiting Bishops who took part and to
help the stricken folk in Jamaica. It is an
opportunity which deserves the widest
support and should not be missed.

The Rt. Rev. Bishop Mandeville has ask-
ed the congregation to bring A. & M. Hymn
Books so that they might follow the relay-
ing of the service.

TOURISM

The Barbados Labour Party is openly
opposed to the development of a tourist
industry in this island. The opposition
is based on a variety of factors. There is
the belief that a tourist industry will in-
evitably bring in its train an increase in
the already high cost of living and there
is also fear that visitors, especially those
from the United States, will tend to make
more acute racial tension within the
island.

An outspoken critic of tourism and
opponent of legislation tending to help
the building of new hotels has been Mr.
M. E. Cox, the Senior Member for St.
Michael in the House of Assembly. This
gentleman has now been selected to rep-
resent Barbados at a conference dealing
with tourism to be held in the island of
Santo Domingo.

It is hard to think of a more unsuitable
representative, Mr. Cox ‘knows nothing
of the tourist industry nor of the amenities
offered by local hotels, He is not in favour
of developing the potentialities of the in-
dustry and will hardly be an enthusiastic
propagandist of the charms of his island
home.

Criticism of his selection was not long
in forthcoming. The method of choosing
persons to represent Barbados at several
conferences has given rise to considerable
dissatisfaction and has given basis to the
accusation that the Labour Party is using
the power which they wield at present to
give members a free trip even if in its
ranks the most suitable person is not pres-
ent.

The appointment of the representative
is made by His Excellency the Governor
and the Governor must receive
his full share of censure for so unsuit-
able an appointment. The expenses of the
delegate are paid out of money voted in
the Estimates and the people of this island
are entitled to have the best representa-
tive available.

It was only a short time ago that this
newspaper protested against the selection
of Mr. R, G. Mapp to represent the Press
of this island in England. It was pointed
out that that selection was most inappro-
priate as there were many journalists in
this island more experienced than Mr.
Mapp and connected with real newspa-
pers and not with a trade union periodical.
The protests were neglected and Mr. Mapp
went to England.

Now the Governor has given his
approval to the choice of Mr, Cox to rep-
resent Barbados at a conference on tour-
ism. Does His Excellency really think
that Mr. Cox is the most suitable person
to send? Does he think that the services of
some person more closely connected with,
and more interested in, the tourist indus-
try could not have been obtained?

Perhaps it will be said that the Govern-
or must act on the advice of his Executive
Committee, but surely this new conven-
tion applies to matters of policy only and
even if it did apply to a matter such as this
the Governor should overrule such advice
if he is of the opinion that it is not in the
best interests of the island. Were this not
so the office of Governor would be unne-
cessary and the large expénditure on that
office would be only a waste of public
monies.

Once again the people of Barbados will
protest against the abuse of power by
those in authority and will look forward
to the day when the country will be gov-
erned and its money spent to the advan
tage of all the people of the country.

severe and





SUNDAY ADVOCATE











]f we were half as smart in answerin /
Communist propaganda and sTating in delail the

superiorily of Democracy 4s we are in buildin

armiés, we would nol be losing, the propa: onde |
figfTt all over Europe —— yorso SAPIENS MP !

SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 9, 1951















TO-DAY’S QUOTATION

It is a great thing to start life with a small number
of really good books which are your very own.



Conan Doyle
s

ADVOCATE STATIONERY

CHAINS

For Every Purposes aa



GALVANISED %”; 3/16"; 4" %”
IRON %”
BRASS
CHROMIUM
CHANDELIER
All Cut to Required Lengths
— ALSO —

DOG CHAINS, LEADS and COLLARS



PART from the fact that
there is a cow elephant for
sale at Epsom, the news in Eng-
land last week was pretty dreary
compared with
eign parts.
Shirts, dustbins, frying pans,
and cigarettes went up in price.
Three matches are to be taken
out of every twopenny box of 50,

news from for-

maybe on the assumption that
if you can’t afford, the usual
number of cigarettes you won't

need so many matches.

A whimsical councillor suggest-
ed that the State-owned pubs in
Harlow, Essex, shall be itimed
after butterflies and moths, for-
getting that if insects are painted
in bright colours on inn signs
many regular customers will be
frightened to go inside.

* *

London milkmen threatened to
strike....The Ministry of Agri-
culture bought another experi-
mental farm (306 acres) with
your money, because the one
they bought at Titchfield (also
with your money) is slap bang
in the middle of a site reserved
for a £20,000,000 oil refinery,
probably to be built with your
money too, ’

A woman, complaining to a
newspaper, wrote: “I said to the
bus conductor, ‘Can you tell me
the stop for Curzon-street?’ His
reply was, ‘I am not an informa-
tion bureau.’ ”

“Is this the Festival
she asked bitterly.
















spirit?”
. ~

Yet, in other parts of the
world where there is no festival,
people seem to be more carefree.

It was reported from Hollywood
that “the only problem facing
many of the gay film stars here
is, “What can I buy for my hus-
band’s birthday present?” though
in some cases there could be
another problem, “Which hus-
band am I buying it for?”

From Cannes came _ the news
hat Queen Narriman “is the life
and soul of parties, and jokes
with everyone most of the time.”
Which shows that a girl of spirit
ean be married to King Farouk
and laugh it off.

And from Nicosia, in Cyprus,
came the happiest report of all:
‘A grocer of Nicosia was so im-
pressed by the beauty of Mrs
Hazel Mooney, wife of an R.A.F.

Co-operation
to The Editor, The Advocate—

SIR,—Your Sunday’s Leader
headed “Co-operation” did valu-
able service to Barbados by point-
ing out that past antaggnisgn be-
tween the two branches of the
Legislature had hampered the
proper conduct of the affairs of
the Island. But in hailing the
amended “Holidays with Pay”
Bill as now “workable” you may
have been over optimistic.

I make this suggestion with
great deference and also, since I
have not seen the Bill itself, with
no little hesitation; but, judging
by the information that has ap-

peared in the Advocate, it does
seem that the Legislature has

been carried away by enthusiasm
for “Holidays with Pay” and has
not kept clearly in mind the basie
reason for such holidays.

There can be no question now-
a-days, that those who are closely
tied to their duties throughout the
year, need and benefit from a
definite period of relief. It is
recognized that the benefit ex-
tends to the employer as well as
the employed. As the old saying
has it, “All work and no play
makes Jack a dull boy.”

Barbados is fully supplied with
Public Holidays, together amount-
ing to about 2 working weeks,
but these, being scattered, do not
provide real, effective relief for
those who need it.

It is the giving relief to those
who are tied to the constant round
of work that is the need and the
aim — Holidays, breaking the
monotony, give this relief. Pay-
ment. is just ancillary, it is the
| lubricant that eases the way.
| Casual daily labourers are not
| subject to any regular routine.
| They are free to turn out or not
at their own will, and, it was
| stated, they work on an average
of about 150 days in the year.
It seems impossible to contend
that such have any real need for,
lor would benefit from, holidays.
| Surely, what they need are not
|holidays, but further opportuni-
\ties for employment. In the cir-
cumstances holiday pay would be
| nothing but a hand-out.

But only a very sleepy emplov-
er will be tinaware of the impli-
leations of this Bill. Others will
realize that to employ a casuz
\daily labourer who has worke
\close on 150 days may involve
liability to pay not only the wage

Our Readers Say





Sitting On The | Fence

By NATHANIEL GUBBINS

sergeant, that he rushed round
He counter and kissed her twice
when she came in to pay.”
Where is the grocer
Britain
gay?

in Festive
so gallant
British

who could be

and Where is the

THE BATTLE OF WITS (COV7/WwLD)

grocer whe could say, “Sorry, no
eggs ‘this week, duci:s, but here’s
a kiss instead”?

You might also ask where is
the woman in Britain, festival or

not, who would exchange a
grocer’s kiss for an egg?

It all depends, my_ dear pro-
fessor, on_the age of The woman,
the age ef the grocer, and the
age of the egg.

All About You

RE you a well-balanced per-
sonality?

If you can answer ‘Yes’ to 100
per cent. of the following ques-
tions you are well balanced. If
you are obliged to say “No” to
50 per cent, of them, you are
only half-balanced. If you have
to say “No” to the lot, you are
probably half-witted

1. Can you get aiong without
trying to impress people? Or do
you butt in with imbecile’ re-
marks which have nothing to do
with the current conversation?

2. Are you” willing to take
responsibility for the stupid things
you do? For inst.nee, if you
slip on a banana skin and crack
your silly head, do you blame the

person who left it there, the

Minister of Food for importing

bananas, or yourse!f for not
looking where you're going?
* * ”

3. Can you listen to the

opinions of others? Or do you

interrupt before you know wihat
their opinions are’ If some-
body then tells you to shut your
trap do you blame him for being

yude, or yourself for being a
pompous ‘bore?

4. Can you avoid repeating
ad nauseam: “Thank heaven I

have a sense of humour’? And
do you know that most people
who say this never have?

5. If somebody is promoted
over your head are you _ big
enough to say: “He’s a_ better
man than I afin,” even if you
think he is a_ wily, two-faced,
double-crossing sycophant?

6. Do you know you're a fool?

earned, but also a further two
weeks’ holiday pay in addition;
this would impose a considerable
handicap on that labourer. So from
the “Holidays with Pay” Bill he
might well get an ebstacle to em-
ployment instead of money. for
nothing.

It seems wrong that casual
labour should be m.sled and dis-
appointed and uniair that the
employer should te put in a
position where he will be blamed
unreasonably.

The practical difficulties in-
volved seem considerable.

For instance, casual labour
would be put on better terms than
people in regular employment.
These latter would serve for a
year for their holiday, the casual
labourer for half a year—Will this
be satisfactory to all’

Since casual labourers change
their employer from time to time,
and also may change their occu-
pation and sometimes their names

too, it will be difficult to check
claims to holiday pay. How is
this to be dealt with?

On whom is the
holiday pay to fall?
employer who provides employ-
ment on the 150th day, even
though this may amount to a day
or two in the total?

From what date is the year to
run for casual labour? In the
case of permanent people it runs
from the date of engagement.

Is task work to count in the
total and, if so,.on what basis is
it to be translated into working
days?

And so on.

Would not a great amount of
record keeping and investigation
be required? It seems that a fer-
tile ground for disappointment,
irritation and suspicion would be
provided, and for friction hetween
employer and labour, all of which
surely, it should be the aim to
prevent.

liability for
On the last

Yours faithfully
c. E. SHEPHERD.
5th Sept., 1951,

~ Sé. Joseph's Church

To The Editor, The Advocate—
SIR,—I was pleased to see in
your issue an account of the
past history of St Joseph's
Church. I do not know who was
the writer of that article, but he
has his facts correct and_ well
et out. I would just like to add
1 a few points omitted and bring





WILKINSON & HAYNES CO., LTD.
Successors to

C.S. PITCHER & CO.

*Phones : 4472 & 4687 — BECKWITH STORES

If you can answer “Yes” to this
question, you are probably wiser
than most of us.

Recoseneseesonceooess
THE RAIN IS FALLING |
THE GRASS IS GROWING

THE ANSWER—



Paws Across The Sea

A LETTER from Manhattan
Mouser, American Bowery
cat, to Lottie, his English sweet-
neart: —

Hiya, Sugar Puss,

Just a line to say I am leav-
ing by the next west-bound
liner for the United States after
seeing all I want of the Festival

of Britain, 7 a9
Also to thank you, Honey 6 WER
Cat, for your hospitality and

for doing so much to improve
Anglo-American relations,





which need some improvement : 24

considering some of the all-in 14” MINOR MOWER (with motor) $280.2

no-holds-barred battles I had reer 250.00

with London mogs, n” i Re oe is le
The best time I had was with 18” GAZELLE (with motor).........

you in your garden at home,

and not ‘on the South Bank of /{{{ 14’ TIGER PUSH .......ccsssssssssssssessseesssnsssssenenee ee 45.00

in the Dome of Discovery, as
I am not interested in dis-
covering anything unless it is
a leg of chicken in an ash can,
and I am more _ interested in
dames than domes.

So far as the ash cans of
Britain are concerned, there is
nothing of the spirit of festival
about them,

In fact, I'll say they are a
dead loss, as every chicken
bone has been picked clean and

SPARE PARTS AVAILABLE

DA COSTA & CO. LTD.

DIAL 4689



—$—$——"
——— $$ —$— ———————————





left overs are things young
British cats only hear about
from their great-grandfathers

who have seen better days,
All the same the shortage of
chow is certainly keeping the
ined, {

FOR THAT TRIP NORTH

YOU NEED ONE OF OUR
duck out of your own larder, | ))

fi stgeimett ef GQABERDINE RAINCOATS

the old garden wall; t
The walk on the beach in the | |f SINGLE BREASTED BELTED STYLE AND
RAGLAN SLEEVES

she-cats of Britain strea
and in this respect the spirit of
festival was one “hundred per {
cent,

Among the memories I shall} |
take back with me are the
night you stole some cold roast |

moonlight with me chasing you |r
in and out of the boats and
your big eyes shining green and
lovely in the shadows;

The dog that got the left-
right-left from me for poking |

— ALSO —

this long snout into our business.

It won't be long =— I’m CAMEL HAIR AND WOOL
back. So keep thos hips
swinging. Honey Puss.

—L.E.S.

MIXTURE OVERCOATS

THERE’RE THE BEST IN THEIR CLASS FOR QUALITY
it up to date. When the old St. AND VALUE
Joseph's was destroyed — the 1831
hurricane, services were held in e@
the little St. Joseph’s on the hill
overlooking the sea at Beachmont.

This was subsequently destroyed COME AND

by. landslide and rebuilt only to

go down in another landslide until

the present St. Aidan’s was built e@

by. Rector Skeete in 1906.
DA COSTA & CO.

SEE FOR YOURSELF.

The writer of the Article
emitted all mention of the period
when the late W. G. Hutchinson
was Rector of the parish. It was
during his time that the steel
columns supporting the church-
rocf were imported from England
aud erected. Rector Hutchinson
also deserves the gratitude of
posterity for instigating and
raising the St. Joseph Curate
Fund, On 3lst May 1932, that
Fund stood at a total of $17,696.54.
Then there was the unfortunate
court case which followed the ap-
pointnent of his successor, the
Reverend P. D. W. Moore and the
handover of Funds. In this litiga-
tion,.the Curate Fund lost over
three thousand dollars. On Jan-
vary 31st this year the fund totalled
$24,280.49, invested in War loans,
Government Saving Bonds, Gov-
ernment Savings Bank and the
balance — Barclays Savings
A Curate in now being paid out
ef this Fund.

To bring history up to date
mention should be made of the
mission preached at St. Joseph's
Parish Church last year by the
Rev. C. A. Sayer Principal of
Cedrington College. The maxi-
mum congregation attended dur-
ing that week was 4,000. This
was followed as a conclusion 4

LID.

DRY GOODS DEPARTMENT




a mission at St. Aidan’s last
month preached by Rev. Fr.
Woodruff, Rector of St. Andrew.

* Mention was made in your

IS

GODDARD'S

GOLD BRAID

article of the cracks in the walls
of the church and J quote “at}
present everything seems to be!
settled and in good condition.” I}
may point out that at a meeting |
of the Vestry of St. Joseph this |
year the ‘Chairman drew to the
notice of the Vestrymen that there
were some serious cracks in the
walls of the church. These eracks
in my opinion endanger not only
the building, but the safety of the
organ -
Thanking you Mr. Editor
the writer of that Article
Yours faithfully, :
L. C. MALLALIEU, t
Rector of St. Joseph.

and


SUN ee > .
UNDAY, SEPTEMBER 9, 1951 SUNDAY ADVOCATI namk anti.

























’
AL a oe
N I st sh
EVELY tEECE, Manager of Three Houses Factory, St. Where movements of the baro- records average wind speeds taken he Se eathe
Philip has a very interesting hobby He is an amateur meaer we practically only those of over a period of time. This instru- : ~
weather observer ariations of a/’few tenths ment was made by Mr. Reece t ew ‘ t }
With y : of an inch. It has a magnification 1 i row : ;
vithin the past twenty years he has built up a most Of five times the normal scale. This BOTTOM SHELF Pine ¢ rd : Mi ee ae ay : *
compact and efficient weather observatory and is the owner ee _ done on an ordinary ; Pagina} sn a 2 en
of several “very acc as - ‘ . =~ as type of Barograph because there is On the bott . f cab be morée vais
From the re —— "e wane a Pan not sufficient control to overcome net there Se iia thee: ; |
* the instru it cabinet in runs through a glass tube onto a friction of the iota Satin nstie * s i $s
his bedroor >. Baan tn : . aittae teal at 3 @ moving parts of the On the left there is ; 3 » - r-@: ys? arn ¢ |
Sik unete-tt beam Ree . a coo - os —— bucket This bucket, pen chart. This precision baro- mometer with i ange conn Sha ro-DAWS WEATHER oA
: e: - nates , te aqaings t is about one inch square) is meter is equipped th Rae a
his instruments wnd ; , avttrinbadt tar a ont quipped with four 100°. This registers > “ROP te
is instruments wind along with adjusted by a set screw to measure special types of diaphrams used in perature of the Orevaition! eter | scu 5s

om pices weather conditions, exactly one part of rain. As soon two pairs. To give adequate con- airs, Next to this is a recordin
ca i i great deal of as the bucket has gathered one trol of the pen arm, the record thermometer with a scale from





accuracy ture weath T e a iL]
— . 2 a - — LABS t. it is so adjusted that the covers five inches of pen travel to 0—100 This instrument regis-
= ms a 2 n 7 oF ser ations weight of the water lowers the register one inch of barometric ters on a weekly chart the low and

as | note-boo nthe event bucket and makes contact below pressure, as against the usual type 7 ail

high temperatures of the prevail-



~ = approac hing hurricane or as it swings. This closes the cir- of bsrometer which makes three ing outside air
+ ae —, eg would be cuit and allows the recorder in the inches of pen travel to register On this Shelf there is alsc dial

on ina ones urpose of this instrument cabinet to register each three inches of barometric pres- or gauge whi “h regist e — < ae
It “Getail i nite oe ae part sure. ly oraintall “This” Cae aoe td u er

deta1iec information on past . : : a < Ss Sstre ent s

weather is required he would then INSIDE WIND VELOCITY controlled and works in conjunc

ef he "tu » rad . S 2 - y » tiltin ~ > ,
te 4: As a tual records from ; Inside there is a cabinet, con- Ser ouitalde Thin dial resister

€ istr 1ents ain ree slvec : = in s us é sters

I 1lning three shelves and a small The second shelf houses the each part of rain for the entire an
——ae

Mr. Reece’s observat “a . aeul 5 D
divided into two aeeseonsnse ian Sued tint is ‘built of steel and wind velocity ard wind direction year It has two pointers One
outside set up and the instrument aa ae for To the front recorders, On the left there is a registers parts and has to make a

s and sides there are glass panels. dual recorder for wind, speed and complete revolution to register













cabinet inside his home : “ .
Ss home Fab a ae six directions and is a most useful in- one inch of rainfall. A second
UP 75 FEED ‘ wree feet-by one and a strument for meteorological sta- pointer registers total number of
io VEE half feet. It is painted white and tions. Each gust or lull in wind j; m
A seventy-five foot steel tower ui -2 _ in wind inches recorded for the year. It
Gmish tn cloen: bey the: Releases is not necessary to measure rain-
built in four santionsn and welded fall in the usual manner with a
i is a AC oi Rn sige in 7 it 3 ‘.
Seivatives oh techie ie Se py measuring glass. This instrume Th Vi B Ye Fi d
eatin one ieee ae tue eacd i automatically records as the rain e ilamin east 00 F
velocities and. recording wind By PAUL FOSTER sore Mcriven by 2; Be ae '
directions as well as a Robinson a ry 80 eee ba , oh ch So tasty and so good for you / Tasty because Marmite
type four-cup electric anemo- be amee the ope 3 fs MW rie gives that rich, appetising flavour, Good because the
meter. ‘ +e wie os which it talk, B2 vitamins are contained in Marmite — essential
is The anemometer at the top of F elements to keeping the body fit and free from
he tower was imported from the Y OMETER illness. Marmite is just as delicious in sandwiches—
boo ee eon ae tins a Wes? there is a sign “Today’s sees, each eae % position of HYGROMETE watch how children love them! also in soups,
Ss Pasures V us feioc Se anc - 1e vane 2 2 , © ries 2 x , r s “5 ,
wind directions. It is built by the une ane eee eae plotted ts On the right side of the bottom stews, gravics and all savoury dishes. You only need
Bendix Aviation Corporation, On the «op sielf atmospheric an ink trace on a continuous chart. sheii is a home-made hygrometer a little and what's left in the jar keeps for ages.
Baltimore. A few feet below is pressures are recorded. On the Change gears provide the chart t© record humidity in the air One Made in England
attached the Robinson type four- left there is the ordinary.type ane- with speeds of from three quarters ee ee a seven inch dial —
cup electric anemometer for trans- roid holosteric barometet. This of an inch travel per hour up to Tegisters the percentage mois- A TS SE RAE
mitting average wind velocities, instrument is- fitted with a large twelve inches to the minute. With ture in the atmosphere. The other a a a & a a a ee a a a

instruments are con- vacuum diaphram which makes it a flick of the finger a fast speed !5 @ recording type with a scale
orders in the instru- very sensitive, On the right there adjustment lever translates these from 0—100%. Both of these in-



Both of thes
nected to rec

Just Arrived!



ment cabinet is a miero. Barograph or (a pre- same speeds from inches of chart Struments ar¢ a> pean by
Mr. Reece's electric rain gauge cision barometer) with magnified per hour to inches per minute strands of human hair which are
which operates from a_six-volt scales. Fluctuations of pressure of Thus extreme flexibility is pro- VeTy sensitive to moisture in the FRESH SHIPMENT OF

PURINA CHOWS
ALSO

battery, uses a standard five-inch the order of 0.02 inches may be vided whenever it is necessary to air. Air is sucked in from out-
funnel which can be checked at faithfully recorded; An instru- make open scale recordings of any side through a flue or tunnel
any time with a around the hairs of these instru-



ndard measure. ment of this type is manufactured wind from a breeze to a hurricane



Rain collects in the funnel and especially for use in the tropics This instrument is controlled by ments by a small ee fan ; A
} ; t
y the “Aerovane”’ transmitter at the ne al rule is that a day or two
’ ‘ . e ’ ‘ “ “
RAIN GAl E top of the tower. This transmitter before heavy rains. the percent- q i ad K I E EDE RS
‘



age moisture re zistered in these
is usually low
rain the percent-

though-light in weight is extremely ;
sturdy. It has been tested by wind two instrument



re es 9 Ber



tunel tests at speeds in excess of and just before — : 2
200 miles per hour. The entire age moisture righ. Ji J » C d. —_
unit is Gthdetavaty sealed to ex- Along with Mr. Skeete, the i. Jason Jone ae Ov, Lt Distributors.
clude moisture and dust. The Director of Agriculture Mr. Reece
left hand recorder records wind was one of the founders of the
direction and the right hand wind Barbados Weather Observers’ As- THE INSTRUMENT CABINET )
velocity. sociation which holds meetings . "
On the right hand side of the once a month during this tim«
second shelf there is a device
which is connected to the Robin- nt arn + = ‘orn -
son four-cup anemometer, which Ww EA I HER OBSERV A | ORY \

75-FOOT TOWER

—
=! a

lo



CLOTHES at

Attractive Prices.




















is also on the tower outside, This |
{
(
i
)
)

.
LINEN SUITS
Single Breasted $47.23
Double Breasted $49.20

TROPICAL — SUITS
Single Breasted
$38.00 & $43.84

WORSTED SUITS

Single Breasted
$41.87 & $43.84

Double Breasted $42.72

SPORT COATS
3 Button Style with
Paitch Pockets $18.56
& $18.76.

GREY PLANNED PANTS

$7.05, $10.07, $13.49
$14.00 & $17.45.

CR. HARRISON & (C0. (Barbados) LTD

DIAL 2352







MR. REECE’S HOME. The Manager's house, Three Houses Factory, St. Philip. The seven.y-five foot
tower is in the background Mists arene .



MR. REECE is seen here checking the rainfall measure.

=

Hall's
WINE

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ward-looking Duke, a temple, a














7 ——— _ ee ee — _ ~
PAGE TEN SUNDAY <7¢y
ae UNDAY ADVOCATE ; fle - SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 9, ‘1951
‘ i : i, aly
at ung. ‘ a ete
. q , 2B
By HAZEL MAY careers, would still own up to such ri e1ieves that the ect \
CHRISTOPHER ¥kx is a poet assignments in their past Fry mea Dnakespeare’s gilt Ol FOR HOT- HOT DAYS \ \
dramaust Whom te woria sutl of tt amused—and made the most piank verse “which we threw \
reckohs young, althouga ne lixes : The isu) cui . away aicter the Elizabethan epoch”. USE COOL-COOL TALC
.o give nmselu an Old and meliow- Chila” a “thy Aibe _, “Thursday’s must be adapted to oul
eu dir. ine English stage grabved wilich Ye dnd his sat ey OVE iii aie Abu ebScuriy
ine ‘verse arama he offered—just kle. It portrayed. the Ruin a 4.wuig be discouraged, for as one} Soothing fresh and fragrant,
as soon as Fry abandoned the Girl whe Entered Sane gra Of Fry's own characvers says ‘
moré turgid tenaencies of his taste Cit chook the aioe re “its a thing I have no tove for, | keeps you dainty and com-*
sor_mecaevalism Witches, | the oun?ations” says Fry) and her To have to go grouping along | fortable, adorned in the
apparatus of mawkish feudalism, Salvation through the Girls the corridors }
whimsy and wild words; he Friendly Society Of someone else’s mind * | fragrance men love.
gtierea these. But when Laurence oul He invariably writes at night |
Vlivier commissioned him to write 4 The Tower’: at Tewkesbury settling down at about 9 p.m. for |
anotner play he gave us a back- was e€quaily successful. is a six-nour stretch, and sleeps in}

telescope, some blank verse.
Now England has completely
accepted this young man who can

translate our modern idiom into
blank verse that shimmers with
image and metaphor. Caught in

the searcn-light of the nation’s
enthusiasm Fry is revealed, not as
a. bohemian eccentric, but
young Englishman of simple tastes
with an original turn of mind.

The Fry’s home is hard to find.
North of Paddington station's grey
bleakness is a little street totally
unexpected this side of the Chan-
nel. It is approached through a!
near shim Cracked pavements}
run along beside sad little houses
ef decaying gentility, But round
a sharp bend the whole atmospher¢

as a

changes. Here is a fine, broad
waterway — part of the Grand
Union Canal — and there are

willows, a group of old barges,
and reflected across the water a
cluster of almost Continental
heuses, pink, parchment yellow
end dirty white.

Fry lives beside the Canal in a
self-consciously clean little cream
house with a pocket-handkerchiet
garden, On the garden gate is a
notice which says “Beware of the
Dogs”, because the neighbourhood
is known as Little Venice. Ruskin
christened it, and since then it
has attracted literary people and
artists. Browning’s house stands
across the water, and in nearby
houses are the studios of Graham
Sutherland, Felix Topolski «and
Lucian Freud.

The Frys self-consciously avoid
the Mayfair-flat-and-cottage-in-
Cornwall way of life common to

writers of West End _ successes.
Their home is artistic, but not
prandiose. They enjoy browsing

in antique shops, and the spoils of
many a Saturday afternoon sortie
are there on shelf and bookcase
‘There was obviously a period of
coiecting glazea turquoise blue
pottery, and there are a surprising

number of busts, and an old
Venetian lute,

Their tastes are simple. They
livéd in an old mill and a ram-
shackle cottage in their early

married life. Even now they will
net exchange their 1939 Vauxhall
jor an expensive car. Mrs. Fry is
charming, intellectual, quick to
laugh—wears tweedy, comfortable
ciéthes and brogues. Her smooth-
ed dark hair is taken straight back
from her face. She looks as
though she might be happiest in
a country cottage away from
towns and pavements, But being
hé@te she gets a lot of fun out of it.
he likes to arrange her flowers
with a few sticks of rhubarb to
enhance the effect I remarked
that this was a favourite practice
of a famous West End florist. “Oh
no!” she said in distress, “And
I thought it was my own idéa..
I shall pull it all out and make it
into a tart immediately.”

He is a small man with twinkling
eyes under unusually-marked
brows that dominate his face. His
voice lingers pleasantly on the ear
with subtle cadences and _ inflec-
tions. It is a voice polished up
for reading poetry aloud. When
hé lectures or broadcasts the
rhythm of his poetry creeps in,
atid he turns his phrases with the
efackle and piquancy of the
whimsical Duke of Altair in
“Venus Observed.”

Perhaps this is why he is one
of the finest lecturers in London,
able to cast a spell of enchantment
over an unwarmed lecture room



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a ae
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CHRISTOPHER FRY

He quite frequently lectures to
clubs and jiterary societies on
poetry and the drama, alway:

illustrating his lectures with a lot
of quotation,

Christopher Fry has never want-
pd, or intended, to do anything
else but write verse plays: It goes
back far as he can remember.
He wrote his first play when he
was twelve. The central character
was Hiawatha! Fortunately
Shakespeare was never spoilt for

as

him at school He managed to
avoid reading Shakespeare in a
classroom until he was fifteen. But
having heard Shakespeare’s verse
many times from the stage the
rhythms of Elizabethan phrase
were ringing in his ears.

When he left school Fry was
determined that anything in hi
career must be a preparation for
his work as a poetic dramatist
Nothing that helped to develop
his powers of writing, was a
waste of time, however unimpor-
tant the subject. Perhaps that is

why it is seldom his ideas that are
striking, but the way he expresse
them.

So Fry joined the Bath Reper-
tory company, where he did
everything from acting minot

roles to working in the office. But
at the end of the nine months
a practical family insisted on his
taking a teaching job at a smail
prep school in Surrey. On the
first day of the first term he
started saving so that he could go
back to the theatre,

At the end of three years he
had saved £10, Joyfully he left
The world of theatre stretched be-

fore him, But alas! The ten
pounds, he remembers, didn't last
very long.

A friendly songwriter took him

on as his secretary, followed by
Fry’s one and only sally as an
actor. He trod the boards of the
Globe Theatre, where his “Lady’s
Not For Burning” played to
packed houses fourteen years
later. He was offered an under-
study part, coupled with what

Fry calls “a small bilingual role”
—the part of a stage butler who

cays “Yes, Monsieur.” For this he
was promised £5 a week, and
promptly ordered a new _ shirt

Unfortunately the show collapsed
after two rehearsals, during which
his cue was never reached, The



Return Fa







BUILDING, LOWER BR

|

bill for the shirt remained un-
paid

Personal magnetism and charm
have played their part in his
career. “This man is different”
one thinks on meeting him. So
cid producers How otherwise
could a young man of so little

experience, and, at this stage, so

little to show for a burning poetic
ambition, have succeeded to a
number of promising jobs?

In 1934 he captured the job of

director of the Tunbridge Wells
Repertory Players The — first
season boomed, and at the same
time he wrote the lyrics and

music for “She Shall Have Music”
at the Saville Theatre in London
The lightness of touch necessary
to a song-writer came naturally
to him. An astonished Fry found
himself in possession of some
money for the first time in a life-
time. He bought out the promoters
of the Wells Company but prob-
ably his choice of plays was in
his own taste, not the public’s,
for the next season failed and
the Repertory closed,

Next he was commissioned to
write a play foy Dr. Barnardo’s
hormes—dramatizing the life of
the founder, Thomas Barnardo—
and to produce it all over the
provinces, It was at least a play
and for Fry just another training
canter,

In 1986 he married a journalist.
After two years of scraping to
make ends meet, a cousin died
leaving them a legacy, and they



went to live in an old mill in
Sussex. The local vicar asked

Fry to write a short play to cel-
ebrate the 50th anniversary of the

village church. The good man
went through a few ideas that
he thought might be woven into

a story.

And so Christopher Fry wrote
the play which was to start him
on his dramatic eareer—the “Boy
With A Cart”, revived in London
and Oxford recently. In the little
village of Coleman’s Hatch in
Sussex he scored his first success

He was discovered by Martin
Browne,—now head of the British
Drama League, — who commis-
sioned him to write a pageant for

the Girls’ Friendly Society to be
acted in the Albert Hall, and a
play for the Tewkesbiry Fes-

tival. Few of our leading dram-

ptists, at any stage in their he: “People are tired of visiting |
ee. <==

MEN

WHO SELECT SHIRTS
ON THE SCORE OF

8 T





SHIRTS

obtainable at all



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strongly influenced by the medi-
aevai work, and it is. this interest
which attracts him to the short
-engious play. He found plenty
oi scope, witn his talent for cre-
ating a character, on ground where
he felt familiar. Two more re-
ligious plays followed, “The First-
born’, finished after the war, later
broaacast and performed at the
Edinburgh Festival, and “Thor
With Angels’, about St, Augus-
tine, for the Canterbury Festival.

Fry never forced his genius. He
didn’t believe in hurrying, He
knew, with unerring instinct, that
the talent of writing, like the
petals of a flower, must unfurl
slowly.

So he just went on quietly with
his literary alchemy, transforming
the ordinary metal of restricting
subjects into the gold of his verse.
All the time his powers were de-
veloping. He started “The First-
horn” and was just warming to
the play of its poetry when the
war came.

Charm and personality -got him
ihe job of Director of the Oxford
Playhouse jn 1940, during which
he met Pamela Brown for whom
he wrote the part of Jennet in
“The Lady's Not for Burning”. His
principles kept him from a fight-
ing role in the armed forces. He
was a conscientious objector, who
found his way into the Pioneer
Corps for five years of work on
Liverpoo| docks and London
sewers.

Fry has difficulty in inventing
plots—the same could be said of

Shakespeare — and he prefers to
tind them ready-made, Like
Shakespeare, he hunts for them

in almost any material, The idea
for ‘The Lady’s Not For Burning”
came from a German short stovy
about a man who wanted
to be hanged But in the original
the man went off ang fought in
thes Thirty Years War. Fry had
a better ending.
interest and married the man to
his witeh-girl with “one small
silver night to spend,”

Fry has a_ buoyant literary
optimism, in which he most re-
sembles Robert Browning, whose
house he looks out upon across
the Canal,

“Look to the positive side of life,
and don’t dwell on the negative
sidé,” is his advice. He is hopetul

-a little wistfully, with his head
in the Middle Ages seen rosily—
that out of the tribulations of om
times will spring new gold in
music, art, literature and the
drama.

“But there must be more colour
and variety in our everyday
wpeech,” he urges. He deprecates
the well-worn phrase, the common
epithet. He once lectured at some
length on this flatness in
jJanguage, urging the use of vivid
simile in daily speech. It is this
quality, of course, which he him-
self so abundantly possesses. Such
phrases leap to mind as:

... that was the pick-axe voice
of a cock

Beginning to break up the night.”
and the happy pérson who “sits

and purrs,

» “As if the morning was a saucer

of milk.”

He achieves brilliant economy of
words. Perpetua in Venus says:

“Why do we all have to get be-

tween someone else

And the sun? Keep me from

doing this, again.”

He believes that the verse play
is on its way. The theatre has
outworn its everyday prose. Says

4

YLE |

He supplied love |

our |

1%

the day-time. He is a slow, pains-
taking writer—‘“Writing is neve!
easy to me”—frequently writes for
days and then scraps al] that he
has done and starts afresh
He does not draw his characters
direct from life. “They came from
within.” he says, “I have never
thought it necessary that a writer
should have to seek them around
aim. Surely most of us have enough
facets in our own personalities
to be able to find all the characters
we want?” His greatest skill lies |
in creating a character with shat-
tering irony, like Hilda’s un- |
fortunate husband in Venus |
‘There was nothing to be seen
in Roderic
For mile after mile, except
A few sheeplike thoughts nib-,
bling through the pages
Ot a shiny weekly, any number |
of dead pheasants, |



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Visitors to the Festival of Brit-
ain have had the opportunity of
seeing Fry’s latest play, “A Sleep |
of Prisoners” which was presented
in a church—an unusual place for
a famous first-night. Next he has
plans for another full-length play |
to complete his trilogy. The lady

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SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER

9, 1951



How Stalin Answer

By EMMELYNE STUART-
SNELI,
who was ordered
THIS “les
a Commun
infants
“Now
a prayer
nice to eat
The children prayed, the door
Was opened and, of course, nothing
hapvrened
“Now let’s see what Stalin can

Pra UE
Biven by
teacher at an
school in + Prague
children,” he said, “say
to God for something

out of
son was

ist





ac urged the teacher
The children repeated their
appeal to the Soviet dictator.
When the door was opened a



second time a trolley of food was
wheeled into the classroom.

The teacher beamed and said
“You see, children, God did not
answer your prayer But Stalin
gives you what you want. Three
cheers for dear Stalin.”

‘A Capitalist’

For children up to the age of

15 or 16 there is now only one

type of school in Czechoslovakia.
After that the State decides which
pupils shall go to work or become,
eligible for higher schools and
universities. Parents no longer
have any say in these matters.

I know the daughter of a
Prague businessman who had set
her heart on becoming a teacher.

Her application was _ rejected
because the records deseribed her
father as “a capitalist and unreli-
able citizen.”

This highly intelligent girl was
put to work in a canning factory.

*



A
A

Prague family I know have

a son who tas been studying

medicine in Britain for three
years

Because Communist officials

have denounced the youth’s dis-

loyalty” in going to a capitalist

country, the
own him.
They have not written to him

for 18 months for fear of repri-

Sals.
*

The child who innocently dis-
closed that his family listened-in
to the B.B.C. was removéd from

parents had to dis-



the “treacherous influence” of his
parents.
The parents were sent to a

labour camp for corrective train-
ing.

Why They Flee
Five hundred refugees from

the East are slipping into the
Western zone every night through

the chink ‘in the Iron Curtain at
Berlin,

I know why they are fleeing
For, as a teacher in Czechoslo-

vakia, I had a close-up view of

the Communist regime from its
inception in 1948 until a_ short
while ago, when I was expelled

as a “dangerous foreigner.”
In peaceful Britain it seems
fantastic that 15,000,000 people,

once as free as ourselves, can be
transformed within a year into a
nation of desperate slaves. Yet
that is the fate of the country I
have just left.

How does a nation lose its free-
dom? And what happens when it
dues?

In Czechoslovakia it was a grad-
ual process rather than a violent
revolution, ‘Phe post-war swing
to the Left was a natural reaction



to the years of Nazi occupation.
3ut in 1946, the Communists,
under Gottwald, were just one of

four political parties in the Czech
Parliament, The people saw
nothing sinister in their motives
then.



And for months after the
Reds seized power in the
1948 putsch life continued in
much the same way as before.
The unsuspecting people

covered too late that the Commun-
ists re tiv busy infiltrating
their embers into key positions
in every sphere

A kadovry, or cadre leader,
planted in every factory,
and school the official
spy

dis-



ecre





as

party

Unsafe To Talk

Czechoslovakia to-day it has
become unsafe to talk even with
friends. For one indiscreet word
may bring denunciation, And that
often means imprisonment with-
out trial or banishment to one of
the dreaded labour camps, of
which the most notorious are the
uranium mines at Jachymov.
Innocent people have dis
appeared in this way because
of false accusations lodged by
a spiteful neighbour.
I know of one woman impris-

I





oned on a fake charge merely
because an envious Communist
wanted her ‘flat.

One of the most insidious
impositions of the Communist
regime was the introduction of

the Questionnaire—which probes
in incredible detail the private
life of every individual applying
for Work.

It demands answers to the most
intimate queries concerning
ancestry, relatives, and friends—
particularly any abroad—posses-
sions, religion. and business,
social, and political background.

This Inquisition ensure that
only good Communists get the
jobs and provides a convenient
check on “unreliable” citizens,

Must Report

Forced labour brigades are now
a commonplace feature of life
under the Reds. They are a non-
penal -device for meeting the
labour shortages,

Men and women, old and young,

are liable to be conscripted for
work at short notice
A member of the local

Communist Action Committee
may call at a block of flats, a
factory, a school, or an office
on his list. He simply says:
“There will be a brigade on
Sunday and everyone here
must report for duty.”
The task may. be breaking
stones, clearing rubble, repairing

a road or digging sugar beet.
Only the sick and aged (or the
privileged) can escape.

At the labour exchanges no one
ean qualify for a job unless the
record shows that he has a cer-
tain number of brigade working
hours to his credit,

*

Open door week is another
intimidating racket masquerading
as a voluntary gesture of loyalty

This scheme operates in every
town and village in turn. Every
citizen is “invited” to open up

his home ready for surprise visits
by the local action committee,
The doors of all rooms, cup—
boards, larders, and wardrobes
must be left ajar.

If the snoopers consider that a
citizen has more clothes, food, or
other articles than he immedi-
ately requires the surplus in con-
fiseated as “an offering for needy
comrades elsewhere.”

Penalised





As part of the bitter class war,
the Communist regime is malici-
ously penalising the children of



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munion after each service munion); 7 m. Evenin Service,
DALKE?TH—11 a.m. Mr. J. Griffith Preacher: Mr r Oxley - . bi
p.m. Rev. B. Crosby. Hély Communion FULNECK
KELMONT-—-9 a.m. Rev B. Crosby 11 a.m. Morning Service PreacheY:
Holy Communion, 7 p.m. Mr. V. B. St Mr D. Culpepper; 7 p.m. Evening Ser-
John vice, Preacher: Mr. W. St. Hill
HOLETOWN—8.30 a.m. Mrs. Phillips; MONTGOMERY
Tpm Mr D Reid 7 p.m. Evening Service, Preacher: Mr,
BANK HALL—9.30 a.m. Mr. G. Mc F G_ Downes
Allister; 7 pm Rev. Ro McCullough SHOP HILL
SPEIGHTSTOWN—l1 a.m. Rey, J. S 7 p.m. Evening Service, Preacher:
Boulton; 7 p.m Mr. McClean ‘from Mt. Tabor)
SELAH—9 30 a.m. Rev. J S. Boulton DUNSCOMBE
Holy Communion; 7 pm P.M 9 a.m. Morning Service; 7 p.m. Even-
BETHESDA—1i1 am. Mr. EL. Ban- ing Service, Preacher: (from Mt. Tabor)
nister; 7pm PM
SOUTH DISTRICT—9.a.m. Mr, D. F THE SALVATION ARMY
Griffith, 7 p.m. Rev. M. A. E, Thomas. BRIDGETOWN CENTRAL
Holy Communion 11 a.m Holiness Meeting. 3 p.m
Company Meeting, 7 p.m Salvation
——_ - — Meeting

PREACHER: Major Smith.

professional parents by filling the WELLINGTON STREET

universities with an overwhelm- 1! &.m. | Holiness Meeting. 3 p.m.
ing number of students from the {puhany Meeting, 7 p.m. Salvation
artisan class. PREACHER: Sr. Major Gibbs
Even the most intelligent son FOUR ROADS
of a doctor or an architect has 11 a.m. Holiness Meeting, 3 p.m.
practically no hope of being Compeny Meeting, 7 p.m Salvation
: Meeting

allowed to follow in father’s foot-

PREACHER
steps.

* 1) a.m
Company

Lieutenant Gunthorpe

SFA VIEW
Holiness Meeting,

Meeting, 7 p.m

3 p.m
Salvation
Meeting

Contact with the West is now PREACHER: Lieutenant Hi+ds

the greatest crime a Czech can

commit, PLE CORNER

} Because his relatives had fled wanna sachitend re nme danceiten

io Belgium, a Prague wholesaler Meeting

was denounced, stripped of hi PREACHER: Sr. Major Hollingsworth.

property, and packed off to the OISTINS

uranium mines. ai 1} a.m Holiness Meeting, 3 pom
mpany Meeting, 7 p.m. Salvation



: 2 , a! uy i eeting
Is there any hope? Many have “pREACHER: Lieutenant Gibbons,



answered that with — suiciile CARLTON
Others risk their lives to gate- 11 a.m, Holiness Meeting, 3 p.m
crash the heavily guarded [ron Company Meeting, 7 p.m Salvation
Curtain ” Meeting

a an PREACHER: Captain Bourne

But the millions that are left just

suffer and pray for some miracle NEW TESTAMENT CHURCH

of salvation from the outside RIVER Sears Tal oe Service; 4 p.m
world. ae Sunday School; 7 p.m. Service: Rev, L.
—L.E.S R Summers, Minister in Charge



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M.V. Daerwood, Sch
Lydia Adina S., Sch. F lyn D. R,,
Sch. D'Ortac, Sch Rosarene Sch
Lucille M. Smith, Sc Marion Beile
Wolfe. M. V. Cc. L Tannis, Sch
Harriet Whittaker, M Precise, M. V
Canadian Constructor
ARRIVALS

8.8. Aicoa Pointer, 3,931 tons, Capt
Oistad, from Trinidad

$.S. Mario C., 4340 tons net, Capt
Halkomdos from St. Vincent

s.s Caribbee, 100 tons net, Capt
Gumbs, from Dominica

Schooner Frances W. Smith, 74 tons

net, Capt. Hassell, from British Guiana
ARRIVALS BY BWIAL

FROM ANTIGUA

Williams

FROM JAMAICA

Wilbert Gallop, Alonzo Greene, Alex-

Bertram

ender McGregor Dinyar pom en
Frederick Hutchinson, Ulric McNeil,
Cyril Howell

DEPARTURES BY BWLAL
Miss Grace DaCosta, Mr. Arthur Dellia,
Mr. Charles Watts, Miss Clairel Horsham,
Mis Eleanor Todd, Mrs. Daphne Hans-~-
chell, Mstr. David Hanschell, Miss Diana
Hanschell, Mr. Eugene ouvies, Miss
Margot Lacaldera, Mrs. Mildred Aker,
June Hill, Louts Talma, lus Rodriguez,
Judith Rodriguez, William Stokes, Uric

Moeneti, Fred Hutchinson, Cyril Weli

RATES OF EXCHANGE

SEPTEMBER 8, 1951
CANADA
pr. Cheques on
Bankers 61 4 10% pr.
Demand Drafts 61.25% pr.



63 4 1¢

Sight Drafts 61 1/10% pr.
€3:4/10% pr. Cable
61 9/10" pr, Currency 59 9/10% pr
Coupons 89 2/10% pr
so pr Silver 20% pr



POLICE BAND CONCERT
TO-NIGHT

Capt. C. E. Raison will conduct
the Police Band which will play
a classical programme at St.
Cecilia Barracks to-night at 8,30
p.m.

PROGRAMME
MARCH OF THE PEERS—Iolanthe
Sullivan
CONCERT OVERTURE--In memoriam
—Sullivan

. Nell Gwyn
Edward German
ARIA-—-Lend Me Your Aid

from La Rekne de Saba—Gounod
Soloist—Bandsman Watson
DESCRIPTIVE—A Hunting we

ENGLISH DANCES
OPERATIC

will go
Alford

Sibelius
Voice is
Tate

MORCEAU Valse Triste
TWO BALLADS—Somewhere a
calling
Soloist
Roses

Band Cadet Farnum
of Piccardy—Hadyn
Soloist—-Band Cadet Grant
MUSICAL PLAY—Lilac Time-—Schubert
TONE POEM—Finlandia—Sebilius

Wood

i EEEEEEEEEEE

Service;
Service

4pm
Rev

BANK HALL—ll a.m
Sunday School; 7.15 p.m

M B Prettijohn, Minister in Charge
ECKSTEIN—11 a.m. Service; 4 pm
Sunday School; 7.15 p.m. Service: Rev
R H. Walkes, Minister in Charge
COX ROAD—11 a.m. Service : L. Hink-
son; 3 pm. Sunday School; 7.15 p.m,

Observance of the Lord's Supper: Rev.
E H_ Weekes, Minister in Charge.
FITZ VILLAGE—11 a.m. Service: Elder

E Chandler; 4 p m

p.m. Service: Rev. C. A. Nurse, Min
ister in Charge
«

AIRY HILL—11 a.m. Service Rev. R
H Walkes; 7.15 pm. Service Pastor
in Charge

SWEET BOTTOM—11 a.m. Service The |

Superintendent (Rey. J. B. Winter); 7.15
Service
KIRTONS—11 a.m, Service; 3 p.m
Dedication Service, The Superintendent
in Charge
BAPTIST
THE ST, JAMES NATIONAL
BAPTIST
7 p.m. Evensong and Sermon, Song

service led by the Rev. L, Bruce-Clarke,

(Asst’nt Pastor) preacher Rev. J. B

Groent L.Th; also during the week will

be training for youths conducted by the AD VOCA TE |

Kev. L. Bruce-Clarke A 4

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PAGE ELEVEN»

Restore Youthful Vigour

To Glands i

New Discovery Brings P !easures
of Life to Men Who Feel Olt

Before Their Time

Do you feel older than y
laqeing in youthful animation? Do you
enjoy the society of beautiful women? Do
you suffer from loss of vigour, weak mem-
ory and body, nervousness, impure blood,
sickly skin, depression and poor sleep? In
other words, are you only half a man?

If your body is devitalized and exhaust-
ed, there is no need for you to suffer an-
other day from such physical inferiority,
because the discovery of an eminent physi-
clan now m it possible for you to re-
store your youthful vigour and animation,

Youthful Vigor Restored

The penalties of advancing age and the
results of over-indulgence may now be re-
tarded and yopthtut activity and anima- |
tion restored to your body through this
new gland discovery.

Doctors throughout the world now say
that the real driving force of life, youth,
and vitality exists tn our gPinds. It ls now
known that world famous men who have
been noted for strength, endurance, brav-
ery, brain-power, and complishment,
such_as Napoleon, Caesar, Mark Anthony,
and Victor Hugo, were the fortunate pos-
sessors of tremendously active glands.

An eminent physician, with more than
30 years of experience, has at last tr
fected a combination of ingredients that
work with amazing speed to build new]
rich red blood, strengthen the nerves, and
most important of . to activate, stimu.
late, and fortify the glands, This great
prescription, therefore, acts in a natural
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PAGE TWELVE







SUNDAY

ADVOCATE



New Telephone Exchange—St. James

TELEPHONE NUMBERS © 957. For Bad

WILL HAVE 4 DIGITS

THE EQUIPMENT and cables for the new telephone

exchange near Sandy Lane,

St. James have arrived in the

island and The Barbados Telephone Company immediately

began installation.
The building conforms
ations

on a clean and spacious frontage.

to special technical consider-

and is constructed of stone with a pleasing design

When finally finished

the building will blend well into the attractive landscape

The exchange will be fully dial
automatic with a capacity of 400
numbers. Normally the exchange



will be unattended except for pe-
riodical routine visits by skilled
maintenance personnel

The exchar equipment, manu-
factured by tt Automatic Tele-
phone and Electric Co, of Liver-
pool is of the most modern design
being what is known as a Pre-

selector syster
No Interruption
Complete arrangements are pro-
vided to safeguard the service
from interruption due to electric
mains failures.
Telephone numbers will have
four digits. The first hundred
numbers will begin 01, the sec-
ond hundred 02, the third 03 and
the fourth 04. Thus the numbers
of the first hundred will range
from 6101 to 0199. In order to
rimplify the change of numbers
of subscribers in the St. James
Exchange now connected to
eit Bridgetown or Speights-
town the Telephone Company will
rrange in all possible cases that
re last two digits of their num-
ers will remain unchanged; thus
subscriber in the St. James area
vt present. having the numbe1
4545 will be changed to 0145 and
2651 will be changed to 0151.
At such times during the day
or night as the exchange will be
unattended an alarm signal is ex-
tended to the Bridgetown ex-
change in the event of a fuse or
mechanical failure at St, James,
so that an emergency faultsman
can be dispatched to clear the
trouble without delay

Overhead Cables

In conjunction with the instal-
lation of the automatic equipment

ares



inside the exchange, new over-
head cables are being erected
along the main coast road and

pole routes are being constructed
to accommodate waiting applicants
residing on the ridge. At the same
time as these new external works
are taking place, all the existing
routes—such as into Blowers, Lan-
caster, Ridgeway, Taitts, West-
moreland etc. are being completely
overhauled and rebuilt, Exten-
sive tree trimming and changing
of wires into premises is also
being done.

Subscribers who are now work-
ing as Party Lines and extensions
will all be provided with direct
exclusive service.

The new cables, the largest of
which contains four-hundred and
fifty wires, were manufactured by
British Insulated Callenders
Cables Ltd. of Preston

All the work is being carried
out by the normal staff of the Bar-
bados Telephone Company and if

a few outstanding, though vital,
pieces of apparatus are received

on schedule the opening date of
the new exchange is provisionally
fixed, in the absence of hurricanes
or abnormal weather, for Sunday
November 4. 1951.

VEGETABLES IN
SHORT SUPPLY

Some housewifes found it
cult to get

diffi-
vegetables in the City
yesterday. Every year, in the
rainy ison there is a shortage
of these vegetables.

Miss V. Jones of the Green
Grocers, Shepherd Street, told the
Advocate that she is also experi-





encing the © shortage Yesterday
she had only in stock a few
christophines, carrots, some spin-
ach and string beans, Occasion-
ally she gets beets. Large toma-
toes are extremely difficult to
obtain,

Miss Jones has been in the
green grocery business since 1938.
She said that when she _ first
started the vegetables were more
plentiful and cheaper although

ihere were less gardeners.

She has never found herself
having too large a supply of any
item except string beans. On a
few occasions she has had _ too
many string beans and_was forced
to sell them cheaper than usual.





Obituary

Master E. A. S.
McClean.

his residence, Prospect,
James on Saturday laet, Master
idward Algernon St. Elmo Me.
Clean died at the early age of 16
years. The deceased who was the
third son of Mr. Egbert S. Mc.
Clean, Chief Sanitary Inspector of
St. James was a courteous lad
and showed much promise. He
was a member of St. Stephen's
Church and had just been pro-
moted as a L-Cpl. of the C.L.B.

At St.

The solemn service which was

'

Language

For using indecent language on
New Orleans Road, St. Michael
Mr. G. B. Griffith, Acting Police
Magistrate of District “A” yester-
day fined Cuthbert Alleyne of New
Orleans 25/- in 14 days or in de-
fault one month’s imprisonment.

On another charge brought by
the Police—assuulting and beating
Island Constable Da Costa Green-
idge—he was fined 40/- to be paid

in 14 days or in default one
month’s imprisonment with hard
tabour

Alleyne appealed at the bar
against the decisions. Both of-

fences were committed on Septem-
ber 1

CAR BURNT OUT

The motor car A7 owned by Mr.
Lushington Gill of Hillaby, St
Andrew, and driven by Oland
Thompson of the same district
was completely burnt out on Fri-
day night at about 8,30 o'clock.
The Police arrived on the scene

and at 11.45 p.m, tbe fire was put
out. The car was insured.



SHUP ASSISTANTS WILL
GET WAGE INCREASES

conducted at St. Stephen’s Church

by the Rev.
before a
friends was indicative of the high
esteem in which he was held by
all classes of people.

Sympathy is extended
relatives.

Vicar B. C. Ullyett

to his

iw

A general agreement has been

large congregation of reached between the Clerks’ Union

and the Provision Merchants As-
sociation for wage increases for
shop assistants in groceries. The
increases will come into opera-
tion from August !



Communal Baths,
Latrines Recommended
For Bay Estate

MR. M. E. COX yesterday secured the statement from
members of the Housing Board that he had never raised
opposition to “Brain” Alleyne’s getting one of the newly

erected Government houses.

Diseussing the question of such
alleged opposition at the Housing
Board meeting yesterday, Mr.
Cox said that his attention had
been brought to certain rumours
which were going around stating
that “Brain” Alleyne was saying
that he had opposed his getting
ene of the Government houses.
He then called on the Chairman
and members of the Board to ex-
plain his position,

He said that it was being noised
around by people who wanted to
make such a matter a_ politica’
issue, Any doings of the Selectic >
Committee could only have got
around through some member of
the Committee. The statements
which were going around, how-
ever, as members would remem-
ber, were untrue.

Mr. H. A. Tudor who was a
member of the Committee and
was present at the time of the
selection, said that no opposition
whatever was made by anybody
to the recommendation that
Alleyne be granted a house,

Private Discussions

He said he was strongly against

any business done at a Com-
mittee meeting being discussed
outside after it was finished, It

was bad policy.
Mr.

John Beckles who was
Chairman of the Selection Com-
mittee and M. Lashley, the
Secretary both confirmed Mr,

Tudor’s statement that no opposi-
tion had been raised by Mr, Cox.
At the time 45 people were
elected for 30 houses, Thirty
were given and 15 had to wait
“Brain” Alleyne was one of the
30 who was allowed a house,

The Board reeeived a _ letter
from the Colonial Secretary stat-
ing that the Executive Compnittee
had approved the plans and pro-

posals for the erection of new
houses,

The letter also informed the
Board that the stones for the
building of the foundation and

steps. might be quarried by the
Board at the Pine Estate.

They will seek permission from
Government to allow them to
quarry stones at Summerville due



<<



“THE FRESHNESS

OF

to the fact that it is very difficult
to obtain the desired quantity.
During the question of quarry- |
ing, Mr. F. C. Hutson said that
the shortage the Board was ex-
periencing was also experienced |
by other departments such as the
Water Works and that it was be-|
cause the quarry-men were only
willing to work two or three days
a week. He felt that there were |
sufficient quarries in the island to
meet the demand if the labourers |
were prepared to work at least
five days a week. |

Quarrying

The Secretary suggested that
some encouragement should be
given to young men to take up
quarrying as a livelihood due to
the fact that the present quarry-
men were also cane cutters and
this had caused a stone shortage
during the crop season and a rush
for it after the crop.

A recommendation
sent by the Board to Government

will be

|

|
that some small areas of land at |}
Upper Collymore Rock be pur- |
chased to enable them to con-|

struct an 18 foot main road. This
road would connect the Pine
Housing Scheme to Upper Colly-
more Rock, }

|
The Board will recommend
that communal baths and



- MAYOR OF KINGSTON

APPEALS FOR HELP

Churchwarden

“THE MAYOR of Bridgetown, Barbados, please consider |

favourably this appeal for fir
hurricane sufferers.”

McD.
Jamaica, on Friday evening

help for the hurricane stricken people of that colony.

cablegram was sent by Mr.

Help Should Be
‘Sent To Jamaica
With All Haste
—WILLIAMS

Mr. B. A. T. Williams, retired
Comptroiler of Customs, Barbados,
who arrived in Jamaica on the
Sunday, two days after the hurri-
cane, told the Adyocate yester-
day that the appeal for help
should be attended to with all
haste

“I did not see
parts, except from the
said, “and what I saw was deso~-
lation, ruin and destruction. Thi
is a deserving cause and whatever

the worse jit

air,” he

help, whether by clothing o1
otherwise can be done, it should
be done now.”

He said that from the air he

could see trees which had come
up from the roots and were laying
across the roads and fields. Boards
which once formed homes were
strewn about and one could only
wonder at the plight of those who
were the inmates.

At the hotel at which he was
to stay, a huge tamarind tree had
allen across the road which lead
to it and there was diffieulty in
getting there.

From the air, too, he said, he
got a sight of the great banana
crop that had been destroyed.

On the road about 12 feet away
from the harbour at Kingston
two steamers had been washed up
by the sea. “That gives you an
idea of the strength of the waves,”
he said.



Receives Cable

1ancial and other assistance for

This was the context of a cablegram received by Mr
Symmonds, Churchwarden

of St. Michael, from
indicating the urgent need of

The

Ken Hill, Mayor of Kingston.
In an interview with the
Advocate yesterday Mr. Sym-
monds said that while it must

be appreciated what the Advocate
is doing in respect of the
Jamaica Relief Fund, the position
does seem desperate for the poor
and unfortunate of Jamaica, and
he proposes with the help of the
Y.M.C.A., and other kindred
organizations whose help he pro-











poses to solicit, to start a dri
for food, clothing, blankets, pt
pans, and whatever can be give!
to be sent for th relief of the
distressed Jamaicans “Anyone
desirous of helping.” Mr. Sym-
monds says “may send their gift
to Queen's Park House from
Monday next between the hou



of 7.30 a.m. and live o’clock p.m. |



said -hat they were ap-
yealin for voluntary helper
receive the gifts and pack then

in cases and also to the merchant
to give packing cages

Mr. Symmonds said that the |
people in» this island have bee
spared such a visitation and

their
be when it
this
kind of help.

“The nature of the

that the
will

colony to

hope time
be necessi

appeal

great,” he said, “and he
pealing to Barbadians to, give

was ay

‘12 not
i i
iry for j
] r tha
cable show |
clearly that the need is urgent and |

auickly and freely in order to re- |



lieve the distress in the ter |

colony.”

care eeecieeenlaaen eeeeneiasene NTT
“Help is really needed,” he

ended, rT did not see the

worse hit areas, but judging from



what I saw, the position must b
desperate.”





Delicious CLAPP’S

Pears, Peaches, Prunes and
Applesauce

available in both



toilets be ereated at the Bay |
Estate. A Committee, appointed |
to investigate the question of |
using septic tanks instead of |
suck wells for the disposal of
sewage, reported that due to

the fact that the area of the)

proposed site was tidal, suck |

wells should be used,

Due to the erection of new!
houses at the Bay Estate, they

will recommend to Government
that collection of rents for these
houses as well as land rents for |
the owner occupied houses, be}
collected by the Board instead of
Messrs. Carrington and Sealy.
This recommendation will be for-

BABY & JUNIOR SIZES

Also
CLAPP’S Strengthening
Oatmeal & Cereal

Available from:

..» Thanks to delicious Clopp’s Peaches









warded to Government for S STANFIELD SCOTT & CO., LTD., G. C. WARD & CO.

consideration,

The Board will call for tenders |
from persons who are desirous of |
erecting shops at the Pine Hous-,
ing Estate. The Secretary was
instructed to make the necessary |
advertisement. }

LIMACOL is the ideal toilet lotion at all times. Use it
lotion, for relieving headaches and insect stings,

LIMACOL is the favourite toilet lotion of the Caribbean, and is obtain-
able both plain or mentholated at your dealers.

Never be without - - -

LIMACOL

A BREEZE IN A

BOTTLE”.

H. P. HARRIS & CO., ALLE

IT’S CLAPP’S FOR

YNE, ARTHUR & CO., LTD.
YOUR CHILDREN !





Take advantage of every bit of sunshine while you're on vacation. No need to fear the after
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cooling the hot, burning skin.

for massaging,
and for dozens of other uses.



as an





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SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 9, 1951















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ff of a delicious cup of teaif |
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CAN YOU SEE YOURSELF

wi



IN THIS

RECORD
BREAKING

CROWD
i aes

LSON’S

oy:
BS eR SSS

ee
SS
———S

oS
ST

x

),

WHERE ARE You?? |
HAVE YOU ATTENDED WILSON’S RECORD BREAKING SALE? |
iF NOT... WHY NOT!!

IDENTIFY YOURSELF AMONG THESE BARGAIN HUNTERS AT ‘

WILSON’S, NOT LATER THAN 8.30 A.M. ON - - -

MONDAY 10th SEPT. |

AND RECEIVE A GIFT.

THERE ARE YET BARGAINS FOR YOU IN STORE THIS WEEK SO

SHOP EARLY AT - -

. WILSON © CO.



a



tl
i
ti
(tt
PAGE THIRTEEN

Le "

SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 9, 1951 SUNDAY ADVOCATE *
a —_— _





—_-- —



HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON










































"| ENE - He Cuter Gov ee Ee oe ae eo. —————
| BUST MOVED INTO THE < | [w'’s, 2 ore f FREE HAIR KuTs ‘| |
| LOVELY, CURLY HAIR | c } a ome
= WAITIN 9
—<—Tt i
| We be
| © ” |
3 hg
Mae
| fe
- J By hiciineias
Gin Distil'ers
MICKEY MOUSE w HLM. King George ¥1
LU = | (SORGRSE: $a) f Ps
THEY LOOK A MITE | \ THEY ARE JUST ics
PECULIAR | Seared RIGHT ! UME,
‘i ‘ ‘ MCOMPL ci 2
Wn \ . 9
3 Or Gat ©
ey ued
gs ‘ aad
BY CHIC YOUNG |f|
DION'T | OW y ee aS FFF FS SSS ,





IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE















| SPECIAL offers to all-Cash and Credi? Customers for Monday to Wednesday only







USUALLY NOW USUALLY NOW
Pkgs. KELLOGGS CORN FLAKES 37 .35 Pkgs. CUTRITE PAPER58 «54



THE LONE RANGER Tins GEORGE PAYNES COCOA 38 .%4 Pkgs. RINSO (large) 58 .54

Tins MILDURA ORANGE JUICE 39 .%6 Tirs KLIM (5 lb) 598 5.75

J ’ : ‘ ’ 4 = ~ - Cc 4 : Ne y f
“) | i a eS . |
f \ j , ny ' \ W
J z | \ } ' - = >. wn D
| | LR Ee ;
(
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{ FIRING O
OUTLAWS — AFRAID TO FA :
< b F DG
ay ON D. V. SCOTT & Co. Ltd. Broad Street
i X / \y am C Lt a roa tree
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6-00)
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% CAD GZ !
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Aa



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HE | }I
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| SaaS . Nei aa nie - i)

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x PCCP OPES SPALL ALA MN MN Note OOOO tp ALLA LALLA EE COP OSCSFSOCF POO POSS %

Y §

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&
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°: sane

BARBADOS/JAMAICA CRUISE %
ON EVERY SOUTHBOUND SAILING OF THE LUXURY LINER y

S.S. COLOMBIE "ae

TEN DAYS OF UNFORGETTABLE ENJOYMENT

98S

a

= S- gn 41 ;
(Ta pt 7 te Fr ve Ue 55
so eee GD | P ' MT at RPh git y 9 SF RS “yd oF
Minimum Rates oe * ir yl ventana ye, . or y
pa ES " fog J

* JAMAICA PGES “okt x |
ms rao ms ee =! rs ° ~y oy be ae , a
tear sae LA * - Y, ner ;
pinst class [NTS EO ted, 1951
o f Bx ‘ ’

$239.00 October 3rd §

%,



Sailing Dates —

POVOOOESS OSS

.

CABIN CLASS

/ November 13th ‘
$189.00 ae ce Vee AS ate

.

SS PSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSOOOOP FOSS OO IOS

s,



$ MD ns SS A 8
: MAP LOOKS LIKE WEVE. | |% gn =o we 1952 x
TWO PANTHER =. Zw | JOINED THE FIGHT+- % oe ae %
BOvS, WE sate LUPON my ae susp (1, RF WHETHER WE LIKE IT] | 3 GUAIRA. ws b %
: Tae i aed ba SOR NOT! | |% TOURIST Vik ee January 9t $
; . ; ‘ FOP. , ’ : tm tt % we / ‘
' 19 $ D4
* $120.00 ‘
8 &
$ x
% Shore Excursions arranged in advance for Trinidad La Guaira, Curacao, ‘
%s <
% Cartagena and Kingston, Jamaica x
v os
x For Further Particulars, Apply to: R. M. JONES & Co, lid
»
x Agents: Compagnie Generale Transatlantique, Tel. 3814
>
; ¢ (









































































































































































































































































































































































0 —— — 2 _ Ieee: aa tothe Mat ebay rg an ae he
PAY “OURTEEN SUNDAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 9, . 1951
-_- _SLN/) LL LLL LAL —_— - a

; oo ——
= j a = |
| PUBLIC SALES | PUIPLIC NOTICES |) onc: ro ranevrs SHIPPING NOTICES
o | Ten cents per agate lime on week-days Hot Lanehes never to Pupils WE ARE BUYERS
and 12 cents per agate line on Sundays, of Harrison liege and others We buy anything connected wit! }
TELEPHONE 2508 | REAL ESTATE minimum charge § on week-days |i) at “Rus-In-Urbe” , Crumpton St STAMPS. Sheets, sine Sumps. || ROYAL NETHERLANDS seaiche-aeneanients
a a and $1.80 on Sundays. | (opp er me Reas- Céliettions, Accumalations and if} |
BUNGALOW: Newly buiit Bungalow | onable Terms elephone 4324 | Covers, Good prices Paid at the | EAMSHIP The M.V “CARIBBEE will
For Births, Merriage or Ex gagement | FOR SALE at Brighton Road, Black Rock, 200 yards | _. Miss C. BECCLES. CARIBBEAN STAMP SOCIETY i ST: . ; CO, accept. Cargo and Passengers
snouncements in Carib Calling the s from beach, containing 3 bedrooms, NOTICE 9.9. 41—4n 3rd Floor, No. 10, Swap St. | a SAILING FROM EUROPE e for Dominica, Antigua, Mont-
seewe te $200 for any number of words} Minimum charge week 72 cents and| drawing and dining rooms, verandah, ' fr |} oe ee September 1951 serrat, Nevis and St. Kitts
up to 50 and @ cents per word for each} 96 cents SuYdays 2 words — over 24! tiled bath, kitchen and servants room,| This serves to inform the public thas | ner ee ey 5.5. g0sKOOr 1. eee my Sailing Monday 10h inst
additios ord, Terms cash. Phone 2508| words 3 cents @ word week—4 cents a/ gurage, self-contained of modern design. | I will not be respomsible for any debt|)\)~~~ ~~ —S—~C~CSCS«~ ae a ip Saviors wi The M.V. “MONEKA” will |
between 8.20 and 4 p.m., 3113 for Death) word on Sundays; Dial 4321 or 3231 26.8.51—3n | or debts contracted by any person or BOARDING & LODGING AMSTERDAM moet Cates a) Famenees for
Notic only after 4 p | - | persons whomsoever including my if ae Ie â„¢ a Dominica, Antigua, Montserrat,
wer |“W¥ LODGE—Wwy Road, with three| OLGA DOREEN ASHBY without a’ writ BUNCHES for CITY 1 M.S; DRANIESTADSern Oct tee Bevin sae Ste Stage, Sens
The charge announcements of | bedrooms, toilet and bath upstairs ten order signed by me Reasonable Terms. At Rus-In-Urbe - SAILING TO PARAMARIBO Friday Mt inst
Births, Marr Acknowl- AUTOMOTIVE eee es to vase pw ben) 4 pa 7 en Crumpton Street, Centrally located FOR LESS AND STILL GET AND BG ane, “ “DAERWOOD” will
Yr s Memoriam ices is usiness ime fo; pectiorâ„¢ every | Monteith Gardens, 7 Ss accept Cargo and Passe: fi
So Taig and $1.80 on Sundays any EA am. WU p.m. and op 28 cians en |}\} topposite Harrison College. Apply M.S. STENTOR—13th September 1951 os. Leia, Gia a
50 on week-day s ar Hill, m Person. Telephone 4324. GOOD F SAILING TO TRINIDAD. and Aruba.
\y any number a, words up to 50, and mah: r to 4 p.m. except Sundays. Apply: E St. Michael } ¥ 9.9.51—4n PARAMARIBO AND BG. Passengers onty for St. Vincent
$ cents per word on week-days’ and] . CAT ie ee, Fag is Clarke on the premises 9.9.51—2n | or ; NEW and renewed Wardrobes, M.S, BONAIRE—2ith September 1951. Sailing Wednesday 12st ins;
4 cents per word cn Sundays for each maa . sie arber, eo e a —_——_ ———— 14 Swan Street, Bridgetown. | eS Dressers si6 up, Chests-of- SAILING TO TRINIDAD AND B.W.I. SCHOONER OWNERS
additional wort . os oe EE eaten dite en Sole, ams 8.9.51—2e | ener, B Drawers, = Bedeteads, | Cradles, CURACAO ASSOCIATION; (INC.)
Aa aye prey remem ame A TE Me op Bion tan tye d Beds, Springs, Washstands $8 up, %| M.S, HELENA—gord September 1951. Consignee, Tele No. 404
JIED / ae residential section, adjoining north € NOTICE NEWS FLASH . Nightchairs, Tables for Dining, M.S, BOSKOOP—29th September 1951.
L 4 condition. Dial 4754 9.9.51--1" | of Goif Course, moderate price. For de- The first step to good building Radio, Cocktails—-Larders, Wag- i
_———_—— = ——————_ ltoils see John M. Bladon & Co. Phone | PARISH OF ST. JOHN 1 esd wera ‘Consult sone :
FURDE—On September 8 1951, at her CAR—Buick Straight Eight. J-1 in | 4g4o. 5.8.51—t.f n | As from the 10th to 29th Septembeg 5s gi Pp ‘ing. your ( &
residence, Coach Hill, St, John, Hester] good order. Apply: L. N, SIMpson, | ee | 1951, the office of the Parochial modern Designer & Builder and \ MORRIS, Tub. and Rush Furni- :
Forde. Age 85 years. Her funeral] Guinea, St. John. Dial 95223 LAPARIE—Situated at King’s Village, , Treasurer will be opened on Saturdays cave.ge. : gg a mem - ° © .
leaves the above residence at 4.00 p.m b,6,81--00. |ocine Sivent, City. House sanding nl oals J. ARRINDALE WATKENS, {% ure, Morris Spring and Spring. ational Steamshi Ss
to-day for St. John’s Church. Friends | ——_—<——$—$$—<—<—————m—= | 2.631 sq. ft, of land, For further par- R. S. FRASER, A as Office: Lucas Street. {\) ee yut ‘Top Detkcs Baanraces
are asked to attend CAR—Hillman, 1946 model in perfect|ticulars apply Mrs. Babb c/o Hallan Parochial Treasurer, yo. Sie=en { Booke. : 7 epee Alia chanel teat aie hs
Florence “Dolly’’ Crichlow (daugh-| condition. Apply: W. Wells, T. Geddes | Brathwaite, Glebe St. George. St. John Bookcases. SOUTHBO
ter), Bertie Forde andson’, Rita] Grant Ltd. Phone 2861 7.9.51—3n 9 9 51—In. 8.9,.51—6n | a Sails Sails Sails Arrives Sails
Forde (grand-daughter) Joyce reigbtindoeaienaliay ,
Forde (gread-grand-daughter' CAR—One Chrysler Royal Car in first! PROPERTY—Two - storied Building 7 i Montreal Halifax Bosten Barbados Barbados
Septet close order will make an excellent Taxi. | standing on half acre of land at Jack- NOTICE TRE CLOTH BUG PRAWING . ry ILSON CAN, GA LEENOER 7: i * a. 1" geet Soe 30 ag a Sar
HAMBLIN—On September 8, 1951, at hes] Apply: Harold Weatherhead c/o Bruce ; sons, St. Michae!, Fruit Trees, Orchard ca ae LADY RODNEY “\ 49 Sept, 22 Sep. 24 Sept. 3 Oct. 4 Oct
residence. Drax Hal, St. George, Lydia] Weatherhead Limited, 4.9.51—t.f.n |cte.' Apply: Baith Gibbons on premises. PARISH OF ST. ANDREW a ey, ree SPRY ST. GAN. CONSTRUCTOR |. 28 Sept. 1 Oct. 10 0 11 Oct,
Hamblin, retired shopkeeper. Her | 9.9.51—2n, } Tender will be received by the under- Wes drawn, before a large crowd . LADY NELSON “-DOn, 13 Oct. “48 Oct. 96 On. Se Oe
funeral leaves the above residence at CAPS—1950 Model Morris Minor 2 | eee | Fgned for the wooden building used as ond the winner . was _ ticket IAL 4069 + + e .
See ea tae eee "St Lukes| Deor Saloon, low milebge and in excel- | ROCK HALL PLANTATION, St. Peter. | the Nurses Quarters at the Almshouse, |{ Holder ® Aflss Delors Thorne D :
Chapel. Friends are invited lert condition. Offers will be received by the owner C. | St. Andrew up to Tuesday, September | Westuiey “Wee Rass NORTHBOUND
Giennic ard ley ‘daughters),| | 1948 Ford Prefect, excellent condition, | Kellman up to September 15th ith, ‘The building is 40 feet long x 104 | 9.9.51—In ec Arrives Sails Arrives. Arrives Arrives
Theodore and Luther (sons), 4t reasonable price 2.9.51—4n | tt. wide with a shed gallery approx- aenehie. Cabeaie Barbados Barbados Boston Halifax Montreal
Norma Audrey, Nit Eudene 1949 Kaiser Sedan under 6,000 miles. | imately 5 ft. wide along thc entire LS SSS == ee ee ee aa. hae eo ee NELSO’ Sep
Suby. gandeniiaren), Dougias Tike “new : “THE HAVEN” — Just over three ¥vilding . | Thy RODNEY Aa i oe ie aac oa" 38 Sa i Rove
Lashiey, Willy Griffith (sons-in- _ oe ve oer Suitable for| miles from town. It is built of stone | Signed C. A a a x p }
law) 9.9 in | making Pick-up. Cheap and has © , dah, D and estry Clerk, 1p rT ' The “CANAD. INSTRUCTOR” pec arri
z 199 Morris Six Saloon. FORT ROYAL dining Fheacg 3 bedsoome, “Toilet and St. Andrew EVE? (i INSTITUTE ; 5 | Phe: BEVs) SC nei uC ee oad, to. patine
THANKS ‘GARAGE LTD., Telephone 4504. bath, kfichen and stands on % of an acre | 4.9.51—3n 7 || here about the 7th September, accepting cargo for St. Lucia, St. John,
9.9.51—Tn | oi land with fruit trees. Price attrac | SRE int etemnemetionm CLASSES A T ||| Halifax, Quebec and Montreal.
— $$ | snes | tive. Apply on the premises or to }
page a a OE a ge WANTED a |
ee ° or joons in ‘ ‘ 9. 51— A bor, St. Joh
tion in many and various expressions| and Grey. 10 Cwt. Some cowie ie Fe eee Gpiairthesa tn, ee antes, Short: LOWER GREYS GARDINER AUSTIN & co., LTD.—Agents.
of sympathy tendered them in the | Pick-Up Trucks. Morris 1%—2 Ton PROPERTY in Black Rock standing on ° hand, and Typewriting, Hand- CHRIST CHURCH
passing of Ellen Bend (Grand Ma)| Light Delivery Trucks with all steel|1 acre land. House contains Gallery, HELP work etc., desirous of entering Beyond Boarded Hall Poli
late of Palm Court, Yearwood Land.| body if desired. Secure yours while | Drawing, Dining, 3 Bedrooms, WC. & any of these classes must send Station =
— Hall, who died on 18th August, | they Pome aeent ts Brices. sine bg oa nyt pe ity oo eee = A STENOGRAPHER AND TYPIST. in their application at once to
. " » GARA LTD., a Dairy—land adjoining can rented. | who has had previous experience. Begin- We are favoured wi
Mr, and Mrs. William Worrell, Wynelk 4504 Apply R. Archer McKenzie, Victoria St. ; ; } . GRAHAM - avoured ~with instruc- TR UM
and Patricia 9.9.51—I1n Peennen ewe Dial 047. 9 9 51—In. ome wt me tes * Gawete s he ouaties Keoelt Tabor Taare aah Neue. eae he TRY CaN ake carom an
" LS ‘ 51— . a Be a ‘ f shop i, 'S to ra ¥
CLARKE: We the undersigned, through The undersigned will offer for sale at St. John Sispoee fet all the: “wary Se i D HARDBOARD
this meaqum return anks to aut LIVESTOCK public competition at their office, No. MISCELLANEOUS 8.9.51—2n Mahogany and other Furniture TEMPERE. .
our relatives and friends who sent | 17, High Street, Bridgetown, on Friday, and Effects as listed below. Sale
wreaths 2d, ~ meee of oy the 2ist day of September, 1951, at 2.30 7 ANTIQUES = Glass. China, Silver, = 3 Pe a gral 12th September new shipment just received.
pressing thei” sympathy during the : a - mn, — ewellery. Furnitu Best i SSeS ‘ ws
late bereavement of our dear one tian bois eee he Bred san ae dwellinghouse known as “Tre-| Hammond, Pilgrim conse toler View! t
alter rke s (females) from excellent | lawny", with the land where: the s ° al 2 andl ewing morning Sale fro
Oe eT a and Clarence | Bedigteed” stock. $90.00 "each. J. R Seth, (contiininie “Se creed enon cc 9.9.51—Mn. WHOLESALE. DISTRIB- 9 aie ne PE ae CENTRAL EMPORIUM
Clarke (Parents) and family eyne, tbworth, St. Peter. Phone uare feet, situate at Hastings, Christ ORGAN—Small Family Organ Windsor
9.9.51—1n, | 91-20 9.9.51—1n | Church. or Cornish American preferred. Apply: 1940 Dodge Sedan, 24,000 miles. Corner of Broad & Tudor Streets
sini adie oeaninapstnptinienesictantigehaieineheiiee Inspection between the hours of 4/No, 50 Swan Street, or Phone 3121 UTORS RE UIRED In excellent condition ‘to be sold
GRIFFITH—We beg to return thanks to E vir ‘anid 6 p.m. on application to the | 9.9. §1—2n between 1 & 2 p.m
all these kind friends who attended enant,
the Sabatier eant weeeiiid att Casa LECTRICAL J/“For further particulars and conditions WANTED TO RENT Sid eet ameeinttte | All the following in Mahogany = ==
or in any way express their sympathy ____ | 0% Sale.apply to; | |. WAREHOUSE; TO RENT. In br tion, siguiente a eas | Single Ended Couch, — Hat
a 7“ art Dengeneteneit CCeenres PUMP: One automatic shallow well COTTLE, Oe E Or aT _ around City-—Stanfeld Seott & Co., Ltd. pulications per month ‘rtaeanted | \ oe ‘oer ,cinaie, orev
ry e death of Norman Griffith electric pump, capacity 2 iserer’ 2.9,51—t.f.n, ‘ oume one, ockers, rm
kth-clinde Micah Celta), Syxiia xiii, |pes. hoe Seson AOR Di aleoe seietaalik halides a gr CRASINE MD MEW Ciateanaios | Chairs), Dining Tabje (seat 14-16)
Daphne Moore, Thelma Grifith, Keitha . , The undersigned will offer for sale at | WANTED TO BUY Out Ree, Seiaean, Poon 12 Dining Chairs, Serving Table.
Griffith, Burton Griffith (Chilacen) Lich Siddce Mrlannawn On Potieg ing | LFURNITURE - Mahogany Upright ao pe napa ip dee ol Ple Crust Tip-Top Table, Swivei SUPREME IN QUALITY AND FINISH
9.9 51—In MISCELLANEOUS antes et, etown, on Friday, the | @)cirg Dressing Tables Bureaus hi . ice Chair, Tea Trolley (with
cai daleh ai a terete ha ence nineties st Gay of September, 1951, at 2 p.m Centre. Tables, 2 * S, at their disposal. Write vox fide flaps), China Cal®net — Also —
a vation entre Tables, Rockers, Pl : 5 i . : 2 2 akGniet,
KING—The undersigned gratefully ac- band eet neat - eee a oe and ‘Deal or Pine Tables ant pews, — Yioae ot ian a a age Eee Sideboard, Serv- GALYV. OIL CANS in i, 2&5 Glins. Sizes
k Hedse with deepest .4 te es | | ¥ of a place eo , 4 : ad, ndo and ing able (Plate Glass ’ , .
Knowledie with deepest appreciation |" ANTIQUES — Of every gaaipnon | Cane, Garden’. situate in Saint ‘Lucy ee oo'si—in WIL Sner Cake Stand Casha
sympathy tendered them in the passing Glass, China, old Jeweis, fine Silver | T°Kether with the messuage or dwelling 1. a . Coffee Tables, Plant Stands. e
of Howard King, late of “The Abbey", Acie ee aay books, jones ad he ene “ ees 8.9,.51—2n. SSS SSS Drop Leaf Table, Pr. ‘Oécaaional
~~ ~ re} « > . es Gorrin. es tique | @" ngs ereto bles, Si Pp : y
Ome who died on August) shop, adjoining ‘Royal Yecht Cate iq The dwelling-house contains Oper. fe eUe Old Geis and Silver | WGG99999956695976656660" maee’ dar ri Mag a au Established Incorporated
The King Family, “The Abbey", Christ 3.9.60—t.f.n.| Verandah, closed Verandah, Drawing | Watch Cases, Rings, Bangles, broken ¥ Springs), Triple Mirror Dressing 1860 1926
ng Family, “The Abbey", Chris See A Renee, 4 Bode s. Pitchae |Jewellery ete. Call or dial 4429. Gorringes * Table” ‘Laren’: Gfacccibe® “with ° ° /
Chueh, eadi—ial "can GERMET GNIS Benne (ane pining. Resens, «Bes ‘ Antique Shop. %8.51—3n % + ¥ jong Mirror, Book Ends. All the
RKID—The undersigned gratefully ac- 50—16. 2 outers and 2 inners—Price; The house is wired for Electricity ~ NO T ICE > above in Mahogeny. 10 & 11 ROEBUCK STREET.
knowledge with deepest appreciation for lot $52.00. Phone: Leach 2546 but the current is not turned in, LOsT 24 x
the many and various expressions of ® 9.9.51—3n een the Sorapenee Wi RE) wpe er % seas Piano (John Broadwood
‘ “4 ant - oor w close pr y. L—Small pareel on Thursday | & h an Son). Electric Sewin,
of are Mildred ‘Retd inte “of ceueut CAMERA—Kodak 35, As. New, price Inspection any day except Sundays,| night somewhere in St, Matthias Gap. | to e ¥ Machine (American National
- 1" one hundred dollars. Fitt, Knights _| between the hours of 2 p.m, and 5 p.m. | Will finder please communicate with=th Phoenix Electric Vacuum Cleaner
Victoria Rd., Bank Hall Cty. Pharmacy 6 Fri) ee For further particulars and conditions | Arivocate Advertisir Dept. R . (as new), Several Kiteh ae et cod
. oe z Q . 8.51—' n 8 | Avoca dver 1 ep ewart as ew), Sever: itehen an =
EIS Snel gett, Srindy “ek: aa Se ees |” NCMRRA canon © co. | nasi PARISHIONERS Sher pinee "tates ect ||) “Ae OLD Friend in a NEW Spot
a ced . BRUSHES—New i ‘ a ibe, M e -
end ae Se fans | ee aaa a # sD on stands and ‘Ware, Roll "Top ‘Desk, suST A FEW YARDS AWAY!
cal ' ombs, Gent's Bristlecombs, Tooth —_—_—_ --—--- ine Linen Press, Folding Canvas
ShI : in aire aeadipsiecedstion te Brushes, Dental Plate Brushes, 3 - The undermentioned will offer for sale EDUCATIONAL of and Deck Chairs, Upright Chairs,
remus aaiien EE shieeae Tae Te . Bath Brushes, by public competition at their office, Marble Topped Tables, Dral As the Ships Come in They Bring Us
attended the fun: sent wreaths or con Fi Bue er emtes 8 wien, eee. on Friday a s ner Press, Coolerator, Mirrors,
. Shay baal 4 . joor rubs, 1 Bow!) st September a p.m, " himing Clock, Carpet, ced
xyonbent oan i i bs dere har e Brushes, and many others That desirable two storied freehold Pest Hall Btreet echo ST. MICHAEL. x Water Container, 4 ‘Single Hite WATERMAN’S PENS, CUTRITE PAPER, SPECIAL
vinpathy with us in our recent be-} H. P. CHEESMAN & CO. LTD., Middle |@Wwellinghouse known as “Culloden Mattresses, Pillows, Feed Bin. LAUNDRY STARCH, SMALL THERMOS ICE JARS,
reavemtnt Oceasioned by the death ” (Regd. W. Dept. of Education)
Of Persia thinner Street. Distributors. Dial 3382. ee ee i = ig 7 oe Re-opens on Tuesday 11 Sept. 1951. New| @& VEGETABLE and FLOWER SEEDS
, . 2.9,51— | den an alkeith Roads, with e lan an " 4 Wood and Coal St . a
Mr ae ne Campbell, Edmond Si) ~ on -5\— thereto containing 10,585 square feet, | PUP!'s EHIONS, bat’: Sas | recon The Vestry of St. s Safe on Stand, 8 Good Galvanized AEROSOL FLY SPRAY
Lottie Hollingsworth, Gwendolyn DePiza,| GALVANISED SHEETS—4, 7, 8, 9 and |The house contains closed and open ; 9.9.51—1n, * Jron Buckets, Good Assortment
Clement Agard (Son), (U.S.A.) 10. Price cannot be beaten, enquire |Yerandahs, drawing and dining rooms, ad : Michael will appreciate Glassware and China, Excellent 1
PM01—In | Auto Tyre Ca. Plinne sess library, kitchen, bath and toilet down- $ heavy Silver Plate. Allin new P.A, CLARKE sMmopo tan macy
8.9.51—t.f.n..| Stairs and upstairs, four bedrooms (one ALEXANDKA SCHOOL % it if all x» condition. Ice Bucket, C'tail
et tem Vith’ Bath “and. tole). Two servants | Speightstown, Barbados, B.w.1. | it if all owners of Trees, Shaker, Canteen Fish Knives, PRINCE Wm. HENRY STREET.
ANNOUNCEMENTS NEILSON'S NUT ROLLS and Rose |TOOMS, garage for 1 car and tool room| The Governors of Alexandra School | ¥ y ; 4 Moves ‘bed aueteate, ab. aaanert
Buds. Fresh Canadian Candy Bars 12¢, | ‘ll built of stone), in the yard, invite APPLICATIONS for the post of |% which ar -h. i Knives and Spoons
c *. are over-hanging poons, 12 Soup
per bar. Jeruce Weatherhead Timited. | a ee een ae na ae Pa eee e Ne te maven ak take om ike % . x Spoons, 8 Table Spoons, 12 Dinner
7 ae 4 .9.51— 3 y Cl s ys on olntmen ress W e requir o take up the ; - *. Knives and Forks, 12 Breakfas ~
Bees 1" TRINIDAD meant ie |e take Soe mon anon, ee, ae, eee, tee |g NMR Se 9 SEAS BA Rives Sod Rees
FOWL 7 or : lexandra School is a y Secondary|*% .
Stay at— RAY GUEST HOUSE in A-1 condition. Can be aed” > G W. CLARKE & Co., | School with 150 girls on the roll and is * ing the rays of Street Coffee and Tea Spoons, cake
c/o Colthurst Bros, a Park Street. rabbits. A. Williams, Kingsley, New- cee aided by Govsrnniant funds, Te is} & - Forks, 2 Sets Carving Knives and
Port-of-Spain, ‘rinidad, 1 , si ‘ .9.51—Gn.|}a preparatory epartment and a lain | & . ~~ aati ie ‘Peay
Centre of the Town — 8.9.61—@n. | _.. —____________m "| cchool_ in which the General Certificate | % Lamps, will co-operate Ue ence ets oe, anaes
2.9.51—4n ,) : The undersigned will offer for Sale at|of Education will be taken from 1951, | * iene a
io een Ee for Cars and] public competition at their Office, No.| There is a Girl Guide Company attached | \) by either trimming these gee ey nae eet oe “ont
tucks, sold witha guarantee, Redman] 17 High Street, Bridgeto ‘ > r , ‘, es Suits, Morning Suit, Hats, Boots,
: 6 wn, on Friday|to the school ~ 3; 4 rwear, .
GOVERNMENT NOTICES & Taylor's Garage Ltd. Phone 435. | the 14th day of September, 1961 at 2| ‘The Headmistress, who should possess | } OSEu Renata anc Chae
i NS Te eg tL See re eee ners ENS ae a Degree of a British University and a] ss trees themselves, or by Ghatak caenaiaal. , | . )
- The two-storied Dwellingho ke yn | Teacher's Diploma or Certificate, will be +
PEEP SCOPES+?Strong Bacolite Pe ghouse known ¥
sinnaar Gent Tate 1g Bacol eep-| ay “CONISTON”, with the land whereon|equired to devote her whole time to] giv} th Light Refreshments Available
CANE VARIETIES B.4744 AND] S07cs, each with | 3 strips Film. real! the same stands and thereto belonging,|the school and | promote | out-of-class Siving the necessary per-
B.47419 $1.36 each, Sta lidren and grown ups. | containing by admeasurement 6,423| activities. The salary offered is £600 | ‘cet CS oe ae Z i canrno be
; j $156 each. Stanway Store, sueas St-| square feet or thereabouts, situate at|/ Pe! annum, 3 per cent of which is|% mission for them to be A Bargain which it
A limited quantity of planting | ——————__________ ——" | 10th Avenue Bellevills, St. Michael. Stata ectabace ih cttie ena gah A
= s ce 5 on \s 2
material of the varieties B.4744| J "member and add to your Xmas LL Toppin, 8th Avenue, Dial 378 which is provided for the use of the|% trimmed, so that the full AUCYTSONEERS repeated we *
and B.47419 will be available for Gi: s, Collins Shaving bowls, in a For further particulars and condition, Headmistress. The Headmistress is not ; )
distribution _in November and an ga Te See ee 8/- to 6/-| of sale, apply to:— fla Cig Lede dhe» ve is ceeonnse benefit of the light can be ))
December from the Codrington : 9.9.51—2n COTTLE, CATFORD & CO. | Contributions are payable, but the mini- John M4. Biadon ¢. per
Experimental Station. Persons | —————————— we 28.8.51.—N.E.D.| num qualifying period is ten years, Ser- obtained Bm \
wishing to obtain plants of these | (USIMET MAJOR —Constructional Angle | The undersigned will offer for Sale at Dich: Re seranone) mene: ca Ou ceme et | Se & co. e }
Varieties should apply in writing | 2 se® absolutely Rigid Steel Framework: | public competition at th No. | Super: ee wey teers ;
s_ sho pply _ From a few packets of ‘UNIMET MAJOR | 47. High Sirect, ridgetown, om Friday, | Superannuation Act N. B. HOWELL {
to the Director of Agriculture by | you can construct’ Benches, Storage, | sy. igh Street, Bridgetown, on y assage expenses to Barbados, not ex- E. C. REDMAN, A.F.S.,, F.V.A. . ° i
Saturday, the 30th September, | Fixtures. Shelving, Trolleys, Frames for] pin * © °f September, 1961, at 2 30 }ceeding £200, will be paid against | Phone 4640 ' e 1
‘ ; : 2 wane appropriate vouchers. rm’ ; i
1951. They will be notified in| Wht, Buildings, scaffolding and other | ‘THe COTTAGE GIFT SHOP, standing Spores ee A rg le | irretey at, Baichaers abs Dia! 3306. LUMBER & HARDWARE Bay Street
due course of the date on which | contact ft le from Stock,} on 5,033 square feet of land, adjoining | request, but up to the present no pas- Vestry Plantations Building
they should take delivery of the] Ss. P, MUSSON, SON & co., ump. [i Barbados uatic Club, together |sage money is available for leave. as =
plants Dial 3713—4566, * 4.9.51—7 ee Goodw. aye apach of ibe Applicants should forward a statement bt ttstet PPPS POPPDEPDIS OPIS VO DOO PIOSOS OG St ee
a . now carr on under the | givi the followi articulars ;— . <
2. Trials carried out to date above name. aT tbat ind fase Of birth. . o
indicate that B.4744 is a genera} INSPECTION on Mondays, Wednes- 2 Schools and University attended, ~
purpose variety suited to ali FOR RENT days, and Fridays, between the hours of 3 Degree, giving subjects and class ’,
rear stat i 4 and 6 p.m. on application on the obtained,
rainfall conditions, while B.47419! inigimum charge week 78 cents and, Premises. 4. Post-graduate study, —_ including ,
is best suited to the high rain-|¢¢ cents Sundays 24 words — over 24| For further particulars, and conditions Teacher's Diploma or Certificate Y
fall and Valiey soil «reas. uieds 9 cents a word week—4 centa a/%% Se. apply to :— (if any). é
word on Sundays; COTTLE, CATFORD & Co. 5 Teaching experience with dates s.
au —13n, and positions held, :
8.51—1 %
én 6 War Service (if any). %

FOREIGN COMPENSATION
COMMISSION

Attention is invited to the com-
ing into force of the Foreign
compensation Czechoslovakia)
(Amendment) Order in Council
1951, (SI. 1951 No. 1166). This
Order adds further Slovek and
Czechoslovak Laws and Decrees
to the Schedule to the Foreign
Compensation (Czechoslovakia)
Order in Council 1950, (S.1. 1950
No. 1191) and amends certain of
the Articles of that Order laying

down the requirements which
persons claiming compensation

are called upon to satisfy.

Persons who consider that they
may claim to be entitled to re-
ceive compensation by reason of
the Amending Order in Council
should write giving their full
name and address to the Secre-
tary of the Foreign Compensa-
tion Cemmission, 1, Princess Gate,
S.W.7, forthwith and in any
event not later than 30th Novem-
ber, 1951. An Application Form
with accompanying instructions
will then be forwarded.

Persons who have already sub-
mi€ted an application and who
may wish to amend it by reason
of the Amending Order in Coun-
cil, are at liberty to do so under
the Foreign Compensation Com-
mission Rules Approval Instru-
ment 1950 Rule 18 (S.1. 1950
No, 2042).



in Council and every other doc-
ument relating thereto may be
seen o. application in The Custo-
dian of Ene:cy Property, Public
Buildings, Bridgetown

4.9.51—3n



ORTENTA
SOUVENIRS |

ts, Curios, Jewels }
Antiques, Ivory, Silks
Etc., Etc., Ete.







s
Pr. Wm. Hry. St. :: Dial 3466



The last named instrument as
well as all the relevant

“MARSHVILLE"”’—This very desirous
property which contains all the neces-
sory conveniences, standing on 1/8 of
an acre of land along Bank Hall main
mond: Tae is See investment.

oO PROPERTY—im Tweedside Road,
teownt. Purnished House, Upper Bay St.! with shop, This is a very good in-
O}) posite Yacht and Aquatic Clubs. All| yestment for business
modern conveniences. Apply on premises, ONE PROPERTY—Chattel Rouse, with

HOUSES

(LIFTON TERRACE—To an approved





3.8.51—t-£.n. {two roofs, kitchen etc. Standing on
. 3.263 sqr. ft. of land. And many other
_tURNIGHED FLAT at “Four Aees’’,| s:nail houses. Ail price reasonable to
St. Lawrence Gap, from September 15th | sel/
M; L. Hassell, Phone 4003 THE EBONY REAÂ¥.TY & COMMISSION
9.9.51—I1n AGENCY







t S cational Marhill Street, Dial 5001
HOUSE—Roomy House at Carlton, St. 8.9.51—2n
an es. ae to I. Yearwood (Bus
“o .duetor), Carlton, St, James.
elit AUCTION



ee
MAPLE VILLE, St. John, from Ist.
Octover, Furnished. Newly renovated,

AUCTION SALE AT CUSTOMS
On Tuesday llth September at 12.30



we water, gatage. Underneath can|©clock at the Customs, I will sell by

b sed as a shop, most restful spot in| Auction 75 Cartoons of Paraffin Wax,

Barrados, Can buy C. B. Rock, Qistin]| (6) Six Deal Planks, and 2 Pkss. con-

hil, Ch. Ch 9.9. 51—1n | ining 12 cartoons of Cigarettes
meee Terms strictly CASH, D'ARCY A.
‘HE CAMP--On the Sea, St. Lawrence, | SCOTT., Govt. Auctioneer.

7.9.51—4n

UNDER THE IVORY HAMMER

By instruetions received I will sell on
Friday September 14th at Messrs. Chei-
sea Garage Ltd, Pinfold St, (1) Stan-
dard Vanguard. Practically new, only
done 1,000 miles (Damaged in accident)
Sale at 2 p.m, Terms Cash. Vincent
Griffith, Auctioneer. 9.9.51 —4n.

UNDER THE DIAMOND
HAMMER

= By instructions received from Mrs,

WEST RAY" Garden Land, Ch. Ch. | Satyra Dawson I will sell on the spot
From October Ist, 1951. Sitting room,!at Airy Hill, Saint Joseph on Wednes-
dir ing room and 3 bedrooms with water! day next 12th September at 2 p.m
end built-in cupboards, Garage and ser-| (ne double roofed house size 20 x 10

Pedy furnished Dial 8357.
M47 S1—t fn.





Modern flat on Blue Waters Fol
ac Spaqious cupboards, mpdern |
wchen and plumbing, running water |
n all bedrooms near to Rockley ee

New

ad a few minutes walk from Golf
Club, Phone 8280 §951—tfin



\ERDUN—Comfortable Cottage near
lah, St Philip—drawing, sitting,
kfast rooms, three bedrooms, run-
water, bath and toilet. Kitchen,

enclosed yard. Apply: Mr
at corner shop 7.9.61—an
















vents room, Appky to Miss D. Corbin, ; and 20 x 9 with kitchen. Terms cash,
Meynards, St. Peter 9.9. 51—3n D'ARCY. A. SCOTT,
Auctioneer
FOR RENT ON LONG LEASE 5.9. 51—Sn
ONE WLY BUYLT BUNGALOW on
Ss (7

st James Coast miles from town)

bedreoms, 2 baths

furnished, 3

Priv



nd toilet. All medern conveniences. NOTICE
ate Beach, good sea bathing. Dial
8.9. 51—Bn Y.M. P. C.
<— a ———-—— ‘Three Members having obtained





I an equal number of Votes, it will
G.-A. Service’s \ be necessary to have a Bye-
|
|
|

THOUGHT FOR TO-DAY

Election to fill two seats on the
Geverning Body
The Ballot will be held on
y 3 951, 2
“Whatever makes men hap- the Gleb eG is Road,
pier makes them better.” )) between the hours of 4.30 and
Goldsmith. 8.00 p.m
{ Names of the Candidates are
Dash, O, E, Edghill and
Hunte,
P





and makes her cook better
too!

POTTER,

| Gas makes Cookie happier
| Hony. Secty





7 Participation in out-of-class activi-
ties,
8 Games record
9 Administrative experience (if any).
10 Medical Certificate of fitness.
11 Copies of three recent testimonials
12. The names and addresses of two
referees {
The statement together with Certificate
of Birth should be attached to a covering
letter of application
Candidates living in the United King-
dom should send their applications to
the Secretary, The West India Commit-
tee, 40,Norfolk Street, London, W C 2 to
reach him by the 30th September, 1951
Candidates living in the Carribean area
should send their application to the
Honorary Secretary, Alexandra School,



GPO. Box 243, Bridgetown, Barbados,
B.WI, by 3lst October, 1951














Customers are asked to note
that the Per-Fit'’ Dress Shoppe
(Cave Shepherd) will be closed

from the Mth to 30th September
26.8.51—3n,



NEWS FLASH! 3

Ammident Tootapaste
Competition

FIRST PRIZE $50.00
SECOND PRIZE ...... $15.00
THIRD PRIZE ....... $ 5.00
In 25 words or less just
finish this sentence;—
“I prefer Ammident
TOOTHPASTE because ....



OD

:
ie
eee oe “
and send in your entry with
ac flattened AMMIDENT
toothpaste box to K. R.
Hunte & Co., Ltd.
You can send in any num-
iz ber of entries but each entry
must be accompanied by an
AMMIDENT toothpaste box. \
Entries will be judged on %
their ability to describe the ¥
excellent qualities of AM- %
MIDENT Toothpaste. The $
three winning entries and
the names of
be published
newspapers. Competition &
@ ends December, 1951 »

. i
LVCSOPOS LSI OOT EFSF OOOO





.
nd %
winners will $
in the local ¥
»
{





AN INTERESTING CAREER WITH GOOD PROSPECTS

a=

1. Men of character and education are required for en-
listment in this Force. Wireless technicians with experience
in servicing radio-telephone transmitters and men holding
licenses to ride or drive motor vehicles are especially required.

_ 2. The pay of a Constable on jgining is $52.00 a month
tising by annual increments of $48.00 to $80.00 per month,
plus $2.00 a month washing allowance. After 4 years’ service
he is eligible for a marriage allowance to a maximum of $7.20
per month, The minimum pay of Non-Commissioned Rank is:
Gorporal $80.00, Sergeant $92.00, Station Sergeant $100.00
Promotion is made on merit and depends on the man. There
is opportunity for promotion to the Inspectorate and to the
Commissioned Rank.

3. Requirements for enlistment
= Height — 5ft. 8 ins.
Chest — 34 ins.
Education — not less than Standard VII.
Age — 19 to 25 years.
4. Applicants will be seen at District “A” at the following
times:—

Friday, 14th September, 10 a.m.

For candidates who have. passeq the School Certificate
Examination, the Junior Cambridge Examination, or an'exam-
ination of similar standard, wireless technicians and Meensed
riders and drivers. Documentary proof of the above qualifi-
cations will be required.

Monday, 17th September, 10 a.m,

Other applicants who fulfil the requirements of para
3 above.

DO NOT APPLY IN WRITING

R. T. MICHELIN,
Commissioner of Police.

Police Headquarters,
Bridgetown,
6th September, 1951.

8.9.51—3N





39 ins. wide in Grey,
Fawn, Blue, Pink, Biege,
Black, Red—per yd. .89c.

Pink, Grey, Brown, Blue,
Wine, Mustard, Cream,
Black—per yd. ....$1.16

SHANTUNG
CREPE-DE-CHINE
10 Beautiful Shades at $116 yd. :

NI ee
NYEONS "3 paits for

PANTIES ae,
BRASSIERES





Just Opened ~ GOLD & SILVER }
SHOES NEW BALLERINAS 3}

THE BARGAIN HOUSE

30 SWAN STREET. S. ALTMAN





566656



655




SUNDAY,



“B.G. Mutual” Sets New Record

SEPTEMBER 9,

1951



Issues 1.588 Policies Lisuring Over

$6 Million

For Year

Mr. Percy C, Wight, O.B.E., senior director of the B.G. and

es ’ of the Internatio#£al Air Trans- McGregor, one of the youngest | : {
Trinidad Mutual Fire Insurance Co., Ltd., presenting the}port Association—the “airline airline bosses in the world was a} ue Me our
71st annual report yesterday, pointed out that the company | parliament.” Battle of Britain pilot. He de- | P 4 ELECT THES
had set a ae record bv ‘nie 1,588 policies, eaaehie And many pioneers, too; men stroyed five German aircraft. | oe a SELECT THESE |
$6,691,753.46 for the vear. who were among the first com- McConachie, too is only 42, and | + ric = yrs
ee eT . ' mercial pilots after World War I was an elementary schoolboy at \ EARL .
Presiding over ine meeting rates as last year. and who now hold the top execu- Edmonton, Alberta, going on to

owing to the indisposition of Mr.
W. S. Jones, Chairman, Mr. Wight
said he was pleased to be able to
say that the company had made
very satisfactory progress.”

Said Mr. Wight:

“When the company’s activities
were received for the year ending
June 30, 1949, you were informed
that the company had issued for
that year a record total of $6,679,-
698 of fire insurance, with annual
premiums of $74,886.24. I can now
record that for the vear ending
June 30, 1951, these fgures have

Triennial Return

I feel sure that the company’s
fire insurance policy-holders will
be pleased to know that the di-
metors have decided that the rate
of return shall be 60%. The total
amount to be paid out is
$184,957.58.

It is interesting to note that
during the past ten years over
one million dollars have been re-
turned in this way to the com-
pany's policy-holders,

The balance sheet is a self-ex-
planatory statement and calls for

$$

——

MANY big names in world fiy-
ing are among the 175 delegates
who are going to London this
month for the annual conference

tive jobs in the world’s airlines.

The conference, at which about
60 airlines will be represented,
is being held in the Great Hall
Westminster School from Septem-
ber 10 to 14.

From AUSTRALIA come two
men who pioneered flying to, and
in, that country—Sir Keith Smith
and Mr. W. Hudson Fysh.

Sir Keith Smith comes to the
conference as a delegate of British
Commonwealth Pacific Airlines.

Mr. Hudson Fysh comes as chair-

SUNDAY
WORLD AIRLINE PARLIAMENT
DRAWS BIG-NAME FLIERS

headed by Mr. Gordon
Gregor, president,
Pacific Airlines, led by their presi-
dent, Mr. Grant McConachie.

R. Mec

Alberta University.
Fighter Command Chief

Among delegates from the

‘“'NETED STATES is dynamic Juan |

‘rippe, president of Pan-American

“irways, a World War I pilot in|

the US. Navy.
From HOLLAND, the KLM dele-
fates are headed by their founder
‘4 president Dr. Albert Plesman.
Heading BRITAIN’S delegates

sre Sir Miles Thomas and Lord |

ouglas of Kirtleside, chairman of
‘OAC and BEA, both World War I

and Canadian |





ADVOCAT

PENCILS enc PENCIL BOXES

EXERCISE BOOKS 40 and 80 pages

DRAWING BOOKS and CRAYONS

SLATE and SLATE PENCILS
CHEAP FOUNTAIN PENS
RULERS and ERASERS ¢
GRAPH and SCIENCE BOOKS

Large assortment of Text Books including

LAYNGS ARITHMETIC BOOK, Complete
ROYAL READERS and SCHOOL PRIMERS
GEOGRAPHY OF THE WEST INDIES
PITMAN’S SHORTHAND INSTRUCTORS

DICTIONARIES



LEO SSEPEOPOOC EES.

CLES OSSPEE?

PAGE FIFTEEN



SRO OOC OO BOON 6086 80



POF POOS

s-,
POOPED

GENTLEMEN!

AT LAST

We proudly present

FOR YOUR NEXT SUIT. IT’S

FOR THE WARM WEATHER

VELVETY TOUCH
WILL COMPEL YOU TO OW
OR MORE

SUITS. ITS

WIDTH 56 ins. WIDE

AND BEAUTY

DOUBLE

IDEAL
IT’S

N ONE



a



POE,

>

LLEELLLLECCCCSLELCEE LLDPE LIVE EL LOPE



ee ee







i i ; English, French, Latin and Spanish

been exceeded, as under 1,588 P ‘ man of Quantas Empire Airways Royal Flying Corps pilots. . ~

policies issued, the amount’ of jittle comment I would like.) whose first regular passenger ser- As Captain W. Sholto Douglas, e only B97 a yd.

ingurance was $6.601.752.48, with gy ad She gh io camonere vice he flew in 1922. ‘ord Douglas was one of this

remiums 684.84, y’s ; ee 7 ; — 7 |

Reduction far ua pecan reserves now stand at the sub- oe eee At Sine ~~ ee |

ete., the net increase for the year Stantial figure of | $1,331,379, ex-|@8tions — Trans-Canada Airlines, a ROBERTS & CO t S

was 469 policies, $2,994,642.90 of oe by oe ae awl com- PART ONE ° ERS 7 1 H A Nl B R O °

insurance and $25,418.28 in pre- Pany’s total scrip and stock capi- RD

miums. tal. The increase in the reserves : GQ a > r § ee AL 3466
e Fire Risks for the year was $157,347. © Lieut.-Col. J. CONNELL. OBE. ED No. 9 HIGH STREET DIAL 3301 \ oe ee eee eee ae .

The total fire risks of the com- By a _ recent enactment, the Commanding, = i PLC CELESTE LI
pany is now nearly thirty-three Tate of Income Tax payable by Teave Ne. 35 — eee pene 7 Sep. 51 a cad = ; ae
and one-half million dollars, of Companies has been inereased ie cate ee POPP OL ELE LPP SEEPS LE PALS PEPE PPL ALLEL ADDS





to 45%.




which slightly over two million is ff0m 40% $178,001.50] 1 PARADES — Training



re-insured. has had to be provided for the All ranks will parade at Regimental Headquarters at 1700 hours on Thursday w ‘herevcer the Need y
a . payment of this tax for the com- 13 Sep’51. HQ Coy continues specialists training. “A” Coy as detailed by i

As you will see by the figures Paym' - : the Coy Comd. and “B” Coy fires the Annual Musketry Course. “B" Coy y
on_the last page of the booklet Pany’s financial years ending is allotted the miniature and open ranges ’ ‘
containing the report, within ten June 30, 1950, and 1951. Signal Plateon . ‘
years, the: company’s fire risks As you are aware, in addition steer Platoon’s course continues on Mondays, Wednesdays and Thursdays. | AND AINT y
aan careeee from Yetive to peas SS ee pha gaya Band practices will be held on Monday 10, Wednesday 12 and Thursday 13
million to the ure that I have unde es motor, ine, em- Sep: 51. , :
just mentioned, that is thirty- ployers’ liability and bicycle in- oe PROVIDE RELIABLE PROTECTION FOR
three and one-half million @ol- surance. Recently, the directors sky sil pornte, fet, tstining under their respective squad instructors on EXTERIORS
lars. While it must be said that decided that fidelity insurance] 2% sPoRTS OFFICER ae AND HIGH-CLASS DECORATION FOR $)
the comparatively low value of should also be added to the com- 2/Lt. A. H, Clarke resumes the duties of Sports’ Officer wef 6 Sep 51 INTERIORS |

" ¢ \ of should atzo bes -y| % WEARING OF REGIMENTAL iE IN CIVILIAN C :
money in terms of goods and, in pany’s activities. The necessary Volunteers who are in Napanee: ba GARNI beatin ar ike

‘Lapel Badge) are permitted to wear it when in civilian clothes in
hole in the lapel of their jackets.
4 ORDERLY OFFICER AND ORDERLY

Regiment

fact, all property, has materially forms the button

having been printed the
boosted these figures, I think we Company is now in a position to

have good reason for congratula- issue this cover Enquiries will be

RED HAND HARD GLOSS

Tulip Green, ‘S’ Cream, ‘S’ White.
SERJEANT FOR WEEK ENDING

HOW IS YOUR CEILING? ROOF?

serene, espa snail tee pete soem anteaiasasimtamneamametiisin






























»
.
:
:
:
i rselv ~onti 17 SEP 51. RED HAND TROPICAL WHITE ——
ting ourselves on the continued welcomed. Orderly Officer 2/Lt. A. H. Clarke Retains its whiteness, -
development of the company. Orderly Serjeant 283 L/S Turney, D.G x
Investments Excellent Progress Next $05 Auty Ps oF , RED HAND SPECIAL PAINTS %

At June 30, 1950, $75,250 During May last we were glad Orderly Serieant pious lg ey ” , For exteriors and interiors, > We have wallboard and insulating
appeared in the company’s bal- to have with us for a few days i eae “ei herocie § Grey, Dark Grey, B’dos Light & Dark board in all sizes and grades
ance sheet as a deposit with the Messrs. W. F. Stodardt and L. E.| a SOS. ae halteRe 1% Stone Oak Brown. : ae ass
Georgetown Town Council on Ganteaume, ee ans , Sec- The Barbados Regiment ig i ‘ RED HAND PERMANENT GREEN We have corrugated Everite, also

icati 7 vhich retary ively, of th rini- PART IT ORDER 'y v ° , 7 : a :
seeiteiee for $5 tenes, whieh. toreiy. Foeewnne aoe ari 7TH SEPTEMBER, Woot ; a." ois @naitey RED HAND MATINTO FLAT OIL PAINT ee ee ee ee
issue. The full amount applied terest to the branch and head wn lca hs ios) ee ; "fer tatectare. Coenun, Sais Cinean
for, $75,000, was allotted to the office were discussed. 1. STRENGTH INCREASE . : Se oe . . %
company and the bonds are in- In conclusion, I would like to 346 Pte Millar, J. “A” Coy Ratgken ont strength of Regiment wef RED HAND CONCRETE FLOOR PAINTS. — ¥
cluded Oe meme of — record a ee ae 2 STRENGTH DECREASE 3 ug 51, S PHONE 4456 Grey, Mid Green, Bright Red. %
ities attached to the balance sheet. co-operate ully in conducti pl Williams, B.E Permitted to resign from the Regiment | § Y s “
Dene "aay att h Se fe meen er era Sen) * ape se na WILKINSON & HAYNES €0., ETD, §| 8 8 BARNES & co. LT.
ings bonds were purchased and ing the year an am sure tha 549 Pte Heath, J. H 3 hy ay . ao "9 .
£2,500 | Auckland ‘Transport the policy-holders would like mej = eee eee et TNS
Board 542% debentures and to Se rire to the aug “i 575 L/C Goodridge, C. A. “B Granted 2 weeks’ S/Leave wet 6 Sep | Y6GGGGGGH 2 GOVOOOPOVVV VV OE SESS GOSS S OVID TOO OBS —= ane = = ae
£700 Stewarts and Lloyds of staff, indoor and outdoor, a 4 LEAVE — privy vt. ne . <4 “ ESS
South Africa 3%% debentures head office and pene our Pte Browne, 8. Bn HQ Granted 2 weeks’ P/Leave wef 18 Sep ee ee POPS SOOO OOOO 6 | |
were redeemed. You will notice thanks for their contribution : 51. ’ & yi
that the total market value of the towards the excellent progress L/Sit, mtuart, Ht, Granted 2 weeks’ P/Leave wef 10 | % 1]
securities is less than tbe ledger that the Company has made dur- 5. PROMOTION aaa, 1% $ | |
value by approximately $6,000. ing the period under review”. 592 Pte Peterkin, L “B” Coy Promoted to L/Cpl wef 7 Sep 51 iB $ |}
This difference is adequately The meeting approved the pay- M. L. D, SKEWES-COX, Major, % %
provided for by the investment ment of a final dividend of 3 per S.O.L.F. & Adjutant, %& $1)
reserve, which amounts to cent on the ordinary scrip capi- The Barbados Regiment | S
$67,277.54. The increase for the tal. a ie x 2 B | F
year in mortgage loans is The retiring directors, Messrs, |) eSSS== % * K eo fe Te
$145,558.04, the total amount in- Percy Wight, J. St.F. Dare and { ss %
vested by the company in this W. S. Jones, were re-elected eo i$ na
class of security at June 30, being and the remuneration fixed at \ e | $1} i
$1,571,425.60. $1,200 for the Chairman, and 2. @ x !

Dividends and interest on Scrip $3,000 for the other directors. j ¥
and Stock Capital: The directors Messrs. Fitzpatrick, Graham x
recommend a final dividend of and Co., auditors, were re-elected ' x
3% on the ordinary serip capital and the remuneration fixed at > { ° 1 1
and if it is approved the ri $790. : eee ee a & : | NING A
dends and interest paid for the t a meeting o: e ard 0} i ; an ager be
year on the cota 'b ordinary Rivecsars held eterecards, | broke 7a x Plate Glass Windows are both costly and vulnerable. $
and preferent scrip and first pre- ; . Jones was re-electe is x! :
ferred stock will be at the same Chairman. 3 A GLASS INSURANCE POLICY } | made of Crepe, Safin and Brocade
Ce eee eae ee a aed ae ae ee igh Aaa |

: ae 1% ‘ ep pEni ae ¢| A HANDY SPECIAL
B B 4 ’ Radi n 4 ramm a ny merits your careful consideration o | | ay E ;
ee to 8 es ‘ 1% 81) from the British Industries Fair
ie ds ata ea de isn pin 6 as a a | mage ig For particulars and advice, consult the Agents:— ¥] e
unday, Sept. 9, 1951. \d .m. 6.45 p.m. 7 1 j S| |
5 am. ; CO — i j ° : ‘ a
am Baettion Ache. 12 60 tison) Tie 4 pan he News, 470 pam. Interlude y T $1 Y. De LIMA & €O.. LTD.
News; 12.10 p.m. News Anal /sis 4.15 p.m. From ee oeer Concerts. | ' DA a 3 %
5 . if he » 5 sm. |
4.00—6.45 p.m, w.TeM 3 pm. Gomponee of the Wek, 6 8 aac | | $ 20 Broad Street.

400 p.m. The News; 4 10 pm. Inter- pherson, 5.45 p.m. Joyce Atkins, 6 Bm x )
jude; 415 pm. Music Magazine;; 4 30 Voice of the cue Programme, 6 35, AAPL LLLP LAA APPL ALL LALO SSS PS EES, Sa. =
Sdesics 1b p mm Listariere’” Chole, 6.00 Baan ee tii Polar: | PSS | PADRE FOSSETT





pm. Rhythm Rendezvous;
Variety Ahoy; 645 pm.
Parade

7.00—10.45

615 pm. 7 00—10 45 pm

Programme Of aa.
rata em | enmy %
Programme | ‘

Ipm The News, 710 pm. News|!
25.53M 31.22M Analysis, 715 p.m. Flint of the Flying |

om Squad, 7 45 pm. Trade Union Congress |



700 pm. The News; 710 p m_ News Conference, 8 p.m. Radio Newsreel, 8.15



RIDE A

.

LLCO CEL CLL Lf OSES EAE A

Analysis; 7.15 pm. Caribbean Voices; pm. Commonwealth Commentary, 8 30
vice;,8 45p m Interlude; 8 55 p.m. From 9 p.m. From_ the Promenade Concerts, !
lude; 1015 p m. Star Time; 1050 p.m. Science Review

a
is
|
| 745 pm Chalmers Street; 800 p.m. p.m. Practice Makes Perfect, 8 45 pm
the Editorials; 900 pm. The Warden; 10 p.m. The News, 10.10 p.m. Interlude,
TOmTONDAY, MBER 10, 1951 BOSTON
MONDAY, SEPTE .
11.15 a.m. Programme Parade, 11.25 Wien Mc WRUW 11.75Mce WRUX
a.m. Listenters’ Choice, 11.45 am 17.75Me.
Commonwealth Commentary, 12 Noon 3% p.m. Lecture on Christian Science 4.30 |
the News, 12 10 p.m. News Analysis. p.m. Christian Science Programme. i
ERN DEMY Y CHIROPRACTIC
MALV! ACADEM % metnnd corrects diseases of ayes, g
EDENVILAR, CHEAPSIDE % ears, nose, throat, lungs, stomach @
School reopens Tuesday 18th 4% and kidneys; also headaches, knee
September. Entrance examination and foot troubles. Drs. Ferreira, y
Wednesday 12th September 10 a.m “Chiroville’, Upper Bay Street, Y
F. L. MORRIS, » (neav Esplanade), Dial 2881, Free ¥
Headmaster. consultation. M
\ ; 4
HAIRDRESSING
MISS MacPHAIL’S Hairdressing Salon will be Closed from )
‘ fs ;
( rs Sg F= ik c 5 ’







5 (i CHEESE : Ib
BLEMISHED SKIN i 99 BACON (Sliced) . ‘
y ¢ CHICKEN HADDIES
eb % wie 4â„¢ Tins
% SALTED NUTS eo te
‘ s 2? LB. TINS HAM OLIVES Bots.
That’s exactly what:--- NOXZEM . is ae : caweee ” MANGO CHUTNEY “
ishes, roughness ry- aes best otk bb ” MAYONNAISE i! ie
one who suffers from skin blem 7 g , “4 ASSTD. BISCUITS —. WALNUTS (in Spiced
ness. NOXZEMA is the Medicated Skin Cream in the BIC Y¥ CLE BUTTER CONCENTRATE — |! Vinegar) ,,
b 4%) Tins CHERRIES ve
Little Blue Jar... COD ROE tea VEGEMITE -
PEAS & MUTTON ,, ,, PEANUT BUTTER +)
° All You De:- APPLE SAUCE i OF FEE ‘
um au "oo COFFEE Tins
Here's BACON RASHERS Tins

MAXWELL HOUSE
GOLDEN ARROW RUM

SPONGE PUDDING

1. Morning: — Apply NOXZEMA all over your ASSTD. JELLIES

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. After drying face,
smooth on a protective film of greaseless Noxzema.

Tre BARBADOS FOUNDRY Ltd.
White Park Road,

®
ad €O.. LTD.

DIAL 2072 & 4503

ALO, 4,
j PEASE PA AEL ALE LLP ANE LALLA
LAM MM MAM oF oO,

CLAPP LAPP EEE PVOF OO
‘

MRS. HOUSEWIFE!

SP PFOSRO OSS

Radio Newsree}: 815 pm Sunday Ser- Interlude, 8 55 p.m. From the Editorials,
1000 pm. The News; 10.10 p.m. Inter» 10.15 p.m, John Bull's Band, 10.45 mt (
Re-opening 2nd October.

PERKINS

toebuck Street

15th September.
9 9 51.—2n.



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

REAL ESTATE

Now massage dainty, greaseless Noxzema into





















———



066966

4,
PELE OPPO





; 8
our face. Pat a little extra over any blemishes to x
help heal them. : Why not let us supply you with $
a rR your requirements of... x
x
Do this for One Week, and H { ALUMINIUM SAUCEPANS—AIl Size x
|% ENAMEL SAUCEPANS—AIi Siz %
\¢ 5 akin si ; ,
*Nete the Difference” with i$ IRON SAUCEPANS—All Size: 2
\ CALLS FOR $ SUGAR CONTAINERS—Plasti *
- 99 i 1% SALT CONTAINERS—Plasti $
66 I| A GOOD ROOF |} emcee.
if | 1g TRA CONTAINERS-—Plasti %
in| WE OFFER: % BOWLS, PLATES, TEACUPS and SAUCERS—Plasti :
i ; , ! I ! ( ter < numerous to mention 4
| The Medicated Skin Cream | ||] CORRUGATED EVERITE SHEETS 5’, 6, 77, 10° x 2° 6" é
| * . fone ‘ g .
| } RUBBEROID ROOFING 30° x 3 oe
In the Little Blue Jar i escent 9 we Pay us a visit Toemorrow and &
. } CORRUGATED GALVANIZED SHEETS 6’, 7’, 8’, 9’, 10’ x 2” lecti a x
, i >a" “ee.
“This “nS i. eas ee oe — ae a i and a special offer of Corrugated Galvanized Sheets mrake your SHPCCTEOM x
§ ,. r call an ave a cha as 2 os, ‘ ‘i = : 4 .
freak Bis pipenetion: Be ps give us alt the an oe can and in any | Obtainable at: 6 x 3 @ only $€.20 per sheet 3 | 1 T , ' ‘
case he usually has for sale everything wo aving.” | ’ , . ? BUY BEFORE THE RAINS COME BARB \DO i 5 >
sae ay } BOOKER’S (Bos) DRUG STORES LTD. | S §
JOHN M. BLADON & CO. . i S eS : Se inte, cae amc S
AF.S., F.V.A. | Broad Street and Hastings (Alpha Pharmacy) |) PLANTATIONS LTD. eee eo Phone: £100. 40be and stell
Phone 4640 Plantations Building | i) ° ° . ; %
“ a — sibel lin aati ae” a i i 66.9999950599906¢ 5O9SSSseooes






PAGE SIXTEEN SUNDAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 9, 1951

























: ee RE | ask for
\ gg Cissons . NYLON

UNDERWEAR
LUXURY

TOLLET SOAPS || from
: ESS | | Paris and London




SLIPS
a BECAUSE ries meat 3 j
iad areas Ue seins Hy —— | HALF-SLIPS

EVERY EXPERIENCED DOCTOR

PANTIES
BRIEFS

FOR IF THE KIDNEYS ARE NIGHTIES

FAILING IN THEIR IMPORTANT

| dooms DUTY OF REMOVING EXCESS yy | . h
i WiaTbh secon oy The special ingredients of BUCKFAST we Peer °
THEN WE ARE POWERLESS. TONIC WINE quickly restore lost energy. and White

TO PREVENT SICKNESS. © A glass or two a day of this rich, full-
bodied wine will fortify you against fever and

ik IN MAKING A DIAGNOSIS
| MUST FIRST FIND OUT THE

CONDITION OF THE KIDNEYS.




THE PICTURE above shows clothing being distributed to the poor at the Salvation Army Hall, EVEN INSURANCE COM-= prevent the exhanstion of long-term fatigue.
Wellington Street on Friday. This clothing was sent to Mr. E. D. Mottley by Mr. Oliver Johnson, a } PANIES WONT INSURE A Take home a bottle today!
Barbadian who now lives in New York, U.S.A. Mr. Johnson sends bundles of clothing for distribu-

tion to the poor to several local social workers. | pete evens A= = aN ; ; CAVE j ; .
o | a 14 ,
SCOREBGARD Investiture Of YFS Laat Kae 1, ' SHEPHERD is
; SU (oye ay)





King’s Scouts At flat Ladle



a

WANDERERS vs. COMBERMERE BOWLING ANALYSIS & Co., Ltd
Combermere Ist) tunings 66 oO. Mw, R.. W ‘ 7 "
Wanderers Ist fnnings (for ? whkts F. Phillips oe Government House If you don’t feel wel! look first to

dee'd is? L. F. Harris 12 5 20 3 your kidneys. Backache, headaches, ‘ ; /) 0 3B ais
Combermere tnd Innings RB. K. Bowen mop BT On Friday afternoon last three tired feeling, too frequept urination, | i0—i roa: treet

E. Liecor Lb.w. St Hil 10 eee Spartan na Inninse » Kin Scouts, Harcourt Lewis of . . .
E.G. Ad verbs b Atkinson 0 L arris ¢ an ira ‘ : ‘ , : annem
oO. H. W t ; A “ wes itienhs i: the 60th . Barbados (Bethel) ————————————













Knowle T 43 «OS wkpr. b Barker 4 Group, Noel Smith and Geoffrey cations of faulty kidney action. If you ae
G.N. Grar t n idge 3 8 b Barker * Rudder of the 10th Barbados (First have any of these symptoms then take
. ot “ . \ t S ad 6666.64 664 tft
1M. Alleyne > M oR b Barne 4, Sea Scouts) Group, were invest-| ff} Dodd’s Kidney Pills today. = ens il eee tired | 3555659655999 S3FOOSEFSEI PI OD SIO PV DIOP ASI A IAA
M. Ki 7 _w. Fields « ed at Government House by the Dodd's Kidney Pills are the

Mr. S, I. Smith stpd. w B rT Bawen tc Alagak: 0 isthe (is local Chief Scout, H.E. Sir Alfred proven kidney remedy, used t {
(Knov b pir 17 =F. L. Cozier stp. (wkpr.) b Fields a §

| :
x
’ Savage, K.C.M.G. by tens of thousands for over | ’ Ay y
> is ep Al aan Phillips Barker $ This was a remarkable event in half a century. Ask for Dodd’s ONCE A G A an an q
L..K. Brathws aries Seta ) > 3 the of Kidney Pills and don’t let ; y
’
|
y
Â¥
Â¥
x,





Extras: b. 1, I.b. 1 2 asmuch as these boys have been them sell you any-

Tot ; Total 10 the first to qualify under the new thing else. < 3 , '
= of wic s: 1 for 12, 2 for regulations of 1946, and so receive Botth AR x z D
Fall of wicket 1 2, 2 for & r 2 on or 69 the Royal Certificate graciously sae il ; e

nite c Skeete b Toppin 0 E history local Scouting in- :
F STOCK





5 for 30, 6 for 69 for +s

r 87, 9 for 100 authcrised by His Majesty the



3 for 29, 4 for 29, 5 for 38, 6 for 58 97









7 for 75. 8 for 83, 9 for 88 BOWLING ANALYSIS Kin _

BOWLING ANALYSIS Bris aaa Be Oo. M. R. W There have been at least 30 Y ren HiR’ i s
N. E. Marsh 11 5 13 1 BB. Wi: Grant i I 2 King’s Scouts under the old regu- 4 XK
E. -Atkinsor 15 6 34 1 A Holder ll 4 2 © lations, Mr. J. C Hope of the
L. St. Hi 9 1 14 os King 5 2 ) © Treasury being the first and Mr.
Soyer oueiane oe ' Cc. Alleyne 3 d ° Vernon Sargeant being the last |

- . Si é g the lias eetietapeinee i
H,. L, Toppir 4.3 20 4 ©. Fields 5 2 lf 3 oo wae . on “ . . " THE LOOKS | e

Empire 2nd Innings MEETING OF EXECUTIVE |§| | crveroquote No si r — WITH —
‘ OQ. M. Robinson not out 21 COMMITTEE mete, cee Y oe vo eae ; > Is

Carlton 120 and (for 7 wkts) in’ C. Hunte not out 15 en us : LBaUN eee, ew Uaetea | OF THIS...
yM.PC) cases Mt and There will be a meeting of the |} WHG VEG LiGwsGuUV

¥.M P C’s 2nd Innings Total (for 0 wkt.) “% Executive Committee of tihe Island WELL-DRESSED on ‘ T ™ .
Cee we eee WLI ANALYSI Scout Council at Headquarters on WITH 2 SEPARA E COLLARS
E. Branker c White b Warren 1 BOWLING ANALYSIS : Monday ext, 10th instant, at 5 } Hon’ Gf smn |
H. Ingram ec sub b Edghill 9 Q., M B W : a een om | “e Pee etallow MAN |
T. Burke b Warren 56 L F. Harris 5.3 § Pp a : |
K. Branker b Warren 5 F. D. Phillips » 9 18 © WOOD BADGE SCOUTERS | 3. A. CUBBIN & sume i e@ |
O. Edghill ¢ Marshall b Edghill 3 B. K. Bower 3 0 13 ’ ah =
B. Porter c R. Hutchinson b Edghill 1 —— MEET 2 er EET ARE aN we VBY



1 Mayhew c Marshall b Edghil.. 0 ‘RICKET AT B Scout 0 hold the Wood | SIMPLY
H. Mast Marshall b I e CRICKET AT BAY Scouter ! hold tl W YOU


























































Austin not out ‘ aay t iid she Badge will meet at Scout Head- | } | ¥ %
G Archer ¢ Laicas b Edgbili ¥ The Braces oe ve a ‘, duarters this morning at 9 o'clock | } MAPLE MANOR CAN ORDER Ig 7Y x
4c: Mipds. absent ©. Island team and the Rest at the Wien Mr, Charles Springer, act- |} a 3 y ’ ’ Y ¢
ee ae SP “ Bay continues today. This is the j, Commissioner for Training rte. yo SUITS 8 4 i - Vd
Total 39" second day of this three-day fix- wij} discuss matters relative to | }\) OPPOSITE HASTINGS RCCKS UR s Is
ture. It started on Thursday last y;pising the tandard f Scout | { n
0 Ot wickets: |} for 8, 2 for 8. 3 for when the Rest occupied the wicket Ateainth Loan ity oe i we 7 eal TAILORED AND j x
v for 30.¢ Ber Revo orn all day to seore 165 for the loss of | pL enaeer . sei RT cs salen ¥
BOWLING ANALYSIS 7 wickets ° iS FITTED BY X
I v ; 444 444,457.
lriccaan 2 M R w London Matric. Sey eee x
K. B. Waprer ee. ale mp v2 . ; art ;
* gs > ’ 1X ¢ 1 x 1 3 C
ose Traffic Diverted Lxam. Results | DANCE BY MOONLIGHT . P.C.8. MAFFEL 3/3 C.B. CE - OO.
Pollce ist) Innings wo inenen ks Bs ea ; y a ee
Harrison College Ist Wnniags (for 9 Traffic was prevented from pie following candidates pass-|% and the POLICE BAND x >
wickets decid.) #6 passing along Bay Street to ae ed the University of London Mat- % at the x
Police tnd Innings Garrison or the City yesterday fet tun ih #e > | . . & C Ltd
5 ia se eee b 5 evening about 5.45 o'clock when NREL kee Examination gat in June x CRANE HOTEL % 0., od TAILORS AND OUTFITTERS
Williams ‘e womee erp or ee fan SECOND DIVISION $ SATURDAY, 13TH % ‘
A. Blenman 1.b.w. b Smith 2 were pruning a tree near the Ice Vv B Jarret Jf = Bushell, | ¥ hens a" woe »
{Vaeer s and b Roith. % Co. As there was a possibility of ; py Carter G. S. Corbin C. Bree Seam PR oe “Top Scorers in OF
c Cheltenham Bsn ie molt w big branches falling suddenly, a Hamblin K "Cc Hope, R E|¢ i att of % ‘ rt
3 Morris b Foster seman was placed at ROG Ana tia) aa naa hte ied > Oe | LANE.
Ei Sitieter ¢ Me Medias bbiniih->- Roun te aisect dhe teathe to vase Nicholls, 8, DeS. Taylor. $ THE VINTER MEMORIAL * Tailoring > BOLTON
S 4 A8 . 2 et ea oF The follo g passed i oO “TIN
ip cco li re ae tl up Beckles Road and make a de- ,, ed : vous I : wane 7 x FUND % * | x
jimmon 4 i ; ibject to complete Matriculation. X& ADMISSION i 4 %
C, Mullins 1.b.w, b Williams 0 tour back to town Traffic from #. C. Beckles-—. A. R. Bushell ;X ADMIS: IT 3/- € { Rs
needs 5 town going to the Garrison was 4 N. Clarke, F, O, Scott deere G6 Oeeseeeeeeey = '
extra also stopped Those who passed in one subject) SSSSanaaaaaSSSSS i
Tota 13 to complete exemption qualifica- ST. LEONARD'S CHURCH |
<3 Avi is Ek tion were See ee y THIS WEEK WE OFFER AT GREATLY REDUCE PRICES
‘all © ckets or 7, 2 for'?, 3 fo ia : z
ral ot wi k ts: a for 1, a S08 °t, 8 for lina Race Ss End V. EB, Downes, A. 1. Lloyd: M. SOCIAL & DANCE {\
Nee BOWLING ANALYSIS (From Our Own Correspondent) M. Massiah, M. E. Selman, E, E. L. |
ieee Ts ee eS a ee There pate Seer acetone irs V ae i. vglesfield g das veh Ni
3. Willtams 10.4 2 25 4 on the last day of Arima Races; follow I vd ees id Seats FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 14th })} Gents’ D < G $19.75
: orein , â„¢ : ng are the result ylementa or tific > atin OF icy
M. Simmons ‘ ; iz ; Creole Wendieas cr the \ | ents TessIng owns_ Werth ra eee
C. Smith 1 . 1. Miss Friendship (Yvonet), $4.96 i neh es A , ‘ = gy
S| Headley 5 15 oye CHILDREN’S GOODWILL {\{| Ladies’ Kimonos $ 7.84 and $5.64
. Foste 5 23 1 a ar china): Shed , LEAGUE HALL Pe sey Coleus Mase et Ss th Ny
; , Harriscn College 2nd Innings 5 Cad hotter a ances’ bro GOVERNMENT CRAFT Dance 9 om 3 a.m § 3 64 d 3 7 >
C. Smith c Blenman b Mullins © - ‘Rass Taffate Handicap ADMISSION a7. 4) ‘ Yon « Aan $ 5
} iam eae ety 2 Sh, Mardigras. tiarewidge) 94.36 ano ~MASTER APPOINTED |} nuwnustMENTS ON SALE {\| Children's Dresses. 5 2. a °
ackinman not ou 36 $2.24 | oh é } :
; L. Harrison b Bradshaw = 2. Battle Sound (Newman) $3.42 *4 d catlth's “Salta a Music supplied by | . ‘ ~ $s ,
} se * ent Pa "a 3. Rock Diamond “(Belle)” $4.42 tr, Starlay Marcille bas been | Sydney Niles’ Orchestra } Boys Suits aie Sid ane a pana capakeeta shea ees kae Oe i $ 2.75 and 3.14
extra Forecast $110 : ; . 4 Pa] ‘
‘ at Soke Handicap ment Craft as from August 1. He ss =-' ° .
3 Total (for 3 wkts oo St. Moritz (Lutchman) $12.36 & #4. was notified of his appointment on POORER anne eT 8s A full Stock of Lace Edgings from : 6 per yard
j oon ara oe Friday : *|
; Fail of wickets: 1 for 0, 2 for 5, 3 #4, 1 mudor (quested) $2.08 SY alin daheA Wiad sae as A : .
for % BOWLING ANALYSIS 3. Mark ‘Twain (A. Joseph) Fore that rank oC haat Be nes ial ~ ; T0-DAY'S NEWS FLASH $ Finger Towels and Breakfast Towels all at is each
; > oe, ee » cast $116.12 2 rank O i Sim as Ss
1 Oo. mM = : arheey Handicap over from Mr. Inniss who is ; piniabnisttes % |
c eu 10.8 oo 1 1. Gallant Rock (Quested) $2.18 & now Assistant to the Harbour and The M.C.C. Book f
c sradshaw 7 23 1.18 a Shae | 1e M ook for the young
C. Blackma: 2 . Deals ‘Land: (Lutetiriany: O10 Shipping Master | cricketer Contributior by
J. Byer 3 : 3. Flying Rock Newman) $1.54 several of the leading cricket
P. Greene s 7 Forecast $8.00. a mi.tal rai os ms ot i an prologue
»y Sir Ooriale radman

JOHNSON’S STATIONER\
——————
CHEAP MIRRORS:—

22x 16 inches

a viel Pippin Handicap 9
: SPARTAN vs. EMPIRE 33 «1s Oscar (Lattimer) $8.96 & $1.60 YESTERDAY'S
j Spartan Ist Innings 7 2 Hope's Cottage (Quested) $1.24
{ Empire ist Innings 7 3. Thunderation (Naidoo) $1.30

fGen ors beer narra 2)’ § Bprocast #48.t3 WEATHER REPORT

Oo. M D'Abadie Handicap







































- | 24x 18

C. Alleyne ¢ and b Bowen 22 r Mohamed) $7.84 & $2 | 30 x &

‘ EB. W. Grant stp. wkpr. b Bowen 36 oe Vigilant (Mohamed 7 FROM CODRINGTON | 80 x 20 ai 2
P : ris B P 2 ~ } ¢ f ¢ is ene Pp

t : “kal > chacwan fe ees 1 2 pes oe wn vomeh) #8 if ‘6 Rainfall: Nil JOHNSON'S HARDWARE
' les , ° S.: The. wusttom: Wames): © eh0en Total Rainfall for month to } }

». Fields 1.b.w b Bowen * Zo aan ota a 4 1k J
(QF. Symmondé ¢ and b Bowen 1 Forecast $285.72 Gate: 3.60 tna: | So meapenenninh tates tptstotntnottatotetotetnttet
‘ . Atkins b Harris 2 Gleneagle Handicap oe ae hi ve —_— Ars
} a eee ; it 6 1. Top Flight (Singh) $5.66 & $2 eh eae ke oer

oy gail Ade . 5 2. Leapon (Quested) $1.84 Temperature: 74.0° F.
1 H King ‘ renee b 5 eae 3. Kismet (A. Joseph) $1.36, Fore- Wind Velocity 6 miles per |
wean P ° : “east $155.60
. = hour
i Final Handicap
{ — i 1 False Pride (Gonzales Barometer; (9 a.m.) 29.961
i Fall of kets: 1 for 14, 2 for 21, 3 2 Hot Bread (A. Joseph (11 am.) 29.936
Fall of wickets ‘ 2 for 2 a eee eee

Pe rr 4 for 84, 5 for 85, 6 for 87, 7 for 3. Fair Front
? 7. 8 for 62. 9 tor 100 4. Careful Annie (Quested)
‘ _ —_————___— - - ee er: ee eee eee ~
1 pa ; - . es 7: ‘ a
‘ | hey'll 4c tt Every Time : © tn me By Jimmy Hatlo
: ice / le Saas lenteaticintticneediliaile —
) re < nL SSR aris tierra toreaar ae <——
had / TREMBLECHIN'S SCARED To ‘ GOOD THING FOR THE Those Persons






DEATH TO PUT IN A DECENT FIRM_YOU HAVEN'T, SMIRKY™»
EXPENSE ACCOUNT! HE DON'T } YOU'D MAKE IT ROLL

PUT IN HALF ENOUGH! Boy! \ AN
IF I HAD A SWNOLE GHEET
I'D SHOW YOU HOW

who have
ordered

4











ADVOCATE
iy YEAR |
Ped
1 I:
E eS | BOOK ire hse
Bape Zea res nen rae wae J In a of Clade.
c £ - A. pone BUT “IT W { —e i y : |
| | Bi A GHance F wo “FL AR TANCE ANG ABT THA are asked to |) St. Mary's Church }
| ee ato ae AC We VOUCHER +++» call for them | At ¥
Se eS So |) immediately | HOLBORN i
| AT THE ») Foniabelle i
ine Pee Skt oe Saturday 15th Sept, Dancing from 9 pm.—3 am. y}
CORK * BROWN ADVOCATE Hoopla—Wheel of Fortune—Bingo— Steel Band on the Lawn. {
A rer — = || STATIONERY i} Admission by ticket only—$1.00—Music by Percy Green's Orchestra i
- LEASONS SUSMGATE tee OSL MOMS ane —— - la — || ; v == : ee ~ ——_E————————————————— ———— a SSS ES ’












PAGE 1

r \>""' | •vchmeo near Sandv Lane. Sl. James have ;in iveil in Ihi-,>,. Orlum (load. S! Michael ,.l:,„;i ,nd The I ...„v immediately Jl. %  taUatson . ....._. %  uihun A)fcr/m The building conforma to ipecial technical ronasowr.,!,.. IT1 IS/-in 11 ..turns ami is COnatniCtesj "1 itOfMl With g Ul aSSt n g deSlRn fault OM moMbl imprisonment Hit buildinu will Mend well into the attracti ve UiilOacag —— ulttt he II lined 40to be pat'' The excrumge will be hilly d automatic with capscm of WO %  %  ..ill i*' m %  %  %  %  of Liverpool "t tl % %  %  known at a Pre— Ne Intel i upturn i 'sfeguard t h e service OhifMiir* Master E. A. S. \Mltaii Al MM residence Prospe.!. St. James on Saturday last. Mauler ralward Algernon St. Elmo Mc. 14 %  .about Alley mains! %  : days or In default one imprisonment with hard >!.1 at tht bar the decisions. Both of. -, CAR BURNT OUT Clean died at the early age of 19 Andrew, and dr vears. The deceased who was the Tin Rl| "ii ol the The motor car A" -.wned by Mr Lushlngtnn Gill of HiUaby. Si by Oland same dial third son of Mr. Egbert S. Mc. %  completely burnt II %  Inspector of day night at HIIOUI 8 . T.j. D.lli> -ftivml ill' bum! out on FriTjo o'clock Mr. 11. Complied i T. Williams, retired h n rniVrtiank^liia The Polka arrived on the wen. who "arrived in Jan mcmi^c?, • <*• The ar was injur ed. th. Advocai, for help from interruption due t '...i lures. imber* will four digits. 1 1 %  • I Will iegm 01, UM ond hund Mrd 03 and Church and had )ust been proth M Thus the number* i noted as a L-Cpl. of the C.L-B. from OIOI to 019B In order to The solemn service W -tmnllfv the p'mnm of number conducted at 9t Stephen's Church that all classes of people. *ne.p assistant* m groceries. The digits of their numSvmpathv is extended Xr> his Increases will come uo opera%  Uvea. I 'af ? %  *'on from AugUt I told day th.it the appi al SHOP ASSISTANTS WIU BK? 1 "" G£7 WAGf ItJCMASSS "J ;;„.-a S-SM**! ...r-i.iii.nl h.n< been said, "and what I Union lation. ruin all I deal MAYOR OF KINGSTON APPEALS FOR HELP (Ihurchiixmlen Rvcvivea Cable "THE MAYttH .i i'.; Haibados. \A< I i favourably this appcui for Anan< ioJ and Al i hurricane was the context of %  cal Mi McD. Symmonds, Churchwar^k-n "t St ittchcel. rronj Jamaica, on Friday tvanini b 'he urgent nead of help for Ihe hurrn-amiti nken people: of that ram was sent by Mr. Ken Hill, Mayor of K.i 1 I i, ;.n '..'i the Advocatr Sym; it must be %  pprectatc i what the Advoeate %  %  i %  i the pool %  he propose* with th* hel Y M < A kiudu-.' i lotrnnir. blanhi pa-is. and wbatevor can be pven f of the %  0>-,rou. ,.r baJplng i: i ... : %  iv may and I* Queen hit M'k inn THE WORLD'S FINEST ORCHESTRAS PLAY FOR YOU I wJ.^V-^^ Help Should Be Senl To Januiieu W ith All I la-l %  — WILLIAMS %  ii; th %  %  a| havaai a* : ichanged la 0143 and %  to 0151, I llult.ll r muht M the exchangi will bi unattended an ;ilarm signal is exli-nded Bridal lown exi lutnfe m the event of a fu .1 St. .1; %  i v fault can bo dispatched to clear Iroubte without delay. Communal Baths, Latrines Recommended For Bay Estate MR. M. E COX yesterday ngcUl I I he mfmliern of the Housing Board that he had never rftlied Overhead ( ..hies inction wiih %  lation of tqulpmenl Inatde the exehange, new ovarhead cal lea are beh along the main toavi %  pole routes are I>ein>! to accommodate waiting; a] %  %  are taking plaoi routes—N ..vers, Lani %  ineing i-ompletely overhauled and rebuilt fa of win being ooni. i.nnn n (n IIMMIMIHI. %  ; ., -. t meet the demand if llu U.i nig ps Party Lb %  00 "'' aald that it was being noised were prepared to work at least will all be provided Aim direct -'round by people who wnnted to It •* dajN %  week make such %  matter a poUticf." Tnc ,,. largest of l**ue Any doings of the Selccti which conUlna loui -hundred and Coniaalttna could only have got i i %  manufactured bj for So-Pi whether i wise he wonder at the plight of those who were the mi At the hotel a! whaah aa wag lo stay, a hui;. tamarind tree iiai fallen across the road which lead to It and there w..-. difficulty In getting there. %  air, too, be tald, I i got a night of tie gnat banai crop that I %  ryed bout 12 feet mil ...IOMN to k:iui if haipi ..... clearly thnt Ilia oe^.1 urgent and %  paaling to give .• .1 fll'.lv .11 ll %  I On th. talement from from the harbour lwo -'1 nr.i ra had been opposition to "Brain" AUeyne's netting one erecl<-d government houses. %  , mg \n,, ( ue-t„, n „f ., „ „ i, • %  f.„ | |hat H Bl VOTJI BW Ileged opi>osition at the Housing to obtain the desired quantity Hoard meeting vesterday, Mr During the question of quarry'Cox said that his attention had lug. Mr. F. C. Hutson said that been brought to certain rumours the shortage the Board wn ax .vhich were going around stating i>eriencinf was also experienced that "Brain" Allevne wag saying liv other departments such as the thai he had opposed his getting Water Worka and that it was b> ne of the t.overnmcnt houses, cau-e the quarry-men were only ung arid changing |[( |nen cMad >m „ H Cna)rmBII willing to work two ar three days premlsea is 11N. iml mrmbrr ll( n . Hoard to ex%  "f*. He felt that there were olain his position sufncienl quarries in the Isl %  That gtv 1 'Help 111 vashed up ended, "for 1 if the newly wfc ofthi ittangln oTth %  worse hit an what I s< desperate." I ll 1.1 I I Mil B r'l 11 • 1 Cables Ud of P ra t tOB All the work is being carried .ut by th. normal stun of the Bar%  lephorif a few oul f .pparatus are rerelved on schedule the openlni the new onally w fixed, in the absence of hurricanes A |i pv or abnormal weather, (bf Sunday November 4. 1951. around through some member of the Committee. The atataaaant which were going around, however, as mem tiers would remem111 ware untrue >a staff of Ihe Har"*:: "'"'" . tSTZTSJ. !" ^ <•<" %  Cornm^'anu ,'.!!i was Draaanl ;.t the time of the %  w lecUon, siiid that no oppositioi hatavai %  •• atada i>y anyoodv to the recommendation that be grantad .> house I'rivule DaMBMBjpai VEGETABLES IN SHORT SUPPLY being dlscuased finished. It Some Ii cult 1 get ,i 11 dimthe C11 Bvary year, in the mittee and HI lhi ..I ,1 y iMith II. aid tie was strongly aguin-.t aa Bujdnew d nuttee meeting outalda aftei it was bud policy. Mr John Heckles who was of the Sele c tion ComLashley, the %  %  nlMiiieil Mr. The Secretary suggeste.1 that 1 some encouragement should I given to young men to i.tke 1 iiig us a livelihood due to the fad that the present quarry1 man irata aaW cane cutters and 1 this hud censed 1 b nori during the crop season and a rush for it after the crop A rocornmendation will not by the Board to Government that some small areas of land at 1 fjppei CoUrrnore nrnk lxpur-, cba ad to anabla lham t n> %  Iruct an IH foot main road. This j „ 1 i would connect the Pine 1 ?"' Hn,,mg Scheme to Upper CollyKock ...Thanks to delicious Clopp's Peaches The r. IT. 1 will rre.iiniiieml that communal baths and tolleU be rre.ited al the IU> Ebtate. A Commit lee, appointed lo investigate the i|uelloii f ualna srptle tank Inslrad ol Mirk welts t-r the dlspmal at %  ewaaa, iiaaataj th^i due ithe fset that the jrea uf the ,,i..i...-.: site M tidal. Mid wrlls should he used Tudor's stat< ment that no op|K>sitba Cbraea uon had bean raised by Mr. Cox pnerd Street, told Hta At the BBna 4 people were Advueale that i'iielected fot 30 houses. Thlrt> re given and IS had to wall %  few "Brain" AJleyna wai one ol the spinso who wai attaesad a house. ... h ...i 1 .'..." %  I c Board leeeivod a letU-r ill i„ horn the Colonial Scs-ieuuy s tjtobtaln. "'g that the Executive Committee had approved the plans and protlie owner occupied IKHIS.i" Since 1438. posals for the ere'tlon of new .ullected by the Board instead of Drat louses. Me z Carnngton and Seals started the vegetables were more .. Tins recommendation will I %  .,M rn nigh Deudous (LAPP'S Pears Peaches. Primes and A p pies mice available in both BABY Si JUNIOR anVssSsS Also CLAPP*S Strengthsnlng Oiiiineal & Caraatl Ihie ti> the erci imn of new %  i,.ii-,.s ;t IIBay Estate, am will iis'oiiunend t" l %  Minni.nt that collection of rents for these houses as well as land ranta fOI ^-V-T K. Available frmn: IMSIASI: VOIII I\IOMI 1.0 auefMatol ip lo d' holr tfutty n> BooK-Kaa>! TAWCV. "mnrnrw^IJ*AL C TmrATi or loiiAr.JN. usivra%iTv nrxaaaaja B A %  V B KM.: 1 VBCHASIf'-*l.. ailXTHICAU. \ i %  >L .• 1 I BUUJ TSOK RADHI HJUBIH ... M. .-• | Ii r<* *•• U> •mbiUon lo lt.a ru^ TOWS i.l YOtm lAJBEBR. lo TIM no *rin m-iirn i •t.i A M Tasa-a a. EARDOMAH ; %  t^nJipf•id •rc*'*tr for AC MUIIU. %  .i>rr ...i*..t die aesMfdM l' Mora soars ,,, l • ihtrv rtslwaj '" %  sdy sorer-wiih ns jininng accurtv el luning and 1—ID hiing it i %  a t akuna nJ i (he MUlld's %  . (n MullaiJ Sasaw Mullard RADIO — >'"/t i p l oo a wra A ne* nnge of World E'p,or*t* \>, MjlUrd Lid. TIPS TEA LASHLEYS III) Prince William llenr> Sirecl biidfetOWS, K\KH\IM)S ^g^ !" ....V...,„hc ,: SSBBBBSBWa ur, ( ui Krd..mah Ttps l-ragrant, refreshing—and link goes J I >' In i ;• %  MTTTTTTIS Khardoraah Tea 4 or 40c.—2 oz 21c (here were less gardeners. Boa baa never f "timi nan : %  • %  Ripply Ol [ring i >eans. On few inii had many -turn; beans ai . STANKIKLI) SCOTT The letter .1 o inlurmed the „ ,,,|,.,i t, Government i i that the stones for the consideration. |, l Hiding of the foundation and The Board will call for lender|( p HARR | S & (<).. ALLKYNgt AKTIUK & CO., LTIl -.leps might be quurrie.1 by ihe from persons who are desirous o( ITS CLAPP'S KoH YOUR fHILDRKN : r:iA iof SEE rauKSELE IX THIS VHOWD — 'AT — WILSON'S RECORD BREAKING the (rom persons who are desirous of Board at the Pine Estate erecting 'hop* al Use Pine HousThev will seek permission from M g Kslate The Secrt't.111 WBg Qovarnmenl t" allow them t-. inatruaaed lo make the neeeaaary ijiiarry stones at Summerville due advertIsemcnt. %  T Take ndvantage uf every bit of sunshine while you're on VSCaUoa No need b3 CSJBU ' effects if you always keep LIMACOL handy. It takes the Sting light out of ?unbunt. soothipu and COoUsig the hot, burning skin. LIMACOL is the ideal tuilct lotion al all times. Use il for rnausMging, as an aft.: lotion, for rclievini; headaches and msecItingS, SIM for dozens of Otbaj I.IMAt'OL is ihe favourite toilet lotion of the Caribbean. Jn d is obtainable both plain or mentholated at your dealers. Never be without LIMACOL %  Till: FBESBNE8S <"' \ BSSSSB IN A BOTTLE". -STOKES S BYN0E LTO.-AGENTSL WHERE AttE YOl'?? IIAVK YOU ATTKNDED WILSONS RKCORI) BKKAKINC SALE? II NOT . WHY MIT I II1KNTIFY rOUSSBLr .MWMI THESE BARGAIN HUNTERS AT WILSON'S NOT LATER THAN H.nil A.M. ON • • MOXDAY IOIII SEPT. AND RECEIVE A QDT. THESE AUK YET B .KliAINS FOR YOU IN STORE THIS WEEK SO SHOP I Ud.Y AT If. E. WMLSON&CO. i



PAGE 1

i"1.1 rorit SUNDAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY sFPTFMBER . lSt SELECTORS M u>i. v NOI*SE\9E oi \\ anderers AndCarlton GHQQSLM, I( 'DOS TEAM l-'OK IU,. in a 8, i urn \ -*H1 W" • aas*s*a *a taw regular put' %  M Y flnit ob*. i %  %  Thilo %  that when a fc Ihif is don ins In local sprung en UAAH.lt Al AND IN* 0NSIS1 I N I I t' THIS M-l< Score Outright \\ ins Ugi and 3 runs and 161 run* to* %  %  ended i In tin%  their niiitcli v. > %  match the SptfuavEmpire match rnnVei. in drae UKCOKI) DIVIDENDS hLupimmt TheBe$l Home In iht> WJ.f Hy HI Hit. 11 "4 A U WIM Bl BS v ( OMBI KMI RJ < miilx-nm-rc i.f. and H.'J W MIS for 7 uklx. ilrrId. I".: iy Mr WM de%  < >n the WlWllna IIJV af Uua %  %  '"i ly (hi i J4 for the I'Uy was possiMa for %  motes on thefoUowlnf Saturday on account i tag id. ttana Braatn ml loo. lay nut out i>atamen Skipper Alk-yne and E. W Grant Charlli I am nm tli.ii •as -n• r taaaa •• tvhartnt aft. BsasalBesaeatl a had bn WAU OTT IMPRESKfr.D W thi t %  ned the inning* and look tha beiuiv Al.. turn-M %  delivery to Bowen and out for 22. The j*rtnen.hlp H runs proved the Q tsM and S %  % %  i".: ..ii n for UM baton <;iant. in %  bU hit off Boweo, i but 1 Althou i %  r. %  %  ..-. -lumped wild IU, |5j al M. The total was now ,,. <-,„ ; >„. 84 for 4, but the remaining battKkota erhet. rain men oflertng liitic resistant*-, the koatd tor 100. 1 %  %  IMAIK E RIC ATK1NS4 I %  n UOB ban i today. I %  %  Urankt'i %  chaDCC lo mpaUij < I 2ti runs rso letter at MM ire had. Openly an L K Barrif nnd A. %  Atkins ha. only made 12 runs .•_'' when Hani, returned to E. W. Grant with his .core at 9 s. ...mth^rt^redAtkinaand^ese | took the acore to 2 when Griffith was caught by tha wtcket keapei off Baiker for 11 Thiee more %  nlv reached 30. A and N. fSirru tha dtual .i in the ixth wicket partnership putting <>ii 39 f.ii the partnership. It wafl Barker who broke the partnership. 1 %  .. lm : Hiirri.s for 28. His partner was next out. I.b.w. by O. Fields tor 14. The total was now 77 for 7. Of the remaining batsmen Bowen %  %  r.1'11 Up Irt II.. re of the inning ., M lea Ilka %  rnplra'i Brat cioae-i then ... for 100. iorun i %  t ARLTON v V.M VX i IKLTON IM and (for 7 ukU.) 151 VMtA ;i -nil .is ile back into I two good all-i the local d.Kiii and pn b .'. lldatea waiUoj < for Brnplra %  %  %  %  in Includtoi I maiden •< %  neldi %  OUK it I 4 %  played and he l<-f( no root U . r mountf A MK-M. I \ um:. and 1 : -in %  .„„; %  d.m.: H. A., jiriun iye in Ihc Trial game and in the .,,„( the class Hsturet ol Ike the niatcb. the total was M without this season. Carllor, took the ollv i SEASONED N ^*. MARSHAl %  bnt an %  ..unrtcnUAaUUBON COLLEGE vs. roi.icE takintc wickets. If h< Is he Will g Harrison Colleae failed by Td be % %  %  f |M "titrighl l Y.M.I' C. in I I illl'n turned in tho l*. day | n their llrst division •nil be case if he were bowline mi Smith of Colleci %  I dends in the future. Tin: DESERVING N l us takt a look at whom I I and Trinidad In the Intercolonial t-slment lh.it will ONES %  i in the I V. Lawleshould the Parmci cored a I %  been Included al tha %  thai he oauld %  Whj should H i %  reruu %  • one be told M I %  plrtcUu WIN OK LOSE W HETHER i I maintain thai with the n tal she id at Harrison warren go) Co Jf* 1 ? Brounda. Betta eon 7fl runs In lOOmi.%  I ins On ..... ... UM I ml daj ol play Police batting i M urns in Iheir first nd when play ended on i Ihe Y.M.P.I • i ...,, (h,lose • ... .he loss Y.M.P.I ire i R btw When plaj started i... I'll, s "i" nod then second Ini tng Btackman and Klnch but p.m. trw en dla-. — ad "hen only BCven run* Wl re l Ml'llil v BPAaVTAM on the tins 9 111 run -i. rtaa "."i and ion W. Farmer topecored for Kollcc I mi.ir. IHII .ml (far Wi^ I '' klM UP S8 runs eluded five sixes and ODJ foui task of making 7fl runs Pace bowlei .i wllluuna and C. th were thelu -I bowlei • fo* I i %  In • %  :. %  each of them took four ere 40 nd >4 runs rcspec.1 M Si %  LOS and 0 drawing of Fostei took one each l in their s. on,] inninKs Innin ' umi for th. loss of three C %  kalta %  %  I H,. P Innmgs' to 100 as "I" 1 "''' ( <>' t h ' College and in • over Smith %  dged the I .. K ball through tp Hleiini.in al gully %  ". Il K who did noi fail to take . he wUl be the horse lo be beaten in Ufc | ^ nc 1S being compaied with the best .,., ieen Q^J good as thu then th< % %  .. Dot much hope for others there 1 Bail %  .-. training I knaaa Mark ft f .Tn ""' *'TV iemotiall Waa repnru-d last June ntg oiiiiiiity with the right tu Pact-of-Apaln and %  1 ; %  l.'tlc more %  ..in orn* eoni %  heredaj leak* Lupinus has not vel met ;.l his b On 1 '•" %  Mark 7 a alt was cl |gy when Lupnais won again kb i we shall eaU in tin Governor's Cup at Christmas rtaln, wil nil Lupinus will have lo sup] Ih thi I i 'TM1F. aubjecl not be duisaissed %  wlthou talng victory by Mo Tins race of 9 furi ottie IIIKIattd I ban i i horse? one arho 11 now he k quite %  but few l at i nualna Aftei a %  Son Then came the ting of the 'iti i round m n nothing more than the ' %  ; Ol] mm,. ," %  "yui" "1 um when he In I. W I"'"'-"" i .August %  %  potaallal. Tin nuuta mU) l %  %  %  -.., %  ....ii,.,, %  „. .,,,, %  lh.tth.Trta %  rood ,.-.,i with "'.V.'"' y Mii '"'"""unlir."!. n.m,,, | .,„. .,„„ if Uuhoma of ii,' Ihorougbbrad PAIN CAN BE CONQUERED! faVNACfat/ onu,n QUININE H BJ JOUaTH mgredlent' Th Quinina t—J hu been ioniif>ci 1/ blendd with ihrtw wrell'provan raediorvn (Phnx;lin. CiNiv .nd Ataijilulicylic Acid), so thai lha four medicine* (ogetlier *ct tfitergittKoilf That n iwtiy 'Anscin rein*** pain fast, and mtorct vour ienie of well-being. aNaCfat 'i **al€ foocanbuy it in a two-tablet — Z/envtIope enough to bring quick relief from a boot of pain. Or in s handy 20-taalet box. Or in a 50-tablet bottle ffar AHM YOURSELF AGAINST PAIH GET •JSUar TODAY! I.S.,I Oeal BriUm aflStMilh IfrlMuo*** tftta. For Good Shooting .... There U no better general purpose cartridge than Eley 'Grand Prix". It ii water* reilitlng, hard-hitting. and unfailingly dependable. Supplied in 12 gauge 2J' length with 1116 oz. or 14 or. loads and In other ELEY-KYNOCH WATER.RESISTING SHOTGUN CARTRIDGES %  GRAND MIX" "CASTIOHT" • "MAXIMUM" "ALPHAMAX" facuiy Rfpffstntolivts T. GEDDES GRANT LTD. Trinidad, limuu. Br.t.ih Gui.m, B.rbido. IMPERIAL CHEMICAL INDUSTRIES LTD. LONDON %  M witiidoi, !,,i l;i!li-r CO.OIIJ'. t ; %  ,-.,,.,T,,irj.|.r,..n..-. l ( ,„„ lk v ,.'. :.„„ bn %  Ml . „ Hi 1 II I r lll,-i,kmii .:.[:. ,,.. %  •'•! 1" lln for the runs bul rain 1 on hi, throlinn to ih.. ,,,i.u.iM, v .n.i I Innlngi help up th, pUy for %  onwUnw Hi ,vi if Butada took o Sow11. „,i. %  < no) .nit 21 and ,i, 11,,-ir mcond Blacknun ool ..m 36. A Bern. >.. P4,r in ih. S Fr.tr • ""• %  "' HoldnJ nd J """• '-""' A well nan,,., '"" '" "f. '" mu*a % % % %  , i... in si I.,,.,., ma i.,., ,,.„ lpp.d to lh.,1 II.. !" .?. f !" ,,"""" ?*" SU '" '-"" """ l'-ilf-l.r.,, Ihc othei II •.,.,,, %  it h, Ynu-i.iay tijiinnt Rock tin Dmn I..n.-. but i saul to have run on: pridi %  Miiular attach•,li Moood and Di i. %  htta Trinidad h -old II,,., •>,, ^tlijipcd I lb. uitfa 1,1 III, numt l, although ,:.ill.nn 1(,„ k OtlU I,.,,„r-.,„u,|,. || %  ,,,d,,,i; two-v. .1 half-brrd abov Ip4ll(l< III4II %  Mayors by Sir IS Hi.mi \ arne-r Th I %  %  h individual .%  I an I IIIIK from II 1806 to tl %  I ith 31 WI II WI II Al THI: ADVOCATE STATIONERY THE CYCLISTS CHOICE DUNLOP ROADSTER An Asset In Every Home!! DOMINION rlNTIIIt WASHING MACHINES CANADA'S FINEST MAKE $252.00 Now In Stock AT DOWDINC ESTATES & IIIADIMi (0.. LTD. CITY GARAGE TRADING Co.,Ltd. (ECKSTCIN BROS, B. VICTORIA STREET I'm all for Eno's keeP !,Zar>. ;,., ... If you're out of *om, take a glass of ENO'S Fruit Salt in the morninR. ENO'S will keep you regular—for it is a gentle laxative and mild antacid, good for the liver and settling to the stomach. Thus ENO'S 1-ruit Salt clean away impurities ihdt make you feel dull and heavy. Take your Fruit Salt in tiio morning, every morning. Eno's Fruit Salt' SPU.IAU.Y KKOVUKMfED i-.r IKM;II.H ACTION. SICK III •.1141 Ut IIVI-a.SH.NESS. %  tUOUNBgi iiiuutiiHN. H. aaia in twitvi/or IWbng /rrtrlniM .-i •i;-,-frJ IfjJt Airirar TYRES BY DUNLOP GET YOUR REQUIREMENTS TO-DAY raUOSXVO SIZKS l.\ STOCK. us sou 4W1 4f5 sss 550 bOO 650 5 500 535 :,-,,, in 600 650 750 |-,n Mill -.50 600 450 400 400 450 CARS .. 4M .. TRUCKS .. 6 — 700 x 20 34 X 7 — 750 X 20 . TRACTOR I* 750 600 1125 900 x 36 1100 > M MOTOR CYCLE. 325 X 19 300 X 21 300 > II .. BICYCLE .. 20 X IU 26 I IH 26 x It 28 x 1I4J ECKSTEIN Bros. Bay Street — Distributor! — Dial 4269



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MttoE jUtorcafe ESTABLISHED 1895 BARBADOS SH'TKMBEH I nr PHK'E SB CENTS 48 SIGN JAPANESE PEACE TREATY / i "in Ml IJtuii l-i Russia, Poland Czech oslova kia Refuse To Sign I:M.* I SAN FRANCISCO, Sept. 8. THE PEACE TREATY ending the war between Japan and the Allies was signed to-day in the same room whfire the United Nations was born Argentina's Hipolito Jesus Pas was the first to sign. Forty eight other nations followed in alpha betical order Russia, Czechoslovakia and Poland refused even to witness the signing and Soviet Deputy Foreign Minister Attdral Oromyko told a Press Conference that She treaty would never provide "peace and security" in the Far East. Trie T' %  i.uirw trie withdrawn with* the Treat-. %  mil foreign armed force ;i1though il iiraflnlHi damage reused by Japan. raouln mm or .l.i: A. (iHOMVKII i.(Kiii on DM totem*ttoaa] drama Anit'h had the villain ca?t In the starring fi duet ion hud its intense ;md It was i box office BUI il was %  hwutM toi %  By nOW, everyone knows that .-nee villain %  %  %  glum expression like a mask. I ..ilight .n ii i.i'Unn himself .il a hero role aj the del ... Bui he did Md net ...... adth it Tin M hi i ne for in..iirniv". Hut memories of the conferrm e •Uc highlights must iv%  i i i who witnessed It. -i,in. Oromyko ded ll Had China be admitt< ,1 tn Hie 0 ofeienee forthwith and %  Miles of procedure wan doptad. And from that moment •lit two hours, the spoke*BW Kremlin, aided by n taUta Caach and Poles unjd irll unentary and unparluuntntan device open to them. Thev Minuted protests, hurleii md screamed defiance. Bill the VOtM weniigatnM them. and before the session was over 30 at bloc found itself hog'.ied by the rule?-. Thus Gromjko. hoinelaml. renounces Japan's right* i the man of the many vetoes, .md interests in China. Korea. Formosa, the Kurile %  !.. other island possessions, and provide* foe early WeaasIslions on new commercial trade and fishing agreements with the allies. Curtains were drawn Saturday nancad l" lake his own medicine —frustration, it was not s<> much what the Ovton delegate mid that thrilled the crowd, as the spectacle of a little country standing up md taunting the giant power—U.P. U.N. Mediator Ends Talks With Nehru NEW DELHI, Sou i 1 NFOHMED sources said that me United Nation*' Kashmir mediator, Frank Graham, ended his hUks with tin Indian Primi I Jawahtrlul Nehru after Indin rejected the dentiUtartzatson proposals fur the troubled North Indian Data Graham accompanied by other United Nation! ofBciale, lit: EcM PaJdataa an route to Geneva na aouro posals specitieii the lUnultarsaouB withdrawal of tioih Indian an tank furies from Jiimmu. a Kashmir stale. Indin i.bjt.-ted, charging thut Pakistan wai the agaraaaor, and should not ••• traatad %  in the dispute —|i.P. German Demands May Set Back Allied Plans (By J. W GBIOG) FKANKFURT, September 8. Al.l [ED PLANS r the early rearmament of Weatern German) and a pi Gei patsca %  % %  ;. %  • %  %  el back sharply by the growing demands by t| mans themselves for i-qual status and full sct'f govi la Allied officials predicted. I' r i! %  ; %  .'. table Ihe Foreign Ministers meet m Washing1 ton. next week, to scope to bo given' UJN.TROOPS CLASH WITH RED FORCES In Bitter Struggle (Bv RODBET MUMIHIONI I \< ;i:i ii AHMV H j S %  NCING '.'-. uhad with i i %  -.run: and the I ... %  . %  %  • %  : ,>. 15 mil) i it Kaeaoni i i — i %  %  < .mi Treaty WillNol Arms Can I're veil I \\ ar : t Altl. v that Britain and tin ould ba able to with Ruaiia if thrv I armri: %  d to be strong enough ao w< i rii.van Of anjwaa etse." the annual r,.l Eastern Counties Labour Parly here tain's rrsumamenl us by titi %  assentbreaking in Korea Kl ---I \N(Ml The Russian ronfeT ce 'til. I \ %  'ram-Ism %  riHilERME*; AM) HAWKER here prepare •-*' tany dcllcu-y. i tilled and ready lor that) iwsrd jo for -sir on tho nu-Nt. Tlio This %  a familiar ugbt on Photo .In Germany an I Iha form Of rearming her. Ttr %  High Commissioner return !< Bonn lo daseuai detaila evitfa darnuui Chaneelloi Ronrad Adenauer The second moetlej preheat) arauld ba bald bar '•'> put the finishing touches to the programme and Adenauer himvlf would I Art'urdin^ to Sc'irHule if avw to ichedula tha double defining Germ .nyV rights and laying down the ei>nconh Ibution lo %  aadj for signini! by : "f the rear. Howevi !i"ie saw the rein • inoa on I German* to sign until they ha'i %  %  i the %  nd 19 600.000 tons pii hla Sorlallsts -— %  H party ,n Wrslem Gert'.P. Rt'ds Aim .To Kais<> l*rodui'iion Lt'vt'I Bv \V. A. BVSER LONDON. Sept. 8. Soviet planners have worked out a 10-year economic plan aimIIIK by I960 to laise Russia's industrial production to a level alK(ni to smash avruna tlio 20-mile long British island around Sunday but lien 37.500 residents prepared hurn<% %  ly for the lirst high winds whun were i Meted Bai a IJ night. Officials ran u\i the municipal tl.ig|"l ipltal city at noon \ rflotig the front street whuh borders Hamilton Harbour and usually takes the burnt ,.! put heavy pine -hunicaiihuttei %  acroaa then pi Chief Jame ; %  JUj ild the Island %  llw full ii the burrl %  %  g to north wi Terrible il %  % %  still lashed the da \ IIHI f.-t wave* but aa< bow leaaaned lh n lain I a d. At 6 a.m. hurniane Easy was 740 mile• Vera Beach, Florida Somewhi | %  m'f lurbulent nor %  %  %  ship African aid the Kind London had bet doctors ih.opportunity | •,UKII mecUcaJ 11 meet tO-fnoiTOW. Mossadegh has alreau. wim ^•ruite approval for his plan lo -ivr Britain 15 days to resume n Iranian terms discussions of Tie future national! *ed Angluranlan Oil Company, but h iled to get approval from tin House earlier this week whei ivi,ua opp"Md to hi* sdrnnlilratin *taycd away from Ine H'-u e and a quorum could n.,t liv : Advocate Jamaica Relief Fund mi iu mid lill approaihrs. but has not reached the Sin.iiini ni.uk slroed al durliiR the paat week. Ttiks it 111 no doubt be piiued i" morrow, but the appeal which appear* osj i>a;r It of !" it i' • newspsper make* It clear thai Hie nred* of the I..in-iii .ii's are urm-nt. and ran areaat ine?ri\r iv on tl i i rroni held U| i. theti pa ktion on all l i ad that tl a Co Allied i the iniis in thro '.'. i eri out. .1" i Me ritv ,.t KaeaOfll Alt.ukr %  Red fore %  rllllerj I %  I Chin lull ( .: hon norths isi "i Koreanaoi IS mil. %  -I i ol R %  %  the u Chorwon Kurajjgaj I'yonggao fores % %  ( up i moo • iKhaoss drove uedtsd from iwo Jui 1 I UUi action, ..i .i pah' %  • iimsti .i nurabei ol atrra i .-. Uon I r U.S. SOLDIER SHOI BY GERMAN REDS DIES IN HOSPITAL I KKI.IN S. ;it K The Vt Ited Blah \i I %  ||. armed Unlh d > %  • by UH Cornmunl in .i s. %  %  would bs :.ih". il lovaattgatlon The bad] ol Iha soldier Kim urddanUi hsririm hack to the United Stal %  uthorllloi C IV Britain Gives Up Hope Of Peaceful Atomic \ge LONDON, SfptemlM-t :: BKITAIN has apparently yiven up hop atoniic aga and has |uictly thrown Into oparatloTi o i OstaTastt • inoi'inirunr thai Ii huneycomhini! th*-ground undi i| i-itn-s wilh KM) feet deep shafts Tin* plan laakl out whan curtoua Brltoni trifi \i I cording to Sskan Tuosnl ernor of the Bank of Ptl In an Interview he said lhat the newsprint output can b-a by 200,000 tons in 1053 and |M I receives credits to purchase Ihe machinery and if she can secur" substantial advance payments .igmriM Future deliverTh* 1B50 pr.Kiuction reached 400,000 tons Tuomioj. .1'., ieaealsd nut rmlaod la considering applying "sonir time this ye,o ., n ,,,„ lo..n from th* World Bank IT. y,,, harge (^ f'.s but said that %  the shafi* Similar Sh-fN All workers on the |" passes, end inMoad of 'i r rsjoaii harkcti as Then Imllai %  ered under corarUli v. Street, h'-mr of I %  Prim tfr. (lenient A'Mee and centre of the nent bufldlnai i; not il ; %  %  "f fortn in.' Uss Mall mil %  boulevsrd i ha h *tsris % %  ">< %  Admiraltv | the ,g %  %  i \M K v^tie%  md bun oday and 2S persons were killeil rhi plans i n route lo rU Iro wflh ^1 passengers and |0ui rcw members, crashed Ofl .1 ned mm PAOI A \ %  %  ulatina u ado 111 Cubans will snip sugar, nukei No det.iiK nf the I o\\l si B] \..K._The Kremii Qovei inn. nt ha vlaton for a nation,ii minimum vaaja id c20 a month. Parall) % %  % %  .nii i %  nn i old .1-1 HI' to go UP bj IS [ %  er I PSOI i si i iigj ,„,,. %  %  \ | Italy "Hi thi 1 Anli%  H ml i p ^ UgtffllrSl PeMaaDlsl Join (stierilluH LONDON. Bjapl M • ea p a n ar of II i nsde U n'l Council a Ills det.n Indents snd hst an umleigiouiid uull-Fasclst \-.ianaratlasj In ivis." Iii an article broadcast by rSjOH Ihe ri. i,.iui.it Yufoalav work* i are ii Una war produi Uon end in leaving hullduig alb -oal and ore mines unnt u dceirera and rail tlval ppOl i'.. flto 1 n 1 militarisation of ihe ountry are disnipting %  %  f American nulitarj frebjhi and MMit of stratugic raw matenali fn.m the countrv. —t'.r. "I )isasl rous Faiiiiiit'"* Sweeps North China i .iii.i i %  The famine %  %  %  II %  thai 3,000 I %  HI INTO K< INI I %  order* .IKCSCSH1 %  dt of the drought, tl | %  in the it aald thai %  i p RALEIGH -M.li-1 ol ih. V/ORL0S CHAMPION CYCLE \^ %  AllU'H Await Mew Bed Driw f %  %  111. NIWhdM i n iKVn %  North Kore The i i. : and the H • oral 1^' in Korea, arttt the Al boose war. there will be ( %  iHiarently depending on Mosc--.i The new Jiipanese a si; 1 %  • baliincpd s. that the i either way in K • I s-T.istlce dclea..•. 'light. t.ght anotli %  %  %  -.till iierslsted.' Olta, Kr. .... (iladrl %  next nv.' %  ommunist Chine forti Teh HUB). it east arlthsl i l P, %  ready fur anything In N the period of waiting itrelche*,on.' The rainy season Is no* time win start arorkioi of the fully mechanized Allied force* The jrmy Is prepared to wimp* ram —i r. The ADVOCATF" piys for NEWS Dial 3113 Day or Night Vou are on a w WINNER when you ride a Raleigh! A li. i Keg Harris—World's i'r I ad pan in %  "t buying your hnyJc I mm < .unpany sristl MKU great : knowledge ih.u doigncd uid huiir ii.rstocd'brssMaai RALBIGHi RALEIGH THE ALL-STEEL BICVCIE ( \t\v. shrplHTd & CM.. Ltd., III. II It, It, llroiail BtfMl s.,1,DiM-iInK, %  %.



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H Mill M.I'TI.MHI.K S. 1S3I v| \h u VIIMII \ l I PAGE F1VK 53" Chest Mans Worrv Is How Do I Look?" B> JO>U'II 1. \MR|1'1 Before a packed audience at the Scala Ttiealre. London. 50 of the work)'* best developed men posed for the title ci I'm verse of IKI" ii..:.iirrds of excited men and women paid £1 -i scat to sec Ren Park. 23-year-old un ( i Leeo jeweller, .led.i.med the wssMT. Adulation Thla bod*-bulletin. < uh H ('.. ,.nuii : thr phenomenon of ii.r IMfk, Hip ihAinpiiiiialthough unknown ouUtdr ih>. -il rullure w-eld enjo* she adulation and ran mail or n lm star*. W!i> cI.. 11 %  lerital at the sight Kirk's muscles a* bobby-soxer* a' the sound of Frank Sinatra's voice. '• FineM Ever I'.irk is boosted as the finest m of nuiiihotd Ihiworld seen Weighing 1CM .nd G ft 1 in tall. Reg boasts a 53) in chest and an IHj in upper n These mmmmmtmta put that early master Sandow in the diade. klfhlij Eta* kMKbjnMli (till alive at 75, could not. I am (Old, stand a ih.mev against the 4 the boy from Leeds. For Hackenschiiudt'i 52 in. chest >• out of .ill proportion to his In men'* phisique havr rhanged as \in|i-iitl ait thr fctvle* l'i > %  .-Mir n i !,,II:, Tha classical, stendw of the (;r REU PARK out. Today the accent is on wiu •nd bulky shculders tapering I h irptv to the waist. Perfect Reg ram. z it >houlders and 32 in. round tor waist. Is said to possess th tiitfeieni movements. Thr .inot even budKe 1.10 lb. from the ground 10 Hour Night : %  %  five pints of milk, as many pints • | man exhiMas*M ATT •• regarded as artlMIr peetacles The> are "ik'il . pictures in Uir Royal \ Mi-mi rather than rthibiU at a eettle BBSBsr" That i why in recent Peats %  ami of tlrst-class) have lost contests be %  ...i gssftleai like .. %  I . Ii ,s this aatthel ins why these might)' •r.uscle men have no hairs on their heats, i :iig |.laiBsBjbt jcred sufficient to spoil a pose and throw away valuable Real Shim men tiudy-building ahasv> >htivvmei," I J' told. •• an temperamental too. why they are so fussy tbetl skin and of thali Uniies before they take the sUigc "Dancing nmvlr. are seen to ..dwiiuu.if the* K listen la Use limrlifht Ifanj spend hours a day sunllalhing to acquire that attrac,./, %  .! street Hut othera donl go to so much ti.-uble. Their tan comes from a nollR 'it is rumoured that a few nf the keenest muscle men use ike-Up IQo, That may i nent. hm the vogue ha! spread to Britain yet." —1*1 *. SEPT. 9 — NO. 188 The Topic of Last Week YEAST-VITE 'Flying Mac' Wins August 27. It was a great day for Britain on trie Continent yesterday, with ,:. f. % %  ,i .. men. I breaks of UghtoliuL Arthur Wmt and Mcaoofc the Vug"slavs in Belgiade RIM) Hd Britain to victory. Then Reg Harris WOO profegtjictw sprint < s cling championship .it Milan for the third Barbados Water Polo Light Blum Teams Leave Thursday ** f f J*. To Compete For' Elite And Cmshy Chatlvngv Cup Chair, ever Cambridge i pf rounded aaasOfl today b* B| Hi*. iropasm EightptonshIp--''ie first victor\ Britain in 'hesc B, FAJ i. roans „,„,,.„ haU ,j THE Barbados Wale, Polu te.im leav.on Tlmrs.1 ..v. S.'SS September 13th for Trinidail by Hip CiascMtru' l'i <' %  i..iin„,„ .,.,,. ,, ; ,, „„, yufoda .. Coming intercolonial series to be played .il the Tnniila.i Yacht Club, Bays). Trophies at stake are the "Ehte" Challenge Cup lor the men and the "Crushy" Challenge Cup loi the ladies The "HIM" Cup was lir.l Klnf. who is a Biiradlm d ulaye.1 lo, MM Burhajot an.l to pi.. in Barbadof MssTtfsafatfii'rs '&xs!.sr£?s& won'bv Barbad.^ It MM playi I Uxal K:mg rk* team and was for a 'second time in November une of their main goal scon i> >un1950 In Barbados The Barbados iB U" "Ml. + B -'' *> team was again victorious. The gam H u %  fonn howevei "( rushv" Challente Cup nU vt unknown. pr. anted to tl i U> irnami in % %  %  CM %  in 01 % %  I .'.."-i %  ai ners for the lirst time 1. si k"dd> ByssM November The Trinidad Ladies badJM He h-s he..,, .la vi.-t..ii..u> and the) an %  *' Pl " Barbados at i 1 i.n.dad for OVCi IWa real His position on the laam wUl i>e centre* back but he can play on either this position At Maeon. in France. the Cambridge Ci.ivusitv Goldie Boat Club crew slammed Denmark. Holland, and Ym: i European Eight< titlt disappointment— Ton;. Fox m the sculls. Small Bore RifltShooting There will be a prize niieting Of the Barbados Small V. >re Hi tie Iw Club from Saturday 22 to Saturday 29 this mnnUi. Hancucappinc irHI bi II* best eight curds since the AnnuHl General Meeting and ihe droppi-d point system mil be U>.'lJ. In conjunction the nine events, a Lucky Number Pool Competition will be run. Targets 1 and 8 will be kept open for this purpose and the winner will get 5<> per cent of "the poolThe remainder will go to the club. Thenwill be nhooting at SO .md 25 yards and one r.f the loOOta will take place at night. Of the DbM events, seven il' tie open to member-; of the Small Bore Ilitle Club. .V evening's short • ;i gfll holding the Programme The programme for t as follows — I ml.' September I III. •• a.m. John Telxehra .dso leainl the Arrive m Trinidad a.m. Mel In .,..min Baibndos when he turned members of Uie Ti iniiln.l Water OUl t<. the V M I* C Srhee Ihe. Polo Association 1.15 p.m. Ilaih t-i t" |ila> in the IH;.| leagudos Men vs. Ocean Oianta "A," Oaeallffe la IVinidad's leading custraunced Barbados Ladies vs. King; Fish. todion and was a member of all Henley last Saturday. September 15th. S.15 the Tnnidn. p.m. 1st TEST Matches, follow by S'cel Band music at Yacht Club il afterwards dance ai \bl P> severance Club. Sunday Seat) inher 16th. AH >ij picnic to M.u icai Bay Monday. September 17th. US p.m. 2nd TEST Matches. Tuesday September IKth. Ki<r l.wed by presentation of trOphKM M-on99 by His Excellency the Govarnoi The eight best were:— Lt. C >1. „r Trmidad, Sir Hulx>n J. Council 99. M. Tucker 99. T. Lnter the same t u.u nil umlanUmd ,| "> | Smith enn who playi toi Oe ten Oianta : %  taught his team many of tha Barbados teams "tricks' 1 winch ha learnt when he visited here in November 50. Almosl the majority of Uie remaining players on the Trinidad team arc from Ocean Giants. Oimbridfs rantajnmi nembers of the unleerail vbieh bail oxford, and tneai ivent on to win Iwk* In Arnei ica is.wed ., real race. Knnrt At half wa v they were lyuu II Hart David Jennew. %  oki made his first dramaUe affoii Cambrtdaja h"i p;*>t Yugodavia and drew level with Den| ilafa it aiw nt spurt mid i-ounler%  t.i ii lielwern tw 0 gnind crews with Cambridge putting in Jus" that hitie i>n gathra In their Anal burst. Itig rli^tppoiniment (Or Britaii M ., |ba defeat of Tony Fox u i i tli,. sculls. He was beaten into aeoonu place, one length iK'hind Ki Ir f Denmark, the man •*,* Uio Diamonds al anlh Paul Meui (Switaarland) anaj third ..mi Robert Van Heasaa, iHolland) fourth Fox had no alibil It was lutl those day* when did n.rt giv,. him ignt feeling of attack. It is haul tO c nimenl CMI t Trinidad ladies lean only 0 B*Gs Has Tt'imis IVani TJD Pie*) Surinam A, L. RoU-rts 98. M A Tucker Dinner at the Hotel Normandi* Km -r I Hi the tan incmlieiN of the team •IT. Mate A S Warren 98. H ler 96. P. Chase 98 and ii E Wabate* 93. pi i lice hoot i>f the club Will be on We.lnes.la> night 2:1 For St. Legcr rharsdav. September ^*ll> Leave foi Barbados vi.i i.n h) s s f.Hteogne. Bruadciisl it is understood thai n Btohea arlll i-e bra r %  -), %  Trinidad. The Trinidad l announced and thev .iv last of Gatcliffe. H. Spicer. C. Gill, II R (1 „, ,. Thu Smith. Dick Bradley. John T %  CKURflKTOWN Sept The B.Q Lawn Tennis Aaao -, locally Tbt %  all turneii in gmid performanc' laal NovemtM'i and if |h> i have selected E. S. Readw ing rive can play us well, then th,' Dareg 1'hang, .1 A. Chin I Barbados rfu hava I Phillips and Mrs Muriel DasfMto to rapre a enl the Colony against Than iii ha t*" water poi<> Burlnam thii month at uaorge%  t the Aquatl town foi tne Wilhelmm., ".i! ,'|..o this morning;. Play bei:.> r h n J wi £ l 1 '' 1 ,n as soon afler 9 30 o'clock as posIhe Metis Singlto M siblc The teams lire:~ he Women s Singles, and Chin Men's Tram "A M i IV Manning, Porlillo %  nd PhilUpa In th Men'i Doubles The Mixed DoUblM pail will l-e i. u '• %  i %  % %  Open Rna the Q.C.C GrOUM early this month. The Burlnan leam %  %  ottedulad :.:< town on SepLONDON. Sept. 5 Twtnty-three horses have been left in the St. Legcr, Britain's 1951 .lassie r^*-. mile and 1.452 vard race for three*"*• IA*rd. R. Aqui md 1 I I rear-Old) is scheduled tor DonKing. Men's Team "B": A WeatnCrl-ualcr September 15 Ladles: Rita Sellier (Capt.l. head, C. Evelyn. (J. Jordan, T ''"'.• Totrfl value of the race is H8 022 Josephine GatcliOe. Theresa PolYear wood. o. Johnson, II Porlillo and the winner'* nur*e will be lard Ann Bradley. Bernadeltc a nd D liar. M O'fi ,nn S purW *'" "* Anderson. Sheila Woodburn. MerExtras II Waathor h oad and issa Pllmmer. Marilyn Stollmeyer. C.eofTrey Jordan Madway, Bally Knaggs and Diana Bircant Ladles' Team "A": llunte. J Signal 'oint. Talma II. Sun Prince, Five members of the men's team. dale. I) W.uien. C Douilly. afjratary, Nine Kindling Bynoe. GatclifTe. Smith. Bradley M Taylr.i. |> Pltchel and .1 use Du Bois II, and Tcixelra. and five members of Chandler. II. tt np eror of China, the ladies team, Sellier. GatclifTe. Ladles' Team 'B' : A I Houi Sybil Nephew, BradJaj Andssrton and Ptinunai p nupatrlck, M Knight. D ffe, Tudor Castle. Nourwere on the Trinidad te 1ms which Johl it.ous. Dancshill. Zucvisited Barbados last November, and J MacKlnDon. .hem, Va Vite. Turla Keliance, The remainder, with the exception Extras: Jaime ( n..t. ilei Sea Parrot and '-* Doutelle —tCPl of Peter King are unknown locally. June Hil ihrm ail aboui > %  R•>* ai laal I. r ... . ..... .i i He II u>> thr "Qa>ndi !..i We matiUon thm yuung Msswt So Oial yti can ilw cl^ar Kt aamr lh* many V'""* Rrwar* boy' Bon l>are' l.-U Mill I frrl <.• %  • nil"iled Ho)i I would H>a ilnvr •ul If yi all waM aaa-^iB1 iO. 1 <*K,M 1* iwky To win tha BMy Cua Ii-'i And Qrink mjr J. a H Joe wont down Tuoatl-. nicn-nH And ma* a past I Who oaaead him ." I1I.M made him h4li cu" %  A..I l-i %  To oa< < VK \sT vrn; Ta.1 lata uive* vnu teat relief from ptn and fallow it. up i>v halpliiK p a i" iel batt svnd brlghtei aftarwai i Tablet ]> a st-h'titUi' nii ni.it Ion ofaruUcosslti 04 pain i.-lievnu: ingid N —lofreihiM' with UM iinpotianl miimilani. OsbtMaal Mad UM ,aUi,.Me tonlo N'lt.uTin. ii: '['-.-• thaefRsol win. uhaoazl pasfnorooltlthal atfev ItayoulAatba uiipie.i~.itn %  yrnntomj iWe aad iron t*Bajrrj to (*•! r* old Mil nffaln rov will i Minor* svddad i" theoounUaaa Uwoau lal p-oiii wh hv* pmved tmgreatbenuHt of 'YBAST VITK" %  n.ik Ma Up'TsVblata! i:.-taiottloTX>-DA! SBir-ll a %  Ai.a -' Thm or v %  Mh iseAga "." ,..„„. arUI lollow parj" SBayil in— U %  A .... ml % %  rlii-'t living .,1. I,.. ">r ma* •ss %  rasa* i..r ( And I*' %  'I I "'" ,. r ,„... ...... .1 NB assa sponaored by J & R BAKERIES makers of ENRICHED BREAD and the Mender* of J & R RUM s. QuicklyfUltaues HEADACHES NEURALGIA COLDS CHILLS FEVERISHNESS NERVE AND PAINS YEAST-VITE "Pick Me-Up" Tablets a* S S \ B L E ! O v ** Cv5? ra Men Made Younger By Treating Gland TlfKi SAID 11 III MIIKIS COULD NOT COMPETE IN WOULD MARKETS'' hul it ft I ft I fulfil Today Your i .1 Keenan Wins Bantam Championship UI-AS<;O\V B< | |. ler Kaei pM mil-j l^nntrd Lul Rat Bpalfl i. night U. win I nrrwetght char p Both Ugh"' : in al II peunds for UM l l-roui d i*. Keenan 3lnt 0 live professional victory.—4JJ#r#ii.''ii'i'M-i> IIIi.(.ii.Ii 'in af a.li> a (TMa and Ix |-in.. nal. Wii"aad i"aa *l w>aiil vi| ". ttfpur Praalalr Ulaorl-nJ maaa I in I* tam f-urftr or aaan Pnani from >our chrni-n Tha ?5R3 )ANOTHER REMAnKABLE THING ABOUT WHITE ANTS A l*rmH*ry may contain Klngt. Qurini, Soldieri and Workers—a complete organliallon brm on rapid destruction of ery lort of (mibn hmli nmenhrr Mlllt IS lL ,rcd *"> led H*^ UNIVERSAL —Dip or broth tor poin.t p'oiocnon %  asMM While Ami, Bortn. -r.^ Palme* aansh Over traatad wood N^ odour. No fir-r,. ECONOMICAL -H;i,l, concanlulad H' Whan d.luiad goat lorlhar ai"l PERMANENT -Cannot ih-Out ort.ipO'llt. Combinat -h t>e fibren. toughsm ihe iimbsr and ( makes it firo-imitint. Art' Ssilil in inanv < %  Ihr iiii|Mirlnl onulrirs . lit* iM-lil .... aiiicl llit'ir iii-reNisiiiu p|nlrilv \H prwoff of llM-ir .ibililv lo >l*l .uitl IfcY % %  I oinptlilioo. ELITE DOES IT AGAIN WOIILU PAMsWI TRU&ENISED COLLARS I



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I Ml \\ -I I'll Mill R I IM| s| M>\\ UIVIK \ll How Stalin Answered A Child's Prayer HAKBOUB LOG %  :— • l II > i vnn i > M Ml Alt I -MM %  %  %  % %  teachi bi -PriiKUff • M he And lor month* %  Iwr thr i; inftliralins %  prayer i,. Ood for nrnVUlli (xWliooI the door _,^. %  I the teacher, l-i. T„ Talk their %  % %  i % %  'letator. | n I to-da y n has ww opened a be, %  %  tr..llev of food ww friends. PVM reet word cla-aroom. may bring denunciation. And that The teat „ inipnaonn..-: !r.-n. '* a.d ; ., which the most %  uranium mines at Jacf %  d fn fhii u'O], I •rcuaoHoiu lodged *>u a sptlr/ul neighbour. a Inipii-ffiad on n fake chnrgp merely (.'omnium-' iti UH re li now osdj on* % %  rhlch %  in to to woffe M i' a .*"' i no longer Ono %  ,tu mu *t i n tt dl ou i Iterm. impownoi .mmuniM I know the dami'-• 4 %  ,hc introduction of Prague I A ho had art ,h '' Wuestkwnalre—*/*ileh probe* beeomiiuj a teacher. Her oppKratHi iMdual applylnf ',. all .. father a< •* capiiaJi..' (. %  rti| intirm e la nmcermng .... Bncestn p lativi put i" work la s cseinji %  •) po**esaions. religion. and business. socii.l. and political background. Thi Inquisition ensure that .. i ,„.;.. %  Mi.my 1 know t. i ,, Communists net the Britain foi lira Phwk ^ -tinn : l ,* Coinmui.i %  Must Kctmri have denounced lbs jTMlUt'l dlscapitiili>t Fenced labour brigades are now %  i taattm <>r Lif* own him. IIIKI-T UM RSS&B, They ana nonN irrlttan to hn'i panal rtariee for meeting th* for 'R months for fear of leprilabour shortages. aals. and young, -ay liable to be conscripted for In Carlisle Bay Yarhl Uiiulln* M V : inwiol S. t tantu Aaiiu s Safe •- %  -. n a Sck. lion*. Brh Rcaarane. ?vr SJmlUv Sell Marlon Bell V c v 1*, Harrw-i Wriiltakn CinMiin Canatruct. ARRIVALS S 1 OMtad from Trinidad a 4 Mwi.< C *->*• t m tram Si Vn.-" s ^ CatibbM. loo ii ] . %  \! %  ITCHING INFLAMED SKIN D! Cupl II..—II %  M TAU Fffnel "no'i 'i i daasfs nai is icaatri p Sperta; At' s-nudropprd .'vhlnd fhr lin ffir mar m cawthey t Th* moist t SEAWELL < > <• M %  at i' % %  i \ i l-KOM AVTIOl'A nsosf 1IMM \ I lllaa Alunao Cirnn*. At** tMnrv rtm*ii--L rr-.'.ru. HuUhinwo. Ultl* McNrlf Cynl H.n>41 I.I iVRII at* ai H a I A L !-.-.(. Ml ArOVir Orlli. Ml .*.ti. Mi.. CIMrwl flornKa-n. Mi. t:, r .iir Todd. Mr. Daphnr lUm %  I'll M.tr [wvm HawMl. HtM Dan Mr r-.-t'i.r (,"••. WERE WAR WINNERS CHURCH SERVICES Ml IHOUI.I JAMES STREFT it BOH H*V I • i'\"i mes BAT J0 o.in nil I pn Mi K r.br.i H1TF HALL fe 30 m m P. Ho I'H.n ItiKM* ,|..t H. Lar-taWia Mr* Mi)4rM Ahn. i, r inn lama T.im. aa Noanri*' asstigaaa, wnn.ni su-h*. VIH\\.11. pttal Bah uaa i rttl w RATES OF EXCHANCE sEpTaatBait a. IMI I AN All* Pf CtwquM on %  aakaei m %  PC D-muiiul 1H nil. •! ' ur siahi Drana "i %  >' i" o io- o caki* %  i w ,,. CWNW) I*-. I'l Coupon. "• a l vi aw at stivn m m H.v MAS B*v hUd who Uinocantiy (Uerlosed th.it Ms famll) uah i to the B.BC the %  treacherous intluc %  %  TlupSU I 'lit to %  labour camp for correctivttrain' %  tn Why Thrv VI %  undmt rafucass from tha East sra slipping mi*, the Wl STB SOna I .'iv niuht IrJIOUgh tho chink tn the I Berlin, A memk-er ..i the h. .1 t'omaianlat Action tWmmllUr ni.iv sail at a block of flats, A factory, a tchool. or an oflirc on Us list. He -.Imply says: "Thcrr will hr a brigade on Mind.t> and errryone here niii-t report for duly." The task may IKbreaking earing rabble, repairing a roiui or oaggb) 1 saps At tl:t' labour eXClUUUB OILI. MEMORIAL„ Hcoxi. t pn Mi r D Roach 1'I.TIUX 11 „, H,, I p m h> R C R..dnrs "•• car^ .rr-.ltr BfTH II %  in Mi J •-T a 0 m Ri I munliw ; p j. an in 'i 1 rowM IN • T p m Mr l Kcid RANK HALL MOEHL'CK STRICT 10 30 an, Kfl -.... %  % %  ,„- .|..ll.. .,| l>v H..ty i-omn-.Lininn. Preacher H.. r P N. I |>n. Fixing tervm, 1 1 i 1 lara GRACE HILL 11 -111 M 01 mna Ariviee. Poaciin .Mi G Prancu ilullowpd b\ H T Dm Evrnina Picach. V Me. Phillip-. Hr\ R M.i,1. Mi a M. F iillISToW.\ .: -I 1 All 30 am 1 MIA II an iin P M %  *.H'TII IH'-THl.'T tinmui. I p 111 Rev I M A K. Thtmuu >.• prolassloi Blttng tha ties with an overwhelming numbt from the .nil-. HI class. 1 foot1 know why thai an 1,K,h,v f '''' (* •"**• %  the Fop, as teschei In Csachoslo' ,,n !" how wai v..kia, 1 "TiT* 2L b,, il r wcMtt • % %  C raglrna from itahourstohiscre.il*. on in 1948 until s short -jr while an" • :<-d danshrous fori igner." Is another In p. 1 mu InUmldatli tat ms pucrading %  %  lir that LVoooonu ,.ire oi lo yalty. n rois T f "* seheme operates In every Contact with the wi i now rormed within a year I '" and village in turn Evan :h ,. ,.,,..,.,..-, Llli :, nation of desperate slaves Yet eili/rn ^ 'invite*!' to open up ( „ mml| that It '.he fata of the slaUvas had fled h %  Hist u-ft. tnmlttee. ;o nci.n. "—/does a nation lose lt s freeThe doors of alt rooms, rtip. Wll denounced, atril li I 0M- H-LNECK a "i Morn inn Rrrvict ITcache*I 1 .lpr|.pri. T pm l^.-nlna **• % %  III %  Hill MONTGOMrilV I %  K HerV(.Preachri Mr, Powaaa SHOS> n 1 T pn. BVaaktS Servk*, ISvachei: t.ll-,11 Dunai uaa • am MnrnlnS Sovlw. 1pm R>rn( %  '"• MU *IOS VBV.1 BfODOrrOWN rFVTRAI 11 .1 m lloliiicu Mr'tlMS. S p m Csaiaaaj Merlins. p m Ralval..xi Mwlliaa PREACSaVI Ma>er I -ith WruJNi;T-iS vTRXTT II ..in Holnira* Meetlnai. 3, p m. company MPI "I 7 p m BahnMiM Maatkas %  POLICE BAND CONCERT TONIGHT Ctpl (' K liaison will i-.ni.im-1 lhe Police Band which will play n claaaica) proaramme at St Cecilia Barracks to-night at 8.30 I .MnUAMMt VAKlll OP TUP. PETJUt l.tlanlhe %  CONCERT OVERTl'HF. In mentor lam -SWfSvaa PNC.UIS1I DANCXM Nell Own. tVI* lid (Jrni.ii> OIT-HATIC ARIA I *nd Mr Your AM Horn La Rein,*, d* Sal. S0I0M —BandMna ti W at aoi 1 tn -' iiii-rivr, A Koahag r m > %  MORCXAU Valaa frSRa s,i... %  IH'i RAIJADS .......ri-hriT Volcr 11 ...;lm rale ftuMutt Band Cade! PSn Kuan u1 Pirrardt Hadyn Wiwd S..I..1.I Hand t'adrt Gtaiil MftlCAl. PlJVY lilac TI'" .r.M PiLUndla-aetolllu. HekBilcMiKaiDg—canoed M tmu v->l. • UN ikia, ipeedilr dereiopa into tmtannf pioaplct and opea am unleoa cbwkevl Ttl in— li of itiB (ufleiri* "a" peore.i OSM (acra H nothing more pits ir> reaulii %  ban D D.D. Pteacirpuoa 1 taa lm.i. IxiuhJ kaalar d*af pennrate lb* lon-ir-* %  am uaaua*. altxk the lewrrlna |erm< Md drrraauttatMlociuo Wtnwe**!^*** •*> %  irowbk H gnnnj* ou pam sad di*' rea. ECZEMA. PSOh'SSIS. ERUPTIONS. PBICri V m M MALAJUA SX)RKS o. RlT\:ilSr(>H M put a fa* appbeanoni of onjr I> rpaa i pita i %  : obiainabto fron ihtotiHi and •' "'• ere ij al MM | Durr-a-NMaei ; llrmilf.,. k l',l |, .. .. DDD VPRBSCRIPTION^ How to get rid of STOMACH PAINS Restore Youthful Vigour To Glands In 24 Hours New Discovery Brings F easures of Life to Men Who Feel Ol Before Their Time niiT a-anfe -' %  •II yodr bodT M drrllal.trd and I d tr-i. E . need I brrauae lh diwaerr? of an emlnon't phjii (Ian no* aiUra It pouUtla lof rsu l ra•tore joar louibiai *ia-ui aad aniaiaiMo. Youthful Vi;or Rastorad Tha penaltlea Vt adraneinaT aa* nd tha naulta af at-indula*i..-e ma* no* he relarded and eaiiihlura if and anmaUaa roawrrd fa your body inrvuai M < H .. > T" V I %  ,: 0' ll.aiend-Ufcly !• Hand* An emi. more lltaa SU vean ol eiperiaote. haa al la.i aer. %  d a .-ii i %  % %  ijredMliU inat • i> atlli .m.'iin .|'ed to build no* i-H red ll.->d. %  Itrnanirn V n-ise. and arNS Uaaortanl ol ail. i am. lala, aid i.iinty Hie ,l.ii.i' |>ieacription. Ihriil : .. ni..ie *uK.iir .. Mlalll) lo ,..,, aiioae |Und. da-HII old too ooon. Th'.. VlTafca. U in plea.ant. IMMBIMI. > lei torn, and ma* be uwd aeaiell. li Nil IIIIB at yuur ISjMl and illaUly Doctor PiaUmt Vl-Tasss lH H U. Ulai.iLi.il. aril Iruiin im^i and Iuiin nhmiimi. reo-nlly lai..l Man) UM aplBlon thai lltr auratlni th* aland*, and Ihm I Mara roathittl ekjour and rit •>— I. kxiy an* areda a trenlm-pt (U. ft %  aaati but i thia balp Wioaaiayouik24-Hoter Results Re. ana> VLTaaa are arunlinraSr Bf#r i diercilv u ,„.ii ai4 SBaSBM > aland*, thefe i. no Ions %  •ltln fae %  i find Ota* %  ... onaaaa at aoaw un u> aluoat aWac-dMruaRasults Guarantaad .. barn uie raaatt. V. Tab. '... —.* and n.. n ...IT nil i nil parti .' *d .!. %  %  : |U I %  %  moraine Ihi .i I.If an latl i".l <]ra>um ind ho* roa are able to rn'or inena I f.n au iraSfln pa* V, %  ..',. ••• Iba Hail roil, ri> %  aa, Guaranteed i^UlOU. To Reitore Manhood. Vii-iiiiy T M.e most intelligent SOU of a doctor or an atTMtacl has practically no ciope c nllowed to fol|,,w in r..th %  • 1'IIH HOAIIS m Hollnraa Meet IK* ' m rilRACIIKK Liautanant Gilntl SPA virw II am llolniraa Mretlpa Meet in*. 7 |, m iLEACiiim LavasaaaM Hl> PIE CORNEK II a m Hi.tln.-aa M.eUnll Con.pony Merlins 7 p m HANK HALt^-ll ant Sent.. • aj s iwlay S.h(-il: 7 IS p m Service Rev & B Prattljohn. Mlnl.lei ill tliaisr KKSTEIN-II am Servica; I p m Sunday School. 7 IS p m Srrvlc* : Hrt R It Walkea. MlnKter In Charaa COX ROAD 11 am Seou. 1. Hinfc* %  %  i i. m Sunday Rcbuol. Ill pm .,t tha l-.rd'i Supper Rev % II Wrrkm. Mlnhtrr In CKaiae rm VII1AOE--I1 am Service Elder T. (handler. 4pm Sunday Sch.v.l T u he. C A Nasaa, Mm 'liare VIMV HILL "lain BanMi Hev II It Wallr. 7 IS p in Srlvirr Pa.tnr Wiite Direct or Airmail lor Fatherly Advice Free THE STEPPING STONES TO SUCCESS Moit MOrnach paint are due to dit|* %  out mnt acid Tho quicketr way to get nd of ihii oci acid It lo naofaliie II by takinf a dot* of BISMAG (thort lor Bituratad Magneto. 1 Thit wondarful ramady will brin| you Imtant rafMf. Gat 1 aUSMAG loday and alwayt • tur* of aatine m tomlort ih.ni" And what happens when it InC: and packed oil to the Tlw door* of nil rooms, .'nrrtVrs, and •i THE ADVOCATE D red • •* w i.... i... k Hii. .=



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r.w.i -IVII i \ ••I Mm \i>\<>< \TF SUNDAY -I I'll Mill R 1951 IMS I II I It I TIO.\ ^/DOCTORS TE5TKI0HEY5 J/rst/ I BfCAUSf UPONIMf CONOUOH J | Of THI KIMIEVS MSTS NCAIIH [ HAPPINESSLIFE ITSCLf./ ftVIIW [KPERIfNCiO DOCTOR | IN MAKING A DIAGNOSIS I MUST FIRST FIND OUT THE I CONDITION Of THE MONEYS J ash for CussonS I.I \i in ((TOILET SOAPS i'H'IKIU I I III! IK • I I MM N HI IISVIIH -Hill IIHUMII S3 I FOR IF THE KlDNEVSAOE I FAILING tN THEIR IMPOtTANTl I DUTY Of REMOVING FVCESS I ACIDS AND POISONOUS I WASTES FROM THE BIOOO1 THEN WI ARE POWEBlESS. f TO PREVENT SICKNESS. J THE PICTURE above -howclothing being distributed to tlic poor at thrPUit.u*a Army HiU, Welllastoii Street on Friday Thi* i lothin* • cut to Mr E D Mottlay by Mi Oliver Johuaon. a Barbadian who now hvc* m New York. U .A. Hi Jahu-on oeuda bundlo* of clothing foi Uon to the poor to eer*l local aortal worker*. SCOREBOARD I tNO A* n. %  \< • %  • -i k %  i -' lad r b IM H M lad Inaii.f. Caaaa b It-racr % % %  %  K IV.. I Itrkl. %  i mp isapr b KielO. Phllltpa b ll.nk.i lb 1 IITWi-l i ANAI V*l* f. i HM i %  A..* <-r : aaU I i t W r c || and 1 %  r Cl :..4 Ial-|* I i H %  %  a %  > %  i., T ii>nk. (J Warreii %  .rrn i) Edihill r Uarahall b Cdahill li fcdanil. i.iuiii b n^aihiii U 2 lor VI i. a r..i at. 7 i BT. am II>' ItflWI INfl ANALYSIS I %  I .mi.. :itd I %  %  A.. -i : t 1 0. 4 lot 1% 8 (or W. C for 7t S f.ir :* %  OWIIM. AN %  ..iu -..\ nun (.1 i aMaa i i lalaaji CRICKET AT BAY 'I >.., i I %  I Bay continues t.-i U tun i' %  I;M oanipewd Iho > % %  >.< to ill .1.,. I,I icon His foi i %  C RlM-kniiri ni.->; W r.tm-i b Wnll.r and b ftmiU .m c and M H C Brud.Haw c Mr Millllr b to Williama Traffic Diverted i anted from B 1 1 %  reel tho U dl up Beekti the C.nriann wafl l-ll n( .UWU I lor I, .' ; foi 11, e to, ae. I ta HO. f.>1*' %  BOWUNIi ANALYSIS II HaaOlw a H.I CWaaga ;-a II> Smith I ltl.m.u.11 b Mullinl lltpc rut. out 1 I! : ,.l ,. .1 HIM ToUl .lor 3 wfel | ken 1 foi 0. I lor i ir t Boon IM. \"..M von M H HidHna l 3 '• %  radai % %  1 j 1 • Barrti anrt b Boweil . %  %  -ti> -Kpi i' Pe w l*..e-. lowen 11 11 Ikntvn icmdi •• and b Bowen Harrti \rini .1 Kui'cs I .ml TT-r. Wl mi UM la>l tl-s 11I AIIIIUI Itar" lolln* %  < ...I. H.-aiiap I Ml Krletid.hip •\\mtu. ft* knd 11 a*. .iiM'stilurv Of King's) Souls \1 \<'i'iliilriil House last three Scout rlarraurl Lewti <-f the 60th Barbados (Bethel) 'li HiuiiadoB (Pint %  Oovi rnmenl House by the %  Seoul II V. M li I %  %  %  1, tyi bav be" 1 %  r thinOW >l> Iho Roj Bwcloutlj % %  %  K I %  I. %  %  %  MEETING OK EXW 1 ITU 1: COMHTTTEE Then iiii bo %  rnootlng of the Honda} next, 10th In I ivOOD BADGE eKXHrTBM MEET %  %  %  %  Comml ta u* us molten 1 Lout ton Mu trie. I.xuin itesulls %  %  %  1.1 u Univi %  i> pi London MotlletilaUoi ..it in June ^* i OND DIVISION V 11 Bemti \ 1 1. D Cortor, G. & O Hope, it E I ., 1 1 ed in "in %  I C Be* klea, B. A. B A N. Cl irfco, r. t B 1 %  who :ion won \ I L %  %  s .1 1 %  ,.1 .1 Supplements I % %  £VEN HJ5URANCE COMPANIES WONT INSURE A PERSON WHOSE KIDNEYS ARE NOT RIGHT — TMFDOCrOKS ARE RIGHT! If yav dw'f '--I .-I! late n>t la raw bdnrra. Barker*. h*da(h. lirad fetlin(, loo ir*juaa* waulian, rheuBMllaai. .lr.[l*i.r*M Uf paaw, dany aaala, nrnn all era mdV nh^i. oll.ullkidnrr ar an. al Ihrie ..mrtan. than take \*M\ Kidnry Pila tad.,. U :,) KiaW, Pdb are lha prairn kidnaj rrmedi. uaaif l trn: .f % % % %  ,. ..,.1, U .,., r heliarrntan. A.k l H Itadd'. K.!.,ri (Ml. .->,) don't Ia4 Ihm tell ai i fig So larva OoMa af 40 alb •2/of off ftalM Tba %  preial hfJlillll ..I HI %  k I I TOHH MINt .,.,.... ...„*, I,,,! ,„,„, A rlaaa or I-., a lUy uf tbia ,„b. full :.adj : run ..... laaaM i'*" mi I'raveail Iba r>li.i..u uu „f loog-lrrm fatifua. I ••' %  Amur A %  b-lllm Id> BUCKFAST TONIC WINE HAD! tr *M. f*CNt Of lUCKfAiT AMIT NYLON UNDERWEAR from Paris and London SLIPS HALF-SLIPS PANTIES BRIEFS NIGHTIES in Peach and White CAVE SHEPHERD &. Co., Ltd. 10—IT Broad Street \ J vrv>v.v.v//. %  BTPTOQI OTI S. DBMUO woo VI i BJOW0OIA r.fl i %  ngi 7| %  %  J A. IU.I . ... MAPLE MANOR aiTRT um a i'1'iiwnr IMSIING.S IICCKS tal aatl L MVONI. Hanaaaraaa I.*-*,','.-,',-.-,---,-:i DAXCE BY M00MIGH1 CRANK HOTEL SATURDAY. I3TII OCn BKR, II rin I'M in tld ,.r THE; VINTEB MEMORIAL FUND ADMISSION' 3 UaOafl H se II..IU. Soumi i H ow n aani n i Bock %  eaat n .. riaidlof •waai an * H %  %  I It 2 Drurv L*tILUM 3 r : •• -Tnani WOO Parala nai..a %  i• a '* A • 3 Thun.K M3 IS li AbaI* Haadlrap VigtUnt tUuhamedi St M GOVERNMENT CRAFT MASTER APPOINTED %  %  I in AiiKUf-t I. HO %  Pridaj Mi Moi > i l %  WM proti olod nrona •he ranh of mate and DM lakei i who iShipping M J H • %  %  Kma %  llama b Ho %  tor M > lor BS. B < I <"' I fff. • lor l M J Taj MalMl ii 3 TlHMat TI. i.lrallr Hinilnf i tap ruaiii lataeM fta aa J > Iapon iQ.tia>Id. II M j KiMt.rt .A Jnacphi (I m %  %  m. I IMI Haadlraa I f\.l I'lidtni—ualc lot Urrad lA Jowph %  Ir rrotn | -1 M a ..aJ YESTERDAY'S i .', WEATHER REPORI •> 13 FROM CODRINOTON II Rllit..ll Nil ToUl Rainfall for monlli U .i .• • % %  in h n ; atan: 74 0" F Wind Velocity fi mil. | I R.tromatai: (B in) 20 9*1 111 a.m.) '-'9 936 SI I 1" Hi \KDS CHURl II SOCIAL & DANCE OM FRIDAY BEPTEMBEB Uih 1051 At the CHILDREN'S OOODWILL LEAUUK MALI. 3 .i in. ADMISSION ay.IHIrSHMKN S ON SA1 i Mujic mppfled by \ %  %  rrchealn w///,v>viv/-'.w/,v//.v/-v.v.v.v// 0JVCE AGAiJV IV STOCK STRIPED SHIRTS — WITH — WITH 2 SEPARATE COLLARS — BY — AUSTIN HEED — AT — I C.B. RICE & CO. TAILORS AND OUTFITTERS OF BOLTON LANE. *.*.-,*.*.*.*.*.'.*.* THIS WEEK WE OFFER AT GREATLY REDUCE PRICES KI-DAVS NEWS FLASH Thi KH' Bw-K lor tup yt m trf lh day %  i DfMatd lliadroan II KMnnofrs srATHiNun l IIIAI' MIIIKOH8' (oils. IIN I. tknn \K Gents' Dressing Gowns w . Ladies' Kimonos „_, , Children's Dresses n .,. ,, _„. _^._. www.. Boys' Suits A hill Stock ol Lace Edgings from Finger Towels and Breakfast Towels all at •aW.Tfl K7.III ami %S.% I S '.Mi I and S-l.ir, 8 2.7.. and S:t.M 0d* pe: yard 10/ each MODEL STOBUE Crn. Broad & Tudor St. They'll Do 'i Every Time • .— Ii\ finuny I [ado _. "''E'.'BuEC-.-.S SCALED TO Cf %  I PCATJ TO PUT IN A DECENT %  '.'f^., ... .-: —XD '" %  A FAT ONH OOOO TMIUS B3R --IE =:•? ")Cij HAveN RlCfe IKS rr -^>-L O\R V Al 3 %  LT LASl I <33 CN TWE S8JAD AND PUT IN A U.V-OUK', F—SO 7:.,. %  \ ( UM-r *\OULD MAVC WALKED • Lll. .-WAS QUITE A — %  Tr OSTArJCE-AND ABOUT TMAT> IMPORTANT Those Persons who have ordered YEAR BOOK are asked to call for them immediately AT THI. AliVIM.vri: vi % 1 lo.M-rm DIAL 3131 6 w boty ^.B D In aid of St. Mary's Church HOLBORN Fontabelle Saturday 15th Sept. Dancing from 9 p.m.—3 a.m. Hoopla—Wheel of Fortune—Bingo— Steel Band on the Lawn. Admission by ticket only—$1.00—Music by Percy Green's Orchestra


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