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




ESTARLISHED 1895



Sunday Advocate



Premier Mossadegh
Will Represent Iran
At Security Council

“U.K. Is Giving Up Abadan”
Writes ‘Daily Mirror’

Teheran, Sept. 29.
VICE-PREMIER Hossein Fatemi announced that

Premier Mohammed Mossadegh will leave for

New York as soon as the Security Council convenes

. there, to take up Britain’s complaint in the Anglo-
Iranian oil dispute.

The Council has scheduled an urgert session

for Monday to consider the British case. It dis-

closed that the Shah rushed several messages to

Mossadegh yesterday.

U.S. Ambassador Loy Henderson also called on the
Premier to inform him of the United States disapproval of
the expulsion order for British oil workers.

Iranians sought to-day to line up the support of other
countries in the Council. ~~ : eras
Radio Teheran announced that

Tran’s military authorities had been
alerted because of “rumours of
the possibility of armed aggres-
sion against Iran territory”. It
said Army officials guarding Aba-
dan refineries received special
‘instructions.

Parliament’s mixed Oil Commis-'
sion announced that the Iranian, |
Oil Board had been ordered to
engage “foreign oil experts” as,
soon as the remaining British
technicians leave Abadan, al-
though the British still hope tho
expulsion ordex may be lifted
pending the Security Council's,
discussion .

Resolution







WEEK

The Animal Welfare Week
opens today. its approach
‘was fittingly heralded by the
Police Alsatians finding a

twenty-four hours.

The Society for the Pre-
vention of Cruelty to Ani-
mals looks after the welfare
of all animals in this island
and fills an important role
in our community.

If our dumb friends could
speak, they might turn to
you in the street and say,
“Have you sent a subscrip-

Britain has drawn up a twe tion to poi brat good dispatch received here.

int United Nations resolution work of .P.C.A.?”
that woulg call on Iran to comply | The Society needs funds Orchestra Conductor dies —
with the Internationa] Court in- to carry on and enlarge its Eugene Plotnikoff, 73 Russian
junction against the seizure vo: activities. I appeal to every- born orchestra conductor col-
Britain’s oil properties and to one to give something to help
rescind the order expelling those who cannot help them-
British technicians, British|] selves.

sources revealed,

It will be introduced formally
when the Council opens hearing
on the Iranian crisis Monday.

The Council will have to act
swiftly if it is to push the resolu-
tion through before Thursday,
deadline imposed by Iranian
authorities for the departure of
oil workers,

The British Government pledged
to prevent by all practicable steps
sales of oil to third parties, sug-
gested the possibility of economic
sanctions, legal action, and even
naval blockade. At the same
time , the Daily Mirror a London
morning news paper which is
Lao tn” poreldnSeerey | OF the four known leaders of

; the rebellion three were either ar-

Herbert Morrison started to]. Paes ;

rested or escaped abroad and the

prepare the public for the evacua- | fourth, General Arturo Rawson is
tion of Abadan. } still unaccounted for.

Without qualification of any kind,
kind, the Mirror’s lead _ story
stated “Britain is giving up Aba-
dan rather than risk a World War
by using force to stay there.”



REVOLT IN
ARGENTINA
PUT DOWN

BUENOS AIRES, Sept. 29.
Argentina awoke quietly follow-
ing the virtually bloodless revolt
by a small group of army and air-
force officers who planned to assas-
sinate President Peron, his wife
Eva and other high officials.

The alleged leader of the move-
ment, General Benjamin Menedez,
60, and reputedly Nationalist, has
Sore atone = srg ay —

ir Gladwyn Jebb will repre+|penalty under the law of a state
wae the Gitacesis of the United of internal war while Airforce
Kingdom at the meeting of the}Brigadiers Samuel Guaycoechea
Security Council.—U.P. and Guillermo Zinny fled to Uru-
guay.

At the same time it was officially
announced that Senora Peron was
“rather seriously ill with anemia
lof medium intensity’, confirming
the rumours of illness which have

| been current for some time.





TO-DAY’S WEATHER

CHART

Susmets 5) pan Government leaders said that
Moon: Last Quarter the rebellion was a petty affair in-
Lighting: 6.00 p.m. volving only a handful of dis-
High Tics: 3.05 a.m., 3.32 ||gruntled military men but Peron

igi Ee. ace asked for and was granted a de-





Dy elaration of “internal war”, auth-
Low Tide: 9.32 a.m., 9.51 forizing him to invoke martial law
| ae | throughout Argentina. Se.



5th Airforce Strike
A Heavy Blow

FIGHTH ARMY HEADQUARTERS, Korea, Sept. 29

THE FIFTH AIRFORCE fighter bombers today struck
their heaviest air blow of the war against a single object-
ive. P.51 Mustangs and Marine Corsairs blasted, burned
and strafed the Reds with 122 bomb and machine gun

strikes.

—_— Altogether the eighth army
jgounted 796 Communist dead after

7 Friday’s fighting all along the
Fisherman On |Fvica

' i .
Eighth Army officers said that
Murder Charge I they did not consider the three

TWENTY-three-year-old Bur- day Communist drive a counter-



: ‘eg-loffensive due to the limited
tn ee “Be onan, strength of the Communist attack
ae) se “Obnoxious”

charged’ by : ;
me ie wrth the oa of} An Eighth Army officer said,

“Communists are just becoming
ene Fa sal nates obnoxious”. The Reds launched
Sea Police Magistrate, |three probing attacks against the
remanded by Polic Friday The western end of the front on Sat-
Mr. S. H. Nurse on ae et been urday morning. All three were re-
murder is alleged neve ae pulsec without difficulty north-
Paik or~ iaraipamengors > 4 ae west of Chorwon at the western

e ry was

ae end of the old “iron triangle”.
his hog 4 aoe at home} Three more Red attacks hit the
on the 19th of this month.

Allied liné southeast of Kumscng

‘The mother had reported to the,” the East Central front on Sat-
e ec,

urday and were still’ underway
Police that she left re et 15/8 the last reports. Farther east,
1 p.m, and returned within a Communist platoon assaulted

minutes to find that her child was! anied troops dug in on the south-
not there. ; west slope of “heartbreak ridge”

The Police of Crab Hill, a8-) above Yanggu without success.
sisted by Inspector Bourne and] Communist forces northeast of
other detectives from the CLD. | vheartoreak ridge ” for the sec-
did nine days of brisk inves BE jond straight day on ri ay en-
tions and then made their arrest.:circled a United States patrol,

Before the arrest was made,|U.N. Forces captured two uniden-
the Police dogs were brought|tified peaks in.a limited objective
into the search for the boy, andj assault on the eastern front 2
his lower body was found three | Friday

days later in Roachfleld, St. Lucy —UP.

dog which had been lost for

: |
: reported

| Plotnikoff,

a, CE

From All Quarters:

“La Prensa”
Editor Gets
Big Ovation

Doctor Alberto Gainza Paz,
editor and publisher of the ex-
propriated Argentine newspaper
La Prensa drew an ovation last
night as the worldwide symbol
of a free Press when he promised
some day to get his newspaper
back.

More than 1,100 newspaper ex-
ecutives, Labour leaders and re-
presentatives of United States
institutions cheered and applaud-
ed when Gainza Paz expressed the
determination at a dinner in his
honour at Stevens hotel. He said,
“T cant say how that will come
about, but I have faith in the
justice of the Argentine courts



Gainza made the remerk in reply |
to his

ANIMAL WELFARE [sai also in the Argentine people.”

a questicn§ after formal

jaddress\in which he said that the

United States Press reflect the
feelings for democracy of the
“great body” of opinion in Ar-
| gentina.

To Oven Olymnics—King Haak-
on of Norway will open the Olvm-
pic winter games pt Bislet Ste-
dium on February l5eit was learn-
ed on Saturday.

Prisoners—The Communist For
eign Office of the Peiping regime
to have- admitted
that there was still no less than
164,000 Japanese war prisoners
in-Red China according to a news !

lapsed and died last night in New
York while directing a rehearsal
of the “fifth Symphony.”

conductor of the!
Moscow Imperial Theatre in his
earlier days had been under
treatment for his heart condition.

For Tride Talks—Egypt’s eco-
nomic Minister Hamed* Zaki
Pasha urrived in Bonn for un-°
official talks with German Gov-
ernment officials and private bus-
iness-men,

He wili stay several days and
intends to inform himself about
changes of the future German
Egyptian trade relations.

Bradley And
Ridgway Confer .

TOKYO, Sept. 29

General Bradley and General
Ridgway began a series of urgent
conferences which may lead to a
United Nations ultimatum to the
Communists. It was speculated
that Bradley, Chairman of the
United States Joint Chiefs of Staff,
brought the Supreme United Na-
tions’ Commander permission to
fix a deadline for the Reds to quit
stalling and resume the suspended
armistice talks.

Ridgway was understood to have
asked for such permission during
the previous breakdown in the
cease-fire conference. If the Reds
should refuse to comply with the
proposed Allied demand, the
United Nations Command presum-
ably would begin an all-out war
against them..—(W.P.)

ae tear {





i
t
j
i
|
|
i
\

POCKET CARTOON
by OSBERT LANCASTER

=

BRITISH
COUNCIL
Tew E RAN

“That should teach them!”







| August 17.

BARBADOS, SEPTEM SR 30,



1



T

|
|
|
|



R. W. Bell.

JERRY LOMER’S *
$50 first prize in the A



‘ADVOCATE J’CA

RELIEF FUND

JUST two days remain for
those who desire to help the
Jamaicans through this
Fund. It will be closed on
Wednesday, October 3. The
school children are deter-
mined to be in and they were
quite up to seratch yester- |



day.

WHAT ABOUT YOU?

Are you following their
example? If not do not let
Tuesday pass you by. Or eise
you may be too late,

Either of the City banks or
the office of this newspaper
= receive your contribu-

Amount previously

Acknowledged . $11,574.65 ||
Advocate Co. Ltd, |
Staff and Pupils of
St. Lawrence Girls’
School > 7.00
c L Gibbs & Co,,
Ltd 0.00 |
St. Leonard's Boys
School 6,04 |
R. L. B 3.00
Staff and Pupils o ;
Christ Church Bo |
School 7.09 |
H. E.S8 240)
St. Clement’s Boy
School 10.52
w.RD 1.0
Pupils of Shrewsbury |
Boys’ School 3.02 |
Total $11,064.2



KING GAINING
STRENGTH
LONDON, Sept. 29.
_ Doctors said that King George
is gaining strength daily 4nd his
condition still remains free of com-

plications. Medical news of the
King’s fight for recovery from his

serious lung operation remained
“good news”.
It is understood that Princess

Elizabeth has now compleied ar-
rangements for her Canadian tour
including a two-day visit to Wash-
ington at the end of October,
am &

UP.



30,000 TONS COPPER
WITHDRAWN FROM
U.S. STOCK PILE

WASHINGTON, Sept. 29.

Truman authorized the with-
drawal of another 30,000 tons of
cepper from the national stock-
pile to make up for production
losses in the recent strike. The
decision was announced by De-
fenve Mobilizer Charles E.
Wilson. It is the second with-
drawal of copper from the stock-
pile to help in the current short-
age. The release of up to
25,000 tons was announced last

Wilson said it was with
reluctance “he asked the
dent to authorize the
withdrawal.

He added however that
step’ was necessary to
defence production rolling.

—UP.

“great
Presi-
second

the
keep

Supply Conference Affords

(From Our Own Correspondent)
LONDON, Sept, 29
The novelty of Colonial repre- |

to state their case directly
Commonwealth conferences
happened at the past week’s Sup-
ply Conference has evoked wide
spread satisfaction in the col-|
onies. The reaction of Dominion
ministers attending the Supply
Talks has also been favourable
and there is a strong likelihood
jot this week’s precedent becom-
rs normal practice.



Colonial representatives have
at the same time paid tribute to
| the way the principal spokes-



sentatives being in the posjtion|colonies. I
at | so
as| Hartley Shawcross,

man Mr. John Dugdale, Minister
of State for the Colonies pre-
sented the broad case for the

learn that he did it

point that Sir
President of
the Board of Trade humorously
chaffed Dugdale with putting the
colonies case so strongly that
appeared to be more a Colonial

weli at one



delegate than a member of the
U.K. delegation
Disabilities

Gomes. of Trinidad who was
selected to speak for the West
Indies, commenting on the op-
portunity thus afforded ole ]
delegates said (today

ead of an Old Indian” won the
was judged at the Museum on Friday.

Mr. R. LeFanu of the British Council, Mr. Peter Hal! and
Mrs. Hall, photographers who live in Montreal, Canada.

|} to



1951
WHARr FISHING

Jerry Lomer Wins
Photo. Competition) Aid To India














te Photo Competition which
The judges were ;

Owing to the poor response,
both in quality and quantity, to
the Hoiiday Snaps Compatit‘on it
was necessary to cancel that com-
petition and substitute another
competition which was held in col-
laboration with the Camera Club.

n excellent collection of pic-
tures was entered for the com-
petition and Mrs. Hall remarked
that the standard of photography
was os high as most of the compe-
titions she had seen in Canada.

4 Prizes ;

Prizes were
four best ph will
be paid on luction for the

ther six pictures which the
judses considered to be of special
MmARit,



All be view at
trom this w andl win-
ning p a in

the Advocate Christmas
ment.
EB prize list is ag follows:
st. ‘
Head of an Old Indian by
Jerry Lomer. ($50)
2nd,
Alley near Suttle Street, by
R. W. Bell ($25)
3rd.
. Portrait of a Man by R. W.
Bell. ($15)
4th.
Port - of - Spain Savannah:
Jerry Lomer ($10)
View of Pier at Speightstown:
W, Reingold.
Gate at St. Ann's Fort: Lt.
Col. J. Connell.
Sunset at Chancery Lane:
R W. Sell
Head of Old Huckstec: R. W.
tol

upple-



Rope and Rigging:
\lan ‘Turning Grooves
Suger Mik R. OW. wk.

In



E. Berlin Workers

Remove Barriers

BERLIN, Sept. 29
East Berlin workers were today
tearing down ali barriers at roaa
junctions on the East—West sector
Lu uuary set up by the East Berlin!
authorities during the past few

weeks, West Berlin police reported| Gazette”,

this morning that work began
during the night.

These authorities explained that) ora)

they had been set up to help thc
Peoples’ police to prevent th¢
smuggling of the

West Berlin,

particularly | industrial concerns
scarce scrap metal from East tolsion is




|
|

.
“FISHING ON THE WHARE". One of the pictures entered for the Advocate Photo Competition, by

United States
Increases

By P. D. SHARMA }

: NEW DELHI, Sept. 29 |
The tempo of the United States
tid to India inecreas@d consider-
ably ‘since last year with §sev-
eral manifestations, including the
point four technical assistance

of money.

It includes the salaries and
expenses of high-grade technics!
personnel which India otherwise
could not afford. Since the point
four
New

agreement
Delhi in

was signed
December,
the Government of India’ has
wsked the United States for the
services of 88 specialists in vari-
ous _ fields,

Of this number 11 are already
working in the Indian ministries
of Agriculture, Health, Educa
tion, Natural Resources and

at
1950

for the|Scientific research, Industry and

Commerce. Agricultire being
the basis of . ja’s economy,
aor emph is placed on the

tial stages of the technica!
assistance in this field. Five
experts, wre | atthe
to the central

state gov-
ernments and 21 Other experts
in agricultural

extension work
are expected at thé end of the
current year.



the project of agricultural exten-
sion, veterinary institutes, ex-
ploration of mineral and chemi

Experts are already engaged in
cal resources and the survey ot
industrial potentialities, For the
survey of small scale industries
the United States Government
contracted the Armour Researct
Foundation of Chicago, an or
ganization specializing in scien

tific analysis in business, to ad
vise the small scale - industries
foundries and paper industrie

of India.—U.P.

W.I. Criticism Of
U.K. Financial
Policy Supported
By British Export Gazette

(From Our Own Correspondent)
LONDON, Sept. 29.

Support of criticisms made du
ring the past ten days by We
Indies delegates at the Common-
wealth Supply Conference ce
garding the effect of His Majesty
Government's financial policy or.
British capital for investment i)
the colonies, is found in an edi
torial appearing in the current
issue of the “British Export



A most important point that the
Editorial states is that ‘while sev-
colonial Governments hav:
recently enacted legislation to
grant substantial tax relief to nev
this conces
nullified so far U.K

as

The West Berlin|investors are concerned “and they
Pollée H.Q. this morning gaid that}sre: our

chief source of capi

they had no report on the destruc-|tal’) by taxation policy at home

tion of the barriers, but from on

This is a matter which has been

the spot police accounts, all of the|drawn attention to by the West
estimated 200 barriers were being|India Committee in a memoran-

removed.

The East Berlin action came as|taxation of profits and

a big surprise as only this week
Fridach Erhart, East Berlin Mayo
said that the barriers would re-
main

Allied observers said tliat|efforts of the

dum to the Royal Commission on
income

The Gazette says “There is ¢
strong case for a financial: policy
at home more consistent with the
colonies to attract

the East German authorities prob-| U.K, capital.”

ably realised that the maintenance
of the barriers was inconsistent
with their latest demand for all-
German unity talks.

West Berlin police said that
workers were



PIARCO REVENUE

(From Our Own Correspondent)
PORT-OF-SPAIN, Sept. 27
Revenue collected at Piarco air-

using Acetylene|port for the month of August
lamps to break down the barriers} amounted .to

$10,795.97, $108.40

which were removed by lorries.|less than July, according to statis

By early morning 30 barriers had] tics

been removed.—(U.P.)



“While we should all be
rateful to the Colonial Office
for their insistence that colonial
interests be directly represented
at the conference I experienced
on many oceasions during our
deliberations a poignant aware-

ness of the disabilities we have

bear because our political

status isn’t higher than it is”.
So far as the West Indies is

concerned, Mr, Gomes takes the
view that that disability might
be offset to same extent at least
by federation. And he is hope-
ful of progress in that oarticular
direction.

Change In Attitude
In recent montis ne said he

8 he © i” aT wi.

New Privilege To Colonies

|

made available from _ the

Department of Civil Aviation.



|
|

had been privileged to work
with other West Indisn_ repre-
sentatives in various conferences,
trade negotiation and
tions outside the West indies,

He had observed during these
months a perceptible change in
attitude towards the idea of
|Caribbean federation

“They seem more lisposed
|now,” Gomes continued to a
cept what so m: have
always regarded as an obvious
fact—that without 4 Federal
|Government in the We Indies
our bargairiing powers are weak
and we can never hope’ to en-
|\joy but a very restric
jire the Councils of the

tA Jat eT —_—- ¥

delega-

ny of





7
7

which can’t be measured in im



PRI SIX CENTS

BG. Knocks Up 243
For 2 In Second Test

Wight 94 N.O.;

By 0. S.
RITISH GUIANA to-day

match wicket.
the innings not out to-day at

Wight was already 51 runs.
Rain robbed the game of 65
jtninutes of play, but the wicket
was covered so that British Gui-
ana, alw-ys in front of the clock,
seored 243 today in 235 minutes.

The Barbados bowling attack,
already limited in the first game,
having hed 692 runs struck off
it further depleted today with the
inclusion of Gerald Wood as
wicketkeeper and batsman Cam-
mie Smith for pace bowler Brad-
thaw nd Spinner’ Branker
Smith was tried during the match



CRICKETERS DUE IN
AUSTRALIA

Members of the W.L
Cricket team bound for Aus-
tralia on beard Huddart
Parker Ltd's, M.V. “Wan-
ganella” are due to arrive
in Sydney at 4 o'clock this
afternoon (Barbados time).

Cable and Wireless’ Bar-
bados Coast Station are in
communication with “Wan-
ganella” and her position at
1 a.m. yesterday was Lati-
tude 34.01 South Longitude
163.28 East. Ship advises



“All well, fine weather, ex-
pect arrive Sydney 4 p.m.
today (Barbados time).”



to the tune of ten overs, but
never looked like troubling the
British Guiana batsmen, The

ground fielding was good today,
but only Marshall was s\eady anc
demanded respect throughout the
innings.

Barbados left down pace-bowler
Bradshaw and = slow _— spinnei
Branker in favour of wiciet
keeper Wood and opening bats
man Cammie Smith, B.G, brough
in all rounders C. H. Thomas anc
Persaud and to-day when Lennie
Thomas stood down on the doctor’;

rdera, seh, eis *
han was Pk his seks
Winnimg the toss,




to bat first on a perfect dealboare
Bourda wicket. Wight and Gibb:
the record-breaking opening pai
of the first game opening the ir
nings again, while Atkinson an:
Marshall opened the Barbad
bowling attack,

The batsmen began confident!
wid runs came quickly, 23 going

up in 16 minutes, Gibbs had a life
when his individual score was 2|
He cut ffom a half cock positior
and put up an easy catch fe
Proverbs in gully, but the latte
ordinarily one of the sounde
fieldmen for the tour, put the ball
jown
Chance
Gibbs was not allowed to
benefit considerably from this

chance for with the score at 39,

Taylor made the first bowling |

change, bringing on Holder vice



TABLE WINES

K.W.V. CAPE DRY RED-

during which Meat Is served.
/SHERRIES

K.W.V. SHERRY No. 1—A
K.W.V. Old Oloroso—Rich

SAUTERNE Type

for

K.W.V.
Wine
K.W.V.
everywhere.

SUPERIOR BRANDY—Minimum 3 years old-—Absolutely

PURE

K.W.V. Key Brand Brandy—In quarts and pints.
THE ABOVE AVAILABLE NEXT WEEK AT
&' SONS, LTD. ,

J. N. GODDARD

ud

almost four hours of batting.
hatsman with 89, scored quickly, going in to bat when
















DISTINCTION !!

BOTTLED BY

THE K.W.V.
PAARL

K.W.V. SAUVIGNON BLANC—Serve Chilled

K.W.V. CABERNET SAUVIGNON—Red Wine
The above-mentioned Wines, with the exception of
K.W.V. Sauvignon Blanc, should be served at Room Temper-
ature. They are of the highest quatity and their pleasing aroma
and flavour make them indispensable companions at Meals

K.W.V. Old Brown—Rich in natural purity aroma
K.W.V. Amontillado—Extra.Dry.

K.W.V. Wemmershock—A sweetish White Table Wine to
be served slightly chilled. Ideal

Paarl Tawny (Superior)—A very popular tawny

SWEET WINES
K.W.V. Red Muscadel Jeripizo
cat flavour.
White Muscadel Jeripigo—Lovely sweet—Popular

Persaud 89 N.O.

COPPIN
knocked up the bright score of

243 for 2 at the end of the first day of play in the sec-
ond Barbados—British Guiana Test at i
week-end crowd of about 6,000 were present at the game.
The wicket was firm and easy but not as easy as the first

A large

Leslie Wight, record breaking opening batsman of the
first Test who scored 262 not out, carried his bat through

close of play with 94, made in
Persaud, the other not out

Atkinson from the northern end
This was immediately successful.
Wight singled off the first ball
ana Gibbs facing hooked the
next to the boundary for four,
but attempting the stroke a sec-
ond time was hit on the pads and
given out Lbw. 44—1—265.
Gibbs had been batting for 34
minutes,

Jackman filled the breach and
helped Wight put on the first 50
runs in 40 minutes, Batsmen took
no chances with the comparatively
steady bowling and Jackman
when 9, missed being stymtrpéd by
Wood when going forward to
Holder's sharp leg-break _,
left him in i

gained the crease.
showed appreciation
Marshall's off-break o
deep to the fine leg boundary for
four.

Marshall relieved by, Smith s{
the pavilion end with tge score at
78, had bowled 12 ‘oVers for 36

runs,

Wight now in his fortiag, heolged
a full toss from Smith to
fine leg boundary for four and the
next over from Holder Jackman
straight drove for four, entering
the twenties. The luncheon inter.
val saw B.G.’s total at 98 for 1
Wight 48 not out, Jackman 48 not
out,

r this he



Rain

Rain during the luncheon inter-
val prevented play until 2.45. In
the first over Wight took a couple
ff Atkinson, posting the century in
%5 minutes and completing his
individual half-century at the same
time; this included three fours.
Ten runs had been added to the
century when Barbados scored the
second success for the day.

Wight pushed to silly mid-on
valling for a run. Greenidge re-
peating the performance of the

a panne upon the ball,
wing »

wicket with Jackman yards out.
The latter had added 8 ‘runs to
the pre-lunch score. The score was
now 11\)}—-2—33. Taylor had open-
ed the after-lunch attack with At.
kinson and Greenidge, but the
former gave place to Holder and
both bowlers at once commanded
the respect of the batsmen
Persaud seemed intent on forcing
the pace, however helping himself
to two boundaries, one of which

@ On page 15





The “ADVOCATE”
pays for NEWS
Dial 3113
Day or Night



(full-bodied) Burgundy

very old extra-dry Sherry
Golden Sweetish Sherry

Wedding Celebrations.

Delightfully rich in Mus-



TCH Sl
ho-man's a uy >
Wood dropped the balJan Re Y

y hookir
his oa






















is

J
3°

eerie







PAGE TWO























ustomers please note

CLOSED

Lumber and Hardware — Tuesday, Wednesday and
Thursday, 2nd—4th October

Tuesday and Wednesday
2nd and 3rd October

Edible Oil Sales—Tuesday, 2nd October—morning only.

Shrimp

as follows: Wantons

DINE

Plantation Supplies —

(Deliveries from 12—4 p.m.)

Our office will be open to business as usual.



| DRESSES

THE HARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE
COTTON FACTORY meee







DRIVE Y OUr

TO-DAY & TOMORROW
5 & 5



FRIDAY 5th

OPEN 4 P.M.





CHINA DOLL RESTAURANT

MARHILL ST.

OPEN TODAY 6 P.M.
TOMORROW BANK HOLIDAY
— TO MIDNITE

and Oysters on Menu
and Almond Chicken
WITH THE BEST ON THE



OOOO AL OER G PEALE LE AEE LOOP PCO HO

'} SANETTA DRESS SHOP

LOWER BROAD STREET

§ STOCKINGS—45 NYLONS
$1.98 per Pair



BLUES AWAY

AT —

IMPIRE

NOW SHOWING DAILY — 4.45 and 8.30
OPENING

ROYAL

. SUNDAY ADVOCATE







res » Legislative
and Mrs. Chandler re-
England yesterday
Canada by T.C.A

ON’ BLE J. D. CHANDLER,
A: dent of the

Council
j turned from
— BRIDGETOWN ace

— MIDNITE

after an absence of three months

L.C.T.A. Students

R. PATRICK HAYNES and
Mr. Cecil Jack, two students
of the Imperial College of Tropi-
cal Agriculture, returned to Trini-
dad on Thursday evening by
B.W.LA. after spending their sum-
mer vacation here with their rela-
tives.
Patrick is

BEST
the son of Mr.
D. A. M. Haynes, Manager of the
Peasants’ Loan Bank and Mrs
Haynes of “Cromer,” Hastings, and
Cecil is the son of Mr. R. N. Jack,
Acting Labour Commissioner and
Mrs. Jack of the Garrison.



Beach, Afternoon

Electrical Engineer
Cocktail, Evening

T present holidaying in Bar-
4 bados is Mr. C. C. Wilson of
Georgetown, B.G. Mr. Wilson.
who-is a Government Electrical
Engineer is a guest at Athlone
Guest House, Fontabelle.



Hon. J. D. CHANDLER

Mr. Chandier went up to the
United Kingdom in June as a re-
presentative of the Legislature to
attend the Festival of Britain and
was a guest of the British Govern-
ment for three weeks. He after-
wards stayed on in England for a
holiday and also visited Switzer-

land
Former President
ENERAL ISIAS MEDINA a
former President of the
Republic of Venezuela is due to
leave Barbados today on his way
|back to the U.S., after a_ short
holiday in the island,

Tues. & Wed. — 4.30 & 8.15
Universal Double ! !
Bud Abbott — Lou Costello



SUNDAY,

Off To Nova Scotia

EVERTON

| gee

ASHBY of

Laundry, Probyn
Street, left by T.C.A. yesterday
morning for Montreal on his way to
Sydney, Nova Scotia. He has gone
on a visit in connection with the
death of his brother who gied

there recently.
Spent Ten Days

R. AND MRS. Roger Perrin of

Trinidad ‘returned home on
Friday by B.W.I.A. after spending
about ten days’ holiday. They had
brought over their son Robert to
put him to school at the Lodge and
were staying at the Hotel Royal.

Mr. Perrin is Transport Manager
»f Waterlco Estate, Caronj Ltd. at
Carapachima.

PRESENTATION






| primitive
' emotions of a

South Pacific






“IN THE NAVY” with
The ANDREW Sisters
— and —
James MASON in
“ODD MAN OUT”

THURS.
P.R.C. Action Double - -

Only — 4.30 & 8.15

Since he left Venezuela in 1945
he has been living mostly in New
| York.
| His
}



brother Dr. Julio Medina,
a lawyer in Venezuela, is also
in Barbados accompanying him
| on his holiday. Dr. Medina is ex-
| pected to return to Venezuela
tomorrow.

To Reside In U.S.A.

ISS DOLLY HUNTE of Cullo-



the Fleet that
can't be Beat!










GARY COOPER
PSS EE





EODIE ALBERT

MILLARD MITCHELL

os John Mcintire« Ray Collins
“- - ; a







OPENING FRIDAY 12th

Republic Colossal Double

That Hilarious Talking Mule #
is back..i





aT

SS ta ets

* In Color by



OLYMPIC

TO-DAY and TOMORROW — 4.30 and 8.15
Rocking the Screen with Action




den Road, left the island on
morning by B.W.I1LA, for

Dennis O'KEEFE
in her way to the

| Friday
Puerto Rico on

U.S.A. to reside with her rela-
RN tives
+t a | In Aid Of S.P.C.A. Funds

USIC lovers are well catered
for this week. The Police
ne (by kind permission of Col.

“LAW OF THE LASH”
Opening Friday 5th



a T. Michelin, Commissioner of
IT HAPPENED IN Police), will play at the Hastings
NEW ORLEANS! Rocks on Tuesday October 2 at

8 p.m. and a Children’s Choir will
give a concert at Queen’s Park
House on Friday, October 5 at 4.30
p.m.

— and —
“JOURNEY OF DR. KOTNIS”



| Both these functions are in aid

of S.P.C.A. funds end form part
of the Animal Welfare week ar-
rangements,

On Short Holiday

MONG the arrivals from Can-

< ada by T.C.A_ yesterday
morning was Mr. Peter Inniss, son
}of Mr. and Mrs. Laurance Inniss

of Rockley New Road.

Peter who has been working ir
Canada for the past five years with
| Muntz and Beatty Ltd., Insurance

‘ , Brokers of Toronto, h:
Te ore ! i spend short bas c ewith his
a * amily
EXCITING
COUPLE!



Canadian Returns Home

|NAISS SHIRLEY HARPER, an
| employee of T.C.A. in Can-
; oda, returned’ yesterday morning
by T.C.A. after spending three
weeks’ holiday. She was staying




SEPTEMBER 30, 1951

Brothers

HE Lee Lum brothers, Kingsley
and George of Port-of-Spain,
Trinidad, returned home on Friday
by B.W.LA. after spending two
weeks’ holiday staying at the
Hotel Royal.

Kingsley is employed with the
Trinidad Steam Laundry and
George is a Civil Engineer at-
tached to the iirm of Messrs. Wat-
kins and Partners, Architects of
Port-of-Spain.

After a Month
FTER spending about a
month’s holiday here stay-
ing at the Hotel Royal, Mr, and
Mrs. Ian Brown and family re-
turned <€" Trinigad on Friday by
B.W.LA.
Mr. Brown
U.B.O.T.

is employed with



MRS. MAJORIE CALLENDER, (left), who is in charge of the Chil-
dren’s Library, presents an Encyclopaedia to Grace Lewis, winner of

the Quiz Competition in the Junior Division.

of the Senior Division, (right) loo:

Hospital Nurse in England

ISS PHILLIPA HUTSON,
daughter of Hon'ble F. C.
Hutson, M.L.C, and Mrs. Hutson of
“Grand View”, Government Hill,
left by T.C.A. for Canada yester-
cay morning on her way back to
England where she is emplgyed as
a nurse at St. Thomas Hospital.
Miss Hutson arrived here about
two weeks’ ago for a holiday which
she spent with her relatives.

Brought Son to School
RS. MERVYN GRELL of Tri-
nidad who had brought over
her son* Edward to put him into
school at the Lodge, returned home
on Friday by B.W.1.A. after spend-
ing about ten days’ holiday staying
at the Ocean View Hotel.
Mrs. Grell is the wife of Major
Grell, a director of Grell and Co.,

Commission Merchants of Port-of- |

Louis Crichlow, winner
KS on.

Returned Home

R. CHARLES BEAUFRAUD

and his sister Miss Ginette
Beaufraud of Martinique, returned
home on Friday by B.W.LA. They
are both employees of the firm of
Roger Beaufraud, merchants of
Fort de France and were here for
about two weeks’ holiday staying
at Maxwell, Christ Church as the
guests of Mr. and Mrs. S. G. Lash-

ley.

Leaving To-day
M's VIVIAN SCOTT, daughter

of Sgt. Arthur Scott and
Mrs, Scott of Green Hill, St.
Michael will be leaving this morn-
ing by B.W.1.A. for Puerto Rico
enroute to the U.S.A. to stay with
ner relatives in Brooklyn.

Back To Canada
RS. PAUL PAPILLON whose

tre eo Ford leds ae eam ifihe

RIO GRANDE

starring JOHN WAYNE ¢ MAUREEN O'HARA
co-starring BEN JOHNSON * CLAUDE JARMA!!, Jr.* HARRY CAREY, Jr.* CHILL WILLS
featuring J. CARROL NAISH > VICTOR MoLAGLEN + Geant wnvens:; j, 30NS OF THE PrONEERS

Directed by JOHN FORD * A REPUBLIC "PICTURE

r







HERBERT J.
YATES presents







at the Ocean View Hotel. Spain.
, Special -- ing !
Thurs. 1.30 p.m. ou Os

PLAZA B'TOWN

DIAL 2310

4.45 & 8.30pm. TODAY
D A L LA S with Raymond MASSEY

Steve Cochran, Barbara Payton
Color by Technicolor

“Wistful Widow of
Wagon Gap" &
“Boss of Boom
Town"

THE DAMNED
DON'T C RY







Gary COOPER
Ruth ROMAN in

Sena Crawford in

and Continuing. DAILY

husband is one of T.C.A’s.
engineers, in Canada, returned
| home yesterday morning by T.C.A
after spending about a month’s
holiday here staying at “Atlantic
| View”, Enterprise, Christ Church.
She was accompanied by her
little daughter.

After Summer Holidays
R. Christopher Leacock, a



aCe a
Soir
ater.



TELE
JORDAN: PAGET: CHANDLER
with Everett Sicsne
EXTRA SHORT
% Reels: MOSLEMS of the WEST |
British News Showing - -
Trinidad Steel Band in England ne



Tues. & Wed, — 4.30 & 8.15
Republic Whole Serial - -





AND
ALLAN ‘ROCKY’ LANE
Two Fisted King of the Fighting Cowboys |
IN

“GUNMEN OF

WITH
EDDIE WALLER & OTHERS



| Fox Double ~ -



Special (Tomorrow) BANK-HOLIDAY — 9

9.30 4 am, & 1.30 Dm,
SMART POLITICS &

Whip WILSON in
CRASHING THRU
with Andy Clyde

(Musical)

Freddie Steward — The Teenager &
Gene KRUPA & Orchestra


















)—_— SS
ABILENE *: PLAZA Dial 8404 | mn AEE TY ves
pe “SINNER OF Manet p.m. | Last 2 Shows Welag a 5 & 8.30 p.m.

“BEAT THE BAND”
Frances Langford—Ralph Edwards &
“TARZAN AND THE HUNTRESS”

Johnny Weissmuller

AY only â„¢
TIMBERLAND TERROK
Frank Leighton &
CRASHING THRU
Whip Wilson



Opening Friday 5th



Special “MON. (Bank) — p.m.
“JOE PALOOKA MEETS
HUMPHREY”



Specia
(Bank) 1 30° “pan
“MYSTERY





“SOLDIERS THREE” ' “aor ROD"




student of Rugby College. in
| Warwickshire, returned to England
|yesterday morning by T.C.A, after
| spending the summer holidays here
| with his parents Mr. and Mrs.

|D. G. Leacock (Jnr.) of Wildey.

He was accompanied by his friend
and fellow student Mr. Allan Mit-
calfe of Ryding Hill, Northumber-
land who spent the summer holi-
| days here with him,

Annual Dinner

| AAHE annual dinner of the Loyal
Brothers of ‘e Stars will
|take place this ye - on the night



“ZORRO’'S ” | OF . va ton ERROL & of December 31.
S BLACK WHIP” | eae mn. wonar | Jae Paes & Wien MAYNARD | It will be held as usual at the
Starring | Boris Karloff & 3 assis “VON, & TUES. — 8.30 p.m | building of Mr. F. E. Miller M.C.P.,
ory ” “KLONDYKE WOMAN SECRET” é }in Baxters Road.
DIAL 3198 «6—R c Linda STERLING [eee ae FURY” siachgat nd |e
. George J. LEWIS | Starring Edmund Lowe | Rene Riano “tun BiG STEAL". | a

TO-DAY & TOMORROW 4.30 & 8.15

ROXY

Tues. & Wed. — 4.30 & 8.15

THE GREATEST DOUBLE EVER TO HIT THE
SCREEN

Republic Double - -

“HOUSE BY THE RIVER”
Starring

Louis HAYWARD
Lee BOWMAN









g Ricardo’ _Montalban

(EAGLE HALL)

Opening SATURDAY 6th

-SMUGGLER
ruse

LOOP,
POP SRGP SSE SO

GLOBE

Tonite 8.30 p.m., Tomorrow (Mon.) and Tuesday 5

B79? SLOPE

-

POPES

& 8.15 p.m,

“VENDETTA”

Faith DOMERGUR — Joseph CALLBIA
SHORTS Pal CANINE DETECTIVE





$69 OB66666064
eee
>

CCCCSCOR

-

Wednesday October 3rd — Thursday 4th 4.45 and 8.15 p.m.

ato



See The = =

ADVOCATE

| The | ini Invented

Printing?

IFTEEN-YEAR-OLD LOUIS
N. Crichlow, a pupil of Com-
bermere’ School and nine-year-old
Grace Lewis of Queen’s College,
senior and junior winners respec-
tively of the Quizz Competition
which was held at the C Children's
Section of the Public Library,
were awarded the prizes at the
Library yesterday morning in the
presence of many children.

Crichlow is in Form 4A and
Lewis in Form 1. This was the
first Quiz Competition ever to be
held at the Children’s Library and
the kids were all keen pout it.
Between 40 and 50 took part in
the senior division and about 30
in the junior.

Mrs, Marjorie Callender, who
corrected the questions, told the
Advocate that she received some
very amusing answers. For in-
stance when she asked who in-
vented printing, one child replied:

“The Advocate”. In answer to a
question, “What is a ladybird”, one
child replied: “The smallest of all
birds,”

She said that the questions asked
dealt mostly with Barbados, the
West Indies and general know-
ledge. These questions greatly as-
sisted the children in their school
life and the teachers of the vari-
ous schools were quite pleased
about the introduction of the Quiz
Competition.

The prizes awarded were both
children’s Encyclopaedias and Mrs.
Callender said: “They should find
these extremely useful throughout
their life”.

Eighty To-day

ONGRATULATIONS to Mr.
J. E. Marville, LS.M., re-
tired schoolmaster of Barrows, St.
Lucy, who celebrates his eightieth
birthday to-day. Mr. Marville is
a keen sportsman and still offi-
ciates as umpire in many cricket
games. He was formerly head
teacher of Selah Boys’ School, St.
Lucy.
B. Sc. Engineering
NAR. WILLIAM RAMSEY Jnr.,
son of Mr. and Mrs, William
Ramsey of 736 Macon St., Brook-
lyn, New York, has recently re-
ceived his Bachelor of Science in
Electrical Engineering from the

, Massachusetts Institute of Techno-

logy in Cambridge, Mass.

Mr. Ramsey is a_ veteran of
World War II when he served in
the-Navy as an electronic tech-
nician, He is also a member of the

for Best BOOKS | *0* Pb\ Aipha Fratemity.

%

SLC

Ruth and Peter Morgan = are

pleased to announce the acqul-

sition of the

ST. LAWRENCE

Jane WYAT S “MY FOOLISH HEART” S
% Dana ANDREWS — Susan HAYWARD Ri & H O T E L
Rigs
— and — % ‘ and vy
' %, x i iL ©
snes hi 0's % “MARSHAL OF MESA CITY’ S/S Se wil, Ne coeuen lee
an x Geo O'BRIEN 34 their personal management.
AND John WAYNE SSCS SSSO LE SPOS SOPOT EE OOOOH PAPO on? "666+ PEELE OOS



THURS. Only — 4.30 & 8.15

Lon CHANEY in - -
"ture pro-

real The first
as Indian Pic-




duced in “WOLF MAN” ana

sarod “BLACK NARCISSUS”
} with an|——————— Hepsonions i ete
ae g English dia-

FRIDAY only — 4.30 & 8.15

Z Starring Allan Ladd ~— B. Rathbone





: Vv. SHAN- i a
2 a TARAN | alienate JEFF EVELYN
SLATE hy 7 ; ’
4 BE V.S} sl And | : CHANDLER -, 4 iS
aa Es | os PHILIP FRIERD
asc act Jayashrec REE} “THE CAPTIVE meaRT” =| (|___=

a
A age Assortment of New Goods

SHIRTS
PRINTS

DRESS

LADIES’
SHIRTINGS



AT

T. R. EVANS & WH

DIAL 4606 YOUR SHOE STORES






The Best In Tow



BEBRESBHSs BS
in all Departments

MEN’S & LADIES’ SHOES
GOODS
UNDERWEAR

bi]

ITFIELDS |

DIAL 422° |



POPO9OES TS PORPF9SS GS,
Well-known

ENGLISH
FLOOR
POLISHES

and cleaning preparations re.
quire an Agency House with
established connections to
sell these products. Please
write to The Skip Fgmpeny,
Bridgend, Glam.,

Manufacturers

COO

nw
6S

BARBADOS §. P. C. A.

POLICE BAND
CONCERT

(By kind permission of the
Commissioner of Police,
Col, Michelin)

HASTINGS ROCKS

At 8.00 p.m.

On
TUESDAY, OCT, 2ND
of S.P.C.A.

s in aid

eee
KKK

7, ee



SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 30,



1951

FARM AND
GARDEN

(By AGRICOLA)

The Food Garden

WE offer no apology for con-
tinuing this topic to-day since
the time for speedy action has
arrived. Last week's column was
a cail to food gardeners to bestir
themselves to « early start and
some indication was given of
nursery methods, particularly ol
seed box management. Experi-
enced and enthxsiastic gardeners
need no urge, but beginners and
these of two minds about starting
may have to be reminded that
the longer the delay the poorer
the results. You see, it is falla-
cious thinking to suppose.that a
rush job in the garden can make
up for lost time, and the conse-
quences of slipshod, last minute
methods may have to be borne all

through the season. Sustained,
not fitfyl, effort provides the only
reasonable aSsurance that per-

formance will measure up to ex-
pectations im the. matter of re-
turns. Like Runyan’s Pilgrim
nothigg must be left to chance in
the attainment of the progress we
wish to achieve. The way of the
cultivator ..must be marked with
vigilance and persistence if disap-
pointment and discouragement
are to be avoided or, at least min-
imiged. A lapse here or a lapse
there when action was called for
may mean all the difference be-
tween success and failure. And,
can we afford to fail in this bus-
iness of food production? The
trend to-day is toward increased
prices for most commoditi¢és-—
both imported and local. A rise
in one direction is usually fol-
lowed by a rise in another, even
though unjustifiable. The aver-
age consumer can only beat the
trend by his or her own individ-
ual effort through self-help and
an independent outlook. What a
change would come over the pic-
ture if everyone with even the
smallest space in the back or
front yard would determine now
to avoid, whenever possible, the
need for a visit to those slley
trays (where prices are enough
to leave one almost breath!ees)
during the coming months? Think
of the wide range of food that a
little care and pleasant work can

produce in a relatively limited
space with sound planning and
management! So much for gen-
eralities,

We spoke above of sustained
effert. In this connection, now
that ‘the seed boxes have been
prepared and sown, as we hope,
don’t let us sit down and wait
until the seeq has grown before
further action. If not already in
train, the work of re-forming old
beds or starting new ones should
be proceeded with in preparation
for the reception of the seedlings.
As a first step, get hold of a
strong line with a stake at each
end and lay-out the beds straight
and of a width that they may be
attended to comfortably from the
path on either side. So many
gardeners do not bother about





(4.



In his relief Rupert begins to
thank his rescuer, but the Sorcerer
cuts him short again. “ Your
meddling might have cost you
dear,” he says. ‘* When my saucer

disappeared | knew who had taken
it. y my magic ‘! disovered
where ) was and Wy 9 4



I

Rupert’ and the Sorcerer—34

lining off the beds and leave this
te a garden boy .the result is
often anything but pleasing, with
poor economy of space and per-
naps faulty drainage since, in
most cases, the paths haVe to
gerve as drains, Depressions and
irregularities in paths provide
places for water to lodge and
should be avoided. Fork up the
beds thoroughly, incorporating at
the same time rotted compost or
dung as may be available. Very
satisfactory results can be ob-
tained with sheep manure and,
if this can be had, it is worth
while. It is unwise to depend
entirely on chemical fertilizer in
the development of a food gar-
den. Organic matter is essential
to keep the soil in good tilth and
enable it to hold moisture, while
the fertilizer will stimulate
growth and keep it active after
the seedlings are in plage. For
quality in vegetables, growth
must be maintained at a high
pitch and all operations should
be..directed towards that end.
Stunted growth at any stage of
development is to be avoided at
all costs and the first require-
ment is to ensure that transplant-
ing is carried out in a soil medium
as near perfection as possible
both as regards depth and struc-
tore: thic can only be attained by
good tillage. Make the beds fair-
lv hieh sa as to allow, for any
settling which take place
afterwards.

will



Manufacturers Want

Talks On Token
Iniports Scheme

(Prom Our Own Correspondent)
KINGSTON J’ca, Sept. 24.
The Jamaica Manufacturers’
Association took a decision this
week to request the Jamaica
Government to invite Canadian
Government officials to the island
for discussions on the token

imports scheme.

The Association is eager for
wider trade with Canada, but
under the present token scheme,

dollars have been released for
use by Jamaica in trade with
Canada, yet it was Canada and

not Jamaica that decided how the
dollars Should be allocated, the
Association said.

Mr. Harry Vendreyes, President
of the Association, said this week
that Canada was obviously trying
to be fair by allocating these
dollars on a percentage is uf
their exports to Jamaica in the
base years 1946-48, but was doing
herself more harm than good as

far as the future of Canadian
exports to Jamaica were con-
cerned,

The proposed conference would
be to work out some amicable
arrangement with the possible
return of the old system of
marking some items “not import-
able” then leaving the field open
for importers to decide how best
they can spend Canadian dollars.



power ! cecalled it. In my anger |
would have left you to your fate,
but your friend Tigerlily begged me
to fetch you.’ He tells the little
bear to put on his scarf and
hustles him to the saucer. Neither
of them has noticed the group of
dark warriors creeping near with
their spears porsed





|
FOR |

EXTERIOR



AND

INTERIOR

USE

OBTAINABLE AT



PENTALUX

GLOSS FINISH PAINT



THE VERY BEST IN: PAINT

ALL
HARDWARE



STORES

GARDENING HINTS
FOR AMATEURS

September is nearly over, ond
most of us will give a sigh of re-
lie? when it ends. For the end of
September means the passing of
‘the most unsatisfactory months in
the garden. It is not that there are
not quite a number of
that grow and flower during the
rainy months, but the garden is so
often sopping wet for days on end
that work is constantly interrupt-
ed, and, during this enforced in-
activity everything gets overgrown
and out of hand. £, there is no-
thing much that can be done at
this time except the boring job of
keeping pace with the grass aod
weeds,

But a walk round the garden
will start us planning for the new
season, and, plans are necessary
if we are to avoid the mistakes of
last year and also to avoid wasting
seeds and the labour of planting
them only to find there is nowhere
to pet the seedlings.

las though. for some of us it
does not mean the planning of beds
of gay annuals alone, but, the roll-
ing out of some beds into turf,
thus reducing labour in the gar-
den, labour that it is almost im-
possible to get in these days.

When this is the case it means a

change, but not a
change for the worse. The char-
acter of the garden will be differ-
ent, but if flowering shrubs and



SUNDAY

SEWING

iy Penny Nolan and Aun Musgrave WORK

FOUR GORE FLARE SKIRT

A very successful four gore

plants flare skirt may be cut directly in ,quirea is

the cloth without a pattern using
only your waist measure.
the length desired. The
full enough for or “y
Of course the very fu

that are so fashionable for
tail and evening wear this season
cannot be cut by this method.

(asa di Sf ova ces,
[fr






-



L .
ee Hera Se at
The material used should never

be narrower than _ thirty-six
inches. Less width than this re-

ADVOCATE

CIRCLE

strips exactly on each other be-|
fore cutting.
The quantity of material re-

we waist plus three inches for

« Scoop out at the waist and then
doubling the result for ex-
ample:—

Length of skirt .. 30”
WE chen veyed e eS
Waist seam ......
Whist scoop ...... 3”
— '
36"
x2
a
or 2 yards.
Fold your piece of material, |

which has been cut to the exact |
length required after straighten-
ing the ends, in half lengthwise.
From the fold measure down the |
selvage three inches and make a
pencil or chalk mark for point A

From A measure up to the fold
one half of your front waist mea-
sure plus one and a quarter inches
for seams and make a mark for
F} Connect A to B with an
alMost straight line.

Now transfer your attentions to |

flowering hedges are planted to duces the sweep at bottom. The the opposite corner at the bottom

take the place of some of the beds
of annuals, there will still be
beauty and colour in the garden,
while the labour of upkeep will be
considerably less.

There are a number of flower-
ing shrubs to choose from, and it
is quite a good plan to have as
great a variety as possible so that,
the flowering period takes place at
different times. Most flowerin,
shrubs are slow growers, but i
they are planted in « big hole
filled with good muuld and plenty
of manure, and watered regularly
they should be well grown and
flowering in eighteen months to
two years. Most shrubs prefer a
more or less sheltered spot, but
this is not always possible, so if
the place is very windswept give
the shrub a shelter while it is
young, or a stout stake to ensure
that it grows in good shape. After
it is well grown and has matured
it wil) be found possible to dis-
pense with ‘both of these aids.

Of all the flowering shrubs the
“Helen ep Bougainvillaea
makes one of the loveliest splashes
of colour, If it is trained and kept
trimmed with t@: branches trained
down umbrellawise it is very
ornamental. But there is one
drawback to all of the lovely
Bougainvillaeas, and that is the
trouble they give when they have
to be cut back, for the huge’
prickles are really dangerous, and
no one likes the job of cutting them
pack or carting away the cut
branches,

Exora (especially the Red)
Portlandia, Alamanda, Poinsettia,
Hibiscus and “rotons are all suit-
able as shrubs, and once estab-
lished need little attention.

For flowering hedges there are
the Canaryencia needing onl
trim back now and then, the Blue
Plumbago, a mass of delicate blue
flowers for most of the year, and
the Pride of Barbados which, if

well treated will provide a con-,

tinuous mass of lovely flowers.
ceeeeeeereansaeneentinaiaaeene

‘Conscience Money’

(From Our Own Correspondent?
PORT-OF-SPAIN, Sept. 24.
A postal Order for two guineas

was received by the Hon. The ed

Financial Secretary, Mr. A, R. W.
Robertson, which has been de-
scribed as “Conscience Money.’
According to the Financial Sec-
retary, someone’s eonscience has,
pricked him, as a result the Bri-
tish Admiralty is to be made two
guineas the richer. During World
War II a Naval Rating Officer at-
tached to H.M.S. Benbow con-
ducted negotiations in Trinidad
which left room for suspicion.
The rating collected $10.08 But
the deal rested on his conscience.
And after six years as a result
of his suspicious negotiations he
has now forwarded a letter to the
Secretary enclosing an order for
two guineas.



SUPPLIED

IN A

WIDE

COLOURS

LEADING



wider the material and

smaller the waist the greater
sweep at the hem line. Also
metho! of cutting is not suitable

your
seam allowances making C and D

the or torn edge of the cloth and re-

peat the process using one hall
back waist measure plus

for materials that have a on€ way = Juin B to D with a straight line. |

figure as the back and front gores

Make the hem line equidistant

are cut from opposite ends andfrom the waistline along its en-

the figures would be upside down tire length.

on two gores, Regular strips may
be cut by this plan if great care
is taken to lay the matching

Pension Scheme For
Port Workers
Before Jca Govt.

(From Our Owe Correspendent)
KINGSTON, J’ca Sept. 24.

A pension scheme for Kingston’s
portworkers has been proposed
by the Shipping Association of
Jamaica and is now before the
Government for ‘study.

i ¢ proposal—a three-way one
to 'e contributed to by the ship-
pers, .he workers and the Govern-
ment has been put forward on ac-
count of the fact that the available
work on the waterfront is now
spread over too large a number
of persons many of whom are
too old and ill to give a fair day's
work, and the fact that individual
earnings are therefore small and
give rise to frequent requests for
increases. Early retirerrent with
pensions would reduce the num-
ber of portworkers available for
work.

In addition the volume of cargo
coming to the port for the past
couple of years has been decreas-
ing and when Jamaica’s new
cement factory comes into opera-



8.
tion at the end of this year, about 8.
80,000 tons of this type cargo pre- 1}

viously imported into the island
will no longer be handled at the
waterfront, a gituation that will
further be aggravated by the loss
of 50,900 tons of handling work,
when the flour mill is €stablish-

Both these reductions are esti-
mated to reflect a decline of
£75,000 in the annual earnings of
waterfront workers.

Industrialist Offers
Services T'o Jamaica

(From Our Own Correspondent)

KINGSTON, J’ca, Sept. 24.
A noted industrialist. whose re-
putation is high on both sides of
the Atlantic has offered his ser-
vices to Jamaica, free of charge,
for a specified time for the purpose
of advising the Government on

industrialisation.







Get There Sooner!





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\ 17.10 hours
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London 37.25 of»



a

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Then cut out.

Use the selvage seams at the
side seams and the bias seams at
centre back and centre front.

He is Mr. P. K, Saunders, inven- |

tor of the Saunders bearings used
in motor and marine engineering,
whose names is a household word
in technical aviation, He has been
taking an active interest recently

in business and tourist develop-

ment in the island.

Mr. Saunders has acquired an
estate on the north coast of the
island which he proposes to de-
velop as a golf and residential
centre for visitors, at the same |

time taking advantage of the new
electric power scheme in the area
tor industrial development of the
project, |



Across

2. Chinese a food, (4)

thinks it needs
and a good eye to make it.
16. Water crossing. (4
47. laland near Manhattan (¢)
iv. A burning light 5)

0. Synonym of oa (6)

l, Young Christopher's outfit. (4)
22. Proving ne’s nothing to her, (4)
23, Bet, as cattie can. (5)

24, Synonym of 20, (3)
26, SUnder possibly in hospital, (6)
vown

a sharp poins
(10)









1. inks stain t (a)

§ charger for cm (8)

4. foro meal ¥ a

5. when on the reat, (3)
1. babiy (4)

10, lee? Weill Apratiy (7,
ily id the out go? (b)

13. oT the dog ran
14, Across,

15. ntting drunkard’ (6)

18. it's Gite bwieted, (4)

19 triker th) wei

1, Phe a or duper, a0 noe tt
‘Tra 1 12. Armament: 14 ei 1h,
Hau ) aneeytt i Poo: 3 tor:
ae upt eli wn i ptelee:
duet 4 ath wap: 8 Binate: Mh
Gent; 3: Ue: 15 AnD 7 ANY! 1B

Stay There Longer!





Flishts Return Fare
Weekly
BW. $
2 649.80
2 1,396.80
2 1,474.20









LOWER BR

figured by adding to-, &

gether the length of skirt desired) |

and pe the hem plus the seam for
is

PAGE THREE



USED TO
DREAD






UNTIL***

He Lost the Pains inhis Arms

No wonder this man dreaded
going to work, for rheumatio
pains in his arms made it torture
to use them. Yet to-day he feels
fitter than ever and work is
pleasure, as he tells in his letter :

“I had been suffering from
rheumatism very badly and had
such pains in my arma I scarcely
knew how to use them. Then I
was told to try Kruschen Salta,
and after using one bottle I
found relief. So, of course, I have
kept on with it, am now thor-
oughly better and have never felt
so fit for years. I used to feel
miserable and sluggish, but now
it is a pleasure to work instead
of a dread."*--8.5

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

If you are troubled with rheu-
matism, give Kruschen a trial
yourself. You can get it from
all Chemists and Stores,



MACLEANS
IPS ROBM!D |S TOOTH PASTE
keeps “Saal WEIS
and healthy by

f

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PAGE FOUR





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SUNDAY



A LOOK AT THE
B.G.—BARBADOS
Why We Lost
By BARNEY MILLAR

FIRST
GAME

A HE first impulse of every true cricketer will be
to offer heartiest congratulations to the British

a =

Verge secre, and to Berkeley Gaskin and his merry-men we

Pm say hearty congratulations, although we end it off
with the fervent hope that we turn the tables on you in the next
| encounter. We recall that many years ago you had a long sojourn in
| the wilderness losing tournament after tournament without Josing
|heart. Now you have undoubtedly won your place in the sun again,
so Off come our hats to you in salutation.

* *

B.G.’s HEROES
A quick look at the victors reveal that Leslie Wight who top-
scored with a stolid 262, ls fulfilled his early promise of being a
second Tim Tarilton. Imperturbable under all circumstances, rocklike
patience, and immune to cheers or jibes from the crowd, he pursues
the even tenor of his way. He is a pillar of strength to British Guiana,
Gibbs had his day and scored 216 in an innings of mixed splendour,
Gaskin we know of old—stout hearted, agile for his age, quick ty

*

seize any weakness revealed by a batsman, and altogether a fine
fellow,
eooee I hesitate to comment on any of the others at this stage of te â„¢
tournament, These three were the architects of British Guiana’s
There is no better victory aided and abetted by the lax showing of the Barbados players,

general purpose cart-
ridge than Eley ‘Grand
Prix’, It is water-
resisting, hard-hitting,
and unfailingly depend-
able. Supplied in 12
gauge 24” length with
1.41/16 oz. or If oz.
loads and in other
gauges.

Tue BARB*DOS TEAM

It is, of course, too late to continue bemoaning the selection of a
eam which left Carl Mullins and Frank King in Barbados. It is of
more than passing interest to note that these two pace bowlers were
| highly rated candidates for the West Indies team for Australia. They
|failed to gain selection, and therefore it would seem, automatically
failed to gain selection on the Barbados side. As a matter of fact,
they were not good enough to get into the first eighteen Barbados
cricketers: five for Australia and the unlucky thirteen for British
Guiana.

Six hundred and ninety-two runs! Couldn’t somebody bowl just
length and nothing else if the wicket was that good and the batsmen
on top? Make the batsmen go for runs if they wanted them instead
of “that’s short on the leg side,” “that’s another short one,” “a full
ONE... \. +

That's apart, however. The boys went down, won the toss and
thanks to some enterprising batting, in spots, scored 398. It was a
good effort, but the manner of its compilation left shrewd judges doubt-
ful about the second venture, Here’s the position. The openers left
early so the early middle men had to hold the fort. They held it
surprisingly well. All honour to them. Marshall’s century was char-
acteristic of the man; Proverbs dug in as best he knew, and Farmer
did well. But did Keith Walcott realize the position enough to curb
what the Sports Editcr euphemistically calls his “inflexible pugnacity?”
Nice sounding phrase, certainly. But what does it really mean? Only
that these same tactics brought disaster in the second venture.

Shorn of all the trappings of language or sentiment the Barbados
batting, apart from the openers, failed lamentably in the second in-
nings. The opening boys, Hunte and Taylor, collected 100 in true
West Indian style on Wednesday evening out of the 294 arrears. They
did this in 85 minutes.

Next day, Thursday, the fifth day of the match on a wicket 6
days old, it is at once evident that the ball was coming through very
low, Charlie was l.b,w. after being hit on the pad several times.
Did any of the aforementioned middle men rise to the occasion of
playing the cricket demanded by the moment if Barbados was to
avoid defeat?

Farmer was the glorious exception. Over two hours for 27 runs.
The others? Marshall, 4, 1, out. “Inflexible ...” Results: Five 1.b.w’s,
three run outs.

They are youngsters, of course, but then all of us were youngsters
at some time. And again some youngsters learn.

Enough. I await the second game. ,

* *

| A True Sportsman
|

LONDON

’ !

HIS past week sporting circles suffered a real loss through the



A death of Mr. D. L, Johnson, head of the firm of Messrs D. L. John-
ie | son, Schooner Agents, 4
| “Don”, as he was familiarly

known in an era of cricketers now

those cheerful souls who enjoyed
every minute of his Saturday eve-
ning’s game. He played for the
Wanderers Club in the halcyon
days of H. B. G. Austin, George and
“Laddie” Challenor, Kenneth and
‘Pa La” Mason and more than held
his own with the bat whenever the
opportunity came his way, Whether
the score was tall or not, whether
he himself seored or not, little did
he care. ‘He put his heart and soul
into it, but for him the game itself
far transcended the results







v7,

q PALAAQLI VE

biter kay

| For him no visions of a place
| on a West Indies team, nor of the
glittering prizes dangling for those
} who would essay their quest, Not fans «. ‘
the mountain tops, with their noon- D. ou. JOHNSON
day glare. He preferred the cool sequestered vale in his quiet march
along life's way.

Racing was another of his loves and in this King of Sports, or

Nd
LU

m



»
i

Le




*

| Sport of Kings as it has been alternately called, he brought the same
clean, keen love which had endeared him to every flannelled opponent
who had met him on the tented field.

gentleman, and a cricketer in the truest sense of the word.

DUNLO

TRUCK AND BUS TYRES

| Now he is no more, and I pay tribute in this column, he was a







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(ECKSTEIN BROS.)

; 4
} *
$ Guiana team for so decisively defeating the Barbados *
7 contingent, An innings and runs to spare is as clear
cut a victory as even the most curmudgeoned could

ADVOCATE



Carlton
Empire

CARLTON defeated Empire yesterday
series of First Division games ended.

Defeats
Outright

as the fifth
ine two schools,

Harrison College and Comvertuere aisy scored outrignt wins
over Y.M.P.C. and Police respectively.

The Games
EMPIRE vs. CARLTON
Empire ............ 47 ana 163

Carlton 177 (and for 1 wkt.) %Â¥

With nine of their secona in-
nings wickets standing Carlitun
who are at present first in the
ine up of First Division Cricket,
defeated Empire at Bank Hall yes-
terday. Carlton bowled out Empire
early in the day and with only
33 runs given to secure victory,
they scored 39 for the loss of one
wicket,

The position on the second Sat-
urday was Carlto. 177 and Empire
47 and for three yickets, 78, O. M.

Aobinson, one of -he not out bats-.

men who was the: 38 was holding
his end stolidly ior his team, but
before he could get set again,
pacer J. Williams bowled him. He
only added one run to his over
week score. E. W. Grant had
ade a helpful 30. é
Yesterday skipper Alleyne made
a bid to pull his team out of diffi-
culties when he scored 29 before he
‘vas bowled by spin bowler C. B.
Williams.

With the best wickets down,
(2. B. Williams wis the most suc-
cessful bowler. H» ended up with
an average of 18 overs, one maid-
en, 62 runs, fou’ wickets. Fast
bowler G. Edgl ill added three
more wickets for 37 runs to his
big total of wickets he has cap-
tured this season.

Y.M.P.C. vs. COLLEGE
COLLEGE .... 37 and 106
At ere «... 66 and 76

Harrison College scored an out-
right victory over Y.M.P.C, when
their First Division cricket game
ended at Y.M.P.°c. grounds yes-
terday evening. When the game
was resumed yesterday, Harri-
son College needed 22 runs for
victory with four wickets in hand.
‘They barely scored the 22 runs.

Roddy Austin, once again gave
an outstanding performance.
His bowling was steady and he
nearly won the match for
Y.M.P.C. In the College second
innings he took five wickets for
37 runs in 18 overs.

Y.MLP.C, in their first innings
scored 66, College replied with 37.
Y.M.P.C. knocked up 76 in their
second innings, giving College
106 runs for victory. College,
when the game started yester-
day were 84 for the loss of six
wickets,

Alleyne was one not out and
Simmons’ account was still to be
opened, When ten runs were ad-
ded to the total Alleyne was
clean bowled by Austin for six
runs. Soon after Simmons was
caught in slips by Greenidge off
Austin for seven. Medford, who
was at the wicket, was partnered
by F. Tudor. Branker bowled
Tudor for two runs. C. Reid, the
last man, went in with College
needing four runs for victory Med-
ford scored the four runs off
Austin to gain six points for Col-
lege. a
The next over Reid was clean

bowled by Branker.

PICKWICK VS. WANDERERS
Plokwick 20.000... ..000005. 307
Wanderers ................ 263

In spite of a good innings of



lu4 by W. H. C. smnowles, wan-
aerers opening batsmen and a
uselut 65 by Tony Skinner, wan-
aerers failed to reach the Pick-
wick first innings score of 307
and therefore conceded first in-
nings lead points to the Kensing-
ton team as their game ended at
tne Oval yesterday. ;

Wanderers occupied the wicket
for almost the entire afternoon
to score 463. They resumed their
innings which stood 8 without
loss on a good wicket with
Knowles and Peirce each 4 not
out,

Pickwick however got two quick
wickets but Knowles and Skinner
became associated in a_ third
wicket partnership which was
productive of 145, having taken
the score from 37 to 182. Knowles
who was eventually bowled by
Jordan just after he had passed
his century, was missed when he
was 60 and later in his innings.
He got most of his runs with nice-
ly timed pulls to the leg. During
his stay at the wicket, he got no
less than thirteen boundaries.

Skinner who also profited by
mistakes in the field, played a
patient innings of 65 which in-
cluded two sixes and four fours.

Other useful contributions were
made by Davies 26 wit three
fours and Packer 14.

Bowling for Pickwick, Bruce
Inniss ended up with the best
analysis by bagging 3 for 27 in
8 overs, E. L. G. Hoad however
got 4 for 88 in 23 overs, while
H. R. Jordan got 2 for 72 after
having sent down 23 overs

COMBERMERE VS POLICE

WOOO ove vip bcs t545) 138 and 94

Combermere (for 8 wkts.
GORE hie Hass 0 3.55.0 hs ek te 178
and for 6 wkts. ..... 64

Combermere scored their first
outright victory for the season
when they took six points from
Police at Queen’s Park, yesterday.
The school boys defeated the
Constables with four wickets in
hand and with another 20 min-
utes left before time of call.

Police on the first day of the
three-day fixture scored 138.
Combermere replied with 178 for
8 wickets by close of play on the
second day and they chose to de-
clare their innings without re-
suming yesterday. They skittled
out the Constables for 94 runs,
needing 55 for victory, They got
64 for the loss of six wickets.

Chiefly responsible for Com-
bermere’s remarkable success was
the excellent bowling. perfor-
mance of skipper G. Grant who
bagged six Police wickets for 34
runs in 11 overs, one of which
was a maiden. Grant is a slow
off spinner who seldom plays the
major role in the bowling depart-
ment for his team. He found a
wicket that responded well to

his spin.
Combermere’s pacers Frank
King and O. Wilkinson took a

wicket each for 19 and 12 runs
respectively while the other two
batsmen were run out.

C. Blackman, 27, and B. Kinch,
24, were Police’s best scorers, In
the Combermere second innings,
O. H. Wilkinson scored a deter-
mined 24 not out.



SCOREBOARD

EMPIRE

: 47 & 163
CARLTON 177 and

(for | wkt.) 39

Empire 2nd tnnings



Y.M.P.C.—Ist Innings oe fics e O8
HARRISON COLLEGE — Ist Innings 37
Y.M.P.C.—2nd_ Innings ‘ oe 6












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SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 30, 1951

WELL BRED HORSES

Flying Dragon And Belle Surprise
By BOOKIE



1S Saft HE arcrivai of four more horses from England during
, ee the week brings to twelve the number of importeds

sé to come to the island since the last race meeting. That

ww th mean, on paper, that we now have thirty two horses for
F racing in C class as against twenty which we saw racing
here last August. To be added to this total are still the two consola-
tion horses which are yet to be chosen for the November meeting as
well as one or two others awaiting shipment in England for private
ownership. -




Such a situation must certainly give us food for serious thought
when we think of the limitations oi tne Garrison Savannah. I do not
propose to go into the question exhaustively at this point but it is cer-
\ainly of more than passing interest. Therefore, although the purpose
of this article is reaily to introduce the new importations, one cannot
help mentioning this fact as it is one which immediately springs to
mind as soon as the new importations are contemplated. Here now
are the four latest. ‘

The first I saw yesterday was Flying Dragon. A small dark brown
colt by Dante out of Sweet Cygnet, a mare by Hypericn out of Sweet
Swan, he has been importea by Mr. S. A, Waicott and it is to be
expected that he will not race before next March. Flying Dragon was
a winner and ail told he ran five times in England, was first once,
ugird once, fourth once, and in the other two starts unplaced. Most of
his races were Maiden Two-year-old events and none of then¥ seem
to be of much importance. ihe race which he won was the Colborn
Stakes at Catterick, a Maiden two-year-old event for colts and geldings
run over tive furlongs and worth £203 to the winner. For what it is
worth, his tume was 1.U1g and the going is said to have been hard.

.

I gather from his form that Flying Dragon has no outstanding
reputation, bul What has already impressed tnose in the know is his
pedigree. On this alone he shouid be of great value to breeding in the
West Indies. Being by Dante this makes him the first to come to Bar-
bados, if not the 5.W.1., so closely connected to the famous Nearco,
(Dante's sire). But what makes it even better is the fact that he is
so weil bred on his dam's side, as a rule, a very weak point in the
breeding of the majority of horses which come out here. For not only
was Sweet Cygnet a Hyperion mare, and therefore much sought after,
but her performance on the race course was very good indeed, Among
the races which she won was the #almouth Stakes, a mile, in which
she deteated Naishapur, who was second in the Oaks of 1945, and after
this she was bought at the Houghton Sales by the White Lodge Stud
for 8,000 guineas, ‘there are not many horses racing in the West
Indies to-aay whose dams have fetched such am amount when sold
merely tor breeding. We therefore have an idea of what breeders in
iungiand thought of Sweet Cygnet's value as a brood mare.

EXT I saw Darham Jane. This filly has been imported by Mr.

Errol Steel, who must also be welcomed to racing as one of our
newest owners, and she is by Harroway out of Little Bairn, a mare
by Shining Tor. She ran six times in Selling Plate races and other
Maiden events but managed only one third and one fourth, Her third
she accomplished at Manchester last July in the Quashed Plate, a race
for two-year-olds over five furlongs which was won by a colt with
the strange name of B.F. Lime’ Tree was second. She was fourth in
her first race the Carlton Stakes for two-year-old fillies at Stockton.

Darham Jane’s pedigree eludes me for the moment but of the four
landed everybody seems to agree she is the best looking. I notice,
however, that the form book describes her as sweating at the start in
most of her races while in the last she has “unruly” written against
her. Nevertheless, these things sometimes go in reverse when horses
come out here, .

A LITTLE later we moved on up the paddock to Mr. Rupert Mayers’
stalls where we came upon Trimbrook. This filly appeared to me
to be a grey, or possibly a roan and I was therefore surprised to find
when I got home that the form book describes her as a chestnut, I am,
therefore wondering if I am now going to talk about the same filly.

owever, the one I found in the form book ran only three times and
made a second, a third and was unplaced on the other occasion. She
is by Trimbush out of Silver Brook, by Panorama and therefore seems
well bred for speed. She ran second in her first outing, this being the
Trial Plate, a selling event at Carlisle, and the winner of this was
Bit of Fluff. Incidentally, Bit of Fluff was fifth in the race in which
Darham Jane came fourth although at the time, the remarks say, he
was backward.

Trimbrook’s next race was the Boltby Stakes, a selling plate event
at Thirsk in which she was unplaced and she then finished off the
season at Pontefract on August 9th when she ran third to Sapphirus
and Robin Adair in the Lake Selling Plate. She is another whose ex-
tended pedigree will take further searching but no doubt her owner
Mr. Roy Marshall will be able to give it to us backwards and forwards
when he arrives, Roy, incidentally, was once a racing journalist him-
self and used to be my counterpart under the nom de plume of
“Ramrod” in a weekly contemporary, It therefore interests me a
great deal to see what a fellow writer will do when he gets into the
game, I hope he will be more successful as an owner than I have
been as a trainer so far. No nasty remarks next week boys, please!

E fourth arrival I did not see. I understand she is a filly named
Belle Surprise who has come out to join the ever expanding stable
which Mr. Roy Gill has been building up both for breeding and racing
at Waterford. By Mirikan out of Silver Felt, by Flestead, she raced
only in Ireland and therefore I cannot trace her form, However, I
learn that she started twice and has the good record of a win and a
third. Her dam Silver Felt was also a winner and comes from an
unbroken line of winners and dams of winners in the bottom part
of her pedigree which traces back to that famous mare Queen Silver
who produced among a string of winners, Silver Urn, winner of the
One Thousand Guineas in 1922. In fact I have seldom seen a better
bottom line in any pedigree of any mare in the West Indies and Mr.
Gill may rest assured that with mares like Princess Stella and Storm’s
Gift already in his stud he has now purchased a third which should
make his,stock the envy of most breeders in the West Indies.
ne te



©. M. Robinson b J. Williar 39 HARRISON COLLEGE—2nd Innings *S ny ~
S. Rudder run out rate 2 45. Hope c Greenidge b Burke . 1 ANOTHER FOUR DAY MEETING : ‘
E. W, Grant c J Williams b Edghill 30 a, une c Gresnideo » B: Brenker 14 HE B.T.C, Provisional Programme for the November meeting is out
E. Cave b Edghill R. Norville 1.b.w. b J. Williams 6 C. Blackman b R. Austin 35, . 7 sei vores ’
C. Alleyne b GC. B. Williams 29 Mr. Headley > R. Austin “45 come to stay. _For my self I must say that I was not in favour of an-
©. Fields c & b C. B. Williams 11 G. Foster b R. Austin ... o other four-day meeting right on top of the one we have just had in
A. fymmonds Lb.w. b C. B M., Sizamons c W. Greenidge b R. ; August. But this was mainly for reasons other than those connected
Hiams 2 ustin with the number of horses in training. Now I find that I must agree
. " § A. Alleyne b Austin . 6 ; ver ar
- oa £6 e Woliass be a aaa Wee erence ‘|g that four-days is absolutely essential if we are to frame a programme
H. King b G. Eagtill . Jil) 41 G, Medford not out .. » 8 to accommodate the ever increasing numbers,
Extras a i ..'S Reid b Branker Po ®
~ Extras —— The congestion as I mentioned above will be mainly in C class.
Total vves 168 Total 106 We will not, of course, have thirty-two of these horses racing at the
| Fall of wickets: 1--17; 2—18; 3—71; —— November meeting. But we will have quite enough to warrant the
4—85; 5—90; 6—116; 7-126; 8—143; 9 Fall of wickets: 1 for 4; 2 for 44; 3 seven races which have been alloted to them in the provisional fixture.
145. 09 of F Fah greg 6 for 82; 7 In this respect racing in Barbados will play second fiddle only to
BOWLING ANALYSIS “BOWLING ANALYSIS Trinidad as even in Jamaica they are not so many races in which one
G@. Eaghi nao Eee Oo. M. R. wW. can see imported horses in such large numbers. This also speaks well
J. Williams !..222). 17 23) 330 gs [Austin . 1% 65 = (87 : for the future of racing here as it is these same imported horses which
Cc. B. Williams .. B28 a ee ig3 4 a2 3 We Must breed from in the future,
K. Warren |; ose. Oy Se ih ee deme 3 6 je
a Po CAR ing toates te, Peres POURS BC The four dates chosen for November are the 3rd, 9th, 15th and
¥. Hutchinson I.b.w. b Fields 18 eee ee eee wo «Lith and each day there\will be seven events, To back this up the
C. McKenzie not out 13 Pickwick wie eee Sustses 2 Sweepstake has beén off to a flying start and if things continue as they
dg. ae not ou S Ww. t. ©. Sunwin & caeden 104 are a $28,500 first prize is expected. If they improve then we will see
; et _° T. .N. Peirce l.b.w. Hoad ......... 9 Our November sweep top $30,000 for the first time. Here’s hoping
Total 39 @ On page 16 that it does.
POPES OSES SO PPS SS FOSS SOFT OOS SPOS SOS
%
%
%
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%
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a



SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 30, 1951



FIRST DAY
The first day of play in th
Barbados-British G I
which Barbados sing thei
first wicket with o1 in on
oard and the second wicket
32 runs to their credit,
day with 309 ns and half of
their team stil! intact



A detailed review of the
the first B.G.—Barbados
won by an innings.



hed 7
nished the



i remain







with me as a day t } done all t ; Vv fours to his
more to bring ih e the « when he wv 40 and Keith
glorion nheertain h e W t Ik up two powerful
we cali ¢ ket { iouble century
other cricket experien air, still together

I should sum up the "Ss 1 0 % of the game



formance first as a tribute to the B)
tenacity and steadfastness of pur-
pose of Gordon Proverbs, the in-
flexible pugnacity of Keith Walcott arrival with the new
and Wilfrid Farmer and the fertile ssed heralded but unsung
maturing batsmanship of N ian As a matter of fact had not the
Marshall.

itish Guiana had
into setting a defen-







: field been extremely cleverly
=. Was not surprised to see young piaced, many powerful strokes
aA ames to ale Siena o ho by Walcott, who seemed bent on

7 See ; treating it. with scant courtesy

warned him at t al that he :
should not play on Ease is his vould have thundered up against

boundary.






wont, and try to Gaskir ; 2
late inswinger rhi y right- They piloted the score safeiy
ly told him would lead him into past the 250 mark, and at 268
tuiming the ball into the waiting Walcott was out to his faveurite

hands of one of the men fielding inj square cut but
the leg-side trap. was
* Was Sure down, resulting in what is popu-

3ut, watching him at practice larly known in these parts as a
in the nets (and Gaskin did too) half alf-drive. His contri-
I was sure that he would play bution of was a valuable effort
forward at least in the first innings and his century partnership with
before he could be painfully fore- Warshall changed the tone of the
ed into playing back and leaving
most of the-inswingers alone or as

raised one that
pitched too far up to cut





cut-f







game for the second time in a

By 0. S. Coppin

first three days’ play in

cricket match which B.C.

fifth day. He was wagering that
it would last all five days. How-
ever we shall see what we shall

see.
SECOND DAY
Today was a day in which
neither the Barbados batting nor
bowling shone when the First

Barbados-British Guiana Test en-
tered upon the second day of play
Resuming an innings that stood at
309 for five on the previous day
the remaining five batsmen fell in
dramatic fashion for an additional
88 runs and the innings closed for
397.

The Bourda wicket when I in-
spected it before play was ever
better in appearance than it looked
on the (first day of play. The
moisture which it contained from
its preparation to last six days by
the famous “Badge” had now dried
out ond it had a bright look. It
played quicker but true as British
Guiana's opening pair showed
when they put on 178 without loss
by close of play.

Norman Marshall, whom I
classed as the best all rounder in
Barbados before the team was
selected did not loak a whit less

SUNDAY ADVOCATE

IN THE PAVILION



and alth
in unsym
first day when he
find a length, they
elves h
today



I think they are
with a new type ot
shaw npiained



softness in the leather as well, al-
though he might have contributed

to this unwittingly



overs when the opening batsmen
seemed set to soften the Barbados
bowling attack, bowlers, balls and

a1]

STAGE FRIGHT

Sulana

The British

made the Barbados “ a
tack, with the exception of Now
man Marshall, look innocuous and

lack lustre. I have

an exhibition of pure stage fright

fo ’ me time whe changed the bowlers

’ oe ee \ And eac change » luke shing
On i not expect the opening Was then tha ‘Atuacnee Eibeatet bi

pace bowlers Bradshaw and At- ie st i have brought Frank King

kinson to work

more

If one flew and an
the way well then

have been happy too
me most was
Atkinson

What surprised
that Eric
pace considerably
Bradshaw’s and I

1 the crowd gave him
etic reception on the

could hardly
cheered them- L t WW k
arse for his fine bowling as ee
|
He told me that the ball was too ‘
soft on the first day

be something in this’ball sickness
experimenting

in

wonders or do
than push the batsmen on
the defensive and dispose of the A
shine as economically as possible, Simply “run out of gas

SEPT. 30 —

_ The Topic
| of

NO. 191 |

There must
|

bat! as Brad-
or a certain



us opening

innings
bowling at-



nuch ‘bout cricket

But bos ur juniors gone

For last week down in BG
Mud-heads” wo



not seen such two-to-one



runs more like a river
mounted high and fast
every Bajan bowler

edge got into °
re would al The catches dropped Hike hot bricks
ws oulc all While batsmen held the sway
"Twas then poor Charlie felt
Mullins was due down there



developed a .

quicker than Lou said just like all women
sreed with Who cannot stand a mess

agree If race horse in Australia








PAGE FIVE





Ss
ovEX SOap

THE WHOLE FAMILY

@ LEAVES BODY FRESH,
SWEET — MEALTHFULLY CLEAN

©@ MORE LASTING PROTECTION
@ NO TELL-TALE ODOR



T : single day. : * : Tayk » > reste im after a s be
Taylor did padding them harm- Wal tt left Marshall also with than that in scoring a beautiful alien AGRA toes nae for 15 poner: Re a
sccly cic » jer s . ico ert Nla é als eh ea Ai ste: “ sh. sendin. dow rs i ‘ :

lessly down ‘the leg side. 1 half century to his credit and century, bowling steadily through runs. But { disagreed with Taylor For boys with all our stalwarts

out the day and also stealing the
fielding honours. 1
spell

Taylor, I have never seen open .
an innings with such Saniieenoe when Afkinson joined him, Mar-
even in his great innings in Bar- Shall took over the job of scoring Trouble After all, if the chief pace
bados against the M.C.C. in 1948 almos t completely. He raced’ past Barbados first headed for trouble powler bowls only four overs in
He was at once at home to Gaskin the sixty, seventy and eighty run when Marshall lost his wicket at »n innings in which the opening
and got the ball away from him marks with the precision of @ 379. Atkinson who scored 47 but 4.4 met! have put on 178 with-
fluently and well placed. He was well oiled and geared run never seemed completely settled -", 1 me the a ea Ka Gotieiter-
bowled at 19 when he drove over machine and n he was in the was inclined to flash his bat too ©" 3 Ce wed. n unberhed
one well up from Normun Wight nineties much and in one of these fiashes ©% to Rave enjoyed an :
that took the bottom of his bat and from a good length one he snickea POliday
his wicket. betuddiing nto the wicket-keeper’s gloved

With Taylor back in the pavil- It was tpen that an incident hands and was caught
jon at 32 one saw Proverbs, who occurred that al Mar- It was here that one expected a Spectacular class but he fough*
went in at number three become shall wicket, Atkinson hook- partnership between the young- hard for it using the off drive
associated with Farmer in a part- ed to the deep square leg bound- sters Greenidge and Branker, both and the ondrive off his pads to
nership that was not broken before ary and Dyer the good advantage. He is an atroc-
103 runs had been added to the i c { ious runner between wickets and
score. might have been run out on a

I have never seen Proverbs give few occasions if some of the
a better performance in his whole younger fieldsmen had been on

It would be murder then
Yor Worrell, Weekes and Walcott
Would play the sitting hen

for ngt having given him a second

Well in this second test match
We all will walt and see
If Gaskin, Wight and Glen Gibbs
Will all repeat the spree
We have some news to tell vou
Don't miss this if you can
To-day is the big concert
Right up by Parish Land









Not Spectacular
+i} > ne PP i
Gibbs’ century was not in th 5s echoed 7 i eas re
At Blackman’s setvice-of-song
>» girls and boys dén't miss it
ind join the throng

PHENSIC tablets clear the head and dispel
tightness and pain behind the eyes. They
bring down high temperature, relieve stuffy,
congested feelings, at the same time soothing
the nerves and counteracting depression.
The aches and pains of ’Flu disapprar in



Ost COSsL



rN env ue
ue N
LGA = NEUM
ougte ura Tisr
*



Come all




a ine eueey
fieldsman ran‘
Up against the fence, turned and
eaSually threw the ball in and
to all appearances the ball was a
boundary. Then followed furious

You know the fame of Christ Churet
Wherever you find all three

You can be sure you'll enjoy
A beity full of spree

morrow will be different



career, He had to take Gaskin’s aa ' a hhatinces their toes and more alert, For those who love spree most ‘ "
new ball with but one run scored ag re oe a on od epee The ffelding left much to ne of ally the world, is coming no time. PHENSIC tablets act quickly
off 46°Gnd -with Taylor gong “he Oe Wee eee we ee desired with the exception of a prerege ;

defended stubborniy scoring ehief. shall who was out of his ground. tae dh pamerd: Sault WE os cae sn ak dae and safely. They neither harm the heart



ly with his late cut
slip and past gully that drew forth

through the The wit ket-keeper did so. But

‘ Will have daneing galore
Mcintyre the UK coach and

And down on Porters parture

at times Atkinson
brigade showed

Walcott and
but the younger

nor upset the stomach. Keep a supply of \

the remark from one irritated Umpire who was on, signalled no anticipation. They did not You cannet expect more.’ PHENSIC tablets by you always.

Guianese kailer “Dat man mus be four runs. Rollox, ex-Intercolo- walk in with the bowler and for Hi race .ck-ass races

batting wid a cutlass.” nial player and now umpire, told the quick Bourda ground they i eyele ces too "
Hit Hard McIntyre that it no boundary cut off at the wrong angle Joe. Robert must be present







Farmer, benefiting from Prov- but did not give » batsman out With regard to the bowling, And can't leave out Lou
erbs’ steadin took some time in run out. MelIntyre, whom a body Holder who — had received a The dancing will be all day
getting the measure of the bowl- of opinion claim had already sig- trenaendou press buildup, of sf even through the night
ing but once he had found the nalled four runs causing the which I am also guilty to a cer- iy ey er big day

hold me tight”

range he hit hard and freely to all batsman tain extent, never got settled.



Phensic *::":

to stop running, ordered





a ae ee




















parts of the field. He outpaced two runs to t cored I Full tosses in the first over gave] 1 w will dress like ladies '

Proverbs in the rate of scoring and pefuddling, but I thimk that if vag ae ag ; the batsmen confidence and they The girls will Jump in slac

Revert Harisatecpaane eeting, bul 1 ow | Spey cnare rayor | morn conan ah RL] agg a a ca FOR ‘FLU, COLDS & CHILLS, RHEUMATIC PAINS

tury before him. Qne mighty six the antics of Dyer that he should scored a_ jighting second ove! Taylor took him . 5 ity 9

Ee cae Mia: Mee ares mete | eerie oe | Seth ty etd MY ager cen to LUMBAGG, NERVE PAINS, HEADAGHES, NEURALGIA

Street will ensure that the name 4, ‘his decision of four since if dos second innings. given six more before the end of a a ie ae ee 5 5 5

of Farmer will be in the mind for they only scored two runs then | the day without success and had i s. aul Rate enae ater

ay ae Bee PAW (3 °* Marshall must rely have been 30 pri stored ig ei 1 Gibb sponsored by ore ;
“ Farmer left at 135 with his in- Tun out = ve . he was a Senn ase, ge pesoted ‘with Nae os bay Peg the eg *" POPES x
ivi score 39 : ‘reditable there at close of play 95 nov ou 8 auion to their batting, *"“ ih 7 %, <
ae night ice Z and Atkinson ie with Barbados ‘© add at least fifty runs to the Swung at a ball, mistimed and J & R BAKERIES x

score. But this was not to be, Proverbs at gully meld a aucer
Greénidge who plays back, right Skier but Umpire Rolox disallow-[
into the wicket with a high back ed a vociferous appeal for catch,
ie tenetin, etter lift to halls just short of a good, ranker and Greenidge suffered
boundary and Leslie Wight made ; De ML f stroke length, did this but the from lack of length and they
5 Sea er , Sty oe impressive first spe O* Bourda' ground, fast and low wil] each bowled seven overs for 28
no mistake fe holding i Ms seven overs for eight runs and always trick him if he Plays like ond 29 runs respectively.
Judged garch { ane ee ar’ © claiming one wicket was gener- this all the time. He was struck A Council of war was held
wicket for just over an hour ally steady but he had 52 runs well in front on the pad and away after the game and senior men
2 oe was a good recovery but Hit off him in 21 overs before the he went. ‘ like Manager Wiliams, Marshall
Braverbe “5 aluable end. of ‘play. i cstaat thet en oe erat ie as
; \ ve runs . or « as 1¢ end. » fe ts abo ourda arid
toa close when pate oe 4 AY Seis Confidence If Holder or Bradshaw gave a paved eet Seredistact wae
payee ee. pFovspbd 7 as Brian Patoir started with an fone roe (and the latter obliged row in anticipation and cuttings
trouble with four wickets down atrocious length but when he got letinhed tant: ha bd would be off on the field and on length.
for 140 runs. Proverbs had scored Farmer’s wicket with a long hop, (iy aiid hol om ek nent that d
55 runs in 151 minutes but the he seemed to have taken confi- ad an end with rHakD DAY

century if he had not been lured 309 for 5.
into making a careless strok © The British Guiana bowling
hooked. a short one from slow did not seem extremely penctrat-
bowler Patoir thigh to the pull jing on the

makers of
ENRICHED BREAD
and the blenders of
J&R RUM



ef Fa
THE





ASTHMA MUCUS

Loosened First Day

Don’t let coughing, sneezing, chok-
ing attacks of Bronchiti# or Asthma



jnnings «



Branker until the score had safely ~ , 3ritish Guiana sub-
S ie ss cannot be de- dence afd turned in an inspired es ‘ ‘ ad sale Today saw British Guiana sub ruln your sleep and energy another
vee oe ce “he ive + f jaan spell after this “th dismiss both R&@S8¢d the four hundred run mark. ject the Barbados team to an] day or night without trying MEN-
termined by 1e number o ans »..8} z s ‘ SS Nor did one associate with Brank- entien dey in the field wits the DACO, Thin t medicine not a



It was an: Intercolonial innings. Proverbs and Walcott.
Batting with a-full sense and ap- Norman Wight an

preciation of the position of his Seafoth another
team and a thorough grasp of the Berbician Chase
situation and what

smoke, injection or spray, but works
through the blood, thus reaching the
lungs and bronchial tubes. The first
dose starts helping nature immedi-
ately 8 ways: 1. Helps loosen and re-

7 er the experience that would have
off-spinner, been needed to have monoplised Ng game poet
off-spinner and the bowling and do the bulk of ®U4_of the day's play a yee
; who turns the the scoring himself, of slow seering British Guiana
was required }51) poth ways, did not give the A Life added 281 runs to their total of move thick strangling mucus, 2. Thus

i . nels ‘ ay : tes freer brea’ sounder

of him. batsmen much ttouble, and on Dias ; , 178 for one of the previous day promo *
. . ‘eee « stave for 223 ! i yd As it was, Branker himself put - eae chads iad aa more refreshing sleep. 3. Helps allevi-
But this only set the stage for 47, nday I cannot see cubes. an sie ar te i at close of play were 459

bi
‘ Barbados up an eas : ate coughing, wheezing, sn .
ar or ired wicket partner- Pp an easy ar Sak. the cteue ts » wicke oomna.
5 ving gpa ree eet oy and falling under four hundred runs. Leslie Wight off Berkeley Gaskin rt ue a se t : ts ead cuarattee: . et MEND ACD fon
: Prk Nis, Coit ay sOUrc vickel, ¢ Ve ) As far as the B.G. } ling is <27xee- 7-0" one z ’
y Q “e confident but Keith day Bourda ickel, and was not as ‘G, bowling is eh al Cte ;
eed us “with : quite a few Shining as I understand is the concerned, E. Chase, the Berbician Gibbs Blt aed double century ani
flashes at balls outside the wicket custom. I had a word with the 1s likely to give the Barbados bats- ae Wight ” cone, 14 Lape 3
that gave me some anxious mo- famous “Badge”, gruundsman and men the most trouble, He struck én 390 for the first wicket be fore
ments. but when he had settled he told me that he hend sacrificed 4 good blow for British Guiana they were separated, They needed
: m i nade cht .. When he had Marshall caught be- but eight runs to wipe off the
down the batsmen were once some of the shine jn the interest hind th loket as UB Beseaice ith Madabivcs wher
again in charge of the situation. of making the wicket last. If he qicg a et an sending back Barbados ota hemselves W
: Five Fours had prepared it up — to shining shat el zn rs 0 was the curler the partnership was broken,
: ? : rs . ' > that started the tz rindi into “rst, let us have a look ¢
Marshall, driving out well in point it would not have lasted a: sta 1e tail winding int Fir let us have a lo at the

! a‘neat bun. records that went by the board.
front him and along the carpet long and might crack before the He turned the ball both @ On Page 16

SS OSS OS SESS OOOOOO FOP PO SPOS SF

eward of a single wickg} at the







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— So

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— oO ==

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—
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‘





SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 30, 1951

eee

PAGE SIX SUNDAY ADVOCATE















BARBADOS SEES FIRST FILMS

Work Of Barbadians 9: 0: e.:«. «<






ee eee
< "THERES A CLASS x no bes
At! F YT Vv
. we / EVERY () TACTE THE CREAM
y

+ 2S

aeithi é DUND





film. Well it started with scenes

W.B.M. . 4 pepe 6 the + that of the home and a worried mother Ca , At
E i rs oars with cea ne . hoping that her expected baby mj
n an atmasprer heavily “sm W OSSID1 pernaps oi » mneniiine . 2+
gutueds wi the heat cour” even ostsde the concen ofthe Fauaynat be ote Ger Oct] Ga
vonal“fraditions, Barbados tool. Sponsors emac iated, and generally not quite (te .
another step forward the first And finally, it must have been nar 1 Then a tried eiewestes ¢
filmstG@:be made locally by loal @ proud moment for Mr, Isaac * sit t : the Maternit ’ aie ians 13 Rangers of 7th Ranger Com-
craftsmen, with local actors Lad Carmichael, the prodacer to hear Yt! © ee y pita. P : ichael’s Girls School)
r : More visits, examinations, advice § pany (St. Michael's Girls :

ir rev , arris Sol- such fa rabie nent 1 his . " . $
on preview at Harrison Co — — a ! ae ae ae records of weight, blood pressure with Miss Enid Millington as

what clothing to wear etc., follow- | Commandant, camped from 4th







1 and had work-






jt must have been a moment course in Jai Fi wT 7 a
of thrills for those who sat i ed hard to prove that his time ed until a now confident mothe: oe ae =
the audience and saw “them- had been well spent and how entered the hospital as seen in the Gall m nd Miss aaa. Walcott
selves” -on the screen doing well he had succeeded! picture-and gave the community ; allup a

“s were the Quartermasters and the
pean First Aider was Miss M. Black-}|
man. The life saver in the camp}
was Miss Mary Brathwaite, wh,
was on duty at all times when!
he campers were in the sea. The

things which perhaps they had He praised his assistants Messrs mother’s best gift,
done eyer so often before, but Nolan Sealy, Benny Thorpe and Babe”, top picture.
which for the first time had Gordon Roach for the 1 ntiring The story is well told the photo-
been recorded, and reproduced. help they gave him, but of course wraphy good, and the productio:
His Excellency the Governor Sir he directed, he was the guiding ¢xcellent.














Alfred Savage who headed the epirit with the happy “sult .
list of distinguished persons at- Seen on the screen, The Others siees the eaagase'en Tees, ° -
tending, saw himself reading the Everyone concerned deserves The Trinidad film also showe ittende e camp fire on es ~ ’
os re 9 ~~ a - ple. 7 ak ¢ a 1. Y r ¥ p pe i ¥ i *
Royal M@ssage at the toca = heartiest congratulations on the excellent technical work, and ther a. ee the “a anne Be an over forty PLUS man!
Sue a it w ne Seta ths thse ae production were some fine scenery include TOnaieae oe eee Fonicl During the last twenty years, the experience of
nif was 2 s - as 2 iw
nf icetegpmnent House and all the The Films in the shots of the cocoa planta | hey thoroughly enjoyed. vast numbers of people all over the world has
boys and girls who sang lustily The central film = was an tion, ae The Rangers wish to record demonstrated the efficacy of Phyllosan tablets as
and marched smartly did it all Educational one entitled “Give -And finally, there was a stor. i] neir thanks to Sgt. Clarke of the a means of fortifying the over-forties by increas-
over again On Friday night on your ohiid a chance,” and dealt wiih a moral “Delay Means panare ‘olice Station at Holetown for ing ‘physical and.mental energy, strengthening
we ae Soe ne ae ‘ital eee an Se aeetam Sse = : wees be egeer by ne — tn is kindness and courtesy to them the nerves and restoring digestive and metabolic
rons of the Maternity Hospital to expectant mothers, The les- the College. It.\aimed at pointin iuring their stay in camp. " a . |
and the Baby Creches saw them- son of the strip, as Mr. Car- out the necessity for prompt at- : tone. Be an over-forty plus man! eae i . ' Y 1 SAY.
selves attending smiling tittle: michael! pointed out was “if you tention in case of Tuberculosis if BUS EXCURSION ' beginning to feel your age, start taking i THATS WH eee
children and anxious mothers-to- are to bring a baby into this treatment and cure are to be On ‘fnursday, 13tn September} Phyllosan tablets to-day! If you take |
be... and perhaps for: the pene world let it be a healthy one, effective, 28 Rangers of 7th Ranger Com- | them regularly, the results |
time saw themselves as_ others They had had a discussion among The entire showing gave pany with Miss Enid Millington will astonish you e
have always seen them the various heads of Departmenis glinpses of what might be expected | set out at a.m. for a bus tour. | " as {
j

Other Aspects in this colony and the Medical in the not too distant future. They visited the Cultural Centre|

But this was only one, and not at Speightstown, the new Cole-
the most important aspect by any : ridge-Parry School, the Light-
means, of Friday night’s produc- fim Fe ; house at Harrison’s Great Head
tion, First of all, it must have id Nicholas Abbey, the Reservoir at

been a source of pleasure to Mr. Castle Grant, St. John’s Church|

ae 3 of . . ial <
Wm, Sellers, Head of the British and Sam Lord’s Castle, arriving fortifies the over-forties

Colonial Film Unit, who had Sagle th iain ae
conceived the idea of West In- “ a y ne J pilD ie,
dians producing West Indian | j 1e _—— are ae oh u
Sivne’ | 7 ect diz 7" © owners of private residences . «
pe mes a 2s ee ers hd Sto thbbe Ja. aouniien: ekiahe | 99999999 OS 99S OOPS FOO OP 9O SO POO PP OE OOOO.
& fo t Cz é é > a s S

tural advancement not only of , Government properties for hav-|
Wesi Indians but of others as ing granted them permission to}

visit these places of interest.

well,
As a result a course was held

at the University College of the TRAINING

West Indies, and Friday night's A Training for Guiders was

work showed how well and truly held by Miss M. Pemberton at

fe work of that course was St. Michael's Girls School yester-

done day, while Mrs. G. Hudson very
kindly undertook the training

for the Brownie Guiders in the

For the programme included a
film cf “Life at the university

absence of Mrs. J. Skinner, Com+
missioner for Brownies.

College appropriately done by
ISLAND RALLY |

the students themselves working

as a team, a story concerning

cocoa production in Trinidad,

done by a Trinidadian student. | On Thursday, 18th October an

as well as the two local eae Island Rally will be held at Pax

i ‘ e by Barbadians ar- Ble ally @

tions done by Barbadians in Ba Hill when Lady Savage wiill
present the Silver Fish to Mh
E. B. Williams, the Island Com-|

|} missioner. Rangers, Guides and

bados.

Satisfied
Then again, Sir George Seel,

3rownies will fall in at Pax Hill

| at 4 p.m.

a
8
~







©@
Tailors of Proven Reliability
and excellent Fitters

— TROPICALS
IWEEDS







head of Development and Welfare
in the West Indies must have felt
satisfied that the outlay made by



his department in supporting the 7 Ba THE ANNUAL GENERAL
course and the scheme for Film ? “ } eos ’
production was a sound invest- ats MEETING .-+ Thanks to delicious Clopp’s Peaches
ment which was already begin- A HAPPY MOTHER smiles at her newly arrived—her best work a The Annual General Meeung| Delicious CLAPP’S
ning to pay dividends. If this wes healthy babe, } will be held at Pax Hill on Sat-
| urday, 27th, October at 1.30 p.m
whe) Lady Savage will preside.) Pears, Peaches, Prunes and . @

Guiders sre asked to make a
sauce
note of this date. Apple








available in both

| ° |
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THE PRICE...

2 f ° e 7 .
With Profiteering | nine % Stl 8? $9 63
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Rig te.

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in, Bena " PORT-OF-SPAIN, Sept. 27 | Available from:
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Gait. fone | the British West Indian Airways,

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of commercial airlines, This is the | ‘
. kK. Mr. Roach at th beth aero Rey Ta em nes RS ; Wo. diet ° °
A mother enters the Maternity Hospital. She passes the film making unit at work. r. Roach a e een appointed to such a post in | ¥ 4
camera, Mr. Carmichael standing at the right, and Mr. Sealy in the rear. . @(REEEIME any British airline. GOPSS99SSSS 99999999999 959 595959959595 00095550GS05 | . we in vile x our inspection
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SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER





At The Cinema

Bird Of

G,

Working alphabetically this
week, we come first to “Bird of
Paradise,” showing at the Empire,
in which Jeff Chandler, Louis Jour-
dan and Debra Paget live lives
of glorious tropical ease in the
Hawaiian Islands sometime during
the 19th century. Mr. Chandler
and Miss Paget are the children
of the island’s chief, and Mr,
Jourdan is a young Frenchman
who comes to the island and
promptly falls in love with Miss
Paget, only find himself

enmeshed in tabus, verbotens and 3f

suspicions of all kinds. The
course of true love doesn’t run
too smoothly, but at last he is
accepted her future husband, a
least by the people, but alas, not
by the gods, who seem to have
the ‘last word, and who demand
nothing less than that the girl sac-
rifice herself by leaping into an
active volcano, for becoming in-
volved with an alien. I had to
leave before this crucial moment,
but I believe the volcang stopped

30, 1951

Paradise
RR.

the brothers, walks off with the
real Marshal’s fiancee and _ re-
ceives a pardon through the efforts
of this Government official. The
romance is not highly credible
and detracts rather than adds to
the interest of the film. It struck
me as a Hollywood sop to the more
romanticaliy minded members of
the audience,

Gary cooper as the trigger-
happy adventurer, Raymond Mas-
sey and Steve Cochran as two of
the brothers Mr. Cooper is after
e the chief protagonists. All are
colourful and keep oe moving.
Technicolor photography is su-
perb, as usual, and the costumes
and settings are picturesque, while
the musical background heightens
the cease situations.

ENDETTA
Once again, in VENDETTA at the
Globe, we have a film pertaining
to ancient customs, or rather, one
ancient custom in particular. This
time the locale is Corsica, the time
1825 and the custom invoked is
vendetta or vengeance, which con-

erupting like a tap being turned sists of inflicting retribution for

off, and the gods must have
thought that they’d gone far
enough. Unfortunately, the young
lady was gone too!

A weak story, but the folk-lore,
superstitions and customs of the
ancient Polynesians are unusual
material, but its credibility is
weakened by the fact that the
island seems to be ulated en-
tirely by young people with no
visible means of support or. any
serious occupation,

Filmed in the Hawaiian Islands,
the. settings in Technicolor are
very lovely. Jeff Chandler makes
a handsome Polynesian, but it
seems a pity to cast him and Louis
Jourdan, both of whom are capa-
ble actors, in roles that make little
or no demands on them. Debra
Paget—charming in a sarong—acts
prettily, but without much convic-

tion.
DALLAS

It is sometime since Gary
Cooper has been in a western, but
in DALLAS, showing at the Plaza,
he makes up for lost time in 4
real wild and woolly western
melodrama with plenty of shoot-
ing, hard riding and swift action.

The plot is complicated and has
so many raroifications that you
may find yourself confused even
f you follow it intently. In brief,
it concerns a Georgian colonel who
took part in guerilla tactics after
the:Civil War. Wanted by the Gov-
ernment and with a price on his
head, he goes to Texas to find
tree renegade brothers, who de-
stroyed his home during the hos-
tilities. Suceecs for his mission
involves him in impersonation of a
U.S. Marshal as well as plenty
ot violence. He eventually kills all

any insult, injustice or attack on
any member of a family by killing
the eldest son of the offending
family—if possible. These bloody
feuds seem to have played an im-
portant part in the 19th century
Corsican life and any family who
failed to invoke vendetta, was con-

sidered a
t French novel!

Based on

“Colomba"™ by Prosper Merimee,
the story tells of a young Corsican
girl of noble family, who fails to
avenge the murder of her father
in the French courts and calls up-
on her brother, recently released
from the French army to invoke
vendetta,

It is a sombre and morose tale
with wild and eerie Corsican back-
grounds of jungle and mountain
and the people seem to be equally
as untamed. The musical back-
ground is made up of the more
lugubrious excerpts from Puccini's
“La Tosca” and “La Boheme” and
while they are eminently suitable
in certain parts — particularly the
opening of the film, the effect is
diminished by constant repetition,

Dialogue and _ characterization
are intense almost to the point of
oppressiveness with Miss Do-
mergue giving a performance that
smoulders from start to finish. Ed-
ward Gollenz as her brother,
whose travels have made him
doubt the validity of vendetta as
a force of justice, gives a strong
characterization until he is finally
overcome by his sister’s taunting.
Good support is given by the rest
of the cast, but in spite of good
acting and direction and authentic
backgrounds, it is a depressing
film,



B.B.C. Programme Changes
_ . » Kor New Quarter

New Times

Effective -Sunday, 30th. Sept.
which marks the beginning of the
last quarter of the year there will
be some changes in BBC, sched-
ules, Chief of these is the shift
of ‘the daily ‘Radio Newsreel’
from 8.00 to 8.15 p.m., a quarter
of an hour later, ‘From the Ed-
itorials’ also moves from 8.55 to
10.10 p.m.. Just after we advised
you a fortnight ago that the beam
te us on 48.43 metres, 6.195 mega-
cycles would begin after the West
Tndies half-hour it was brought
forward a half hour and will now
begin at 7.45 p.m, so that when
you tune in to the various editions
of {Calling the West Indies’ you
should tune to either the 31 me-
tre band or this one on the 49
metre band.

New Series

Among the new programmes
for’ the quarter are three series of
talks:—‘Man and the Soil’ a series
ot fifteen weekly talks or discus-
sions on the world problem of
soil erosion. This will be at 6.00
p.m. Mondays. ‘What's Cooking?’
teljing listeners of the traditional
and piquant regional dishes of
the British Isles conducted by
Philip Harben, cookery expert
and chef-star of BBC. Television.
(Who said the British couldn't
cook?) This programme will be at
6.50 p.m. on Sundays. ‘Theatre
Memories’ by W. J. Macqueen-
Pope, probably the greatest au-~
thority on the theatre in England
today, giving listeners a picture
of the stars and stages of thea-
trical London, his first talk being
about Drury Lane Theatre. His
talks will be at 7.45 p.m. on
Fridays.

At the same time listeners should
note that the popular ‘Twenty
Questions’ which used to clash
with the West Indies half-hour
on Wednesdays is now on the air
a half-hour later and will be on
the direct beams to us beginning
at 7.45 p.m. This is a radio ver-
sion of an old Victorian parlour
game and has its followers in

countless thousands all over the
world. he

Music Series

It is not only the talks which
get prominence in new _ pro-
grammes, Two new musical series
also begin im this new quarter.
The first of these is ‘Piano for
Pleasure’ which begins a new
series of thirteen programmes se-
lected from the 1951 syllabus of
Examinations of the Associated
Board of the Royal School of
Music. The first programme will
be played and presented by Her-
bert Murrill, Head of the BEC’s
Music Department, a former Pro-
fessor of Composition at the
toyal Academy, who has com-
posed a considerable amount of
music for plays and films in
addition to works for orchestral
and chamber combinations. This
programme will be at 8.00 p.m.
on Mondays. The other musical
series is ‘English Cathedral Music’
the first coming from the choir
of Canterbury Cathedral. Broad-
casts will be at 10.30 p.m, on
Wednesdays.

Fifth Birthday of ‘Third’

The BBC's Third Programme
celebrates its fifth birthday on the
29th. September and two BBC
programmes in the Overseas Ser-
vice take note of this. One is
a special edition of ‘London Fo-
rum’ at 10.15 p.m. Monday next
and the other is —‘How To Listen’
the satire by Joyce Grenfell and
Stephen Potter which was the
opening transmission of the Third
Programme. It will be broadcast
on MONDAY at 4.15 p.m.






False Document Charge

PORT-OF-SPAIN, Sept. 27

John Rawlins of Rawlins Import
and Export Co., appeared before
the Court on a charge of “wilfully
using a false document in the
transaction of business with the}
Customs.” Rawlins pleaded not)
guilty. The matter has been
adjourned.



I)






SUNDAY ADVOCATE

a een ee a nt

Man About Town

THIS is
Store with
things.

a delightful Drug

tan Pharmacy
Henry Street is
extremely clever Hairbrush (with

on

concealed comb in the back) for|Chain Guard; Tools ete. are being |
from | offered at only $78.30. Another |

Men—an Addis product
England, as well as a full range
of Toilet requisites. The choice
Candy Counter offers a Carnival
Assortment from its dazzling
array and, with the accent on
variety, the new Vegetable and
Flower Seeds are a ‘must’ for the
a But drop in—or phone

* * ? .

LIFE ON BOARD —let’s
shall we? Velvet nights on a
Tropical Sea — an Open-Air
Swimming Pool—French Cuisine
and Wines, and perfect service.
Ten wonderful days and nights
on the Luxury Liner Colombie.
We'll see La Guaira and Curacao
and Cartagena and many more
romantic places, Inclusive fares
are from $260; $189; $120; First,
Second and Third Class respec-
tively. And the Colombie is sail-
ing October 3. We can just make
it—come on!.R, M. Jones & Co.,
Ltd. are the Agents — dial 3814.

” & * *

MY, OH MY, what fun I’ve
had! A whole morning playing in
Cave Shepherd's Toyland on the
First Floor. Forward and Reverg+
ing Cars, fully controlled; Coca-
Cola Trucks; 50 Shot Water-Pis-
tols; Convertible Trike-Isikes:
Airplanes and Yachts and the
most astonishing, Dolls from
Canada. Aptly named ‘Weturhs’
complete with feeding bottle and

go,

diaper. Others, more restrained,
are dressed in organdie and
seemingly have real hands and
feet and hair. They cry when
they’re put to bed, Thinking of
Christmas?

‘ : . *

THERE'S one—just one left for
you if you're very quick and very
lucky. It’s the highly popular,
record breaking A-40 Austin at
Eckstein Bros. With a beautifully
designed interior, independent
coil springing and rugged
strength, the Austin gives abso-
lutely top performance = and
economy. Similarly in the A—170
Pick-ups, with their unique all-
steel bodies and load capacity of
1,500 cwt. there is mo superior.
The cabs are luxurious with car-
like comfort. Dial 5007 and Al
Ramsay will give you facts. and
figures.

“a e

YOU are given decorative and |
protective qualities with -Snow-
cem. This waterproof
neither a substitute for paint or

———————

;7-

| HI-HO for the open road on a|

leles with 3-speed; 4” pedals;

|model with rubber grips is

| riced
lat $66.39. A lady’s Here

es is

included and on these wonderful |

buys don’t forget the Dyno-Light-
ing! Also upstairs at N. B. Wil-
son's _ ny ee, Bed-
Springs — substantially
reduced. Phone 3676.

* a cs *

so many interesting | silky Hercules Bicycle! And what
. P. A: Clarke’s Cosmopoli-|a marvellous opportunity to get!

Prince Wm. the best buy in Town at Wilson’s |
displaying an/ Sale. Yes, indeed, Hercules Bicy-|

}

|

The newest and latest and best—

for all-purpose sewing. The Singer

| Model 206 whips through Button-

holes, Buckles, Embroidery anu
Zig-Zag and am amazing variety ol
designs. On derionstration at
Singer's Showroom now, you
simply cannot pass by without ex-
amining this Model 206 — there’s
been nothing quite like this before.
And if you’re just staying a short
while on the Island, look at the
indispensable 11 lb. portable
| machine with transformers for
}110 or 220 volts. An extremely
jneat package!
. * *

It’s Waterproof, Insect-proof,
Durable and, above all, it's New
Again. Whatis? Any old leather
fabric or car upholstery that has
been treated with NUAGANE
Flexible Leather Paint. At Red-
man & Taylor's you can purehase
this very unusual and easy to
apply (with brush or spray)

*

wide range of colours. Thinking
of shoes? Don’t despair —- Red-
man & Taylor’s also stock NUEEN
to shine your shoes in 50 minutes
flat. And remember, NUAGANE
and NUEEN are long-lasting.

* 6 *

Deservedly popular and every-
one’s choice — HORNIMAN’S
PURE TEA. Established ‘way
back in 1826, Horniman’s was the
very first of packaged Teas, Of
exceptionally good quality, it is
made available through every
Grocery Story on the Island.
Horniman’s Pure Tea has the ad-
vantage of being made up not
only in the regular sized packages
but also in § oz. sizes that sell for
6c. Easily recognised jn it’s red
banded wrapping, Horniman’s Tea
is exclusively distributed by James
Lynch & Co., Ltd,

*

%

tk â„¢ w

“This is the most terrific thing
in a long while—Thani Bros’ Sale

¢

coating is|0n Prince Wm. Henry and Swan
| Streets.

Let me show you—Cot-

distemper. Snowcem is made in| tons from 39c; Linens at 71c. and

powder ‘form with a
Snowcrete White Portland
Cement. Unaffected by climatic
conditions it does not flake or
peel. Snowcem is the perfect cov-
ering for Concrete, Brick, Stone
etc. and can be applied with
equal ease either by brush or
spray. The colour range is exten-
sive and is supplied in air-tight
metal containers. T. Geddes Grant
lad. are the distributors.

base of|almost every other type of fabric,

even American Print Crepes at
$1.69. Then there are Shoes —
John White's less 10% and Indian
Leather Sandals for $5.98. These
gorgeously patterned Oil-Cloths
aré only $1.28 and here are Bath
Towels for 73c. Ever seen such
values? Household Goods and
Rrassware and Toilet Requisities
and-—Gents’ Watches for $7.50.
























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PAGE SEVEN






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eae

PAGE EIGHT

SUNDAY ADVOCATE



BARBADOS 4 ADVOGATE

Printed by the Advoeste Co., L*4., Broad St, Bridgetown





Sunday, September 30, 1951



SUGAR WORKERS
BENEFIT
A MEMORANDUM of agreement pub-
lished during the week between the Bar-
bados Sugar Producers’ Association and
the Government shows the figures of in-
creased benefits for workers i». the sugar
industry. It is a document, li eral in con-
cept and in terms, and should serve as a
satisfactory basis for the future relations
of sugar workers and employers.

The years between the two wars saw
the sugar industry in this island strug-
gling to maintain its position as our main
source of revenue but at the same time
suffering from the indifference of the
British Government and the serious com-
petition of foreign sugars. The living con-
ditions of the people who worked in that
industry were far from satisfactory, but
prices continued at a low level. Two fac-
tors have tended to bring about the pres-
ent change. The demand for Colonial
sugar brought better prices during a guar-
anteed period and the realisation by the
British Government that the social and
economic conditions depended on the suc-
cess of the industry gained it new recog-
nition.

In the larger field, Barbados sugar was
tied up with West Indian Sugar and no
longer competed with sugar of other col-
onies in the British market.

With these improved conditions and
with the desire “to improve the good
relations which exist between employers
and employees in the sugar industry by
providing both directly and indirectly for
larger pecuniary benefits to workers in the
industry in crop years which are above
the average,” sugar producers have now
offered certain contributions which have
been accepted by the Government,

The kernel of the agreement is that an
additional $1.80 per ton will be added to
the Labour Welfare Fund which now ‘col-
lects $2.40 per ton from the guaranteed
price paid by the British Government
when the crop of any one year exceeds the
average of the preceding 5 years. For the

year 1951 there will be an extra $1.20 per
tom so. that the overall receipts for this
year will be at the rate of $5.40 per ton.

The 1951 crop has been estimated at
187,000 tons therefore it is easy to see that
the fund benefits to the extent of over one
millioh dollars. And this fund is to pro-
vide for the repair, reconstruction or erec-
tion of houses for workers in the sugar
industry.

If the terms of the agreement went no
farther it would have made a considerable
contribution to the social welfare of the
island. At the door of bad housing condi-
tions can be laid many of the evils which
now seek to destroy the moral standards
of society. But the agreement goes one step
farther.

It provides for an improved Bonus
Scheme at the rate of 1% on wages in
years when the crop is between 125,000
and 130,000 tons with an increase of 14%
for each 5,000 thereafter. In respect of the
1951 crop the new bonus will be 19% of
the basic wages paid,

With the long term view that the pro-
duction of the industry would be lost if
proper facilities are not made for export of
our produce, the Sugar Producers have
also agreed to contribute $2.00 per ton to a
Harbour Fund Scheme. There is a little
selfishness in everything and it will be
seen now that the demands for a Deep
Water Harbour Scheme, at least on the
part of the Sugar Producers, were intend-
ed to safeguard their future interests and
that of the island. To this end they are pre-
pared to make a worth while contribution
to the enormous outlay which the Gov-
ernment is expected to undertake.

If there was ever an occasion when
practical effect has been given to
the doctrine of profit sharing
in industry it is the present. The
Sugar Producers have done much to re-
move the belief of many people, including
workers in the industry that they existed

merely for the purpose of extracting out

_ of those employed in the industry the last

ounce of energy without giving anything
in return. It is clear now that with im-
provement in market conditions and prices
for sugar it is part of their policy to share
the profits of the industry. It gives weight
to their contention during earlier years
that the industry was unable to carry
greater financial burdens. It is a tribute to
them that at the first cecasion when they

. could afford they have passed on to the



worker pecuniary benefits and to an ex-
tent which were not even expected, —
This new agreement might well be
regarded as a point of record in a social
revolution which has taken place in this
nd during the last 2 sars. Improved

>

SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 30,

1951



standards of living have brought new
demands and people who have emigrated
from an agricultural community to high!y
industrialised countries have returned
with clear cut ideas of having some of the
better things in life. Many have not
stopped to think that these can only come
with greater productivity and better
prices. Others have demanded wider
social services without realising the neces-
sity for heavier taxation.

These changes, social and economic, will
come only when there is a greater meas-
ure of co-operation between employer and
employee, and between Government and
industry. It is the duty of Government to
see ‘to it that industry makes its true con-
tribution to the general welfare in ex-
change for the protection of the state; it
is also a solemn duty to prevent that in-
dustry crushing the soul out of the indi-
vidual in the creation of wealth, But it
is an equally important duty on the part
of .the Government to protect industry
and to provide the necessary safeguards
so that the community which supports it
and the people who supply its energy can
be assured of their fair share from its
returns.



Local Government

A BILL to make provision for better
Local Government Administration in the
Island has recently been introduced into
the House of Assembly. Its objects are, to
abolish the Vestries and to replace them
with six Councils, to simplify the system of
Local Government taxation, and to in-
crease control by ‘the Central Govern-
ment. The Bill is based on the “Report on
Local Government in Barbados” by Sir
John Maude and it follows his recom-
mendations closely.

The need for some simplification in our
Vestry system was clearly stated by the
West Indian Royal Commission of 1939.
“We consider that social improvement can
be fostered by co-operation between Gov-
ernment and people through the medium
of properly constituted local authorities.
There is a point, however, beyond which
flexibility and local participation in public
work degenerate into chaotic discrepancies
and lack of co-ordination, and that point
seems to us’to have been passed in Bar-
bados”,

A more controversial provision is that
any adult of British nationality residing in
the area of local government shall be en-
titled to vote for, or himself become, a
member for a Council. It must be stressed
that évery voter for the House of Assembly
pays either direct or indirect taxation and
everyone realizes that he will have to con-
tribute more if he is to have increased
social benefits. This will not apply to the
new Councils as all of their taxation will
be, as at present, direct—thus unless some
property qualification is introduced there
will be the dangerous spectacle of members
spending taxes to which, it would be pos-
sible that neither they nor their support-
ers have contributed.

The following clauses in the Bill deal
with taxation. The greatest reform is that
land tax should be paid on the value of
the property and not on the basis of acre-
age. This will remedy the injustice whereby
an owner of an acre of bare rock in St.
Lucy has to pay the same taxes as the
owner of an acre of fertile agricultural
land in St. John. Another welcome pro-
posal is that Trade Tax will be assessed by
the Income Tax Officer. This will avoid the
present system by which trade tax and in-
come tax, while based on the same busi-
ness transactions, are assessed by two com-
pletely separate bodies.

The Bill also makes provision for tight-
ening Government control over the new
local authorities, The Auditor General, on
behalf of the Governor-in-Executive Com-
mittee, will have power to call for in-
formation, to approve Estimates and the
proposed rates of the local government
area, and loans, and in the last resort to
declare a local authority to be in default.
This will be a salutory rule since it will
lessen the chances of public criticism as
to the method of handling local govern-
ment finances.

If the Maude recommendations come to
fruition the cost of local government will
probably rise in the immediate future. This
is so, because while many of the existing
officers of the Vestries and parochial boards
will be employed by the new Councils, the
rest will have to be compensated. And so
the New Councils will be judged by the
test of efficiency. In conelusion, it is hoped
that the House of Assembly will not let the
advantages of larger units and better
methods of collecting taxes be over-
shadowed by the election of irresponsible
Councillors.

Such are the general terms of the Bill.
It is a voluminous document and it is
almost impossible that the Legislature will
be able to deal with it before the House is
dissolved and a General Election takes
place. It is useful, however, that it has ;
been presented at this time, so that all
those concerned can give it the careful
consideration which it deserves


















PPRHE fact that your Uncle Nat

and King Farouk ended their
holiday on the same day started a
silly rumour that the two rakehelly
playboys had been slinging the
dice and bashing the _ sherbet
bottle about together on the Con-
tinent,

The truth is that your Uncle
cummed down teetotaler Farouk's
invitation, first because he doesn't
like Farouk, and, second, because
he doesn’t like sherbet.

But when the persistent
arch sent a second invitation to
stay with him in Switzerland, your
Uncle sent back a_ telegram:
“Only if a wall is built between

That is why you read in your
newspaper: —

“In a Swiss hotel King Farouk
had a wall specially built to isolate
himself and his party from other
guests. Though he spent only one
night there, he paid the bill, for
the unfinished partition.” + tied

It seems that the simple crea-
ture took the telegram seriously
and gave orders for the wall to be
built. Then somebody told him it
was a joke and he left next day
na huff. ‘i

According to the news, the wall
cost him £1,200, which makes it
a better joke than it seemed at
first.

*

Another rumour was that Uncle
Nat Gubbins had gone to Russia
to see Uncle Joe Stalin.

It was based on this Uncle’s well
known curiosity about ingrowing
moustaches and what they con-
ceal.

Joe Stalin owns what is. prob-
t

He calls it*Tovarich Come
rade), wraps it in Cellophane be-
fore he retires for the night, and,
thanks to the concave, or ingrow-
ing design of the thing, can use) it
as a small store for caviar or other
zatables in case of famine.

+ *

ot the

As Joe would be the last person
to starve in a Russian famine, the
question still remains, “What does
he keep there?”

This Uncle can’t tell you, be-
cause he didn’t go to Russia after
all.

The Duke

GENEVA, Tuesday,
The young Duke of Kent, who
is leaving Britain to continue his



Tort Paar()



- Sitting O

$ type
oe

eee

ee

VOTE

Ab THE

JUST THE SAME AS THE LABOUR PARTY

ONLY BETTER

| _ \ || MORKINGMANS PARTY
| gry” | 7OLPUDOLE matte ni Inver a tar tenet 400
hi ED Or PALE

"the Tory Party has widened its base beyond recognition



says ECCLES, MP

EW “LINE” FOR NEXT ELECTION

By NATHANizL GUBBINS

But, if you are thinking of baby
mice, you are not only being rude
to the leader of a great nation, but
believing something which is not
in accordance wi.h the facts,

Although it has been reported
that Stalin is fond of animals, he
is not that fond.

Medals for Eva
HEN people give themselves
medals for doing something
or other, like the late Hermann
Goering, you know they are going
round the bend.

But when they give themselves
medals for not doing something,
‘you may be forgiven for assum-
ing that they are right round the
bend and heading full speed for
the hut house.

Therefore, wMen I read the re-
port from the Argentine that Presi-
dent Peron has presented his wife
Eva with three medals for “her
self-denial in refusing to become a
candidate for the Vice-Presidency
this year,” I felt a bit worried,

You might argue that, as the
President gave tir the medals, it
is unfair to say she gave them to
herself. But any old married man
who has given his wife a fur coat
knows who thought of it first.

* *

Up till now [ have always
thought affectionately of Eva in
terms of the old English sailor
song, “A nice giil, a decent girl,
but one of the rakish kind.” In
other words, pretty, good-hearted
and a bit of a tomboy. No more.

Now | shall see her in a diffor-

nt light, but eyays remembering
that genius is akin to madness, —
ways think of dear Eva as a genius.

If ever [ give myself medals, I
hope she will be big enough to
think the same of me even if I
also believe I am Napoleon,

Pass The Plankton

EFORE I went away, experts

were telling, reporters almost
every day that the population of
the world was getting larger and
older and the food supplies
shorter, ,

Tommy with a Sten-gun and steel
helmet. t

THE TORY PARTY



m The Fence

Whatever happens, I shall ak’

Of ‘Kent's N ew School



|
aaa |

%

Lat g

Two weeks later they are saying *y ’ e 2 4 ‘ ‘.

exactly the same thing, except|% C S Piteher & Co \ %
that scientists in America are do- : e e e

ing their damnedest to make the
world population even older and
therefore larger if the birth rate
keeps up.

Anybody but a scientist, that is
to say any normal person, would
come to the conclusion that this is
asking for world starvation in
practicaily no time,

But in St. Louis, where 800
scientists are working out a
scheme to make everybody live to
the age of 100, or more, they have
been smart enough to warn old
folk that if they want to be cen-
tenarians they must eat hardly
anything at all.

They must cut down severely on |}
bread, potatoes, and sugar in case
they get fatally hotted up with too
much energy, say “no, no, no, no”
to meat, fish, eggs, and poultry in
case excess protein knocks their
ageing kidneys for six, and say
“take it away” every time they are
offered fried food because it con-
tains a substance which clogs their
arteries and causes heart failure.

* wu *




AND THE BEST
BUYS TOO!!








JAMS
CRYSTALS
PEAS

By Wm. P. HARTLEY Ltd.

NO ADDATIVES — Only FRUIT and SUGAR
ge Obtainable at all Grocers

Over here, where country people
have lived to incredible ages on
diets composed mainly of boiled
pork and pease pudding, we are
going to be kinder to the old folk
when there are so many of them
that the pork and pudding won't
go round, even on a ration.

Our scientists already have their
eye on a food called plankton, “a
fauna and flora found on the sur-
face of the ocean,” which is meat
and bread to whales and sea ser-
pents and may be just the thing for

tay SOR oe By ood

Now, ina : ratory,
they are experimenting with a new
delicacy, “the bright. green slime
found on ponds of farms and vil-
lages” believed to be full of fats,
proteins and carbohydrates.

“Another slice of pork?”

“Thanks. Why ain’t grandfer
eating his green slime?”

“He says it might kill him, as
it’s full of fats, proteins and car-
bohydrates.”

“They do get cunning at that
age, don’t they?”

—L.E.S.




YoOoU!!

Having completed our...

. STOCK-TAKING

We beg to thank our Customers
and the general public for their
loyal support during the past years.



with him. but to us and the pro-
fessors they will be just boys who} |

schooling at Le Rosey, at Rolle, dence at this school. All the boys punished if necessary.”
on Lake Geneva, will never be a are called by their surnames, Punishment is
prefect. Nor will he ever be a whether it be Smith or Windsor. than physical.
fag. For prefects and fagging are The young Duke of Kent will-canes. But on Wednesdays and
just “not done’ at this Swiss be coming here on Thursday Saturday:, when the boys have
aristocratic school for aristocrats week, when the term opens, He their days off, the punished boy
—and others, ’ will mingle with boys of 25 differ- has to go to class’ and work ail
Through huge gates; a lane ent nationalities booked to arrive day.
almogt a mile and a thalf long the same day, “We have found this quite
leads through the school’s private He will have a room to himself, sufficient punishment,” said Miss
farm



No _birches, no

There is no priority or prece- have got to be taught, fed, and| ‘

A
more mental

We can assure them of our best

endeavours to continue giving them

the most up-to-date Merchandise at

best prices combined with Courteous
and Prompt Service.





that is the main schoolhouse,

Ivy-covered walls, and what is
familiarly called here an “English
rose garden,” give the impression
of being at home rather than on
the shoreg of Lake Geneva.

In the green and beige draw-
ing-room where _ students
meet friends, photographs of
former scholars, kings crowned,
uncrowned, and decrowned, hang

near those of other boys in foot- every sense of the word, and we j

ball togs, or jumping, running, or
swimming: ~ *

Field-Marshal Montgomery, in
his too-well-known white par
coat, stands beside a mud-stained

to the renovated chateau and will not sleep in the four-bed Schaub with a wry smile,

dormitories like most of the other
boys. “But only if he behaves
himself in a proper manner,” [
was told. Otherwise into a dormi-
tory he will go.

‘No Pampering’

can Miss Schaub, the directress of prunes and custard here.” says |

Le Rosey, said: “There is no
fussing or pampering here, The
boys are taught to be men in

treat them all on a basis of strict
equality.

“In fact, the Duke will not be
the only royal student here. [|
cannot tell you who will be here

Our Readers Say

Little Theatre Needed
To the Editor, the Advocate,
SIR,—As a result of two meet-

ings held. some months ago a
committee called The Theatre
Project Committee was elected

with the object of discovering
ways and means of acquiring a
little theatre for the island. The
theatre we visualize will be small,
inexpensive to rent and open to
all cultural activities. Incidentally
ave hear such a theatre has been
opened in St. Vincent, an island
with a comparatively small popu-
lation. There they have been
‘ucky in having a fairy godfather
from America, and his help com-
bined with generous donations
from the eight firms in the island
have made this possible. If a
few thousand godfathers in Bar-
bados would give just five dollars
each we could have a theatre too.

The Theatre Project Committee
in order to find out whether the
public wants a theatre, and will
not only subscribe towards it,
but work to get it, has issuéd a
questionnaire Which ‘is being
widely distributed. This letter is

to make it clear that my com-
mittee will not pursue its work
junless it is satisfied that the
| inverest is not only keen but
| widespread, May I appeal there-

ore to everyone to answer the
questionnaire and not to treat
something that es not con-
them A litth

town would be the



of all cultural development and
very important in the training of
young people. Should anyone
want a copy of the questionnaire
they can be had at the British
Council or Johnson’s Stationery
or by telephoning me at 4137.

The questions we ask are neces-
sarily. concise and may not be
quite clear to some. The first is
an appeal for donations. The
second is, “Are you willing to
help by giving some of your time
to the project?” This means will
you organise entertainments or
help us do so in order to’ make
money for the building of the
theatre? The fourth question also
needs some explanation, “It 4s
proposed to run a_ theatre club
with an annual membership fee
with special facilities for mem-
bers, would you*he willing to be-
come a member?”

The membership (fee not more
than $5.00) would be open to
everyone and members would be
entitled 1.9 book seats before the
generai public and get those
seats a. less cost. In this way
we hope to maintain the theatre.
It is also heped to form a film
society for the showing of foreign




and documentary ilms not seen
here at the com "clal theatres,
Barbados must have a little
theatre. Please help us to. get
+; one
GOLDE WHITE
Honorary Secretary

The Theatre Project Committee,



together in the







WE CORDIALLY WELCOME

YoU.

Cigarette?

The boys have to get up at 7.15} '
a.m. Breakfast, consisting of
bread, butter, and jam, with
coffee, is at 7.30. On three days| |
a week they have porridge. “No

DA COSTA & CO. LID. |
\

DRY GOODS DEPARTMENT

Miss Schaub,

Work begins at eight. There is
no prayer service, but religious
nstruction is given twice a week. ||
At the 10.30 break the boys
receive hot chocolate. Then bac's|
to work until 12.

After lunch — soup, meat, two!
vegetables, «nd a dessert—there '
are organised sports until four |
o'clock, when once again they
return to the classrooms until six.

On Saturday evenings the boys
are allowed to do their work in|
their own rooms—as long as they
have not been punished, |

On Sundays they go to church



DON'T BE EXCITED...
WHEN A PARTY IS COMING

in Rolle, where there are be'4|
Catholic and Protestant services. |
On Saturday evenings the ({’
older boys are allowed to smoke |
in the drawing-room, but not in.
their own reoms. “We like toa)
keep a discreet control of them.’
even on their days off, you know,”
says Miss Schaub.
Ages of the boys are from nine
to 19. All have to take part in’
various sports and are enrolled in
one of the three football teams, |
They can use the boats or
yachts belonging to the school on
condition that they have with
them at least one student who has
the navigation licence obtainable;
from the police. !
There will be ten British boys
at the school with the Duke, but
only three of his own age.
Ten professors, three of who:n
are British, look after the educa-
tional aspect. Lessons are given
in English to boys who do not
know French. “But we quickly
teach them the language,”
the directress. '
i



seid

Simply ‘Phone GODDARD'S. a few

Bottles of...
GOLD BRAID and A Case of
CANADA DRY GINGERS or SODAS

Order

Father’s Friend

If the Duke looks closely
enough, he will see the name af
ex-student John Lowther,
Lady

son of
George Cholmondeley.



s too young to know’ the
is that of his father’s
The two
plane crash,
-—L.E.S.

1e, but it

aide-de-camp died

{
Your troubles are over and Enjoyment Begins x
}

RN





‘lor by the M

SUNDAY,

SEPTEMBER

30, 1951



THE Barbados. Museum has
recently acquired the Taylor col-
lection of Arawak It was
purchased from - Shirley Tay-
with the aid
ctions Fund,
started earlier this
Ronald Tree. The
his fund is to purchase

historic and artistic
interest relating to the history of
Barbados, and to place these on
exhibition at the Museum,
Through the generosity of Mrs.
Taylor, who has wiilingly agreed
to accept the purchase price in
two instalments, the collection has
been handed over to the Museum,
and will be displayed us soon as
new showcases are available.

relics,






of the Museum Cc
Which was
year by Mr
object of

objects of



The Taylor Collection was
formed by the late Mr. Edmund
Knight Tzylor, a solicitor, and

the father of the late Mr. Shirley

Taylor to whem the collection
subsequently passed. Mr. E. K.
Taylor excavated these Arawak

relics from the site of an Arawak
settlement at Exmouth, near
Indian River. Many of the speci-
mens in this collection have been
commented on by Professor J. W.
Fewkes in his monograph “A



Hy NEVILLE

Prehistoric Island

f America”

The collection is a varied one.
It consists Of a number of shell
celts, or chiseis as these are called
locally, and a few stone imple-
ments. The Arawaks used the
conch and the Queen conch for
the manufacture of tools as there
was no suitable stone in. Barba-
dos. Shell tools were not, how-
ever, confined to Barbados for
these are also found in’ the
Greater Antilles. An arrowhead
and a breken javelin-head of non
local stone afe of especial inter-
est.

The pottery, fashioned by the
coil method and smoothed with
a flat pebble was baked in an
open hearih, illustrates the
relatively high art culture of the
primiti Arawaks. The larger pot
tery bowWl (illustrated) measures
10 inches in diameter, and has
traces of black slip decorations oa
its exteriot ~The smaller bowl
with a spout (illustrated) . has
traces also of similar decoration,
and it is pierced by six small
holes near thejrim. Pottery rims

é

Culture





Carved shell monkey & pottery stamp showing tree bearing fruit.



Pottery heads of pig, vampire and human skull

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fl
A
PRESCRIPTION }
i
|

E CONNELL

Areain the collection show the same

style of decoration by the use of
incised lines and pierced holes
The small boat-shaped dish has
almost classical lines.

There are a number of pottery
heads in the collection, those of
the pig, human skull and vampire
ere illustrated on this page, whilst
@hers include the head of a shark
and a turtle. These were former-
ly the lugs or handles of Arawak
dishes. A pottery stamp of disk
shape with a handle in the middle,
end on incised design appears to
represent a tree bearing f:uit, The
siamp was found by Mr. Taylor
during his excavations on the
breast-bone of a skeleton, who in
life may have been a chief or
shaman—a magician. The stamp
was almost certainly used for
painting the body, since the male
Arawaks used to paint their
bodies red—often with the designs
of their favourite idols.

The Arawaks believed that if
they could obtain cont'ol over the
spi its of nature and thei~ ances-
ters they wou'd o>tain super-
naturel powers. To. this end they

constructed idols in which these
spirits might :esi.e, which were
known as Zemis. In the Taylor
collection there ae severa Zemis
such as the ca ved el] mensey
(illustrated). a clay torso of a

pregnant woman, pact of a clay

foot from a human f gure and a
phallus. Many of thesé Zemis
eppear in the to.m cf luts or

handles of pots,

Amon the pottery objects are
clay disks pierced by a hole, prob-
ably used as net or line sinkers
in fishing, and, conical pierced
cay objects somewhat similar to
spindle whorls, which may have
been used in the making of
cotton co.d for hammocks, aprons
etc

Conch shell carving is also found
in the shape of a set of teeth—
probably from a wooden idol.
There are two strange rectangular
ob'ects of carved shell and stone.
The one of shell has notches on
one side and that of stone has five
diamond shaped holes, both have
an incised rectangle. Professor
Fewkes has suggested that these



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I

v

a

ere used
reckoning

f calendar
Arawaks
their

The

ecorating







Ihe Taylor Collection At Museum

some
ors perhaps as

were
bodie

Bowl with Spout

System of pic
a sort¢
of the
fond. of ‘ocally, and, a pierced and polish-|
and e@ven ed J

SUNDAY



Pottery bow] and boat shaped dish

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ced the nasal septum. In the
liection there are pierced shells
found

tone

hafting and pottery dish.













PAGE NINE





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“to fall

PAGE TEN



Heavy Rainfall Holds Up Planting

IN SCOTLAND DISTRICT

RAIN fell throughout the island
during tne past two days. some
Parishes got heavy showers du-
Ting Thursday night and early
Priday while other parisnes got
Short and light spells of rain.

i the crop ended this year
Barbados has peen getting con-
tinuous showers. This has caused
Some uneasiness in some plant-
ers’ minds, especially those who
Manage land in: the Scotland
district and low lying districts
without proper drainage facili-
ties.
“Most of the land in the Scot-
land district. is water-logged,”
Mr. Walker, Manager of Castle
Grant, said on Friday. Part of the
Castle Grant estate lies in Scot-

HELP US

land, and he is finding it very
difficult to get that part culti-
vated.

Castle Grant registered 83

inches of rain for the year up to
Friday morning, as against 60
inches up to the end of Septem-
ber 1950. “The soil is just like
wax,” he said. “It would take a
good dryimg out before I can plant
canes.”

Mr. Walker said that the same
conditions obtain in the valley
lands, The parishes that are very
hiliy are not so affected by the
continuous heavy rainfall because
they enjoy naturaj drainage.

He felt that the canes that he
had already got planted are
growing fairly well. They are
now vbout 12 weeks old and have
reached a reasonable height.
Asked what would be the out-
come of the crop if the rain con-
tinues to fall heavily throughout
the year, Ne remarked “If thd

Remember!

Do your best for us and the other animals.





ANIMAL WELFARE WEEK begins to-day and we are earnestly appealing to you to support the 8.P.0.A.

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Startling Predictions
In Your Horoscope |
Your Real Life Told Free |

Would you like to know without any
cost what the Stars indicate for you, some |
of your past experiences, your strong and |
weak points, ete? Here Is your chance |
to test FREE the skill of Pundit Tabore,
| India’s most famous Astrologer, who by
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world over. GEORGE
York beliew that
sess some sort of

send you your Astral Interpreta-
tien if you forward him your full name
(Mr. Mrs. or Miss), and date

birth all clearly writen by yourself.
No money wanted al Work,
postage etc., but 6d in Br

our affairs. Write now as this offer

rosy not be made again. Addres: PUN-

DIT TABORE (Dept. 233—C.), Upper
Bombay 26. india,

How to get rid of

STOMACH
PAINS

Forjett Street,



rain doesn’t stop ialling, I don’t
know what will happen, On
Thursday I got heavy showers at
Castle Grant and hardly any work
could be done.”

“Ratoons Poor”

He said that he passed througl
6t. Philip and he thought the
Tatoons rather poor. They were’
jow and nothing to be compared
with the ratoons in that parish

Admitted At
Alexandra
Laudalpha, Sch. Water Lilly FIL, Sch. eq

HE COLERIDGE and Alexan- United Pilgrim S., Sch. Everdene, M.
dra Schools have both open- P#erwood, Sch. Rosaline M

In Carlisle Bay cor

Yacht Marsaltese, Sch. Lucille M Th

Smith, Sch. Augustus B. Compton, Sch

last year. ed thei 2 ; ARRIVALS All the day, booth owners
Finally, he hoped that the island with acting Hesdisachrere Mn, mits, Wady, Jey. 48 tons, Cart. Parsons. the big Labour Day Fair at
wi acting Headteachers, Mr. from St. Lucia, Agents: Hanschell Larsen. Queen’ Park r ti
Would get some weeks ef steady Jj. § Yearwood B.A. (Hons.), has . Schooner Mandalay II., 30 tons, Capt jueen's ‘ark, were erecting

Sunshine for the balance of the }een appointed Acting Headmas- G™@™! ‘rom St. Vincent,
year. In his opinion, that would ter of vg Coleridge Shoot witle Schooner Owners’ Association,

be the only way that the crops Miss K. Laurie has been appointed =e ‘
Dies Suddenly



ma

in the Scotland district would 4, s i hn ,

reach the required standard. pose ee aman OF He Alex
Mr. Seale of Bowmanstan was ,

Mca ts cat os — ‘saul te tigua and Jamaica before coming died suddenly at the residence of

too spoke of the rainfall holding back to Barbados to take up his Mrs, C. Kellman at about

up planting in some districts ne cae as Assistant Master o'clock yesterday morning.



18 New Pupils Harbour Log To-morrow des

Excursions, seabathing, fairs,
icerts and dances will herald
Labour Day to-morrow.

‘Turtle Dove, Sch. Mary M. Lewis, Sch. morrow’s holiday making crowd-

* some hasty last minute shopping.

Agents: their booths and installing their
stock.

There will
three ecard
Mr. Yearwood taught in An- Carrie MacAlister of St. Peter, a = BO
6.30 ridden, a past-time beloved by
7 Barbadian youths.
Many will be going especially





ousands who anticipate to-

town yesterday to get through



Carpenters were actively
king ready for to-morrow.
be hoopla, the
ame, the lucky dip
er games of chance.
horse will be

Most stomach palms are due to
dangerous excess acid. The quickest
way to get rid of this excess acid
is te neutralize it by taking a dose
of ‘ BISMAG * (short for ‘ Bisurated ’
This wonderful remedy
will bring you instant relief. Get
‘ BISMAG ’ today and always be sure




‘ ; 7 Coleridge. He has been A post morte é at yas i
‘ I howeve ’ A post mortem examination was ‘ : of eating in
Wished that’ the rain would keep ‘%ching at the Coleridge since performed later in the day. will Cb etagel oh Ait Rornin 6 p
on falling as it is now until the JUe 1949, under the then Acting Seaman is expect to meet you
end of the year. January could Headmaster Mr. G. B. Miller. Mr. limi Radio Kid in a welterweight con-
be very fair with an occasional Y°@*wood has succeeded Mr, Mill- 8 Pass Pre kmunary t ne Kin ill fight Tor- NEED
shower and then some weeks of A agg is now Inspector of Midsvives Exam de Brown “. = lightweight
steady sunshine could follow. . ' d—Hut-
MeWithout this,” he said. “I do | Miss K. Laurie is a sister of A release issued by the Acting son ta ¥ te ie th taht eAdapdbphad iio gph
not see the crop this year ap- Miss E. Laurie who recently re- Director of Medical Services states of intel, ut is the other figh' Tablets and Powder Sold by all Chemists

proaching the standard of last Signed her headship of the Alex- that eight of the mine canaiaates
year’s crop.” I have travelled andra School, who took the Preliminary bxam-
throughout the island with the Miss Wilkie and Miss McCon- ination for Pupil Midwives, con~
exception of some of the Leew: ney were appointed Acting Mis- ducted at the Maternity Hospital
parishes — lookimg at the cro
and I am not as much impress
as I ‘was around the same 7 _
last year.” Eighteen new pupils were ad- Boyce, Eleen Foster, Lucille Jor- 91
Steady Sunshine mitted to the Alexandra an, ;
. At asemeneters, he has re-aterm, making their roll call 139. Virginia Knight and Elaine ‘Rock.
corded 70 inches of rain alreadygiThe Coleridge took in 16 new P ; -
While he had only got 59 incheswpupils, making their total 83. Dr. C. Manning, Dr. C. Emtage, |
by the end of September 1950. Some of the boys said yester- Mrs. H. Hart and Mrs. B. Judge,

wi

\. A. (Tom) Clarke, Acting Mas- fully passed the examinabon.
er at the Coleridge.

0 5 4 4 sChair- monwealth C.C. il
He felt that if they got four or*day that they are anxiously look- With Dr. F, N. Grannum as Chair their ‘nn tele i Cdorlaianate Vil-

lage field afainst Belleplaine.

five weeks of steady sunshine as ‘ing forward to the day when they Man.
some planters were suggesting, will be going into their new
the cane would begin to look red. tchool near Douglas. St. Peter.
“They are as green as can be
now,” he said.

Mr. Goodman, n . :
Castle, St. Pecks, cate tae ae 180 new books—fiction and non- when they are on vacation, they

erp seemed promiai im, fiction—for children. Another do not find it as convenient to go
baat, “We Rec foe by tem book case has been added to the to the Library.
some very good rain.” He could Library and books for seniors INES totalling $19.68 were
not say, however, whether or not that were on the reserve have imposed on offenders during
this crop would be as good ag also been put into circulation. the week by Mr. S. H. Nurse,
last year’s. He felt that they Children are not however tak- Police Magistrate of District “E”.
would produce a crop as good ing full advantage of the new Most of the fines were for assault
as last year’s if the rain continues books, the Librarian, Miss E. and battery. 3
as it has been falling Jordan, said yesterday. Children The highest fine was $4.08. Es-
Since the last crop ended. are frequenting the Library byt telle Welch and Preston White of
He said that spring potatoes they, in spite of being told of the Gilkes, St. Lucy, were both fined R

since the schools were reopened.

yu SPEIGHTSTOWN LIBRA- tricts now have more opportuni- to

at
ni

were then being reaped at some new books, still pick out the old- $4.08 for assaulting and beating ¢. you.”
estates. The yam crop looked fair. est books.
Yams would be ready early in

of books t







culation

READY FOR A HUNDRED
AND ONE JOBS |





AUSTIN A70 “Pick Up” |)
¢ STURDY
* INDEPENDENT COIL SPRINGS
¢ LARGE CAPACITY ALL STEEL BODY

VISIT OUR SHOWROOM FOR A’ DEMONSTRATION

In St. James,

Besides these two main attrac,

resses at the Alexandra and Mr. on August 22 and 24, have success- eunhine down the
They are: Majorie Bowen, Wapel Popular Morgan

this dan, Lucille Gaul, Ina Harding, Cles will be down there.

a fe iners were: ed at
'G. Menhing, Dr. 1.80 p.m. between a Belfield XT

The children from country dis- races to-morrow in Carlisle Bay

RY is now circulating over ties to go to the Library whereas for races in Trinidad.

ered, won the Local Talent Contest

lighted the crowd with his version
of “All Thru The Night.”

Daphne Headley also of St. Lucy. night was Carl Best,
Miss Jordan said that the cir- In default, they will each be im- the previous Local Talent Show.

——s

i Ul
1 i NOTICE — WE WiLL BE CLOSED TUESDAY

Buccaneer Day
U be at its height.





many parties are

Lewis
d as usual hundreds of v

A cricket match will be

lay~
Belfield, Black

Rock at

d Durant’s XI, and the Com-
continue



There will be two _ tornado

wind up the trials: for the pick



SACROOL

THE WONDERFUL
REMEDY

8 ¥FORPAIN......
Second prize went to Merlyn } On Sale at

dese wr ting "My hear Oh } KNIGHTS DRUG STORE

REAL VALUES
At Our
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Clearing Ladies’ Shoes at
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New Singer Wins
A new vocalist, recently discov-

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The Guest Star for the
winner of













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SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 30, 1951



Trinidad Has Improved

| By PAUL

Four glaring pointers have emerged from the intercolonial
water polo tournament just ended at the Trinidad Yacht

Club between Barbados and

Firstly: the failure of the
Barbados mén’s forward line to
really click in any of the matches.
Secondly: the tremendous im-
provement made by the Trinidad
mens team since their last en-
counter with Barbados in Novem-
ber 1950. Thirdly: the ecbvious
superiority of the Barbados
ladies’ team, who have been quick
with revenge after their defeat
last year when they were but
Leginners and fourthly that water
polo in Trinidad can never proper-
ly develop util the association
promoting that sport has the con-
trolling interest in gate receipts.
Playing Water polo at the Yacht
Club which is a members’ club
the Trinidad water polo association
were not permitted to look after
the gate. Although it is under-
stood that the water polo associa-
tion will :eceive some share of the
profits yet this association will
never be able to gather any real
capital if these conditions continue.

THE VICTORIOUS BARBADOS
talked of red “Hot Shirts”.

Frieda Carmichael, Marion Taylor, Barbara Hunte.
Chandler, Jill Gale, Jean Chandler.

Pitcher (Capt.), Dorothy Warren.

It is a most unfortunate situation,

The Barbados men’s forward
line led by veteran Kenneth Ince
had a sticky time throughout the
tour, Goals were hard to come by,
what with three strong Trinidad
defenders and an excellent goal-
keeper in the person of Johnny
Gatcliffe to get through,

The Ince Shot

Ince, who scored two goals in
the opening club mateh never
found the nets in any of the tests.
He made a terrific name for him-
self. against- Trinidad last Novem-
ber and exploited what can only
be called “the Ince shot’, Ken’s
recipe for this goal-getter is to
back the goal when receiving a
pass. Drop the ball in front of
him, Turn on his back facing the
goal with left arm outstretched.
and ball in left hand, A shot from
this angle is a nightmare for any
goalkeeper to anticipate and inter-
cept. Trinidad however took care-
ful note of this shot last year and
this year their backs seemed to
masier it, forcing him to take in-
accurate shots. Had Ince develop-
ed a few other alternative scoring
shots he would have been more
dangerous.

Delbert Bannister worked tne
hardest of the four forwards in the
team and was rewarded twice
when he seored two very forcing



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The Barbados goalkeepers were
very impressive especially Maurice
Foster who on several occasions in
the First Test saved difficult situa-
tions for his team, Foster and
Weatherhead each played two
matches and both conceded three

FOSTER

goals Weatherhead also saved

well, and the only shot which

ine really beat him was Gull’s long
Trinidad. shot in the final test. However,

there was an excuse for this cue
to the tide asainst him. He had
to be continually on the alert two

goals, Manning, who got a-geal-a-
match in three appearances was
not as impressive as he is at home, see that he did not get pulled
but he tried his best while Portillo, into his own goal, This of course
who played in the opesing match vy mo me ns aetracis trem the

and the final test i; yet to show glory of Gill’s excellent effort,
his worth. Perhaps he did not ee
Trinidad Forwards

have enouvh time but Skipper

Patterson had no al'‘erna’ive but

to rest him in the first and second The Trinidad forwards just
lacked proper finish. They had

plenty of swimming condition but

tes's until the issue was clear.
Outstanding Player their shooting power was weak.

Charlie Evelyn the fifteen year Had they haa another sharp
old schcol boy was certainly the shooter in the team like Rex
cuistanding player of the Barba- Eckstein, the tables might well

dos men’s team. No one got past
him and in the sscond test when
he scored a brilliant goal his
opponent was never able to catch
up with him when he made his
much talked of swim through.
Along with’ Geoffrey Foster he
shared the brunt of-the Trinidad
attack. Patterson and McLean al-
though they were not what they
were last year gave good support.

have been turned. “Reds” Agara
and Aqui must develop scoring
shots to become top-notch play-
ers.

Their defence line was excellent
Harry Smith was a tremendous
thorn in Barbados side. Full
of condition and a quick
back hand flip he had many other
little tricks which he has learnt
since last November. Johnny
Teixeira whom many Barbadians
thought was past his prime made
a terrific come-back. He marked
Bannister cleverly and left alone
for a second he was a bundle of
trouble. Carlton Gill, a lanky new-
comer from Ocean Giants, shows
a lot of promise, but he must learn
to swim with the ball rather than
push it in front of him. This will
give added speed and make him a
much more dangerous player.

There seems hardly anything
which can beat Johnny Gatcliffe’s
| Outstanding performance in goal
| for Trinidad. He saved almost cer-
| tain goals with uncanny anticipa-
} tion, and his quiet unassuming
manner made him a popular choice
as captain after Roddy Bynoe’s
sudden illness which unfortunately
took him out of the series

Trinidad’s win in the third and
final test match, their first victory
ever against Barbados since the
series began in July 1949, must
be taken as a warning next year
when Trinidad comes up. There is
foing to be no edge in our favour,
unless we heed this warning now
end prepare frém early for the
battle ahead.

Undefeated Record





LADIES TEAM in their much

The Barbados ladies covered
Spending lestto right Saccdiies Pavan themselves with glory and kept
Sitting: Mary Knight, Peggy up their undefeated record

throughout the tour. Peggy Pitcher

PLAYER

TDAD’S OUTSTANDING



HIS EXCELLENCY THE GOVERNOR of Trinidad Sir Hubert Rance
shakes hands with Harry Smith just before the start of the third and
final water polo test at the Trinidad Yacht Club. His Excellency was
introduced to both the Barbados and Trinidad teams.

Smith was the outstanding player of tue Trinidad team. Also
seen in the picture are Carlton Gill with towel cround his shoulders
and Johnny Gatcliffe Trinidad captain next to His Excellency.

Za?
(Siw
By





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SUNDAY ADVOCATE

Lessons Of Water Polo Tour

handled her team well, and after |
trouncing Trinidad’s leading club |
“Kingfish” eight goals to love her |
sober judgment kept her team

from becoming over confident, and

as it turned out on the following

night they had a hard game. Abt
half time the Barbados ladies were
only one goal up and at that stage
it was still anybody's game. How-

ever, in the second half. theip
superior swimming condition and |
accurate passing were to get them |
three more goals. This superior |
swimming condition was to be the |
case in all of the matches

The Barbados ladies forward line |
worked better than their male}
counterparts, Peggy Pitcher con-
centrated on getting the ball into
the opposing area rather than
scoring herself, although she netted
one goal in every match and two
in the final test. Jean Chandler
as was expected, proved to be the
chief goa] getter of the series, net-
ting eight times in the four games
played. However, she missed sev
eral other opportunities and was
too inclined to let her opponent}
swim through without following
her. Her ‘failure to follow Ann/|
Bradley in the fina! test gave
Trinidad their only goal of the
series, when Ann Bradley. beat!
Ann Eckstein with a well placed |
long shot. }

Marion Taylor and Phyllis
Chandler played good supporting




roles to Peggy and Jean, althougti .T

Marion seemed to combine better

with them. Phyllis was a little}
slow at times. Marion ended the
series with three goals to her|

credit and Phyllis two, }

The back-line. centred around |
Dorothy Warren who was named
as the outstanding Barbados lady
player. Dorothy at no time let
her opponent get a good shot at)
the goal and she received full}
support on either side from Jill
Gale, Freida Carmichael and Mary
Knight. Mary proved that she is
a promising young player and has |
a good future at the game, }

The goalkeepers Barbara Hunte
and Ann Eckstein although they
were never continuously hard-
pressed nevertheless had their |
anxious moments and they rose to
tach ocasion admirably.

Trinidad Ladies |



The Trinidad ladies did not put |
up as good a performance as was |
at first anticipated, Their forward
line which contains several young
players such as Marilynne Stoll-
meyer, Diane Jarcant and Sally
Knaggs were no match for Bim-
shire’s defence line, However they
showed much promise and by next
year with practice they will give
our ladies a hard rub, Marissa
Plimmer, Ann Bradley, Rita Sellier
and Bernadette Anderson of
whom _ visited Barbados last
November turned in game per-
formances but their opponents had
the edge on them,

Outstanding player on the TrinI-
dad ladies team was Josephine
Gatcliffe, Johnny’s sister, who also
kept goal for her team. She was a
tower of strength to the home team
and although ten goals were scored
against her during the series this
was not a true indication of her
goal-keeping, for she must have
saved more than double that num-
ber of what looked like certainties
for the Barbados team.

So ends the fourth ‘battle be-
tween the Barbados and Trinidad |
men at water polo and the ladies |
second meeting. The Barbados men |
have retained the Elite Challenge |
Cup for the third consecutive time
and the ladies have won the!
Crushy Cup which they lost to),





Trinidad last year. The Trinidad |:
teams entertained the visitors, (as |’

the Barbados men’s captain put
it)—“royalty.”

Barbados can confidently look
forward to the future. They
have a bunch of young talent

eager for intercolonial honours and |
her experienced players still have
many years of water polo ahead}
of them. With the internation,’
arena in the offing they can and
will go on to greater deeds,

ru |



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a PAGE TWELVE SUNDAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 30, 1951

Annual Scout — }.B.C. RADIO Church Services EE


































































~ ’ 1 7
.¢__ PROGRAMMES ayouscan i a
Conference a aver oa
' : : 8 a.m. Holy Communion, 9 a.m. Choral .
SUNDAY ba PTE —_ = ~ Eucharist & Address. 11 a.m. Matins & 1) alm. Honném Mecting. 3 j
15 Programme Parade, Sermon 3 p. Sunday § an , “ J 3 p.m. |
To-morrow Edueating Archie, 12 (noon) The shortened Evensong ladewea® by Son ee Senting, oh vue |
vews, 12.10 p News Anatysts gredational Hymn Singing. W. D. Woote, Mecring. for Candidate and Mrs. Greens
The Second Annual Commission- 4 #—¢.45 p.m 19.76M ‘Vicar, . conducted by the Divisional Commander
( Se 7 z a - Major A. E. Moffett |
ers Conference will take place at “yy The News, 4.10 p.m. Interlade ident tei BRIDGETOWN CENTRAL
Scout Headquarters on Monday or Bil Mayerl Rhythm En JAMBS STREFT: 11 a.m. Rev. & 11 am. F-oliness Meeting, 3 9.r:. Com-
October 1, 1951. semble, 4.30 p.m. Sunday Half Hour, Griffin,(Chairman of District) 7 p.m. Rev pany Meeting, 7 p.m. Salvation Meeting =
Following is the Programme m. Composer of the Week, 5.15 p.m. G. Frost. ; Preacher: Major Smith. , P
9.00 n.m. Assemble oe, enets’ Choice, 6 p.m. John Lanigan, PAYNES BAY: 9.30 a.m. Rev. M. A. E WELIANGTON S'TREET - : —
9.05 &.m. Prayers 5 pom Limelight, 6.45 p.m. Pro- Thomas. 7 p.m. Mr. D. Seott : a euros Meeting, 3 p.m. Com’ = : =
9.10 a »PENING A SS.-Ieland &ramme Parade, 6 50 p.m. What's WHITE HALL: 9.30 a.m. Mr, Perkins, pon eeting, 7 p.m. Salvation Meeting.
bauiioee et AE RENG talons “Oe ing 7pm Mr WN Btunt oe Preacher: Sr. Major Gibbs: ~~ J
9.25 a.m. Reply, if any 7 0-4 pom 25 53M, 31.o2M Cf... MEMORIAL: 11 ami. Mr. J4 c SPEIGHTSTOWN
9.20 4 FIRST ADDKESS—Cancn WV —o sa ayre. 7 pm. Rev. M. A. E. Thomas. a.m. Holiness Meeting, 3 pr. Com
Harvey Read 7 pwr The News, 7.10 p.m. News HOLETOWN: 830 am. Mr. D. Reid. ee ‘2 _ fae Meeting .
“THE CHURCH and LOCAL Sc ING t 7.15 p.m. Caribbean Voices, Mr. F. D. Roach. cher: Sr. Captain Bishop. Eobtsibemnddibtersiclidldinthctihasnnidiiecngdntianadeodhti 4
Quettions and) Diese OUTING” 7.20 p.m. lan Stewart, 7.45 p.m. Th® SANK HALL: 930 am. Mr. G DIAMOND CORNER a .
tions, if any Melachrino Steings, 8.15 p.m. Radio Sinekler. 7 pm. Mr, V. St. John 11 a.m. Holiness Meeting, 3 pjm. Com
00 ain. SECOND ADDRESS—Rev. Newsreel, 830 p.m. Sunday Service, SPEIGHTSTOWN: 11 a.m. Rev. M. A, P8DY Meeting. 7 p.m. Salvation Mecting
L. C. Mallalieu 9 pm. Orchestral Music, 9.30 pon. The FE. Thomas, 7 p.m. Mr. Mc Lean. Preacher; Captain Moore.
SCOUTING in ELEMENTARY Royal Observatory, 10 p.m. The News, SBLAH: 11 a.m. Mr. E. Bannister, FOUR ROADS
SCHOOLS ) p.m. From the Editorials, 10.15 7 pm 11 a.m. Holiness Meeting, 3 p.m. Com- Shell i
Wissen tenn Satrushans wheohes london Forum, 10.45 p.m. Party | BETHESDA: 11 am. Mr. Blackman, P@RY Meeting, 7 p.m. Saivation Meeting ell is proud to have played a leading part for fifty years in the
tions, df any Political Broadcast, 7 p.m Preacher» Lievtenant Gunthorpe
12.80 p.m. A}JOURN to Y.M.C.A, for ©.B.C, PROGRAMME ; BETHEL: 11 a.m. Rev. J. S. Boulton, 1). a4. oem, ; ss
LUNCH SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 30, 195) 2.80 Sunday School Cantata:"Custles in a. Hvess Meeting, 3p m Com- bs
Pe hae 10.05 ‘p.m.=40.90. p.m News. ihe Air’ 7 pm. Rey, Ry McCullough, pany Meeting, 7 p.m. Salvation Mecting progress and development of interrial combustion engines on land, on
2.00 p.m. THIRD ADDRESS—Major C, 1¢-20 p.m.—10.35 p.m. It's on the Map. | DALKEITH: 9 a.m. Rev. J. 8. Boulton Preacher: Lieutenant Hinds.
Noott. B.A, T.D 11.72 Mes %.60 M 7 p.m, Mr. H, EB. Gilkes
lar renvnas ss tien redie a . NEW TESTAMENT CHURCH OF GOD
SCOUTING SECOND:/ cones, BELMONT iM “wm, Mr, H Grant : "7
ROE BOSTON 7 Bhs. Rev. J, eoabee RIVER ROAD: 11 a.m, Service, 4 p.m. sea and in the air, Shell research has had much to do with the
Questions and Discussior Resolu WRUL 11.29 Mc, WRUW 11.75 Me, SQUTH DISTRICT: 9 am. Mr. T apare School. 7 p.m. Service. Vv.
tions; If any WRUX 17.75 Me Cellendar. 7 p.m. Mr. A. St. Hill ee eae as heey tna chueee.
3.20 p.m. ANNOUNCEMENTS Hon- MONDAY, OCTOBER 1, 1951 PROVIDENCE: 11 a.m. Rev. R. Me ae oes : Pregch- “ i :
oat Secretary bi ' 1115 am. Programme Parade, 11.30 ¢ullough. 7 p.m. Mr. D. F. Griffith. er; Deacon W. Grimes. 4 p.m. Sunday perfecting of the modern jet engine. For the Comet today, for the :
2.45 p.m. ADJOURN for TEA 1. Crazy People, 12 (noon) The News, VAUXHALL: & eam. Rev. R. McCul- Sheol ol pam. Service. Preacher Rev. ed ii
425 p,m. Re-assemble 12.10 p.m. News Anatysis louwgh. 7 p.m, Mr, C. Jones. “OCKSTEIN: 11 4m. Service. 4 p.m hi al
4% n. FOURTH ADDRESS—Island - “ 2 teatadie Si ie al ors > age of y
Ghote, (teteiasiends ae 1004.45 pom 19. 76M MORAVIAN Sunday School. 7 p.m. Service. Preacher: rseless carriage of yesterday, it has been true to say .., -
The COMMISSIONER 4 p.m, The News, 4.10 p.m. The Daily Rev. R. H. Walkes .
Discussic Res Service, 4.45 p.m, Souvenirs of Music, ROERUCK: '9 a.m. Niorning Service, _COX ROAD: 11 a.m. Service. Preacher: :
5 pm, Composer of the Week, 5.15 p.m Preacher: Mev. E. E. New; 7 p.m. Bve- A- Taylor, 3 p.m, Sumday School. 7.15} e
"i of PROGRAMME Mus.c from the Theatre, 6 p.m. M Ling Serviee, Preacher: Rev. E. FE. New. »™ Service. Preacher. Rev. E, W. | ou can b f
r October 1951 to September 1952. ¢ Soil, 6.30 p.m. Rendezvous Players FULNECK: 11 ath. Morning Service Weekes % | y e sure 0
6.20 5 Closing Remarks ard Provers. 6.45 p.m. Programme Parade, 6.55 p.m followed by Holy Communion Preacher: . FITTS VILLAGE ; 11 a.m. Service.
Registration Today's Sport Rev. E. £. New: 7 p.m. Evening Service, 4°. Sunday School, 7.15 p.m Service.
al == 70-1045 pom 25. 53M, 31.42M preacher: Mr. W. St. Hill Rev, C. A_ Nurse, Minister in charge.
This is tne last week for the GRACE HILL: 11 a.m. Morning Ser- VENTURE: 11 a.m.. Service. Preacher: »
return of Gur Census Forins and 7. p.m. The News, 7.10 p.m News yice, Preacher; Mr. W. Deane 7 p.m. Eve- , H. Walkes, Service: The pastor in : — . A
u are ided thag t shou'd A°@lysis, 7.15 pm. Flint of the Flying ping Service, Preseher: Mr, E. C. Hewitt. © ange z
ee a are-snatie late a ge hou'd Squad, 745 p.m. Generally Speaking. ' MONTGOMERY: 17 pm. Evening Ser- K2RTONS: 11 a.m. Service: Preacher:
be sent in not later than Saturday p.m. Piano for Pleasure, 815 p.m. yice, Preacher: Mr. C. Greene. Rev E w Weekes; 7.15 p.m.
October 6th. dio Newsree), 8.30 p.m. Asian Survey, SHOP HILL: 7 pan. Evening Service, The Pastor in charge.
’ p.m. Composer of the Week, 9 p.m. pyeacher: Mr. W. S. Arthur = =e
Radio Programme i the Third Programme, 10. p.m. The DUNSCOMBE: 9 a.m. Morning Service, ST- MATTHEW'S OnrHoDOX CHURCH
. : se t 10.10 p.m. From the Editorials, pyeacher: Rev. A. C. Pilgrim, 7 p.m. Eve- Deighton Road j “4
Through the kindness of Col. 1015 p.m. Science Review, 10.30 p.m. ring Setvice, Preacher: Mr. G, Francis. .15 a.m, Octave Patronal Festival, High
Oliver, Manager of Barbados Re- Dance Music. . Mass, colenetht Rectet, Renney ee /
diffusion Service Ltd. fj “r= CBC. PROGRAMME CHRISTIAN SCIENCE J. Barker, 1 a.m crament o: = SE
mite 3 made Wesel MONDAY, OCTOBER 1, 1951. FIRST CHURCH OF CHRIST, SCIENTIST ism 3 p.m, Land—ship Parade Sermon ig * .
Fd iia LO ETORTaMMeE 19.95 p.ms—19.90- pan News. BRIDGETOWN, UPPER BAY STREET Rev, Grant, L.Th. 7 p.m. Vespers and i tig SE die
called “Scouting Around” will be 102 p:th.—10/95. p.m. Canadian Chron- Sundays 11 a.m. and 7 p.m Procession Sermon by Rector. eae ;
even once a month on the first ‘le . i > .
ieidey oar : Rak en, Be 25.60. day, September 20. 1951 BAPTIST , -
Friday each month from 8.45 -to Bigs subtests s aetitene: REALTY, TIE ST JAMES NATIONAL BAPTIST :) & p = ho
9.00 p.m. TUESDAY, OCTOBER 2, 1961 | Golden Text: Jeremiah 51:10. The Lord ANIMAL WELFARE SUNDAY \
The first programme will be . 43 am, Programme Parade. 11.30a.m.| path brought forth our righteousness: 7 p.m. Evensong & Sermon, Song Ser-
heard on Friday next, 5th October The woe ag Si 12 (noon) The | geome, and let us declare in Zion the wos J. B. Grant. L. Th, Minister
, * News, p.m. News Analysis. , ur God. imc ie.
Island Rally 00MM A octets p.ce.. 20.90 | rn ees ————— —_— —
The Island Scout Rally will “SC abtiice bia aas bn ine Daur |
take ole > S¢ aw p.n./ © ews, 4. p.m ne Daily
a g piace ? on Saturday, 20th c.ivice, 415 p.m. Ehglish Cathedral | =
Jctober at 00 p.m. at Harrison Musie, 4.45 p.m. Ian Stewart, 5 p.m. Com- |
Clieve grounds. poser of the Week, 5.15 p.m. How to |
he Chief Scout, His Excellency 1!8ten, 5.45 p-m. Records, 6 p.m. Rhythm Neural a
a . y
Sir Alfred Savage, K:C.M.G., will G48 pam toaar’s Boor en Magazine. 5
inspect the troops, after which 7.0—10.45 pm 25 53M, 31.32M a ae



there will be a display and pre- } N riti
sentation of Warrants etc. 7 pm, The News, 7.10 p.m. rok eu Ss,

Analysis, 7.15 p.m, Rendezvous, 7.45 p.m
Souiaalan J bo: A wasrerenbe Childhood, Papa ae } ‘
ampboree on nese Things, 8.15 p.m, dio News- |
News was received during the '<*!. 89 Report from Britain, 845 p.m. | Sciatica, Toothache
s - Tour of Canada by T.R.H. Princess Eliz- ;
past week that the Jamboree gern, and the Duke of Edinburgh, oe
scheduled to take place in Jamaica 9 m. Meet the Commonwealth, 9.30 p.m.
next year will still be held from Fducating Archie, 10 p.m. The News, |
. 7 * (i p.m rom the Editorials, 15 p.m
the 5th to 17 March, Barbados Round and About, 10.30 p.m. Box and
expects to send a Contingent of Cox.








approximately nineteen. C.B.C. PROGRAMME
TUESDAY, OCTOBER 2%, 1951
& 10.05 p.m.—10.20 p.m News
Headquarters Rota 10.20 p.m.—10.35 p.m. Letter from Canada

As frorté the month of October 11.72 Mes 25.60 M
Headquarters will be opened on

Frid a . : . October 5th 5—7 p.m.—Scouter George
al - and one evenings Spencer (Cathedral Group)
only for games from 5 to 9 p.m. October Sth 7—9 p.m.—Scouter John







During these hours Scouters have Grace (Garrison Group)

volunteered to act as supervisors. ctober #th 5-7-_Geouter Hector Black- A \

The “Duty Rota” for week-end ,,74n,(St. Patrick's) generous. applica TER ,
5th — 6th October is as follows:— erect aaaay ener er: r DRESS MA’ TAL LADIES

tion of comforting,

soathing THERMOGENE FROM 72¢ UP $3.00 uP



PHOSFERINE |

It does you good in two Medicated Rub to the path)
AP]
for a new or

ful part will soon bring relief. ;
wot Se Repeat the application as required
and you breathe it in! until the pain has disappeared.
appetite ! a | DOUBLE- ACTION

Tf you “are off vour food, feeling

fervy or run-down, it may be that

~HOSPERINE is just what you need _

w bring you back to a happy normal -

stat: of health, PHOSFERINE is a

grand restorative when reserves run low, MEDICATED RUB
In big glass Jars and handy dandy Tins

=>" TRI? SSS 1«
a ——









ae a

SHIRTS FOR EVERY OCCASION
by the best makers from

$2.00 to $9.00





ent eee

‘

With Ammunition like these our Y





g LLLP LLLP LAPD ISPLLLIE IIE,
y
.

ee Peac pe 99 >| \
When the appetite fails, the Sleey ) efu y St ‘P % %
vital resources of the body fail to be \\



Final Invasion of the enemy «

(High Price) MUST be victorious!

replaced. Mental and physical To secure this you must have a
energy sag. Resilience weakeas.

The cheerful rebound to life’s % |
difficulties deserts you. It is withix iM M NS BEDS FAD an .
we power of PHOSFERINE to - -

| “

reverse this process — by reviving

the appetite it creates new energy

and vitality. You feel a mew inter-

est in life. Try this grand tonic s
|

STOCKPORT KHAKI
$1.32 Per Ya.

Every, Man, Woman and Child

oday. In liquid tablet form.
> tablets of PHOSEERINE equal We have an excellent range to
choose from,

XS 10 drops.
THE GREATEST OF ALL TONICS N. H. HOWELL

fF Depenton, Dei, Iagetion, Sleepless end 3 Dial 3306. LUMBER & HARDWARE Bay Street 3

—
SSS SS

. : - |

YES THANKS. MY COUGH IS QUITE BETTER .

I took FERROL. COMPOUND after I found that [ just couldn’t seem to
shake it off, and I must say it did the trick in a hurry.

Must be Prepared for Action

in Self-defence against the











Enemy (High Price).






Oe THE INVASION STARTS ON ¥&

You see FERROL COMPOUND has a doubje action really. That's i» 362 to $10.00
. TUESDAY 2ND. OCT.

what makes it so effective. It helps Nature throw off the cough by building
— from 8 am. at —

- E. WILSON
& CO., LTD.
SO, “OFF THERE TO” ?

31, SWAN ST. DIAL 3676 %
SS

%

up your strength with a good sound tonic,













compgsed of Cod Liver Oil, Iron and Phos-
phorous, and it also acts directly on the
cough itself with Creosote and Guiaicol.
When you think of it, it really is a commen-
sense way to deal with a stubborn cough.

Anyway in future I'll know what to do
if I have a cough that I can’t seem to shake
off. I'll take FERROL COMPOUND.

Get FERROL COMPOUND from your

favourite drug store in large or small bottles.



GENT’S HIGH GRADE SHOES



Re. Ge fea > XN
} YS from $8.00 per pair up ae
os : i} % . ~
i ees Zz 2 Z 2 MS
{ ae : ~ 5 “. _
SSS! SBEREEEEEEEEEE IIA AG SAEED AEG EFS SESS EEE Fee este A
























SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 30, 1951 SUNDAY ADVOCATE PAGE THIRTEEN
Le ==









- eee
HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON (= ;
Mr. Hedges has often beer language, sand it will probably
described as “the world’s best- remain the standard work on the
known swimming authority.” A su for a long time. Every
million of his swimming books stroke is dealt with in detail:
have been sold. But The Complete fancy swimming; diving; life-sav-
1 1 Swimmer is on a bigger scale than ing; water - games; competitive
COMPLETE SWIMMER any of his other works; in actual work; teaching technique; methods
fact, it is the largest and most of assessing ability—in fact every-
comprehensive account of “how to thing for every swimmer of all
’ By swim” that has appeared in any degrees of ability.

|
| SID G. HEDGES WE HAVE IT AT THE
| ADVOCATE




MICKEY MOUSE



















fITELL YE 1 DIDN'T DOIT! Y
I'VE REFORMED !

I KNOW WHAT
YEIRE THINKIN’, LAD.

ALOT
OF SILVER COINS,



$100,000 TAKEN
SY A GHOST rt
ROBBER AT THE ) (“aX
BANK! Wy

By Appoiutmem
Gin Distillers
@ HLM. King George ¥8

DAGWOOD -:- WAS u

WHERE DID you 2 ey eer)

PuT THE CRUMBS ) DON'T WORRY:- J
* "VE GOT THEM )

RIGHT HERE

FROM THE _ —
TABLE? )â„¢, % <

IN MY Te oe

oe



14,
( y
i Lull © If P Ze) !
| ae Se eee ee ee ere
ym A : i 2° YE g : .
| Y ars Cc —
| 2: ; |
| eye
2 3 |
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ane ———

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“THERE'S NO NAMES i’ AND NOTICE “THE FUR/ EVERY ONE Or Into
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Tins OVALTINE (large) 154 148 Tins KOO. PEARS






AH/ YOU ARE MRS. JIGGS -'VE
SEEN YOU ON THE AVENUE MANY

TIMES AND ADMIRED

YOUR BEAUTY AND) (7

WHERE are |f THE |.

THEY 10 GO-|| LiBRARY= |S )

MADAM? — || PLEASE! ey
CHARM-I'VE ALWAYS || WELL- Wr ice >

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BUYING THOSE BOOKS
FROM THAT PRETTY FACE!!
YOU OLD FOOL /! THEY'RE
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WONDERED WHY YOU REALLY- || ||
HAVEN'T BEEN HERE ~
BEFORE! I KNOW you | sa )7 |
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eT? “i s D\

bo vas «k %, e se Fa vue ‘
pS may as fat, St nee» path iter BV ee ee
TR OR Spe ome 9 ~RORo 4 OR? OE By A
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ter oe aye «&
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——-- _ ———— ; ; -
CHECK / THEY INCLUDE ME IN/ AY GOOD’ FIRST ON THE PROGRAM orm ty
. OUTNUMBER US 20 HAFF A COUPLE THINGS IG ALITTLE FISHING EXPEDITION / ars 6)
G SPARE LUNG YOUGOT | TO ONE... BUT OUR AY LIKE TO SETTLE WITH THINK I'LL TREAT OUR FRIEND
| FOR ME PUTS A NEW LIGHT ON ONLY ONE LUNG, EQUIPMENT GIVES THAT DEGERT-DEVIL / UPSTAIRS TO A SEAFOOD? '
|THE SITUATION, T.N.7, /-WE'RE YET YOUSPEAK ff |USA SPECIAL EDGE / yg COCKTAIL y, Pre
NOT EGCAPING,..WE'RE CARRY- BiG, FRIEND YY
ING THE FIGHT TO TABRIZ / 4 a




MRS, STAFFORD'S HEEL~
PRINTS! SHE WAS
‘ k “e 3 APPROACHING HIM GR
THE BOW.. AND THE Jy ae DIAGONALLY FROM
{ aRROWS...I WONDER IF Bei ; Pe THE HOUSE... [7
| HE WAS HAVING SOME : \ HE WAS FACING

: s
ARCHERY PRACTICE : £7 a THE TARGET. HER TO SHOOT HIM v y : 27
a BY NOONLIGHT... Be ; . IN THE BACK OF = Z BL ee .
4 3 Ki: y " - THE HEAD! ‘ = -. 1 /
e _ “ Ps 2 y % i
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a
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Bre AGE FOURTEEN

CLASSIFIED ADS.

TELEPHONE

For Births,

aancuncements in Carib Calling the

Marriage or Engagement;

FOR SALE |

PUHLIC SALES

Ten cents per agate line un week-days |

and 8 cents per agate line on Sundays,
minimum charge $1.59 on week-days
and $1.80 on Sundays.



REAL ESTATE





SUNDAY ADVOCATE

FOR RENT

HOUSES

BUNGALOW—One bungalow situated
at Brittons Hill X Road. Contains three



But Record Stands Horse Disqualified |

CALIFORNIA, San Francisco,
Sept. 27.

The track record for

thirteen
bedrooms, bath, toilet and ail modern|furlongs which was set yesterday

slowly moved up to take a length
and a half lead in the stretch but
under the left-handed whipping of
jockey Tucker Slender he bore out

sharge if $3.00 for any number of words} prininum charge weel 12 cente and “ey % White's All 7 Zarauz, sevén year old Argen- and bothered Bust Out which was
; . @ for each ! Apply L. 8. Bourne, prac | h will stan,
aaitte: iene “Torus ceu,. Phare j 96 cents Sudays 24 words -- over 24/ 1 nave been requested to offer for 29.9.51—2n tine horse id although the fast closing the gap.

2508
between 8.30 and 4 p.m., 3113 for Death































wort on Sundays; paratively reasonable prices CLIFTON TERKAGE-—To an approved|second by officials who ruled he Bust Out was adjudged winner!
ee te ee | Uy At Navy Gardens One stone | tenant. ished House, Upper Bay §t:linterfered with Bust Out. _. With Zarauz second, Zarauz was
Talat ih lad | bungalow which stands on 11,000 sq. ft. | Opposite Yacht and Aquatic Clu Zarauz finished first in 2 min- orted last year and failed to
| of land. No repairs mneenet conveniences. sory. +e utes 47 secs. for the one and five finish in the money in 12 previous
DIED phen ora bh ings where tnere is excelient sea betsing. | eas eighths of @ mile $2,500 Indomit- races. He was bred in Argentina} wormia, LEATHER © LINDEN BLOSSOM © BLUE HYACINTH
CAR—Singer ‘# Sports Car in very (3) On the land side at Worthings,| ESPERANZA-—-On the sea —_ oe » jable Handicap. , at the estate of F, R. Chevalier. .
ceettad good condition. No reasonable offer re- | One stone bungalow furnished, Light and water a 83. Fifth after the half mile, Zarauz —U.P.
ECKSTEIN—On September 29th 1981, fused. GEORGE NEMAUL, Phone 4an8/; (4) At St. Lawrenee Gap on the sea, 29.9. 51-—3n
Bolewite of aul 5. eee We lor COLE & CO. 29.0.51—2n | another good house a re esa pe a Nar is
Baar ee te ee on. or the | —————__————~--wsewwceunce | (5) At Maxwell Coast, One stone th *wanina
% _ — CAR—Morris 8, 2 seater, Apply W. | bu ‘ cool, neat with ew
Weethiny Cametery : Rowers, barber. Over J. N. Goddurd,| (6) Another small property at Welling- | water. Write “a. BL”
Louis B. Beketein and temily si 30.9 51-—In. | ton Street with 3 bedrooms, water-toilet | Advertising Dept. 2 tiicaee
30.9,51—lp icone neem [ard bath, and water in kitchen, £680 i
a eee CAR—Chrysier Royal, (1) 190 Fist 7 (7) No. 60 Roebuck Street. A seaanive PR paso FEAT ot Foe } e ° 6
h.p. Both reasonably priced. Tel. 4682. | wall house with shop downstairs an St. Lawrence 4 mm ke ober, Cana t teams
THANKS 29.9. 51-—-2n | living Quarters. No repairs Mrs, In Mansell’ "Phone 4003. a Jona $8
. | (@ Several spots of land at Belmont 28.9. 51—3n,
CAR—1% Litre Jaguar Saloon 13,000} Read, opening en the Mth and ith American Deeter’: t ay that the Vi-Tabe
CLARKE The undersigned gratefully mites, Sandy Mackie, Paynes Bay, St | ae MAPLE VILLE, St. John, from tat s Discovery farewia. te farveldus for SUUTEROUND Sails Sails Sails Arrives Sails
acknowledge with deepest appreciation es 30 9.51-—-In] Several spots at Maxwell Road Qetober, Furnished. newly renovated, | Strengthens Bleed, Nerves, Body, those who are old before Sentes .Meobebes Besbadis
the many and various expressions of | One Acre at Cawe Hilt JW.C., Water, gai Underneath con bé) Miemery, Brain, Muscles, and En- their time, Run-down, and LADY NEY 19 . 22 Sept. 26 Sept 3 Oct 4 Oct
gympaths, tendered them in the past} CAR—One (1) 1949 Hillman Car im 004 | One pot at Navy Gardens, 7,920 eq. ft] peed as a shop ost restful spot in| geeagee—Better Than Gland r Hy aon a" ‘ > oa a 10 Oct. 11 Oct.
ing of their daughter Rosita Pauline] condition. Phone 2353 or 5105. Apply to Barbados Rey. ©. B. Rock, Otety BR VPI «Ahem pati LADY ened * 10 Oct 13 Oct. 15 Oct 24 Oct 25 Oct
Clarke late of “Stratford”, Black Rock 3 8. Si—dn PARCY A. SCOTT, Am, Ch . 9.9 o the oti: ae i deo Mie fordvin. ¢ +e °
George and Merita Clarke (Parents) - a a cron “aaa. Auctioneer and Rea a —. oR % oipesible for Uw «74 the blose aaeuly 4 red itnerinennay'e
feteenesore — —-—— OTOR CYCLE—Motor ye } Magarine La . corpuscles, But it likewise
EVANS—Captain Evans and | family] 3% MP. Apply, W. Rowers, Over 3 8 | wes) PUBLIC NOTICES ain the thriit er Youth: ativaion the gland sys: sere caseoiti Arrives Sails Arrives Arrives Arrives
through this medium acknowledge wh] Goddard, Broad St 90,9.51—2n. | coeeeneeniines ————— —— | nd Vitel This tem. This is followed by Barbados Barbedes Bosto: Halifax Montreal
deep gratitude the many letters and | House Spots 2.400 square feet at Black Ten cents per agare tine on week-dayt ie a simple home aie renewed energy and am Y vee 8 Oct. 27 Oct. 28 Oct 1 Novr
ny ' ond 12 cents per agate line on ned secretly by bition, particularly grati LADY RODNE
a \ ae geen — eeeene + Ee —— a vo oe ee ee mintnem charge $1.50 on week warplus of vi tity | fying to men and women In middle or NG ” ted to arrive
2 ee ee ee ELECTRICAL Can be enally convertns lets tote seams [aad CAD GS SuNREEE. Bajos the is gidgr ages." And u widely known Italian The M.V. “CANADIAN CHALLENGER Fa at Son.
ment ‘ ™ an easily converted 1 tote soy tor, Dr. NG Giannini, recently wrote t the 4th October, accepting cargo for St. ‘a
————————— TT | ped light available. Bargain price for “Pred t Frath and @hranhen bedies here abou e
RINDS—We bes to return eratefl) “Qo apigerator in entire ot. na NOTICE sorely seed a tacahes system building Quebee and Montreal.
> ne u © : =
thanks ‘to all those friends for the) 04 working or@er, Reaspnable. Can be | 14.876 sq. ft. land at BELMONT water) aay B CHEESMAN (Barber) will Mane tne simpie | eplendt Shrecte pen the blood, ‘stands,
various anes ot Sra pasine’ ci cen at The Radio Service Shep, Con- te Pa — nae a R. Arehet | be on Holiday from October Ist until % and will | necves and vers-dmpreve appetite, brings AUSTIN & co LTD. Agents
@ered ws in our unexpected carution MeKewrte ctoria Stree further notice 90.931 -aa. er strength to weak, nervous, run- GARDINER ” —, °
RUBY NINDS late of Station Will St SR ee 90.9, St—1n | TMC Soo ou wll na “Your jown le." ‘ ‘
tchac " —genepeeneemeemeenitits foree Is Inersa: _—— —— SS SSS
ea — *| WASHING MACHINES — The Wortd| BUNGALOW: Newty ay Bungalow NOTICE ; = ine ind youthful physl- Guaranteed To Work ROYAL NETHERLANDS {
ter) Coraler rewster . t ton Road, Black . yards wer in this wi is
dauahter “Gladstone Hinds emo Woover Eiecwic weshing ca eee containing 3 bedrooms, | * literally makes your| Vi.Tabs are not an experimont This STEAMSHIP co.
Me _ c” Wokeinea ent ne. On ay, $8 15 . 2% tern at @rewing and dining foome, verendas The Bstate of 8 energy and ya cienpte mee spon tment, SEE as De uae FRENCH LINE
a . ~ . unte co 4d New Show . pom home treatment is in pleasant | with absolute secrecy, ts @ prescription
ae See Sante com, Lower Broad Street. Daal 5136. | Wed bath, kitchen and servants room| . RBIEN EAMES -adenensed dhay-tortake tablet form and thousands | ofan American doctor” It is amazingly SARLING FROM EUROPE
26.9.51—Sn_ | Kerage, self-contained of modern design. et on who have used it say that it is far better | successful and is giving new youth, vital- M.S, HELICON—27th September 1951.
Dial 4321 or 3231 26.8 Sign | Persone having shy debt or claim against than any other method. ity, and energy to millions In America. Be- | 8.8, COTTICA—Sth October 1951. Cie. Gle., Transatlantique
MEMORIAM fo oes ee ee are, eae ae erks in 24 Hours catise of ts remarkable success, Vi-Tabe | SAILING TO PLYMOUTH AND my
a CHATTEL HO’ ~ Each with 2): sland on the jay of June are now distributed by chemists here un- AMSTERDAM
r _ Iv TOC Red e hereb: send ° This new medical discovery, known as > >
Freie sromeriem ot, Daley Forse! Rareeee | Prince ariractive, “Apoly GM, Giese: | ulate of thelr Gains duly attested to tha} ¥izTabe, has bean teated by thousands in | for this reason vou should not experiment | M8: QRANJESTAD—Otn, October, 2961. Sailings to England &
a eee, Sener : F 7 y a a with questionable drugs which may be
There of the Kingdom Jearned the] |, Thoroughbred Mare—“EME DOVE”. 1¢ | we, Roebuck Stree Dial #20, s1_an, | of Bugera, Cotte Catford & Go, No. it | sremaumest miraculous, Tt hee conauared | Grastic and irritating to the delicate qiand | ™6 MRLACON—1itm Osteber, 1961. COLOMBIE” 14th Oct
Lo the dead Is living God for ever- | arly all starts, covered by Jetsar: Spe e | H Street, Bridgetown, Solicitors, on or] treatment. It has rescued the young from Shiva hele ererttn veo tes ony ae PARAMARIBO . < 1951 ‘ Martini
Man a ie and believed to be in foal. Owner willing The ene will offer for sale at the ist day of December 1951] premature old age and debility, It has | Fijiions of sufferers, But are Drakes ante in M.S. BONAIRE—24th September 198) 2; via artinique
oil Ic, Meads SaccaiRlah | aie ie accept promising 2 Y.O. in exchange. | public ompetition at their Office,/ after which date I shall proceed to—— ren: citer men as as new Be hab your own particular ease. Put Vi.Tabe to S.8. COTTICA—aand 1961. and Guadelopue.
Forde (Father), Mrs. Marcella’ Kellman. ite A. Abraham—48 Queen Street, | No. 17, Street, Bridgetown, on | distribute the assets of the deceased wher belie eerend an ens soe oid, the test. See i= how much young- SAILING TO TRINIDAD AND
fra. Doretta Brace (Aunts: U.S.A.). Trinidad 30.9.81—3n | Friday the Hen day of October, 1961, | among the parties entitled thereto hav- ands. who clgved that they. 2 eva tot | ef: stronger, an vigourous you can CURACAO “GASCOGNE” 3rd Novem-
Mrs, Doretta we u s. . let § pcm ing regard only to such claims as I shall} VOrP-out, Anis! iS o' | feel with this doctor's prescription, Vi-
Walter Forde ‘Uncie), Audrey Smith -— —_——— te. And the beauty of this re- nust bring you a new feeling o 7 M.S. HESTIA—2?th September 1951. ber 1951 via St. Lucia, Mar-
8 ACRRS, 26 PERCHES t| ten Be had notice of, and I will not Tabs must & you a ne ng of en :
bn 30.9.51—In A 3 ROODS, o ve notice of, an will no markable discovery is that d lit d be irel fac- » 8. ag September 1951.
pos: = —_—_—__——_! MECHANICAI /lend (formerly part of a place called | be Hable for the assets or any part there- it brings results so £5Ey or you aimbO Peiibes RB ATTDLY packs P. MUSSON, SON & CO., LTD. tinique, Guadeloupe and
BELGRAVE —In memory of our webaved 4 | Cs ne Garden) situate in St. Lacy, | of so distributed to any person of whose quickly, In 24 hours] aoe and it costs nothing under the guar- . . ‘Agents. Antigua.
vanines in men ‘GERTRUDE BEL- Together with the messuage or dwelling- ; debt or elaim I shall not have had notice you can see and feel | Sites. You are the sole fudge of your own ~~ ‘
eae MSR SP 'Sept. son 1951,’ ONE Singer Treadle Sewing Machine. | house thereon known as “BENTHAMS" | And all persons indebted to the said estate 7 A tremendous tm | satisfaction. A_ special, double-strength
Happy and smiling always content, axAMDa ees Apey aaa }end the outbutdings thereto. are requested to settle their indebtedness & ant ane tera botile of 48 Vi-Tabs conta Werle. and laste SOUTHBOUN®
Loved and respected where'er she -—-* ARD BARBADOS The dwellinghouse contains Open /| wi delay ly ie you a new man. eight days, As the guarantee fully protects
7 ‘ CcO., 4 Swan St 3.9.51—2n | Verandah, closed Verandah, Drawing ted this Ist day of September 1951. |) you, you should get your treatment imme- x
to a be iful life came a noble ond Dining Rooms, 4 Bedrooms, Kitehen GEORGE B. EVELYN Dectors Praise | “!*'*!¥ *¢ that you toe TE socw what it te t S.S. “COLOMBIE” 3rd Oc-
a e > . ° " u wo fee to 20 years :
d, and Pantry The Sole qualified Executor of the a a ful . The M/V “CARIBBEE” will ac- tober 1951 Calling at Trini-
She died as she lived everybody's FURNITURE mm house is wired for Figctrictt a but Will of Edith Partin, treconsed ' Vi-Tabs - a Vigour and 1 fl of cept Cargo Passengers for dad, La Guaira, Curacao,
friend eens eee the current is not turne n, althoug! -9.51—3n, Doctors in America and ~ Dominica, Montserrat,
Eric, George and Fred FURNITURE for sale. Phone 4682. the Company’s wires pass within close in many other countries | Restores Manhood and Vitality Sorte ae Sailing Fri- Cartagena and Jamaica.
—_—_——_ 29.9.51—2n proximity. 3 OTI jay Sth . 1951.
THORNE—In loving memory of our peepection any day, except Bundave,
dear and beloved father John orne ween the hours 0! p.m. an p.m. 6 BW. . ql
whe, died on the ist of October. 1950 MISCELLANEOUS [For further lara and conditions | »,APplications for the, post of Nurse at NOTICE x NOTICE ‘ netEROQuae omumns go and Mail
May he rest in = ceived by the undersigned up to Tuesday |({ THE PETITE BEAUTY SALON > CASUARINA CLUB - |
One year has passed since that sad ANTIQUES — Of every description COMRLE, caTroRD oy Oran. | 9th October 1951, Will_be closed from October ath {{/ 9 | MAXWELL COAST ROAD Consignee, Tele. No. 4047 {
day r . P a ie eae Applicants must be fully qualified as to October 23rd, 1951, inclusive Members and friends are advised « Rk. M. JONES & Co L bE
When one we loved was called away,|Gless, China, old Jewels, fine Silver i der that the Staff may % a
home 1 His will | Watercolours. Early books, Maps. Auto- “NISSEN” STEEL BUILDINGS. These | * Nurse and Midwife, with certificates G ADAMS that in order tha e Sta ¥ b4
God took him e it was Se t G La " ; | of competency, Hindsbury Road obtain a vacation, the Club will be \ AGENTS
But in our hearts we love him still, | craphs etc. ai orringes Ancique Shop | buildings are covered externally with The salary attached to this post is ‘ < closed for business effective Sept. x
Ever to be remembered by Mrs. John | adjoin Royal Yacht Club. corrugated steel sheeting and internally $80.00 per montn 30th, 1951, and will re-open at a Phone 3814
Thorne (wife), Edith , Olga, Jack Elsie, ——— veneers | With “Celotex” fiber board, and are Uniforms including ur and quart- date to be announced shortly.
Mrs. Matilda Broome,, Mrs. Hazel Fenty, BEAUTIFUL DRESS MATERIALS— | second hand reconditioned from England r ”
Jean ‘children), William, Jonn and baby | Because you love nice things, and we! with 3-4 weeks delivery, at excellent ers ‘provided. o> | SSSSSSSS9SGESESS

Jobn (grandchildren), and friends.

silks for men, women and children. |x 10 ft. high $1,400.00 and with new | @Â¥Ues on the 25th Oct 1951 .
WILLIAMS—Sacred to the memory of Pay a visit only at Kirpalsai, 52 Swan | aluminium roof $1,550.00. Another size
our dear ELSIE WILLIAMS who de- | St 29.9.61—2n | 60 ft. x 24 ft. x 12 ft. high $3,480.00 and | Applications for the post of Junior Nurse GUEST MOUSE

parted this life on October Ist, 1950.
She sleeps in Jesus sacred name
No mortal pain invades her breast;































eized Mahogany Compactum, Cedar lined.

words 3 cents a word week—t certs |




































nave them, everything in cottons and





COMPACTUM Gentleman's small

sale the following properties at com-







prices as follows; (1) One 36 ft, x 16 ft.

with new roof $3,660.00, these can be | &t the St.



















The successful Candidate must assume



Philip's Almshouse will also

supplied to any length required in bays | be received by the undersigned up to



horse was disqualified and placed



























OPPOSITE HASTINGS ROCF®























SUNDAY,




SEPTEMBER 30, 1951

ask for.
ussons

























REAL ESTATE

of 6 ft. One of these buildings has | Tuesday 9th October 1961. c
No pain, no grief, no woe, nor care| Can be scen in Da Costa & Co. Furniture | just been erected at Johnson's Stables Salary attached to this post will oe Cel, Seni, L Bouns. ‘ tA ob BLA & « @
Can reach our loved one there. department. 29.9.51—2n | and Garage opposite the Central Police | fixed between $33.00 and $44.00 Manageress. m ad oO e °
Ever to be remembered by Mother,

Ruth, Ellen, Josh, Meta and Winnie,
Beryl Mayers and others.







|



GIFTS in boxes for Children. Painting
sets, TIDDLEY WINKS, LUDO SNAKES
& LADDERS Selling at 2/- per set
worth double,

en eon Ax DRESS SHOP







30.9.51—In,





Station. Prices stated
duty and commission.
apply to: K. R. MUNTE & CO. LTD.,
ay Broad Street. Phone:

above

25.9.51—7n.







include
For further details | successful Candidate.

on 1/8 of an acre, has 10 cocoanut trees,

month according to the experience of the




Uniforms, including shoes, and quarters

4611 or | provided.

The successful Candidate Bye assume
duties on, the 25th Oe Saane





The application of Muriel Layne, shop-

MRS. ENA WALROND and
MR. EDDY BIBBY

Mrs. IANTHE WALKER.



St. Winifred’s Building Fund.
At St, Winifred’s School Pine Hill
on Saturday 6th. October 1961
from 3 p.m. — 6 p.m.



FOR



tive location close to town.

A.F.S., & F.V.A.



SALE

_—_——- - BASEMENT DWELLINGHOUSE: — igned) P. S. W, wishes to inform the public The many stalls will inelude ¢

MARSHMALLOWS — Fresh Pasealls| Which contains open verandah, cpawing Clerk to the Board of Guerai that their Novelties and Toys — Households , “COOLMORE”’, Pine Hill. Modern BUNGALOW, St. James’ Coast
RALPH A BEARD | Marshmallows in peckages and Tins. and dining room, 3 bedrooms, tea ar DANCE —Neediework — Plants and >) Bungalow constructed in 1939 —Pieturesque seaside home, well
. | Price 42c. and #c. BRUCE WEATHER4| breakfast room, kitchen, 2 store rooms in Ke ton’ Oct: S981 Han: been pont Flowers — Books — Sweets -- 4 with 18” stone walls and heavy elevated above sea level with
| HEAD LTD. 30.9.51—2m | basement, with government water and Se The et 20.9.61_—1n *& Cakes — Soft Drinks and Ice asbestos roof. There is a lar about % an aere weli laid out
F.V.A, | "PRAM Good ‘condition. Cream, $25.00 ation "Cream SAk00 light, eee oP eat alk Whe land, NOTICE j po! . . n. x Creams. anes WVinw. rei eae xh iag . et. containing
con ream, has cow stalls and fan prop. the Wheel f edrooms Ww: juilt-in wardrobes, lawns at front and rear, many
Mrs, Clarke, Sea View Guest House,| erty is especialky recommended as a pitta aed ike ee eee be % odes a Le A og Dips ‘son 3 kitchen, pantry, servant's kitchen, varieties flowering shrubs and
Hastings. 30.9.51—1n. | dairy investment. issued to members at the Chutelt Motee Ste R Boys and Girls. ¢ bathroom with tub and shower, trees. Private bathing cove with
REAL ESTATE SCTEAGE on Tuesday, 9th October, 1951, at 7.45] ¥- ‘ By kind permission of Col. ¢ solar heating installation, garage good safe bathing, There is an
+ a rrelens bows! 4% acres of land, this offers a great | » in re ache LOOK OUT FOR Tir NEW Michelin the’ Police Band will % and 2 servants’ rooms. The L-shaped roofed verandah, lounge,
bends, reduction soc and -| opportunity for one to purchase, to be |" "aaj in: White wead“teouall Sa ine UP-TO-DATE UNIQUE HAIR ® play. ¥ grounds of about % an acre are dining room, 4 bedrooms, garage
;Try General Hardware Sup | opened up as a subdiv mid year practices must be returned on % > heavily wooded with Mahogany and servant’s quarters. Good in-
AGENT 4918. pm900.81—1n. ONE PRO! that date 30.9.51—In PARLOUR ¥ Admission : Adults —1/- % and Flamboyant trees, lawns = et 2 this eee, area
Three-roof house, two side verandahs, - ral Shepherd Street, Bridgetown . fa ¥ stone flagged terrace are in where this type o' Tropes y always
| VASES—Press glass Vases. A large 3 bedrooms, dining room, drawing room.| Pyasiap TileowenD » weer ? . Children — Sd. ~ secluded walled garden. Attrac- retains a good capital and rental

lassortment just received. Phone 4918. shedroof, ae. 5 wall, pa fas Shr et LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE From 2nd October, 1951. x value.

|



SOLDER—50/50 and 40/60 at $2.19 and

1 plum tree. And many other

keeper of Holders Hill, St, James the

purchaser of

30.9.51-—1n,



“ROUMAIKA”, Dayrell's Road,

RESIDENCE, St. Peter—One of







properties. wor License No. 966 of | ¥ ae Attractive and imposing property. the most outstanding and colour-
FOR SALE $1.90 per Ib. Cannot be Imported at this! "'geidom do we offer anything like this: | 1931 granted to Gordon Prince Bentham | #OSSSGIGSSGOGSS9OSS SOOO: Driveway flanked by Mahogany ful properties of its type in the
ed 4 General Mardware Gupolies. See for yourself today. EBONY REALTY | in respect of a double roofed boarded ; 5 S5GGSOOG GOES ROOT IIOIE, trees. 3 reception, 6 bedrooms, Island, completely re-modelled on

& COMMISSION AGENCY, Marhill St.
Dial 5001

d shingled shop at Holders Hill, St ‘i lw the lines of a small Manor House
Large three bedroom house on = ng! Pp kitehen pantry and rege




























































7 29.9.51—2n | Jomes. and to use it at such last described verandahs, garage and storerooms. and reflecting a strong ‘Old World’
Reistiee tinge hee som, Ww ANTED Pepated ¢ i h di f{ September, 1951 FURNISH TO DAY 2 Ree sat ae _ oo Semeeme 8 be ths, i dini :
i " ated this 28th day o! ‘ptember, - Guest House . rooms, aths, lounges, n
gallery and ample kitchen quar- | AUCTION MURIEL LAYNE, , Moonlight = ropm, patio, detached servant's
for tet aphehend oe gag 4 UNDER T D OND Applicant. The M Saving W “EN CHANCERY”, Inch Maxtow. qeorters and garage ete. Grounds
ww! py hliagaon wi mEnSF 1th 1AM To:—S, H. NURSE, “ Modern well designed and soundly about three acres are well laid
Barbados, HELP auniaee ee Polos cae fe money ving ay and the POLICE BAND built.” bungalow ‘on the Car ous with ornamental gardens,
Dist Holetown. where there is always a coo! iowertng shrubs and mahogany
Tw t th bed ; ¥ NEW and renewed Wardrobes
aoe a ig Sees JUNIOR FIELD OVEKSEER — At By instructions received from Mrs N.B.—This application will be consid- $14 up, Chests of Drawers, Bu- at the breeze. There is a large com- {rees.
_| Deighton Sullivan, I will sell at her | ered at a Licensing Court to be held on bined lounge/dining room, kitchen
bathrooms, large dining room, peg a Plantation, St, Thomas. Apply | residence “Camelot”, Chelsea Road, St. the 12th October, 1951 at 12 o'clock a.m. reaus, Bedsteads in Iron or wood, with serving hatch, 2 bedrooms
Gelightful living room and study. jj] 0 the Manager. 28.9.61—an,| Michael on Thursday next the 4th | at Police Court, District “E’ Holetown. | §% $10 up. Cradles, Beds, Nightchairs Crane Hotel built in garage and all usual “CASABLANCA”, Maxwell's:
This house is situated in a very "e M-| October beginning at 12.30 p.m.,° her S. H. NURSE —Waggons, Lattares ja 3 offices. Open to offers: Coast.—A beautiful’ property em-
fool position and is within « few cutire lot of household furniture which Police Magistrate, wist, | kee entats tor ne TH bodying the finest pre-war work-
large gallery which is open to all MISCELLANEOUS Gal Welton “orite Sernasktien. wodeieas, 0.9.51~1n ing, Kitchen, Radio and Cocktails SATURDAY, 13 “CAMBRAI”, Prospect, _ St. manship, Well designed for easy
the advantages of cool breezes. . | —Morris, Tub, Rush and other James, — Large 2 storey stone running w reception,
Rockers and upright chairs, plant stools, =—— P.M ouse of sound construction lo- bedrooms, verandah, kitchen
t Drawing Room Furniture OCTOBER, 8.30 P.M. how f soun j
‘Atiractive four bedroom house CAR—1 Ford V-8, Model 1946 or 1947! Mahog. tables, Simmons bedstead with | if cated on over % an acre of good pantry, garage, storerooms etc.
in St. Peter with a delightful up- ag SR Seeks OO ee weet at ane | ROSE, | ree ag pre ARRIVED PIANO by Story and Clark: in aid of coast land with 160 feet of sea x: 2 acres with
ey Sat chores tt a ——— | Cupboard: Manog. ‘dining’ table with 4 maa ind good eats bathing. ‘The bouse pesauctive orchard and cocenut
. * ‘ an e . in coconu
Reuse has receatiy beens modarn= chairs, china cabinet, sideboard, Prest- GRILL PANS | a THE VINTER MEMORIAL has 2 large living rooms, 4 bed- grove. One acre walled garden
mae and contains three bath- EDUCATIONAL cold Refrigerator, pine pram Sanisie ee FUND rooms on the upper floor with may be sold separately as building
rooms and a modern _ styled iron, vacuum cleaner electric was! ae WITH GRIDS! similar accommodation on aite.
kitehen. Servants quarters are two-burner stove and oven, scales, ground floor. In our opinion
detached and there is a two car | NOTICE reas pega = op ee bens pe Sena —_ ‘ é oe provesty would be nnneeer 4 OLD Eee ewer": a
; if collection o: 8, telescope, and many ant ns for suita’ or _convers a James, House it o'
garage “REGENT HIGH SCHOOL” other tems of interest too numerous to Their Gas cookers es SPRY ST. ADMISSION — 3/- Guest House. Low figure required, stone with pine floors and le
Large residence within cit: Pine Rd, near Ist Avenue, Belleville, | mention. Terms cash. Call as soon as possible Si s a root. reception, 5 bedrooms,
limits that has been convertva will be opened on Wednesday 3rd Octo- D'ARCY A. SCOTT, At Your Gas Showroom, DIAL 4069 POOLE OSES “KIMBOLTON”, 2nd Avenue, Tecan ete, also garage and
{nto four self-contained apurt- er, New pupils will be admitted for Auctioneer, y . . Bay Street. SODPDPSO POPS SSOSSES, Belleville. — A very solid 2-storey usual outbuildings. The house
ments. The present owner has entrance examinutiion on Tuesday 2nd 29.9.51—4n. stone built house in sped position sfonde on SOOTGR 4 acres of well
feed? built 2 paparave cottage Jetober, at 9.00 a.m, } — SS ss on ore of 2nd ee and = tim! +) i Pi mae 2 ap-
in the grounds. his property Private Tuition after 3.30 p.m e
Stands in about two acres of good e's. Browne, |UNDER THE IVORY HAMMER ee necenseaatiitiasaendennnanmense x CALLING Seat cbcsis and tome Wee hese fenhed wih clusalt Sinton meee
Sea tae ee Principal.| 1 lanes Cort will gallon” Peiday s % : ; a — e
| ye nsurance Co. o
s of all kinds, | 23.9.51—2n.) Gctober Sth at Messrs, Redman & Tay- TO SELL FINE PROPERTY ANYWHERE » SHOPKEEPERS Nedpooraa @ad Gil main seuwines, vere lovely tito whieh har the
Newly constructed three bed ALEXANDKA SCHOOL lor's Garage, opposite fZathedral, St COUNTRY : This property offered at a most advantage of being well elevated
room bungalow with spacious Michael’s Row: (1) 1951 Singer Car; 3 In the TOWN or reasonable figure to effect an early and cool, with fae views on ail
basement in Deacon's Road. This Speightstown, Barbados, B.W.T. | ontns old; only done 4,000 miles. Consult » sale. sides. Coast less than a mile
house stands in about % acre of The Governors of Alexandra School\ (Damaged in accident). Sale at 2 p.m. ; y away nad ee Odors
land and is close to the sea. The nvie APPLICATIONS for the post of| Terms Cash. Vineent Griffith, Auc- CECIL JEMMOTT OF THE ‘BEMERSYDE”, St, Lawrence
modern construction and the loca- HEADMISTRESS, The new Headmis- | tioneer. 30.9,.51—4n, “ —Spacious stone built bungalow ROCKLEY (Near Golf Course)—
tion of the house offer a bargain at a = ae % ere up the : ee ee ne ee 33 Broad St. — Phone 4563 with mince wo, very we pan See ot hs oe ile —
at £2,500, appointmen ol uary, 1952. y order o' ‘ ‘ . ts ; ned-with erandahs ality,
Alexandra School is a day Secondary | wili sell at 69 Roebuck Street on , ~ SHOP- “KEEPERS and side, 2 enclosed planned and constructed by a firm —
Ultra-modern four bedroom Sehool with 150 girls on the roll and e THURSDAY 4th October from 11.30 a.m. * t ~ large av lounge and dining room, of repute. Large lounge, dining
residence on the Maxwell Coast alded by Government ‘ne. There the following Glass show case, Wovu- 3 dout ie bedrooms, kitchen and room, kitchen, 3 bedrooms (with
containing very large living room » preparatory Department and a Bain stock Typewriter Typewriter desk, pantry, 3 servant's rooms, garage fitted wardrobes and basins), tiled
with terrace, two bathrooms, Sehool in a E. Senaeel Cast Remington Rand 17 Typewriter, Double rs AS ~ and outhouses. The house is com- bathroom, double garage, ser-
breakfast room and modem |}} of Education writing desk with 20 drawers, Phillips 8 AT LENGTH ~ AND AT % x pletely enclosed and there is direct vant’s quarters, terraced’ rock
kitchen, There is a two car gar- ees Giel'Gi Guide Company hacen tube Radio, Austin 10, (1840) with new £ > serene to the sea with good bath- age flowering shrubs
ppars r - hoo! 1 . burns o ; ;
ROA EEN avin totter axa Balen The The Headmistress, who should possess ey: fia ge spi ohne Aree we are in a position to offer schedule to take place at
property is enclosed by a high \ Degree of a British University and 4) ¢oim seale, Football playing machine, ! Queen’s Park on Thursday “CRANE HOUSE”, St. Philip— “BAGATELLE HOUSE”, St.
wal! aid has a right of way to Teacher's Diploma or Certificate, will be | it, accessories and spare parts, Plat- NVAS NO. 1 THROUGH TO NO. 9 4th October 1951. Those who One of the most charmingly situ- Thomas—A spacious 2. storey
the beach, equired to devote her whole time to) Drum (80 gals.) Lemon grass oil 180 ii SAIL CA , have not yet joined are re- ated properties of this nature in country house with approx. 5
he school and promote out-of-class | 45," worcestershire sauce, 1800 French i Xx d t f the Island. The house contains § acres plus additional 3% acres if
Delightful three pedroate, house ee Ls. — ae ter whicn te Face Powder assorted, Carrier Bike, % quested to take a io nee large bedrooms (with hot and cold required. There are 5 bedrooms,
at Top Rock with two bathrooms, o . Vin r mak nt, 1200 lbs. new h ortunity an e alive water), spacious loun 2 lounges, dining room, 2 enclosed
larde Kitchen, living room and |}| deducted as rent for the partially fur | Vinegar making plant. Jit Me clean. CENTRAL FOUNDRY LTD. — PIER HEAD $ =e OPP runiy s er me Dunas. Cintas % enon, dining soom. 3 easioned
wide gallery. Also two-car sar- aished resivence in the school grounds ing machinery, dusting cloths, Galvan- . x . decor, wide shady galler- pantry, servants’ rooms, 2 garages
age, modern servants quarters which is provided for the use of the | i0. "qiims, Fancy and Vacuum pan 2 ian, garage, stor bathing and various out-buildings. This
“end laungry. This house stands ee eta tine a i aetaicnabin molasses, Demijohns, breakers, carbovs S SOSSSSSSS SS SSO SO OSS O OED Chalet, heavy diesel lighting plant property is well elevated and com-
in @ very cool position and offers jf) ao ine Teachers Pension Act, io} seling wax, Plastic necklaces, belts, and the amenities usual with this mands excellent views of the St.
ee nee Ot Oe Paes contributions are payable, but the minj- | buckles. Bacto Disited necklaces and NEWS FLASH! type of property. ere is extene- James Coastline.
A tbs riod Ser- | wate chain lengths, porcelain was ve acreage a ry
ILD LA vige” i eseones. Senge! Counted as | basin, wood shelvings, tool trunk, flat stretch of the Crane Beach, large “WINDY WILLOWS", St. James
BU ING ND jualifying under the English Teachers’ | cabin -trunk, well conditioned electric A ide’ t T th aste coconut grove, gardens planted — Delightful bungalow house with
Superannuation Act. wire and other useful items mmident 100 p with flowering shrubs and shade



open verandah commanding mag-
FOUR ACRES of level land Passage expenses to Barbados, not ex-| DON’T MISS IT, bargains for every- trees, also land. The nificent view of sea and stretches















hear the Paradise Beach Club, {f} ,, nat | one, Terms cash. iti coastal views could hardly be of beach, lounge, 3 bed-
This land is reasonably priced |}| ceeding £200. | will, be paig aeaioel. R. ARCHER McKENZIE, Competition excelled ‘and the bathing is cx: foome, verandehe, kitchen, pantry
and could either be broken up leave is granted every five years on Auctioneer. cellent. Further information may and servants’ rooms. Storerooms
and resold in spots or could be request, but up to the present no pas- 27.9.51—4n. | FIRST PRIZE ...... $50.00 be obtained from the sole agents {in basement. Offers considered.
used for agricultural purposes. cage money is is available for leave. { SEUOND PRIZE $15.00 or Messrs. Carrington & Sealy. “
Applicants should forward a statement NDER THE SILVER yee ; . Mint niniay done a Mean hn
3 64,000 sq. ft, of CHOICE divi the following guraeuiate 1c UND. THIRD PRIZE ....... $ = “WINSLOW”, Bathsheba, St. Eatate type | house built of stone.
ND withing two miles of "1. Date ahd place of birth, HAMMER In 25 words or less jus Joseph—A comfortable holiday ‘ontains ‘ge living room w.
Bridgetown. This property is 2 Schools and University attended. SALES IN OCTORER I finish this sentence:— bungalow constructed of timber —s ee legiine: onto cov-
situated on the brow of a small 3. Degree, giving subjects and class Oth—Mrs. L. R. West's Sale ms : situated in one of the most popu- © verandahs wi good view
hill which ensures all the ad- obtained wallone Ville", Hastings. . I prefer ae lar holiday resorts in Barbados, ree a = ope away, 3
y . o + aia s -' as rooms, ic in rer le
Caen earners ew | 4 Roctadunte stay, Soeaaing| "enone bere WW. Des ! ET TOOTMPASTE vecaure «.-; Bi Suerte" Verundath os tte Uoualutbuldngs sage "th
Teacher's Diploma or Certificate| sale, “Dewford’, Brittons Cross Road, ROEBUCK STRE eC eee eee aidea, S bedroume, Ritohem ere, servants Quarters, Aporax, 2%
N } df any). Tuesday 16th & Wednesday 17th— : and send in your “entry ‘with standing over % ~ acres well laid out grounds and
FOR SALE OR RENT | 5. Teaching experience with dates! The Pawn Brokers Sale. dit 3 a flattened AMMIDENT land bas an sere Of right of way over beach.
and positions held. Mesers, Molder Bros. at 17 hh Street. ,
LARGE WAREHOUSE inthe 6 War Service (if any), Thursday 25th—Mirs. A. Fitzpat- residen toothpaste box to K, R. The Few Properties Listed Above Are A Smaii Selection From Our
Great of 7.000 aq, tt. Ideal for | Te TATHONRR SOR 1 | ey er Sioa neni | nkee mare, Rae omstndtion Reasonably priced upstairs oo wlth Hunte & Co., Ltd. Compyrehensive Range,
storage of sugar etc | 8. Games record ‘ BRANKER, TROTMAN & CO. shop premises a. = poe - a rot
9 Administrati rience (if any), uctioneers ber ries but each en ANTED
For further particulars, apply ! 10 Medical Certincate of fitness. — 20.9.51—1n must ny accomenmniel by an RENTALS Ww
to — } 11. Copies of three recent testimonials. . . AMMIDENT toothpaste bo “IN CHANCERY”, Silver Sands. ESTATE—Productive Sugar Es-
| 12, The .sames and addresses of twe SSCP SOOOSIPSIOOS, : eee a “WHIYSHALL FLATS", Cod- ith good House in vicinity
| vohitonn PISSED Apply to: Entries will be judged on eh Mill, St. ute aoe
RALPH A. BEARD | The statement together with Certificate % their ability to describe the ema J a _, af £20,000.
| of Birth sh id be attached to a covering “PLEASANT HALL »
letter of ‘appiieation % CHIROPRACTIC BEARD excellent qualities of AM- Dayrell’s Road, St. Michael.
F.V.A. Candidates living in the United King- method corrects diseases of ayes, A PH oe - MIDENT Toothpaste. The “BEACH HOU®R” St, Lawrence
dom should send their applications to ears, nose, throat, lungs, stomach hre : ‘ tri d ot aioe
REAL ESTATE AGENTS the Secretary, The West India Commit- and «idneys; also headaches, knee three winning en ries ane on seh
ET tee, 40,Norfolk Street, London, W.C 2 to] & and foot troubles. Drs. Ferreira, REAL ESTATE the names of winners Wi
Bay Street. | Cr him by the 30th “September, 1951-|% “Cyroviie™ Upper Bay street, be published in the local REAL ESTATE AGENTS, AUCTIONEERS and SURVEYORS
ye ans lama tate | cet oe ST ee ee icction to the | Qe (neax Esplanade). Dial 2861. Free” @ newspapers. Competition PLANTATIONS BUILDINGS — Phone 4640
*Phone 4683. Honorary Secretary, Alexandra School, ween % Lower Bay Street 3 ends December, 1951.
G P O. Box 243, Bridgetown, Barbados, : : BODOVRGONSSTY eI LEE LT
D esetmemcninnnaaae ‘BWI, by Sist October, 1951 LSFSSFOSS SFOS SOCSPOSSESM









SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 30, 1951 ___,__ SUNDAY ADVOCATE se eee PAGE FIFTEEN
Intercolonial | N O i I 'E | B ¢ Ski and tt fi)
Pe g bd aie 7
Cricket Pimp les an and Bad Skin) 2277, ol ge
a THE PEASANTS’ LOAN BANK ACT, 1936 peeapes igee Ae ti, aeweres
From pase 1 ae SI ceniisditaithpititeiaiaiiettilmaalaaats



The Host Progressive and Musi Successful }
Correspondence College in the Wertd!?

POSTAL TUITION

he hooked beautifully off his pad
from Marshall down to the deep
fine leg boundary; then he late-cut
Holder beautifully fo the deep
third man boundary for four, en-

To the Creditors holding liens against the Peasant Holdings
‘TARE NOTICE that the peasant owners mentioned in the First Column of the Table

hereto annexed are about to obtain under the provisions of the above Act the
sums of money respectively set Out in the Second Column of the Table opposite the
names of such peasant owners by way of loan against the peasant holdings respectively Ours











a
oa
>
2
”
!















this included seven fours. The
double century came soon after

tering his twenties. Soon after aj mentioned and described in the Third Column of that Table cRppeite CANES : is YOUR way to SUCCESS in the
leg break from Holder that spun Dated this 28th day of September, 1951. A. . Y wour chnice ‘ 1 y¢
— ane took the rg of . Seuniaed Peasants’ Loan Loan Bank. american physician it bys id S| setts ac i softer, whiter : career of your choice act NOW!
rsaud’s t but the ball beat adie : on | velvety ay arene i i you 1 Vat nee = ast “lon by post, irrespective of distance, time @r place, brings to your door the mont
Wood behind the wicket cad aki APPLICATION ‘OR ANS. PEASANTS LOAN BANE A” ~~ SOOO” “aie eae the ‘scientifie t Ss Sey oe up-to-date weeening - far superior to any oral method, because it ic
és igh to ths benadeey fee deus. 8 F — , PEASANTS’ LOAN BANK “A needing You Taek’ tare Your akin “the besos ” imei t yeu nt told lot on ee -and guarantees you tuision
The terval at the end of the ‘ jount a Wi Stig Bee proush IS, YOUR CAREER HERE?
over saw the score at 149 for 2, NAMES granted LOCALITY as Mr Ri. who writes: “I suffered irom A £ ; iia
Wight 61 not out and Persaud 29 $ c wrribly itehing, burning emarti faptootaare” ar ‘ Mestoeane Sein Sur,
. n 5 i veying
not out. 8ST. MICHAEL ANew Discovery . | ‘ect T heard of Newedgem. fh atop a wee meee by ob ay adie (Sheet Ware” 7
Brathwaite, Ernest (1) 00 Cave Hill 2 1 03 Nixederm is an ointment, but different ‘tehing in 10 minutes. T co a —- Book. keeping tnativute of Municipal Sanitacion
After Tea Hood, Geraidine St.C (2) 40.00 Wavell Avenue 3 2 00 | RRA le emer dicprary, ‘usd “ia'nsh | dinfcusing blotene y akin disap Suridiog Archinocture —— iewoet Gene”
Leslie Wight took a single off Kennedy, Mi Maud H, ry 100.00 Whitehall .. 2 0 08 gresay bu feels almost tke poivder wis geared ine age key Yeids wera ” aoa rol Works Langues there Yachaal Cour
the las , ng, J Beara es 25.00 Salters Qs .8Fe | ot ee baning: aut qurgvice
otereitie ox aiken) Ia Fired 3. 144.00 Jacksons |) *) OS} dS 88 Oe Mat rm ccntting, ,imeretns |S costs Meccan ney wee || Sytner tow wing Wiemencsans
1@: elmer” Rate Wcwaaee Trotman, Ursula Be |) 34.00 Cavewood ve: a 1 35 | Pit hen mg and allt ther microbes, of Paras teas it clears your complete Counmmareiel Ak Overveas Senso! Waves
missed a glorious opportunity for “9 m9 cn cnee Cercificate Examination Wires Y
taking the third wicket when| Drakes Samuel (3) 9 Fitts Villa: ; bees minutes, and cooie and soothes | orning and’ yau il be mated. at the to” | wee
Persaud cu* Marshall hard to| Gibbons, Edwin A ‘a i a Cariton mee Py beh , ¥ aver sont Sane ety 82100 i anes Nisoderm for one ‘and at the the end bate ee
backward point, calling for a Roach, St. Clair .. Ae re 45.00 Westmore!: nie ‘ on 9 30 =! ork hat time it must have made skin If you do not see your career above, write to us on any subject,
single, but Hunte fielded brilliant- | Est. Whitehall, Fits H. Dec. : ' Because ee eee, com-| traskiveeaums vive roe peepee ee * Particulars free.
ly, catching both men in the| Whitehall, Bertifla ‘ 108.00 Fitts Villa se “ = ee ee Ss eg Ee A OR fon warn ane Teak mine ; ;
eee ey : 8) PURE eects grdacay recrats | |e p anno So ag
batsman. He aac > eae oe ST. LUCY starts to work hg a tely, alearing ‘and today. The ‘guacaniee Protects you. THE BENNETT COLLEGE LTD.
Brome, Adinah .. om es v SSS ;
se aie guaedag ax ame Collymore, Sydney (5) .. a 2200 Pie Ganier a “—- i b ‘3 SHEFFIELD, ENGLAND
regained the crease ard three iy| Collymore, William H, (6) 50.00 Northumberiand 2 3 04 ae
the bowlers end with Wight stil Collymore. William H, (7) .. 50.00 Wellfield .. 2 0O- 00 Ff
out of his ground, but the latter, Yearwood, Hugh M. .. ni 50.00 Harrisons ‘ = LUXOR CLEAR GLOSS. VARNISH
throwing himself forward and| gs?T. ANDREW f
gaining Rn ot Tee omfg ion Huleby Bh ica a SUPREME IN QUALITY AND FINISH Rigs
. Bynoe, St. Clair & Raith: °° 72.00 Walkers |. og ae Es alan Genuine
Smith took over from Marshrll| Foster’ Harold = iie‘se Pee - Sapo es GALY, OIL CANS — 1, 2 & 5 Gins, Sizes
os Sod southern end, but his), Est. Lowe, David R., Dec., per me
ength was uncertain and he was | Lowe, Maude E. > e
4, Can 3 00 e
re ter = mane Ss, eee. Roachtord, Rosalie & Adolphus 36.00 Belleplaine 2. 00 Established T HERBERT Lt | Incorporated
~ mr
however, and nearly claimed ‘ompson, Alfred Dec. (8) 50.00 Hilla 2 2 08 1860 ° (l. 1926
ersaud’s wicket, the latter snick- ST. JOSEPH In
ing to Walcott, the lone slip Lowe, Maude E. .. “s re 80.00 Fruitful Hill 1 0 31 10 @ 11 ROEBUCK STREET. ‘
fieldsman who threw himself side- Marshall, Emmeline ne cs 26.00 Cane Garden pe - 2 04 i
ways in a great effort to make the we ‘a a
ontch, but the ball only touched . ae ——
outstretched left hand and had eyne, Lilian Clarissa oe 108,00 Venture... es x Le : ; _
the batsmen singling. Wight hook- Browne, Edmund L. (9) ta 11,00 Sealy Hall | 2 00 | AN OLD FRIEND .... . IN A NEW SPOT
ed ater full toss from Smith, “" oe Bitzherbert Dec, ge Just A Few Yards Off Broad Street |
enterinr th i race .. ‘ fe a Wa iar y y
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Persaud’s next over at 49 = i so me eee si . ae Please Come in and See . Necklac d Pend
effected one of his favourite late| ST. PHILIP serie ' , ING oe wean,
cuts through slip for 4 off Green- Payne, Joseph B. ES 54 os be Siucchneia. s i a THE NEW GOODS CONSTANTLY ARRIVING 4
idge, completing the individual Walcott, John Edward . . ‘ 600.00 1 Be, oe Ne OO Phone 4441 — 2041 your jewellers
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that when Wight off drove Smith 2’

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men looked set now and full of | Smith, Keturah (11) -: . 300.00 Chancery Lane 7 2 08 =

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varia iar ot Brathwaite, Albertha .. 100,00 Haggatt Hall eats Aa 2.0. 00° st ee ee E
lundary for four. Miller, Benjamin My xi 72.00 Rock Hall V4 an Oe va %

; Marshall took the new ball Wharton, Meta I. me ms 36.00 Munroe Village 2 00 fe aii) NEWS if %

rom the southern end with the H

score at 210. Twice he beat ST, THOMAS Bese. *
















unhurried took a strike from} Trotman, UrsulaB. .. ..| Cavewood ee 1 35 50.00 34.00 |% "Bots. & Tins inane % 1% A GLASS INSURANCE POLICY

Atkinson in the next over. He

Persaud with outswingers the Christie, Ernest .. =... 50.00 Christie's Villege .. gt aa i i
latter playing forward rn the Forde, Fitz Allan . . ¥ t.* 36.00 Hillaby a 2. v x
line and was deceived by the Grandipon, James: i. dec, 45.00 Shop Hill 2 10 x
eying, eoer ld i per Wilkinson, Florence E. 36.00 Welchman Hall 2 00 Rice Krispies—Tins it
ball of the over with a well-timed peer io ee \ 8
Sweep to fire leg for four rus, | meee ee eee Peaches 7 3
“ ” ” 1
In the next over, Marshall out APPLICATIONS FOR LOANS, PEASANTS’ LOAN BANK. “B Pineapple sf Holbrooks Sauce—Bottles $
beat Laclie Wight twice slaying NAMES | Frat sana” Horlicks Malted.” \%
” ‘4
Coe" ak of ata a a AE soy i eed oe ne Soe. as ee %
. Per- ; “ r « .
saud entered the eighties with a) —— em ogee: Teall Corn-Flakes Mayonaise ; is
powerful drive off arshall to CHAEL Wetabix a . ‘, abe Pics ee cele matler 1 ‘
deep extra-cover for four and} King, Josiah ‘i -. | Salters Ns es et 12 100.00 25.00 Macaroni Sandwich Paste ig Plate Glass Windows are both costly and vulnerable.
Wight now in the nineties and| Sobers, FitzGerald’ i ..]| Jacksons .. wa. aie 39 150.00 144.00 X Jams and Marmalade Ham (Cooked) is ‘

CHRIST CHURCH | | Sele Le P. A. CLARKE Y. De LIMA & CO, LTD.



















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i ST. JAMES ¢ F as * ;
SS mee se dat len = Holder, Abraham Oh a Chetan SF Rigg 08 500.00 396.00 % Cherries > GOLDEN ARROW RUM Xs merits your careful consideration. Ni
although Hunte chased the ball| Howell, Miriam & Clement .. |) Dean’s Village ‘ 2 00 40.00 36.00 | e 1% 3
a considerable distance, saving! Roach, St. Clair .. +» | Westmoreland .. 2 30 80.00 45.00 |x ik For particulars and advice, consult the Agents: x
it on the edge of the boundary, Robinson, Ruth et alia |. .. | Curiosity Village .. 2 12 80.00 25.00 | _ ‘ © .
the batsmen ran four runs, how- x PERKINS A €O., LTD. ie
: 8ST. LUCY S Roebuck Street DIAL 2072 & 4502 x DA COSTA & CO LTD.
or Brome, Adinah .. ay ox late & Chance 3 09 110,00 90.00 a ri g its ve ¢
Persaud who went in to bat an... ta ae CSSSOOCS SS OAH LALLAA CAAA MAM RS 4 %
when Wight was 5i, chasing him} Brome, Haldane .. id ..| Harrisons .. 1 0 28 100.00 72.00 See ee a eee LEELA LL ELLLAL SASL
down, pulled Marshall to the} Greaves, Elon . py .. | Pie Corner .. its 3 35 +o er ~ aes Fa at a EA AS
square-leg boundary for four then| Marville, James Boe sis Checker Hall & Barrows..]| 2° 0 16 100 14
singled, making an ,individual 8ST. ANDREW ‘
score of 88 as compared with All he Staite ; 3 20 120.00 42.00 ~y ie
Wight’s 94. Soe te . T ee e E RE e BS ; YES 5
Taylor now set a tight field in Thompson, Alfred DeC. as . ney a cok a oe 12 150.00 150.00
an obvious attempt to pin ©! sr, JOSEPH
batsmen down and make them ‘ e ~
ieipatiens to plete individual| Marshall, Emmeline .. -» |) Cane Garden A Be 2 04 80.00 36.00 IT 'S TR UE
centuries before close of play,| gr, JoHN : e
then ten minutes away. Greenidge| Ajjeyne, Lilian C, is .. | Venture t 22. OO 200.00 108 .00
and Marshall obliged each with! Toppin, Timothy A... .. | Venture 1k 100.00 - -
a maiden over to Wight and Per- We have just received - - -
saud respectively. 8ST. PHILIP
Brathwaite, Douglas &
Persaud broke the spell with 0 36.00 Z ~ s
tng" next over, but facing Mar- Bratiwita Mary) c:| NeMices 3) fa 2 i6 150:00 e A Large Assortment of . .. HOW IS YOUR CEILING? ROOF?
ie , a ackett, Saviors et alia KS Marchfield .. 150. per
shall he too took a maiden from) Mapp, Joseph DaC. -.| Bayfleld .. 3 00 100.00 20.00
sles = in ~ BG: by a Paying Joseph 7 a vip Maeetinels 5 oe er om On, CLOTHS a $1.43 Yd. We have wallboard and insulating
close of play saw 's - e ha
nings score at 243 for 2 with} CHRIST CHURCH Secure Yours Early As — — — — : r’ Bad
Wight 94 not out and Persaud! Blackman, Samuel A. .. ..| Enterprise .. ee TE a 20 240.00 135.00 board in all sizes and grades
89 not out. o> Gaean a THIS IS A FAST SELLER We have corrugated Everite, also
rs t
The scores follow:— Belle, George F. A, & Devel ..]| Rock Hall . f se 3 19 40.00 60.00 Galvanised-iron sheets. Come in!
Niles, William Lewis .. gs Haggatt Fall an “e 3.9 06 200.00 _ al ' en Dr ee nie
B.G,'s—First Innings \W.
L. Wight not a Sa 94 ie oe se Kew Land es 4 09 100.00 GENERAL HARD ARE SUPPLIES '
G. Gibbs Lb.w. b Holder... 38 hrietle. Erne: eee Srietiota Viines |. 22°? : 0. “tl —ietinii_m_=— |
4 33 Christie, Ernest .. es vs Christie’s Village .. ‘ 3 11 450.00 50.00 '
Hiteee ah es: 30 | Forde,Fitz Allan. |. ..| Hillaby 2 00 | 100.00 36.00 @ A. BARNES & CO., LTD.
Extras: Lb. 1; n.b. 1, 2 aon Phone: 4918 tet Rickett St.
rade $3,390.0' {
Total (for 2 wkts.) - 243 a =
110. APPLICATIONS FOR LOANS, PEASANTS’ LOAN BANK, “D” mt ce
a Bash ye dae ne ene Me totrsag i , ” LAM CCMA AOD ALY Hes LPLOEPAPEMT I z :
BOWLING ANALYSIS :
o vw. x w.(ST. JAMES A GOOD JOR —
N. Marshall ........ 30 7 75° 0 Wickham, Fitzgeraid .. .-| Sea View .. i ef 3 30 164.00 38.00 JUST WHAT
E. Atkinson 12 1 36 0 2 4
Bolder Bh Lee, oy REQUIRES GooD
W. Greenidge ee ag Ne Yearwood, Hugh M. .. a Harrisons .. fe *3 4 * sy a % CHILDREN ie af
“ae TOOLS
Foster, Harold... hig .-}| Mount All ., a geek 8 07 580.00 126.00 ys ;

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PAGE SIXTEEN

AUSTER LANDS







THE AUSTER, piloted by Jimmy Alston, lands on the parking apron
yesterday aftez oon after a display of stunt flying over the airport.
Inset shows Jimmy Alston and Philip Habib, members of Trinidad’s
Light Aeroplane Club who flew the aircraft over from Trinidad on
Thursday on a goodwill visit.

They are due to return to Trinidad this morning.

Stunt Flying Draws
Crowds To Seawell

OVER three hundred spectators including several chil-
dren saw a demonstration of stunt flying over Seawell air-
port yesterday afternoon performed by Jimmy Alston, a
member of Trinidad’s Light Aeroplane Club in one of the
Trinidad club’s Auster aircraft.



_ The airport’s car park was
jammed with over eighty cars
lined three deep and in some

places four deep, Children perch-
ed upon their father’s shoulders;
others scrambled on to the out-
side rail of the Terminal Building

to get a better look and even two a. on

iadies on horse-back attracted by
the display trotted their horses
into the airport,

The first demonstration began L. St
D. Mayers not out

at 4 p.m. and lasted for fifteen
minutes and a second display, a
repetition of the first for

benefit of late arrivals, took place ,

an hour later,
Spins, Loops

Jimmy Alston seemed in his
element as he took off from the
parking apron (length 50 feet) in
the Auster. Quickly climbing to
2,000 feet, he turned the nose of
the aircraft towards earth in a
spin, Pulling out after about four
turns he straightened out, climb-
ing again and did a series of loops

over the runway. : Meanwhile
spectators gazed skyward fol-
lowed each movement of the

*plane with wonder and admira-
tion, Next came stall turns then a
fly past down wind above the
parking apron at 140 m.p.h. He
then banked the aircraft and re-
turned giving an exhibition of
tlow flying (at 35 m.p.h.) just a
few feet off the apron.

This ended the exhibition ex-
cept for a skilful short landing on
the parking apron. A roar of ap-
plause went up as Jimmy taxied
back down the apron and parked
the aircraft.

16 Get Rides

After this first display several
membétrs of the Barbados Flying
Club and other flying enthusiasts
went up for a ride. Jimmy Alston
and Philip Habib, the other mem-
ber of the Trinidad Club who
brought the aircraft over, took
it in turns at the controls. The
second display took place at 5
o'clock and this was followed by
more flights for local flying fans.

A total of sixteen passengers
including five ladies were taken
up, two at a time. The last flight
for the evening landed at 6
o’clock,

Depending on weather condi-
tions, Habib and Alston expect to
leave Seawell at 8.30 o'clock this
morning in the Auster. They
may set a direct course to Trini-

- dad, but this again depends on
the weather. The alternative route
fs via St. Lucia and Grenada.
This three day goodwill -visit hy
these two members of Trinidad’s
Light Aeroplane Club has done
much to foster flying locally, and
leaves the Rarbados Flying Club
with an even more determined
spirit to make their club a suc-
cess.

Very Sweet Scent

DOWN zo prices, this time on
perfume and cosmetics. It began
with a manufacturer who put per-
fume into a plain glass bottle
instead of the usual fancy one and
then charged less than half for it.

| They'll Do



WE'LL HAVE
TO SHUT IT OFF
NOWâ„¢AAR. PICKLE
IS AVERY SICK
MAN AND NEEDS
HIS SLEEP...











the H. L

‘

ALL DAY’ FOR THE
DIZZY KID PROGRAMS +
ye WIEN THE FIGHT

PUT

SCORES»

@ From page 4

br. C. G. Manning c w.k. (Trotter)
b Hoad » .
Skinner stpd. w.k
(Trotter) b Hoad 65
D. Davies c & b Inniss ... 26
©. BR. Packer c E . G. Hoad b
King ‘ Wit ire rie
Hill l.b.w. Inniss 0

.. Greenidgel c w k: (Trotter) b
Inniss i 0

Toppin c w.k (Trotter) b
Jordan
A. Corbin stpd. w.k. (Trotter)
b Hoad il
Extras: b. 12, w. 1 13
Total 263
Fall of wickets—1 for 25, 2 for 37, 3 for
2, 4 for 205, 5 for 227, 6 for 227, 7

for 227, 3 for 227, 9 for 239
BOWLING ANALYSIS
oO

M R w

H. King 13 5 40 1

T. B. Birkett 2 0 4 9

H. R. Jordan 23 4 12 2

L. G. Hoad 23 88 4

B. de L. Inniss 8 2 27 3
Tony Hoad 2 19

POLICE vs. COMBERMERE
Volice ist Innings .....+-- 3
1 rmere weeeee
Sean] Police 2nd Innings "
Blackman b G. Grant . .
Kinch c N. King, b G. Grant *
Blenman b Wilkinson . aed :

run OU .i.seers neees
Ghetantian c (w.k.) Alleyne b

Oot A>

Total

Grant ‘
Forde c Adams b G. Grant .. i?
Green run out { ae Pr .
Morris ec Adams b
Aimey c F. King b G. Grant ’
Lovell 1.b.w a King Prem
Callender not out .,

‘Extras: bi 3, 1:0. 34. 2 7 4
4

p §2 for 61, 3 for

"e £ wickets—1 for 52, 2 f 38

rel rene 62, 5 for 64, 6 for 73, 7 for 75,
8 for 92, 9 for 94, 10 for 94.

BOWLING vr aan a ah
F. King ...: 9 : - :
c. Wilkinson . a 3 = ‘
Mr. 8S. I. Smith ...- 7 ; by ;
G. Grant il
Combermere’s 2nd Innings .
L. E. Licorish run out .
.. A. Francis e & b Lovell i
O. H. Wilkinson not out ;
N. King b Green .

J. Alleyne c (w.k.) Morris b Green

Mr. S. I, Smith run out :

E. N. King not out .

G.N. Grant c Lovell b J. Byer ‘
Extras; lb. 1

Total (for 6 wkts.)

2 for 18, 3

Fall of wickets—-1 for 9,
for 18, 4 for 19, 5 for 39, 6 for 49
ANALYSIS

BOWLING RAL ia
Green .. ‘ 194 2 i .

G. Levell 6 1 iy
Cc. Callender ... 6 1 -
J. Byer . phase ake 2 0 9 1

$$$ LT

YESTERDAY’S
WEATHER REPORT

From Codrington

Rainfall: .01 in.

Total Rainfall for Moath to
date: 8.78 ins.

Temperature: 74.5°F

Wind Velocity: 8 miles per
hour

Barometer: (9 a.m.) 29.976
(11 a.m.) 29.983













OURING

IS DUE We
PUT [7

TO -
vicy 3)



THERE'S ALWAYS GOMETHING!
\. DIATHERMY MACHINE.

{ PUT THE TV ON THE
BLINK see

ey PICKLE WiLL

In The
Pavilion |

@ From Page 5

The most important one is the
first wicket partnership between
the immortal George Challenor
and Tim Tarilton of 292 set in the
1927 “Seventh hundred Tourna-
ment.

This record that had withstood
every onslaught for the past twen-
ty-four years came near to being
broken by Jeffrey Stollmeyer and
Andy Ganteaume in Trinidad last
year but when this pair had put
on 286 Mr. Justice Chenery who
was sittiryg with me in the pavil-
ion at Queen’s Park Oval, Trini-
dad, turned to me and said “Cops
don’t worry, that record will not
be broken, it was too good a per-
formance to be taken from the

record books,”
Broken
Today I stood here at Bourda
and hoped for the consolation,

and at least as happy an ending
but that record went and many
others too. Here they are. It was
the first double century to be
scored by a Guianese batsman
since the war and lowers the re-
cord set by Robert Christiani of
181 against Jamaica in 1947,

Peter Bayley is the only other
Guianese batsman to have made
a double century in Intercolonial
cricket—268 against Barbados in
1937.

They have even exceeded the
West Indies first wicket record

partnership of 355 between Rae
and Stollmeyer in England in
1950 against Essex,

Barbados today did a good job
however in the circumstances, in
pinning British Guiana down to
less than a run a minute in spite
of the excellent position. They
scored 281 runs in 300 minutes of
play.

Much credit must go to some
really inyproved bowling by Holder
who sent down 25 consecutive
overs from the northern end and
Greenidge who sent down fifteen
consecutive overs from the south-
ern end and enforced a period of
quiet scoring that ensured that
the British Guiana batsmen would
not get on top the bowling,

31 Minutes

Gibbs’ batting I have already
mentioned and today he did not
depart from that. An interesting
observation was that Leslie Wight
who was undefeated 174 took
thirty-one minutes to move from
164 to 165—patience commendable
and to be admired but scarcely
‘needed at that time. I think that
B.G, missed a golden opportunity
to have gone for runs in a big way
$o that they would be in a posi-

tion tomorrow to declare early
and give Barbados a_ second
chance on the wicket. However,
much will depend upon the tempo
of scoring tomorrow and if the
Barbados bowlers can pin the
batsmen down again, then the
match can be saved,

Norman Marshall who bowled
with the remarkably accurate
figures of 34 overs for 53 runs
was handicapped because he had
rubbed the skin off his spinning
finger. Barbados must hope thai
it is not too sore today,

The fielding got ragged a few
times but the team as a whole
stood up well to a day and a half
of gruelling heat and bail chasing,
Walcott, Farmer, Proverbs, Mar-
shall and Charlie Taylor when he
came from behind the wicket wera
very good in the field.

Hunte shaped well behind the
wicket too. By and large tomor-

row's play must be coloured by
maneouvring and experience and
the advantage. will igo to the team
more versed in this.





THE BALL GAME THE








ae



"T"RYING Td ENJOY

THE WARD TV SET:

i YEAHJUST TRY ill
THANX Te

HARRY TRAUB, WARD 8D,
US. VETERANS HOSPITAL 81,






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Backache is usually the first sign of Kidney _
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Westerns < ate, ee ;
fresh flowing to every nerve and
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waste poisons and acids. Then you feel rotten.
and scientific

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Insist on Dodd’s Kidney Pilla. ly 3/-
fer large bottle at Ji4





| BARBADOS 8. P. C. A.
Animal Welfare Week

SUNDAY, Sept, 30th

8.15 am. TALK from RE-
DIFFUSION LTD. by Sat,
Major Yorrezéa, Chief In-
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Branch, R.S.P.C.A,

SPECIAL OBSERVANCES

in Churches and_ other

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MONDAY, OCT. 1ST.

ANIMAL STUDY WEEK
begins in Schools,



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Full Text

PAGE 1

PAGE TEN BARBADOS ADVOCATE Sl':0>AV, SEPTEMBER 30. 1*S1 Heavy Rainfall Holds Up Planting IN SCOTLAND DISTRICT RAIN oil throHflhoul I dumm uw LM.1 i.. pafikiivs ga %  i> uuSlug Ihursuay ingtil mm aarly >*tiiijv while olher parities goi abort antl itgtii ->i*il of ( %  in. Sine* tha crop auueti tin* yew Barbados tia* o*vn setting noUnuous showers. Tnls /IM* cause*, some umiu i n a — in MII plaol •rs' mimis, especially those who manage land in tnr Scotland district and low lying districts Without proper drainage facilities. "Mwt of the land In the Scotland district la water-logged.'' Mr. Walker. Manager of Cattle Grant, said on Friday Pan i Castle Grant estate lies la lain: and M iflndlng 11 %  difficult to get that part cultivated. Castle Grant registered 83 of rain for Ihc year up to Ftldav morning, as against 60 inches up to the end of September 19*0. %  Th 1 soil is Ju*t like wax." he *••*. "It would take n good dry'"* out before I can plant canes." Mr. Walker said that the same conditions obtain in the i laniK The parishes that are very falli> are noi so affected by the contimifus beaV) rainfall because tin i rtjoy naturii drainage. He felt'thnt the canes that he had already got planted arc growing fairly well. They ara now .bout 12 weeks old and havo reached a reasonable height. Asked what would be the outcame of the crop if the rain continues to fall heavily throughout (he vear. Me remarked "If thd Tln loesn't Ktop ."ailing. I don't know what will happen. On Thursday I got heavy showers at Castle Grant and hardly any work could be done." "Ratoons Poor" He said that he pasted thiougl fit. Philip and he thought tm. ratoons rather poor. They in :i.r is Stutlio, rrtdictiMU In Vwir Horosrssf Your Real Life Told Fr*c WojM yea aa know without inr of roar S*** I^WMOMI rour straog aa w*ak s %  . •• H* ti <.i (• %  *• u Uat^itCK IM %  ii.ii .i PUMII Tac-c* uraaua Astiil ii SS "•*> %  ANIMAL WELFARE WEEK baglm Renumber! Do your bast for na to day and wa ara •arnastly appealing ta jroa la saaaart the IPOA and the otbsr animals. 18 New Pupils Harbour Log To-morrow... •ul I Admitted At Alexandra In Carli.le Bay AuBuMtU II (ofripujti, Srh rum* Dove, Sen Marv U U*U. Seh 111 BBA > % %  '.%  %  M v tow and nothing' to be eomparcdf'piin COLCRIIMSC and AlexanV'M"^ 'ig£* a W £" g>t with the ratoons in that parish J. d „ saiools havo both open"••eweed. Sen gas* 3jfflSi,c „^ r a.*, ^•nWsJSSJS.. """M 1 ? dVttuSSsSsS.'SSS would get some weeks d steady j. g. ycarwood DA. iHons., has Vranr .\u,,di Jy n, JO t... cpt aunahine lor the balance of the bwril a ppolinad Acting lluaumas?'£ % "?m "' Vl r'"' ***"" ar. In his opinion, that would 5?T"E .'. ba the only Ow.iei that the Dies Suddenly appointed Acting Head ter of the Coleridge School while crops Mlw K Laurie has been appointed l! W fcl Sc ^ n lL? M rtC !i ^ Adtn ""tmlstrcss ol lh c Alexraach the required standard. to ,idra School J£J52\£ ?*£?*£!£ XZ Mr Vearwood Uughl In An-' Carrie MacAlhslCr of St. Pete. SS' 7£ Ven^as\t y ;rV Ho "fi -d Jamaica before coming d.ed suddenly at the residence of nd lito aooke of the ramfaU holdfaB h tk t0 •* ro do ta ^ "P his Mrs. C. Kcflman at about a.80 J^.^. ,?. !" uthT up panting m r sornTd h £r?cg VS^SL&S^STl "Ti. *! yM, di, V """""t M^ny^lJ"^^ aapeci-liy u| he however £J^. PSTH^J^ ^ .^ A post m ? rtem examin-uon wa to ^ „,, ^^ ^^n,,,, 111 ba stagad al niglu. Kemue haabathing, fairs. eoucerU and dances will herald In Labour Day to-moTow. Thousands who anticipate tomorrow's holidiy making crowded town yesterday to get through .seme hasty last minute shopping. All the day. booth owrtan for the big Labour Day Pair at 'i CaoT < J ueon ' Park, were erecting then booths and installing their stock. Carpenters were actively making ready for to-morrow. There will be hoopla, the three card gain*, the lucky dip and many other gamas of chance. The wooden horse will be beloved by Ta popuuriaa kJa %  *•* %  < %  Tabua* "> •and IDU rKX jeur AUral lnarK*laUOD U >o. torwai him your lull MM iSIr Uu or hflM> Mdr*S f>d lal> o( OiiUl aU rtMTlv anlHi by >.i" No asm waniad It A>irui..*.i •-'•• L.U ass. i~i wad w w a*a ^-*' OH> SM %  •*•**. ^U~>iU tit Von. a ill h* %  —*a * U* rMnaraaaM arturci 0' !"• •**linnli about >ou nitd four askurs. Write (">-. ttti* %  • rr" ncl b made •*' AOdrr-: FUr-nt TAIWRX (Dpl IIJ-C i. Ups-r r* wt au^i. •—*.! • in*-t j How to get rid of STOMACH PAINS considerably wished that the ram would keep '."""''It.a' "^ ^".U 1 ^ .".'?" on falling a, it It now until U.b **% IM9 u l "' r ,h ^ S Ac, nr end ca* the year. January could MdmM ^ Mr C BMiller NIr be vary fair with an occasional bearwood h !" "ucceeded Mr. Millshuu, ;.nd then some weeks of %  no % %  now Inspector of aleady sunshine could follow. bchoou. "Without thla,'" he sold. "I do .. MlM K. Laurie is a sister of not see the crop this year apMlss E* Laurie who recently reDirector of Meuicai betvices siaic* proachlng the standard' of lust algned her headship of the Alexthat eight of ine nine ca yaar'i crop." I have travelled throughout the Island with the 8 Pass Preliminary Midwives Exam A release issued by tol Aaatng island exception of some of the Leew. parishes — lookiatg at the and I am not as much im •V J wan around the last year." Steady Sunshine At Bowrnaiistan. he ha Seaman is expected to meet Radio Kid in a welterweight contest Satn King will fight Torpedo Brown in a lightwtignt bout and the BelAeid Kid—Hut>on Innlsa bout is the other fight Ui St Jjmes. Buccaneer Day will be at its height. Besides these two main attraction-., many parties are going V'xcursioning down the no* Morgan Lawta bajnah -nid s usual hundreds of vemle* will be down there. dra School. who took the pratUninary hx Mi WiUrJa i.nd Miss McConInatmn ioi 1'upu Miawivcs. conioy were appointed Acting Misuueted at the Maternity Hospital Jsses at the Alexandra and Mr. on August Ti ana 24, have suc.ess. A. (Tom) Clarke. Acting Masfully pa s aatt the ex*inm>u-..ii. i gl the Coleridge Tney are: Majone Bowen, Wapel Popular Eighteen new pupils were ndBoyce, Eleen ftsata T LuoUJa J itted to the Alexandra this dan, Lucille Gaul. Xru Harding. rm. makme their roll call 130. Virginia Knight and Elaine Hock. A ricket mateh will be playOOrcM 7a inches of rain alreadyiThe Coleridge took in Ifl new The Board. off examiner, were-: d BttU B^* ^ a Kuc r.e had only got ft incncaEpuplN. making their total 83 Dr c Mannir-L Dr. C. Emlage. M by toe end of September 1950/) Some off the boys He felt that if they got four or r " forward to the day when they n>an. some planters were suggesting, will be going into their new ^ KHOOII were reopened %  T C |'-'" arT OU ~ n a l SL r *hl near DoUK ,s SI Pe,cr The children from country d.sracas to-morrow in Carlisle Bay ""said *T*HB SPEIC.HT8TOWN LIBRAtncU m>w have more opportune to wind up the trials for the pick 1,1,1 83 Dr. C. Manning. Dr. C. Emtage. L80 p.m. between a Belflrtd XI saw verter"". II. lie.rt and Mrs. B. Judge. !" 4 Duranfa XI. and the ComclouVlookwth Dr. F. N. Gr.nnum as Chair""V?** C m C ^JZ2L ~ Bt ST their match at Carrington's Village field arainst Bellepl.nne. There will be two totnad Mr. Goodman. Manager of the * Y ' now *-^culutiim over lies to go to the library whereas tor Castle St Feter said thai th.. m> cw books—liclion and nonwhen they are on vacation, they crop Jmed promSng £ hl5 B*0-tor children. Another do not find It as convenient to go adding. -We have been getting book cnw hfl heen added to the to the Library somvery good rain." He could lilTary and books for seniors piKE8 totalling $19.88 were r.ot eny, however, whether or not *'">* w e on the reaervc h^ve imposed on offenders during this crop would be as good a* al5 been put Into circulation. the week by Mr. S. H. Nurse. ias; year's. He felt that they Children are not however tnkl*nllcc Magistrate of District would produce a crop as good '"£ r "M advantage of the new Most of the """ were f< as lait yenr*! If the rain continue* books, the Librarian, Miss E and battery. fall as it has been (ailing Jurdan, said yesterday. Children The highest fine was $**! Ls...... .i.....i atra fvAmlAnl^tl0 tl\ti I iKmr -ul.'.ll pains are dua to 3ngrouJ axcau Kid. The qukbett *>/ te get rid of this excess add >i to neutralise It by taking %  dote of KSMAG (short for tisunued M agnails). Thit wonderful remedy •tH bring you iastasn rafaaf. Cat 91SMAG todsjf and always be sura ol asdng In comton. YOU NEID BISMAG •tllUIATIV (..Li. •W— M' Nft.ai.ISIa v-y/ia'.-.'^ f OH THAT PAMN k V aW m E KECK .New Singer Wins %  E". %  tafnult A new vocalist, recently dlscuvarat), won 0M Local Talent Contest at th.(ilo!e Theatre on friday night. He is Cecil Rock. He dOllghti d tne crowd with his version bince the last crop ended.*" are frequenting the Library but tellc Welch and Preston White of Second prize warns] to MtrWn He said that spring potatoes they. In spile ol being told of the Gilkea. St. Lucy, were both fined i^u^ who H()g Mv Heafl Cn-.-. -~'-g reaped at some new books, still pick out the oldS4.08 for assaulting and bcaUng (or You." The Guest Star fnr the n crop looked fair, esl books. Daphne Headley also off St. Locy. wign tv;is Carl Best winner of early^n Miss Jordan Mid Uwl the elfIn default. thc v will each be imjjj pf^vlotal I-ocal Talent Show. tlon of booki had gone o nrisoned for 14 davs. Ifg sang the popular "Re Mv Love. 1 Mai SACROOl wore then be estates. The yi Yams would be read December. READY FOR A HUNDRED AND ONE JOBS TIIK WONDERFUL HI Ml HI FOR PAIN £ On Sale l | KNIGHTS DRUG STORES § IU:AL VALVES M Oar Sensational Clearance Clearing Ladies' Shoes at 3.00 to 4.00 JKRSF.V NIGHTIES Q S3-01I LAD1FS VF.ST9 & PANTIES Q t lor II.MI SPINS (a 8c. CRF.PE. SATINS, ROMAINS in short Length* @ Sl<20 AUSTIN A 70 "Pick Up" SHIRTS &f STURDY &f INDEPENDENT COIL SPRINGS &f LARGE CAPACITY AU. STEEL BODY VISIT OUR SHOWROOM FOR A DEMONSTRATION TEL: 5007 ECKSTEIN BROS. 10 Kinds at 1 (or $5.IH> Values up to 14.00 up Hundreds ol other kinds Priced to Sell Boys' Shirts 2 for Sl.vu Meaa Bound Neck Boys' Shirts 2 for f 1-00 Shirts 84t. Up Children's Vests and Vaata 2 lor S1.M & Up Panties 3 for tLSt Sock. Special Valua. A Nke Selection Your Patronage Solicited THE BARGAIN HOUSE 30 SWAN IHAI. 2702 STREET S. ALTMAN. Pr. NOTICE — WE WILL BE CLOSED TI USD \\ and II .MM, WEDNESDAY I'm all for Eno's Feeling liverish, headachy ? Take a glass of ENO'S Fruit Salt." ENO'S freshens a dry stale mouth, banishes all trace of headache or nausea. And it is good for the liver. ENO'S is a gentle laxative and a mild antacid. It contains no Glauber's Salt, no Epsom Salts. Keep your "Fruit Salt" by you—and take it regularly. This way you'll keep fit, day by day, all the year round. Eno's Fruit Salt aracMMy RECOMMENDED for IRREGULAR ACTION. KICK III Ul Mill. LIVERISHNESS, BILIOUSNESS, HEARTBURN, etc. g.~lK u ~l u %  J -'. -..! %  RELIEVES PAIN ^aamPSar? YEASWIH 1 4U Tonic Tabled The Lightning IV Taa Sals snd W< a TnatmcQi MED1CINA IC.—.tF'.r %  nd other TONIC'IMG | Ma* M 1 W IRVI TIAtT.VlT V*ATK>0 &#% '-. : • sraatt** Imi > ifOU UP! HEADACHES f\ NEURALGIA t COLDS CHILLI "YKAST-VITE" is the onlv painreliever containing the valuable tonic Vitamin B, When you take YEASTV1TE'" Tablets, first cornea pain relief — an end to throbbing headache, grateful ease from nagging nerve or rheumatic pain. Next" YEAST-VITE help* you to feel better, brighter, more your old self again! "YEAST-VlTE"" Is Just as good for colds and fcverlshneas. too. because It contains antipyretic or fever-reducing Ingredients. Next time pain attacks yoi\ remember ihares nothing else like "YEASTVITE" Pick-Me-Up" Tablets —the pain reliever which also contains stimulating Caffeine and the valuable tonic Vitamin B, NERVE AND RHEUMATIC PAINS YEAST-VITE "Pick-Me-Up" Tablets





PAGE 1

\ u0m Muaeate ESTABTISHED 1885 HARBADOS. SKTE\ MH 30. 1!. 3 PRI* SIX Premier Mossadegh Will Represent Iran At Security Council "U.K. Is Giving Up Abadan Writes 'Daily Mirror" a* I from Alt f>n Teheran, Sept. 29. Y ICE PREMIER Hossein Fate mi announced that Premier Mohammed Mossadegh will leave for New York as soon as the Security Council convenes there, to take up Britain's complaint in the Anglo Iranian oil dispute. The Council has scheduled an urgent session for Monday to consider the British case. It dis closed that the Shah rushed several messages to Mossadegh yesterday. U.S. Ambassador Loy Henderson also called on the Premier to inform him of the United States disapproval of ihe expulsion order for British oil workers. Iranians sought to-day to line up the support of other countries in the Council Radio Teheran announced that Iran's military authorities had been alerted because of "rumours o( the possibility of armed aggression against Iran territory" It said Army officials guarding Abadan refineries received special instructions Parliament's mixed Oil Commission announced that the Iranian, Oil Board had been ordered to engage "foreign oil experts" as soon as the remaining British technicians leave Abadan. al-, though the British still hop.the expulsion order may be lifted pending Ihe Security Council's discussion Resolution Britain has drawn up .1 Iwt, point United Nations resolution that would call on Iran to compiy with the International Court injunction aguuist the. seizure 01 Britain's oil properties and to rescind the order expelling British technicians, British sources revealed. It will be Introduced formally when the Council opens hearing on the Iranian crisis Monday. The Council will have to act swiftly If It is to push it lion through before Thursday, deadline imposed by Iranian authorities for the departure of oil workers. The British Government pledged to prevent by all practicable steps •ales of oil to third parties, suggested the possibility of economic' sanctions, legal action, and even naval blockade. At the same time the Dally Mirror a London morning news paper whirh li known To have very close connection with Foreiitn Secretary Herbert Morri heralded by the Police Alsatian* finding a slag which had been lust ror lv inn -lour hour* The Society for the Prevention of Cruelty to Animals looks after the welfare of all aninuU tn this island and lills an important role in our community. If our dumb friends could apeak, they might turn to 11 11 In the street and say, • Have you sent a subscription 1.1 BBJIJ on the good wort of the S.P.C.A."" The Society needs funds to carry on and enlarge Ita .1 tn in-I appeal to everyone to give something; to help those who cannot help themselves. "La Prensa" Editor Gets Big Ovation Doctor Alberto Gainza Pax, editor and publisher of the expropriated Argentine newspaper l.a ITenm drew an o< nighl as the worldwide symbol free Press when he promised get his newspaper REVOLT IN ARGENTINA PUT DOWN TO-DAY'S WEATHER CHART Sunrise: 5.30 aJn. Sunset: :• '•' p-m. Moon: Last Coartrr Lighting: CM p.m. High Ti. :i. a.m.. 3.32 Low Tide: 9.32 a.m.. 8.51 p.m. BUDfOfl AlItES. Sept 20 Argentina awoke quietly following the virtually bloodless revolt by a small group of army and airforce officers who planned to assassinate President I'eron. his wife Eva and other high officials. Of the four known leaders ol the rebellion three were 1 itsted or escaped abroad and the fourth. General Arturo Rawson 1* $illl unnrmiinted for. The alleged leader of ihe movement. General Benjamin Mencdcz, 60, and reputedly Nationalist, has been arrested and faces the death penalty under the law of a state of Internal war while Airforcc Brigadiers Samuel Guaycoechra and Gulllermo Zinny fled to Uruguay Al the same time it was officially announced that Senorn Peron was "rather seriously ill with anemia of medium intensity", confirming Hi* rumour* of Illness which have been current for some time Government leaders said thai Ihe rebellion was a petty affair Involving only a handful of dis: grunt led military men but Peroi; asked for and was granted a declaration of 'internal war", authorizing him to Invoke martial law throughout Argentina. 5th Airforce Strike A Heavy Blow DOHTH ARMY HEADQUARTERS, Korea. Sept. 29 THE FIFTH AIRFORCE fiohter bomber* today struck their heaviest air blow of the war anainst a single %  bjectivc P51 Mustanas and Marine Corsairs blasted, burned and strafed the Reds with 122 bomb and machine gun strikes. fisherman On Jtfurder Charge TWENTY-three-ycar-old Burton Springer alias Canon Gregory, lishcrman of Pie Corner, St. Lucy, has been charged by Ihe Police with the murder of 20-monlh-old Jefferson Boyce. of the Cove. St. Lucy. He was remanded by Police Magistrate. Mr. S. H. Nurse on Friday. The murder is alleged to have been conjnitted sometime shortly after the little boy was missing from his mother Theresa Bo. v,r '" home on the 10th of this month Altogether the eighth army (counted 796 Communist dead after (Friday's fighting all along the .front. Eighth Army officers said that they did not consider the three day Communist drive a counteroffensive due to the limited strength of the Communist attack "Obnoxious" An Eighth Army officer said. 'Comniurji.it* are just becoming obnoxious". The Reds launched three probing attacks against the western end of the from on Saturday morning All three were pulse' without difficulty northwest of Chorwon at the westcrr end of the old "iron triangle". Three more Bed attacks hit the Allim line southeast of Kurrsong „ on the Cast Central front on SatThe mother had reported lo th-. urd ^ ^^ ^ underwiy Police that she left home atl^ t||r u%t Tri>arU rarlrK T ,.„, 1 p.m. and returned within ia. H Commum ( platoon assaulted ninutes to find that her child was Allied troops dug in on the nouthnot there. The Police of Crab Hill, assisted by Inspector Bourne HM other detectives from the C.I.D. did nine days of brisk invcstiga1 lions and then made their arrest. Before the arrest was made, the Police dogs were brought Into the search for the boy. and bis lower body was found three days later in KoachCeld, St. Lucy. some da back. More than 1,100 newspaper executives. Labour leaders and representatives of United State* m.-tiUi'ions cheered and applaud•d .'.hen Q UtPUl M.rossed Ihe determination ,.l .. dinner in his honour at Stevens hotel. He said. "| cant say how that will com e about, hut 1 have faith .n t injustice of the Argentine courts and also in the Argentine people." Gainza madf ouesti tormi address', n which he Said thai the United Stales press reflect the feelings lor demncra 1ness-men. He will slav cvrrnl days and Intends lo Inform himself about changes of the future German Egyptian trade relations. B.G. Knocks Up 243 For 2 In Second Test Wight 94 N.O.; Penaud 89 N.O. By O. S. COPPIN |*KITISII GUIANA to-day knocked up ihe bright score of 213 for 2 nf the end of the HrM day of play in ihe second H.irlnd..-.—British Guiana Teal at Baursla A Urge week-end crowd of about li.00 were preacnt at the game. The wieket was firm nnrf easy hut nut as essay as the HrM match wicket. I -InWight, record breaking opening; batsman of the Hint Teat who scored 2CZ not out. carried bis bat through Ihe innings not out to-day at close of play with M, made in alino-l four hours of hatti.ig. Persnud, Ihe other not oul hulsniun with Nil. scored qiii.klv. going in i„ hut when %  .!.: u* already 51 run*. it.no robbed ih.u.iin. •I P>..j. but the wlckei hat British GUI %  %  : in front of ihe clock. I todaj lit Mfl minuhM a ibodmi bowling attack, Un .led in -lir first ganir, uaving had 882 runs struck oil il funnel depleted U*tu\ will, U, of Gerald W.-od a, eper and batsman Csmfor pore bowler Brad%  I S|.IIUUM BranluM Bmrui am tmvi during Od Of the pi-Hirr. nirrrd for tli* Advocate Pboto Coiii-rrtlUoii. Jerry Lomer Winw Photo Competition JFHltY 1 OMEK'S m &lea i of .in OKI Indian" won the *>0 lirst pri/. in the Antamcau Phn'.n Cnmpetitinn which was judged at the Muawin >i KIHI.LV Tlie )udgasj rr Mr. ft. LeFanu >: the Brit Mr. Petei Hall and Mrs Hall, photoifraphets who live in Montreal. Canada. Owing to the Bradley Ajid Kidgtvay Confer TOKYO. Sept. 2 General Bradley and General Riiigway began u senes of urgent conferences which may lead to a United Naliuns ultimatum to the Communists. It was speculated that Bradley. Chairman of the United Stales Joint Chidfs of SUIT, brought the Supreme United Nations' Commander permission to tlx a deadline for the Heds to quit stalling and resume the suspende.l armistice talks. Kidgway was understood to have asked for such permission during the previous breakdown in ttM cease-fire conference. If the Reds should refuse to comply with the prop os ed Allied demand, the United Nations Command presumably would begin an all-out war against Ihem.. -(I'.P.) ADVOCATE J'CA RELIEF FUND Jt NT Iwo 4av remain tor Hnt% F tthu desire lv hrlp tin J.imai..nis lhruch lhi Fund. I' will he sjsjossj gfl UVdnesday. Ortober 3. The school children are deter mined lo br In aad tinp wen qulie up tu scralrh reatorday. WHAT ABOUT VOI'7 Are IOU following thru example? If not do not lei Tuesday paaa >oa b>-. (helse yau may be too late. Klthrr of the tit, bonka or the office of IhW nr--p>it Will receive ..nr i.ntrlhu tfaa. Acln>i>wiHl|rd %  •-• %  ill Sl>n and Pupil. • II VMM poor respoTLxloth in quality and quantity, t> ;.ie HI iy Sn.qis ComrM*l"eti* m Mad ubstitute another competition which was held In cllabatMtion with the Camera Chib. An excellent collection of plei-iitrieil fi.i ihe compatli. -n and Mrs. Hall remarkcl tandaml of photography was high as most of the cumpc' %  he had seen i n Canada. 4 Prtaaa awanM for the i >ii>t<>graphs and $9 will t-e p id <>,, reproduction for the i ptcturaa whkh ih. oruudered to bo of special ••"Ait. The competition pictures dU M '"at the ftumim from tfiU vim, iuui iliuprizo wining photowrapris wflf appeax In Chrlsimas SuppleIhc Id merit. The prize list is ag follows of nn Old Tndliin >.imei*. (|.'0i POGaTET CARTOON fey OSflERT LANCASTER "Thai ihoufd iraih XING GAINING STRENGTH LOMJUN. Sept. 2 Doctors said that King George Il gaining stungth dan] condition -'ill remains free of comtlicatiom. Medical news of the* King's light for recovery from his serious lung operation remained "good news". ft is understood thai PrineaM Elizabeth has now comple.ed arrangements for In including a two-day visit lo Washington al the itul i.( Ot **. U.P. if aad 2nd. All.-v neor SuttURtreat, by R. W Bril ft35) 3rd. Portrait of „ Man by R. W 11.11 (*I.M Ith. Port of Spain Savannah Jerry 1-omer (110) f Pier at SpeighUtov.n W Keingold. (luto .it St. Ann's Tar*: Lt %  I. .' t' -nnell. Sun-.' ,.i Chancerv Lane R W Sc" Men I I Old Huekste': R W %  t Rbc*j ..i.u digging: '.timing flraoves lr I \ ill. R. W. M _Ii. 30,000 TONS COPPER WITHDRAWN FROM U.S. STOCK PILE WASHINGTON. Sept 29. Truman authorized the withdrawal of another 30 000 tons of copper fiom Ihe lutUooal atockplle to make up for producU'-ri losses in the recent strike. The doc'slon was minounced by Defen* Mobillzer Oharlcs E. Wilson. It L. the seconil withdrawaJ of coppar (nan the stockpile to help in the current short• ace. The release of up to {23,000 torn was announced lj-t | August 17. -iid it wa* wtt "he asked the President lo authorize Uie withdrawal. He added however that the step was necessary to keep |intuctlon rolling. —I P. E. Berlin Workers Remove Barriers United Slates Increases Aid To India By P. D. SHARMA W1W OKI MI SUM ..r ihii'i u iid t.. India increased considerably More last vetn wiih ms at main'. nllng Uie point f.Hi. t^-hn trnl l measured in torn,.. ngma) in.Uid.il Ihe K,I ,. expenses of high-grade tachfl i| annnel which India aUktfwi could not affiH-d. Sumihe pun.i Tour iigreenieiit wa* %  New D.-1111 in Dsssmhar, ISM ho Oovi %  on) of India ^ %  sjfcod tho United stales /,,, tt %  •ervices of HR .|ve.|jil|'-t, in v.ii -nifc deldt<>f this i umber II ana. already tinIndian mlnistili H Asjrieuiiiii.-. Health, Iduaat tion, N.itm.ii Resouroaa and Scientific re o oojch, [ndu i | Commerce. AgrkruAfin* beini the beats of India's iconomv. BOtaT amphasf* i* p1uei%  *! to the central iuui state mv enimants and St othei exptrtl In agricultural extenaion work urn expectrd .-1 tl^ end Of tin IHI ri'i.t V.MI Expeits are already engaged In the project of agricultural extension, vetiiin..! v in (I'm. pfloratlon <>f mlraaral und oherni remturcea and the gur**] .!..,! ... I Ml United Btab 0 %  ., tt icttd IhC AMI roundallon of Chlca %  i/ itiuii tilk .m.dvMs iii budnewi, tn ad the small scale industries four II %  Il1 of b Ua. I'.P. C R1CKETERS DUE IN AUSTRALIA saaaaljafa r the w.i. l rlrket team bound for \utralia ssj hiwd lluildart 1'irfcer Lids.. M.V WajisanelU' u, due lo arrive in S)dne> At 4 o'rlork this aflernoun i rUrbadix lime). Cable and Wlrrlena' Bari'. nl.is t'oaat Station are In lummunkaUoii with an%  null, i ui, I iii i poailton at 1 i in jeaterday waa Latitude II Ml Si. Hill I Olllttude 163.IS bu>l. Ship advise. All sv .11 fine weather, expeel arrive Sydney p.m. today iBarbadoa Umrl." lu the lune nf ten i.\ BBrVtl loukod like troubling lh • %  -it 'LI n ['in %  round iieiding . g.-i tadaa but onta M..n.h.ii[ J ...,d> .in, ."iiiii-ii M p.' BaWdU|fsOtB| Usi I lu,,, |l | sfringg WJ. Critu ism or U.K. Finuiuiul Poliey Supported By British Export Gazette in— "-,. CMIMSOOS I.ONlXiN. S. pt Support of .nn ring the post ten days by t Indies delegates ;it U i i „ ^£S" ^".S fardlng the en.-, t of HI ..rim wo.kan were oda> 0ovcIimi ,.,. V;i nnanclal DOUQ O ing down all lauTiers at roao BrilUn „,„,,, for lnvC!ail . ll( the East—Waaiaactor| lh C0 | 0nieii ls ,,,,,,, torial appearing Hi ihuona : HIby tbo tastiierliii during the past fcv. MI it.. West Berlin poUce reportt.i thai ii. fining that work began %  wring the night. ithoritli sapUinad tha' thtn bad l>een set up to help th' poUsg lo prevent th< nnuggllnsj of tha' the K**t German authorities prob ably M-ihaed tti.it the maintenance f the harriers was tneons!sten' with their latest demand for all German unity talks. West Berlin police said that workers were using Acetylene tamps to break down the barriers whkh were removed by lorries lrrj morning 30 barriers had i>eeri removed.—IU.P.) Wr issue of tbo "British Expo' Q ,,/. %  !!.%  A most lnij.oiU.iit point that tin Editorial >tatc.s is that while scv eral colonial Oovarnju ratawitly onaeted lafdalaUon t grant substantial las relief to n>, industrial concerns tin %  ion Is iiullliicl so far as U K nvestors are concerned "and lhe> ire our chief source of capi i*n by taxation policy al botM This is a nutter which has been drawn attention to by the West India Committee in ;i memorandum to the Royal Commission on luxation of profits and uQCOgOS Tho Gazette siiys "There i* strong case for a nuancUl point it home more Ctmatstant with tin efforts of the colonial to attruei t' K. capital." P<>KT-bF-*Sl 'Al N" Sept 1 7 BasMBIM collected at Ilarco airport for the month eiiing IHII> ii G. brough in all rossndan C li Thomas an< Prrsaud and to-day when Ix-nim Thomas SUMH! down on the doctor'. moors. M'li<-itbu> ItaUHnan Jack 1-rnught in his plaee wniriHw tne —.. m.a. d. >*. in hit first nn H iieitfist deaiboar' Botlrdfl wIcfcaL Wikhl and Gil* tin HI niGbrraklng i>penlng pa of the iirsi aamo opaalng the u ninh .ik'.im. while Atkinson in H rah af Ua B iri \* wllng attack. ttamaB I--M.UI confkamU i on cklt 23 noir | nn in 111 ml Nad n life %  l He -ut fftnn a half OOek posltloi and pal tip an easy oafc >• ( In gully i.ut i mie of Ihe %  h pot ihe lour put the ball %  thai.ee Gibbn was not tUeVfad l-cnclH eonslderubly from UtU %  hnmifor wtttl the %  Tavloi i howlitiK hange bringing on Holdei vice Atkiiiatn %  ngaJM :t lotlu-st hall i ha facing baas Has boundary r opting the stroke a second lime was nil on Ihe pads and fjtoafl .ml I.b-w. *4— I— 26. Gibbs had been balling for 34 Jackman lilted the breach and Oh) put on the Bgsjf 50 runs in 40 minutes. Hatsmen t.,k chance* with Uv Steady bowling and Mm^i. %  m Sksd being ttuffl Wood when going forward to Holder sharp leg-brtiik M left mm in ii.>-mii.,|-i< t. | WtKid dropped the bay l BsdDad the cresre. sbt m ad appreci.ition Manball 1 off-^saajj dassj |o the nne leg I four. Marshall relieved by sith al he pavilion end with ,. score j\ 8. had howled U oVcrs for 38 Wight now m hi* forti*_, i full tiaui from Smith to Ine leg boundary for four i %  ' "tn from Holder Jackmau ilraight drove for four, i he twenties. The luncheon |nti v. u.r; tot.,1 ..i HH f.„ i Wiglit 48 not mil. J.iekmnn 48 not out Kain W on during the 'uncheon interval prevented play until 2.45. In 'i' Oral i vi i Wight took a couple iff Atkinson, pouting the century in i. minutes and completing his individual h;tlf-century g| the same %  |"" "i>Iraetudad three fours. Tan runH had been added to the nllir.t when Barbados scored the •DM uecestor Ihe day. Wlglil pushed to silly rnid-on Balling for a run Greenidgc repaattng the performance of the Ural test, pumiced ui>on the ball, throwingn >sjsr-lelY to Lhsj wicket with Juckman yards out. The hitler had added 8 \uns to the pte-luneh score. The score was 33 Taylor had opened the ..ft. %  r-liin. h atlarlc with Atand but the former g^ve place u> Holder and both bowlers at once commanded %  -[-•• t of the batsmen Mud seemed intent on forcing ice. however helping himself .i l-.un.h.rirs. DM ,.f ...huh 8> On pagr 15 The"ADVOCATE" pays for NEWS Dial 3113 Day or Night K.W.V. WINES OF DISTINCTION!! BOTTLED BY THE K.W.V. PAARL 1AI1IJ-: WINKS SAI WGNON BLANC—Serve (hilled CAPE l>RV KM> full-bodied) Burgund> CABERNLT HAVVHiNON—Red Wine The above-mentioned Wine*, with the exception of V. Sauvlsnon Rli They are of the highest ui flavour make them tndta]i Ig which Meat Is served. K.W.V SIlrlRRV No. 1—A K.W.V. Old Oloroso Rich t K.W.V. Old Brown—Rich lr K.W.V. Anonllllado Extra.lr>. be served st Room TemperJIIIJ and their plradng aromu naablr rompanions at Mealo er> old SI 111 88 J Sln-rrv iolden Sweetish Sherry natural puritv aroma Supply Conference Affords New Privilege To Colonies %  From Our Own Corrsspondenli LONDON. Sept. 29 The novelty of Colonial repre.-enutivch being in the poaltiun to state their oase directly at Commonwealth conferences west slope' of "heartbreak ridge" above Yanggu without success. Communist forces northeast ol heartbreak ridge" for the seeIfht day on Friday Ircled a United States patrol. M captured two unidentlfled peaks in a limited objective assault on the eastern front *wi Friday -UJP. man Mr John Duffdnle, Mlnistei While we ,'hould all be had of st*'-for the %  %  ||1 lo the Colo nia l Ofhco entd Ihe broad rsse lence thai colonial colonies. I learn that he did It interests l*c directly reprevnVd so v.(;, si one point that Sir a t the conference I experienced Hartley Shawi i %  of on man i-iring our happened at the past week's Supthe Board of Trade humorou ; awareply Conference has evoked wide chaffed Dugdalc with putting the new of the we have spread .satisfaction in the a sat so strongly that h<\ i.. bear because our political rne reaction of Dominion .appeared to Inmore J Crtlonl A t status Isn't hifihei than it is". ininisters attending th Supply d f el as jata than i Bo law as DM West Indies Is Talks has also been favourable U K delegation -'i GonMO takes the n.l there Is a strong likelihood aW thai that disaWllty mUht of this weeks precedent beom llis.ilnlit t,-, SRtanl -if loasl ing normal practice. Gomca. of Trinidad who was by federation. And he is hope> selected to speck for the v I i'*ree in that Colonial representative* have Indies, lonmni'.i-t on the .• %  >direction, at the same time paid tribute to portun'ty thu< afT-r C liiintie In Attiiude the way the principal spokesdelegates said today. In .recent months na raid ha i_a>_a*-err mrvt*r>~ l-eer lieen prfl with other West I ndu n repr*-%  ntatu-es in vai trade Ikafjotiatlogl tlons outside the West Bo h I oraaarvi months a paraapl attitude toward-, the Mta t-| tadk %  "They now," Goroes < % % %  cept what M n always regarded as an obvious wlBhoiit Oesrornnient la the Wi our bargaining power' gsd we can never hope' b Joy but a very restrict wi in the Councils of i en' %  RADTflUtl Type K.W.V. Hemmenthoek—A iii-elkh White Table Wine i • rrved ^llrhll. chilled. Ide: for Weddine C'elebraUoiM. SWEET WINKS K W V Red HaaagsW Jeriplto lellghtfullT rich in Mui .i flavour. K.W.V. Paarl Tawny (Superior)—A verj popular Uwn> Wiae K.W V White Muscadrl Jeciplgo—Level) swaet— Popular everywhere. M I'IKIOIt BR4MIV —Minimum 3 years old Ab*eluulv PI'*" K B| \ Key Brand Brandy—In quarts and pints. THE ABOVE AVAILABLE NEXT WEEK AT J. N. GODDARD A SONS. LTD.



PAGE 1

PACL FOUR SUNDAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY SEPTEMBER M. 151 ssw*ih^s\' For Good Shooting .... There Is no better general purpose cartridge than Elc, 'Grand Prix* If it waterresisting, hard-hitting, and unfailingly dependable. Supplied in 12 gauge 21* length with I I 16 or or Ij ox. loads and In other gauges. ELEY-KYNOCH WATER-RESISTING SHOTGUN CARTRIDGES •GRAND miX" "GASTIGMT" • "MAXIMUM" • "ALFHAMAX" factory RepieuntatHts : T. GEDDES GRANT LTD. J^T^ Trinidad. Jamaica. B'.tuh Guiana. Barb.de. ICI\ 1 IMPERIAL CHEMICAL INDUSTRIES LTD. LONDON Your hair appears caressable ...kissable. with ?ALMOLIVE BRILLANTlNE lie iloul.lv Mire your hair ia sofl...caresaL>lr.„rnv lo manI u i ,. I',.liu.,livc Riillanliuc tinUOUULE I -I Wwi A> an Oil for Maxaari! n.f.,rr ...lung baa-. nau.gr ...,!,. I., .11. srita Pal I,.. Il.ill.nlint. I-f.v. oil tin nu\i> lor 10 inin.it... .nil tlirn v.aah. TOs m.unpp balpa Nam il.n.lfuU . prrou. ...Ip (oe pcriw-t tl.-aoi.iaf;. To Comb an.l Prrlui a liiilc P.lmoli., BVJIaal :'. %  I i.i.l Hill, fa toaNktVI "inoolb orrr bair 1 Tlicn. nolicr llir .ijinrinbi,;lili K bta tW I a W l if lllfa :.np ol your bair) PALMOIIVE BRILLANTINE TYRES BY DUNLOP GET YOUR REQUIREMENTS TO-DAY fVI.LOWIXC SIZES /,V STOCK. CARS 169 X IN ..tin 14 Ati X 15 535 X 15 5511 X 15 bOO X 15 tliO X 15 475 || .00 X 11 53J x IK |M X 11 575 in M x 10 650 14 750 16 450 x 17 IM X 17 550 17 |M X 17 450 X IX 400 X 10 IN 3. II* 450 X u .. TRUCKS .. %  S T.... ., 34 X 7 — 7*0 I ft . TRACTOR 750 x 18 .00 X It 1125 X 25 900 X M 1100 I 31 ..MOTOR CYCLE 125 X 10 100 I 20 MO X 11 .. BICYCLE ,. 16 X 1', !• X 1H 10 x 1H 21 x 1>, ECKSTEIN Bros. Bay Street — Dittributoro — Dial 4269 A LOOK AT THE FIRST B*G.—BAKBAI)()S GAME Why We i.nsi Carlton Defeats Empire Ou trigh t By B\R\H\ HILLAR r PHK fail impulse of every true fllb boles will be lo offer hi. .la lions to the Brha*ti Guiana learn for *i decisive!) defeating the llaibadvs i and tun* to apare is as dear CARLTON delealed Lmpne yesw I *erie of tint Division yumc* ended, ine two n ch ooan. Harrison UoUtye and Cuuiutin.cie aiAu acuicu uutrigm wiru. ovttr Y.M.P.C and Police respectively. vM^iI^^TxutrtiK 4 "> rt %  c *•**". "-"r..iun.i. *v I,U.I 1 IW. 1 uwers ODCanu batsmen and a n the mMl rurmudgeon.d could bnpix. 4 7 ana i*.i ^££ N||J lony gunner. -..> •> j**T" kin and hi. merry men we Caritaa 177 "(aid far 1" vki.) ~i ,,£ Uued "to"reacri'V ^* OKI Ufa w end It off Wim nine of their secuno n.^.^ U rt innings score ol Su7 that we turn the tables cm you In the next rung* wickets sundiiig L...,fim ltnii thervlore conceded nrsl inencuunter WV BtCU that man) yean ago you had a V n§ sojourn In w,,u *** at Present Uxst in UM ,. tDJt5 i cad poinU to the Kcnsiug'h>.vildcrness losing lournament sft'-r tournament without losing *'" c UD ut r'irsi Division CrtcfcaC, ..,,, n-am a> their aame ended at off come our hats lo you tn salutat WELL BRED HORSES Flying Dragon And Belle Surprise By BttOklE T rVSsI ol four mure horses from England durlivg the week brings to twelve the number of importeda to come to the island since the last race meeting. That mean, on piipcr, that we now have thirty two horses for racing In C class as against twenty which we saw racing Aiigu-i To be added to this total are still the two consolation horses which are yel to be chosen for the November meeting as well as one or two others awaiting shipment In England for private ship. ^ tcraay. Carlton bowled out tinpuc Oval yesterday. Wanderers occupied the wicket ifc%  * %  M runs given to secure victory they acorea 3U for UM Ion of one B.<..\ IIHtliKS wicicet. -.-k at the victors reveal that Leslie Wight who topThe position on the second Sai>red with a stolid 262, i, fulfilled his early promise of being a y"<*> w-z, carlio.. 177 and fcinpn. second Tim Tanlton. Imperturbable •ind Immune t the even tenor Gibba had Gaski selie any weakness revealed l>> a bat ItoCeUxir* a lira onl y ad" %  o: wick %  hve for Australia and the unhick • thirteen for Brltlh lured this saaann, Cnana Y.M.P.C. vs. COLLCGK early in u.e day and with only for uimo *i the entire afternoor: to store ^63. They resumed their innings which stood 8 without loss on a good wicket with Knowles and Psgret each 4 not bid to pull uluto when ho snred 20 began bj vs bowled by s^.n bowler t. B. .rnuseM. With the besi wickets down, 0. B. William* %  i. the mos! cessful bowler 1. %  ended up with ( m of M wh ,h m an average of 18 vers^one maid^^ glxes ^ fouf (our5 an, 62 runs, foti <*• ^asi f conU lbuUo ru were he has enpwho wav ovoHiiuaLLy bowled by Jordan just after he had pasa*d BM cintury, was missed when he WHS 60 and later in his innings. He go* rr.ust of his runs with nicely timed pulls to the leg. During his stay at the wicket, he got no less lhan thirteen boundaries, who also profited by mistakes in Uie Held, played o uldn'l somebody bowl just y^^'*' n 76 Six hundred aim :iinely-tw! Thafs apart, however. The boys went down, won the toss and ,rr ^" y e ven i n,( *"?",_ the .,* a j thanks to MMM asnssfurlalBg batting. In spots, scored 398. It was a good effort, but the manner of itco m pUatlOB left shrewd judges douhtful Pbou* %  entura, Here's the position The openers left b niiddle men had t<> hold thtort They held It surprisingly well. All honour to them. Marshall's century was charan outstanding acteristie ..( UM man. PIWNCIM dug In as best he knew, and Farmer His bowling wa: madi fours and Packer 14. Bowling for Pickwick, Bruce Inniss ended up with the best lag analysis by bagging 3 for 27 in 8 overs. S. L. GHoad howcvei for 88 in 23 overs, while H. R. Jordan got 2 for 72 after inp sent down 23 ove" did well. But did Keith WaSOOtt realize the position enough lo curb ABS resumed yesterday, M i aon College neeCed 22 runs I victory with four wickets in ban They barely scored Ihe 22 rvna, Roddy Austin, once again ua perform..n. -leady .,r:l :.. near! < OMRhKMKItE V5 rOUl'E Police 131 and 94 (irnibrrnvrro (for 8 wkta, decldl 178 and for 6 wkta. 64 Combermere scored their first outright victory for the season when they took six points from Police at yueen's Park-yesleraay %  hat the Sports Edltnr K I alii his inflexible pugnacity?" .! %  OKI %  !y won the match for jhe school boys defeated the Y.M.P.C. In the College aecoml Constables with four wickets in ,wb,,.,o.,i, r c.,„ r ^ dn„ sissfi^sr "** "• %  5ff jtixSS ss^s&"** lhal lhc Hmr tirlln brouahl diuMrr in thr mond vrnlurc. Y.MJ-.C. In th.ir Hr.t InninH. Pnhcr on thr flr day o. thr Shorn of .ill the trappings of languagr or arntimrnt the Barbados ..corrd 86. Colles. rrpllrd will. 37. thr.-r-du> fixture scored 138 btttlCfeB, iip.'irt li.mi Ihr openers, failed lamrntubly In the second InY.M.P.C. knockeo up 78 In their Combermere replied with 178 for rungs. Thr opening boys. Hunt, and Taylor, collected 100 In true second innings, giving College 8 wickets by close of play on the West Indian style on Wednrsd.,,-.-vening out of the 2M arrears. They 1 0 !" "" 'or victory. College f !" "d^y and ^ cliose to dcUdthl „i when the game surted ,tcrg !" **l '"",'"*• -? !" ^LZ^ No,, „.„, T„„ r! d,y. Ihe Uttt, d„y of ,he nt.tch on a wick* 8 J"? '"" M " *• """ out" ihe 'conSsbh, ? day, old. It Is at once evident that the ball was coming through very 'iTr, !" „„. r ,„ ,., .... ..„.i needing 55 for victor)-. They got HarUe .„ l.b.w. after Ling hi, on the pad several Umes. JtSSS SLZ^JSVt ^n7efly%e^o.e ^T Did any of the aforementioned middle men rise to the occasion of opened. When ten runs were ad^ m the cricket demanded by the moment If Barbados wag to ded to the total AUeyne was JJ !" excellent liwling^prtor. avoid tsefeetf clean bowled by Austin for six rnance of skipper G. Grant who Farmer was the glorious exception. Over two hours for 27 runs. ruM a ort a u 1 Simmon s was bagged six Police wickets for 34 The others? Mnrshnll. 4. 1 out "Inflexible ResultsFive 1 h w's cau nt to u pa by Greenidge off runs in 11 overs, one of which three run outs Austin for seven. Medford, who was a maiden. Grant Is a slow was at the wicket, was partnered off spinner who seldom plnys the then HI or ug were youngster! by r> Tudor, itranker bowled majosf role in the bowling depart'.• %  •" Tudor for two runs. C. Reid, the ment for his team. Ho found a last man, went in with Collego H !" 5 lhal responded weU to needing four runs for victory Mednl ,D n -*ford scored the four runs off Combermere s Commits. ( coun %  •' ,1 "" And Basin nomtyoungtaii %  gnough I await tlir second enmr. pacers Frank A True Sport si nun icket eiich for 19 and 12 runs k sporting circles'suffered a real loss through the ThV next over Held was" clean K^werc ru* out "^ lW death ol Mr 1). 1. Jatinaon, head of the firm of Messrs I) L. Johnb 23'ir d .^ B J r -l. n lJ er ; C. Blackmail, 27, and B. Kinch, lUOfsst Agents. "Don", as he was familiarly known In an era of cricketers now faal drawing lo a close, was one of those cheerful Mull w every minute of his Saturday evening's game. Ra played for the W..IIO.MIClub III !! %  B i; luatlri I %  1 i.Mri.i i. Ki nnelh and -Pa La" Mason and more than held his own with the bat wtx ogtportunlt) cam his ".!> Wheshef .vas tail oi not. whether he himself scored or not. littli did he care. He put his heart and soul into it. but fur him the game Helf far transcended the results. PM htoi M viM.n of piaai HI a West Indies team, nor of the ..littering pefgee dangling fur thostj WOO would atata Hun iiuesl. Ni.;' the mountain tops, with their noonday gl.n< Hipcefaiied the cool bcqucstercd vale in bis quiet march HI.: life 1'fCKWICK VS. WANDKRF.RS :M. wo,,. Police's best scorers. In -i Pickwick 307 th,. Combermere second innings. Wanderer* 263 o. H. Wilkinson scored a deterIn -pile of a good Innings of mined 24 not out. SCOREBOARD ISS T.M.Ft' -l.l lotilni* I. H\Rltl-ON < Ol I.K.I I | M I'C —rnS Innlm, iKHlKf .17 D. u JOHNSON Utanl c J William, b Edi can I. F.laliiil NorvllkIbw b j William. AlleyiMi b C II Wll.ii,. ri-hl. t a I. f B wuilarn. l-wi,in,.nil. l.b w ii C. B Barhr b C. D William. Kln >• O BrtaTitl Total rail nl wicku i i: ? II 6—IM; f—IM: St*.' HOWLING ANALYSIS Bdshill NrUaH Racing was anoth.i of his loves and In this King of Sports, or w-1U l n l m ', spoit of rUnaj H it I... 'fly called, he brought the same %  ' **" d ^ %  an. keen love which had endeared bin to aver) flannelled opponent B had met him i No h< li thr tenta 'ni'ute in LhJ| column, he Ifiltati i In ihe truest sense of Ihe word. • CAHI-TClN -Itid Innlr lliil.MnMm lb w b nrW. HcKviuir not .,n /. William, m.1 UT Extra. HAHRISON COI-IAGK—lncl InninS' i llt^nc OraajnUla' b Baifcr I M. Worm* €• Orrvniitsc b S Bra.ikrr 14 M K llrwiil .• Ma>af. b Burk. $ C IH-.KT.un b It Austin 85 Mr Ifeadlev b 11 Aiulln Ii O. Foalor b II. Ai..lln o M Simmon, c W Orrenldgr b Fl. Au.tln 1 i I. Auxin S II Tudor b I. Bruikcr 1 (i Mvtllord tt.il awl ,1 I' Knd b 11..11.1.1 9 Elr. ....... B ToUl IM rail ol tvichrO, t tor 4. 1 for 4*. S fat ; 4 lor M. S lor S3; for tt. I... M, S for ST; 9 for 103. IIOWLINi; ANALYSIS ril kWl K .. V IMll'll' Total HiMtran IM IMUKC Kttowln b Jordan I... I b w iu. u d # (in page 14 Such a situaUon must certainly give us food for serious thought when we think of the limitations oi tne Garrison Savannah. 1 do not propose to go into tne quetsuon exhaustively at this point but it u certainly ol more man pacing interest TnSsafora, ultnough Ihe purpose ol Ibis arUclv is really u. imroduce the new importaUons, one cannot nelp menuomng iius fact as it is one wiuch uiiiuedtately springs to iiund as soon as the new importations are center?pl?'rt\ Here now are the four latest. The Urst 1 saw yesterday was Flying Dragon. A small dark brown coll by Dante out ol Sweet Cygnet, a mare Oy HypcriGii out of Sweet Swan, he has oetn importeu oy Mr. S. A. Waicolt and it is lo be expected lhal he will not race before next March. Flying Dragon was s vMiuur and ail tola he ran live umes in Englana, was nrsl oucu, •Qird once, fourth once, and in ihe other two starts unplaced. Most of his races were Maiden Two-year-old events and none of thent seem to be oi much importance, she race which he won was the Colburn Makes at Calterica, a Maiuen two-ytar-old event foi colts and geloings run over live furlongs and worth tLio3 to UM *.... For wnat it is worth, his time was i Uli and IM nouig U said to have been hard. • 1 gather from his form that Flying Dragon has no outstanding reputation, out Wtiat nas alMgobj impiosed luosv in Ihe know Is his pedigree. Oil this alone lie shouiu Ue of great value lo breeding in Ihe rt'esi males, being by Dante this makes nun the Urst to come to Barbados, it not the u.Vk.l., so closely connected to the famous Ncarco, tDantes sire). But wnat makes it even belter is the fact that he is o weil bred on his dams side, as a rule, a very weak point in the breeding ol the majority u( horses which come out here. For nol only was sweet Cygnu u Hyperion mare, and therefore much sought after. but her pwhs a l lianca on Lha race course was very good indeed. Among tba races much she won .-.,. tin rulmouth Sutkag, I mile, in wtasab sne avieated INalshapur, who was second in the Uaka of 1945, and ntttf u.i. %  !. %  ... i> ugh ..• thi Hough ton Salat bg UM Wtatta Lodgai Nud lor o.aUO guineas. Inere are not many horses racing in the Weal Indies lo-uay whose aams have fetched such an amount when sold merely tor breeding. We therefore have an idea of what breeders In cngiaiiu uiougm ot Sweat Cyangtl value as a brood mare. \ EXT I saw Darham Jane. This flUy has been imported by Mr. Errol Steel, who must also be welcomed to racing as one of our newest owners, and she is oy Harroway out of Ijttle Uairu, a mare by Shining Tor. She ran six Umes in Selling Plate races and other Maiden events but managed only one third and one fourth. Her thud she accomplished at Manchester last July in the Quashed Plate, a race (or two-year-olds over live lurlougs which was won by a colt with ihe strange name of B.F. Ian;, nee mi second. She was fourth in her Urst race the Carlton Slants lor iwo-year-old tilUes at Stockton, Durham Jane's pedigree eludes me for the moment but of the four landed everybody seems to agree she is the best looking. I notice, however, that the form book describe* her as sweaUng at the start in most of her races while In UM last she has "unruly" written against her. Nevertheless, these things sometimes go in reverse when horses tome out here. A LITTLE later we moved on up the paddock to Mr. Rupert Mayers' stalls where we came upon Trimbrook. This fllly appeared to me to be a grey, or possibly a roan and 1 was therefore surprised to find when I got home that the form booK describes her as a chestnut, I am therefore wondering if I am now going lo talk about the same hlly. However, the one I found in the form book ran only three umes and made a second, a third and was unplaced on the other occasion. She is by Trlmbush out of Silver Brook, by Panorama and therefore seems well bred for speed. She ran second in her flrst outing, this being tho Trial Plate, a selling event at Carlisle, and the winner of this was Bit of null. Incidentally. Bit of Fluff was fifth in the race in which Durham Jane came fourth although at the time, the remarks say, he was backward. Trlmbrook's next rare e/u the Boltby Stakes, a selling plate event at Thirsk in which she was unplaced and she then finished off the season at Pontefrucl on August 8th when she ran third to Sapphliua and Hobln Adalr in the I.ake Selling Plate. She is another whose extended pedigree will take further searching but no doubt ncr owner Mr. Boy Marshall will be able to give it to us backwards and forwards. when he arrive*. Roy. irMsdentaJvi was once a racing journalist himself and used to be my counterpart under Ihe nom dc plume of "Ramrod" in a weekly contemporary. 11 therefore Interests me a great deal to see what a fellow writer will do when he gets Into the game. I hope he will be more successful as an owner than I have been as a trainer so far. No nasty remarks next week boys, please! r lE fourth arrival I did not see. I understand she is a filly named Belle Surprise who has come out lo join the ever expanding stable which Mr. Roy Gill has been building uo both for breeding and racing at Watcrford. By Mirikan out of Silver Felt, by Flestead, she raced only in Ireland and therefore 1 cannol trace her form. However, I learn that she starter! twice and has ihe good record of a win and a third. Her dam Silver K. 1: was also a winner and comes from an unbroken line of winners and dams of winners In the bottom part ot her pedigree which braces back lo that famous mare Queen Silver who produced among a string of winners, Silver Urn, winner of the One Thousand Guineas In 1922. In fact I have seldom seen a better bottom line In any pedigree of any marc in the West Indies and Mr. Gill may rest assured that with marcs like Princess Stella nnd Storm's Gift already in his stud he has now purchased t third which should make his stock the envy ot most breeders In the West Indies. AIN'OTIIKR FOUR DAY MEETING *THT B.T.C. Provisional Programme for Ihe November meeting Is out J. and It seems clear that four-day rare meetings in Barbados have come to stay. For mjsaU I mifest say that I was not In favour of another four-day meting right on top of the one we have just had In August. But this war. mainly for reasons other than those connected wiln the number of horses in training Now I find that I must agree %  %  (i % %  %  '" i* %  baol itali nmnllal U m* m la Ermme i prcjsmmiM to accommodate the rver increasing numbers. The congestion as I mentioned above will be mainly in C class. We will not. or course, have thirty-two of these horses racing at the November meeting. But we will have quite enough to warrant tho seven races whieh have \ en alloied i<, them in ihe provisional fixture ,'".*?. %  rP P crt racing in Barbados will play second fiddle only to Trinidad as even in Jamaica they arc not so many races in which one can see imported horses In such large numbers. This also speaks well tor the future of racing here as it is ihese same imported horses which we must breed from In the future. The four dates chosen for November arc the 3rd, 9th, I5th and I7lh and each day there will be seven events. To back this up the Sweepmakc has been off to a flytnjr start and if things continue as they are a $28,500 first prize ll expected. If they improve then we will see our November sweep top $30,000 for the first time. Here's hoping that it does. DUNLOP TRUCK AND BUS TYRES DOWDING ESTATES & TRADING CO.. LTD. (ecKsrtiN MOS... BOH! OF Tin: MSI VALUES is TOWN LASMBLETS LTD. Sis.in .^ \ %  h.ri., -M,c..|.. CLOSED FOR STOCK-TAKING TUESDAY 2nd WEDNESDAY 3rd THURSDAY 4th &f CITY GARAGE TRADING CO., LTD. VICTORIA STREET WAWKVAKMwmM c*.ic^w.^t;'*vv.^



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r PACK TWELVE SUNDAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY. SEPTFMBER 30. 131 100*1 'irttMtm iM Par ad*. %  ' Th sroitrn—t Evanac I It IO p 11 Nr A"at*Tt %  iVgBtloi %  M v *• Vlear. Annual Scout B.b\C. RADIO Conference la-morrow • Scfmt Hi October 1. 1951. Pollowtnfl b the Pngn • Ham A HI W ib Jr M.n. 1 • 10 a . 0HNa AiiiMEMS-Mland IB B r I 1 %  m KtKST AUDHESS i % %  Flr-nd %  1km*. H I ~i. OMD uiosm Hi Church Services I Bm Hal) lOmMtmlrm %  1 Addraaa II M \ MhlN Mil < AMI.TOM %  M>l Khythin < %  n m Bund.. I ....,—., M inr WraB,. > I* C-mM*. %  p m J*n I M p r—*i. RAISES flAV tJO %  PTuH-. Whala W1MTB HA1X . '". ** f •"""' l->l. 7 pir Mrt M N !" MOUTOWH tan a V !" . Mr. r D. Raach 1 TtiSANK HAH. %  -1 T ll . it, ( n* IMffrtM 7 p Mao l*flM. lor Candida** and Mil tii LfdiTtrd by inr Div animal Comm, bkHUtl H* .now-own CENTBAI. II '< I .lufa Hrrlthf 1 r Kr> M A E ••HI n. Mr parkin.. MaJ,.r Smith • iiUNOTirt wiirn M> Mm.-*. 1 3 I, Mr*Unat. 7 | L Mr J, n BoM •HOHl • 11 W*( II am BW f M-rlli. 1 pany M-vM..* 7 %  Prr. h*r E> Cai PlJtMT.NTAXV and OIaru.il. 3* p p. •apJoiritN l V M C A I. rillitn ADOKBsa T II %  HAHV II p m fW 18 in p m Prom tha Editorials. I* I I "n. I 4 P Bl PIt %  fcaat I B.G l-BOGEAMMK I SUM -. PII HOIK a>*\l > r>...' Mr E. Bann m MI DLK ia g-fi n • i in Map n >rt J L Boullon CaarUn Caatir. r* Rao R MrCl.Tloufh i an. f(*v J S BonllOn L, .. .'. MM a Han. m i R ; %  u m AJCNutlNCESCBrra TEA X p.m Ma-aaaimblr 4 M p in FOURTH ADDHKM Mill ConvrriMlDnar Th* COMMIKfilONW ijXiaMKxia and Dlanuaton. RaaoM Uoni. if any. 5 30 p Bi Pr*p.ratioi, ,.) PROGRAMMI ROIins *. Hit ii *n M< WONMAT <-nmU I II IJ am Ptoajramma Pan B.n. Craiy Paoplr. I* .iwwm Tnr Nr MM AnalnM % %  LAM II MVAMMVM BET1IEI. II a au t, la] -. i litr AH 7 pn i)Ai.Ki:nn 7 p in Mr tl K Oliar. Uri-MoST II aj Mi H Oianl .1 S MPttl t — RUITM U1BTRICT: • a.in Mr T OUandar 7pm Mr. A SI Hill nu>Vll:N'ri: ii *m Rao R. Mc II n rulloaa*. 7 pm Mr. U r Uriflith. VAL'XIIAU.. ^ Jtt Prv H McClll..|fh 7 pm. Mr. C. Jonaa. %  '-.a., Ha4>.. MIin f J | Ma-i.i' Captain MaarPOUM ROAD* am Holtn*. MMNPMJ. J p rr CMRi P SaKjiia-i Ma*0 KJ %  SEA VIEW m HalWn. MaaUua;. J i Marlm 7pm SalvatMn Ma I.ng %  achar Uauianant Hind* I %  • Mr. Mi SIW ll1AMt> MIVEW ROAD Sunday vhaH i %  s-.tam-w HANK MALI i,m. Tha N..-. 4M p %  TS. D*l.. |lMMlM-lSn of %  ' ., Co.npt.arr .rf tha WaaJl. > IS P n. i ttom the Thaittr. ft p m Man and •toil. BJ. %  %  Plarm. „ f\\ II i i I'aradt. |Hpn . Span -ta U p m M Mi. M aCM %  OMMfUW MPI it F CM! MW ... (,OB II a.irv Sarvtra. 4 pm %  >irRao'. MlnlMar ... Oari* II an SarvTa IT*B riirlir.aa 4 p.m Sunday Saivicr Praachrr: an. Sirtlr*. Pira.hr' %  I m rrom iii, bdiixnaU. %  m-.r.. io 30 p m. 1r*\t. O H M— I IMI. Nt>MI i .i,..n a i '.-..,,Krjri.trs.MN, %  rrlum c( ''iif CMDM|| -"' ix? peni HI nol lalrr than sjiurd^> O.U.MT tjlh Kadio Prouramiiic Throush il-.tRindlMss 01 Col. Oliver, Manager f Batb*l Service i.t.i J iinutc Scout Radio Pronu Beouttng Around" will %  < %  tw ffk i %  K'Vn once 1 a month o (l ihe tV.^i '• %  >'riday each month (rum air. •. " *V "^"* w : I' %  rn-rni Q4 l"i The nrst procranune il i* m a-— %  i licard on FrKlay nrxt, 5th lAtober. \" "^Tii' Island Hall* The island Seoul Rally will take place o n Saturday. 20th October at 300 p.m. at Harrison MM*, du College ground*. ** aar ** *"* Theu.irt Seoul, Hli ByceUeni j Sir Alfrert Savagv. K.C.M.C. will inspect U\e troop:, after which there will be u display and presentation of Warrants etc. Jamaica Jamboree Raws was received during th.poM week that the Jamboree I I to take place in Jamaica iwxt ye.ir "ill --till U* held uTOfD the 5th to 17 March. Barbados expects to send a Contingent of approximately nineteen. Headquarters Kot> Ah from, the month of Ortobei Headquarters will be opened on Friday and Saturday eveniM gj (Jidv for games from 5 to 9 p.m. During these hours Scouters have volunleerod to act as supervisors. The "Duty Rota" for week-end Mh — 6th October is as (OuOwi RBOSFERINE for a new appetite! •era bod, fcolmg f tikiwn, ii nia> be thai RINb b nftt whai you need i bad to I l-.irr v mTmal MOM IKIM . rwi run low Narva til pn Mrwa %  ha Plylns m GanaialK Spaafclns. for riaawrr. Ill pin I. t p ,„ Aalan Survay. %  il llM Wrr. I in | II. r Wi n — Pra*... rXI J WCI t II -m Maralnj SarvkFa ilowad bs ||..i, m.M lM> l-raarna* (Wv. E E No 7 p r. Evening SrrMta. ivarhtr Mf W tl HI! i.RACE HDJ. II ..m Morntn* SVr. %  ".^*riar Mt W ItaMnf tplat Eva %  ITaavrhrr Mi E C. Ha-itl HONTOCSMERY T p m r-M.lna; Sarl -ther Mr C Orrana %  Hi-1' tllla. I p. Pvanlraf Srrvlcr Ml W % Art* Hl-MEarOMaW: t m M.H...*Sarvn-r. Prr.ulMS" Rao A C lllgrim. 7pm Eva%  tarnlas Rarvtc*. c !" "' A -J£ p rn Saroitr f*rraSav Sehoui : llpm Sart-lca It. i \ r*MinlXrl in charga. VrSVTT'ME il..11. Sarvara PiaBiBai : %  H WSMSBV ScrM.-Thr pallor IB K.KTONR 1^ E Th I'a.tor I *T MA' Sarolra praarKai (tiarmisms HOaonox awn**** a..* nil am. CK'Ui' P.troiial rraUv.it Hi|~n Mas*, Calabratit Krvior. Sarrmm Parv. IAR Bt-BTmCI J lUraa*. 10 11 a m toB.nar.t ot M> I Ifc-r CMITSL-H "f CtlKIST. SCIENTWr -> •"" [ %  *?•> UH-I7TOWK V PPER BAT STREET '* Clrant. I-Tti. ad 1 pa Itn-tni i> Thr Dallv EnalKii Calhrdral Staovart 1pm rum :. i IS |> II. How fa) ia*am. IS p4M. lUtardi fl p in Rhythm '% %  daarvoa*. CIS |>.n, WrUh MnirHiB. I 3 p. ToabarSj Epoft. ^^ as—M Ma— MM .i CM 7 nio. Tha Kr.., 7 10 pm Nrwt I p in Rrndriv.m.. 7 4* p m A ralrrround Chlldltood. S p m. Think • < Tl.rar Ttiinr". %  U pi %  Hadlti Nrwai rl KM ratporl from Britain. 14) p.m l tir ot Canada by T.fUf. Prlnests Ellai 1'nuv und thaDukr i>. Edinburgh ii Ma>M tha Caarimaana>a-allh. UM p ... l.l.H.lina; Amur 10 pin Thr flrai Hi 10 p.m Prnm tha Editorial.. 10 IS p m Kmind and At-.ii. 10 SI p.m l lusopm. in as p n 1 tier from Canada II T> Mca Sa* M Ociobar Mh S—11 p m -Scoular Uaorc (Xtnbar Mh 7-4 p (iiarr lOarrlaon C Ortotfrr 0U, S 7 Mcmift llrctor BlKRn


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asp SUNDAY. SF.PTF.MRER 3(1, 1*51 •~l Vli XV ADNOCATE PlflK MSI The Taylor Collection At Museum <^^—m B? NBVHXC IOWKII THE Barbados MutfUm hM recently acquired t*0 Taylor colIcvU^n • %  ; An it WM purchawt' htm lar*. Shirley TayPrehistoric Wand Culture Arm in the collection show the amr %  "v rollretlun i a varied un#. Incl-ed lines and Mm whirh thli it-consists of a numbw *•" ' ** %  The celts, or .niseis as th#s are called almost classical hnes. i ally, and a fi rhtn %  number ,f pottcrv Itorte and artistic menu. The Amwalu used th* heads in the collection those ol O of rotwft and the Qua-en conch (or the pig. human skull nd vampire Barbados, ;.nd to place these rn the manufiicture of lo->ls as there pre illustrated on this pose whiN; vxhiUxUan ail the Museum, wan no juilable stone in Ba-baothers molu.le ihe head of a shark *^JJ£^S TT r '""""I to Barbados for | y h e lugs or handle, ol A.awak t u..purchaaa price in these are also found in the .(..hes A colterv •tanut cd disk the collection has Greater Antilles. An arrowhead f r !" w Uh ^hindle iT he middle the Museum, and a i*.*trn | 0 vclln-hcad of non /no^n i !" iadde5m a^DairVto iU bt dlapUyed as soon as lo ,. f ...;,-,, „,,,.'"^Z/STh new showcase* are available. 1^ . P *I *i^ V' *t*ry fashioned bv ih mp wa '"" h> M rhe Tayta Coilectum was ..! method and WIKKN *i .1 ? urln| hu excavations on the formed bv the uir Mr Edmund a Hat pebble was baked in an bie-st-bone of a skeleton, who In Kmiihi T-.-lor, i -olicitor. and open bear.h. illustrate* the "J r ""^ hav * en c hief or th. ratlin of the late Mr. Shirley relatively high art culture of the •" %  man—* magician. The stamp %  collection, priimLstk Arawaka. The larger pot w ** "Iniost certainly used tor subsequently dhssed. Mr E K. trrv bO#l I illustrated i measures i "'ntlng the body, since the male Taylor excavated these Arawafc 10 inches in diameter, and has **•"** *d to p„int then ..n Arawak lid fattoQa ,\ bow"" re P 01 J V nd a is pierced by *ii rsasfUl r. its >f natu c nnrl thei anceai in his monocraph "A hole*, neai the rim. Potatrj run-t, n they won,1 natur. 1 powi r< this t nd they constructed idols In which these spirits raJjh' e-i e. wh'i s In the Taylor (ullectioi the r hsUkdJOf ol potk. Amiti %  the |Mi"e -\ ob.ects are cla> tii>k> pi. 'M. ii ably use.) as net oi line sinkers in fishing, ana. coiiiial pieiced C.ay obieets MOMWhaf -imil.u to (pmdle whorlt, 'vluih may iut\e btt-n used in the making of totton CO d !<. %  hammocks, aprons etc Conch shell carving i> also founl in the shaiv of | pal of teeth— probably from a wooden Idol. There :nc two strange rectangular ob.octl of carved shell and stone The one of shell has aotchm on I side and that of stone has five mond sha|ed holes, both have incised rectangle Prolew>n key k pottery stamp nhowing tie bearing fruit. y, .-, n „. ... t -,-st,-,( ;h,i thi-r were uscl in some s>steni of pi< I %  0Bt*m In th* •c orperhaos a* a soil r lion thenare pierced shells 'calendar. of the kind rreqiMtttb found The Ara^aks were fond Bd, %  pierced and polishdecorating their bodii>ead aTaWw. LaBWararl Laal araaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaavaaas' • '-'^•^ilaBai Atf • %  •" % %  \ *. Pottery bowl and host vhsped duh %  '-*--.-.',*,*-*-*-*-IMH SI IIIPTIOX IS MOIII-: 111A^ A I'lHi: OF r \vi a .. IT IS EVEN MORE IMPORTANT than a legal document (fsVlgmd to protect your liberty and general welfare. A Prescription preserves your health, prolongs your life and that make* aM the uilfercnce. As soon as you realise this you'll %  air doctor's Prescription:, to the leading Druggist* . I, (I ll j I' S Painted Skirl Hangers, Each $1.00 IIIV/Tlli' Painted Dress Hangers, Each 24c. IlANutiKtS Khus Khus Dress Hangers, Each $1.00 B i . Khus Khus Hangers. Pair.. Mies Each HAlNGERS Painted Hangers, Each .$1.08 _48c. 14c. CAVE SHEPHERD & CO. LTD. 10. II. I? & I) BROAD STREET. fshey're c Whispering about our £ovely, J$eautiful, Sxquisite, OtMt 0 ii UftJ ALL KINDS OF $ CAMERAS AND PHOTOGRAPHIC SUPPLIES AT | WEATHERHEAD'S j "KODAK" CAMERAS ^; V by Bro-ivl.5.00 J Itrownle Model "C I0U0 • Hrownle Model "K" 13 00 J HroMiiif Kellex i: in' "inn; oo Foldins Hrownle 15.00 \ Kodak Kellex 15000 1 (iKRMAN i \MI i \ KollrlHes PtJ MtMl I VOlCiHTLANIIEK I "AMtKAS nesaa 11. F. tftO.tlt \ Keaaa I. FS.5 IIMN \ rrrhe* I 140 00 > r.-i k.-.. II H5.00 I I'erhro I. V* 5 70 00 JWIROIN • \MI I \ Raldlnelle 3SMM. I ;* >l 'II .HI Prealo r4.5 N >"> Auto r"4 mm The above (i p r in i n rs* are Ihe e -nit af I -.l.llUlM ,,.,.,1.1ASTHMA How to ease the strain in JO seconds! W'MEN cnokinc Aithma makes yea ** fasp to€ hrerntn. ,me 1 OaVMW tablet dipped m ihe mouth cue* the suain quickly and ellrctivcly Kcmcmber, it U thit ilratn ou the tv.Tcii *hi.h cominuin :b< bi|gest danicr Imai Asthma 1 Bphuone centum sreeral hciluif arcnti which Jivilvc sal ttrinalin*> grrm Isden acvumulstion> in ihr bronchial io(v-. and in thi. | The F.pha*"nv trcauncni i n. >,nipe nothing to i.ihak No aaM artsck oaaMh tl^re u I -.\A\ \ %  For rapt,! telicl '< always >eep a stapBh r* esiy. normal hreathia*. loo 1 N.nhinf to MMect, %  .ncxpcardly the Atlnm* wtli FphaaoCHl UsICM ;• BVafffl IOR SSTHKA MID BRONCHITIS TAKS 5 .;• il j*| J'(UtSV All th. Irn 4lrd. W> have t'amerw with I M.B\ r'S-5 and M.5 sftfaMt. 3 %  nd -.nil' i't thr Cimrri. c have shutter peed up to \ 1/500 of a second, and most J* of them are In beautiful I Iralher t-aaes. OaaUIAN BOX CAMtRAS > "Ito>" ft I.M "lllana" H mi I u u.i i 9 00 Standard XIOliil and < .%  15.00 'Adox 48" 1'Ofl FRKNCII I AMFKA v* Al|Ion Rrllrx illi leather rase 75.00 . "AsUSVI* 15 mm t jmera \ ulth hull! In Kanir | Under . ••-,:• m< .. %  IINSION" t'amera MIIVIK < AMF.KA fine-Kodak R mm Model MIIVIK ( Kodatcope B mm %  roier(or. Modrl 40 S175.00 — Also — Rollclflcx Flash (.an 24.00 Flllerx '1 Oil Lens Hood 9.00 \ ..l. Ill 1 ilulr I 1 1. Hood .... 11104) Filler* A.00 1.S4> Kodak < in i -ii. r 4.52 flowr-up len i .H 5.21 Lens Attach 2 44 i i.|. Keleaaes 4 In 1/• in /le In •/Flash Hulb* 1/6 Trimmers Uecklr i;dae 5.00 Slralihl 5 00 Phola Albums 3/La 25/%  ^.^.rf }\. RTELkV*TH NOYFOR EVERY HOML THREE STAR CORDON BLEU %  .0ENIS: SKNSFELD. SC0II a CO.. LTD. BRID0II0 I JUHl 1 I'. II I'll .' ?RESH SHIPMENT OF I'I lll\A 4'IIOWS XLSO 4 1114 K I II 111 IIS i II. Jason Jones & Co., Lid.—DLtributori., FINE ENGLISH ROYAL CROWN DERBY BONE CHINA also CROWN STAFFORDSHIRE and SHELLY BONE CHINA DINNER SETS, ETC. &f LOUIS L. BAYLEY BOLTON LANE Leading HOJIS in Barbados for Porcelain and oona China %  hs -\ : : % %  \h t -ass^-^-W-.-%  %  -r Art f'orners lri|i'"l llr I iix. CAMERA CAHKS. Leather Ta HI Kodak llueflea 15.00 „ „ Brownlt Reflex 7.5t N ,. Feldlni (ameraa 7.20 ., .. Bos fameraa (Canvas) /KODAK FLAKIIOI.nKRS To nt Model "E" Hrownle $7.4 To flt Iluallex 7 00 KOI>AK FILMS (Movlel h.,cl .. Iir.imr 10 mm KolU HI mm Macaalne • mm Maiaslne Kodarhromr MM Kolla KOIAK FILMS XXI35. FX135, I-X135 K". 1 xxm. XXQU. XXlt7. Ferranla F130. FX127. ftUi V114. Vlt7 l ih,.F1IS and pie Aoclia is smart, compact, powered by the UIIXNJS Ford 10 h.p. engine, equipped with excellent brakes, and sale. leering. Deeply-sprung upholstery affords ample room for four big people and all their luggage ran be •ccomrnodateu in (be capacious boot. TV Aoglia ia i Britain's lowest priced export rjr ai-1 fe %  extremely ocooomkaJ on fuel Please call on ua for LIT demos*, otratiun and for details of our special i I %  iatiliua*. ssCHAS. MC. ENEARNEY & Co., Ltd. ^ i.l KM \\ IlINCK I LARS [ i .,, %  i.l %  % %  with MM MM 00 To eel the best re^ulli from lilm hs\e them de' veloped printed aid en| i.i.x'-l at Weatherhead's See our Shou Hlndow nd %  Tou will see the Beat As< aortmen* of Camersa ever %  seen In Bsrbadoa. 24 ,M > ferent km.I. to rhoose from ; Brucp j ; I Wealherhead 5 I I Ltd. ;, H*acl of Broad Street o AFTER-STOCK BARGAINS AND A WIDE RANGE OF NEW GOODS OPENED UP IN EVERY DEPARTMENT AT HARRISON'S BROAD STREET,



PAGE 1

IOIKTKKN SL'NOAV ADVOCATE SUNDAY, SUTI MBER M. 1931 CLASSIFIED ADS. IIEXT But Record Suindn .lorn Dis<|uu.ifi('d CALIFORNIA. San Frafvclaco. slowly mivwl up to Uke a lentfth Sept 11 sad %  half lead in the stretch but The track record for thirteen under the lt-rt-hdiids-d wiun'in. of furlon*i which wag art yfejtcrday ]or iilerhaboreo.it by ZmTaux wvn year '4d Argenand botheiori Hut Out which Ml tine l>ow will stand ali/touch the f U | ckaUnsi the gap home was disqualified and placed second by officials vfag ititacfered with Bu*l Out Z.irau/ nntohed first in 2 miiiirt 4? aaca. for the <*ir and Itva i.htbe of a mile $2,500 Indotnitbif Handicap Fifth after the half mile, Zarau/ <* D**.. Far** 1HS 1(MB k. . MtsrMs t I Lc the OrM M> ItT-ng Go* r. .... % %  K XI h US A w'eaer Fnrde lUart Audrev fasswth ft-and sa • i-ln TMt-(bW Manf!" Kan* Winner <•* r... %  sod placed ... n*art> ail atari*, covered bv Jclaan. *r>d be.ie.rd 1.^ ha In foal IHurr wllling to mM pmtr.mrj > V O < Writ* A Abraham—• I**** Mt*t. Trinidad II • SI l. %  aal am*j oa uv. was* Prsre* attractive Aaauv CM. tiree* ..>** H.•.(.... Streal bial ft*7 Mill Tha "*•*• c p^balc coaiaatii mat M* IIIf" '.. tar •.* i uwa Ofnc, (! %  1**' *O October IBJ: N'OWI %  MWFKV .IIVEM H_. having •* %  > debt ..r claim again.* %  a* KDrm PARRM WH d-.i I aland ax th* ITth day of June hereby ^mrat M a*wd rarltrthasr olaim* dot* attested to tha. I *auK"p Qeorte Rirt SKelvn m car*.-T Haiti Cette i~atford Co No IT ||.#*. Street. B-dreto.., Solicitors, or. or tw-)o*e (he 1M day el Deeerrber IftI after * dale I shall proceed In — •I latrlbul* Ota sssets of lha dvceosed %  • eng IK* i— -• .. r-title.1 Lcr imported la"t vrur and failed to flniah m Ihe money in !3 pravitMia A-iaiUni | aaaafjai —i.r. Glands Hade Active and Youth!u! Vigour Restored in 24 Hours ask for CussonS 1,1 \l UY (TOILET sovl's %  a HII-IKUI IKIHIIIIM1I. IIIISMXI ••III HWIMH % %  •rhu D..l.r'i Dl — mm i Sim,*..... ...... % % %  %  I. llla. %  •* E>< %  — % %  — %  •!!•* TinOIri fllllKl— M !-<><*la-2 W yrf.t-F-it % %  m u.. ii.,in-i YumM *Ml. (MMIWI .K4 VlUllt* VVl^ 1 l fc f ll l i">. -liKk M %  MI-HIL --.iw IM--I a-4 • %  it to k nim ham* II a *a Mlwill %  u> >n >" haarU wa ) %  • hHn aUlt **m l<> ix %  riiicmber** By Mr* JaB" Ihocn* WrUai Edith Olga. Jack -D"> Kb n.nnti.*. Mt llasal TrM*btMB William. John and babJi>hi% (BTariathlldrrn and IrtendB VVIIIIVM* nmtird • %  : Uw maoMit) ol i if .Irar ELSIE W 11.1.1 A MB hu d. l-ar**d Ihl. HI* on October Ut. HBO •he ilrepa in Jraui aacred nam* He morlal pair Invades her bteaal Car rrh'ov.r bivad ona ihrr* FURMTTRK ITHMTTKE (or aafej MISCELLANEOUS %  BS <>,NTll'Ba — Of aver* Haaa, China, old Jewels, fin* Kalricataura Early BouBa. M-P* AutBr-t>h aic at oarrMsw Ai.oqua Shan ...!,. Has.I Yarhl CtuB • ROOD*. M PffJICMEB .1 p4.il Ji a pleee >alk-l %  Dual* in B! Ian r<>arih*r allh in* ntaaeuaa* or aalliiihcuaa Ihenmn -i-ian ai BISTHAMs ...d lha o-.lbui.dina> ih*r*kJ Tht dwrllirmhonv innUIni Open Vrraodah. cloa*d Vvrandah. Draw ina: Btki Diiilnf rtoom*. 4 B*droo Th* ho* u nirad (or EarcliKiiy. but lhi currenl I* not turned In. allh..uh lha Company* wires peas within cloae praxlmily Irupectlon any day exevpt K.inday*. belaren Ihe houra of 1 p m and > pi ler I ont ich eUlr o: i COThJl. CATTOflD a. CO. than haiw had Ba> li.BI* for in* a*a*l< or an* pan Ihere*4 *a dlatribuipd i un y peraon of whoa* 4*r>l ar rlaim I mail not have had nollcr And all permom indebled lo Ihe maid rMati ar* ledjuratrd to arlllr lhair indi-tMrdnrtVi.lhW **UY Daled Ihia IM day of S*p(*J>*r IBM OEOHUE B EVELYN. The SoM auallltod Exaeulor of Ihe Will of Idllh Parri*. Decr.u-d 1 • l3n -To DRESB MATEKIAlJi *va me* Ihlnaa. and w riMimni m at "HlrWEW" 1TI.M Sl'IUXNCS TBaar buildini* ar rnvereat aatrrnally wtth cortim.ti.-d tlcrl ahaallrur and inlcmally Hh "Cetolaa*' fiber board, and ar* anfMl hand rocwndillonad (torn Keilartd ,lth J-4 werhi deliver*, al aurllenl < I'M Grnllemi rtnd Mahoaaiiy Compaclum. ("i Can ba M^n lit Da Coala r Co %  %  paetj .,, i s Rulh r.ii. Mria and Wlnnir. I 1IT1 in I-..*, lor Chlld/r-n Painting I, TtllI>la>V WINKB. LUlm BMAKK-l^IXifRB lauina at > per RALPH A. BEARD REAL ESTATE AGENT FOR SALE lar> three badroorn houae on %  I Uwrenca Coaal wiih iwo balhr>m.. !ai Until mom. aall*r atvd ampl* hiirlwn quatl*r*. Privala a*a balhlna on on* Ol tltr niml nrlinnirul beachcin laaajaaji T*" -lurry Ihrea bedniuin I IP SI Pelrt cnlalnlna to larar diniiia room. (l.hrlitlnl ll.iiin room and >tud> within a law at the m*a xtiera a largr sallrry Which la open lo all lh* advantage* ol root breetea. Allract^r fBUf bcdr.nm hoot* in SI. rVlci itti a dcllBhtliil up•ialn> sallrry that altorrtn an • %  -elletil u*w of lha art. This house hna recanlllf-n iixalrric laert six) contalni three bath-tul a modem iiyled fcltrli,-ii Sr'vanti quarter* ai* driachad and thrr* i> a lo rar •arana Lara* residence within of limitlliat tuti been iiMiwrrl.il Int.. lour aril-contained ap.rlincinThe pre-en I owner Itan lecantlt bulll a aaitarale ottase i:i". tilTin. i slanda in about two acres of Bond lai-l whKli Iplanled -itli tiult Uaes ->I all kind. MAItSHMAIJUWB fte.h PBB dai.Mi.alm*. In p*> ha|M -i,d t Pric* c and BVBRUCE WEATHER* .HAD LTD 10 B •!—all NOTICE I VKI-II OF T I lilt IIAppli.alWfia for II. Boat of Nut** ii* M. Philip*. Almshouse will b* rerived By Ihe undmlgned up lo Tuesds lh Oetober INI Appl.ianl* ir.nt be lull> qusllflrd a i Nurse and Mldoifa, wllB certlftcatri The asla sli-iilied tii thu post prices as loUo**; 'I' Ona Js It. a IB ft IS M high l.*SO 00 and with new lumlnmtii roof |l.V-0 00 Another lire ti it mn x ii rt. high ss.sat ao and illh new root tJ.OBD .00. thaas can b* ii.pplled lo any lendlh required In bays jw rail • ft One al Ihoae buildings ha> i Tuaad )uil beea sraaSoB at Johnaoni Stable* md Uarsga eppaolla lh* Cerilral Pulk-e si.it,i. %  prlcas sUled above Include duly and conunlaslon For further detail* •-pair io K R HUM-rr co LTD l.w*r Rt—d Mreet Ptionesail or son M a l—Tn. L'nlfutni*. Includlna era provided The suc-etaful CandldaU Stutie* on the Mlh Octobei hoes, and quart tat *-an 11 i r Nurw sXK-KITB— Oaltsj.laad sasHats. sIBe-i %  ends. leea. reduction %  ncKsti. and pipe rrr Oai-ral Hardesr* Bupnllaa Phona •IB. MS 91 In ABEB *••**• gtaaa Vas A lartja in* tail 0HIIn •KHItrn Vi M and M 00 al Ull I %  I BO par lb Cannot be Imported si i • asain Oenersl Hardware Suppl V VMIill RASEMENT UWa-lXJMOHUIjaX ttr-.tch ciolauu cars vacaadsh draataal i-i.d dining room. 1 bedrooms, taa and luraklasl room, kltchan, 1 More rooms In bas*m*nl. wllh govasnmenl %  mi and H.hl BAsndlng on SV. acrss sf las**, rua cow alalla and fan mill This uraaeity Is especial I. r*eommrndrd BJ a AfREAOX IS acres al land, this aaTses a great .ipert.ii.itY fa* ona to puichaas. I* be fipsned up as a s.ibaiviatati ONE PROl-EBTY Three-r.-of house, las Mde varaidaha J uedrooma. alning ream, drswlsuj roosn. %  Iiadroaf. kitchen p..rl wall, elc Slandln. on I • of an acre, has IB cocoanul trees. 1 peer, 1 plum tree And many other psaaartias S*ldondo w* oiler anything Ilka thl. See lor yourself today EBONY ltr.AI.TY A CUMM1BHIUN AGENCY. Marhlll SI Dial -W01 Sf B 51—Sn Application! lor Ihe o.>sf of Jut it the 8i Phillp'i Aimshouaa W iv*d by the undersigne-l up r Bth October I Ml attached lo thia post will fixed between an oo snd BM ft ironth according to the esp*rl*nca of f*i BllCaassful Candidate t'lillorms. llwlMdlng shoes sjaj quart. provided The luccaaalul Candidate muat assutdiitlea on Ihe Bth October IStl -Signed P S W SCOTT. Clerk I* lha Heard of G-.ard.BBS, .It l-AUap ft >l lead r** %  %  —ly tal> IKIa an_ >*• a few data -ad vas -11 gad) BttM |wse HBWar as ra*t"r-d. Na mat .-Ct veee age. yea wft Sad that ,—< •.-•!> and serve rare. i. rheraaee, M afH"nd .—ihr.t <*%  ...r is mis duvv*.. .-• 1-utid. %  amaw sample bean* lrealm>t la In pleaaaxl I* take tahlel farm sad iliouaan.li hasa weed ll aav that It i. far ballet sa* ether melbad Warha la 24 Hsun ih. hlayad .al t".i !" t'< i . . and am irlt s'stl Ilia* lo ta.n sad %  *•* % %  •• And it ..(.%  ititi erraela ..* %  -" laa ei^^. eisne* Ouaranleod To Wrk VITabs are wl an eBl-arlnw-nl Tula %  IKHII. h.nii. ir.. nl %  l.l.kKtiMu.rd with ari-otute serreri ia thiol an American dor %  or || I* amaitegly %  ti. 4i.il sat rrio mil k ni "Amerl II*..„.,M ii% %  srtisbie -,.-v r.i, •a her* under a guarantre of lomtdrla aallilactlon fr thla naam von ahotild OI esoerlment %  ill qu-all. tulile drug, which may be dreatlr and irrliniog lo In* dell, si* gland BOdl nervous-lai'm V. Tabs noi onlyYisv. br*wd Ihelr aterllna worlB by h-IHng I sufferers, lull argusrantasd In I' %  V, T.am I.. mrig do.lar a a viBouroua >*u ran I preacrlplloi I brine vwu a n.w fat Hi>id be I..-I aii Taaa m rrgy. amli sllty. sndl lory or you .1" ply reiu aas and It .—InalMna under lh. ISM 1-xrlh-ala ,sde of yOB. _.. %  atlsfacllon A speeisl, atouhlistrengik "' Tab* roaia lllile .ad lasts he iTiiaranle* lull) tw.-'-i la ly Ml I.I.r,i.t, pack lha iiiit%  M •oihat >du loo will know -Kat It la •4T3—' %  ^smaWaa %  ''<'<•'• %  and fulTlr Yl-AUDI .Igour snd .ll.tll, rte.far*. Maal.ooaT and VHaJafr VrW/r'/.'/r'.'./.'.V.W.V SfflPPWO NOTICES Canadian National Steamships -HI in nut MI 1-ADY NEUION 10 Sapl ft Sept 10 Oet 11 Bept I Od II Oet M Eepl IS Oet BarsadM Bareage. ROBTRBOtma t-ADY RODNEY The M.V \r,iw. talas Arrlesa BarbaSat Barbadas Baslea IB Oet rt Oet P, ..... CANADIAN CHALLENGER'is P' w %  m^ hn. iiixnit Ihe 4lh Octobesr. accaplino; cargo for St. Joivn. Halif-v Quabec and Montr**,!. GARDINER AUSTIN CO., LTD.—Agent*. ROYAL NETHERLANDS STEAMSHIP CO. All ISO FROM ll'ROFE M s nri.Ti Oh—Hlh September IfSI B COTTIf A ill. October Iftai %  MI.IMJ TO FLTMOt'TH AND Ml IM. TO PARAMARIBO M a Htl.lt tih — nih tkrtawer IMI 'HUM, TO TRINIDAD PARAHARIBO AMD B.O. MS BONA1BB—Mlh Bepiember IMI •><• toTilCA—Bad Oeiobae IMI. SAIl-INa TO TRINIDAD AMD i I B-Al V.i MMI-1IA iih Bepiember IMI M • BOS ROOF—Mlh Sept'-niber IMI I >> MUfteOM, BON CO LTD e^'e^^O->V>Vf>y'ee>e i *,e,e,* > ^ i ^ 1 The M-V ••CARIBBEE" will aeJ cepl Cara* and Pasaanaera far Dominica. Antigua. Uoaluml. Nevis and II. Kltts. %  ..i,-.g Friday sih Ociober. |ft| OWNER!' Conilgnre. Tel*. No. MAPLE MANOR OUMT lonii CdJHBORrTl RAlTtNO* IBOCi-Z s. aotra %  %  btansgarsa*. AUCTION JUNtlllt Mllll l..p*w*ll Planlallon .. Ihe Manna.i MISCELLANEOUS CAR-l Tord V-a atodel IBM or IBs? ith dual gear Apply W. %  Hutchin n It..I i HI MJ-M-an three bed' %  paa Kusd Thla lh* se*. Th* %  I %  bBftjaft New I* constructed room bunaalow ven. acales. hjBBawftl B >*. and n -i NOT1CK RARRADOB iHUMI ••OCtETY Mualt lor Ihe Xma* Reaaon Will Issued to membrrs at the Church Houi on Tuesday BUI October IBSI. %  II musir ahWh wa. S3 date LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE The application of Muriel Lawn*. *l> ke*p*r of HokUrs rilll. St Jama* lunhaasr of laquor Lacena* No. WM ul M granted Ic. Oordon Ptlivc* Bentl n r**pect ol a double roofed boar i.d %  hingled uiop at Holder* Hill. i m*a and lo ui* It el Mich laat drairi i' • H NV.1BSE. Ea<| Police Magistral*. III.i r', ll..lel..-i-. N II Thl* application will be const ed at a Ucentine Court to be hrld • 11th October, IMI al II o'clock ai Police Court. Dlttrlcl •*E" Holeiow S II NUBfsE. Roller Maguliate. ..iti "IV aWJf*>l-a ^,VeVeV,V,VWeV,V/*V/.'' FAIR FRENCH LINE CIc, Gle.. TrangaUantkuM m Sailings to England & Franc*. "C0LOMBIE" 14lh Octcbci. 1951 via Martinique and Guadelopuc. •OASCOONr' 3rd Novamb*>r 1031 via St. Lucia. Martinique, Guadeloupe and Antigua. SOUTHBOUM* S.S "COLOMBir* *Td t tobar 1851 Calling at Tn dad. La Ouaira, Cur at Cartagana and Jamaica. Accepting Past go and Mall. ngar*. C R.M.JI)MSMi...i.ld. AGENTS Phone 3614 isa^aBao iM *s>*>*t ,v^ 4 SI Mi-ilr.d Halldlnf Psnd At St Winifred's School Put* Mill on Saturday Bth Ortobar IftI Irom 3 pm a pan. TnT many stalls will Include Novelties and Toes — Houeeholds efeedlewock FUrtts and Cak*s Tfa Soft Drinkar. lee ill tba UNDER THE IVORY HAMMER received Irom th* • ill ALEXANDRA SCHOOL SpelghUloHR. Bufeft-as. B.W.I. The Cuvernura of AlenanCta School nvi.e AFPI.lt ATIONB lor the post ol III AIIU1STREBB. The nsw HeadiiU|*BJ| -aill I— required to take up fJM • ppoinimenl on 1st January. If** vleiandra School i, a day Sscoadary I tchool with ISO girl* on th* roll and i* uded by Ou.eminent funds. Thar* Is i pteparslory Departinent snd a Mam chool Ut which th* General C*r**aa*u I tdiiiatioti will be tab** from IMI. rhar* U %  Olrl Quid* Company allecbad Th* t i ll*sree of a reachera Dlploi equlied to de 1 lie avhool nd %  *•: i* aalary Mi ..i".i a LAMO within8rulir<-!<-v.ii T M CHOICE mllM ol Bra irrty is situated mi in* mow of amall hill which enaurr* -U the adraataas* of a macnifleent vlew MHt SAI.r OK Ita-.NT WARsWOUa> in th* hean <>i llii.l.-itiiwn with Bear •r.a ol 'OO* -u ft Id. el for *'ur*ac of sugar etc RALPH A. BEARD .[.ESTATE AGENTS Lower Bay Street. Phaavc 4SI3 ul.,, Bk, rjfcj pajgj i | Certlflcat*. will b.her whole time to irunvote out ol ila ll Eftc whlcn |. In the school ground. -Bi.h i. [.rovided lor ft list ol th* ilea.lml.irea. Th* Haadmtstreea Is noi Civil Sen.mi. buisaresta it pensionabl* under the Teacher*' PseiMon Act. Mr. ai* iwrahl* but th* mini.mm quslilvlna perhad a ten veara Bar Ic* at Al***drs School a counted *• ...li/>lng under th* Kr.gu.ti Trachsr*' Supe ran nuat Ion Act I'a.uva* enpenaei lo ftarba.1i>.. not e-•dins at>M. will be paid aaaloal appropnat* eoucher*. A term** tart* Icatr* H granted every ftve years on %  *?uesl. but up I* Uwtneeenl n* paa3d* maney U available for leave ApplKant. ah.iuM htrward a .utcment .iving th* following parlleular. I Pat* and place *f blrth. 1 School* and Unlver.it, ail.nded. J Degree, giving subireU snd efts* obtained 4 Post-graduate stud]. including Teacher'* Diploma or CartlflcaM HI any). 3 Teaching espertence with dates snd position* held, a War Sarvtc* nl any I. t Participation In out-ol-ria.* actlviUM, mtnlTi Mh at Mesar* Redman at Taylors Uarag*. opposite psUi*dr*l, St Mu-haela Row: til IftI Singer Car. 1 months oM. only done 4.0M mile. %  Damaged in accident<. Bale at I pm Term* Cash Vincent Griffith. Auctionaar. ft5l-4n. By order ..f M M AbBadl. Esq.. 1 -Hi s*U *l ft eMasbtick Street en TIIL'HKUAY ith October from II M am. PM following Glaas show raw. Wo.-. •lock Ttprwrlt**. Tvpewrlter desk. Iteealngton Hand 17 Typ*wrlt*r. Double *. riling dk wllh BO draw.es. Phillips S tub* H.Hii.i Auatui 10. HfsOi with new i. I't-rlght .Irani boiler, burns oil OJ. coal, ccanplete aerated water plsnl inim ..-.lie Football playing machine, with accessories and spare part*. PlstIh-.n tft gal* I Umsn gram oil IH dor Worcestershire saoce. IMU Fnsn. ln.e Powder aaaurtad. Carrier ln.r Vinegar making! plant. 1MB lbs new ...lion reaU snd end*, ...liable l*r cleat Hvf m**hU.srv. duatlivg rkMha. Oalv-t-GRILL PANS WITH GRIDS! Will air in.-id. who Wanted Uriu Pan* for Th*lr Oas oookers Call as soon as possible At Your Gas Showroom. Bay Street FURNISH TO-DAY Thr Moiiev Sa\inq U'av NtW Chest* of Drawer*. H trait-. Bedateadt In Iron ol wood. 110 up. Cradl**. Bad*. NlghU-haiiB Wagaen*. larder.. Table* Estt-nslon snd Rxed at) laa. In man*hap*s and sites for Dining. Kilchen. Radio and Cocktl L. S. WILSON SPRY ST. Lucky Boys and Girls J %  r kind permimion Of Col? Mn helm the Pollc* Band will %* u,. ;. Adm...lnn • AdulU -Iff ChiWtn M. ;. -: Dance By Moonlight and lhc POLICE BAND at the Crane Hotel SATURDAY, 1STH OCTOBER. 8.30 P M. in aid of THE VINTER MEMORIAL FUND REAL ESTATE JOHN ai. Ill 1WOS b co. A.r.s a r.v A. FOR SALE < OOLMOBJ Pine Hill Mod' in Bungalow rorutructed In Itft with II" nous walla and heavy BBBlMrji roaf Thar* is a large L-shaped livlnf room. 1 double bedrooms wllh built-in wardrobe.. kiirhen. panlry. anvsnt's kitchen. solar hrsllng InstallaUon. garsgand f servants' rooms Th* ground* of about >. an acre ar* hravllr wooded with Mahoganv snd Flsiiibovanl Irres. lawrvs and stone fugged terrace ara In srcludad walled garden Attractive loralkm close to town ROt MAIKA '. DayrellB Road ind Imp. MI. g pronerti Mahogany ,-wv flanked by V'e*e'eV>VeVVVV**eVV^^^ 5 TO SELL FINE PROPERTY A14YWHERE $ In the TOWN or COUNTRY CECIL ViaMMOTT I 31 Broad St. Phone 45W \ .sick .. IS.-n.ii wan, I Eleclr. %  teho hal" SJSSk] porcH Irv •ndllloned rlecUlc Kite and other iBBBTal item* DONT Mlftl IT. b*rp.aina for everyone Term* caah H Aret-HEB M.KEN71F. .,-... %  ., 7" f M—4a AT LENGTH AMD AT LAST wa are In a poallaton la offer RAIL CANVAS NO. I THROUGH TO NO. I t ADMISSION 3'y.v////////.v/.v///'Wr* CALLaTNG *: SHOPKEEPERS § | A SPECIAL MEETING OF IHE SHOP-KEEPERS \ \ ASSOCIATION CENTRAL FOUNDRY LTD. — PIER HEAD UNDER THE SILVEK HAMMER su.rs IN OCTOR1B Tuaaday faV-Mra, L R Wssl s Sal*, %  Alh-yn* Vine". Haatlng. Thurada> llth Mrs W W Davi*' 'Dawlord--. Bi.llon. Croes Road A W e dnesday Itthg Qsl %  ft I Admlnlalratlv* *.parlance III anyi Id Medical Certificate of fransw II Copkrs of three r*c*nl te*llmonlal* 11 Th* .aswaas and addrsssm at tare i*nt ini'ther wllh Certlflcai* .1 liirtli rhould be sttachad to a .overlng PUBBMBB Candidateliving In the United RIMdom should sand their applications to •he R*crt*rv. The Weet India Cunmlt•-e, •..Nerfi.lh Btrcal. Laadon. WCIU leaeh him by Hie SfUl akBPtembor. IMI Candidateliving m the Carribaan are* ahouM send their appll ftlh—Mre. B. A maps' lesra 8*1*. Allanvlll*' Constitution. URANKIIt TROTMAN + CO. Aartlamrrra CHIROPRACTIC raotn-rd rorrecM dlsaaaaa of a***. ear* n*m. throat, lung*. Mafaaft and Sidneys; also ha-d*ch*B, knar and loot Imubkw De*. Fsersss*. crnroviil*". Upper Bay BUBM. ineai Esplanadei Dial JM1 Pre* aajBBatwmaa %  FOR S/\LE B***j**4fta VALUABLE SHOPFRONT PROPERTY IN ROEBUCK STREET 11,,,,,.,,.,'nU priced upataira raaldanca wilh -hop premlaaa Apply tu: IMl.l'll A BEARD REAL ESTATE Lower Bay Street F '"^B% %  -* %  -' schedule lo •*>** %  place at (Juccn'.t I*nrk on Thursday 4th OtUrber 19S1. Thoae who have not yet joined are requested to Uke advantage of this opportunity and be alive tc their interests. ,W,VaWaV///.V.V.V/A ,VeV-V.*,W.V-Va'.V/V/AVJ NEWS rL*%Sfl! Amaidrnt Toothpaste loiii|)Miliini FIRST I'lil/ i • ,n I.,I SECONO n;i/l 115.00 TUIRI) l'KI/h 5-00 In 25 words or less just %  nlsh this senWftce:— "I prefer Animident TOOTHPASTE because and send in your entry with a flattened AMMITiENT totithujsUIxix to K. H. Hunte fk Co., Ltd. You can send in any numoer ot entries but each entry must be accompfaiaiatl by an AMMIENT t.niUipaate box. Entries wilt bar Judjred on their iibllitv to deacrtbe tha % ex.elleiit .|ualltMa of ABI0 MIDENT Toothpaala. The § three winning] entries and X the name* at winners will JJ ba published In the local V newaparftrs. Competition S ends Desnmber. 1W1. **i -itch*"-. pantry anal verandahs, garage and %  Ground* appro* l screa Idss liu.n lieu "lh i II v.i i i t in, Modem w*1l drsignasl a built bungalow an where Ihere is always brass* Thrr* la a laraa conv blned lounge dining mum. kitchen with sei-rlns hatch, %  boiiroutaa, built m ganaa and all usual offices Open to offers BCNOALOW. SI Jam**' CoaM %  Ptrlursaqii* .easida nans, well ii-svsied abev* sen level wllh -bout an *rre w*ii laMl *ul private fardena. containing varieties flowering shrubs and tree*. Private bathing cove with nod sal* baihsM Th*s* M an l.-ahaped roofed verandah. BBUnge. dUilug room. 4 bsdrooens. garage and servant's quarter* Good investment In this raihlonable area where Ihl* type ol property Blwft retain* a good capital and rental valua. BaalDINCB. St. Peter—One of the moat oul*tandlng and colourful propertir* of Its t> p* In the l.Uod. .univ/l.ti-lv re modelled on Ihe line* of a unall Manor Houae snd reflecting a itrong -Old World' (itmoaphsie. Art-mi romprla** 3 bedroom. S bath*, lonoge*. dining ,.ti... v ml %  .1 -. iv.>o bmj -CAMRRAI". Prospect. St. Jams*. Larga 1 storey atone rated on over •. an acre of good coait land with l f**t of sea fmnlage. Flr-t cla tandy beach and good safe bathing The bom* has 1 large living looms. 4 bedroom, on lh* upper floor with similar accommodation oo ground floor. In our opinion this property would be *mtnentlv %  ul table for conversion into • Gue*t Houae Low figure required. quarters snd garage etc Ground* of about three acres at* well laid out with iHiunnental garden' Powering shrub* and mahoganv t AgARLAXCA Ma* well %  Coast -A beautiful propaet* embodying the Burst pro-war workmanship Well designed for **sy running with I reception. 4 bedrooms. verandah. kltchrr Th* land i Sower i product is Bafts**. •te. -KIMBOLTON ". nelhrvill*. — A alone buiH houi Avenue. *l V solid 1-.lorry > III goad position lod Avenue and Pine Road Oond realdenual arss near srlvina and torn. Tha houss h*a 1 reception, dining roam. long gallery overlooking lawn. 1 bedroom, snd all main service*. This property offered at %  Basal sal*. the 111 vli.Mat III M Law bungalow wall plantha M IronI and Md*. I enclosed gallerl*. .-iThe hoi I RAMS MOt'BB '. SI. PhlllpOae ot th* io.41 rharuurigly aimsiad propsrtlea of lh,nature in Ul* Island Th* ISOUB* contain* 1 laige hedioorn* .with hot and cold water', ipacious loungrs. dining raom. larga cocktail bar with bantboo decor wide shady galler um. Barege, .tuieroorns. bolhing r ha let. heavy diearl lighting plant ..i.d the smenlUe* .aual wllh thl* trp* *f property. There I* rleoive arreaga Including a long .trotcf of lh* Crane Reach, large 1'ii-enu! frov*. garden* planted wi* ftowsrutg shrubs and shad* • leu gr^dng land ostal .1. A ruld har -•lied and the bathing u> c* c*ll*nl Furiher it.formalian na< be obtained from th* sol* ag.nt or Messrs. Ca-ringlon a Saolv WIN SLOW "aalhsh'ba. SI Jois^ph A comfortable halldsi I sag .;..i HI .-.i .i t-ii ft 11 r, . Sid**. 1 badroom*. ktichsn etc alanBang * over 'i an acre of Und. HiFew PraperUae Llaled Abet inn in. -. licit -i 81 James. An Karate Houae built of •ton* with pine floors snd shingle roof 1 reception. S bedrooms, verandah, etc al*o aarsge and ii-ua I oulbuildlnss The hous* Hands on appros 4 acre* of well limbered land 'marl tig* ay I am. preached by a lonst drlvi flanked with cloeely plantad altraclmn of "llolder'i very lovely site which ha* th. %  dvaniair of being well *l*vsted snd cool, with Sue view* on all sadc* Coast is laa* than a mlft away aad tasva B nUle* RIM Ki.> i .Near Golf CouiaaiOn* of lh* belter type modern homes in a select locality, well planned and eenilructed by a Sta, of repute Large lounge, dining room, kitchen. 1 bedrooms iwith filled wardrobe* and *mamal. tiled bathroom, double garage, .ei vent's quarters, terraced rock garden*, lawn*, flowering shrubs and plant. I'M. v,. I.I %  ii a*. Thomae—A spacious 1 storry country hous* with appro* S acrsa plus addlUonal li, acres if resrulrad Thar* are 9 bsdroorn*. 1 loung*s. dining room. 1 enclosed gsllart**. j bathrooms, kitchen. pe*p*rty I* wall elevated and command* eirellent views m trie Si. Jatne* Coailltnr •WINBT WILLOWS". St Jama* DeliaeiUul bungalow hou*e wllh open verandah commanding magnlflcerit view of aaa and atrstchr* of Beach larg* Mursa*. S badroom*, verandah*, kilchen. pantry and servants' nuns Storeroom* in b aas m en I Offer* considered PBa M *\8 om wllh ml* rnvod Mewaway, a RENTALS WANTED %  IN CRANfEBT'-. Silver Bsmd* •Mil: SHALL FLATB". Cadi igloo Hill. SI Mldsamt %  Ft SAB tat BALL COTTAM -. U


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I'XI.I SIXTEEN SUNDAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY. SEPTEMBER M. 15I 11 Ml II K.WII.S THE AU8TER, piloted by .linimy Alston, land* on the parking apron vmtciday sfte^ioon ft*i %  ditplav of stunt fly Inn over the ulroort Inset show* Jimmy AMon and Philip Ha bib. members of Trinidad's Light Aeroplann Club who Hew the aircraft over from Trinidad on Tfccndsy on a oodwlll visit They arc due. to return to Trinidad till" morninn In The They are nne to return to Tniilann tni" moriiine w- • %  • Stunl Flying Draws !" !" l !" n Crowds To Seawell The? most important ON M llM first wicket partnership betwee the immortal George Challeno • mil Tim Tunllon uf 2i>2 set ui the IU1 S.vciilh hundred ToumaIDsflt cord that had withstood %  .luitht for the past twen<)N Skinner alpd w k T..M.,. i. ti,, .„| t> InnlM P Packer <• E I. G Ho-d Klnf 81 Hill I I Imtter. Merer* not nut (jrfenUIleJ C * iTrotter. I Intilaa k 'Trotter %  k .Trotter-' Ml of .i.k.i. i let . i for : I. let Mt. S tor -It, • < i ITI. 1 rnr 221. B lor US ROWLING ANAIVsis Kmi If it hn-rii a o %  J. ,.,i,. a I, O Hoad t) dv L. lnnl • 2 nv ll"*.l a PMJR T. UUsWlsMsl DU kmen b O Orenl h N Kins, b O a*nt * A nienmeii b Wllkii J sh'or run out C. Cheltenham c iw Grant r Forde Ali*yne b A,I.,,.i. 0 Grant OVER three hundred spectators including several children saw a demonstration of stunl flying over Seawell airport yesterday afternoon performed by Jimmy Alston, a member of Trinidad's Li^ht Aeroplane Club in one of the ty-fuur years tame near to being Trinidntl clb' Auster .urcraft. broken by Jeffrey Stullmcyer and The airport"* car park was A miy Canteaumc in Truudad l*l Jammed with over eighty ears i-i *-irf-w.Ta-,a-l ". "" %  . %  " T '* &" 2" lined ,!„., and in some W( (||{| S "n 280 Mr. Jus lK e Chenery who -in .a u ii ii -i wos sitting with me in the pavilion at O m an's Park Oval, Trlnidad. turned to me and said "Cope don't worry, that record will not be broken, it m too good a performance to be taken from the record bonks. %  Broken Today | stood here at Dourda and hoped for the consolatlc*> and at least as happy an w^in f l>ut that record went and many otht rs UMk Here they are. It was the first double century to be scored by a Guianese batsman %  toe* the war and lowers the re' by Robert Christiani of 181 against Jamaica In 1947. Peter Bayley Is the only other batsman to have made I double century in Intercolonial rrlcMt 268 against Barbados in 1937. They have even exceeded the West Indies first wicket record partnership of 355 between Rae %  Bd Stollmeyer In England In 1950 against Essex. Barbados today did a good lob WWW "> the circumstances, in putting British Guiana down to less than a run a minute in spite of the excellent position. They scored 281 runs t n 300 minutes of play. Much credit must go to some really improved bowling by Holder who .sent down 25 consecutive overs from the northern end and GreenkLge who sent down fifteen consecutive overs from the southcm end and enforced a period of > more flights for local flying fans, i A. total of vixteen passengers J including five ladies were taken s up. two at a time. The last flight I for the evening landed at 6 £ o'clock. a Dependini; on weather conditions, Hwbib and Alston expect to leave Seawell .,! H 30 o'clock -his morning in the Austei. They may set i direct course to Trim'' dad. but this again depends on the weather. The alternative route Is via St Lucia and Grenada. £ This three dav goodwill visit he ( ; • hese two rnembera of Trmld^d*i J I.igh* Aeronlnne Club h"" done much lo fo-tcr flying locally, pnd leaves the Barbados Flvlnu Club with an even more determined eplril to make their cluh %  BUCcess. M I Alinrv lvetl I Cellendr Filra* ... out Ad.ifn '> >'•' T. Kln b Q h w. r Kins of wlf keU -1 lw M > % %  >' i„, ia J for . '"' 1J n. ftor t*. 19 'or M ttaWlJNG ANAIVS1B Ornnt ijiailiianiiri M m-i-iB UkforUh run out A Franc!* c Si b bo\"n II Wilkineon nol out Kins b Oteen Alleye r %  k. i %  I I Smlih run N Kins BS* %  N Grant c lvell t EMI-1 b I \ Morris b Ore li>.i f *ltkeia1 lor t. : to> >• I tor l. S %  . • tor • HOWLING ANAIA'SIS BACKACHE IS YOUR f WARNING? BVssrke ia ueaelb Ihr h.l iim *f KkBMf TreeU.. The h-toe,. are ihr hU^ <*—.. WUalker >H eul f m*. *u*~4 wt pare. Ir-h sVaeJ (Uwstf lo %  -. aerea sad IBUMU. rear Meed etreaea rwa< < web % %  Ski peiaeeai and ar-U. Then ran ll retle* HaU a reaeurr'a ep—.e sad •deassat %  e*li h. eVrtera in t a rn ana rlaaara pre.* InM I*-U'. KiSner P."t eu-Wly nd our Uaed ol nifii •'-) %  end faaeaew. Then rear Unad ia daw row berfcarhe nmpneer. end .- Iked leebnf U reflared b, reUet h. Jth mi e—rrr. Tleel r-ar. -—C-laeul aa Dedd'i K>dWr P*. Onlv 3 K U.. Vaite, at atsaaassas. JM Doddi Kidney Pills BAIBADOS S. P. C. A. \iiiniiil Krirarr Wrrt SUNUAV. Sept 30th fl.15 am. TALK from REUIFPIIKION LTD. by Bga, Major forrezoa. Chief Inspector. British Guiana Branch. K.S.I'C.A. SPECIAL OBSERVANCES in Caaarchei and other PLACES OF WORSHIP. MONDAY. OCT LfT. ANIMAL STUDY WEEK begins in Schools. DON'T ENVY THK LOOKS OF THIS . HII.I. inn ssi i) MAN you SIMPLY CAN ORDER YOUR SUITS TAILORED AND KITTED BY P.C.S. MAFFEI & Co., Ltd. Top Scorers in Tailoring # it I I TM A GOOn IIA it 11 BY HAVING THE BEST IN CLOTHES TAILORED TO YOUR PERSONAL REQUIREMENTS MAMNTAiX \ THIS GOOU H, 1 BET \ BY HAVING YOUR CLOTHES TAILORED BY C. B. RICE & Co. OF BOLTON LANE NOTICE Will our Customers please note that our LUMBER YARD and HARDWARE DEPARTMENTS will be CLOSED lor Stocktaking on TUESDAY, 2ND OCTOBER and WEDNESDAY. 3RD OCTOBER ; WILKINSON & HAYNES CO., LTD. ^ Such natural beauty with products by morny CAVE SHEPHERD & Co, Ltd. 10—13. Broad St. f: ffi including Baby Powder in boxes with puff. Tins of Talcum. Bath Sails, Boxes of Soap (J cakes each) Hand Cream. And for men there are Shaving Bowls. Ore-en U>vell < .iinr.rt.i Ber • Very Swr*l Scent DOWN .. price*, this time on perfume and cosmetics. It began with a manufacturer who put perfume into a plain glass bottle tial fancy nne and then charged less than half f^i j; YESTERDAY'S WEATHER REPORT From Codrington Rainfall: m In. Total Rainfall for Mo ith to date: 8.78 ins. Temperature: 74.5 F Wind Velocity: R mllrs per hour Barometer: (9 a.m.1 29.918 411 .• in i 29.9S3 They'll Do It Every Time WE'LL HAVE TO Si*JTIT OFT NOW-"^tR.C1C M3W v.'i-ZH THE FX5MT / IS DUE V* 0OT TO • PUT ir O=F• ;/ By Jimmy Hatlo THEf5E'S ALWAYS SCWETHING! DUT4NS THE BALL SAME THE DIATHERMy /MACHINE PUT THE TV ON THE %  — %  ELINK T^vi^Js TO EMOY THE WARD TV SET— YEAH-JUST TRY ITi! TVAV* 7D XAKKy T\AUB,HARO80, ue. vercKAMS M&PT*. V. YES!I YES!! IT'S THE MIMM WELFARE WEEK Sponsored by S. P. C. A. And right now you should resolve to Feed your Animals, Poultry and Pets, with the best Feeds available .... which, of course is .. •. PURINA THK I IIOHS IX THK CHEl KKllttOAllII llll.S H JASON IIIM J, CO. LTD.. Mer'a^fVy^rVV^fVaVV.VVrVVV'



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PAGI -l\ MAHAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY. SEPTEMBER 30. INI BARBADOS SEES FIRST FILMS Work Of Barbadians could I i chaip-u.wilti ttv . U-flos tool, spon.I *ivci. prior •< me lor the %  M jii'l ' Ho ** ,ia ..: Harris**: folmch ( '• visit.*, .xamlnatlons. advice l„|C. w,,rk II. bad .trt.nd.sl Iho rrmrdM Of w right, blood preesurr ,JI mu-t have brrn ,. mM k w.'ial clolhmn | wear etc.. followof ihtill* tar those who -at Ui ad hard I U* time*** until now confident BMfba and saw ".hern,.., • cted *hc hoapltal af teen la th. on the screen dome well he had -ini'tcded! ire and cave the community thing* which perhaps the) h-.t |fe p baal gift, "A RaahA) top picture. time Iwd Qo, unUring The atory Is well told the photoi raphy good, and the productioi am* the guidlnu i xi Kith the happy result The Other* : I mdad Illm also showe. dilations on •,. llent tachnlcal work, and tnej prOMODOsI *ere some fine scenery include The r Mills ui the shoU of the cocoa planta Tinetntral Man mi ar> '"*> Vnd tiniilly, there was a stor. ...ns Dealt. %  .crnor Sir Alfred Suvnirr aiho headed the an on the vie,--, aa* bimaeu reading the ;to\-i MMaaaa ai bba local cele: d\. Thtt was held In the grounds %  ml all the boys and gills who MDJ| 11 .ind marched %  maruy did it all Edi ivcr again on Krutiiy mul.i the sciven. Tinnurse trans of the HaMrntty Hoapiial and the iiahv Crccnai saw • %  th" tu -* tune -.J" themaatvai as other* havp liem. Other l*p*cl* But this arau only one. and not %  I means, of Friday tmhl's produc...i, hir-t of all. It must .have been a pot tha British Colonial FMm Unit, who hni d tha IdM of West InWest Indian Ir.dtan surroundI ;md culonlv of it of others a.* well. \ .1 re oil im was held at Hi" Unlversit) Coll lie*, and Frldaj night'' %  %  "f th.it course was lOBM %  mmincluded a rlln. t -Life at the university ippropti %  • %  [> done by wnrkmg aa a team, a story i cocoa production m Tu'..i<. V studassL %  %  lions'done by Bairwdi.i, t adqf Satisfied Then again. Sir George Seel. head of Development and Welfare in the West Indies mutt h..vr felt that the outlay made by itment in supporting the %  production waa a sound inviV.men! which was already heguinlng to pay dividends. If this was and MtvtCff afa i wall done hy the I pointin son of the 'trip, as Mr. Carout the necessity for prompt ,..ittoa in case of Tuberculosis if and cure an The entire showing gavo ''" '-'i.'". hOJda ol Di ,, npseaofwhat might beexpe HMkjp and the Uettli il La the not too distant future i Senior Guides Camp At St. James 13 Rangers of 7:h Hanger Compan> (St. Michael. U.rls Schoo; Aith Mao Enid Millington as Commandant, camped from 4th —th August in the grounds of it. James Girls School. Miss. A. Gallup and Miss Gwen Walcotl ware the Quartermasters and the Pint Aider was Miss M. Blackman. The life saver in the camp | was Miss Mary Bralhwaiie. wh, vas mi duly at all timjes when he campers were in the sea. The oys of the St. James Boy* 1 ( lu 1 .ttended the csmp Are on Tue: .ng. the 7th AlV.Ust %  •Has Ibberson Invited the Ranger o Quacobob for a swim, whirl | hey thoroughly enjoyed. The Rangers wish to record heir thanks to Sgt. Clarke of the Una ai Hoietown for ll kmdnes* and courtesy to them luring their slay in camp. y M WWH* rams ^ &<**£ A ; '•< ,' I.W \l TACTi m Durln vaat n f Jemon; A HAPPY MOTHER -.mil .ualthy babe. BUS EXl URSION %  Oil inursuay. Utn B 28 Rangati ol ."th RaagVr Con.Ith BtUB En id Millington I gsM out at J m. for a bus tour. Mtd Ihg Cultural Centir ; tslown. the new Cola. Behool, the Lighthouse at Harrison's Great Head. Abbey, the Reservoir at -i.mt. St. John's Church l-orxls Castle, arriving bink in town at 8 p.m. The Ibusflari are very grateful t<> owners of private residences an.) t.i than Hi charge of lb* ant properties .'or having granted them permission to visit iheae pliers of interest TRAINING A Training for GuldK held by Miss M. PennSi Msehaal'l Girb School yekterda>. white Mrs. G. Hudson very kindly unilertouk the training for the Brownie Guiders in the f Mrs. J. Skinner, Coshp -wnies. isl IMD RALLY On Thuraday, mih cxtober .,n Island Rally will be held nt P* Hill whan Lady Savage wui t. Mi I B, William*, tinUand CamRangers, Oulda* H I ^.ill fall in at PU Hill at 4 p.m. THE ANNUAL GENERAL MEETING The Annual General Mecti: g will !• held at Pax Hill on latUruV'. 27th. October at 1.30 pin whe.i Lady Savage will preside, re asked to make a data Be an over-forty PLUS man! During the laat twenty years, the experience of raat numbers of people all over the world naa demonstrated, the efficacy of Phylloaan tablets as a means of fortlfytnii the over-forties by increasing physical and mental energy, strengthening nerves and rest on nv dieaatlve and metabolic an over-forty plus man! If yon are iff to feel your age. ifarf taking osan tablets to-day' It you take them regn'tniy. the results wllla-tonisli ear-old West Indian born Acting General Manager of tba British West Indian Airway*, Mr. John Rahr is now appointed General HanafMr. Born in St, Kitts in 1!H4. Mr. Hahr haa hail 11 years' experience in the operalion of commercial airlines. This is the first time that a West Indian '• been appointed to such a post n any Ilrdisli airline. Available from: STANHELI) SCOTT & CO., LTD., G. C. WARD aV CO, H. P. HARRIS & CO., ALLEYNE. ARTHUR & CO., LTD. IT'S CLAPP'S FOR YOUR CHILDREN TROPICALS AND ^TOP^PAIIi ...anil HI KG i : HI ix With Berrertt-j bete' Ma beaatv and piotaaUoai for wallof k w •. %  ; %  .f gaal wci|. p Hvtip-t'.• | it Ins-Mine* an ia*a*fal part o' t^.in wl freak Barajertai t available i BBBUSI delicate colour* hi DM inaide or •^et /SPR0 ASPRO brings definite pam-relie' within a few minutci. The temtun ii a sooth.ng one. You suddenly realise that the pain has faded away. -ASPRO' just BERGER PAINTS AT ALL HARDWARE STORES CARDINFR AUSTIN & CO., LTD.-AgcnU. Overcome MAMan D AiiMi.n 11 -.il\i.u i 4Sk..l.s..ll..s.k.tlni -.11.. IIM.I.M.I i. m. .1.-1 •f grr-l ..il< id Ih. •m.II -a.il. i_i, 'WIO', -W.fc-ll-.tai. FIT AS A FIDDLE . .ii...... ih... i... U.I I .rli. .hi. 1,11.1 i u ,,<„,, lb. gMiMn, .(I!..(,. U -Atil'Mlt 1.1.1,1. ) U *, llninh... kSVl. -„ -U.I...I.,, %  M*. h... llllfc) -hll. ,h„ | h.v. I..~ i-.. \SI'K<)' MMrUllhMfMM. Whet. I 'i %  MiUiiali|nwi. I .. v i %  i—i .im J tai'rtnishiei. Take 'ASPRO* For INIlUtNXa COLOl HIADACMIS I HI. II A Hll IT 1 IUMBACO HMIUMATIC PAIN NIRVIN1S1 SKiniSSNISS NIUHAtCIA ALCOHOLIC NIURITIS AITIM I'll. T\ IOOTMACHI PAINS eiCUHAK SCIATIC* TO WOMIN (.OUT SORT TMROA'I I am. R| irairtallt. B.C.R. 3 Tablets 3f\ 3) Tables 2 6 OBTAINA. LE EVER-WHiHE W. B. HUTCMHS3J & CO. MARHIll STRUT, gillG-TOWJI ;[SZ2 WHAT'S NEWS9 (ms) WE HAVE 24 G. CORRUGATED GALVANISED SHEETS AT YOU'D BETTER HURRY If You Wanl to be in on Thi? CENTttAM. I Ml'Olttl \l (Corner of Broad & Tudor Streeis) TWEEDS THE PRICE... $11.82, $9.63 AND UNDER Vou // admire the rare beauty of these softhandling Suitings — woven in the MilU 0/ HUNT and WlNTERBOTHAM We invite your inspection '-'-'•'-'-'-'-'-'-'-'•'-'-%  --'-'.'--.-.•—.-.-.•.-.-.-.•......,-..,.,.....,...,.,....-..,.,-,. WILLIAM FOGARTY (BDOS) LTD. It's here at last! HELENA RUBINSTEIN'S SILK Wedding Ring LIPSTICK In Shades of . Pink Champagne, Rose Pink, Apple Blossom, Red Velvet, Regimental Red, Orange Fire, Rose Tan, Dark Red, and Pink Beauty. SILK FACE POWDER all shades SILK ROUGE SILK TONE FOUNDATION in shades Light & Dark Peaches Cream, Sport SUN TAN OIL and all other Cosmetic Creations of . .. HELENA RUBINSTEIN



PAGE 1

SUNDAY. SEPTEMBER 30. 1951 SUNDAY ADVOOTE PACE SEVEN \ I InI i in-ill a Bird Of Paradise Working alphabrt.cally Una the brother*, walk* off srttt. the waek. w come Aral to "Bird of real Marshal'* fiancee and reParadise." allowing at the Cmpire. calves a pardon tsu-ougl. the assortl tat which JefT Chandler. Louis Jourof thi* Government official. The dan and Debra Paget live lives romance is not highly credible of glorious tropical ease m the *nd detracts rather than adds to Hawaiian I.lands -lometime during >h Interest of the film It -tru-k the I9th century. Mr. Chandler nw as a Hollywood1 sop to the more and Miss Paget are the children romantically minded members ol o< the island's chief. and Mr. the audlenc*. Jourdan n a young Frenchman <*"> ."f* r ""* ^tt"* who comes to In? Island and h PPy f d n,ur R*>mon^ "^; prornpUy fa.K in love-wit* W m g ^£^^^1 Fag-i .only to And h n f" th *"'•' prota>2stt. All are etuneahad in Ubus varbotens and c f (lrturiu! nnd keep lhlnfJ m ovtng. suspicions of ali wnda The Technicolor photography is sulOurae of true love doesn't run perb. i and 9 „ __ual. and the cost too sm .i tap being turned 5 l*ts of inflicting retribution for off, and the gods must have any insult, injustice or attack on thought that they'd gone far any member of a family by killing eaough. Unfortunately, the young the eldest son of the offending lady was gone too I family—if possible. These bloody A weak story, but tho lolk-lore. feuds seam to have played an in UpanUtlona and customs of the portant part in the Ifrth canto ,—.„„ %  r .miHiuii Corsican life and any family w| MY. OH MV. what fun IVe had! A whole morning playing in Cave Shepherds To>land on the First Floor F.r*,ird and Revers> Ing Car*, fully controlled; CocaCola Truest*; 'o Shot Waier-Pis% %  land seems W be poniUwd o...."^TL,"'' '%' „'„r %  Ma"*** %  '"> feeding botliand tlrely b> young people with ,?^ff ^," !" 4.r. Other., more retrained, visible mean, of support or any Iho alory W1U of • >oun toricn re *^ drencd in organdie and serious occupation. |M at DOOt e tmmOj who f aila W liaamlmli have real hand, and feet anil nan They cry when thcv'ii put tu l>ed. Thinking of CSiWiua Man A6vut%wn THIS La %  delightful UrugHI-HO for the often road Qn a! % %  • Hercules Bi-ycle 1 And what thing* P. A. Clarke's CoavnotxtlJ tan Pharmacy on Prince wm. the best buy in Town at Wilson l Henry Street is displaying an Sale Yea, indtxd. llerculc-. Btcyextfemely cl gfiC Han brush %  with clan with 3-sp.ixi. A' pedals %  concealed coanb in the back) for Chain Guard. Tools etc an Addis product fu.ru nVtwi al only $78.30. Anothvi I EngJaiHl. as, well as a full rang* model with rubber grips la uriwl; of Toilet requisite* The choice at S*6-3f#. A lad>'s Hen Candy Counter ofit-r* j Carnival included and on these wonderful Assortment fiom its dattling bu,v> tlnn't forget the I>>IH-1JS;0' arra.v and, with the accent on lagAlso upstairs at N. %  .Wllartety. he new Vegetable and \ son a are new Vonotype p-dSeads an a 'must' for the springs, and Ends — >ubsttan:iall> *. But drop in—or phone leduced. Pfaonc 3T. flu :..nii:, 2041. UFE ON BOARD— let's go, shall we? Velvet night* on a Tropical Sea — an Open-Air Swimming Pool—French Cuisine and Wines, and perfect set vice. .' % %  n .lofKierful days and nighu on the Luxury liner t eUnibar. 1A (Main and Curacao and Cartagena md many mod romantic places. Inclusive lares are from 2tM. 189, S120. First, Second and Third Class reapeclively. And the Celeanbto u sail. ing October 3. We can juat mak rome on! K M. Jones k Co., Ltd. are the Agents — dial 3814. ^neat package? The newest and latest asj for ail-purpose arwijig. The Smgei Model 206 whips through Hulton.,'klea, Embroidery anu Zig-Zag and an amuing v.n.iv ed dealgna. On der.tDnstration a: Singer's Showroom Dtwg, you simply cannot pass by wlthoin n%  mlnlnaj this Model 2l>(> been nothing quite like this before Aud if you're Just "Uying . short while on the Island, look at the indispensable n lb. portable '•""Si* .t* w ,th traiisluinn | 110 or 220 volts. An extremely Filmed in the Hawaiian Islands, avenge the murder of her father the seiting* in Technicolor are in the French court* and call* upvery lovely. Jeff Chandler makes on her brother, recently released a handsome Polynesian, but it from the French army to invoke metns a pity to east him and Louis vendetta. Jourdan, both of whom are capa„„„„ ,-J —„. %  ... We actors, in roles that make little or no demand* on them. Debra THEHES one juai ana i-fi fof you if you're If UM highly popular, record breaking A-40 Austin al Bekstatn Bmm wit* .• Iwaiiilmilfji designetl interior, independent coll springing and rugged strength, the Austin give-* *b*olutelv top perfonnaiue and economy. Similarly in the A—70 Pick-ups, with their uidque allsteel bodies and load capacity of 1.500 cwt. there is no superior. The cabs are luxurious with It's Watarproof. lasTirt prtrril Durable nd. above all, it's New Amln. What is? Any old kMtbtl fabric or car upholstery Ibat ha been treated with NUAUANK Fleaibie Laailui Paw*. At Bpdman 4. Taylor's you >an puicha % %  Dal very unusual and aOJ] ipply (with brush or spray i Leather Painl^—available in a very ide range of colours. Thinking of shoes? Don't despair Hedt 8c Ta>lor's also stock NVBaW to shine your shoes In SO minutes flat. And remember. HVAUANF m,i NUEKN are long-lasting. /^Ta/^cffffe use Palmolive Soap as Doctors advised for a Brighter, Fresher Complexion! 0.l-t ?f~ •*••If-.i... S„p ( %  i-ig.i <>-pi*<.*i r—S.*., ,BSSBBJi _.,, O.I* gsli !••. asM MI T -vll. rk uw*OwvNt s w ga a sl basaa4aaj**| sat. sseewt *m S*. da ai 34 thin tpacieliiti o '* ^ ' %  ** %  LMI **> -% %  %  Asta-fc-st', mh, iMh l>aW. Deservedly popular and evoryone>* choice — HORN1MANS PURE TEA. Established 'way back In 1826, Horniman's waa lha of packaged Tea*. Of reptlonally goon quality, it la made available through every Grocery Story on the Island. Horninian** Pure Tea ha* the advantage of being made up not only in the regular sized package*. but also in | or sizes that sell for Easily recognised jn It's red It la a sombre and in Ith wild and eerie Corsican bickPaget—chai In a ttronjs—act* grounds of Jungle and mount i; l prettily, but without much convicand the people seem to be equally JI, n ai untamed. The musical backnat i at around is made up of the mote i i w i > lugubrious excerpts from Puccini's It Is sometime since oary ..^ TMC ... „„) ..,_, Boheme" and t'nver has been In a >'". but whno lhcv „„ cm | nfn ,i y u luble in DALLAS. showln at the PlaM. ln „ Tlmin „,, particularly the he makes up for lost lime in op enin of the film, the ffect is real wild and woolly western dunln i ln0 ,| bv camunl repetitmn mclDdrama with plenty of shoot. ln, hard ridinn and swift action. Dialogue and characlariraUon The plot U eonipllcaUd and has re intense almost to the^ point of so many ratifications that you '.pprcuivencas with "'"""may tin.' yourKlf confuaecl even merguc giving n performance thai f you follow it intrntlv. In briat. smoulders from Mart to flnUh. Mit concerns a Georgian colonel who ward Gollenz aa her brother, took p.,rt in guerilla tacUc. after whose travel, have made h.m the civil War. Wanted by the Govdoubt the validity of vendetta ai ernment .nd v-i!h a price on his a force of uatlee give, a strong head he goea to Texas to llnd -haracterlzatlor, until he is llnallv r renegade brother., who deovercome by his sisters lunl„.u_ ELS h. home during the hosGood support is given by the re. liUUes Suceerfor hEj mission of the !" . bt.1 'n •<• <• "'?S Cement. Unaffected by cUmatlo „.„,. Then there Shoe. involves him in impersonation of a %  '"" •^'".f "P !" £$£2£Z eondlUon. .1 don not Bake or on „ „„,„,., lc „ 0% „„ d ndlin ke comfort. Dial 5007 and Al < banded wrapping. Florniman'. Tea Ramsay will give you facts and i* exclusively distributed bv James figures. Lynch A Co.. Ltd. YOU are given decorative Man ""V* n "ft. u '^. **£* .*_* Drotoctrva qusunlta artth Bnow" a long w hile-Thani Uro, Sale com This wau-rproof coating is,ou Prince Wm. Hanry and Swan neither a substitute for paint or'Streets. Let me show you—CotdiU-in,*r Snowcem is mad.in tOM from MB, Lincii* at 71c. and powder form with a base of almost every other type < rete White Portland even American Print Cret fffrted by climatic $1.89. You've (.reamed* of lovelier oasTI %  •... aud lite J>. .llltlflll Ml of maiden/firms M.u.l. hi-It iYoung figureasg 11 huiitlrrful lilt Irom Mai.l.iif..iu.'i Maidenelte! Daint, .1 go cuiarontrolling. Maidenette" givea %  Operb support and tinure ep.11 JII.. ii. ( iiHchoose yuura today! In you' lavorite fabric*. Genuine Maitlenform braaateraa are made onlv in lha L niled Slales of America. Mil.' U a maHmTam fur aesjr) l>|*e of figare. US of violence* He eventually kill B.B.C Programme Change* For New Quarter Ting foe Concrete, Brick. Suns i !" —,,,!patterned Uil-Clothi | etc. and can be a ppliej with,, h equal V" J^."" * V. Ien Towel, for 7Sc. Ever seen auch S > W .nd h Vsu?p r uid n 'in "..r.",^. \ *> H*c3 Goods ano metal conlainerl T Goddes Giant | Iliasaware and Toilet RmuulUn. l*d. are the distributors ,ind—Gents' Watches lor 7.jQ. TO-DAYS NEWS FLASH WATKK PISTOLS : AT : JOHNSON'S STATIONERY (heap TEA CUPS and SAIICEKS : AT: JOHNSON'S II Mtl.W.MlV. New Times countlaas thousands all over the world. I • Effective Sunday. 30th. Sept. — %  • c.,^, vvlil.li i, ...IKS £ %  Mflnolng of the *"•* =*'"* last quarter of the year there will 11 a not only the talk* be some changes In BBC. schedgel promn *hich proulel cnu-f i.f these is tho shift grammes, Two new musical series of the dally 'Radio Newsrecl' also begin rn this new quarter, from 800 to'8.15 u-ro., a quarter The first of UlcM %  is, 'Piano for of n hour later. -From the EdPleasure which besans a new .urlal %  also moves from 8.55 to series of thirteen programmes se1010 pm. Jusl after we advised leeted from the 1951 syllabus of voua t. itnight ago that Hie beam Examinations of the Associated u us on 48.43 metres, 8 195 megaBoard of the Royal School of cycles woul.l begin alter the West Music. The first programme will mdles half-hour it was brought be played and presented by Herfon-ard a half hour and will now berl Murrlll. Head of tho 111., s %  t ll % lieirln at 7.43 p.m. to that when Music Department, a former Prop vou turnin 1., ihrvarious editions fessor of Composition at the J of 'Galling inc West Indies' you Royal Academy, who has com, should tune to either the 31 meposed a considerable ''mount of QQ Bj*Jgf%B%g5B>l* re band or this on, on the 4 music for _pl:,yMn^jn ^gH^ff *|f> ^ Eftjoyne. VITAL €W\' 0FH£ALTHi I -* %  $ | SEE MODERN DRESS SHOP Broad Street IJT NEW!! netre band. New Serie* addition to work* for orchestral %  ad chamber combinatioTui. Thlsi ne will be at 8.00 pm i, on Mondays. The other musical | SPILLS Among tho new programmesseries is 'English CaUtedrsl Music* 11 dd the (juiirter arc three series of the first coming from ^the^ choir' I iu-i Fifth Birthday of Third' %  .its* ratr-mrul TCMM TRUSTID allSIOY I *o ovta | vtarw | podrru 9 i %  > •* %  %  %  *)-I.|.-l(-n.f."llll'. *G*.*I.|I hs>H.-.'r U, Q5 all a I .alki':—'Man and the Soil' .. series of Cantcrtairy Cathedral. BroadI Jdas^'iitArVfr^'Sr^ I u t nfteen weekly talk* or discusr(l st* will be at 103O p.m. on I 'M^yg^'SSBff %  ar'J i X %  t '; | liions on the world problem of Wednesday*. I ?nlOTe* 4*Tejmg. %  sod erosion. This will be at rfcOQ p.m. Monday*. 'What's Cooking?' telling lurteoars ut 0 iralitional %  uid piquant rcadonal dishes of Tlie BBC's Third Programme the British Isles conducted by celebrates its fifth birthday on the 1'lnlip llarben. cookery expert 2Bth. September and two BBC %  Bd t-hef-star of BBC. Television, programmes in the Overseas Ser(Whu said the British couldn't vice take not* of this. One Is milk'i This programme will be at m special edition of 'London Foil 50 pm on Sundays. "Theatre rum' at 10.15 p.m. Monday next Memories' by W. J. Macttueen;, n d the other is —How To .Listen' pope, probably the greatest authe satire by Joyce Grenfell and triarity on the theatre In England Stephen Potter which wa* the today, giving listeners a picture opening transmission of the Third of the stars and stages of theaPrcairamme. It will be broadcast i trical London, his first talk being on MONDAY at 5.15 p.m. about Drury Lane Theatre. His talks will be at 7 45 p.m. on ,_, foist Documnt Charge At the same lime listeners should note that the popular -Twenty POHT-OF-SPAIN. Sept. 27 Questions' which used to clash John Rawlins of Rawlins Import with the West Indies half-hour and Export Co.. appeared before on Wodnesdavs Li now on the air the Court on. a charge of "wilfully ii half-hou-later and will be on using a false document in the the direct beams to us beginning transaction of business with the at 7.45 P-m. This is a radio verCustoms." Rawlins pleaded not slon of an old Victorian parlour guilty. The matter has been and has it*, followers in adjourned. BEWARE OF WORMSI ..I in M-i OH l!M I sorvi-vnis Gifts. Caries, Jewels Antiques, Ivory, silk. Etc., Etc., Etc. TIIANl'S Pr. Was. Hry. Hi. :; Dial 34W LADIES' DRESSES far any Occasion The Latest Mode.* in LADIES' HATS HANDBAGS match any Enaemtde. •,'.'. V.','..V/**V! [7| KLIM I. pars. i.f. r-id fJJ KLIM .••p> wltassl r.f.is.ril ( TRU-FORM FLEXIBLE FOOTWEAR as*--se FOR CHILDREN ,* %  ~y, r A m IDEAL FOR GROWING FEET — wwvw MADE BY BRITISH CRAFTSMEN BACKED BY OVER FIFTY YEARS EXPERIENCE SUPPLIED BY YOUR LEADING STORES KLIM QUALITY IS \ JUWrsYSUNIfORM \ K. ^/' rf milk—umhiria >'• ptaasfaH, (M. csisehjJi-M „..i MUMtakl atdcd ( JALTH. ykl KLIM U aicailiat Ur ,r.-lnS aiiar." 1^1 KLIM iMt ••unthau-t fa SL co.k.d nk., till KUMi.r, c nn ,.L..|.r pad i-iont .veaia*, 17] KLIM Is safe tm th .pMlallv B pecheg tis KLIM ii pro4*t,4 ssjeaf itr.et( •it searrel KLlH "'• %  sal's MILK rllll IN PIIPIIINCI THI WOIID 0ll ... created in k ip ymi cool ^inil alegtini •ill i iii. ii ihr il.n 3tm YARDLEY (5>/rj LAVENDER The i-am* .ii'liniliiale Tie-li Irajmn. • %  i'-.hued in ilw Yai-Uey Lv*-t\ —so bland, au fain', o kinri la Uw kin ; it iindeed 't/u luxury soap ttftht world'. alM perfumsd wna lha fsir-iu Ysnlla* \**rndrt: Uli. 3->li> %  li..iit>ir l'..*dsr %  T.k T R II 1. | Y II OLD BONO STREET LONDON THE EXCITING HEW \H FABRICS IS HIGH FASHION 0* "TEX-MADE" mm Old Colony, Ghnwood, Victoria, Beverly and Susanna ... in breaih-lakinK patterns and eiciting colour,... are only a few of "Tex-made" print* now ottoring ouutandinj piece gooda buys to the amnrtly dressed women of toilay. "Tex-made" prinU are tubfast and sun-fast... cool, comfortably light and long wearing. Sew your own from "Tex-made" prints. You will get that priceless distinction of a "Texmade" fabric dress ... in a smart combination of high fashion and low price. Remember the name "Tex-made" ... and look for the identification bands and tag on the piece goods. They are your guarantee that the prints you buy are genuine "Tex-made" fabrics. "TEX-MADE" IS WELL MADE






ESTARLISHED 1895



Sunday Advocate



Premier Mossadegh
Will Represent Iran
At Security Council

“U.K. Is Giving Up Abadan”
Writes ‘Daily Mirror’

Teheran, Sept. 29.
VICE-PREMIER Hossein Fatemi announced that

Premier Mohammed Mossadegh will leave for

New York as soon as the Security Council convenes

. there, to take up Britain’s complaint in the Anglo-
Iranian oil dispute.

The Council has scheduled an urgert session

for Monday to consider the British case. It dis-

closed that the Shah rushed several messages to

Mossadegh yesterday.

U.S. Ambassador Loy Henderson also called on the
Premier to inform him of the United States disapproval of
the expulsion order for British oil workers.

Iranians sought to-day to line up the support of other
countries in the Council. ~~ : eras
Radio Teheran announced that

Tran’s military authorities had been
alerted because of “rumours of
the possibility of armed aggres-
sion against Iran territory”. It
said Army officials guarding Aba-
dan refineries received special
‘instructions.

Parliament’s mixed Oil Commis-'
sion announced that the Iranian, |
Oil Board had been ordered to
engage “foreign oil experts” as,
soon as the remaining British
technicians leave Abadan, al-
though the British still hope tho
expulsion ordex may be lifted
pending the Security Council's,
discussion .

Resolution







WEEK

The Animal Welfare Week
opens today. its approach
‘was fittingly heralded by the
Police Alsatians finding a

twenty-four hours.

The Society for the Pre-
vention of Cruelty to Ani-
mals looks after the welfare
of all animals in this island
and fills an important role
in our community.

If our dumb friends could
speak, they might turn to
you in the street and say,
“Have you sent a subscrip-

Britain has drawn up a twe tion to poi brat good dispatch received here.

int United Nations resolution work of .P.C.A.?”
that woulg call on Iran to comply | The Society needs funds Orchestra Conductor dies —
with the Internationa] Court in- to carry on and enlarge its Eugene Plotnikoff, 73 Russian
junction against the seizure vo: activities. I appeal to every- born orchestra conductor col-
Britain’s oil properties and to one to give something to help
rescind the order expelling those who cannot help them-
British technicians, British|] selves.

sources revealed,

It will be introduced formally
when the Council opens hearing
on the Iranian crisis Monday.

The Council will have to act
swiftly if it is to push the resolu-
tion through before Thursday,
deadline imposed by Iranian
authorities for the departure of
oil workers,

The British Government pledged
to prevent by all practicable steps
sales of oil to third parties, sug-
gested the possibility of economic
sanctions, legal action, and even
naval blockade. At the same
time , the Daily Mirror a London
morning news paper which is
Lao tn” poreldnSeerey | OF the four known leaders of

; the rebellion three were either ar-

Herbert Morrison started to]. Paes ;

rested or escaped abroad and the

prepare the public for the evacua- | fourth, General Arturo Rawson is
tion of Abadan. } still unaccounted for.

Without qualification of any kind,
kind, the Mirror’s lead _ story
stated “Britain is giving up Aba-
dan rather than risk a World War
by using force to stay there.”



REVOLT IN
ARGENTINA
PUT DOWN

BUENOS AIRES, Sept. 29.
Argentina awoke quietly follow-
ing the virtually bloodless revolt
by a small group of army and air-
force officers who planned to assas-
sinate President Peron, his wife
Eva and other high officials.

The alleged leader of the move-
ment, General Benjamin Menedez,
60, and reputedly Nationalist, has
Sore atone = srg ay —

ir Gladwyn Jebb will repre+|penalty under the law of a state
wae the Gitacesis of the United of internal war while Airforce
Kingdom at the meeting of the}Brigadiers Samuel Guaycoechea
Security Council.—U.P. and Guillermo Zinny fled to Uru-
guay.

At the same time it was officially
announced that Senora Peron was
“rather seriously ill with anemia
lof medium intensity’, confirming
the rumours of illness which have

| been current for some time.





TO-DAY’S WEATHER

CHART

Susmets 5) pan Government leaders said that
Moon: Last Quarter the rebellion was a petty affair in-
Lighting: 6.00 p.m. volving only a handful of dis-
High Tics: 3.05 a.m., 3.32 ||gruntled military men but Peron

igi Ee. ace asked for and was granted a de-





Dy elaration of “internal war”, auth-
Low Tide: 9.32 a.m., 9.51 forizing him to invoke martial law
| ae | throughout Argentina. Se.



5th Airforce Strike
A Heavy Blow

FIGHTH ARMY HEADQUARTERS, Korea, Sept. 29

THE FIFTH AIRFORCE fighter bombers today struck
their heaviest air blow of the war against a single object-
ive. P.51 Mustangs and Marine Corsairs blasted, burned
and strafed the Reds with 122 bomb and machine gun

strikes.

—_— Altogether the eighth army
jgounted 796 Communist dead after

7 Friday’s fighting all along the
Fisherman On |Fvica

' i .
Eighth Army officers said that
Murder Charge I they did not consider the three

TWENTY-three-year-old Bur- day Communist drive a counter-



: ‘eg-loffensive due to the limited
tn ee “Be onan, strength of the Communist attack
ae) se “Obnoxious”

charged’ by : ;
me ie wrth the oa of} An Eighth Army officer said,

“Communists are just becoming
ene Fa sal nates obnoxious”. The Reds launched
Sea Police Magistrate, |three probing attacks against the
remanded by Polic Friday The western end of the front on Sat-
Mr. S. H. Nurse on ae et been urday morning. All three were re-
murder is alleged neve ae pulsec without difficulty north-
Paik or~ iaraipamengors > 4 ae west of Chorwon at the western

e ry was

ae end of the old “iron triangle”.
his hog 4 aoe at home} Three more Red attacks hit the
on the 19th of this month.

Allied liné southeast of Kumscng

‘The mother had reported to the,” the East Central front on Sat-
e ec,

urday and were still’ underway
Police that she left re et 15/8 the last reports. Farther east,
1 p.m, and returned within a Communist platoon assaulted

minutes to find that her child was! anied troops dug in on the south-
not there. ; west slope of “heartbreak ridge”

The Police of Crab Hill, a8-) above Yanggu without success.
sisted by Inspector Bourne and] Communist forces northeast of
other detectives from the CLD. | vheartoreak ridge ” for the sec-
did nine days of brisk inves BE jond straight day on ri ay en-
tions and then made their arrest.:circled a United States patrol,

Before the arrest was made,|U.N. Forces captured two uniden-
the Police dogs were brought|tified peaks in.a limited objective
into the search for the boy, andj assault on the eastern front 2
his lower body was found three | Friday

days later in Roachfleld, St. Lucy —UP.

dog which had been lost for

: |
: reported

| Plotnikoff,

a, CE

From All Quarters:

“La Prensa”
Editor Gets
Big Ovation

Doctor Alberto Gainza Paz,
editor and publisher of the ex-
propriated Argentine newspaper
La Prensa drew an ovation last
night as the worldwide symbol
of a free Press when he promised
some day to get his newspaper
back.

More than 1,100 newspaper ex-
ecutives, Labour leaders and re-
presentatives of United States
institutions cheered and applaud-
ed when Gainza Paz expressed the
determination at a dinner in his
honour at Stevens hotel. He said,
“T cant say how that will come
about, but I have faith in the
justice of the Argentine courts



Gainza made the remerk in reply |
to his

ANIMAL WELFARE [sai also in the Argentine people.”

a questicn§ after formal

jaddress\in which he said that the

United States Press reflect the
feelings for democracy of the
“great body” of opinion in Ar-
| gentina.

To Oven Olymnics—King Haak-
on of Norway will open the Olvm-
pic winter games pt Bislet Ste-
dium on February l5eit was learn-
ed on Saturday.

Prisoners—The Communist For
eign Office of the Peiping regime
to have- admitted
that there was still no less than
164,000 Japanese war prisoners
in-Red China according to a news !

lapsed and died last night in New
York while directing a rehearsal
of the “fifth Symphony.”

conductor of the!
Moscow Imperial Theatre in his
earlier days had been under
treatment for his heart condition.

For Tride Talks—Egypt’s eco-
nomic Minister Hamed* Zaki
Pasha urrived in Bonn for un-°
official talks with German Gov-
ernment officials and private bus-
iness-men,

He wili stay several days and
intends to inform himself about
changes of the future German
Egyptian trade relations.

Bradley And
Ridgway Confer .

TOKYO, Sept. 29

General Bradley and General
Ridgway began a series of urgent
conferences which may lead to a
United Nations ultimatum to the
Communists. It was speculated
that Bradley, Chairman of the
United States Joint Chiefs of Staff,
brought the Supreme United Na-
tions’ Commander permission to
fix a deadline for the Reds to quit
stalling and resume the suspended
armistice talks.

Ridgway was understood to have
asked for such permission during
the previous breakdown in the
cease-fire conference. If the Reds
should refuse to comply with the
proposed Allied demand, the
United Nations Command presum-
ably would begin an all-out war
against them..—(W.P.)

ae tear {





i
t
j
i
|
|
i
\

POCKET CARTOON
by OSBERT LANCASTER

=

BRITISH
COUNCIL
Tew E RAN

“That should teach them!”







| August 17.

BARBADOS, SEPTEM SR 30,



1



T

|
|
|
|



R. W. Bell.

JERRY LOMER’S *
$50 first prize in the A



‘ADVOCATE J’CA

RELIEF FUND

JUST two days remain for
those who desire to help the
Jamaicans through this
Fund. It will be closed on
Wednesday, October 3. The
school children are deter-
mined to be in and they were
quite up to seratch yester- |



day.

WHAT ABOUT YOU?

Are you following their
example? If not do not let
Tuesday pass you by. Or eise
you may be too late,

Either of the City banks or
the office of this newspaper
= receive your contribu-

Amount previously

Acknowledged . $11,574.65 ||
Advocate Co. Ltd, |
Staff and Pupils of
St. Lawrence Girls’
School > 7.00
c L Gibbs & Co,,
Ltd 0.00 |
St. Leonard's Boys
School 6,04 |
R. L. B 3.00
Staff and Pupils o ;
Christ Church Bo |
School 7.09 |
H. E.S8 240)
St. Clement’s Boy
School 10.52
w.RD 1.0
Pupils of Shrewsbury |
Boys’ School 3.02 |
Total $11,064.2



KING GAINING
STRENGTH
LONDON, Sept. 29.
_ Doctors said that King George
is gaining strength daily 4nd his
condition still remains free of com-

plications. Medical news of the
King’s fight for recovery from his

serious lung operation remained
“good news”.
It is understood that Princess

Elizabeth has now compleied ar-
rangements for her Canadian tour
including a two-day visit to Wash-
ington at the end of October,
am &

UP.



30,000 TONS COPPER
WITHDRAWN FROM
U.S. STOCK PILE

WASHINGTON, Sept. 29.

Truman authorized the with-
drawal of another 30,000 tons of
cepper from the national stock-
pile to make up for production
losses in the recent strike. The
decision was announced by De-
fenve Mobilizer Charles E.
Wilson. It is the second with-
drawal of copper from the stock-
pile to help in the current short-
age. The release of up to
25,000 tons was announced last

Wilson said it was with
reluctance “he asked the
dent to authorize the
withdrawal.

He added however that
step’ was necessary to
defence production rolling.

—UP.

“great
Presi-
second

the
keep

Supply Conference Affords

(From Our Own Correspondent)
LONDON, Sept, 29
The novelty of Colonial repre- |

to state their case directly
Commonwealth conferences
happened at the past week’s Sup-
ply Conference has evoked wide
spread satisfaction in the col-|
onies. The reaction of Dominion
ministers attending the Supply
Talks has also been favourable
and there is a strong likelihood
jot this week’s precedent becom-
rs normal practice.



Colonial representatives have
at the same time paid tribute to
| the way the principal spokes-



sentatives being in the posjtion|colonies. I
at | so
as| Hartley Shawcross,

man Mr. John Dugdale, Minister
of State for the Colonies pre-
sented the broad case for the

learn that he did it

point that Sir
President of
the Board of Trade humorously
chaffed Dugdale with putting the
colonies case so strongly that
appeared to be more a Colonial

weli at one



delegate than a member of the
U.K. delegation
Disabilities

Gomes. of Trinidad who was
selected to speak for the West
Indies, commenting on the op-
portunity thus afforded ole ]
delegates said (today

ead of an Old Indian” won the
was judged at the Museum on Friday.

Mr. R. LeFanu of the British Council, Mr. Peter Hal! and
Mrs. Hall, photographers who live in Montreal, Canada.

|} to



1951
WHARr FISHING

Jerry Lomer Wins
Photo. Competition) Aid To India














te Photo Competition which
The judges were ;

Owing to the poor response,
both in quality and quantity, to
the Hoiiday Snaps Compatit‘on it
was necessary to cancel that com-
petition and substitute another
competition which was held in col-
laboration with the Camera Club.

n excellent collection of pic-
tures was entered for the com-
petition and Mrs. Hall remarked
that the standard of photography
was os high as most of the compe-
titions she had seen in Canada.

4 Prizes ;

Prizes were
four best ph will
be paid on luction for the

ther six pictures which the
judses considered to be of special
MmARit,



All be view at
trom this w andl win-
ning p a in

the Advocate Christmas
ment.
EB prize list is ag follows:
st. ‘
Head of an Old Indian by
Jerry Lomer. ($50)
2nd,
Alley near Suttle Street, by
R. W. Bell ($25)
3rd.
. Portrait of a Man by R. W.
Bell. ($15)
4th.
Port - of - Spain Savannah:
Jerry Lomer ($10)
View of Pier at Speightstown:
W, Reingold.
Gate at St. Ann's Fort: Lt.
Col. J. Connell.
Sunset at Chancery Lane:
R W. Sell
Head of Old Huckstec: R. W.
tol

upple-



Rope and Rigging:
\lan ‘Turning Grooves
Suger Mik R. OW. wk.

In



E. Berlin Workers

Remove Barriers

BERLIN, Sept. 29
East Berlin workers were today
tearing down ali barriers at roaa
junctions on the East—West sector
Lu uuary set up by the East Berlin!
authorities during the past few

weeks, West Berlin police reported| Gazette”,

this morning that work began
during the night.

These authorities explained that) ora)

they had been set up to help thc
Peoples’ police to prevent th¢
smuggling of the

West Berlin,

particularly | industrial concerns
scarce scrap metal from East tolsion is




|
|

.
“FISHING ON THE WHARE". One of the pictures entered for the Advocate Photo Competition, by

United States
Increases

By P. D. SHARMA }

: NEW DELHI, Sept. 29 |
The tempo of the United States
tid to India inecreas@d consider-
ably ‘since last year with §sev-
eral manifestations, including the
point four technical assistance

of money.

It includes the salaries and
expenses of high-grade technics!
personnel which India otherwise
could not afford. Since the point
four
New

agreement
Delhi in

was signed
December,
the Government of India’ has
wsked the United States for the
services of 88 specialists in vari-
ous _ fields,

Of this number 11 are already
working in the Indian ministries
of Agriculture, Health, Educa
tion, Natural Resources and

at
1950

for the|Scientific research, Industry and

Commerce. Agricultire being
the basis of . ja’s economy,
aor emph is placed on the

tial stages of the technica!
assistance in this field. Five
experts, wre | atthe
to the central

state gov-
ernments and 21 Other experts
in agricultural

extension work
are expected at thé end of the
current year.



the project of agricultural exten-
sion, veterinary institutes, ex-
ploration of mineral and chemi

Experts are already engaged in
cal resources and the survey ot
industrial potentialities, For the
survey of small scale industries
the United States Government
contracted the Armour Researct
Foundation of Chicago, an or
ganization specializing in scien

tific analysis in business, to ad
vise the small scale - industries
foundries and paper industrie

of India.—U.P.

W.I. Criticism Of
U.K. Financial
Policy Supported
By British Export Gazette

(From Our Own Correspondent)
LONDON, Sept. 29.

Support of criticisms made du
ring the past ten days by We
Indies delegates at the Common-
wealth Supply Conference ce
garding the effect of His Majesty
Government's financial policy or.
British capital for investment i)
the colonies, is found in an edi
torial appearing in the current
issue of the “British Export



A most important point that the
Editorial states is that ‘while sev-
colonial Governments hav:
recently enacted legislation to
grant substantial tax relief to nev
this conces
nullified so far U.K

as

The West Berlin|investors are concerned “and they
Pollée H.Q. this morning gaid that}sre: our

chief source of capi

they had no report on the destruc-|tal’) by taxation policy at home

tion of the barriers, but from on

This is a matter which has been

the spot police accounts, all of the|drawn attention to by the West
estimated 200 barriers were being|India Committee in a memoran-

removed.

The East Berlin action came as|taxation of profits and

a big surprise as only this week
Fridach Erhart, East Berlin Mayo
said that the barriers would re-
main

Allied observers said tliat|efforts of the

dum to the Royal Commission on
income

The Gazette says “There is ¢
strong case for a financial: policy
at home more consistent with the
colonies to attract

the East German authorities prob-| U.K, capital.”

ably realised that the maintenance
of the barriers was inconsistent
with their latest demand for all-
German unity talks.

West Berlin police said that
workers were



PIARCO REVENUE

(From Our Own Correspondent)
PORT-OF-SPAIN, Sept. 27
Revenue collected at Piarco air-

using Acetylene|port for the month of August
lamps to break down the barriers} amounted .to

$10,795.97, $108.40

which were removed by lorries.|less than July, according to statis

By early morning 30 barriers had] tics

been removed.—(U.P.)



“While we should all be
rateful to the Colonial Office
for their insistence that colonial
interests be directly represented
at the conference I experienced
on many oceasions during our
deliberations a poignant aware-

ness of the disabilities we have

bear because our political

status isn’t higher than it is”.
So far as the West Indies is

concerned, Mr, Gomes takes the
view that that disability might
be offset to same extent at least
by federation. And he is hope-
ful of progress in that oarticular
direction.

Change In Attitude
In recent montis ne said he

8 he © i” aT wi.

New Privilege To Colonies

|

made available from _ the

Department of Civil Aviation.



|
|

had been privileged to work
with other West Indisn_ repre-
sentatives in various conferences,
trade negotiation and
tions outside the West indies,

He had observed during these
months a perceptible change in
attitude towards the idea of
|Caribbean federation

“They seem more lisposed
|now,” Gomes continued to a
cept what so m: have
always regarded as an obvious
fact—that without 4 Federal
|Government in the We Indies
our bargairiing powers are weak
and we can never hope’ to en-
|\joy but a very restric
jire the Councils of the

tA Jat eT —_—- ¥

delega-

ny of





7
7

which can’t be measured in im



PRI SIX CENTS

BG. Knocks Up 243
For 2 In Second Test

Wight 94 N.O.;

By 0. S.
RITISH GUIANA to-day

match wicket.
the innings not out to-day at

Wight was already 51 runs.
Rain robbed the game of 65
jtninutes of play, but the wicket
was covered so that British Gui-
ana, alw-ys in front of the clock,
seored 243 today in 235 minutes.

The Barbados bowling attack,
already limited in the first game,
having hed 692 runs struck off
it further depleted today with the
inclusion of Gerald Wood as
wicketkeeper and batsman Cam-
mie Smith for pace bowler Brad-
thaw nd Spinner’ Branker
Smith was tried during the match



CRICKETERS DUE IN
AUSTRALIA

Members of the W.L
Cricket team bound for Aus-
tralia on beard Huddart
Parker Ltd's, M.V. “Wan-
ganella” are due to arrive
in Sydney at 4 o'clock this
afternoon (Barbados time).

Cable and Wireless’ Bar-
bados Coast Station are in
communication with “Wan-
ganella” and her position at
1 a.m. yesterday was Lati-
tude 34.01 South Longitude
163.28 East. Ship advises



“All well, fine weather, ex-
pect arrive Sydney 4 p.m.
today (Barbados time).”



to the tune of ten overs, but
never looked like troubling the
British Guiana batsmen, The

ground fielding was good today,
but only Marshall was s\eady anc
demanded respect throughout the
innings.

Barbados left down pace-bowler
Bradshaw and = slow _— spinnei
Branker in favour of wiciet
keeper Wood and opening bats
man Cammie Smith, B.G, brough
in all rounders C. H. Thomas anc
Persaud and to-day when Lennie
Thomas stood down on the doctor’;

rdera, seh, eis *
han was Pk his seks
Winnimg the toss,




to bat first on a perfect dealboare
Bourda wicket. Wight and Gibb:
the record-breaking opening pai
of the first game opening the ir
nings again, while Atkinson an:
Marshall opened the Barbad
bowling attack,

The batsmen began confident!
wid runs came quickly, 23 going

up in 16 minutes, Gibbs had a life
when his individual score was 2|
He cut ffom a half cock positior
and put up an easy catch fe
Proverbs in gully, but the latte
ordinarily one of the sounde
fieldmen for the tour, put the ball
jown
Chance
Gibbs was not allowed to
benefit considerably from this

chance for with the score at 39,

Taylor made the first bowling |

change, bringing on Holder vice



TABLE WINES

K.W.V. CAPE DRY RED-

during which Meat Is served.
/SHERRIES

K.W.V. SHERRY No. 1—A
K.W.V. Old Oloroso—Rich

SAUTERNE Type

for

K.W.V.
Wine
K.W.V.
everywhere.

SUPERIOR BRANDY—Minimum 3 years old-—Absolutely

PURE

K.W.V. Key Brand Brandy—In quarts and pints.
THE ABOVE AVAILABLE NEXT WEEK AT
&' SONS, LTD. ,

J. N. GODDARD

ud

almost four hours of batting.
hatsman with 89, scored quickly, going in to bat when
















DISTINCTION !!

BOTTLED BY

THE K.W.V.
PAARL

K.W.V. SAUVIGNON BLANC—Serve Chilled

K.W.V. CABERNET SAUVIGNON—Red Wine
The above-mentioned Wines, with the exception of
K.W.V. Sauvignon Blanc, should be served at Room Temper-
ature. They are of the highest quatity and their pleasing aroma
and flavour make them indispensable companions at Meals

K.W.V. Old Brown—Rich in natural purity aroma
K.W.V. Amontillado—Extra.Dry.

K.W.V. Wemmershock—A sweetish White Table Wine to
be served slightly chilled. Ideal

Paarl Tawny (Superior)—A very popular tawny

SWEET WINES
K.W.V. Red Muscadel Jeripizo
cat flavour.
White Muscadel Jeripigo—Lovely sweet—Popular

Persaud 89 N.O.

COPPIN
knocked up the bright score of

243 for 2 at the end of the first day of play in the sec-
ond Barbados—British Guiana Test at i
week-end crowd of about 6,000 were present at the game.
The wicket was firm and easy but not as easy as the first

A large

Leslie Wight, record breaking opening batsman of the
first Test who scored 262 not out, carried his bat through

close of play with 94, made in
Persaud, the other not out

Atkinson from the northern end
This was immediately successful.
Wight singled off the first ball
ana Gibbs facing hooked the
next to the boundary for four,
but attempting the stroke a sec-
ond time was hit on the pads and
given out Lbw. 44—1—265.
Gibbs had been batting for 34
minutes,

Jackman filled the breach and
helped Wight put on the first 50
runs in 40 minutes, Batsmen took
no chances with the comparatively
steady bowling and Jackman
when 9, missed being stymtrpéd by
Wood when going forward to
Holder's sharp leg-break _,
left him in i

gained the crease.
showed appreciation
Marshall's off-break o
deep to the fine leg boundary for
four.

Marshall relieved by, Smith s{
the pavilion end with tge score at
78, had bowled 12 ‘oVers for 36

runs,

Wight now in his fortiag, heolged
a full toss from Smith to
fine leg boundary for four and the
next over from Holder Jackman
straight drove for four, entering
the twenties. The luncheon inter.
val saw B.G.’s total at 98 for 1
Wight 48 not out, Jackman 48 not
out,

r this he



Rain

Rain during the luncheon inter-
val prevented play until 2.45. In
the first over Wight took a couple
ff Atkinson, posting the century in
%5 minutes and completing his
individual half-century at the same
time; this included three fours.
Ten runs had been added to the
century when Barbados scored the
second success for the day.

Wight pushed to silly mid-on
valling for a run. Greenidge re-
peating the performance of the

a panne upon the ball,
wing »

wicket with Jackman yards out.
The latter had added 8 ‘runs to
the pre-lunch score. The score was
now 11\)}—-2—33. Taylor had open-
ed the after-lunch attack with At.
kinson and Greenidge, but the
former gave place to Holder and
both bowlers at once commanded
the respect of the batsmen
Persaud seemed intent on forcing
the pace, however helping himself
to two boundaries, one of which

@ On page 15





The “ADVOCATE”
pays for NEWS
Dial 3113
Day or Night



(full-bodied) Burgundy

very old extra-dry Sherry
Golden Sweetish Sherry

Wedding Celebrations.

Delightfully rich in Mus-



TCH Sl
ho-man's a uy >
Wood dropped the balJan Re Y

y hookir
his oa






















is

J
3°

eerie




PAGE TWO























ustomers please note

CLOSED

Lumber and Hardware — Tuesday, Wednesday and
Thursday, 2nd—4th October

Tuesday and Wednesday
2nd and 3rd October

Edible Oil Sales—Tuesday, 2nd October—morning only.

Shrimp

as follows: Wantons

DINE

Plantation Supplies —

(Deliveries from 12—4 p.m.)

Our office will be open to business as usual.



| DRESSES

THE HARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE
COTTON FACTORY meee







DRIVE Y OUr

TO-DAY & TOMORROW
5 & 5



FRIDAY 5th

OPEN 4 P.M.





CHINA DOLL RESTAURANT

MARHILL ST.

OPEN TODAY 6 P.M.
TOMORROW BANK HOLIDAY
— TO MIDNITE

and Oysters on Menu
and Almond Chicken
WITH THE BEST ON THE



OOOO AL OER G PEALE LE AEE LOOP PCO HO

'} SANETTA DRESS SHOP

LOWER BROAD STREET

§ STOCKINGS—45 NYLONS
$1.98 per Pair



BLUES AWAY

AT —

IMPIRE

NOW SHOWING DAILY — 4.45 and 8.30
OPENING

ROYAL

. SUNDAY ADVOCATE







res » Legislative
and Mrs. Chandler re-
England yesterday
Canada by T.C.A

ON’ BLE J. D. CHANDLER,
A: dent of the

Council
j turned from
— BRIDGETOWN ace

— MIDNITE

after an absence of three months

L.C.T.A. Students

R. PATRICK HAYNES and
Mr. Cecil Jack, two students
of the Imperial College of Tropi-
cal Agriculture, returned to Trini-
dad on Thursday evening by
B.W.LA. after spending their sum-
mer vacation here with their rela-
tives.
Patrick is

BEST
the son of Mr.
D. A. M. Haynes, Manager of the
Peasants’ Loan Bank and Mrs
Haynes of “Cromer,” Hastings, and
Cecil is the son of Mr. R. N. Jack,
Acting Labour Commissioner and
Mrs. Jack of the Garrison.



Beach, Afternoon

Electrical Engineer
Cocktail, Evening

T present holidaying in Bar-
4 bados is Mr. C. C. Wilson of
Georgetown, B.G. Mr. Wilson.
who-is a Government Electrical
Engineer is a guest at Athlone
Guest House, Fontabelle.



Hon. J. D. CHANDLER

Mr. Chandier went up to the
United Kingdom in June as a re-
presentative of the Legislature to
attend the Festival of Britain and
was a guest of the British Govern-
ment for three weeks. He after-
wards stayed on in England for a
holiday and also visited Switzer-

land
Former President
ENERAL ISIAS MEDINA a
former President of the
Republic of Venezuela is due to
leave Barbados today on his way
|back to the U.S., after a_ short
holiday in the island,

Tues. & Wed. — 4.30 & 8.15
Universal Double ! !
Bud Abbott — Lou Costello



SUNDAY,

Off To Nova Scotia

EVERTON

| gee

ASHBY of

Laundry, Probyn
Street, left by T.C.A. yesterday
morning for Montreal on his way to
Sydney, Nova Scotia. He has gone
on a visit in connection with the
death of his brother who gied

there recently.
Spent Ten Days

R. AND MRS. Roger Perrin of

Trinidad ‘returned home on
Friday by B.W.I.A. after spending
about ten days’ holiday. They had
brought over their son Robert to
put him to school at the Lodge and
were staying at the Hotel Royal.

Mr. Perrin is Transport Manager
»f Waterlco Estate, Caronj Ltd. at
Carapachima.

PRESENTATION






| primitive
' emotions of a

South Pacific






“IN THE NAVY” with
The ANDREW Sisters
— and —
James MASON in
“ODD MAN OUT”

THURS.
P.R.C. Action Double - -

Only — 4.30 & 8.15

Since he left Venezuela in 1945
he has been living mostly in New
| York.
| His
}



brother Dr. Julio Medina,
a lawyer in Venezuela, is also
in Barbados accompanying him
| on his holiday. Dr. Medina is ex-
| pected to return to Venezuela
tomorrow.

To Reside In U.S.A.

ISS DOLLY HUNTE of Cullo-



the Fleet that
can't be Beat!










GARY COOPER
PSS EE





EODIE ALBERT

MILLARD MITCHELL

os John Mcintire« Ray Collins
“- - ; a







OPENING FRIDAY 12th

Republic Colossal Double

That Hilarious Talking Mule #
is back..i





aT

SS ta ets

* In Color by



OLYMPIC

TO-DAY and TOMORROW — 4.30 and 8.15
Rocking the Screen with Action




den Road, left the island on
morning by B.W.I1LA, for

Dennis O'KEEFE
in her way to the

| Friday
Puerto Rico on

U.S.A. to reside with her rela-
RN tives
+t a | In Aid Of S.P.C.A. Funds

USIC lovers are well catered
for this week. The Police
ne (by kind permission of Col.

“LAW OF THE LASH”
Opening Friday 5th



a T. Michelin, Commissioner of
IT HAPPENED IN Police), will play at the Hastings
NEW ORLEANS! Rocks on Tuesday October 2 at

8 p.m. and a Children’s Choir will
give a concert at Queen’s Park
House on Friday, October 5 at 4.30
p.m.

— and —
“JOURNEY OF DR. KOTNIS”



| Both these functions are in aid

of S.P.C.A. funds end form part
of the Animal Welfare week ar-
rangements,

On Short Holiday

MONG the arrivals from Can-

< ada by T.C.A_ yesterday
morning was Mr. Peter Inniss, son
}of Mr. and Mrs. Laurance Inniss

of Rockley New Road.

Peter who has been working ir
Canada for the past five years with
| Muntz and Beatty Ltd., Insurance

‘ , Brokers of Toronto, h:
Te ore ! i spend short bas c ewith his
a * amily
EXCITING
COUPLE!



Canadian Returns Home

|NAISS SHIRLEY HARPER, an
| employee of T.C.A. in Can-
; oda, returned’ yesterday morning
by T.C.A. after spending three
weeks’ holiday. She was staying




SEPTEMBER 30, 1951

Brothers

HE Lee Lum brothers, Kingsley
and George of Port-of-Spain,
Trinidad, returned home on Friday
by B.W.LA. after spending two
weeks’ holiday staying at the
Hotel Royal.

Kingsley is employed with the
Trinidad Steam Laundry and
George is a Civil Engineer at-
tached to the iirm of Messrs. Wat-
kins and Partners, Architects of
Port-of-Spain.

After a Month
FTER spending about a
month’s holiday here stay-
ing at the Hotel Royal, Mr, and
Mrs. Ian Brown and family re-
turned <€" Trinigad on Friday by
B.W.LA.
Mr. Brown
U.B.O.T.

is employed with



MRS. MAJORIE CALLENDER, (left), who is in charge of the Chil-
dren’s Library, presents an Encyclopaedia to Grace Lewis, winner of

the Quiz Competition in the Junior Division.

of the Senior Division, (right) loo:

Hospital Nurse in England

ISS PHILLIPA HUTSON,
daughter of Hon'ble F. C.
Hutson, M.L.C, and Mrs. Hutson of
“Grand View”, Government Hill,
left by T.C.A. for Canada yester-
cay morning on her way back to
England where she is emplgyed as
a nurse at St. Thomas Hospital.
Miss Hutson arrived here about
two weeks’ ago for a holiday which
she spent with her relatives.

Brought Son to School
RS. MERVYN GRELL of Tri-
nidad who had brought over
her son* Edward to put him into
school at the Lodge, returned home
on Friday by B.W.1.A. after spend-
ing about ten days’ holiday staying
at the Ocean View Hotel.
Mrs. Grell is the wife of Major
Grell, a director of Grell and Co.,

Commission Merchants of Port-of- |

Louis Crichlow, winner
KS on.

Returned Home

R. CHARLES BEAUFRAUD

and his sister Miss Ginette
Beaufraud of Martinique, returned
home on Friday by B.W.LA. They
are both employees of the firm of
Roger Beaufraud, merchants of
Fort de France and were here for
about two weeks’ holiday staying
at Maxwell, Christ Church as the
guests of Mr. and Mrs. S. G. Lash-

ley.

Leaving To-day
M's VIVIAN SCOTT, daughter

of Sgt. Arthur Scott and
Mrs, Scott of Green Hill, St.
Michael will be leaving this morn-
ing by B.W.1.A. for Puerto Rico
enroute to the U.S.A. to stay with
ner relatives in Brooklyn.

Back To Canada
RS. PAUL PAPILLON whose

tre eo Ford leds ae eam ifihe

RIO GRANDE

starring JOHN WAYNE ¢ MAUREEN O'HARA
co-starring BEN JOHNSON * CLAUDE JARMA!!, Jr.* HARRY CAREY, Jr.* CHILL WILLS
featuring J. CARROL NAISH > VICTOR MoLAGLEN + Geant wnvens:; j, 30NS OF THE PrONEERS

Directed by JOHN FORD * A REPUBLIC "PICTURE

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, Special -- ing !
Thurs. 1.30 p.m. ou Os

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Steve Cochran, Barbara Payton
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THE DAMNED
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Gary COOPER
Ruth ROMAN in

Sena Crawford in

and Continuing. DAILY

husband is one of T.C.A’s.
engineers, in Canada, returned
| home yesterday morning by T.C.A
after spending about a month’s
holiday here staying at “Atlantic
| View”, Enterprise, Christ Church.
She was accompanied by her
little daughter.

After Summer Holidays
R. Christopher Leacock, a



aCe a
Soir
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TELE
JORDAN: PAGET: CHANDLER
with Everett Sicsne
EXTRA SHORT
% Reels: MOSLEMS of the WEST |
British News Showing - -
Trinidad Steel Band in England ne



Tues. & Wed, — 4.30 & 8.15
Republic Whole Serial - -





AND
ALLAN ‘ROCKY’ LANE
Two Fisted King of the Fighting Cowboys |
IN

“GUNMEN OF

WITH
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“SOLDIERS THREE” ' “aor ROD"




student of Rugby College. in
| Warwickshire, returned to England
|yesterday morning by T.C.A, after
| spending the summer holidays here
| with his parents Mr. and Mrs.

|D. G. Leacock (Jnr.) of Wildey.

He was accompanied by his friend
and fellow student Mr. Allan Mit-
calfe of Ryding Hill, Northumber-
land who spent the summer holi-
| days here with him,

Annual Dinner

| AAHE annual dinner of the Loyal
Brothers of ‘e Stars will
|take place this ye - on the night



“ZORRO’'S ” | OF . va ton ERROL & of December 31.
S BLACK WHIP” | eae mn. wonar | Jae Paes & Wien MAYNARD | It will be held as usual at the
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Wednesday October 3rd — Thursday 4th 4.45 and 8.15 p.m.

ato



See The = =

ADVOCATE

| The | ini Invented

Printing?

IFTEEN-YEAR-OLD LOUIS
N. Crichlow, a pupil of Com-
bermere’ School and nine-year-old
Grace Lewis of Queen’s College,
senior and junior winners respec-
tively of the Quizz Competition
which was held at the C Children's
Section of the Public Library,
were awarded the prizes at the
Library yesterday morning in the
presence of many children.

Crichlow is in Form 4A and
Lewis in Form 1. This was the
first Quiz Competition ever to be
held at the Children’s Library and
the kids were all keen pout it.
Between 40 and 50 took part in
the senior division and about 30
in the junior.

Mrs, Marjorie Callender, who
corrected the questions, told the
Advocate that she received some
very amusing answers. For in-
stance when she asked who in-
vented printing, one child replied:

“The Advocate”. In answer to a
question, “What is a ladybird”, one
child replied: “The smallest of all
birds,”

She said that the questions asked
dealt mostly with Barbados, the
West Indies and general know-
ledge. These questions greatly as-
sisted the children in their school
life and the teachers of the vari-
ous schools were quite pleased
about the introduction of the Quiz
Competition.

The prizes awarded were both
children’s Encyclopaedias and Mrs.
Callender said: “They should find
these extremely useful throughout
their life”.

Eighty To-day

ONGRATULATIONS to Mr.
J. E. Marville, LS.M., re-
tired schoolmaster of Barrows, St.
Lucy, who celebrates his eightieth
birthday to-day. Mr. Marville is
a keen sportsman and still offi-
ciates as umpire in many cricket
games. He was formerly head
teacher of Selah Boys’ School, St.
Lucy.
B. Sc. Engineering
NAR. WILLIAM RAMSEY Jnr.,
son of Mr. and Mrs, William
Ramsey of 736 Macon St., Brook-
lyn, New York, has recently re-
ceived his Bachelor of Science in
Electrical Engineering from the

, Massachusetts Institute of Techno-

logy in Cambridge, Mass.

Mr. Ramsey is a_ veteran of
World War II when he served in
the-Navy as an electronic tech-
nician, He is also a member of the

for Best BOOKS | *0* Pb\ Aipha Fratemity.

%

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Ruth and Peter Morgan = are

pleased to announce the acqul-

sition of the

ST. LAWRENCE

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:
Vv. SHAN- i a
2 a TARAN | alienate JEFF EVELYN
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At 8.00 p.m.

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SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 30,



1951

FARM AND
GARDEN

(By AGRICOLA)

The Food Garden

WE offer no apology for con-
tinuing this topic to-day since
the time for speedy action has
arrived. Last week's column was
a cail to food gardeners to bestir
themselves to « early start and
some indication was given of
nursery methods, particularly ol
seed box management. Experi-
enced and enthxsiastic gardeners
need no urge, but beginners and
these of two minds about starting
may have to be reminded that
the longer the delay the poorer
the results. You see, it is falla-
cious thinking to suppose.that a
rush job in the garden can make
up for lost time, and the conse-
quences of slipshod, last minute
methods may have to be borne all

through the season. Sustained,
not fitfyl, effort provides the only
reasonable aSsurance that per-

formance will measure up to ex-
pectations im the. matter of re-
turns. Like Runyan’s Pilgrim
nothigg must be left to chance in
the attainment of the progress we
wish to achieve. The way of the
cultivator ..must be marked with
vigilance and persistence if disap-
pointment and discouragement
are to be avoided or, at least min-
imiged. A lapse here or a lapse
there when action was called for
may mean all the difference be-
tween success and failure. And,
can we afford to fail in this bus-
iness of food production? The
trend to-day is toward increased
prices for most commoditi¢és-—
both imported and local. A rise
in one direction is usually fol-
lowed by a rise in another, even
though unjustifiable. The aver-
age consumer can only beat the
trend by his or her own individ-
ual effort through self-help and
an independent outlook. What a
change would come over the pic-
ture if everyone with even the
smallest space in the back or
front yard would determine now
to avoid, whenever possible, the
need for a visit to those slley
trays (where prices are enough
to leave one almost breath!ees)
during the coming months? Think
of the wide range of food that a
little care and pleasant work can

produce in a relatively limited
space with sound planning and
management! So much for gen-
eralities,

We spoke above of sustained
effert. In this connection, now
that ‘the seed boxes have been
prepared and sown, as we hope,
don’t let us sit down and wait
until the seeq has grown before
further action. If not already in
train, the work of re-forming old
beds or starting new ones should
be proceeded with in preparation
for the reception of the seedlings.
As a first step, get hold of a
strong line with a stake at each
end and lay-out the beds straight
and of a width that they may be
attended to comfortably from the
path on either side. So many
gardeners do not bother about





(4.



In his relief Rupert begins to
thank his rescuer, but the Sorcerer
cuts him short again. “ Your
meddling might have cost you
dear,” he says. ‘* When my saucer

disappeared | knew who had taken
it. y my magic ‘! disovered
where ) was and Wy 9 4



I

Rupert’ and the Sorcerer—34

lining off the beds and leave this
te a garden boy .the result is
often anything but pleasing, with
poor economy of space and per-
naps faulty drainage since, in
most cases, the paths haVe to
gerve as drains, Depressions and
irregularities in paths provide
places for water to lodge and
should be avoided. Fork up the
beds thoroughly, incorporating at
the same time rotted compost or
dung as may be available. Very
satisfactory results can be ob-
tained with sheep manure and,
if this can be had, it is worth
while. It is unwise to depend
entirely on chemical fertilizer in
the development of a food gar-
den. Organic matter is essential
to keep the soil in good tilth and
enable it to hold moisture, while
the fertilizer will stimulate
growth and keep it active after
the seedlings are in plage. For
quality in vegetables, growth
must be maintained at a high
pitch and all operations should
be..directed towards that end.
Stunted growth at any stage of
development is to be avoided at
all costs and the first require-
ment is to ensure that transplant-
ing is carried out in a soil medium
as near perfection as possible
both as regards depth and struc-
tore: thic can only be attained by
good tillage. Make the beds fair-
lv hieh sa as to allow, for any
settling which take place
afterwards.

will



Manufacturers Want

Talks On Token
Iniports Scheme

(Prom Our Own Correspondent)
KINGSTON J’ca, Sept. 24.
The Jamaica Manufacturers’
Association took a decision this
week to request the Jamaica
Government to invite Canadian
Government officials to the island
for discussions on the token

imports scheme.

The Association is eager for
wider trade with Canada, but
under the present token scheme,

dollars have been released for
use by Jamaica in trade with
Canada, yet it was Canada and

not Jamaica that decided how the
dollars Should be allocated, the
Association said.

Mr. Harry Vendreyes, President
of the Association, said this week
that Canada was obviously trying
to be fair by allocating these
dollars on a percentage is uf
their exports to Jamaica in the
base years 1946-48, but was doing
herself more harm than good as

far as the future of Canadian
exports to Jamaica were con-
cerned,

The proposed conference would
be to work out some amicable
arrangement with the possible
return of the old system of
marking some items “not import-
able” then leaving the field open
for importers to decide how best
they can spend Canadian dollars.



power ! cecalled it. In my anger |
would have left you to your fate,
but your friend Tigerlily begged me
to fetch you.’ He tells the little
bear to put on his scarf and
hustles him to the saucer. Neither
of them has noticed the group of
dark warriors creeping near with
their spears porsed





|
FOR |

EXTERIOR



AND

INTERIOR

USE

OBTAINABLE AT



PENTALUX

GLOSS FINISH PAINT



THE VERY BEST IN: PAINT

ALL
HARDWARE



STORES

GARDENING HINTS
FOR AMATEURS

September is nearly over, ond
most of us will give a sigh of re-
lie? when it ends. For the end of
September means the passing of
‘the most unsatisfactory months in
the garden. It is not that there are
not quite a number of
that grow and flower during the
rainy months, but the garden is so
often sopping wet for days on end
that work is constantly interrupt-
ed, and, during this enforced in-
activity everything gets overgrown
and out of hand. £, there is no-
thing much that can be done at
this time except the boring job of
keeping pace with the grass aod
weeds,

But a walk round the garden
will start us planning for the new
season, and, plans are necessary
if we are to avoid the mistakes of
last year and also to avoid wasting
seeds and the labour of planting
them only to find there is nowhere
to pet the seedlings.

las though. for some of us it
does not mean the planning of beds
of gay annuals alone, but, the roll-
ing out of some beds into turf,
thus reducing labour in the gar-
den, labour that it is almost im-
possible to get in these days.

When this is the case it means a

change, but not a
change for the worse. The char-
acter of the garden will be differ-
ent, but if flowering shrubs and



SUNDAY

SEWING

iy Penny Nolan and Aun Musgrave WORK

FOUR GORE FLARE SKIRT

A very successful four gore

plants flare skirt may be cut directly in ,quirea is

the cloth without a pattern using
only your waist measure.
the length desired. The
full enough for or “y
Of course the very fu

that are so fashionable for
tail and evening wear this season
cannot be cut by this method.

(asa di Sf ova ces,
[fr






-



L .
ee Hera Se at
The material used should never

be narrower than _ thirty-six
inches. Less width than this re-

ADVOCATE

CIRCLE

strips exactly on each other be-|
fore cutting.
The quantity of material re-

we waist plus three inches for

« Scoop out at the waist and then
doubling the result for ex-
ample:—

Length of skirt .. 30”
WE chen veyed e eS
Waist seam ......
Whist scoop ...... 3”
— '
36"
x2
a
or 2 yards.
Fold your piece of material, |

which has been cut to the exact |
length required after straighten-
ing the ends, in half lengthwise.
From the fold measure down the |
selvage three inches and make a
pencil or chalk mark for point A

From A measure up to the fold
one half of your front waist mea-
sure plus one and a quarter inches
for seams and make a mark for
F} Connect A to B with an
alMost straight line.

Now transfer your attentions to |

flowering hedges are planted to duces the sweep at bottom. The the opposite corner at the bottom

take the place of some of the beds
of annuals, there will still be
beauty and colour in the garden,
while the labour of upkeep will be
considerably less.

There are a number of flower-
ing shrubs to choose from, and it
is quite a good plan to have as
great a variety as possible so that,
the flowering period takes place at
different times. Most flowerin,
shrubs are slow growers, but i
they are planted in « big hole
filled with good muuld and plenty
of manure, and watered regularly
they should be well grown and
flowering in eighteen months to
two years. Most shrubs prefer a
more or less sheltered spot, but
this is not always possible, so if
the place is very windswept give
the shrub a shelter while it is
young, or a stout stake to ensure
that it grows in good shape. After
it is well grown and has matured
it wil) be found possible to dis-
pense with ‘both of these aids.

Of all the flowering shrubs the
“Helen ep Bougainvillaea
makes one of the loveliest splashes
of colour, If it is trained and kept
trimmed with t@: branches trained
down umbrellawise it is very
ornamental. But there is one
drawback to all of the lovely
Bougainvillaeas, and that is the
trouble they give when they have
to be cut back, for the huge’
prickles are really dangerous, and
no one likes the job of cutting them
pack or carting away the cut
branches,

Exora (especially the Red)
Portlandia, Alamanda, Poinsettia,
Hibiscus and “rotons are all suit-
able as shrubs, and once estab-
lished need little attention.

For flowering hedges there are
the Canaryencia needing onl
trim back now and then, the Blue
Plumbago, a mass of delicate blue
flowers for most of the year, and
the Pride of Barbados which, if

well treated will provide a con-,

tinuous mass of lovely flowers.
ceeeeeeereansaeneentinaiaaeene

‘Conscience Money’

(From Our Own Correspondent?
PORT-OF-SPAIN, Sept. 24.
A postal Order for two guineas

was received by the Hon. The ed

Financial Secretary, Mr. A, R. W.
Robertson, which has been de-
scribed as “Conscience Money.’
According to the Financial Sec-
retary, someone’s eonscience has,
pricked him, as a result the Bri-
tish Admiralty is to be made two
guineas the richer. During World
War II a Naval Rating Officer at-
tached to H.M.S. Benbow con-
ducted negotiations in Trinidad
which left room for suspicion.
The rating collected $10.08 But
the deal rested on his conscience.
And after six years as a result
of his suspicious negotiations he
has now forwarded a letter to the
Secretary enclosing an order for
two guineas.



SUPPLIED

IN A

WIDE

COLOURS

LEADING



wider the material and

smaller the waist the greater
sweep at the hem line. Also
metho! of cutting is not suitable

your
seam allowances making C and D

the or torn edge of the cloth and re-

peat the process using one hall
back waist measure plus

for materials that have a on€ way = Juin B to D with a straight line. |

figure as the back and front gores

Make the hem line equidistant

are cut from opposite ends andfrom the waistline along its en-

the figures would be upside down tire length.

on two gores, Regular strips may
be cut by this plan if great care
is taken to lay the matching

Pension Scheme For
Port Workers
Before Jca Govt.

(From Our Owe Correspendent)
KINGSTON, J’ca Sept. 24.

A pension scheme for Kingston’s
portworkers has been proposed
by the Shipping Association of
Jamaica and is now before the
Government for ‘study.

i ¢ proposal—a three-way one
to 'e contributed to by the ship-
pers, .he workers and the Govern-
ment has been put forward on ac-
count of the fact that the available
work on the waterfront is now
spread over too large a number
of persons many of whom are
too old and ill to give a fair day's
work, and the fact that individual
earnings are therefore small and
give rise to frequent requests for
increases. Early retirerrent with
pensions would reduce the num-
ber of portworkers available for
work.

In addition the volume of cargo
coming to the port for the past
couple of years has been decreas-
ing and when Jamaica’s new
cement factory comes into opera-



8.
tion at the end of this year, about 8.
80,000 tons of this type cargo pre- 1}

viously imported into the island
will no longer be handled at the
waterfront, a gituation that will
further be aggravated by the loss
of 50,900 tons of handling work,
when the flour mill is €stablish-

Both these reductions are esti-
mated to reflect a decline of
£75,000 in the annual earnings of
waterfront workers.

Industrialist Offers
Services T'o Jamaica

(From Our Own Correspondent)

KINGSTON, J’ca, Sept. 24.
A noted industrialist. whose re-
putation is high on both sides of
the Atlantic has offered his ser-
vices to Jamaica, free of charge,
for a specified time for the purpose
of advising the Government on

industrialisation.







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Then cut out.

Use the selvage seams at the
side seams and the bias seams at
centre back and centre front.

He is Mr. P. K, Saunders, inven- |

tor of the Saunders bearings used
in motor and marine engineering,
whose names is a household word
in technical aviation, He has been
taking an active interest recently

in business and tourist develop-

ment in the island.

Mr. Saunders has acquired an
estate on the north coast of the
island which he proposes to de-
velop as a golf and residential
centre for visitors, at the same |

time taking advantage of the new
electric power scheme in the area
tor industrial development of the
project, |



Across

2. Chinese a food, (4)

thinks it needs
and a good eye to make it.
16. Water crossing. (4
47. laland near Manhattan (¢)
iv. A burning light 5)

0. Synonym of oa (6)

l, Young Christopher's outfit. (4)
22. Proving ne’s nothing to her, (4)
23, Bet, as cattie can. (5)

24, Synonym of 20, (3)
26, SUnder possibly in hospital, (6)
vown

a sharp poins
(10)









1. inks stain t (a)

§ charger for cm (8)

4. foro meal ¥ a

5. when on the reat, (3)
1. babiy (4)

10, lee? Weill Apratiy (7,
ily id the out go? (b)

13. oT the dog ran
14, Across,

15. ntting drunkard’ (6)

18. it's Gite bwieted, (4)

19 triker th) wei

1, Phe a or duper, a0 noe tt
‘Tra 1 12. Armament: 14 ei 1h,
Hau ) aneeytt i Poo: 3 tor:
ae upt eli wn i ptelee:
duet 4 ath wap: 8 Binate: Mh
Gent; 3: Ue: 15 AnD 7 ANY! 1B

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LOWER BR

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gether the length of skirt desired) |

and pe the hem plus the seam for
is

PAGE THREE



USED TO
DREAD






UNTIL***

He Lost the Pains inhis Arms

No wonder this man dreaded
going to work, for rheumatio
pains in his arms made it torture
to use them. Yet to-day he feels
fitter than ever and work is
pleasure, as he tells in his letter :

“I had been suffering from
rheumatism very badly and had
such pains in my arma I scarcely
knew how to use them. Then I
was told to try Kruschen Salta,
and after using one bottle I
found relief. So, of course, I have
kept on with it, am now thor-
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so fit for years. I used to feel
miserable and sluggish, but now
it is a pleasure to work instead
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The pains and stiffness of
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the muscles and joints. Kruschen
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When that goes, aches and pains
go too. Freshness and vigour
are restored.

If you are troubled with rheu-
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yourself. You can get it from
all Chemists and Stores,



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PAGE FOUR





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SUNDAY



A LOOK AT THE
B.G.—BARBADOS
Why We Lost
By BARNEY MILLAR

FIRST
GAME

A HE first impulse of every true cricketer will be
to offer heartiest congratulations to the British

a =

Verge secre, and to Berkeley Gaskin and his merry-men we

Pm say hearty congratulations, although we end it off
with the fervent hope that we turn the tables on you in the next
| encounter. We recall that many years ago you had a long sojourn in
| the wilderness losing tournament after tournament without Josing
|heart. Now you have undoubtedly won your place in the sun again,
so Off come our hats to you in salutation.

* *

B.G.’s HEROES
A quick look at the victors reveal that Leslie Wight who top-
scored with a stolid 262, ls fulfilled his early promise of being a
second Tim Tarilton. Imperturbable under all circumstances, rocklike
patience, and immune to cheers or jibes from the crowd, he pursues
the even tenor of his way. He is a pillar of strength to British Guiana,
Gibbs had his day and scored 216 in an innings of mixed splendour,
Gaskin we know of old—stout hearted, agile for his age, quick ty

*

seize any weakness revealed by a batsman, and altogether a fine
fellow,
eooee I hesitate to comment on any of the others at this stage of te â„¢
tournament, These three were the architects of British Guiana’s
There is no better victory aided and abetted by the lax showing of the Barbados players,

general purpose cart-
ridge than Eley ‘Grand
Prix’, It is water-
resisting, hard-hitting,
and unfailingly depend-
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gauge 24” length with
1.41/16 oz. or If oz.
loads and in other
gauges.

Tue BARB*DOS TEAM

It is, of course, too late to continue bemoaning the selection of a
eam which left Carl Mullins and Frank King in Barbados. It is of
more than passing interest to note that these two pace bowlers were
| highly rated candidates for the West Indies team for Australia. They
|failed to gain selection, and therefore it would seem, automatically
failed to gain selection on the Barbados side. As a matter of fact,
they were not good enough to get into the first eighteen Barbados
cricketers: five for Australia and the unlucky thirteen for British
Guiana.

Six hundred and ninety-two runs! Couldn’t somebody bowl just
length and nothing else if the wicket was that good and the batsmen
on top? Make the batsmen go for runs if they wanted them instead
of “that’s short on the leg side,” “that’s another short one,” “a full
ONE... \. +

That's apart, however. The boys went down, won the toss and
thanks to some enterprising batting, in spots, scored 398. It was a
good effort, but the manner of its compilation left shrewd judges doubt-
ful about the second venture, Here’s the position. The openers left
early so the early middle men had to hold the fort. They held it
surprisingly well. All honour to them. Marshall’s century was char-
acteristic of the man; Proverbs dug in as best he knew, and Farmer
did well. But did Keith Walcott realize the position enough to curb
what the Sports Editcr euphemistically calls his “inflexible pugnacity?”
Nice sounding phrase, certainly. But what does it really mean? Only
that these same tactics brought disaster in the second venture.

Shorn of all the trappings of language or sentiment the Barbados
batting, apart from the openers, failed lamentably in the second in-
nings. The opening boys, Hunte and Taylor, collected 100 in true
West Indian style on Wednesday evening out of the 294 arrears. They
did this in 85 minutes.

Next day, Thursday, the fifth day of the match on a wicket 6
days old, it is at once evident that the ball was coming through very
low, Charlie was l.b,w. after being hit on the pad several times.
Did any of the aforementioned middle men rise to the occasion of
playing the cricket demanded by the moment if Barbados was to
avoid defeat?

Farmer was the glorious exception. Over two hours for 27 runs.
The others? Marshall, 4, 1, out. “Inflexible ...” Results: Five 1.b.w’s,
three run outs.

They are youngsters, of course, but then all of us were youngsters
at some time. And again some youngsters learn.

Enough. I await the second game. ,

* *

| A True Sportsman
|

LONDON

’ !

HIS past week sporting circles suffered a real loss through the



A death of Mr. D. L, Johnson, head of the firm of Messrs D. L. John-
ie | son, Schooner Agents, 4
| “Don”, as he was familiarly

known in an era of cricketers now

those cheerful souls who enjoyed
every minute of his Saturday eve-
ning’s game. He played for the
Wanderers Club in the halcyon
days of H. B. G. Austin, George and
“Laddie” Challenor, Kenneth and
‘Pa La” Mason and more than held
his own with the bat whenever the
opportunity came his way, Whether
the score was tall or not, whether
he himself seored or not, little did
he care. ‘He put his heart and soul
into it, but for him the game itself
far transcended the results







v7,

q PALAAQLI VE

biter kay

| For him no visions of a place
| on a West Indies team, nor of the
glittering prizes dangling for those
} who would essay their quest, Not fans «. ‘
the mountain tops, with their noon- D. ou. JOHNSON
day glare. He preferred the cool sequestered vale in his quiet march
along life's way.

Racing was another of his loves and in this King of Sports, or

Nd
LU

m



»
i

Le




*

| Sport of Kings as it has been alternately called, he brought the same
clean, keen love which had endeared him to every flannelled opponent
who had met him on the tented field.

gentleman, and a cricketer in the truest sense of the word.

DUNLO

TRUCK AND BUS TYRES

| Now he is no more, and I pay tribute in this column, he was a







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600 x 19
1125 x 28
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1100 x 38



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28 x 1%

Dial 4269

DOWDING ESTATES & TRADING CO., LED. |

(ECKSTEIN BROS.)

; 4
} *
$ Guiana team for so decisively defeating the Barbados *
7 contingent, An innings and runs to spare is as clear
cut a victory as even the most curmudgeoned could

ADVOCATE



Carlton
Empire

CARLTON defeated Empire yesterday
series of First Division games ended.

Defeats
Outright

as the fifth
ine two schools,

Harrison College and Comvertuere aisy scored outrignt wins
over Y.M.P.C. and Police respectively.

The Games
EMPIRE vs. CARLTON
Empire ............ 47 ana 163

Carlton 177 (and for 1 wkt.) %Â¥

With nine of their secona in-
nings wickets standing Carlitun
who are at present first in the
ine up of First Division Cricket,
defeated Empire at Bank Hall yes-
terday. Carlton bowled out Empire
early in the day and with only
33 runs given to secure victory,
they scored 39 for the loss of one
wicket,

The position on the second Sat-
urday was Carlto. 177 and Empire
47 and for three yickets, 78, O. M.

Aobinson, one of -he not out bats-.

men who was the: 38 was holding
his end stolidly ior his team, but
before he could get set again,
pacer J. Williams bowled him. He
only added one run to his over
week score. E. W. Grant had
ade a helpful 30. é
Yesterday skipper Alleyne made
a bid to pull his team out of diffi-
culties when he scored 29 before he
‘vas bowled by spin bowler C. B.
Williams.

With the best wickets down,
(2. B. Williams wis the most suc-
cessful bowler. H» ended up with
an average of 18 overs, one maid-
en, 62 runs, fou’ wickets. Fast
bowler G. Edgl ill added three
more wickets for 37 runs to his
big total of wickets he has cap-
tured this season.

Y.M.P.C. vs. COLLEGE
COLLEGE .... 37 and 106
At ere «... 66 and 76

Harrison College scored an out-
right victory over Y.M.P.C, when
their First Division cricket game
ended at Y.M.P.°c. grounds yes-
terday evening. When the game
was resumed yesterday, Harri-
son College needed 22 runs for
victory with four wickets in hand.
‘They barely scored the 22 runs.

Roddy Austin, once again gave
an outstanding performance.
His bowling was steady and he
nearly won the match for
Y.M.P.C. In the College second
innings he took five wickets for
37 runs in 18 overs.

Y.MLP.C, in their first innings
scored 66, College replied with 37.
Y.M.P.C. knocked up 76 in their
second innings, giving College
106 runs for victory. College,
when the game started yester-
day were 84 for the loss of six
wickets,

Alleyne was one not out and
Simmons’ account was still to be
opened, When ten runs were ad-
ded to the total Alleyne was
clean bowled by Austin for six
runs. Soon after Simmons was
caught in slips by Greenidge off
Austin for seven. Medford, who
was at the wicket, was partnered
by F. Tudor. Branker bowled
Tudor for two runs. C. Reid, the
last man, went in with College
needing four runs for victory Med-
ford scored the four runs off
Austin to gain six points for Col-
lege. a
The next over Reid was clean

bowled by Branker.

PICKWICK VS. WANDERERS
Plokwick 20.000... ..000005. 307
Wanderers ................ 263

In spite of a good innings of



lu4 by W. H. C. smnowles, wan-
aerers opening batsmen and a
uselut 65 by Tony Skinner, wan-
aerers failed to reach the Pick-
wick first innings score of 307
and therefore conceded first in-
nings lead points to the Kensing-
ton team as their game ended at
tne Oval yesterday. ;

Wanderers occupied the wicket
for almost the entire afternoon
to score 463. They resumed their
innings which stood 8 without
loss on a good wicket with
Knowles and Peirce each 4 not
out,

Pickwick however got two quick
wickets but Knowles and Skinner
became associated in a_ third
wicket partnership which was
productive of 145, having taken
the score from 37 to 182. Knowles
who was eventually bowled by
Jordan just after he had passed
his century, was missed when he
was 60 and later in his innings.
He got most of his runs with nice-
ly timed pulls to the leg. During
his stay at the wicket, he got no
less than thirteen boundaries.

Skinner who also profited by
mistakes in the field, played a
patient innings of 65 which in-
cluded two sixes and four fours.

Other useful contributions were
made by Davies 26 wit three
fours and Packer 14.

Bowling for Pickwick, Bruce
Inniss ended up with the best
analysis by bagging 3 for 27 in
8 overs, E. L. G. Hoad however
got 4 for 88 in 23 overs, while
H. R. Jordan got 2 for 72 after
having sent down 23 overs

COMBERMERE VS POLICE

WOOO ove vip bcs t545) 138 and 94

Combermere (for 8 wkts.
GORE hie Hass 0 3.55.0 hs ek te 178
and for 6 wkts. ..... 64

Combermere scored their first
outright victory for the season
when they took six points from
Police at Queen’s Park, yesterday.
The school boys defeated the
Constables with four wickets in
hand and with another 20 min-
utes left before time of call.

Police on the first day of the
three-day fixture scored 138.
Combermere replied with 178 for
8 wickets by close of play on the
second day and they chose to de-
clare their innings without re-
suming yesterday. They skittled
out the Constables for 94 runs,
needing 55 for victory, They got
64 for the loss of six wickets.

Chiefly responsible for Com-
bermere’s remarkable success was
the excellent bowling. perfor-
mance of skipper G. Grant who
bagged six Police wickets for 34
runs in 11 overs, one of which
was a maiden. Grant is a slow
off spinner who seldom plays the
major role in the bowling depart-
ment for his team. He found a
wicket that responded well to

his spin.
Combermere’s pacers Frank
King and O. Wilkinson took a

wicket each for 19 and 12 runs
respectively while the other two
batsmen were run out.

C. Blackman, 27, and B. Kinch,
24, were Police’s best scorers, In
the Combermere second innings,
O. H. Wilkinson scored a deter-
mined 24 not out.



SCOREBOARD

EMPIRE

: 47 & 163
CARLTON 177 and

(for | wkt.) 39

Empire 2nd tnnings



Y.M.P.C.—Ist Innings oe fics e O8
HARRISON COLLEGE — Ist Innings 37
Y.M.P.C.—2nd_ Innings ‘ oe 6












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SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 30, 1951

WELL BRED HORSES

Flying Dragon And Belle Surprise
By BOOKIE



1S Saft HE arcrivai of four more horses from England during
, ee the week brings to twelve the number of importeds

sé to come to the island since the last race meeting. That

ww th mean, on paper, that we now have thirty two horses for
F racing in C class as against twenty which we saw racing
here last August. To be added to this total are still the two consola-
tion horses which are yet to be chosen for the November meeting as
well as one or two others awaiting shipment in England for private
ownership. -




Such a situation must certainly give us food for serious thought
when we think of the limitations oi tne Garrison Savannah. I do not
propose to go into the question exhaustively at this point but it is cer-
\ainly of more than passing interest. Therefore, although the purpose
of this article is reaily to introduce the new importations, one cannot
help mentioning this fact as it is one which immediately springs to
mind as soon as the new importations are contemplated. Here now
are the four latest. ‘

The first I saw yesterday was Flying Dragon. A small dark brown
colt by Dante out of Sweet Cygnet, a mare by Hypericn out of Sweet
Swan, he has been importea by Mr. S. A, Waicott and it is to be
expected that he will not race before next March. Flying Dragon was
a winner and ail told he ran five times in England, was first once,
ugird once, fourth once, and in the other two starts unplaced. Most of
his races were Maiden Two-year-old events and none of then¥ seem
to be of much importance. ihe race which he won was the Colborn
Stakes at Catterick, a Maiden two-year-old event for colts and geldings
run over tive furlongs and worth £203 to the winner. For what it is
worth, his tume was 1.U1g and the going is said to have been hard.

.

I gather from his form that Flying Dragon has no outstanding
reputation, bul What has already impressed tnose in the know is his
pedigree. On this alone he shouid be of great value to breeding in the
West Indies. Being by Dante this makes him the first to come to Bar-
bados, if not the 5.W.1., so closely connected to the famous Nearco,
(Dante's sire). But what makes it even better is the fact that he is
so weil bred on his dam's side, as a rule, a very weak point in the
breeding of the majority of horses which come out here. For not only
was Sweet Cygnet a Hyperion mare, and therefore much sought after,
but her performance on the race course was very good indeed, Among
the races which she won was the #almouth Stakes, a mile, in which
she deteated Naishapur, who was second in the Oaks of 1945, and after
this she was bought at the Houghton Sales by the White Lodge Stud
for 8,000 guineas, ‘there are not many horses racing in the West
Indies to-aay whose dams have fetched such am amount when sold
merely tor breeding. We therefore have an idea of what breeders in
iungiand thought of Sweet Cygnet's value as a brood mare.

EXT I saw Darham Jane. This filly has been imported by Mr.

Errol Steel, who must also be welcomed to racing as one of our
newest owners, and she is by Harroway out of Little Bairn, a mare
by Shining Tor. She ran six times in Selling Plate races and other
Maiden events but managed only one third and one fourth, Her third
she accomplished at Manchester last July in the Quashed Plate, a race
for two-year-olds over five furlongs which was won by a colt with
the strange name of B.F. Lime’ Tree was second. She was fourth in
her first race the Carlton Stakes for two-year-old fillies at Stockton.

Darham Jane’s pedigree eludes me for the moment but of the four
landed everybody seems to agree she is the best looking. I notice,
however, that the form book describes her as sweating at the start in
most of her races while in the last she has “unruly” written against
her. Nevertheless, these things sometimes go in reverse when horses
come out here, .

A LITTLE later we moved on up the paddock to Mr. Rupert Mayers’
stalls where we came upon Trimbrook. This filly appeared to me
to be a grey, or possibly a roan and I was therefore surprised to find
when I got home that the form book describes her as a chestnut, I am,
therefore wondering if I am now going to talk about the same filly.

owever, the one I found in the form book ran only three times and
made a second, a third and was unplaced on the other occasion. She
is by Trimbush out of Silver Brook, by Panorama and therefore seems
well bred for speed. She ran second in her first outing, this being the
Trial Plate, a selling event at Carlisle, and the winner of this was
Bit of Fluff. Incidentally, Bit of Fluff was fifth in the race in which
Darham Jane came fourth although at the time, the remarks say, he
was backward.

Trimbrook’s next race was the Boltby Stakes, a selling plate event
at Thirsk in which she was unplaced and she then finished off the
season at Pontefract on August 9th when she ran third to Sapphirus
and Robin Adair in the Lake Selling Plate. She is another whose ex-
tended pedigree will take further searching but no doubt her owner
Mr. Roy Marshall will be able to give it to us backwards and forwards
when he arrives, Roy, incidentally, was once a racing journalist him-
self and used to be my counterpart under the nom de plume of
“Ramrod” in a weekly contemporary, It therefore interests me a
great deal to see what a fellow writer will do when he gets into the
game, I hope he will be more successful as an owner than I have
been as a trainer so far. No nasty remarks next week boys, please!

E fourth arrival I did not see. I understand she is a filly named
Belle Surprise who has come out to join the ever expanding stable
which Mr. Roy Gill has been building up both for breeding and racing
at Waterford. By Mirikan out of Silver Felt, by Flestead, she raced
only in Ireland and therefore I cannot trace her form, However, I
learn that she started twice and has the good record of a win and a
third. Her dam Silver Felt was also a winner and comes from an
unbroken line of winners and dams of winners in the bottom part
of her pedigree which traces back to that famous mare Queen Silver
who produced among a string of winners, Silver Urn, winner of the
One Thousand Guineas in 1922. In fact I have seldom seen a better
bottom line in any pedigree of any mare in the West Indies and Mr.
Gill may rest assured that with mares like Princess Stella and Storm’s
Gift already in his stud he has now purchased a third which should
make his,stock the envy of most breeders in the West Indies.
ne te



©. M. Robinson b J. Williar 39 HARRISON COLLEGE—2nd Innings *S ny ~
S. Rudder run out rate 2 45. Hope c Greenidge b Burke . 1 ANOTHER FOUR DAY MEETING : ‘
E. W, Grant c J Williams b Edghill 30 a, une c Gresnideo » B: Brenker 14 HE B.T.C, Provisional Programme for the November meeting is out
E. Cave b Edghill R. Norville 1.b.w. b J. Williams 6 C. Blackman b R. Austin 35, . 7 sei vores ’
C. Alleyne b GC. B. Williams 29 Mr. Headley > R. Austin “45 come to stay. _For my self I must say that I was not in favour of an-
©. Fields c & b C. B. Williams 11 G. Foster b R. Austin ... o other four-day meeting right on top of the one we have just had in
A. fymmonds Lb.w. b C. B M., Sizamons c W. Greenidge b R. ; August. But this was mainly for reasons other than those connected
Hiams 2 ustin with the number of horses in training. Now I find that I must agree
. " § A. Alleyne b Austin . 6 ; ver ar
- oa £6 e Woliass be a aaa Wee erence ‘|g that four-days is absolutely essential if we are to frame a programme
H. King b G. Eagtill . Jil) 41 G, Medford not out .. » 8 to accommodate the ever increasing numbers,
Extras a i ..'S Reid b Branker Po ®
~ Extras —— The congestion as I mentioned above will be mainly in C class.
Total vves 168 Total 106 We will not, of course, have thirty-two of these horses racing at the
| Fall of wickets: 1--17; 2—18; 3—71; —— November meeting. But we will have quite enough to warrant the
4—85; 5—90; 6—116; 7-126; 8—143; 9 Fall of wickets: 1 for 4; 2 for 44; 3 seven races which have been alloted to them in the provisional fixture.
145. 09 of F Fah greg 6 for 82; 7 In this respect racing in Barbados will play second fiddle only to
BOWLING ANALYSIS “BOWLING ANALYSIS Trinidad as even in Jamaica they are not so many races in which one
G@. Eaghi nao Eee Oo. M. R. wW. can see imported horses in such large numbers. This also speaks well
J. Williams !..222). 17 23) 330 gs [Austin . 1% 65 = (87 : for the future of racing here as it is these same imported horses which
Cc. B. Williams .. B28 a ee ig3 4 a2 3 We Must breed from in the future,
K. Warren |; ose. Oy Se ih ee deme 3 6 je
a Po CAR ing toates te, Peres POURS BC The four dates chosen for November are the 3rd, 9th, 15th and
¥. Hutchinson I.b.w. b Fields 18 eee ee eee wo «Lith and each day there\will be seven events, To back this up the
C. McKenzie not out 13 Pickwick wie eee Sustses 2 Sweepstake has beén off to a flying start and if things continue as they
dg. ae not ou S Ww. t. ©. Sunwin & caeden 104 are a $28,500 first prize is expected. If they improve then we will see
; et _° T. .N. Peirce l.b.w. Hoad ......... 9 Our November sweep top $30,000 for the first time. Here’s hoping
Total 39 @ On page 16 that it does.
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a
SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 30, 1951



FIRST DAY
The first day of play in th
Barbados-British G I
which Barbados sing thei
first wicket with o1 in on
oard and the second wicket
32 runs to their credit,
day with 309 ns and half of
their team stil! intact



A detailed review of the
the first B.G.—Barbados
won by an innings.



hed 7
nished the



i remain







with me as a day t } done all t ; Vv fours to his
more to bring ih e the « when he wv 40 and Keith
glorion nheertain h e W t Ik up two powerful
we cali ¢ ket { iouble century
other cricket experien air, still together

I should sum up the "Ss 1 0 % of the game



formance first as a tribute to the B)
tenacity and steadfastness of pur-
pose of Gordon Proverbs, the in-
flexible pugnacity of Keith Walcott arrival with the new
and Wilfrid Farmer and the fertile ssed heralded but unsung
maturing batsmanship of N ian As a matter of fact had not the
Marshall.

itish Guiana had
into setting a defen-







: field been extremely cleverly
=. Was not surprised to see young piaced, many powerful strokes
aA ames to ale Siena o ho by Walcott, who seemed bent on

7 See ; treating it. with scant courtesy

warned him at t al that he :
should not play on Ease is his vould have thundered up against

boundary.






wont, and try to Gaskir ; 2
late inswinger rhi y right- They piloted the score safeiy
ly told him would lead him into past the 250 mark, and at 268
tuiming the ball into the waiting Walcott was out to his faveurite

hands of one of the men fielding inj square cut but
the leg-side trap. was
* Was Sure down, resulting in what is popu-

3ut, watching him at practice larly known in these parts as a
in the nets (and Gaskin did too) half alf-drive. His contri-
I was sure that he would play bution of was a valuable effort
forward at least in the first innings and his century partnership with
before he could be painfully fore- Warshall changed the tone of the
ed into playing back and leaving
most of the-inswingers alone or as

raised one that
pitched too far up to cut





cut-f







game for the second time in a

By 0. S. Coppin

first three days’ play in

cricket match which B.C.

fifth day. He was wagering that
it would last all five days. How-
ever we shall see what we shall

see.
SECOND DAY
Today was a day in which
neither the Barbados batting nor
bowling shone when the First

Barbados-British Guiana Test en-
tered upon the second day of play
Resuming an innings that stood at
309 for five on the previous day
the remaining five batsmen fell in
dramatic fashion for an additional
88 runs and the innings closed for
397.

The Bourda wicket when I in-
spected it before play was ever
better in appearance than it looked
on the (first day of play. The
moisture which it contained from
its preparation to last six days by
the famous “Badge” had now dried
out ond it had a bright look. It
played quicker but true as British
Guiana's opening pair showed
when they put on 178 without loss
by close of play.

Norman Marshall, whom I
classed as the best all rounder in
Barbados before the team was
selected did not loak a whit less

SUNDAY ADVOCATE

IN THE PAVILION



and alth
in unsym
first day when he
find a length, they
elves h
today



I think they are
with a new type ot
shaw npiained



softness in the leather as well, al-
though he might have contributed

to this unwittingly



overs when the opening batsmen
seemed set to soften the Barbados
bowling attack, bowlers, balls and

a1]

STAGE FRIGHT

Sulana

The British

made the Barbados “ a
tack, with the exception of Now
man Marshall, look innocuous and

lack lustre. I have

an exhibition of pure stage fright

fo ’ me time whe changed the bowlers

’ oe ee \ And eac change » luke shing
On i not expect the opening Was then tha ‘Atuacnee Eibeatet bi

pace bowlers Bradshaw and At- ie st i have brought Frank King

kinson to work

more

If one flew and an
the way well then

have been happy too
me most was
Atkinson

What surprised
that Eric
pace considerably
Bradshaw’s and I

1 the crowd gave him
etic reception on the

could hardly
cheered them- L t WW k
arse for his fine bowling as ee
|
He told me that the ball was too ‘
soft on the first day

be something in this’ball sickness
experimenting

in

wonders or do
than push the batsmen on
the defensive and dispose of the A
shine as economically as possible, Simply “run out of gas

SEPT. 30 —

_ The Topic
| of

NO. 191 |

There must
|

bat! as Brad-
or a certain



us opening

innings
bowling at-



nuch ‘bout cricket

But bos ur juniors gone

For last week down in BG
Mud-heads” wo



not seen such two-to-one



runs more like a river
mounted high and fast
every Bajan bowler

edge got into °
re would al The catches dropped Hike hot bricks
ws oulc all While batsmen held the sway
"Twas then poor Charlie felt
Mullins was due down there



developed a .

quicker than Lou said just like all women
sreed with Who cannot stand a mess

agree If race horse in Australia








PAGE FIVE





Ss
ovEX SOap

THE WHOLE FAMILY

@ LEAVES BODY FRESH,
SWEET — MEALTHFULLY CLEAN

©@ MORE LASTING PROTECTION
@ NO TELL-TALE ODOR



T : single day. : * : Tayk » > reste im after a s be
Taylor did padding them harm- Wal tt left Marshall also with than that in scoring a beautiful alien AGRA toes nae for 15 poner: Re a
sccly cic » jer s . ico ert Nla é als eh ea Ai ste: “ sh. sendin. dow rs i ‘ :

lessly down ‘the leg side. 1 half century to his credit and century, bowling steadily through runs. But { disagreed with Taylor For boys with all our stalwarts

out the day and also stealing the
fielding honours. 1
spell

Taylor, I have never seen open .
an innings with such Saniieenoe when Afkinson joined him, Mar-
even in his great innings in Bar- Shall took over the job of scoring Trouble After all, if the chief pace
bados against the M.C.C. in 1948 almos t completely. He raced’ past Barbados first headed for trouble powler bowls only four overs in
He was at once at home to Gaskin the sixty, seventy and eighty run when Marshall lost his wicket at »n innings in which the opening
and got the ball away from him marks with the precision of @ 379. Atkinson who scored 47 but 4.4 met! have put on 178 with-
fluently and well placed. He was well oiled and geared run never seemed completely settled -", 1 me the a ea Ka Gotieiter-
bowled at 19 when he drove over machine and n he was in the was inclined to flash his bat too ©" 3 Ce wed. n unberhed
one well up from Normun Wight nineties much and in one of these fiashes ©% to Rave enjoyed an :
that took the bottom of his bat and from a good length one he snickea POliday
his wicket. betuddiing nto the wicket-keeper’s gloved

With Taylor back in the pavil- It was tpen that an incident hands and was caught
jon at 32 one saw Proverbs, who occurred that al Mar- It was here that one expected a Spectacular class but he fough*
went in at number three become shall wicket, Atkinson hook- partnership between the young- hard for it using the off drive
associated with Farmer in a part- ed to the deep square leg bound- sters Greenidge and Branker, both and the ondrive off his pads to
nership that was not broken before ary and Dyer the good advantage. He is an atroc-
103 runs had been added to the i c { ious runner between wickets and
score. might have been run out on a

I have never seen Proverbs give few occasions if some of the
a better performance in his whole younger fieldsmen had been on

It would be murder then
Yor Worrell, Weekes and Walcott
Would play the sitting hen

for ngt having given him a second

Well in this second test match
We all will walt and see
If Gaskin, Wight and Glen Gibbs
Will all repeat the spree
We have some news to tell vou
Don't miss this if you can
To-day is the big concert
Right up by Parish Land









Not Spectacular
+i} > ne PP i
Gibbs’ century was not in th 5s echoed 7 i eas re
At Blackman’s setvice-of-song
>» girls and boys dén't miss it
ind join the throng

PHENSIC tablets clear the head and dispel
tightness and pain behind the eyes. They
bring down high temperature, relieve stuffy,
congested feelings, at the same time soothing
the nerves and counteracting depression.
The aches and pains of ’Flu disapprar in



Ost COSsL



rN env ue
ue N
LGA = NEUM
ougte ura Tisr
*



Come all




a ine eueey
fieldsman ran‘
Up against the fence, turned and
eaSually threw the ball in and
to all appearances the ball was a
boundary. Then followed furious

You know the fame of Christ Churet
Wherever you find all three

You can be sure you'll enjoy
A beity full of spree

morrow will be different



career, He had to take Gaskin’s aa ' a hhatinces their toes and more alert, For those who love spree most ‘ "
new ball with but one run scored ag re oe a on od epee The ffelding left much to ne of ally the world, is coming no time. PHENSIC tablets act quickly
off 46°Gnd -with Taylor gong “he Oe Wee eee we ee desired with the exception of a prerege ;

defended stubborniy scoring ehief. shall who was out of his ground. tae dh pamerd: Sault WE os cae sn ak dae and safely. They neither harm the heart



ly with his late cut
slip and past gully that drew forth

through the The wit ket-keeper did so. But

‘ Will have daneing galore
Mcintyre the UK coach and

And down on Porters parture

at times Atkinson
brigade showed

Walcott and
but the younger

nor upset the stomach. Keep a supply of \

the remark from one irritated Umpire who was on, signalled no anticipation. They did not You cannet expect more.’ PHENSIC tablets by you always.

Guianese kailer “Dat man mus be four runs. Rollox, ex-Intercolo- walk in with the bowler and for Hi race .ck-ass races

batting wid a cutlass.” nial player and now umpire, told the quick Bourda ground they i eyele ces too "
Hit Hard McIntyre that it no boundary cut off at the wrong angle Joe. Robert must be present







Farmer, benefiting from Prov- but did not give » batsman out With regard to the bowling, And can't leave out Lou
erbs’ steadin took some time in run out. MelIntyre, whom a body Holder who — had received a The dancing will be all day
getting the measure of the bowl- of opinion claim had already sig- trenaendou press buildup, of sf even through the night
ing but once he had found the nalled four runs causing the which I am also guilty to a cer- iy ey er big day

hold me tight”

range he hit hard and freely to all batsman tain extent, never got settled.



Phensic *::":

to stop running, ordered





a ae ee




















parts of the field. He outpaced two runs to t cored I Full tosses in the first over gave] 1 w will dress like ladies '

Proverbs in the rate of scoring and pefuddling, but I thimk that if vag ae ag ; the batsmen confidence and they The girls will Jump in slac

Revert Harisatecpaane eeting, bul 1 ow | Spey cnare rayor | morn conan ah RL] agg a a ca FOR ‘FLU, COLDS & CHILLS, RHEUMATIC PAINS

tury before him. Qne mighty six the antics of Dyer that he should scored a_ jighting second ove! Taylor took him . 5 ity 9

Ee cae Mia: Mee ares mete | eerie oe | Seth ty etd MY ager cen to LUMBAGG, NERVE PAINS, HEADAGHES, NEURALGIA

Street will ensure that the name 4, ‘his decision of four since if dos second innings. given six more before the end of a a ie ae ee 5 5 5

of Farmer will be in the mind for they only scored two runs then | the day without success and had i s. aul Rate enae ater

ay ae Bee PAW (3 °* Marshall must rely have been 30 pri stored ig ei 1 Gibb sponsored by ore ;
“ Farmer left at 135 with his in- Tun out = ve . he was a Senn ase, ge pesoted ‘with Nae os bay Peg the eg *" POPES x
ivi score 39 : ‘reditable there at close of play 95 nov ou 8 auion to their batting, *"“ ih 7 %, <
ae night ice Z and Atkinson ie with Barbados ‘© add at least fifty runs to the Swung at a ball, mistimed and J & R BAKERIES x

score. But this was not to be, Proverbs at gully meld a aucer
Greénidge who plays back, right Skier but Umpire Rolox disallow-[
into the wicket with a high back ed a vociferous appeal for catch,
ie tenetin, etter lift to halls just short of a good, ranker and Greenidge suffered
boundary and Leslie Wight made ; De ML f stroke length, did this but the from lack of length and they
5 Sea er , Sty oe impressive first spe O* Bourda' ground, fast and low wil] each bowled seven overs for 28
no mistake fe holding i Ms seven overs for eight runs and always trick him if he Plays like ond 29 runs respectively.
Judged garch { ane ee ar’ © claiming one wicket was gener- this all the time. He was struck A Council of war was held
wicket for just over an hour ally steady but he had 52 runs well in front on the pad and away after the game and senior men
2 oe was a good recovery but Hit off him in 21 overs before the he went. ‘ like Manager Wiliams, Marshall
Braverbe “5 aluable end. of ‘play. i cstaat thet en oe erat ie as
; \ ve runs . or « as 1¢ end. » fe ts abo ourda arid
toa close when pate oe 4 AY Seis Confidence If Holder or Bradshaw gave a paved eet Seredistact wae
payee ee. pFovspbd 7 as Brian Patoir started with an fone roe (and the latter obliged row in anticipation and cuttings
trouble with four wickets down atrocious length but when he got letinhed tant: ha bd would be off on the field and on length.
for 140 runs. Proverbs had scored Farmer’s wicket with a long hop, (iy aiid hol om ek nent that d
55 runs in 151 minutes but the he seemed to have taken confi- ad an end with rHakD DAY

century if he had not been lured 309 for 5.
into making a careless strok © The British Guiana bowling
hooked. a short one from slow did not seem extremely penctrat-
bowler Patoir thigh to the pull jing on the

makers of
ENRICHED BREAD
and the blenders of
J&R RUM



ef Fa
THE





ASTHMA MUCUS

Loosened First Day

Don’t let coughing, sneezing, chok-
ing attacks of Bronchiti# or Asthma



jnnings «



Branker until the score had safely ~ , 3ritish Guiana sub-
S ie ss cannot be de- dence afd turned in an inspired es ‘ ‘ ad sale Today saw British Guiana sub ruln your sleep and energy another
vee oe ce “he ive + f jaan spell after this “th dismiss both R&@S8¢d the four hundred run mark. ject the Barbados team to an] day or night without trying MEN-
termined by 1e number o ans »..8} z s ‘ SS Nor did one associate with Brank- entien dey in the field wits the DACO, Thin t medicine not a



It was an: Intercolonial innings. Proverbs and Walcott.
Batting with a-full sense and ap- Norman Wight an

preciation of the position of his Seafoth another
team and a thorough grasp of the Berbician Chase
situation and what

smoke, injection or spray, but works
through the blood, thus reaching the
lungs and bronchial tubes. The first
dose starts helping nature immedi-
ately 8 ways: 1. Helps loosen and re-

7 er the experience that would have
off-spinner, been needed to have monoplised Ng game poet
off-spinner and the bowling and do the bulk of ®U4_of the day's play a yee
; who turns the the scoring himself, of slow seering British Guiana
was required }51) poth ways, did not give the A Life added 281 runs to their total of move thick strangling mucus, 2. Thus

i . nels ‘ ay : tes freer brea’ sounder

of him. batsmen much ttouble, and on Dias ; , 178 for one of the previous day promo *
. . ‘eee « stave for 223 ! i yd As it was, Branker himself put - eae chads iad aa more refreshing sleep. 3. Helps allevi-
But this only set the stage for 47, nday I cannot see cubes. an sie ar te i at close of play were 459

bi
‘ Barbados up an eas : ate coughing, wheezing, sn .
ar or ired wicket partner- Pp an easy ar Sak. the cteue ts » wicke oomna.
5 ving gpa ree eet oy and falling under four hundred runs. Leslie Wight off Berkeley Gaskin rt ue a se t : ts ead cuarattee: . et MEND ACD fon
: Prk Nis, Coit ay sOUrc vickel, ¢ Ve ) As far as the B.G. } ling is <27xee- 7-0" one z ’
y Q “e confident but Keith day Bourda ickel, and was not as ‘G, bowling is eh al Cte ;
eed us “with : quite a few Shining as I understand is the concerned, E. Chase, the Berbician Gibbs Blt aed double century ani
flashes at balls outside the wicket custom. I had a word with the 1s likely to give the Barbados bats- ae Wight ” cone, 14 Lape 3
that gave me some anxious mo- famous “Badge”, gruundsman and men the most trouble, He struck én 390 for the first wicket be fore
ments. but when he had settled he told me that he hend sacrificed 4 good blow for British Guiana they were separated, They needed
: m i nade cht .. When he had Marshall caught be- but eight runs to wipe off the
down the batsmen were once some of the shine jn the interest hind th loket as UB Beseaice ith Madabivcs wher
again in charge of the situation. of making the wicket last. If he qicg a et an sending back Barbados ota hemselves W
: Five Fours had prepared it up — to shining shat el zn rs 0 was the curler the partnership was broken,
: ? : rs . ' > that started the tz rindi into “rst, let us have a look ¢
Marshall, driving out well in point it would not have lasted a: sta 1e tail winding int Fir let us have a lo at the

! a‘neat bun. records that went by the board.
front him and along the carpet long and might crack before the He turned the ball both @ On Page 16

SS OSS OS SESS OOOOOO FOP PO SPOS SF

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‘


SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 30, 1951

eee

PAGE SIX SUNDAY ADVOCATE















BARBADOS SEES FIRST FILMS

Work Of Barbadians 9: 0: e.:«. «<






ee eee
< "THERES A CLASS x no bes
At! F YT Vv
. we / EVERY () TACTE THE CREAM
y

+ 2S

aeithi é DUND





film. Well it started with scenes

W.B.M. . 4 pepe 6 the + that of the home and a worried mother Ca , At
E i rs oars with cea ne . hoping that her expected baby mj
n an atmasprer heavily “sm W OSSID1 pernaps oi » mneniiine . 2+
gutueds wi the heat cour” even ostsde the concen ofthe Fauaynat be ote Ger Oct] Ga
vonal“fraditions, Barbados tool. Sponsors emac iated, and generally not quite (te .
another step forward the first And finally, it must have been nar 1 Then a tried eiewestes ¢
filmstG@:be made locally by loal @ proud moment for Mr, Isaac * sit t : the Maternit ’ aie ians 13 Rangers of 7th Ranger Com-
craftsmen, with local actors Lad Carmichael, the prodacer to hear Yt! © ee y pita. P : ichael’s Girls School)
r : More visits, examinations, advice § pany (St. Michael's Girls :

ir rev , arris Sol- such fa rabie nent 1 his . " . $
on preview at Harrison Co — — a ! ae ae ae records of weight, blood pressure with Miss Enid Millington as

what clothing to wear etc., follow- | Commandant, camped from 4th







1 and had work-






jt must have been a moment course in Jai Fi wT 7 a
of thrills for those who sat i ed hard to prove that his time ed until a now confident mothe: oe ae =
the audience and saw “them- had been well spent and how entered the hospital as seen in the Gall m nd Miss aaa. Walcott
selves” -on the screen doing well he had succeeded! picture-and gave the community ; allup a

“s were the Quartermasters and the
pean First Aider was Miss M. Black-}|
man. The life saver in the camp}
was Miss Mary Brathwaite, wh,
was on duty at all times when!
he campers were in the sea. The

things which perhaps they had He praised his assistants Messrs mother’s best gift,
done eyer so often before, but Nolan Sealy, Benny Thorpe and Babe”, top picture.
which for the first time had Gordon Roach for the 1 ntiring The story is well told the photo-
been recorded, and reproduced. help they gave him, but of course wraphy good, and the productio:
His Excellency the Governor Sir he directed, he was the guiding ¢xcellent.














Alfred Savage who headed the epirit with the happy “sult .
list of distinguished persons at- Seen on the screen, The Others siees the eaagase'en Tees, ° -
tending, saw himself reading the Everyone concerned deserves The Trinidad film also showe ittende e camp fire on es ~ ’
os re 9 ~~ a - ple. 7 ak ¢ a 1. Y r ¥ p pe i ¥ i *
Royal M@ssage at the toca = heartiest congratulations on the excellent technical work, and ther a. ee the “a anne Be an over forty PLUS man!
Sue a it w ne Seta ths thse ae production were some fine scenery include TOnaieae oe eee Fonicl During the last twenty years, the experience of
nif was 2 s - as 2 iw
nf icetegpmnent House and all the The Films in the shots of the cocoa planta | hey thoroughly enjoyed. vast numbers of people all over the world has
boys and girls who sang lustily The central film = was an tion, ae The Rangers wish to record demonstrated the efficacy of Phyllosan tablets as
and marched smartly did it all Educational one entitled “Give -And finally, there was a stor. i] neir thanks to Sgt. Clarke of the a means of fortifying the over-forties by increas-
over again On Friday night on your ohiid a chance,” and dealt wiih a moral “Delay Means panare ‘olice Station at Holetown for ing ‘physical and.mental energy, strengthening
we ae Soe ne ae ‘ital eee an Se aeetam Sse = : wees be egeer by ne — tn is kindness and courtesy to them the nerves and restoring digestive and metabolic
rons of the Maternity Hospital to expectant mothers, The les- the College. It.\aimed at pointin iuring their stay in camp. " a . |
and the Baby Creches saw them- son of the strip, as Mr. Car- out the necessity for prompt at- : tone. Be an over-forty plus man! eae i . ' Y 1 SAY.
selves attending smiling tittle: michael! pointed out was “if you tention in case of Tuberculosis if BUS EXCURSION ' beginning to feel your age, start taking i THATS WH eee
children and anxious mothers-to- are to bring a baby into this treatment and cure are to be On ‘fnursday, 13tn September} Phyllosan tablets to-day! If you take |
be... and perhaps for: the pene world let it be a healthy one, effective, 28 Rangers of 7th Ranger Com- | them regularly, the results |
time saw themselves as_ others They had had a discussion among The entire showing gave pany with Miss Enid Millington will astonish you e
have always seen them the various heads of Departmenis glinpses of what might be expected | set out at a.m. for a bus tour. | " as {
j

Other Aspects in this colony and the Medical in the not too distant future. They visited the Cultural Centre|

But this was only one, and not at Speightstown, the new Cole-
the most important aspect by any : ridge-Parry School, the Light-
means, of Friday night’s produc- fim Fe ; house at Harrison’s Great Head
tion, First of all, it must have id Nicholas Abbey, the Reservoir at

been a source of pleasure to Mr. Castle Grant, St. John’s Church|

ae 3 of . . ial <
Wm, Sellers, Head of the British and Sam Lord’s Castle, arriving fortifies the over-forties

Colonial Film Unit, who had Sagle th iain ae
conceived the idea of West In- “ a y ne J pilD ie,
dians producing West Indian | j 1e _—— are ae oh u
Sivne’ | 7 ect diz 7" © owners of private residences . «
pe mes a 2s ee ers hd Sto thbbe Ja. aouniien: ekiahe | 99999999 OS 99S OOPS FOO OP 9O SO POO PP OE OOOO.
& fo t Cz é é > a s S

tural advancement not only of , Government properties for hav-|
Wesi Indians but of others as ing granted them permission to}

visit these places of interest.

well,
As a result a course was held

at the University College of the TRAINING

West Indies, and Friday night's A Training for Guiders was

work showed how well and truly held by Miss M. Pemberton at

fe work of that course was St. Michael's Girls School yester-

done day, while Mrs. G. Hudson very
kindly undertook the training

for the Brownie Guiders in the

For the programme included a
film cf “Life at the university

absence of Mrs. J. Skinner, Com+
missioner for Brownies.

College appropriately done by
ISLAND RALLY |

the students themselves working

as a team, a story concerning

cocoa production in Trinidad,

done by a Trinidadian student. | On Thursday, 18th October an

as well as the two local eae Island Rally will be held at Pax

i ‘ e by Barbadians ar- Ble ally @

tions done by Barbadians in Ba Hill when Lady Savage wiill
present the Silver Fish to Mh
E. B. Williams, the Island Com-|

|} missioner. Rangers, Guides and

bados.

Satisfied
Then again, Sir George Seel,

3rownies will fall in at Pax Hill

| at 4 p.m.

a
8
~







©@
Tailors of Proven Reliability
and excellent Fitters

— TROPICALS
IWEEDS







head of Development and Welfare
in the West Indies must have felt
satisfied that the outlay made by



his department in supporting the 7 Ba THE ANNUAL GENERAL
course and the scheme for Film ? “ } eos ’
production was a sound invest- ats MEETING .-+ Thanks to delicious Clopp’s Peaches
ment which was already begin- A HAPPY MOTHER smiles at her newly arrived—her best work a The Annual General Meeung| Delicious CLAPP’S
ning to pay dividends. If this wes healthy babe, } will be held at Pax Hill on Sat-
| urday, 27th, October at 1.30 p.m
whe) Lady Savage will preside.) Pears, Peaches, Prunes and . @

Guiders sre asked to make a
sauce
note of this date. Apple








available in both

| ° |
| DeLima Charged | yapy & yuNior SIZES



THE PRICE...

2 f ° e 7 .
With Profiteering | nine % Stl 8? $9 63
| MRORROR PAI Set | CLAPP'S Strengthening ‘ eens
essrs Y. de Lime ic }
of Frederick Stesatiewene kaed j Oatmeal & Cereal 8 AND UNDER

$200 on a charge of profiteering
on watches, Watches displayed in
their show window marked $39.50
should have been sold for $35.33.

©@
You'll admire the rare
beauty of these soft-

handling Suitings —








Rig te.

Rarer




F Our Ow Ce >) Pn
in, Bena " PORT-OF-SPAIN, Sept. 27 | Available from:
Oona “ : The 35-year-old West Indian

wai y ; born Acting General Manager of} STANFIELD SCOTT & co., LTD., G. C. WARD & CO,,

Lee rd
Gait. fone | the British West Indian Airways,

| General Manager For B.W.I.

POSS OSCSSES SOOO S

woven in the Mills of











ee. | ‘ ; Mr. John Rahr is now appointed; H. P. HARRIS & CO., ALLEYNE, ARTHUR & CO., LTD. j
pre yp ePAuyg dite ee Manager. Born in St. | : HUNT and
: | Kitts in 1914, Mr. Rabr has had 11! > < T !
| yente’ experiitibe in the ipebeice| IT’S CLAPP’S FOR YOUR CHILDREN ! 4 WINTERBOTHA M1
of commercial airlines, This is the | ‘
. kK. Mr. Roach at th beth aero Rey Ta em nes RS ; Wo. diet ° °
A mother enters the Maternity Hospital. She passes the film making unit at work. r. Roach a e een appointed to such a post in | ¥ 4
camera, Mr. Carmichael standing at the right, and Mr. Sealy in the rear. . @(REEEIME any British airline. GOPSS99SSSS 99999999999 959 595959959595 00095550GS05 | . we in vile x our inspection
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SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER





At The Cinema

Bird Of

G,

Working alphabetically this
week, we come first to “Bird of
Paradise,” showing at the Empire,
in which Jeff Chandler, Louis Jour-
dan and Debra Paget live lives
of glorious tropical ease in the
Hawaiian Islands sometime during
the 19th century. Mr. Chandler
and Miss Paget are the children
of the island’s chief, and Mr,
Jourdan is a young Frenchman
who comes to the island and
promptly falls in love with Miss
Paget, only find himself

enmeshed in tabus, verbotens and 3f

suspicions of all kinds. The
course of true love doesn’t run
too smoothly, but at last he is
accepted her future husband, a
least by the people, but alas, not
by the gods, who seem to have
the ‘last word, and who demand
nothing less than that the girl sac-
rifice herself by leaping into an
active volcano, for becoming in-
volved with an alien. I had to
leave before this crucial moment,
but I believe the volcang stopped

30, 1951

Paradise
RR.

the brothers, walks off with the
real Marshal’s fiancee and _ re-
ceives a pardon through the efforts
of this Government official. The
romance is not highly credible
and detracts rather than adds to
the interest of the film. It struck
me as a Hollywood sop to the more
romanticaliy minded members of
the audience,

Gary cooper as the trigger-
happy adventurer, Raymond Mas-
sey and Steve Cochran as two of
the brothers Mr. Cooper is after
e the chief protagonists. All are
colourful and keep oe moving.
Technicolor photography is su-
perb, as usual, and the costumes
and settings are picturesque, while
the musical background heightens
the cease situations.

ENDETTA
Once again, in VENDETTA at the
Globe, we have a film pertaining
to ancient customs, or rather, one
ancient custom in particular. This
time the locale is Corsica, the time
1825 and the custom invoked is
vendetta or vengeance, which con-

erupting like a tap being turned sists of inflicting retribution for

off, and the gods must have
thought that they’d gone far
enough. Unfortunately, the young
lady was gone too!

A weak story, but the folk-lore,
superstitions and customs of the
ancient Polynesians are unusual
material, but its credibility is
weakened by the fact that the
island seems to be ulated en-
tirely by young people with no
visible means of support or. any
serious occupation,

Filmed in the Hawaiian Islands,
the. settings in Technicolor are
very lovely. Jeff Chandler makes
a handsome Polynesian, but it
seems a pity to cast him and Louis
Jourdan, both of whom are capa-
ble actors, in roles that make little
or no demands on them. Debra
Paget—charming in a sarong—acts
prettily, but without much convic-

tion.
DALLAS

It is sometime since Gary
Cooper has been in a western, but
in DALLAS, showing at the Plaza,
he makes up for lost time in 4
real wild and woolly western
melodrama with plenty of shoot-
ing, hard riding and swift action.

The plot is complicated and has
so many raroifications that you
may find yourself confused even
f you follow it intently. In brief,
it concerns a Georgian colonel who
took part in guerilla tactics after
the:Civil War. Wanted by the Gov-
ernment and with a price on his
head, he goes to Texas to find
tree renegade brothers, who de-
stroyed his home during the hos-
tilities. Suceecs for his mission
involves him in impersonation of a
U.S. Marshal as well as plenty
ot violence. He eventually kills all

any insult, injustice or attack on
any member of a family by killing
the eldest son of the offending
family—if possible. These bloody
feuds seem to have played an im-
portant part in the 19th century
Corsican life and any family who
failed to invoke vendetta, was con-

sidered a
t French novel!

Based on

“Colomba"™ by Prosper Merimee,
the story tells of a young Corsican
girl of noble family, who fails to
avenge the murder of her father
in the French courts and calls up-
on her brother, recently released
from the French army to invoke
vendetta,

It is a sombre and morose tale
with wild and eerie Corsican back-
grounds of jungle and mountain
and the people seem to be equally
as untamed. The musical back-
ground is made up of the more
lugubrious excerpts from Puccini's
“La Tosca” and “La Boheme” and
while they are eminently suitable
in certain parts — particularly the
opening of the film, the effect is
diminished by constant repetition,

Dialogue and _ characterization
are intense almost to the point of
oppressiveness with Miss Do-
mergue giving a performance that
smoulders from start to finish. Ed-
ward Gollenz as her brother,
whose travels have made him
doubt the validity of vendetta as
a force of justice, gives a strong
characterization until he is finally
overcome by his sister’s taunting.
Good support is given by the rest
of the cast, but in spite of good
acting and direction and authentic
backgrounds, it is a depressing
film,



B.B.C. Programme Changes
_ . » Kor New Quarter

New Times

Effective -Sunday, 30th. Sept.
which marks the beginning of the
last quarter of the year there will
be some changes in BBC, sched-
ules, Chief of these is the shift
of ‘the daily ‘Radio Newsreel’
from 8.00 to 8.15 p.m., a quarter
of an hour later, ‘From the Ed-
itorials’ also moves from 8.55 to
10.10 p.m.. Just after we advised
you a fortnight ago that the beam
te us on 48.43 metres, 6.195 mega-
cycles would begin after the West
Tndies half-hour it was brought
forward a half hour and will now
begin at 7.45 p.m, so that when
you tune in to the various editions
of {Calling the West Indies’ you
should tune to either the 31 me-
tre band or this one on the 49
metre band.

New Series

Among the new programmes
for’ the quarter are three series of
talks:—‘Man and the Soil’ a series
ot fifteen weekly talks or discus-
sions on the world problem of
soil erosion. This will be at 6.00
p.m. Mondays. ‘What's Cooking?’
teljing listeners of the traditional
and piquant regional dishes of
the British Isles conducted by
Philip Harben, cookery expert
and chef-star of BBC. Television.
(Who said the British couldn't
cook?) This programme will be at
6.50 p.m. on Sundays. ‘Theatre
Memories’ by W. J. Macqueen-
Pope, probably the greatest au-~
thority on the theatre in England
today, giving listeners a picture
of the stars and stages of thea-
trical London, his first talk being
about Drury Lane Theatre. His
talks will be at 7.45 p.m. on
Fridays.

At the same time listeners should
note that the popular ‘Twenty
Questions’ which used to clash
with the West Indies half-hour
on Wednesdays is now on the air
a half-hour later and will be on
the direct beams to us beginning
at 7.45 p.m. This is a radio ver-
sion of an old Victorian parlour
game and has its followers in

countless thousands all over the
world. he

Music Series

It is not only the talks which
get prominence in new _ pro-
grammes, Two new musical series
also begin im this new quarter.
The first of these is ‘Piano for
Pleasure’ which begins a new
series of thirteen programmes se-
lected from the 1951 syllabus of
Examinations of the Associated
Board of the Royal School of
Music. The first programme will
be played and presented by Her-
bert Murrill, Head of the BEC’s
Music Department, a former Pro-
fessor of Composition at the
toyal Academy, who has com-
posed a considerable amount of
music for plays and films in
addition to works for orchestral
and chamber combinations. This
programme will be at 8.00 p.m.
on Mondays. The other musical
series is ‘English Cathedral Music’
the first coming from the choir
of Canterbury Cathedral. Broad-
casts will be at 10.30 p.m, on
Wednesdays.

Fifth Birthday of ‘Third’

The BBC's Third Programme
celebrates its fifth birthday on the
29th. September and two BBC
programmes in the Overseas Ser-
vice take note of this. One is
a special edition of ‘London Fo-
rum’ at 10.15 p.m. Monday next
and the other is —‘How To Listen’
the satire by Joyce Grenfell and
Stephen Potter which was the
opening transmission of the Third
Programme. It will be broadcast
on MONDAY at 4.15 p.m.






False Document Charge

PORT-OF-SPAIN, Sept. 27

John Rawlins of Rawlins Import
and Export Co., appeared before
the Court on a charge of “wilfully
using a false document in the
transaction of business with the}
Customs.” Rawlins pleaded not)
guilty. The matter has been
adjourned.



I)






SUNDAY ADVOCATE

a een ee a nt

Man About Town

THIS is
Store with
things.

a delightful Drug

tan Pharmacy
Henry Street is
extremely clever Hairbrush (with

on

concealed comb in the back) for|Chain Guard; Tools ete. are being |
from | offered at only $78.30. Another |

Men—an Addis product
England, as well as a full range
of Toilet requisites. The choice
Candy Counter offers a Carnival
Assortment from its dazzling
array and, with the accent on
variety, the new Vegetable and
Flower Seeds are a ‘must’ for the
a But drop in—or phone

* * ? .

LIFE ON BOARD —let’s
shall we? Velvet nights on a
Tropical Sea — an Open-Air
Swimming Pool—French Cuisine
and Wines, and perfect service.
Ten wonderful days and nights
on the Luxury Liner Colombie.
We'll see La Guaira and Curacao
and Cartagena and many more
romantic places, Inclusive fares
are from $260; $189; $120; First,
Second and Third Class respec-
tively. And the Colombie is sail-
ing October 3. We can just make
it—come on!.R, M. Jones & Co.,
Ltd. are the Agents — dial 3814.

” & * *

MY, OH MY, what fun I’ve
had! A whole morning playing in
Cave Shepherd's Toyland on the
First Floor. Forward and Reverg+
ing Cars, fully controlled; Coca-
Cola Trucks; 50 Shot Water-Pis-
tols; Convertible Trike-Isikes:
Airplanes and Yachts and the
most astonishing, Dolls from
Canada. Aptly named ‘Weturhs’
complete with feeding bottle and

go,

diaper. Others, more restrained,
are dressed in organdie and
seemingly have real hands and
feet and hair. They cry when
they’re put to bed, Thinking of
Christmas?

‘ : . *

THERE'S one—just one left for
you if you're very quick and very
lucky. It’s the highly popular,
record breaking A-40 Austin at
Eckstein Bros. With a beautifully
designed interior, independent
coil springing and rugged
strength, the Austin gives abso-
lutely top performance = and
economy. Similarly in the A—170
Pick-ups, with their unique all-
steel bodies and load capacity of
1,500 cwt. there is mo superior.
The cabs are luxurious with car-
like comfort. Dial 5007 and Al
Ramsay will give you facts. and
figures.

“a e

YOU are given decorative and |
protective qualities with -Snow-
cem. This waterproof
neither a substitute for paint or

———————

;7-

| HI-HO for the open road on a|

leles with 3-speed; 4” pedals;

|model with rubber grips is

| riced
lat $66.39. A lady’s Here

es is

included and on these wonderful |

buys don’t forget the Dyno-Light-
ing! Also upstairs at N. B. Wil-
son's _ ny ee, Bed-
Springs — substantially
reduced. Phone 3676.

* a cs *

so many interesting | silky Hercules Bicycle! And what
. P. A: Clarke’s Cosmopoli-|a marvellous opportunity to get!

Prince Wm. the best buy in Town at Wilson’s |
displaying an/ Sale. Yes, indeed, Hercules Bicy-|

}

|

The newest and latest and best—

for all-purpose sewing. The Singer

| Model 206 whips through Button-

holes, Buckles, Embroidery anu
Zig-Zag and am amazing variety ol
designs. On derionstration at
Singer's Showroom now, you
simply cannot pass by without ex-
amining this Model 206 — there’s
been nothing quite like this before.
And if you’re just staying a short
while on the Island, look at the
indispensable 11 lb. portable
| machine with transformers for
}110 or 220 volts. An extremely
jneat package!
. * *

It’s Waterproof, Insect-proof,
Durable and, above all, it's New
Again. Whatis? Any old leather
fabric or car upholstery that has
been treated with NUAGANE
Flexible Leather Paint. At Red-
man & Taylor's you can purehase
this very unusual and easy to
apply (with brush or spray)

*

wide range of colours. Thinking
of shoes? Don’t despair —- Red-
man & Taylor’s also stock NUEEN
to shine your shoes in 50 minutes
flat. And remember, NUAGANE
and NUEEN are long-lasting.

* 6 *

Deservedly popular and every-
one’s choice — HORNIMAN’S
PURE TEA. Established ‘way
back in 1826, Horniman’s was the
very first of packaged Teas, Of
exceptionally good quality, it is
made available through every
Grocery Story on the Island.
Horniman’s Pure Tea has the ad-
vantage of being made up not
only in the regular sized packages
but also in § oz. sizes that sell for
6c. Easily recognised jn it’s red
banded wrapping, Horniman’s Tea
is exclusively distributed by James
Lynch & Co., Ltd,

*

%

tk â„¢ w

“This is the most terrific thing
in a long while—Thani Bros’ Sale

¢

coating is|0n Prince Wm. Henry and Swan
| Streets.

Let me show you—Cot-

distemper. Snowcem is made in| tons from 39c; Linens at 71c. and

powder ‘form with a
Snowcrete White Portland
Cement. Unaffected by climatic
conditions it does not flake or
peel. Snowcem is the perfect cov-
ering for Concrete, Brick, Stone
etc. and can be applied with
equal ease either by brush or
spray. The colour range is exten-
sive and is supplied in air-tight
metal containers. T. Geddes Grant
lad. are the distributors.

base of|almost every other type of fabric,

even American Print Crepes at
$1.69. Then there are Shoes —
John White's less 10% and Indian
Leather Sandals for $5.98. These
gorgeously patterned Oil-Cloths
aré only $1.28 and here are Bath
Towels for 73c. Ever seen such
values? Household Goods and
Rrassware and Toilet Requisities
and-—Gents’ Watches for $7.50.
























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FOR OVER
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1 Be sure your family is protec with
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PAGE SEVEN






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] Woth with Palmolive Soop, >
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colours +++ are only a few of “Tex-made” prints new
offering outstanding piece goods buys to the smartly-
dressed women of today. ‘“Tex-made” prints are tub-
fast and sun-fast . . . cool, comfortably light and long
wearing. Sew your own from “Tex-made” prints.
You will get that priceless distinction of a ‘“‘Tex-
made” fabric dress . . . in a smart combination of
high fashion and low price.

Remember the name “Tex-made” . . . and look
for the identification bands and tag on the piece
goods. They are your guarantee that the prints you
buy are genuine ‘‘Tex-made” fabrics,

“TEX-MADE” 1S WELL MADE




FA Brit


eae

PAGE EIGHT

SUNDAY ADVOCATE



BARBADOS 4 ADVOGATE

Printed by the Advoeste Co., L*4., Broad St, Bridgetown





Sunday, September 30, 1951



SUGAR WORKERS
BENEFIT
A MEMORANDUM of agreement pub-
lished during the week between the Bar-
bados Sugar Producers’ Association and
the Government shows the figures of in-
creased benefits for workers i». the sugar
industry. It is a document, li eral in con-
cept and in terms, and should serve as a
satisfactory basis for the future relations
of sugar workers and employers.

The years between the two wars saw
the sugar industry in this island strug-
gling to maintain its position as our main
source of revenue but at the same time
suffering from the indifference of the
British Government and the serious com-
petition of foreign sugars. The living con-
ditions of the people who worked in that
industry were far from satisfactory, but
prices continued at a low level. Two fac-
tors have tended to bring about the pres-
ent change. The demand for Colonial
sugar brought better prices during a guar-
anteed period and the realisation by the
British Government that the social and
economic conditions depended on the suc-
cess of the industry gained it new recog-
nition.

In the larger field, Barbados sugar was
tied up with West Indian Sugar and no
longer competed with sugar of other col-
onies in the British market.

With these improved conditions and
with the desire “to improve the good
relations which exist between employers
and employees in the sugar industry by
providing both directly and indirectly for
larger pecuniary benefits to workers in the
industry in crop years which are above
the average,” sugar producers have now
offered certain contributions which have
been accepted by the Government,

The kernel of the agreement is that an
additional $1.80 per ton will be added to
the Labour Welfare Fund which now ‘col-
lects $2.40 per ton from the guaranteed
price paid by the British Government
when the crop of any one year exceeds the
average of the preceding 5 years. For the

year 1951 there will be an extra $1.20 per
tom so. that the overall receipts for this
year will be at the rate of $5.40 per ton.

The 1951 crop has been estimated at
187,000 tons therefore it is easy to see that
the fund benefits to the extent of over one
millioh dollars. And this fund is to pro-
vide for the repair, reconstruction or erec-
tion of houses for workers in the sugar
industry.

If the terms of the agreement went no
farther it would have made a considerable
contribution to the social welfare of the
island. At the door of bad housing condi-
tions can be laid many of the evils which
now seek to destroy the moral standards
of society. But the agreement goes one step
farther.

It provides for an improved Bonus
Scheme at the rate of 1% on wages in
years when the crop is between 125,000
and 130,000 tons with an increase of 14%
for each 5,000 thereafter. In respect of the
1951 crop the new bonus will be 19% of
the basic wages paid,

With the long term view that the pro-
duction of the industry would be lost if
proper facilities are not made for export of
our produce, the Sugar Producers have
also agreed to contribute $2.00 per ton to a
Harbour Fund Scheme. There is a little
selfishness in everything and it will be
seen now that the demands for a Deep
Water Harbour Scheme, at least on the
part of the Sugar Producers, were intend-
ed to safeguard their future interests and
that of the island. To this end they are pre-
pared to make a worth while contribution
to the enormous outlay which the Gov-
ernment is expected to undertake.

If there was ever an occasion when
practical effect has been given to
the doctrine of profit sharing
in industry it is the present. The
Sugar Producers have done much to re-
move the belief of many people, including
workers in the industry that they existed

merely for the purpose of extracting out

_ of those employed in the industry the last

ounce of energy without giving anything
in return. It is clear now that with im-
provement in market conditions and prices
for sugar it is part of their policy to share
the profits of the industry. It gives weight
to their contention during earlier years
that the industry was unable to carry
greater financial burdens. It is a tribute to
them that at the first cecasion when they

. could afford they have passed on to the



worker pecuniary benefits and to an ex-
tent which were not even expected, —
This new agreement might well be
regarded as a point of record in a social
revolution which has taken place in this
nd during the last 2 sars. Improved

>

SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 30,

1951



standards of living have brought new
demands and people who have emigrated
from an agricultural community to high!y
industrialised countries have returned
with clear cut ideas of having some of the
better things in life. Many have not
stopped to think that these can only come
with greater productivity and better
prices. Others have demanded wider
social services without realising the neces-
sity for heavier taxation.

These changes, social and economic, will
come only when there is a greater meas-
ure of co-operation between employer and
employee, and between Government and
industry. It is the duty of Government to
see ‘to it that industry makes its true con-
tribution to the general welfare in ex-
change for the protection of the state; it
is also a solemn duty to prevent that in-
dustry crushing the soul out of the indi-
vidual in the creation of wealth, But it
is an equally important duty on the part
of .the Government to protect industry
and to provide the necessary safeguards
so that the community which supports it
and the people who supply its energy can
be assured of their fair share from its
returns.



Local Government

A BILL to make provision for better
Local Government Administration in the
Island has recently been introduced into
the House of Assembly. Its objects are, to
abolish the Vestries and to replace them
with six Councils, to simplify the system of
Local Government taxation, and to in-
crease control by ‘the Central Govern-
ment. The Bill is based on the “Report on
Local Government in Barbados” by Sir
John Maude and it follows his recom-
mendations closely.

The need for some simplification in our
Vestry system was clearly stated by the
West Indian Royal Commission of 1939.
“We consider that social improvement can
be fostered by co-operation between Gov-
ernment and people through the medium
of properly constituted local authorities.
There is a point, however, beyond which
flexibility and local participation in public
work degenerate into chaotic discrepancies
and lack of co-ordination, and that point
seems to us’to have been passed in Bar-
bados”,

A more controversial provision is that
any adult of British nationality residing in
the area of local government shall be en-
titled to vote for, or himself become, a
member for a Council. It must be stressed
that évery voter for the House of Assembly
pays either direct or indirect taxation and
everyone realizes that he will have to con-
tribute more if he is to have increased
social benefits. This will not apply to the
new Councils as all of their taxation will
be, as at present, direct—thus unless some
property qualification is introduced there
will be the dangerous spectacle of members
spending taxes to which, it would be pos-
sible that neither they nor their support-
ers have contributed.

The following clauses in the Bill deal
with taxation. The greatest reform is that
land tax should be paid on the value of
the property and not on the basis of acre-
age. This will remedy the injustice whereby
an owner of an acre of bare rock in St.
Lucy has to pay the same taxes as the
owner of an acre of fertile agricultural
land in St. John. Another welcome pro-
posal is that Trade Tax will be assessed by
the Income Tax Officer. This will avoid the
present system by which trade tax and in-
come tax, while based on the same busi-
ness transactions, are assessed by two com-
pletely separate bodies.

The Bill also makes provision for tight-
ening Government control over the new
local authorities, The Auditor General, on
behalf of the Governor-in-Executive Com-
mittee, will have power to call for in-
formation, to approve Estimates and the
proposed rates of the local government
area, and loans, and in the last resort to
declare a local authority to be in default.
This will be a salutory rule since it will
lessen the chances of public criticism as
to the method of handling local govern-
ment finances.

If the Maude recommendations come to
fruition the cost of local government will
probably rise in the immediate future. This
is so, because while many of the existing
officers of the Vestries and parochial boards
will be employed by the new Councils, the
rest will have to be compensated. And so
the New Councils will be judged by the
test of efficiency. In conelusion, it is hoped
that the House of Assembly will not let the
advantages of larger units and better
methods of collecting taxes be over-
shadowed by the election of irresponsible
Councillors.

Such are the general terms of the Bill.
It is a voluminous document and it is
almost impossible that the Legislature will
be able to deal with it before the House is
dissolved and a General Election takes
place. It is useful, however, that it has ;
been presented at this time, so that all
those concerned can give it the careful
consideration which it deserves


















PPRHE fact that your Uncle Nat

and King Farouk ended their
holiday on the same day started a
silly rumour that the two rakehelly
playboys had been slinging the
dice and bashing the _ sherbet
bottle about together on the Con-
tinent,

The truth is that your Uncle
cummed down teetotaler Farouk's
invitation, first because he doesn't
like Farouk, and, second, because
he doesn’t like sherbet.

But when the persistent
arch sent a second invitation to
stay with him in Switzerland, your
Uncle sent back a_ telegram:
“Only if a wall is built between

That is why you read in your
newspaper: —

“In a Swiss hotel King Farouk
had a wall specially built to isolate
himself and his party from other
guests. Though he spent only one
night there, he paid the bill, for
the unfinished partition.” + tied

It seems that the simple crea-
ture took the telegram seriously
and gave orders for the wall to be
built. Then somebody told him it
was a joke and he left next day
na huff. ‘i

According to the news, the wall
cost him £1,200, which makes it
a better joke than it seemed at
first.

*

Another rumour was that Uncle
Nat Gubbins had gone to Russia
to see Uncle Joe Stalin.

It was based on this Uncle’s well
known curiosity about ingrowing
moustaches and what they con-
ceal.

Joe Stalin owns what is. prob-
t

He calls it*Tovarich Come
rade), wraps it in Cellophane be-
fore he retires for the night, and,
thanks to the concave, or ingrow-
ing design of the thing, can use) it
as a small store for caviar or other
zatables in case of famine.

+ *

ot the

As Joe would be the last person
to starve in a Russian famine, the
question still remains, “What does
he keep there?”

This Uncle can’t tell you, be-
cause he didn’t go to Russia after
all.

The Duke

GENEVA, Tuesday,
The young Duke of Kent, who
is leaving Britain to continue his



Tort Paar()



- Sitting O

$ type
oe

eee

ee

VOTE

Ab THE

JUST THE SAME AS THE LABOUR PARTY

ONLY BETTER

| _ \ || MORKINGMANS PARTY
| gry” | 7OLPUDOLE matte ni Inver a tar tenet 400
hi ED Or PALE

"the Tory Party has widened its base beyond recognition



says ECCLES, MP

EW “LINE” FOR NEXT ELECTION

By NATHANizL GUBBINS

But, if you are thinking of baby
mice, you are not only being rude
to the leader of a great nation, but
believing something which is not
in accordance wi.h the facts,

Although it has been reported
that Stalin is fond of animals, he
is not that fond.

Medals for Eva
HEN people give themselves
medals for doing something
or other, like the late Hermann
Goering, you know they are going
round the bend.

But when they give themselves
medals for not doing something,
‘you may be forgiven for assum-
ing that they are right round the
bend and heading full speed for
the hut house.

Therefore, wMen I read the re-
port from the Argentine that Presi-
dent Peron has presented his wife
Eva with three medals for “her
self-denial in refusing to become a
candidate for the Vice-Presidency
this year,” I felt a bit worried,

You might argue that, as the
President gave tir the medals, it
is unfair to say she gave them to
herself. But any old married man
who has given his wife a fur coat
knows who thought of it first.

* *

Up till now [ have always
thought affectionately of Eva in
terms of the old English sailor
song, “A nice giil, a decent girl,
but one of the rakish kind.” In
other words, pretty, good-hearted
and a bit of a tomboy. No more.

Now | shall see her in a diffor-

nt light, but eyays remembering
that genius is akin to madness, —
ways think of dear Eva as a genius.

If ever [ give myself medals, I
hope she will be big enough to
think the same of me even if I
also believe I am Napoleon,

Pass The Plankton

EFORE I went away, experts

were telling, reporters almost
every day that the population of
the world was getting larger and
older and the food supplies
shorter, ,

Tommy with a Sten-gun and steel
helmet. t

THE TORY PARTY



m The Fence

Whatever happens, I shall ak’

Of ‘Kent's N ew School



|
aaa |

%

Lat g

Two weeks later they are saying *y ’ e 2 4 ‘ ‘.

exactly the same thing, except|% C S Piteher & Co \ %
that scientists in America are do- : e e e

ing their damnedest to make the
world population even older and
therefore larger if the birth rate
keeps up.

Anybody but a scientist, that is
to say any normal person, would
come to the conclusion that this is
asking for world starvation in
practicaily no time,

But in St. Louis, where 800
scientists are working out a
scheme to make everybody live to
the age of 100, or more, they have
been smart enough to warn old
folk that if they want to be cen-
tenarians they must eat hardly
anything at all.

They must cut down severely on |}
bread, potatoes, and sugar in case
they get fatally hotted up with too
much energy, say “no, no, no, no”
to meat, fish, eggs, and poultry in
case excess protein knocks their
ageing kidneys for six, and say
“take it away” every time they are
offered fried food because it con-
tains a substance which clogs their
arteries and causes heart failure.

* wu *




AND THE BEST
BUYS TOO!!








JAMS
CRYSTALS
PEAS

By Wm. P. HARTLEY Ltd.

NO ADDATIVES — Only FRUIT and SUGAR
ge Obtainable at all Grocers

Over here, where country people
have lived to incredible ages on
diets composed mainly of boiled
pork and pease pudding, we are
going to be kinder to the old folk
when there are so many of them
that the pork and pudding won't
go round, even on a ration.

Our scientists already have their
eye on a food called plankton, “a
fauna and flora found on the sur-
face of the ocean,” which is meat
and bread to whales and sea ser-
pents and may be just the thing for

tay SOR oe By ood

Now, ina : ratory,
they are experimenting with a new
delicacy, “the bright. green slime
found on ponds of farms and vil-
lages” believed to be full of fats,
proteins and carbohydrates.

“Another slice of pork?”

“Thanks. Why ain’t grandfer
eating his green slime?”

“He says it might kill him, as
it’s full of fats, proteins and car-
bohydrates.”

“They do get cunning at that
age, don’t they?”

—L.E.S.




YoOoU!!

Having completed our...

. STOCK-TAKING

We beg to thank our Customers
and the general public for their
loyal support during the past years.



with him. but to us and the pro-
fessors they will be just boys who} |

schooling at Le Rosey, at Rolle, dence at this school. All the boys punished if necessary.”
on Lake Geneva, will never be a are called by their surnames, Punishment is
prefect. Nor will he ever be a whether it be Smith or Windsor. than physical.
fag. For prefects and fagging are The young Duke of Kent will-canes. But on Wednesdays and
just “not done’ at this Swiss be coming here on Thursday Saturday:, when the boys have
aristocratic school for aristocrats week, when the term opens, He their days off, the punished boy
—and others, ’ will mingle with boys of 25 differ- has to go to class’ and work ail
Through huge gates; a lane ent nationalities booked to arrive day.
almogt a mile and a thalf long the same day, “We have found this quite
leads through the school’s private He will have a room to himself, sufficient punishment,” said Miss
farm



No _birches, no

There is no priority or prece- have got to be taught, fed, and| ‘

A
more mental

We can assure them of our best

endeavours to continue giving them

the most up-to-date Merchandise at

best prices combined with Courteous
and Prompt Service.





that is the main schoolhouse,

Ivy-covered walls, and what is
familiarly called here an “English
rose garden,” give the impression
of being at home rather than on
the shoreg of Lake Geneva.

In the green and beige draw-
ing-room where _ students
meet friends, photographs of
former scholars, kings crowned,
uncrowned, and decrowned, hang

near those of other boys in foot- every sense of the word, and we j

ball togs, or jumping, running, or
swimming: ~ *

Field-Marshal Montgomery, in
his too-well-known white par
coat, stands beside a mud-stained

to the renovated chateau and will not sleep in the four-bed Schaub with a wry smile,

dormitories like most of the other
boys. “But only if he behaves
himself in a proper manner,” [
was told. Otherwise into a dormi-
tory he will go.

‘No Pampering’

can Miss Schaub, the directress of prunes and custard here.” says |

Le Rosey, said: “There is no
fussing or pampering here, The
boys are taught to be men in

treat them all on a basis of strict
equality.

“In fact, the Duke will not be
the only royal student here. [|
cannot tell you who will be here

Our Readers Say

Little Theatre Needed
To the Editor, the Advocate,
SIR,—As a result of two meet-

ings held. some months ago a
committee called The Theatre
Project Committee was elected

with the object of discovering
ways and means of acquiring a
little theatre for the island. The
theatre we visualize will be small,
inexpensive to rent and open to
all cultural activities. Incidentally
ave hear such a theatre has been
opened in St. Vincent, an island
with a comparatively small popu-
lation. There they have been
‘ucky in having a fairy godfather
from America, and his help com-
bined with generous donations
from the eight firms in the island
have made this possible. If a
few thousand godfathers in Bar-
bados would give just five dollars
each we could have a theatre too.

The Theatre Project Committee
in order to find out whether the
public wants a theatre, and will
not only subscribe towards it,
but work to get it, has issuéd a
questionnaire Which ‘is being
widely distributed. This letter is

to make it clear that my com-
mittee will not pursue its work
junless it is satisfied that the
| inverest is not only keen but
| widespread, May I appeal there-

ore to everyone to answer the
questionnaire and not to treat
something that es not con-
them A litth

town would be the



of all cultural development and
very important in the training of
young people. Should anyone
want a copy of the questionnaire
they can be had at the British
Council or Johnson’s Stationery
or by telephoning me at 4137.

The questions we ask are neces-
sarily. concise and may not be
quite clear to some. The first is
an appeal for donations. The
second is, “Are you willing to
help by giving some of your time
to the project?” This means will
you organise entertainments or
help us do so in order to’ make
money for the building of the
theatre? The fourth question also
needs some explanation, “It 4s
proposed to run a_ theatre club
with an annual membership fee
with special facilities for mem-
bers, would you*he willing to be-
come a member?”

The membership (fee not more
than $5.00) would be open to
everyone and members would be
entitled 1.9 book seats before the
generai public and get those
seats a. less cost. In this way
we hope to maintain the theatre.
It is also heped to form a film
society for the showing of foreign




and documentary ilms not seen
here at the com "clal theatres,
Barbados must have a little
theatre. Please help us to. get
+; one
GOLDE WHITE
Honorary Secretary

The Theatre Project Committee,



together in the







WE CORDIALLY WELCOME

YoU.

Cigarette?

The boys have to get up at 7.15} '
a.m. Breakfast, consisting of
bread, butter, and jam, with
coffee, is at 7.30. On three days| |
a week they have porridge. “No

DA COSTA & CO. LID. |
\

DRY GOODS DEPARTMENT

Miss Schaub,

Work begins at eight. There is
no prayer service, but religious
nstruction is given twice a week. ||
At the 10.30 break the boys
receive hot chocolate. Then bac's|
to work until 12.

After lunch — soup, meat, two!
vegetables, «nd a dessert—there '
are organised sports until four |
o'clock, when once again they
return to the classrooms until six.

On Saturday evenings the boys
are allowed to do their work in|
their own rooms—as long as they
have not been punished, |

On Sundays they go to church



DON'T BE EXCITED...
WHEN A PARTY IS COMING

in Rolle, where there are be'4|
Catholic and Protestant services. |
On Saturday evenings the ({’
older boys are allowed to smoke |
in the drawing-room, but not in.
their own reoms. “We like toa)
keep a discreet control of them.’
even on their days off, you know,”
says Miss Schaub.
Ages of the boys are from nine
to 19. All have to take part in’
various sports and are enrolled in
one of the three football teams, |
They can use the boats or
yachts belonging to the school on
condition that they have with
them at least one student who has
the navigation licence obtainable;
from the police. !
There will be ten British boys
at the school with the Duke, but
only three of his own age.
Ten professors, three of who:n
are British, look after the educa-
tional aspect. Lessons are given
in English to boys who do not
know French. “But we quickly
teach them the language,”
the directress. '
i



seid

Simply ‘Phone GODDARD'S. a few

Bottles of...
GOLD BRAID and A Case of
CANADA DRY GINGERS or SODAS

Order

Father’s Friend

If the Duke looks closely
enough, he will see the name af
ex-student John Lowther,
Lady

son of
George Cholmondeley.



s too young to know’ the
is that of his father’s
The two
plane crash,
-—L.E.S.

1e, but it

aide-de-camp died

{
Your troubles are over and Enjoyment Begins x
}

RN


‘lor by the M

SUNDAY,

SEPTEMBER

30, 1951



THE Barbados. Museum has
recently acquired the Taylor col-
lection of Arawak It was
purchased from - Shirley Tay-
with the aid
ctions Fund,
started earlier this
Ronald Tree. The
his fund is to purchase

historic and artistic
interest relating to the history of
Barbados, and to place these on
exhibition at the Museum,
Through the generosity of Mrs.
Taylor, who has wiilingly agreed
to accept the purchase price in
two instalments, the collection has
been handed over to the Museum,
and will be displayed us soon as
new showcases are available.

relics,






of the Museum Cc
Which was
year by Mr
object of

objects of



The Taylor Collection was
formed by the late Mr. Edmund
Knight Tzylor, a solicitor, and

the father of the late Mr. Shirley

Taylor to whem the collection
subsequently passed. Mr. E. K.
Taylor excavated these Arawak

relics from the site of an Arawak
settlement at Exmouth, near
Indian River. Many of the speci-
mens in this collection have been
commented on by Professor J. W.
Fewkes in his monograph “A



Hy NEVILLE

Prehistoric Island

f America”

The collection is a varied one.
It consists Of a number of shell
celts, or chiseis as these are called
locally, and a few stone imple-
ments. The Arawaks used the
conch and the Queen conch for
the manufacture of tools as there
was no suitable stone in. Barba-
dos. Shell tools were not, how-
ever, confined to Barbados for
these are also found in’ the
Greater Antilles. An arrowhead
and a breken javelin-head of non
local stone afe of especial inter-
est.

The pottery, fashioned by the
coil method and smoothed with
a flat pebble was baked in an
open hearih, illustrates the
relatively high art culture of the
primiti Arawaks. The larger pot
tery bowWl (illustrated) measures
10 inches in diameter, and has
traces of black slip decorations oa
its exteriot ~The smaller bowl
with a spout (illustrated) . has
traces also of similar decoration,
and it is pierced by six small
holes near thejrim. Pottery rims

é

Culture





Carved shell monkey & pottery stamp showing tree bearing fruit.



Pottery heads of pig, vampire and human skull

SG OBBOSBSESBNGISGVPISVOVSSV





AREFULLY
Ayre yt




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SHELLY BONE CHINA

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BOLTON LANE

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fl
A
PRESCRIPTION }
i
|

E CONNELL

Areain the collection show the same

style of decoration by the use of
incised lines and pierced holes
The small boat-shaped dish has
almost classical lines.

There are a number of pottery
heads in the collection, those of
the pig, human skull and vampire
ere illustrated on this page, whilst
@hers include the head of a shark
and a turtle. These were former-
ly the lugs or handles of Arawak
dishes. A pottery stamp of disk
shape with a handle in the middle,
end on incised design appears to
represent a tree bearing f:uit, The
siamp was found by Mr. Taylor
during his excavations on the
breast-bone of a skeleton, who in
life may have been a chief or
shaman—a magician. The stamp
was almost certainly used for
painting the body, since the male
Arawaks used to paint their
bodies red—often with the designs
of their favourite idols.

The Arawaks believed that if
they could obtain cont'ol over the
spi its of nature and thei~ ances-
ters they wou'd o>tain super-
naturel powers. To. this end they

constructed idols in which these
spirits might :esi.e, which were
known as Zemis. In the Taylor
collection there ae severa Zemis
such as the ca ved el] mensey
(illustrated). a clay torso of a

pregnant woman, pact of a clay

foot from a human f gure and a
phallus. Many of thesé Zemis
eppear in the to.m cf luts or

handles of pots,

Amon the pottery objects are
clay disks pierced by a hole, prob-
ably used as net or line sinkers
in fishing, and, conical pierced
cay objects somewhat similar to
spindle whorls, which may have
been used in the making of
cotton co.d for hammocks, aprons
etc

Conch shell carving is also found
in the shape of a set of teeth—
probably from a wooden idol.
There are two strange rectangular
ob'ects of carved shell and stone.
The one of shell has notches on
one side and that of stone has five
diamond shaped holes, both have
an incised rectangle. Professor
Fewkes has suggested that these



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some
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PAGE NINE





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“to fall

PAGE TEN



Heavy Rainfall Holds Up Planting

IN SCOTLAND DISTRICT

RAIN fell throughout the island
during tne past two days. some
Parishes got heavy showers du-
Ting Thursday night and early
Priday while other parisnes got
Short and light spells of rain.

i the crop ended this year
Barbados has peen getting con-
tinuous showers. This has caused
Some uneasiness in some plant-
ers’ minds, especially those who
Manage land in: the Scotland
district and low lying districts
without proper drainage facili-
ties.
“Most of the land in the Scot-
land district. is water-logged,”
Mr. Walker, Manager of Castle
Grant, said on Friday. Part of the
Castle Grant estate lies in Scot-

HELP US

land, and he is finding it very
difficult to get that part culti-
vated.

Castle Grant registered 83

inches of rain for the year up to
Friday morning, as against 60
inches up to the end of Septem-
ber 1950. “The soil is just like
wax,” he said. “It would take a
good dryimg out before I can plant
canes.”

Mr. Walker said that the same
conditions obtain in the valley
lands, The parishes that are very
hiliy are not so affected by the
continuous heavy rainfall because
they enjoy naturaj drainage.

He felt that the canes that he
had already got planted are
growing fairly well. They are
now vbout 12 weeks old and have
reached a reasonable height.
Asked what would be the out-
come of the crop if the rain con-
tinues to fall heavily throughout
the year, Ne remarked “If thd

Remember!

Do your best for us and the other animals.





ANIMAL WELFARE WEEK begins to-day and we are earnestly appealing to you to support the 8.P.0.A.

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Startling Predictions
In Your Horoscope |
Your Real Life Told Free |

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cost what the Stars indicate for you, some |
of your past experiences, your strong and |
weak points, ete? Here Is your chance |
to test FREE the skill of Pundit Tabore,
| India’s most famous Astrologer, who by
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York beliew that
sess some sort of

send you your Astral Interpreta-
tien if you forward him your full name
(Mr. Mrs. or Miss), and date

birth all clearly writen by yourself.
No money wanted al Work,
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our affairs. Write now as this offer

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DIT TABORE (Dept. 233—C.), Upper
Bombay 26. india,

How to get rid of

STOMACH
PAINS

Forjett Street,



rain doesn’t stop ialling, I don’t
know what will happen, On
Thursday I got heavy showers at
Castle Grant and hardly any work
could be done.”

“Ratoons Poor”

He said that he passed througl
6t. Philip and he thought the
Tatoons rather poor. They were’
jow and nothing to be compared
with the ratoons in that parish

Admitted At
Alexandra
Laudalpha, Sch. Water Lilly FIL, Sch. eq

HE COLERIDGE and Alexan- United Pilgrim S., Sch. Everdene, M.
dra Schools have both open- P#erwood, Sch. Rosaline M

In Carlisle Bay cor

Yacht Marsaltese, Sch. Lucille M Th

Smith, Sch. Augustus B. Compton, Sch

last year. ed thei 2 ; ARRIVALS All the day, booth owners
Finally, he hoped that the island with acting Hesdisachrere Mn, mits, Wady, Jey. 48 tons, Cart. Parsons. the big Labour Day Fair at
wi acting Headteachers, Mr. from St. Lucia, Agents: Hanschell Larsen. Queen’ Park r ti
Would get some weeks ef steady Jj. § Yearwood B.A. (Hons.), has . Schooner Mandalay II., 30 tons, Capt jueen's ‘ark, were erecting

Sunshine for the balance of the }een appointed Acting Headmas- G™@™! ‘rom St. Vincent,
year. In his opinion, that would ter of vg Coleridge Shoot witle Schooner Owners’ Association,

be the only way that the crops Miss K. Laurie has been appointed =e ‘
Dies Suddenly



ma

in the Scotland district would 4, s i hn ,

reach the required standard. pose ee aman OF He Alex
Mr. Seale of Bowmanstan was ,

Mca ts cat os — ‘saul te tigua and Jamaica before coming died suddenly at the residence of

too spoke of the rainfall holding back to Barbados to take up his Mrs, C. Kellman at about

up planting in some districts ne cae as Assistant Master o'clock yesterday morning.



18 New Pupils Harbour Log To-morrow des

Excursions, seabathing, fairs,
icerts and dances will herald
Labour Day to-morrow.

‘Turtle Dove, Sch. Mary M. Lewis, Sch. morrow’s holiday making crowd-

* some hasty last minute shopping.

Agents: their booths and installing their
stock.

There will
three ecard
Mr. Yearwood taught in An- Carrie MacAlister of St. Peter, a = BO
6.30 ridden, a past-time beloved by
7 Barbadian youths.
Many will be going especially





ousands who anticipate to-

town yesterday to get through



Carpenters were actively
king ready for to-morrow.
be hoopla, the
ame, the lucky dip
er games of chance.
horse will be

Most stomach palms are due to
dangerous excess acid. The quickest
way to get rid of this excess acid
is te neutralize it by taking a dose
of ‘ BISMAG * (short for ‘ Bisurated ’
This wonderful remedy
will bring you instant relief. Get
‘ BISMAG ’ today and always be sure




‘ ; 7 Coleridge. He has been A post morte é at yas i
‘ I howeve ’ A post mortem examination was ‘ : of eating in
Wished that’ the rain would keep ‘%ching at the Coleridge since performed later in the day. will Cb etagel oh Ait Rornin 6 p
on falling as it is now until the JUe 1949, under the then Acting Seaman is expect to meet you
end of the year. January could Headmaster Mr. G. B. Miller. Mr. limi Radio Kid in a welterweight con-
be very fair with an occasional Y°@*wood has succeeded Mr, Mill- 8 Pass Pre kmunary t ne Kin ill fight Tor- NEED
shower and then some weeks of A agg is now Inspector of Midsvives Exam de Brown “. = lightweight
steady sunshine could follow. . ' d—Hut-
MeWithout this,” he said. “I do | Miss K. Laurie is a sister of A release issued by the Acting son ta ¥ te ie th taht eAdapdbphad iio gph
not see the crop this year ap- Miss E. Laurie who recently re- Director of Medical Services states of intel, ut is the other figh' Tablets and Powder Sold by all Chemists

proaching the standard of last Signed her headship of the Alex- that eight of the mine canaiaates
year’s crop.” I have travelled andra School, who took the Preliminary bxam-
throughout the island with the Miss Wilkie and Miss McCon- ination for Pupil Midwives, con~
exception of some of the Leew: ney were appointed Acting Mis- ducted at the Maternity Hospital
parishes — lookimg at the cro
and I am not as much impress
as I ‘was around the same 7 _
last year.” Eighteen new pupils were ad- Boyce, Eleen Foster, Lucille Jor- 91
Steady Sunshine mitted to the Alexandra an, ;
. At asemeneters, he has re-aterm, making their roll call 139. Virginia Knight and Elaine ‘Rock.
corded 70 inches of rain alreadygiThe Coleridge took in 16 new P ; -
While he had only got 59 incheswpupils, making their total 83. Dr. C. Manning, Dr. C. Emtage, |
by the end of September 1950. Some of the boys said yester- Mrs. H. Hart and Mrs. B. Judge,

wi

\. A. (Tom) Clarke, Acting Mas- fully passed the examinabon.
er at the Coleridge.

0 5 4 4 sChair- monwealth C.C. il
He felt that if they got four or*day that they are anxiously look- With Dr. F, N. Grannum as Chair their ‘nn tele i Cdorlaianate Vil-

lage field afainst Belleplaine.

five weeks of steady sunshine as ‘ing forward to the day when they Man.
some planters were suggesting, will be going into their new
the cane would begin to look red. tchool near Douglas. St. Peter.
“They are as green as can be
now,” he said.

Mr. Goodman, n . :
Castle, St. Pecks, cate tae ae 180 new books—fiction and non- when they are on vacation, they

erp seemed promiai im, fiction—for children. Another do not find it as convenient to go
baat, “We Rec foe by tem book case has been added to the to the Library.
some very good rain.” He could Library and books for seniors INES totalling $19.68 were
not say, however, whether or not that were on the reserve have imposed on offenders during
this crop would be as good ag also been put into circulation. the week by Mr. S. H. Nurse,
last year’s. He felt that they Children are not however tak- Police Magistrate of District “E”.
would produce a crop as good ing full advantage of the new Most of the fines were for assault
as last year’s if the rain continues books, the Librarian, Miss E. and battery. 3
as it has been falling Jordan, said yesterday. Children The highest fine was $4.08. Es-
Since the last crop ended. are frequenting the Library byt telle Welch and Preston White of
He said that spring potatoes they, in spite of being told of the Gilkes, St. Lucy, were both fined R

since the schools were reopened.

yu SPEIGHTSTOWN LIBRA- tricts now have more opportuni- to

at
ni

were then being reaped at some new books, still pick out the old- $4.08 for assaulting and beating ¢. you.”
estates. The yam crop looked fair. est books.
Yams would be ready early in

of books t







culation

READY FOR A HUNDRED
AND ONE JOBS |





AUSTIN A70 “Pick Up” |)
¢ STURDY
* INDEPENDENT COIL SPRINGS
¢ LARGE CAPACITY ALL STEEL BODY

VISIT OUR SHOWROOM FOR A’ DEMONSTRATION

In St. James,

Besides these two main attrac,

resses at the Alexandra and Mr. on August 22 and 24, have success- eunhine down the
They are: Majorie Bowen, Wapel Popular Morgan

this dan, Lucille Gaul, Ina Harding, Cles will be down there.

a fe iners were: ed at
'G. Menhing, Dr. 1.80 p.m. between a Belfield XT

The children from country dis- races to-morrow in Carlisle Bay

RY is now circulating over ties to go to the Library whereas for races in Trinidad.

ered, won the Local Talent Contest

lighted the crowd with his version
of “All Thru The Night.”

Daphne Headley also of St. Lucy. night was Carl Best,
Miss Jordan said that the cir- In default, they will each be im- the previous Local Talent Show.

——s

i Ul
1 i NOTICE — WE WiLL BE CLOSED TUESDAY

Buccaneer Day
U be at its height.





many parties are

Lewis
d as usual hundreds of v

A cricket match will be

lay~
Belfield, Black

Rock at

d Durant’s XI, and the Com-
continue



There will be two _ tornado

wind up the trials: for the pick



SACROOL

THE WONDERFUL
REMEDY

8 ¥FORPAIN......
Second prize went to Merlyn } On Sale at

dese wr ting "My hear Oh } KNIGHTS DRUG STORE

REAL VALUES
At Our
Sensational Clearance

Clearing Ladies’ Shoes at
3,00 to 4,00

New Singer Wins
A new vocalist, recently discov-

the Globe Theatre on Friday
ght. He is Cecil Rock. He fon |

The Guest Star for the
winner of













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SHIRTS

10 Kinds at 2 for $5.00 Values up to $4.00 up
Hundreds of other kinds Priced to Sell

Boys’ Shirts 2 for $1.00 Mens Round Neck
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SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 39, 1951








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SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 30, 1951



Trinidad Has Improved

| By PAUL

Four glaring pointers have emerged from the intercolonial
water polo tournament just ended at the Trinidad Yacht

Club between Barbados and

Firstly: the failure of the
Barbados mén’s forward line to
really click in any of the matches.
Secondly: the tremendous im-
provement made by the Trinidad
mens team since their last en-
counter with Barbados in Novem-
ber 1950. Thirdly: the ecbvious
superiority of the Barbados
ladies’ team, who have been quick
with revenge after their defeat
last year when they were but
Leginners and fourthly that water
polo in Trinidad can never proper-
ly develop util the association
promoting that sport has the con-
trolling interest in gate receipts.
Playing Water polo at the Yacht
Club which is a members’ club
the Trinidad water polo association
were not permitted to look after
the gate. Although it is under-
stood that the water polo associa-
tion will :eceive some share of the
profits yet this association will
never be able to gather any real
capital if these conditions continue.

THE VICTORIOUS BARBADOS
talked of red “Hot Shirts”.

Frieda Carmichael, Marion Taylor, Barbara Hunte.
Chandler, Jill Gale, Jean Chandler.

Pitcher (Capt.), Dorothy Warren.

It is a most unfortunate situation,

The Barbados men’s forward
line led by veteran Kenneth Ince
had a sticky time throughout the
tour, Goals were hard to come by,
what with three strong Trinidad
defenders and an excellent goal-
keeper in the person of Johnny
Gatcliffe to get through,

The Ince Shot

Ince, who scored two goals in
the opening club mateh never
found the nets in any of the tests.
He made a terrific name for him-
self. against- Trinidad last Novem-
ber and exploited what can only
be called “the Ince shot’, Ken’s
recipe for this goal-getter is to
back the goal when receiving a
pass. Drop the ball in front of
him, Turn on his back facing the
goal with left arm outstretched.
and ball in left hand, A shot from
this angle is a nightmare for any
goalkeeper to anticipate and inter-
cept. Trinidad however took care-
ful note of this shot last year and
this year their backs seemed to
masier it, forcing him to take in-
accurate shots. Had Ince develop-
ed a few other alternative scoring
shots he would have been more
dangerous.

Delbert Bannister worked tne
hardest of the four forwards in the
team and was rewarded twice
when he seored two very forcing



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The Barbados goalkeepers were
very impressive especially Maurice
Foster who on several occasions in
the First Test saved difficult situa-
tions for his team, Foster and
Weatherhead each played two
matches and both conceded three

FOSTER

goals Weatherhead also saved

well, and the only shot which

ine really beat him was Gull’s long
Trinidad. shot in the final test. However,

there was an excuse for this cue
to the tide asainst him. He had
to be continually on the alert two

goals, Manning, who got a-geal-a-
match in three appearances was
not as impressive as he is at home, see that he did not get pulled
but he tried his best while Portillo, into his own goal, This of course
who played in the opesing match vy mo me ns aetracis trem the

and the final test i; yet to show glory of Gill’s excellent effort,
his worth. Perhaps he did not ee
Trinidad Forwards

have enouvh time but Skipper

Patterson had no al'‘erna’ive but

to rest him in the first and second The Trinidad forwards just
lacked proper finish. They had

plenty of swimming condition but

tes's until the issue was clear.
Outstanding Player their shooting power was weak.

Charlie Evelyn the fifteen year Had they haa another sharp
old schcol boy was certainly the shooter in the team like Rex
cuistanding player of the Barba- Eckstein, the tables might well

dos men’s team. No one got past
him and in the sscond test when
he scored a brilliant goal his
opponent was never able to catch
up with him when he made his
much talked of swim through.
Along with’ Geoffrey Foster he
shared the brunt of-the Trinidad
attack. Patterson and McLean al-
though they were not what they
were last year gave good support.

have been turned. “Reds” Agara
and Aqui must develop scoring
shots to become top-notch play-
ers.

Their defence line was excellent
Harry Smith was a tremendous
thorn in Barbados side. Full
of condition and a quick
back hand flip he had many other
little tricks which he has learnt
since last November. Johnny
Teixeira whom many Barbadians
thought was past his prime made
a terrific come-back. He marked
Bannister cleverly and left alone
for a second he was a bundle of
trouble. Carlton Gill, a lanky new-
comer from Ocean Giants, shows
a lot of promise, but he must learn
to swim with the ball rather than
push it in front of him. This will
give added speed and make him a
much more dangerous player.

There seems hardly anything
which can beat Johnny Gatcliffe’s
| Outstanding performance in goal
| for Trinidad. He saved almost cer-
| tain goals with uncanny anticipa-
} tion, and his quiet unassuming
manner made him a popular choice
as captain after Roddy Bynoe’s
sudden illness which unfortunately
took him out of the series

Trinidad’s win in the third and
final test match, their first victory
ever against Barbados since the
series began in July 1949, must
be taken as a warning next year
when Trinidad comes up. There is
foing to be no edge in our favour,
unless we heed this warning now
end prepare frém early for the
battle ahead.

Undefeated Record





LADIES TEAM in their much

The Barbados ladies covered
Spending lestto right Saccdiies Pavan themselves with glory and kept
Sitting: Mary Knight, Peggy up their undefeated record

throughout the tour. Peggy Pitcher

PLAYER

TDAD’S OUTSTANDING



HIS EXCELLENCY THE GOVERNOR of Trinidad Sir Hubert Rance
shakes hands with Harry Smith just before the start of the third and
final water polo test at the Trinidad Yacht Club. His Excellency was
introduced to both the Barbados and Trinidad teams.

Smith was the outstanding player of tue Trinidad team. Also
seen in the picture are Carlton Gill with towel cround his shoulders
and Johnny Gatcliffe Trinidad captain next to His Excellency.

Za?
(Siw
By





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TO WARD OFF DECAY

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FOR FIRMNESS & HEALTiI



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HEALTHIER TEETH——-HEALTHIER GUMS

SUNDAY ADVOCATE

Lessons Of Water Polo Tour

handled her team well, and after |
trouncing Trinidad’s leading club |
“Kingfish” eight goals to love her |
sober judgment kept her team

from becoming over confident, and

as it turned out on the following

night they had a hard game. Abt
half time the Barbados ladies were
only one goal up and at that stage
it was still anybody's game. How-

ever, in the second half. theip
superior swimming condition and |
accurate passing were to get them |
three more goals. This superior |
swimming condition was to be the |
case in all of the matches

The Barbados ladies forward line |
worked better than their male}
counterparts, Peggy Pitcher con-
centrated on getting the ball into
the opposing area rather than
scoring herself, although she netted
one goal in every match and two
in the final test. Jean Chandler
as was expected, proved to be the
chief goa] getter of the series, net-
ting eight times in the four games
played. However, she missed sev
eral other opportunities and was
too inclined to let her opponent}
swim through without following
her. Her ‘failure to follow Ann/|
Bradley in the fina! test gave
Trinidad their only goal of the
series, when Ann Bradley. beat!
Ann Eckstein with a well placed |
long shot. }

Marion Taylor and Phyllis
Chandler played good supporting




roles to Peggy and Jean, althougti .T

Marion seemed to combine better

with them. Phyllis was a little}
slow at times. Marion ended the
series with three goals to her|

credit and Phyllis two, }

The back-line. centred around |
Dorothy Warren who was named
as the outstanding Barbados lady
player. Dorothy at no time let
her opponent get a good shot at)
the goal and she received full}
support on either side from Jill
Gale, Freida Carmichael and Mary
Knight. Mary proved that she is
a promising young player and has |
a good future at the game, }

The goalkeepers Barbara Hunte
and Ann Eckstein although they
were never continuously hard-
pressed nevertheless had their |
anxious moments and they rose to
tach ocasion admirably.

Trinidad Ladies |



The Trinidad ladies did not put |
up as good a performance as was |
at first anticipated, Their forward
line which contains several young
players such as Marilynne Stoll-
meyer, Diane Jarcant and Sally
Knaggs were no match for Bim-
shire’s defence line, However they
showed much promise and by next
year with practice they will give
our ladies a hard rub, Marissa
Plimmer, Ann Bradley, Rita Sellier
and Bernadette Anderson of
whom _ visited Barbados last
November turned in game per-
formances but their opponents had
the edge on them,

Outstanding player on the TrinI-
dad ladies team was Josephine
Gatcliffe, Johnny’s sister, who also
kept goal for her team. She was a
tower of strength to the home team
and although ten goals were scored
against her during the series this
was not a true indication of her
goal-keeping, for she must have
saved more than double that num-
ber of what looked like certainties
for the Barbados team.

So ends the fourth ‘battle be-
tween the Barbados and Trinidad |
men at water polo and the ladies |
second meeting. The Barbados men |
have retained the Elite Challenge |
Cup for the third consecutive time
and the ladies have won the!
Crushy Cup which they lost to),





Trinidad last year. The Trinidad |:
teams entertained the visitors, (as |’

the Barbados men’s captain put
it)—“royalty.”

Barbados can confidently look
forward to the future. They
have a bunch of young talent

eager for intercolonial honours and |
her experienced players still have
many years of water polo ahead}
of them. With the internation,’
arena in the offing they can and
will go on to greater deeds,

ru |



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a PAGE TWELVE SUNDAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 30, 1951

Annual Scout — }.B.C. RADIO Church Services EE


































































~ ’ 1 7
.¢__ PROGRAMMES ayouscan i a
Conference a aver oa
' : : 8 a.m. Holy Communion, 9 a.m. Choral .
SUNDAY ba PTE —_ = ~ Eucharist & Address. 11 a.m. Matins & 1) alm. Honném Mecting. 3 j
15 Programme Parade, Sermon 3 p. Sunday § an , “ J 3 p.m. |
To-morrow Edueating Archie, 12 (noon) The shortened Evensong ladewea® by Son ee Senting, oh vue |
vews, 12.10 p News Anatysts gredational Hymn Singing. W. D. Woote, Mecring. for Candidate and Mrs. Greens
The Second Annual Commission- 4 #—¢.45 p.m 19.76M ‘Vicar, . conducted by the Divisional Commander
( Se 7 z a - Major A. E. Moffett |
ers Conference will take place at “yy The News, 4.10 p.m. Interlade ident tei BRIDGETOWN CENTRAL
Scout Headquarters on Monday or Bil Mayerl Rhythm En JAMBS STREFT: 11 a.m. Rev. & 11 am. F-oliness Meeting, 3 9.r:. Com-
October 1, 1951. semble, 4.30 p.m. Sunday Half Hour, Griffin,(Chairman of District) 7 p.m. Rev pany Meeting, 7 p.m. Salvation Meeting =
Following is the Programme m. Composer of the Week, 5.15 p.m. G. Frost. ; Preacher: Major Smith. , P
9.00 n.m. Assemble oe, enets’ Choice, 6 p.m. John Lanigan, PAYNES BAY: 9.30 a.m. Rev. M. A. E WELIANGTON S'TREET - : —
9.05 &.m. Prayers 5 pom Limelight, 6.45 p.m. Pro- Thomas. 7 p.m. Mr. D. Seott : a euros Meeting, 3 p.m. Com’ = : =
9.10 a »PENING A SS.-Ieland &ramme Parade, 6 50 p.m. What's WHITE HALL: 9.30 a.m. Mr, Perkins, pon eeting, 7 p.m. Salvation Meeting.
bauiioee et AE RENG talons “Oe ing 7pm Mr WN Btunt oe Preacher: Sr. Major Gibbs: ~~ J
9.25 a.m. Reply, if any 7 0-4 pom 25 53M, 31.o2M Cf... MEMORIAL: 11 ami. Mr. J4 c SPEIGHTSTOWN
9.20 4 FIRST ADDKESS—Cancn WV —o sa ayre. 7 pm. Rev. M. A. E. Thomas. a.m. Holiness Meeting, 3 pr. Com
Harvey Read 7 pwr The News, 7.10 p.m. News HOLETOWN: 830 am. Mr. D. Reid. ee ‘2 _ fae Meeting .
“THE CHURCH and LOCAL Sc ING t 7.15 p.m. Caribbean Voices, Mr. F. D. Roach. cher: Sr. Captain Bishop. Eobtsibemnddibtersiclidldinthctihasnnidiiecngdntianadeodhti 4
Quettions and) Diese OUTING” 7.20 p.m. lan Stewart, 7.45 p.m. Th® SANK HALL: 930 am. Mr. G DIAMOND CORNER a .
tions, if any Melachrino Steings, 8.15 p.m. Radio Sinekler. 7 pm. Mr, V. St. John 11 a.m. Holiness Meeting, 3 pjm. Com
00 ain. SECOND ADDRESS—Rev. Newsreel, 830 p.m. Sunday Service, SPEIGHTSTOWN: 11 a.m. Rev. M. A, P8DY Meeting. 7 p.m. Salvation Mecting
L. C. Mallalieu 9 pm. Orchestral Music, 9.30 pon. The FE. Thomas, 7 p.m. Mr. Mc Lean. Preacher; Captain Moore.
SCOUTING in ELEMENTARY Royal Observatory, 10 p.m. The News, SBLAH: 11 a.m. Mr. E. Bannister, FOUR ROADS
SCHOOLS ) p.m. From the Editorials, 10.15 7 pm 11 a.m. Holiness Meeting, 3 p.m. Com- Shell i
Wissen tenn Satrushans wheohes london Forum, 10.45 p.m. Party | BETHESDA: 11 am. Mr. Blackman, P@RY Meeting, 7 p.m. Saivation Meeting ell is proud to have played a leading part for fifty years in the
tions, df any Political Broadcast, 7 p.m Preacher» Lievtenant Gunthorpe
12.80 p.m. A}JOURN to Y.M.C.A, for ©.B.C, PROGRAMME ; BETHEL: 11 a.m. Rev. J. S. Boulton, 1). a4. oem, ; ss
LUNCH SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 30, 195) 2.80 Sunday School Cantata:"Custles in a. Hvess Meeting, 3p m Com- bs
Pe hae 10.05 ‘p.m.=40.90. p.m News. ihe Air’ 7 pm. Rey, Ry McCullough, pany Meeting, 7 p.m. Salvation Mecting progress and development of interrial combustion engines on land, on
2.00 p.m. THIRD ADDRESS—Major C, 1¢-20 p.m.—10.35 p.m. It's on the Map. | DALKEITH: 9 a.m. Rev. J. 8. Boulton Preacher: Lieutenant Hinds.
Noott. B.A, T.D 11.72 Mes %.60 M 7 p.m, Mr. H, EB. Gilkes
lar renvnas ss tien redie a . NEW TESTAMENT CHURCH OF GOD
SCOUTING SECOND:/ cones, BELMONT iM “wm, Mr, H Grant : "7
ROE BOSTON 7 Bhs. Rev. J, eoabee RIVER ROAD: 11 a.m, Service, 4 p.m. sea and in the air, Shell research has had much to do with the
Questions and Discussior Resolu WRUL 11.29 Mc, WRUW 11.75 Me, SQUTH DISTRICT: 9 am. Mr. T apare School. 7 p.m. Service. Vv.
tions; If any WRUX 17.75 Me Cellendar. 7 p.m. Mr. A. St. Hill ee eae as heey tna chueee.
3.20 p.m. ANNOUNCEMENTS Hon- MONDAY, OCTOBER 1, 1951 PROVIDENCE: 11 a.m. Rev. R. Me ae oes : Pregch- “ i :
oat Secretary bi ' 1115 am. Programme Parade, 11.30 ¢ullough. 7 p.m. Mr. D. F. Griffith. er; Deacon W. Grimes. 4 p.m. Sunday perfecting of the modern jet engine. For the Comet today, for the :
2.45 p.m. ADJOURN for TEA 1. Crazy People, 12 (noon) The News, VAUXHALL: & eam. Rev. R. McCul- Sheol ol pam. Service. Preacher Rev. ed ii
425 p,m. Re-assemble 12.10 p.m. News Anatysis louwgh. 7 p.m, Mr, C. Jones. “OCKSTEIN: 11 4m. Service. 4 p.m hi al
4% n. FOURTH ADDRESS—Island - “ 2 teatadie Si ie al ors > age of y
Ghote, (teteiasiends ae 1004.45 pom 19. 76M MORAVIAN Sunday School. 7 p.m. Service. Preacher: rseless carriage of yesterday, it has been true to say .., -
The COMMISSIONER 4 p.m, The News, 4.10 p.m. The Daily Rev. R. H. Walkes .
Discussic Res Service, 4.45 p.m, Souvenirs of Music, ROERUCK: '9 a.m. Niorning Service, _COX ROAD: 11 a.m. Service. Preacher: :
5 pm, Composer of the Week, 5.15 p.m Preacher: Mev. E. E. New; 7 p.m. Bve- A- Taylor, 3 p.m, Sumday School. 7.15} e
"i of PROGRAMME Mus.c from the Theatre, 6 p.m. M Ling Serviee, Preacher: Rev. E. FE. New. »™ Service. Preacher. Rev. E, W. | ou can b f
r October 1951 to September 1952. ¢ Soil, 6.30 p.m. Rendezvous Players FULNECK: 11 ath. Morning Service Weekes % | y e sure 0
6.20 5 Closing Remarks ard Provers. 6.45 p.m. Programme Parade, 6.55 p.m followed by Holy Communion Preacher: . FITTS VILLAGE ; 11 a.m. Service.
Registration Today's Sport Rev. E. £. New: 7 p.m. Evening Service, 4°. Sunday School, 7.15 p.m Service.
al == 70-1045 pom 25. 53M, 31.42M preacher: Mr. W. St. Hill Rev, C. A_ Nurse, Minister in charge.
This is tne last week for the GRACE HILL: 11 a.m. Morning Ser- VENTURE: 11 a.m.. Service. Preacher: »
return of Gur Census Forins and 7. p.m. The News, 7.10 p.m News yice, Preacher; Mr. W. Deane 7 p.m. Eve- , H. Walkes, Service: The pastor in : — . A
u are ided thag t shou'd A°@lysis, 7.15 pm. Flint of the Flying ping Service, Preseher: Mr, E. C. Hewitt. © ange z
ee a are-snatie late a ge hou'd Squad, 745 p.m. Generally Speaking. ' MONTGOMERY: 17 pm. Evening Ser- K2RTONS: 11 a.m. Service: Preacher:
be sent in not later than Saturday p.m. Piano for Pleasure, 815 p.m. yice, Preacher: Mr. C. Greene. Rev E w Weekes; 7.15 p.m.
October 6th. dio Newsree), 8.30 p.m. Asian Survey, SHOP HILL: 7 pan. Evening Service, The Pastor in charge.
’ p.m. Composer of the Week, 9 p.m. pyeacher: Mr. W. S. Arthur = =e
Radio Programme i the Third Programme, 10. p.m. The DUNSCOMBE: 9 a.m. Morning Service, ST- MATTHEW'S OnrHoDOX CHURCH
. : se t 10.10 p.m. From the Editorials, pyeacher: Rev. A. C. Pilgrim, 7 p.m. Eve- Deighton Road j “4
Through the kindness of Col. 1015 p.m. Science Review, 10.30 p.m. ring Setvice, Preacher: Mr. G, Francis. .15 a.m, Octave Patronal Festival, High
Oliver, Manager of Barbados Re- Dance Music. . Mass, colenetht Rectet, Renney ee /
diffusion Service Ltd. fj “r= CBC. PROGRAMME CHRISTIAN SCIENCE J. Barker, 1 a.m crament o: = SE
mite 3 made Wesel MONDAY, OCTOBER 1, 1951. FIRST CHURCH OF CHRIST, SCIENTIST ism 3 p.m, Land—ship Parade Sermon ig * .
Fd iia LO ETORTaMMeE 19.95 p.ms—19.90- pan News. BRIDGETOWN, UPPER BAY STREET Rev, Grant, L.Th. 7 p.m. Vespers and i tig SE die
called “Scouting Around” will be 102 p:th.—10/95. p.m. Canadian Chron- Sundays 11 a.m. and 7 p.m Procession Sermon by Rector. eae ;
even once a month on the first ‘le . i > .
ieidey oar : Rak en, Be 25.60. day, September 20. 1951 BAPTIST , -
Friday each month from 8.45 -to Bigs subtests s aetitene: REALTY, TIE ST JAMES NATIONAL BAPTIST :) & p = ho
9.00 p.m. TUESDAY, OCTOBER 2, 1961 | Golden Text: Jeremiah 51:10. The Lord ANIMAL WELFARE SUNDAY \
The first programme will be . 43 am, Programme Parade. 11.30a.m.| path brought forth our righteousness: 7 p.m. Evensong & Sermon, Song Ser-
heard on Friday next, 5th October The woe ag Si 12 (noon) The | geome, and let us declare in Zion the wos J. B. Grant. L. Th, Minister
, * News, p.m. News Analysis. , ur God. imc ie.
Island Rally 00MM A octets p.ce.. 20.90 | rn ees ————— —_— —
The Island Scout Rally will “SC abtiice bia aas bn ine Daur |
take ole > S¢ aw p.n./ © ews, 4. p.m ne Daily
a g piace ? on Saturday, 20th c.ivice, 415 p.m. Ehglish Cathedral | =
Jctober at 00 p.m. at Harrison Musie, 4.45 p.m. Ian Stewart, 5 p.m. Com- |
Clieve grounds. poser of the Week, 5.15 p.m. How to |
he Chief Scout, His Excellency 1!8ten, 5.45 p-m. Records, 6 p.m. Rhythm Neural a
a . y
Sir Alfred Savage, K:C.M.G., will G48 pam toaar’s Boor en Magazine. 5
inspect the troops, after which 7.0—10.45 pm 25 53M, 31.32M a ae



there will be a display and pre- } N riti
sentation of Warrants etc. 7 pm, The News, 7.10 p.m. rok eu Ss,

Analysis, 7.15 p.m, Rendezvous, 7.45 p.m
Souiaalan J bo: A wasrerenbe Childhood, Papa ae } ‘
ampboree on nese Things, 8.15 p.m, dio News- |
News was received during the '<*!. 89 Report from Britain, 845 p.m. | Sciatica, Toothache
s - Tour of Canada by T.R.H. Princess Eliz- ;
past week that the Jamboree gern, and the Duke of Edinburgh, oe
scheduled to take place in Jamaica 9 m. Meet the Commonwealth, 9.30 p.m.
next year will still be held from Fducating Archie, 10 p.m. The News, |
. 7 * (i p.m rom the Editorials, 15 p.m
the 5th to 17 March, Barbados Round and About, 10.30 p.m. Box and
expects to send a Contingent of Cox.








approximately nineteen. C.B.C. PROGRAMME
TUESDAY, OCTOBER 2%, 1951
& 10.05 p.m.—10.20 p.m News
Headquarters Rota 10.20 p.m.—10.35 p.m. Letter from Canada

As frorté the month of October 11.72 Mes 25.60 M
Headquarters will be opened on

Frid a . : . October 5th 5—7 p.m.—Scouter George
al - and one evenings Spencer (Cathedral Group)
only for games from 5 to 9 p.m. October Sth 7—9 p.m.—Scouter John







During these hours Scouters have Grace (Garrison Group)

volunteered to act as supervisors. ctober #th 5-7-_Geouter Hector Black- A \

The “Duty Rota” for week-end ,,74n,(St. Patrick's) generous. applica TER ,
5th — 6th October is as follows:— erect aaaay ener er: r DRESS MA’ TAL LADIES

tion of comforting,

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sense way to deal with a stubborn cough.

Anyway in future I'll know what to do
if I have a cough that I can’t seem to shake
off. I'll take FERROL COMPOUND.

Get FERROL COMPOUND from your

favourite drug store in large or small bottles.



GENT’S HIGH GRADE SHOES



Re. Ge fea > XN
} YS from $8.00 per pair up ae
os : i} % . ~
i ees Zz 2 Z 2 MS
{ ae : ~ 5 “. _
SSS! SBEREEEEEEEEEE IIA AG SAEED AEG EFS SESS EEE Fee este A





















SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 30, 1951 SUNDAY ADVOCATE PAGE THIRTEEN
Le ==









- eee
HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON (= ;
Mr. Hedges has often beer language, sand it will probably
described as “the world’s best- remain the standard work on the
known swimming authority.” A su for a long time. Every
million of his swimming books stroke is dealt with in detail:
have been sold. But The Complete fancy swimming; diving; life-sav-
1 1 Swimmer is on a bigger scale than ing; water - games; competitive
COMPLETE SWIMMER any of his other works; in actual work; teaching technique; methods
fact, it is the largest and most of assessing ability—in fact every-
comprehensive account of “how to thing for every swimmer of all
’ By swim” that has appeared in any degrees of ability.

|
| SID G. HEDGES WE HAVE IT AT THE
| ADVOCATE




MICKEY MOUSE



















fITELL YE 1 DIDN'T DOIT! Y
I'VE REFORMED !

I KNOW WHAT
YEIRE THINKIN’, LAD.

ALOT
OF SILVER COINS,



$100,000 TAKEN
SY A GHOST rt
ROBBER AT THE ) (“aX
BANK! Wy

By Appoiutmem
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@ HLM. King George ¥8

DAGWOOD -:- WAS u

WHERE DID you 2 ey eer)

PuT THE CRUMBS ) DON'T WORRY:- J
* "VE GOT THEM )

RIGHT HERE

FROM THE _ —
TABLE? )â„¢, % <

IN MY Te oe

oe



14,
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| ae Se eee ee ee ere
ym A : i 2° YE g : .
| Y ars Cc —
| 2: ; |
| eye
2 3 |
: |
,S |

ane ———

TO DEAL HERE

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

—=



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“THERE'S NO NAMES i’ AND NOTICE “THE FUR/ EVERY ONE Or Into
ON ANY OF THESE 9S =














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Pkgs. JAC. CREAM CRACKERS 49 40 POTATOES (per Ib) 10 (2h) 96 |
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Tins OVALTINE (large) 154 148 Tins KOO. PEARS






AH/ YOU ARE MRS. JIGGS -'VE
SEEN YOU ON THE AVENUE MANY

TIMES AND ADMIRED

YOUR BEAUTY AND) (7

WHERE are |f THE |.

THEY 10 GO-|| LiBRARY= |S )

MADAM? — || PLEASE! ey
CHARM-I'VE ALWAYS || WELL- Wr ice >

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BUYING THOSE BOOKS
FROM THAT PRETTY FACE!!
YOU OLD FOOL /! THEY'RE
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YOU ENJOY SHAKE-
SPEARE-












WONDERED WHY YOU REALLY- || ||
HAVEN'T BEEN HERE ~
BEFORE! I KNOW you | sa )7 |
~ LIKE BOOKS'¢ > \|

eT? “i s D\

bo vas «k %, e se Fa vue ‘
pS may as fat, St nee» path iter BV ee ee
TR OR Spe ome 9 ~RORo 4 OR? OE By A
. Ae eS se tee a> +

“wn







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Tk OO eet tnt le lS

PLEA eo - Bee @ ~, re eee = UD
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——-- _ ———— ; ; -
CHECK / THEY INCLUDE ME IN/ AY GOOD’ FIRST ON THE PROGRAM orm ty
. OUTNUMBER US 20 HAFF A COUPLE THINGS IG ALITTLE FISHING EXPEDITION / ars 6)
G SPARE LUNG YOUGOT | TO ONE... BUT OUR AY LIKE TO SETTLE WITH THINK I'LL TREAT OUR FRIEND
| FOR ME PUTS A NEW LIGHT ON ONLY ONE LUNG, EQUIPMENT GIVES THAT DEGERT-DEVIL / UPSTAIRS TO A SEAFOOD? '
|THE SITUATION, T.N.7, /-WE'RE YET YOUSPEAK ff |USA SPECIAL EDGE / yg COCKTAIL y, Pre
NOT EGCAPING,..WE'RE CARRY- BiG, FRIEND YY
ING THE FIGHT TO TABRIZ / 4 a




MRS, STAFFORD'S HEEL~
PRINTS! SHE WAS
‘ k “e 3 APPROACHING HIM GR
THE BOW.. AND THE Jy ae DIAGONALLY FROM
{ aRROWS...I WONDER IF Bei ; Pe THE HOUSE... [7
| HE WAS HAVING SOME : \ HE WAS FACING

: s
ARCHERY PRACTICE : £7 a THE TARGET. HER TO SHOOT HIM v y : 27
a BY NOONLIGHT... Be ; . IN THE BACK OF = Z BL ee .
4 3 Ki: y " - THE HEAD! ‘ = -. 1 /
e _ “ Ps 2 y % i
* / ; ] is t Zz : *
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ey e col












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| WON'T GOIN THERE? 1 WON'T Sam
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THE SPECIAL HUT 1S PLACED AT THE
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THIS IS THE ONLY WAY. DON'T BE
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Distributors— i
DA COSTA & CO. LTD. JAMES A. LYNCH & CO.,, LTD.



a
me
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Bre AGE FOURTEEN

CLASSIFIED ADS.

TELEPHONE

For Births,

aancuncements in Carib Calling the

Marriage or Engagement;

FOR SALE |

PUHLIC SALES

Ten cents per agate line un week-days |

and 8 cents per agate line on Sundays,
minimum charge $1.59 on week-days
and $1.80 on Sundays.



REAL ESTATE





SUNDAY ADVOCATE

FOR RENT

HOUSES

BUNGALOW—One bungalow situated
at Brittons Hill X Road. Contains three



But Record Stands Horse Disqualified |

CALIFORNIA, San Francisco,
Sept. 27.

The track record for

thirteen
bedrooms, bath, toilet and ail modern|furlongs which was set yesterday

slowly moved up to take a length
and a half lead in the stretch but
under the left-handed whipping of
jockey Tucker Slender he bore out

sharge if $3.00 for any number of words} prininum charge weel 12 cente and “ey % White's All 7 Zarauz, sevén year old Argen- and bothered Bust Out which was
; . @ for each ! Apply L. 8. Bourne, prac | h will stan,
aaitte: iene “Torus ceu,. Phare j 96 cents Sudays 24 words -- over 24/ 1 nave been requested to offer for 29.9.51—2n tine horse id although the fast closing the gap.

2508
between 8.30 and 4 p.m., 3113 for Death































wort on Sundays; paratively reasonable prices CLIFTON TERKAGE-—To an approved|second by officials who ruled he Bust Out was adjudged winner!
ee te ee | Uy At Navy Gardens One stone | tenant. ished House, Upper Bay §t:linterfered with Bust Out. _. With Zarauz second, Zarauz was
Talat ih lad | bungalow which stands on 11,000 sq. ft. | Opposite Yacht and Aquatic Clu Zarauz finished first in 2 min- orted last year and failed to
| of land. No repairs mneenet conveniences. sory. +e utes 47 secs. for the one and five finish in the money in 12 previous
DIED phen ora bh ings where tnere is excelient sea betsing. | eas eighths of @ mile $2,500 Indomit- races. He was bred in Argentina} wormia, LEATHER © LINDEN BLOSSOM © BLUE HYACINTH
CAR—Singer ‘# Sports Car in very (3) On the land side at Worthings,| ESPERANZA-—-On the sea —_ oe » jable Handicap. , at the estate of F, R. Chevalier. .
ceettad good condition. No reasonable offer re- | One stone bungalow furnished, Light and water a 83. Fifth after the half mile, Zarauz —U.P.
ECKSTEIN—On September 29th 1981, fused. GEORGE NEMAUL, Phone 4an8/; (4) At St. Lawrenee Gap on the sea, 29.9. 51-—3n
Bolewite of aul 5. eee We lor COLE & CO. 29.0.51—2n | another good house a re esa pe a Nar is
Baar ee te ee on. or the | —————__————~--wsewwceunce | (5) At Maxwell Coast, One stone th *wanina
% _ — CAR—Morris 8, 2 seater, Apply W. | bu ‘ cool, neat with ew
Weethiny Cametery : Rowers, barber. Over J. N. Goddurd,| (6) Another small property at Welling- | water. Write “a. BL”
Louis B. Beketein and temily si 30.9 51-—In. | ton Street with 3 bedrooms, water-toilet | Advertising Dept. 2 tiicaee
30.9,51—lp icone neem [ard bath, and water in kitchen, £680 i
a eee CAR—Chrysier Royal, (1) 190 Fist 7 (7) No. 60 Roebuck Street. A seaanive PR paso FEAT ot Foe } e ° 6
h.p. Both reasonably priced. Tel. 4682. | wall house with shop downstairs an St. Lawrence 4 mm ke ober, Cana t teams
THANKS 29.9. 51-—-2n | living Quarters. No repairs Mrs, In Mansell’ "Phone 4003. a Jona $8
. | (@ Several spots of land at Belmont 28.9. 51—3n,
CAR—1% Litre Jaguar Saloon 13,000} Read, opening en the Mth and ith American Deeter’: t ay that the Vi-Tabe
CLARKE The undersigned gratefully mites, Sandy Mackie, Paynes Bay, St | ae MAPLE VILLE, St. John, from tat s Discovery farewia. te farveldus for SUUTEROUND Sails Sails Sails Arrives Sails
acknowledge with deepest appreciation es 30 9.51-—-In] Several spots at Maxwell Road Qetober, Furnished. newly renovated, | Strengthens Bleed, Nerves, Body, those who are old before Sentes .Meobebes Besbadis
the many and various expressions of | One Acre at Cawe Hilt JW.C., Water, gai Underneath con bé) Miemery, Brain, Muscles, and En- their time, Run-down, and LADY NEY 19 . 22 Sept. 26 Sept 3 Oct 4 Oct
gympaths, tendered them in the past} CAR—One (1) 1949 Hillman Car im 004 | One pot at Navy Gardens, 7,920 eq. ft] peed as a shop ost restful spot in| geeagee—Better Than Gland r Hy aon a" ‘ > oa a 10 Oct. 11 Oct.
ing of their daughter Rosita Pauline] condition. Phone 2353 or 5105. Apply to Barbados Rey. ©. B. Rock, Otety BR VPI «Ahem pati LADY ened * 10 Oct 13 Oct. 15 Oct 24 Oct 25 Oct
Clarke late of “Stratford”, Black Rock 3 8. Si—dn PARCY A. SCOTT, Am, Ch . 9.9 o the oti: ae i deo Mie fordvin. ¢ +e °
George and Merita Clarke (Parents) - a a cron “aaa. Auctioneer and Rea a —. oR % oipesible for Uw «74 the blose aaeuly 4 red itnerinennay'e
feteenesore — —-—— OTOR CYCLE—Motor ye } Magarine La . corpuscles, But it likewise
EVANS—Captain Evans and | family] 3% MP. Apply, W. Rowers, Over 3 8 | wes) PUBLIC NOTICES ain the thriit er Youth: ativaion the gland sys: sere caseoiti Arrives Sails Arrives Arrives Arrives
through this medium acknowledge wh] Goddard, Broad St 90,9.51—2n. | coeeeneeniines ————— —— | nd Vitel This tem. This is followed by Barbados Barbedes Bosto: Halifax Montreal
deep gratitude the many letters and | House Spots 2.400 square feet at Black Ten cents per agare tine on week-dayt ie a simple home aie renewed energy and am Y vee 8 Oct. 27 Oct. 28 Oct 1 Novr
ny ' ond 12 cents per agate line on ned secretly by bition, particularly grati LADY RODNE
a \ ae geen — eeeene + Ee —— a vo oe ee ee mintnem charge $1.50 on week warplus of vi tity | fying to men and women In middle or NG ” ted to arrive
2 ee ee ee ELECTRICAL Can be enally convertns lets tote seams [aad CAD GS SuNREEE. Bajos the is gidgr ages." And u widely known Italian The M.V. “CANADIAN CHALLENGER Fa at Son.
ment ‘ ™ an easily converted 1 tote soy tor, Dr. NG Giannini, recently wrote t the 4th October, accepting cargo for St. ‘a
————————— TT | ped light available. Bargain price for “Pred t Frath and @hranhen bedies here abou e
RINDS—We bes to return eratefl) “Qo apigerator in entire ot. na NOTICE sorely seed a tacahes system building Quebee and Montreal.
> ne u © : =
thanks ‘to all those friends for the) 04 working or@er, Reaspnable. Can be | 14.876 sq. ft. land at BELMONT water) aay B CHEESMAN (Barber) will Mane tne simpie | eplendt Shrecte pen the blood, ‘stands,
various anes ot Sra pasine’ ci cen at The Radio Service Shep, Con- te Pa — nae a R. Arehet | be on Holiday from October Ist until % and will | necves and vers-dmpreve appetite, brings AUSTIN & co LTD. Agents
@ered ws in our unexpected carution MeKewrte ctoria Stree further notice 90.931 -aa. er strength to weak, nervous, run- GARDINER ” —, °
RUBY NINDS late of Station Will St SR ee 90.9, St—1n | TMC Soo ou wll na “Your jown le." ‘ ‘
tchac " —genepeeneemeemeenitits foree Is Inersa: _—— —— SS SSS
ea — *| WASHING MACHINES — The Wortd| BUNGALOW: Newty ay Bungalow NOTICE ; = ine ind youthful physl- Guaranteed To Work ROYAL NETHERLANDS {
ter) Coraler rewster . t ton Road, Black . yards wer in this wi is
dauahter “Gladstone Hinds emo Woover Eiecwic weshing ca eee containing 3 bedrooms, | * literally makes your| Vi.Tabs are not an experimont This STEAMSHIP co.
Me _ c” Wokeinea ent ne. On ay, $8 15 . 2% tern at @rewing and dining foome, verendas The Bstate of 8 energy and ya cienpte mee spon tment, SEE as De uae FRENCH LINE
a . ~ . unte co 4d New Show . pom home treatment is in pleasant | with absolute secrecy, ts @ prescription
ae See Sante com, Lower Broad Street. Daal 5136. | Wed bath, kitchen and servants room| . RBIEN EAMES -adenensed dhay-tortake tablet form and thousands | ofan American doctor” It is amazingly SARLING FROM EUROPE
26.9.51—Sn_ | Kerage, self-contained of modern design. et on who have used it say that it is far better | successful and is giving new youth, vital- M.S, HELICON—27th September 1951.
Dial 4321 or 3231 26.8 Sign | Persone having shy debt or claim against than any other method. ity, and energy to millions In America. Be- | 8.8, COTTICA—Sth October 1951. Cie. Gle., Transatlantique
MEMORIAM fo oes ee ee are, eae ae erks in 24 Hours catise of ts remarkable success, Vi-Tabe | SAILING TO PLYMOUTH AND my
a CHATTEL HO’ ~ Each with 2): sland on the jay of June are now distributed by chemists here un- AMSTERDAM
r _ Iv TOC Red e hereb: send ° This new medical discovery, known as > >
Freie sromeriem ot, Daley Forse! Rareeee | Prince ariractive, “Apoly GM, Giese: | ulate of thelr Gains duly attested to tha} ¥izTabe, has bean teated by thousands in | for this reason vou should not experiment | M8: QRANJESTAD—Otn, October, 2961. Sailings to England &
a eee, Sener : F 7 y a a with questionable drugs which may be
There of the Kingdom Jearned the] |, Thoroughbred Mare—“EME DOVE”. 1¢ | we, Roebuck Stree Dial #20, s1_an, | of Bugera, Cotte Catford & Go, No. it | sremaumest miraculous, Tt hee conauared | Grastic and irritating to the delicate qiand | ™6 MRLACON—1itm Osteber, 1961. COLOMBIE” 14th Oct
Lo the dead Is living God for ever- | arly all starts, covered by Jetsar: Spe e | H Street, Bridgetown, Solicitors, on or] treatment. It has rescued the young from Shiva hele ererttn veo tes ony ae PARAMARIBO . < 1951 ‘ Martini
Man a ie and believed to be in foal. Owner willing The ene will offer for sale at the ist day of December 1951] premature old age and debility, It has | Fijiions of sufferers, But are Drakes ante in M.S. BONAIRE—24th September 198) 2; via artinique
oil Ic, Meads SaccaiRlah | aie ie accept promising 2 Y.O. in exchange. | public ompetition at their Office,/ after which date I shall proceed to—— ren: citer men as as new Be hab your own particular ease. Put Vi.Tabe to S.8. COTTICA—aand 1961. and Guadelopue.
Forde (Father), Mrs. Marcella’ Kellman. ite A. Abraham—48 Queen Street, | No. 17, Street, Bridgetown, on | distribute the assets of the deceased wher belie eerend an ens soe oid, the test. See i= how much young- SAILING TO TRINIDAD AND
fra. Doretta Brace (Aunts: U.S.A.). Trinidad 30.9.81—3n | Friday the Hen day of October, 1961, | among the parties entitled thereto hav- ands. who clgved that they. 2 eva tot | ef: stronger, an vigourous you can CURACAO “GASCOGNE” 3rd Novem-
Mrs, Doretta we u s. . let § pcm ing regard only to such claims as I shall} VOrP-out, Anis! iS o' | feel with this doctor's prescription, Vi-
Walter Forde ‘Uncie), Audrey Smith -— —_——— te. And the beauty of this re- nust bring you a new feeling o 7 M.S. HESTIA—2?th September 1951. ber 1951 via St. Lucia, Mar-
8 ACRRS, 26 PERCHES t| ten Be had notice of, and I will not Tabs must & you a ne ng of en :
bn 30.9.51—In A 3 ROODS, o ve notice of, an will no markable discovery is that d lit d be irel fac- » 8. ag September 1951.
pos: = —_—_—__——_! MECHANICAI /lend (formerly part of a place called | be Hable for the assets or any part there- it brings results so £5Ey or you aimbO Peiibes RB ATTDLY packs P. MUSSON, SON & CO., LTD. tinique, Guadeloupe and
BELGRAVE —In memory of our webaved 4 | Cs ne Garden) situate in St. Lacy, | of so distributed to any person of whose quickly, In 24 hours] aoe and it costs nothing under the guar- . . ‘Agents. Antigua.
vanines in men ‘GERTRUDE BEL- Together with the messuage or dwelling- ; debt or elaim I shall not have had notice you can see and feel | Sites. You are the sole fudge of your own ~~ ‘
eae MSR SP 'Sept. son 1951,’ ONE Singer Treadle Sewing Machine. | house thereon known as “BENTHAMS" | And all persons indebted to the said estate 7 A tremendous tm | satisfaction. A_ special, double-strength
Happy and smiling always content, axAMDa ees Apey aaa }end the outbutdings thereto. are requested to settle their indebtedness & ant ane tera botile of 48 Vi-Tabs conta Werle. and laste SOUTHBOUN®
Loved and respected where'er she -—-* ARD BARBADOS The dwellinghouse contains Open /| wi delay ly ie you a new man. eight days, As the guarantee fully protects
7 ‘ CcO., 4 Swan St 3.9.51—2n | Verandah, closed Verandah, Drawing ted this Ist day of September 1951. |) you, you should get your treatment imme- x
to a be iful life came a noble ond Dining Rooms, 4 Bedrooms, Kitehen GEORGE B. EVELYN Dectors Praise | “!*'*!¥ *¢ that you toe TE socw what it te t S.S. “COLOMBIE” 3rd Oc-
a e > . ° " u wo fee to 20 years :
d, and Pantry The Sole qualified Executor of the a a ful . The M/V “CARIBBEE” will ac- tober 1951 Calling at Trini-
She died as she lived everybody's FURNITURE mm house is wired for Figctrictt a but Will of Edith Partin, treconsed ' Vi-Tabs - a Vigour and 1 fl of cept Cargo Passengers for dad, La Guaira, Curacao,
friend eens eee the current is not turne n, althoug! -9.51—3n, Doctors in America and ~ Dominica, Montserrat,
Eric, George and Fred FURNITURE for sale. Phone 4682. the Company’s wires pass within close in many other countries | Restores Manhood and Vitality Sorte ae Sailing Fri- Cartagena and Jamaica.
—_—_——_ 29.9.51—2n proximity. 3 OTI jay Sth . 1951.
THORNE—In loving memory of our peepection any day, except Bundave,
dear and beloved father John orne ween the hours 0! p.m. an p.m. 6 BW. . ql
whe, died on the ist of October. 1950 MISCELLANEOUS [For further lara and conditions | »,APplications for the, post of Nurse at NOTICE x NOTICE ‘ netEROQuae omumns go and Mail
May he rest in = ceived by the undersigned up to Tuesday |({ THE PETITE BEAUTY SALON > CASUARINA CLUB - |
One year has passed since that sad ANTIQUES — Of every description COMRLE, caTroRD oy Oran. | 9th October 1951, Will_be closed from October ath {{/ 9 | MAXWELL COAST ROAD Consignee, Tele. No. 4047 {
day r . P a ie eae Applicants must be fully qualified as to October 23rd, 1951, inclusive Members and friends are advised « Rk. M. JONES & Co L bE
When one we loved was called away,|Gless, China, old Jewels, fine Silver i der that the Staff may % a
home 1 His will | Watercolours. Early books, Maps. Auto- “NISSEN” STEEL BUILDINGS. These | * Nurse and Midwife, with certificates G ADAMS that in order tha e Sta ¥ b4
God took him e it was Se t G La " ; | of competency, Hindsbury Road obtain a vacation, the Club will be \ AGENTS
But in our hearts we love him still, | craphs etc. ai orringes Ancique Shop | buildings are covered externally with The salary attached to this post is ‘ < closed for business effective Sept. x
Ever to be remembered by Mrs. John | adjoin Royal Yacht Club. corrugated steel sheeting and internally $80.00 per montn 30th, 1951, and will re-open at a Phone 3814
Thorne (wife), Edith , Olga, Jack Elsie, ——— veneers | With “Celotex” fiber board, and are Uniforms including ur and quart- date to be announced shortly.
Mrs. Matilda Broome,, Mrs. Hazel Fenty, BEAUTIFUL DRESS MATERIALS— | second hand reconditioned from England r ”
Jean ‘children), William, Jonn and baby | Because you love nice things, and we! with 3-4 weeks delivery, at excellent ers ‘provided. o> | SSSSSSSS9SGESESS

Jobn (grandchildren), and friends.

silks for men, women and children. |x 10 ft. high $1,400.00 and with new | @Â¥Ues on the 25th Oct 1951 .
WILLIAMS—Sacred to the memory of Pay a visit only at Kirpalsai, 52 Swan | aluminium roof $1,550.00. Another size
our dear ELSIE WILLIAMS who de- | St 29.9.61—2n | 60 ft. x 24 ft. x 12 ft. high $3,480.00 and | Applications for the post of Junior Nurse GUEST MOUSE

parted this life on October Ist, 1950.
She sleeps in Jesus sacred name
No mortal pain invades her breast;































eized Mahogany Compactum, Cedar lined.

words 3 cents a word week—t certs |




































nave them, everything in cottons and





COMPACTUM Gentleman's small

sale the following properties at com-







prices as follows; (1) One 36 ft, x 16 ft.

with new roof $3,660.00, these can be | &t the St.



















The successful Candidate must assume



Philip's Almshouse will also

supplied to any length required in bays | be received by the undersigned up to



horse was disqualified and placed



























OPPOSITE HASTINGS ROCF®























SUNDAY,




SEPTEMBER 30, 1951

ask for.
ussons

























REAL ESTATE

of 6 ft. One of these buildings has | Tuesday 9th October 1961. c
No pain, no grief, no woe, nor care| Can be scen in Da Costa & Co. Furniture | just been erected at Johnson's Stables Salary attached to this post will oe Cel, Seni, L Bouns. ‘ tA ob BLA & « @
Can reach our loved one there. department. 29.9.51—2n | and Garage opposite the Central Police | fixed between $33.00 and $44.00 Manageress. m ad oO e °
Ever to be remembered by Mother,

Ruth, Ellen, Josh, Meta and Winnie,
Beryl Mayers and others.







|



GIFTS in boxes for Children. Painting
sets, TIDDLEY WINKS, LUDO SNAKES
& LADDERS Selling at 2/- per set
worth double,

en eon Ax DRESS SHOP







30.9.51—In,





Station. Prices stated
duty and commission.
apply to: K. R. MUNTE & CO. LTD.,
ay Broad Street. Phone:

above

25.9.51—7n.







include
For further details | successful Candidate.

on 1/8 of an acre, has 10 cocoanut trees,

month according to the experience of the




Uniforms, including shoes, and quarters

4611 or | provided.

The successful Candidate Bye assume
duties on, the 25th Oe Saane





The application of Muriel Layne, shop-

MRS. ENA WALROND and
MR. EDDY BIBBY

Mrs. IANTHE WALKER.



St. Winifred’s Building Fund.
At St, Winifred’s School Pine Hill
on Saturday 6th. October 1961
from 3 p.m. — 6 p.m.



FOR



tive location close to town.

A.F.S., & F.V.A.



SALE

_—_——- - BASEMENT DWELLINGHOUSE: — igned) P. S. W, wishes to inform the public The many stalls will inelude ¢

MARSHMALLOWS — Fresh Pasealls| Which contains open verandah, cpawing Clerk to the Board of Guerai that their Novelties and Toys — Households , “COOLMORE”’, Pine Hill. Modern BUNGALOW, St. James’ Coast
RALPH A BEARD | Marshmallows in peckages and Tins. and dining room, 3 bedrooms, tea ar DANCE —Neediework — Plants and >) Bungalow constructed in 1939 —Pieturesque seaside home, well
. | Price 42c. and #c. BRUCE WEATHER4| breakfast room, kitchen, 2 store rooms in Ke ton’ Oct: S981 Han: been pont Flowers — Books — Sweets -- 4 with 18” stone walls and heavy elevated above sea level with
| HEAD LTD. 30.9.51—2m | basement, with government water and Se The et 20.9.61_—1n *& Cakes — Soft Drinks and Ice asbestos roof. There is a lar about % an aere weli laid out
F.V.A, | "PRAM Good ‘condition. Cream, $25.00 ation "Cream SAk00 light, eee oP eat alk Whe land, NOTICE j po! . . n. x Creams. anes WVinw. rei eae xh iag . et. containing
con ream, has cow stalls and fan prop. the Wheel f edrooms Ww: juilt-in wardrobes, lawns at front and rear, many
Mrs, Clarke, Sea View Guest House,| erty is especialky recommended as a pitta aed ike ee eee be % odes a Le A og Dips ‘son 3 kitchen, pantry, servant's kitchen, varieties flowering shrubs and
Hastings. 30.9.51—1n. | dairy investment. issued to members at the Chutelt Motee Ste R Boys and Girls. ¢ bathroom with tub and shower, trees. Private bathing cove with
REAL ESTATE SCTEAGE on Tuesday, 9th October, 1951, at 7.45] ¥- ‘ By kind permission of Col. ¢ solar heating installation, garage good safe bathing, There is an
+ a rrelens bows! 4% acres of land, this offers a great | » in re ache LOOK OUT FOR Tir NEW Michelin the’ Police Band will % and 2 servants’ rooms. The L-shaped roofed verandah, lounge,
bends, reduction soc and -| opportunity for one to purchase, to be |" "aaj in: White wead“teouall Sa ine UP-TO-DATE UNIQUE HAIR ® play. ¥ grounds of about % an acre are dining room, 4 bedrooms, garage
;Try General Hardware Sup | opened up as a subdiv mid year practices must be returned on % > heavily wooded with Mahogany and servant’s quarters. Good in-
AGENT 4918. pm900.81—1n. ONE PRO! that date 30.9.51—In PARLOUR ¥ Admission : Adults —1/- % and Flamboyant trees, lawns = et 2 this eee, area
Three-roof house, two side verandahs, - ral Shepherd Street, Bridgetown . fa ¥ stone flagged terrace are in where this type o' Tropes y always
| VASES—Press glass Vases. A large 3 bedrooms, dining room, drawing room.| Pyasiap TileowenD » weer ? . Children — Sd. ~ secluded walled garden. Attrac- retains a good capital and rental

lassortment just received. Phone 4918. shedroof, ae. 5 wall, pa fas Shr et LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE From 2nd October, 1951. x value.

|



SOLDER—50/50 and 40/60 at $2.19 and

1 plum tree. And many other

keeper of Holders Hill, St, James the

purchaser of

30.9.51-—1n,



“ROUMAIKA”, Dayrell's Road,

RESIDENCE, St. Peter—One of







properties. wor License No. 966 of | ¥ ae Attractive and imposing property. the most outstanding and colour-
FOR SALE $1.90 per Ib. Cannot be Imported at this! "'geidom do we offer anything like this: | 1931 granted to Gordon Prince Bentham | #OSSSGIGSSGOGSS9OSS SOOO: Driveway flanked by Mahogany ful properties of its type in the
ed 4 General Mardware Gupolies. See for yourself today. EBONY REALTY | in respect of a double roofed boarded ; 5 S5GGSOOG GOES ROOT IIOIE, trees. 3 reception, 6 bedrooms, Island, completely re-modelled on

& COMMISSION AGENCY, Marhill St.
Dial 5001

d shingled shop at Holders Hill, St ‘i lw the lines of a small Manor House
Large three bedroom house on = ng! Pp kitehen pantry and rege




























































7 29.9.51—2n | Jomes. and to use it at such last described verandahs, garage and storerooms. and reflecting a strong ‘Old World’
Reistiee tinge hee som, Ww ANTED Pepated ¢ i h di f{ September, 1951 FURNISH TO DAY 2 Ree sat ae _ oo Semeeme 8 be ths, i dini :
i " ated this 28th day o! ‘ptember, - Guest House . rooms, aths, lounges, n
gallery and ample kitchen quar- | AUCTION MURIEL LAYNE, , Moonlight = ropm, patio, detached servant's
for tet aphehend oe gag 4 UNDER T D OND Applicant. The M Saving W “EN CHANCERY”, Inch Maxtow. qeorters and garage ete. Grounds
ww! py hliagaon wi mEnSF 1th 1AM To:—S, H. NURSE, “ Modern well designed and soundly about three acres are well laid
Barbados, HELP auniaee ee Polos cae fe money ving ay and the POLICE BAND built.” bungalow ‘on the Car ous with ornamental gardens,
Dist Holetown. where there is always a coo! iowertng shrubs and mahogany
Tw t th bed ; ¥ NEW and renewed Wardrobes
aoe a ig Sees JUNIOR FIELD OVEKSEER — At By instructions received from Mrs N.B.—This application will be consid- $14 up, Chests of Drawers, Bu- at the breeze. There is a large com- {rees.
_| Deighton Sullivan, I will sell at her | ered at a Licensing Court to be held on bined lounge/dining room, kitchen
bathrooms, large dining room, peg a Plantation, St, Thomas. Apply | residence “Camelot”, Chelsea Road, St. the 12th October, 1951 at 12 o'clock a.m. reaus, Bedsteads in Iron or wood, with serving hatch, 2 bedrooms
Gelightful living room and study. jj] 0 the Manager. 28.9.61—an,| Michael on Thursday next the 4th | at Police Court, District “E’ Holetown. | §% $10 up. Cradles, Beds, Nightchairs Crane Hotel built in garage and all usual “CASABLANCA”, Maxwell's:
This house is situated in a very "e M-| October beginning at 12.30 p.m.,° her S. H. NURSE —Waggons, Lattares ja 3 offices. Open to offers: Coast.—A beautiful’ property em-
fool position and is within « few cutire lot of household furniture which Police Magistrate, wist, | kee entats tor ne TH bodying the finest pre-war work-
large gallery which is open to all MISCELLANEOUS Gal Welton “orite Sernasktien. wodeieas, 0.9.51~1n ing, Kitchen, Radio and Cocktails SATURDAY, 13 “CAMBRAI”, Prospect, _ St. manship, Well designed for easy
the advantages of cool breezes. . | —Morris, Tub, Rush and other James, — Large 2 storey stone running w reception,
Rockers and upright chairs, plant stools, =—— P.M ouse of sound construction lo- bedrooms, verandah, kitchen
t Drawing Room Furniture OCTOBER, 8.30 P.M. how f soun j
‘Atiractive four bedroom house CAR—1 Ford V-8, Model 1946 or 1947! Mahog. tables, Simmons bedstead with | if cated on over % an acre of good pantry, garage, storerooms etc.
in St. Peter with a delightful up- ag SR Seeks OO ee weet at ane | ROSE, | ree ag pre ARRIVED PIANO by Story and Clark: in aid of coast land with 160 feet of sea x: 2 acres with
ey Sat chores tt a ——— | Cupboard: Manog. ‘dining’ table with 4 maa ind good eats bathing. ‘The bouse pesauctive orchard and cocenut
. * ‘ an e . in coconu
Reuse has receatiy beens modarn= chairs, china cabinet, sideboard, Prest- GRILL PANS | a THE VINTER MEMORIAL has 2 large living rooms, 4 bed- grove. One acre walled garden
mae and contains three bath- EDUCATIONAL cold Refrigerator, pine pram Sanisie ee FUND rooms on the upper floor with may be sold separately as building
rooms and a modern _ styled iron, vacuum cleaner electric was! ae WITH GRIDS! similar accommodation on aite.
kitehen. Servants quarters are two-burner stove and oven, scales, ground floor. In our opinion
detached and there is a two car | NOTICE reas pega = op ee bens pe Sena —_ ‘ é oe provesty would be nnneeer 4 OLD Eee ewer": a
; if collection o: 8, telescope, and many ant ns for suita’ or _convers a James, House it o'
garage “REGENT HIGH SCHOOL” other tems of interest too numerous to Their Gas cookers es SPRY ST. ADMISSION — 3/- Guest House. Low figure required, stone with pine floors and le
Large residence within cit: Pine Rd, near Ist Avenue, Belleville, | mention. Terms cash. Call as soon as possible Si s a root. reception, 5 bedrooms,
limits that has been convertva will be opened on Wednesday 3rd Octo- D'ARCY A. SCOTT, At Your Gas Showroom, DIAL 4069 POOLE OSES “KIMBOLTON”, 2nd Avenue, Tecan ete, also garage and
{nto four self-contained apurt- er, New pupils will be admitted for Auctioneer, y . . Bay Street. SODPDPSO POPS SSOSSES, Belleville. — A very solid 2-storey usual outbuildings. The house
ments. The present owner has entrance examinutiion on Tuesday 2nd 29.9.51—4n. stone built house in sped position sfonde on SOOTGR 4 acres of well
feed? built 2 paparave cottage Jetober, at 9.00 a.m, } — SS ss on ore of 2nd ee and = tim! +) i Pi mae 2 ap-
in the grounds. his property Private Tuition after 3.30 p.m e
Stands in about two acres of good e's. Browne, |UNDER THE IVORY HAMMER ee necenseaatiitiasaendennnanmense x CALLING Seat cbcsis and tome Wee hese fenhed wih clusalt Sinton meee
Sea tae ee Principal.| 1 lanes Cort will gallon” Peiday s % : ; a — e
| ye nsurance Co. o
s of all kinds, | 23.9.51—2n.) Gctober Sth at Messrs, Redman & Tay- TO SELL FINE PROPERTY ANYWHERE » SHOPKEEPERS Nedpooraa @ad Gil main seuwines, vere lovely tito whieh har the
Newly constructed three bed ALEXANDKA SCHOOL lor's Garage, opposite fZathedral, St COUNTRY : This property offered at a most advantage of being well elevated
room bungalow with spacious Michael’s Row: (1) 1951 Singer Car; 3 In the TOWN or reasonable figure to effect an early and cool, with fae views on ail
basement in Deacon's Road. This Speightstown, Barbados, B.W.T. | ontns old; only done 4,000 miles. Consult » sale. sides. Coast less than a mile
house stands in about % acre of The Governors of Alexandra School\ (Damaged in accident). Sale at 2 p.m. ; y away nad ee Odors
land and is close to the sea. The nvie APPLICATIONS for the post of| Terms Cash. Vineent Griffith, Auc- CECIL JEMMOTT OF THE ‘BEMERSYDE”, St, Lawrence
modern construction and the loca- HEADMISTRESS, The new Headmis- | tioneer. 30.9,.51—4n, “ —Spacious stone built bungalow ROCKLEY (Near Golf Course)—
tion of the house offer a bargain at a = ae % ere up the : ee ee ne ee 33 Broad St. — Phone 4563 with mince wo, very we pan See ot hs oe ile —
at £2,500, appointmen ol uary, 1952. y order o' ‘ ‘ . ts ; ned-with erandahs ality,
Alexandra School is a day Secondary | wili sell at 69 Roebuck Street on , ~ SHOP- “KEEPERS and side, 2 enclosed planned and constructed by a firm —
Ultra-modern four bedroom Sehool with 150 girls on the roll and e THURSDAY 4th October from 11.30 a.m. * t ~ large av lounge and dining room, of repute. Large lounge, dining
residence on the Maxwell Coast alded by Government ‘ne. There the following Glass show case, Wovu- 3 dout ie bedrooms, kitchen and room, kitchen, 3 bedrooms (with
containing very large living room » preparatory Department and a Bain stock Typewriter Typewriter desk, pantry, 3 servant's rooms, garage fitted wardrobes and basins), tiled
with terrace, two bathrooms, Sehool in a E. Senaeel Cast Remington Rand 17 Typewriter, Double rs AS ~ and outhouses. The house is com- bathroom, double garage, ser-
breakfast room and modem |}} of Education writing desk with 20 drawers, Phillips 8 AT LENGTH ~ AND AT % x pletely enclosed and there is direct vant’s quarters, terraced’ rock
kitchen, There is a two car gar- ees Giel'Gi Guide Company hacen tube Radio, Austin 10, (1840) with new £ > serene to the sea with good bath- age flowering shrubs
ppars r - hoo! 1 . burns o ; ;
ROA EEN avin totter axa Balen The The Headmistress, who should possess ey: fia ge spi ohne Aree we are in a position to offer schedule to take place at
property is enclosed by a high \ Degree of a British University and 4) ¢oim seale, Football playing machine, ! Queen’s Park on Thursday “CRANE HOUSE”, St. Philip— “BAGATELLE HOUSE”, St.
wal! aid has a right of way to Teacher's Diploma or Certificate, will be | it, accessories and spare parts, Plat- NVAS NO. 1 THROUGH TO NO. 9 4th October 1951. Those who One of the most charmingly situ- Thomas—A spacious 2. storey
the beach, equired to devote her whole time to) Drum (80 gals.) Lemon grass oil 180 ii SAIL CA , have not yet joined are re- ated properties of this nature in country house with approx. 5
he school and promote out-of-class | 45," worcestershire sauce, 1800 French i Xx d t f the Island. The house contains § acres plus additional 3% acres if
Delightful three pedroate, house ee Ls. — ae ter whicn te Face Powder assorted, Carrier Bike, % quested to take a io nee large bedrooms (with hot and cold required. There are 5 bedrooms,
at Top Rock with two bathrooms, o . Vin r mak nt, 1200 lbs. new h ortunity an e alive water), spacious loun 2 lounges, dining room, 2 enclosed
larde Kitchen, living room and |}| deducted as rent for the partially fur | Vinegar making plant. Jit Me clean. CENTRAL FOUNDRY LTD. — PIER HEAD $ =e OPP runiy s er me Dunas. Cintas % enon, dining soom. 3 easioned
wide gallery. Also two-car sar- aished resivence in the school grounds ing machinery, dusting cloths, Galvan- . x . decor, wide shady galler- pantry, servants’ rooms, 2 garages
age, modern servants quarters which is provided for the use of the | i0. "qiims, Fancy and Vacuum pan 2 ian, garage, stor bathing and various out-buildings. This
“end laungry. This house stands ee eta tine a i aetaicnabin molasses, Demijohns, breakers, carbovs S SOSSSSSSS SS SSO SO OSS O OED Chalet, heavy diesel lighting plant property is well elevated and com-
in @ very cool position and offers jf) ao ine Teachers Pension Act, io} seling wax, Plastic necklaces, belts, and the amenities usual with this mands excellent views of the St.
ee nee Ot Oe Paes contributions are payable, but the minj- | buckles. Bacto Disited necklaces and NEWS FLASH! type of property. ere is extene- James Coastline.
A tbs riod Ser- | wate chain lengths, porcelain was ve acreage a ry
ILD LA vige” i eseones. Senge! Counted as | basin, wood shelvings, tool trunk, flat stretch of the Crane Beach, large “WINDY WILLOWS", St. James
BU ING ND jualifying under the English Teachers’ | cabin -trunk, well conditioned electric A ide’ t T th aste coconut grove, gardens planted — Delightful bungalow house with
Superannuation Act. wire and other useful items mmident 100 p with flowering shrubs and shade



open verandah commanding mag-
FOUR ACRES of level land Passage expenses to Barbados, not ex-| DON’T MISS IT, bargains for every- trees, also land. The nificent view of sea and stretches















hear the Paradise Beach Club, {f} ,, nat | one, Terms cash. iti coastal views could hardly be of beach, lounge, 3 bed-
This land is reasonably priced |}| ceeding £200. | will, be paig aeaioel. R. ARCHER McKENZIE, Competition excelled ‘and the bathing is cx: foome, verandehe, kitchen, pantry
and could either be broken up leave is granted every five years on Auctioneer. cellent. Further information may and servants’ rooms. Storerooms
and resold in spots or could be request, but up to the present no pas- 27.9.51—4n. | FIRST PRIZE ...... $50.00 be obtained from the sole agents {in basement. Offers considered.
used for agricultural purposes. cage money is is available for leave. { SEUOND PRIZE $15.00 or Messrs. Carrington & Sealy. “
Applicants should forward a statement NDER THE SILVER yee ; . Mint niniay done a Mean hn
3 64,000 sq. ft, of CHOICE divi the following guraeuiate 1c UND. THIRD PRIZE ....... $ = “WINSLOW”, Bathsheba, St. Eatate type | house built of stone.
ND withing two miles of "1. Date ahd place of birth, HAMMER In 25 words or less jus Joseph—A comfortable holiday ‘ontains ‘ge living room w.
Bridgetown. This property is 2 Schools and University attended. SALES IN OCTORER I finish this sentence:— bungalow constructed of timber —s ee legiine: onto cov-
situated on the brow of a small 3. Degree, giving subjects and class Oth—Mrs. L. R. West's Sale ms : situated in one of the most popu- © verandahs wi good view
hill which ensures all the ad- obtained wallone Ville", Hastings. . I prefer ae lar holiday resorts in Barbados, ree a = ope away, 3
y . o + aia s -' as rooms, ic in rer le
Caen earners ew | 4 Roctadunte stay, Soeaaing| "enone bere WW. Des ! ET TOOTMPASTE vecaure «.-; Bi Suerte" Verundath os tte Uoualutbuldngs sage "th
Teacher's Diploma or Certificate| sale, “Dewford’, Brittons Cross Road, ROEBUCK STRE eC eee eee aidea, S bedroume, Ritohem ere, servants Quarters, Aporax, 2%
N } df any). Tuesday 16th & Wednesday 17th— : and send in your “entry ‘with standing over % ~ acres well laid out grounds and
FOR SALE OR RENT | 5. Teaching experience with dates! The Pawn Brokers Sale. dit 3 a flattened AMMIDENT land bas an sere Of right of way over beach.
and positions held. Mesers, Molder Bros. at 17 hh Street. ,
LARGE WAREHOUSE inthe 6 War Service (if any), Thursday 25th—Mirs. A. Fitzpat- residen toothpaste box to K, R. The Few Properties Listed Above Are A Smaii Selection From Our
Great of 7.000 aq, tt. Ideal for | Te TATHONRR SOR 1 | ey er Sioa neni | nkee mare, Rae omstndtion Reasonably priced upstairs oo wlth Hunte & Co., Ltd. Compyrehensive Range,
storage of sugar etc | 8. Games record ‘ BRANKER, TROTMAN & CO. shop premises a. = poe - a rot
9 Administrati rience (if any), uctioneers ber ries but each en ANTED
For further particulars, apply ! 10 Medical Certincate of fitness. — 20.9.51—1n must ny accomenmniel by an RENTALS Ww
to — } 11. Copies of three recent testimonials. . . AMMIDENT toothpaste bo “IN CHANCERY”, Silver Sands. ESTATE—Productive Sugar Es-
| 12, The .sames and addresses of twe SSCP SOOOSIPSIOOS, : eee a “WHIYSHALL FLATS", Cod- ith good House in vicinity
| vohitonn PISSED Apply to: Entries will be judged on eh Mill, St. ute aoe
RALPH A. BEARD | The statement together with Certificate % their ability to describe the ema J a _, af £20,000.
| of Birth sh id be attached to a covering “PLEASANT HALL »
letter of ‘appiieation % CHIROPRACTIC BEARD excellent qualities of AM- Dayrell’s Road, St. Michael.
F.V.A. Candidates living in the United King- method corrects diseases of ayes, A PH oe - MIDENT Toothpaste. The “BEACH HOU®R” St, Lawrence
dom should send their applications to ears, nose, throat, lungs, stomach hre : ‘ tri d ot aioe
REAL ESTATE AGENTS the Secretary, The West India Commit- and «idneys; also headaches, knee three winning en ries ane on seh
ET tee, 40,Norfolk Street, London, W.C 2 to] & and foot troubles. Drs. Ferreira, REAL ESTATE the names of winners Wi
Bay Street. | Cr him by the 30th “September, 1951-|% “Cyroviie™ Upper Bay street, be published in the local REAL ESTATE AGENTS, AUCTIONEERS and SURVEYORS
ye ans lama tate | cet oe ST ee ee icction to the | Qe (neax Esplanade). Dial 2861. Free” @ newspapers. Competition PLANTATIONS BUILDINGS — Phone 4640
*Phone 4683. Honorary Secretary, Alexandra School, ween % Lower Bay Street 3 ends December, 1951.
G P O. Box 243, Bridgetown, Barbados, : : BODOVRGONSSTY eI LEE LT
D esetmemcninnnaaae ‘BWI, by Sist October, 1951 LSFSSFOSS SFOS SOCSPOSSESM






SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 30, 1951 ___,__ SUNDAY ADVOCATE se eee PAGE FIFTEEN
Intercolonial | N O i I 'E | B ¢ Ski and tt fi)
Pe g bd aie 7
Cricket Pimp les an and Bad Skin) 2277, ol ge
a THE PEASANTS’ LOAN BANK ACT, 1936 peeapes igee Ae ti, aeweres
From pase 1 ae SI ceniisditaithpititeiaiaiiettilmaalaaats



The Host Progressive and Musi Successful }
Correspondence College in the Wertd!?

POSTAL TUITION

he hooked beautifully off his pad
from Marshall down to the deep
fine leg boundary; then he late-cut
Holder beautifully fo the deep
third man boundary for four, en-

To the Creditors holding liens against the Peasant Holdings
‘TARE NOTICE that the peasant owners mentioned in the First Column of the Table

hereto annexed are about to obtain under the provisions of the above Act the
sums of money respectively set Out in the Second Column of the Table opposite the
names of such peasant owners by way of loan against the peasant holdings respectively Ours











a
oa
>
2
”
!















this included seven fours. The
double century came soon after

tering his twenties. Soon after aj mentioned and described in the Third Column of that Table cRppeite CANES : is YOUR way to SUCCESS in the
leg break from Holder that spun Dated this 28th day of September, 1951. A. . Y wour chnice ‘ 1 y¢
— ane took the rg of . Seuniaed Peasants’ Loan Loan Bank. american physician it bys id S| setts ac i softer, whiter : career of your choice act NOW!
rsaud’s t but the ball beat adie : on | velvety ay arene i i you 1 Vat nee = ast “lon by post, irrespective of distance, time @r place, brings to your door the mont
Wood behind the wicket cad aki APPLICATION ‘OR ANS. PEASANTS LOAN BANE A” ~~ SOOO” “aie eae the ‘scientifie t Ss Sey oe up-to-date weeening - far superior to any oral method, because it ic
és igh to ths benadeey fee deus. 8 F — , PEASANTS’ LOAN BANK “A needing You Taek’ tare Your akin “the besos ” imei t yeu nt told lot on ee -and guarantees you tuision
The terval at the end of the ‘ jount a Wi Stig Bee proush IS, YOUR CAREER HERE?
over saw the score at 149 for 2, NAMES granted LOCALITY as Mr Ri. who writes: “I suffered irom A £ ; iia
Wight 61 not out and Persaud 29 $ c wrribly itehing, burning emarti faptootaare” ar ‘ Mestoeane Sein Sur,
. n 5 i veying
not out. 8ST. MICHAEL ANew Discovery . | ‘ect T heard of Newedgem. fh atop a wee meee by ob ay adie (Sheet Ware” 7
Brathwaite, Ernest (1) 00 Cave Hill 2 1 03 Nixederm is an ointment, but different ‘tehing in 10 minutes. T co a —- Book. keeping tnativute of Municipal Sanitacion
After Tea Hood, Geraidine St.C (2) 40.00 Wavell Avenue 3 2 00 | RRA le emer dicprary, ‘usd “ia'nsh | dinfcusing blotene y akin disap Suridiog Archinocture —— iewoet Gene”
Leslie Wight took a single off Kennedy, Mi Maud H, ry 100.00 Whitehall .. 2 0 08 gresay bu feels almost tke poivder wis geared ine age key Yeids wera ” aoa rol Works Langues there Yachaal Cour
the las , ng, J Beara es 25.00 Salters Qs .8Fe | ot ee baning: aut qurgvice
otereitie ox aiken) Ia Fired 3. 144.00 Jacksons |) *) OS} dS 88 Oe Mat rm ccntting, ,imeretns |S costs Meccan ney wee || Sytner tow wing Wiemencsans
1@: elmer” Rate Wcwaaee Trotman, Ursula Be |) 34.00 Cavewood ve: a 1 35 | Pit hen mg and allt ther microbes, of Paras teas it clears your complete Counmmareiel Ak Overveas Senso! Waves
missed a glorious opportunity for “9 m9 cn cnee Cercificate Examination Wires Y
taking the third wicket when| Drakes Samuel (3) 9 Fitts Villa: ; bees minutes, and cooie and soothes | orning and’ yau il be mated. at the to” | wee
Persaud cu* Marshall hard to| Gibbons, Edwin A ‘a i a Cariton mee Py beh , ¥ aver sont Sane ety 82100 i anes Nisoderm for one ‘and at the the end bate ee
backward point, calling for a Roach, St. Clair .. Ae re 45.00 Westmore!: nie ‘ on 9 30 =! ork hat time it must have made skin If you do not see your career above, write to us on any subject,
single, but Hunte fielded brilliant- | Est. Whitehall, Fits H. Dec. : ' Because ee eee, com-| traskiveeaums vive roe peepee ee * Particulars free.
ly, catching both men in the| Whitehall, Bertifla ‘ 108.00 Fitts Villa se “ = ee ee Ss eg Ee A OR fon warn ane Teak mine ; ;
eee ey : 8) PURE eects grdacay recrats | |e p anno So ag
batsman. He aac > eae oe ST. LUCY starts to work hg a tely, alearing ‘and today. The ‘guacaniee Protects you. THE BENNETT COLLEGE LTD.
Brome, Adinah .. om es v SSS ;
se aie guaedag ax ame Collymore, Sydney (5) .. a 2200 Pie Ganier a “—- i b ‘3 SHEFFIELD, ENGLAND
regained the crease ard three iy| Collymore, William H, (6) 50.00 Northumberiand 2 3 04 ae
the bowlers end with Wight stil Collymore. William H, (7) .. 50.00 Wellfield .. 2 0O- 00 Ff
out of his ground, but the latter, Yearwood, Hugh M. .. ni 50.00 Harrisons ‘ = LUXOR CLEAR GLOSS. VARNISH
throwing himself forward and| gs?T. ANDREW f
gaining Rn ot Tee omfg ion Huleby Bh ica a SUPREME IN QUALITY AND FINISH Rigs
. Bynoe, St. Clair & Raith: °° 72.00 Walkers |. og ae Es alan Genuine
Smith took over from Marshrll| Foster’ Harold = iie‘se Pee - Sapo es GALY, OIL CANS — 1, 2 & 5 Gins, Sizes
os Sod southern end, but his), Est. Lowe, David R., Dec., per me
ength was uncertain and he was | Lowe, Maude E. > e
4, Can 3 00 e
re ter = mane Ss, eee. Roachtord, Rosalie & Adolphus 36.00 Belleplaine 2. 00 Established T HERBERT Lt | Incorporated
~ mr
however, and nearly claimed ‘ompson, Alfred Dec. (8) 50.00 Hilla 2 2 08 1860 ° (l. 1926
ersaud’s wicket, the latter snick- ST. JOSEPH In
ing to Walcott, the lone slip Lowe, Maude E. .. “s re 80.00 Fruitful Hill 1 0 31 10 @ 11 ROEBUCK STREET. ‘
fieldsman who threw himself side- Marshall, Emmeline ne cs 26.00 Cane Garden pe - 2 04 i
ways in a great effort to make the we ‘a a
ontch, but the ball only touched . ae ——
outstretched left hand and had eyne, Lilian Clarissa oe 108,00 Venture... es x Le : ; _
the batsmen singling. Wight hook- Browne, Edmund L. (9) ta 11,00 Sealy Hall | 2 00 | AN OLD FRIEND .... . IN A NEW SPOT
ed ater full toss from Smith, “" oe Bitzherbert Dec, ge Just A Few Yards Off Broad Street |
enterinr th i race .. ‘ fe a Wa iar y y
= the eighties. Haynes, Henty W. (10) 8 & bie 1 5 00 in Pr. Wm. Henry Street
Persaud Late Cuts Shorey, Sarah A. & & Codrington, ; : ¥ um THE COSMOPOLITAN Including Earings, Brooches,
ohn Ss
Persaud’s next over at 49 = i so me eee si . ae Please Come in and See . Necklac d Pend
effected one of his favourite late| ST. PHILIP serie ' , ING oe wean,
cuts through slip for 4 off Green- Payne, Joseph B. ES 54 os be Siucchneia. s i a THE NEW GOODS CONSTANTLY ARRIVING 4
idge, completing the individual Walcott, John Edward . . ‘ 600.00 1 Be, oe Ne OO Phone 4441 — 2041 your jewellers
half century in 85 minutes it Codrington, Millicent A a 75.00 Supers 3 35

‘con Basenpeiee The Only COSMOPOLITAN PHARMACY

















that when Wight off drove Smith 2’

for a single sending up the double Sie Hae om ae 200.00 at } kane 5 g e Just off Broad Street; in Prince William Henry Street Broad Street

Cc ury in minutes. ats- | es nd ,

men looked set now and full of | Smith, Keturah (11) -: . 300.00 Chancery Lane 7 2 08 =

—. ae hel, ing, pe ST. GEORGE OO PSOOOS EOL GEE PPOSE LPO TPLCPOP SOOT POSS, | 1 Ree

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Heeb onthe wade ne -_ Belle, George F, A. & Deuel A. 60.00 Rock Hall . bile $ 19 YM PPR COORD PO POE FIRE PR IOVS IOP PO VOIOS

varia iar ot Brathwaite, Albertha .. 100,00 Haggatt Hall eats Aa 2.0. 00° st ee ee E
lundary for four. Miller, Benjamin My xi 72.00 Rock Hall V4 an Oe va %

; Marshall took the new ball Wharton, Meta I. me ms 36.00 Munroe Village 2 00 fe aii) NEWS if %

rom the southern end with the H

score at 210. Twice he beat ST, THOMAS Bese. *
















unhurried took a strike from} Trotman, UrsulaB. .. ..| Cavewood ee 1 35 50.00 34.00 |% "Bots. & Tins inane % 1% A GLASS INSURANCE POLICY

Atkinson in the next over. He

Persaud with outswingers the Christie, Ernest .. =... 50.00 Christie's Villege .. gt aa i i
latter playing forward rn the Forde, Fitz Allan . . ¥ t.* 36.00 Hillaby a 2. v x
line and was deceived by the Grandipon, James: i. dec, 45.00 Shop Hill 2 10 x
eying, eoer ld i per Wilkinson, Florence E. 36.00 Welchman Hall 2 00 Rice Krispies—Tins it
ball of the over with a well-timed peer io ee \ 8
Sweep to fire leg for four rus, | meee ee eee Peaches 7 3
“ ” ” 1
In the next over, Marshall out APPLICATIONS FOR LOANS, PEASANTS’ LOAN BANK. “B Pineapple sf Holbrooks Sauce—Bottles $
beat Laclie Wight twice slaying NAMES | Frat sana” Horlicks Malted.” \%
” ‘4
Coe" ak of ata a a AE soy i eed oe ne Soe. as ee %
. Per- ; “ r « .
saud entered the eighties with a) —— em ogee: Teall Corn-Flakes Mayonaise ; is
powerful drive off arshall to CHAEL Wetabix a . ‘, abe Pics ee cele matler 1 ‘
deep extra-cover for four and} King, Josiah ‘i -. | Salters Ns es et 12 100.00 25.00 Macaroni Sandwich Paste ig Plate Glass Windows are both costly and vulnerable.
Wight now in the nineties and| Sobers, FitzGerald’ i ..]| Jacksons .. wa. aie 39 150.00 144.00 X Jams and Marmalade Ham (Cooked) is ‘

CHRIST CHURCH | | Sele Le P. A. CLARKE Y. De LIMA & CO, LTD.



















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i ST. JAMES ¢ F as * ;
SS mee se dat len = Holder, Abraham Oh a Chetan SF Rigg 08 500.00 396.00 % Cherries > GOLDEN ARROW RUM Xs merits your careful consideration. Ni
although Hunte chased the ball| Howell, Miriam & Clement .. |) Dean’s Village ‘ 2 00 40.00 36.00 | e 1% 3
a considerable distance, saving! Roach, St. Clair .. +» | Westmoreland .. 2 30 80.00 45.00 |x ik For particulars and advice, consult the Agents: x
it on the edge of the boundary, Robinson, Ruth et alia |. .. | Curiosity Village .. 2 12 80.00 25.00 | _ ‘ © .
the batsmen ran four runs, how- x PERKINS A €O., LTD. ie
: 8ST. LUCY S Roebuck Street DIAL 2072 & 4502 x DA COSTA & CO LTD.
or Brome, Adinah .. ay ox late & Chance 3 09 110,00 90.00 a ri g its ve ¢
Persaud who went in to bat an... ta ae CSSSOOCS SS OAH LALLAA CAAA MAM RS 4 %
when Wight was 5i, chasing him} Brome, Haldane .. id ..| Harrisons .. 1 0 28 100.00 72.00 See ee a eee LEELA LL ELLLAL SASL
down, pulled Marshall to the} Greaves, Elon . py .. | Pie Corner .. its 3 35 +o er ~ aes Fa at a EA AS
square-leg boundary for four then| Marville, James Boe sis Checker Hall & Barrows..]| 2° 0 16 100 14
singled, making an ,individual 8ST. ANDREW ‘
score of 88 as compared with All he Staite ; 3 20 120.00 42.00 ~y ie
Wight’s 94. Soe te . T ee e E RE e BS ; YES 5
Taylor now set a tight field in Thompson, Alfred DeC. as . ney a cok a oe 12 150.00 150.00
an obvious attempt to pin ©! sr, JOSEPH
batsmen down and make them ‘ e ~
ieipatiens to plete individual| Marshall, Emmeline .. -» |) Cane Garden A Be 2 04 80.00 36.00 IT 'S TR UE
centuries before close of play,| gr, JoHN : e
then ten minutes away. Greenidge| Ajjeyne, Lilian C, is .. | Venture t 22. OO 200.00 108 .00
and Marshall obliged each with! Toppin, Timothy A... .. | Venture 1k 100.00 - -
a maiden over to Wight and Per- We have just received - - -
saud respectively. 8ST. PHILIP
Brathwaite, Douglas &
Persaud broke the spell with 0 36.00 Z ~ s
tng" next over, but facing Mar- Bratiwita Mary) c:| NeMices 3) fa 2 i6 150:00 e A Large Assortment of . .. HOW IS YOUR CEILING? ROOF?
ie , a ackett, Saviors et alia KS Marchfield .. 150. per
shall he too took a maiden from) Mapp, Joseph DaC. -.| Bayfleld .. 3 00 100.00 20.00
sles = in ~ BG: by a Paying Joseph 7 a vip Maeetinels 5 oe er om On, CLOTHS a $1.43 Yd. We have wallboard and insulating
close of play saw 's - e ha
nings score at 243 for 2 with} CHRIST CHURCH Secure Yours Early As — — — — : r’ Bad
Wight 94 not out and Persaud! Blackman, Samuel A. .. ..| Enterprise .. ee TE a 20 240.00 135.00 board in all sizes and grades
89 not out. o> Gaean a THIS IS A FAST SELLER We have corrugated Everite, also
rs t
The scores follow:— Belle, George F. A, & Devel ..]| Rock Hall . f se 3 19 40.00 60.00 Galvanised-iron sheets. Come in!
Niles, William Lewis .. gs Haggatt Fall an “e 3.9 06 200.00 _ al ' en Dr ee nie
B.G,'s—First Innings \W.
L. Wight not a Sa 94 ie oe se Kew Land es 4 09 100.00 GENERAL HARD ARE SUPPLIES '
G. Gibbs Lb.w. b Holder... 38 hrietle. Erne: eee Srietiota Viines |. 22°? : 0. “tl —ietinii_m_=— |
4 33 Christie, Ernest .. es vs Christie’s Village .. ‘ 3 11 450.00 50.00 '
Hiteee ah es: 30 | Forde,Fitz Allan. |. ..| Hillaby 2 00 | 100.00 36.00 @ A. BARNES & CO., LTD.
Extras: Lb. 1; n.b. 1, 2 aon Phone: 4918 tet Rickett St.
rade $3,390.0' {
Total (for 2 wkts.) - 243 a =
110. APPLICATIONS FOR LOANS, PEASANTS’ LOAN BANK, “D” mt ce
a Bash ye dae ne ene Me totrsag i , ” LAM CCMA AOD ALY Hes LPLOEPAPEMT I z :
BOWLING ANALYSIS :
o vw. x w.(ST. JAMES A GOOD JOR —
N. Marshall ........ 30 7 75° 0 Wickham, Fitzgeraid .. .-| Sea View .. i ef 3 30 164.00 38.00 JUST WHAT
E. Atkinson 12 1 36 0 2 4
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W. Greenidge ee ag Ne Yearwood, Hugh M. .. a Harrisons .. fe *3 4 * sy a % CHILDREN ie af
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5


PAGE SIXTEEN

AUSTER LANDS







THE AUSTER, piloted by Jimmy Alston, lands on the parking apron
yesterday aftez oon after a display of stunt flying over the airport.
Inset shows Jimmy Alston and Philip Habib, members of Trinidad’s
Light Aeroplane Club who flew the aircraft over from Trinidad on
Thursday on a goodwill visit.

They are due to return to Trinidad this morning.

Stunt Flying Draws
Crowds To Seawell

OVER three hundred spectators including several chil-
dren saw a demonstration of stunt flying over Seawell air-
port yesterday afternoon performed by Jimmy Alston, a
member of Trinidad’s Light Aeroplane Club in one of the
Trinidad club’s Auster aircraft.



_ The airport’s car park was
jammed with over eighty cars
lined three deep and in some

places four deep, Children perch-
ed upon their father’s shoulders;
others scrambled on to the out-
side rail of the Terminal Building

to get a better look and even two a. on

iadies on horse-back attracted by
the display trotted their horses
into the airport,

The first demonstration began L. St
D. Mayers not out

at 4 p.m. and lasted for fifteen
minutes and a second display, a
repetition of the first for

benefit of late arrivals, took place ,

an hour later,
Spins, Loops

Jimmy Alston seemed in his
element as he took off from the
parking apron (length 50 feet) in
the Auster. Quickly climbing to
2,000 feet, he turned the nose of
the aircraft towards earth in a
spin, Pulling out after about four
turns he straightened out, climb-
ing again and did a series of loops

over the runway. : Meanwhile
spectators gazed skyward fol-
lowed each movement of the

*plane with wonder and admira-
tion, Next came stall turns then a
fly past down wind above the
parking apron at 140 m.p.h. He
then banked the aircraft and re-
turned giving an exhibition of
tlow flying (at 35 m.p.h.) just a
few feet off the apron.

This ended the exhibition ex-
cept for a skilful short landing on
the parking apron. A roar of ap-
plause went up as Jimmy taxied
back down the apron and parked
the aircraft.

16 Get Rides

After this first display several
membétrs of the Barbados Flying
Club and other flying enthusiasts
went up for a ride. Jimmy Alston
and Philip Habib, the other mem-
ber of the Trinidad Club who
brought the aircraft over, took
it in turns at the controls. The
second display took place at 5
o'clock and this was followed by
more flights for local flying fans.

A total of sixteen passengers
including five ladies were taken
up, two at a time. The last flight
for the evening landed at 6
o’clock,

Depending on weather condi-
tions, Habib and Alston expect to
leave Seawell at 8.30 o'clock this
morning in the Auster. They
may set a direct course to Trini-

- dad, but this again depends on
the weather. The alternative route
fs via St. Lucia and Grenada.
This three day goodwill -visit hy
these two members of Trinidad’s
Light Aeroplane Club has done
much to foster flying locally, and
leaves the Rarbados Flying Club
with an even more determined
spirit to make their club a suc-
cess.

Very Sweet Scent

DOWN zo prices, this time on
perfume and cosmetics. It began
with a manufacturer who put per-
fume into a plain glass bottle
instead of the usual fancy one and
then charged less than half for it.

| They'll Do



WE'LL HAVE
TO SHUT IT OFF
NOWâ„¢AAR. PICKLE
IS AVERY SICK
MAN AND NEEDS
HIS SLEEP...











the H. L

‘

ALL DAY’ FOR THE
DIZZY KID PROGRAMS +
ye WIEN THE FIGHT

PUT

SCORES»

@ From page 4

br. C. G. Manning c w.k. (Trotter)
b Hoad » .
Skinner stpd. w.k
(Trotter) b Hoad 65
D. Davies c & b Inniss ... 26
©. BR. Packer c E . G. Hoad b
King ‘ Wit ire rie
Hill l.b.w. Inniss 0

.. Greenidgel c w k: (Trotter) b
Inniss i 0

Toppin c w.k (Trotter) b
Jordan
A. Corbin stpd. w.k. (Trotter)
b Hoad il
Extras: b. 12, w. 1 13
Total 263
Fall of wickets—1 for 25, 2 for 37, 3 for
2, 4 for 205, 5 for 227, 6 for 227, 7

for 227, 3 for 227, 9 for 239
BOWLING ANALYSIS
oO

M R w

H. King 13 5 40 1

T. B. Birkett 2 0 4 9

H. R. Jordan 23 4 12 2

L. G. Hoad 23 88 4

B. de L. Inniss 8 2 27 3
Tony Hoad 2 19

POLICE vs. COMBERMERE
Volice ist Innings .....+-- 3
1 rmere weeeee
Sean] Police 2nd Innings "
Blackman b G. Grant . .
Kinch c N. King, b G. Grant *
Blenman b Wilkinson . aed :

run OU .i.seers neees
Ghetantian c (w.k.) Alleyne b

Oot A>

Total

Grant ‘
Forde c Adams b G. Grant .. i?
Green run out { ae Pr .
Morris ec Adams b
Aimey c F. King b G. Grant ’
Lovell 1.b.w a King Prem
Callender not out .,

‘Extras: bi 3, 1:0. 34. 2 7 4
4

p §2 for 61, 3 for

"e £ wickets—1 for 52, 2 f 38

rel rene 62, 5 for 64, 6 for 73, 7 for 75,
8 for 92, 9 for 94, 10 for 94.

BOWLING vr aan a ah
F. King ...: 9 : - :
c. Wilkinson . a 3 = ‘
Mr. 8S. I. Smith ...- 7 ; by ;
G. Grant il
Combermere’s 2nd Innings .
L. E. Licorish run out .
.. A. Francis e & b Lovell i
O. H. Wilkinson not out ;
N. King b Green .

J. Alleyne c (w.k.) Morris b Green

Mr. S. I, Smith run out :

E. N. King not out .

G.N. Grant c Lovell b J. Byer ‘
Extras; lb. 1

Total (for 6 wkts.)

2 for 18, 3

Fall of wickets—-1 for 9,
for 18, 4 for 19, 5 for 39, 6 for 49
ANALYSIS

BOWLING RAL ia
Green .. ‘ 194 2 i .

G. Levell 6 1 iy
Cc. Callender ... 6 1 -
J. Byer . phase ake 2 0 9 1

$$$ LT

YESTERDAY’S
WEATHER REPORT

From Codrington

Rainfall: .01 in.

Total Rainfall for Moath to
date: 8.78 ins.

Temperature: 74.5°F

Wind Velocity: 8 miles per
hour

Barometer: (9 a.m.) 29.976
(11 a.m.) 29.983













OURING

IS DUE We
PUT [7

TO -
vicy 3)



THERE'S ALWAYS GOMETHING!
\. DIATHERMY MACHINE.

{ PUT THE TV ON THE
BLINK see

ey PICKLE WiLL

In The
Pavilion |

@ From Page 5

The most important one is the
first wicket partnership between
the immortal George Challenor
and Tim Tarilton of 292 set in the
1927 “Seventh hundred Tourna-
ment.

This record that had withstood
every onslaught for the past twen-
ty-four years came near to being
broken by Jeffrey Stollmeyer and
Andy Ganteaume in Trinidad last
year but when this pair had put
on 286 Mr. Justice Chenery who
was sittiryg with me in the pavil-
ion at Queen’s Park Oval, Trini-
dad, turned to me and said “Cops
don’t worry, that record will not
be broken, it was too good a per-
formance to be taken from the

record books,”
Broken
Today I stood here at Bourda
and hoped for the consolation,

and at least as happy an ending
but that record went and many
others too. Here they are. It was
the first double century to be
scored by a Guianese batsman
since the war and lowers the re-
cord set by Robert Christiani of
181 against Jamaica in 1947,

Peter Bayley is the only other
Guianese batsman to have made
a double century in Intercolonial
cricket—268 against Barbados in
1937.

They have even exceeded the
West Indies first wicket record

partnership of 355 between Rae
and Stollmeyer in England in
1950 against Essex,

Barbados today did a good job
however in the circumstances, in
pinning British Guiana down to
less than a run a minute in spite
of the excellent position. They
scored 281 runs in 300 minutes of
play.

Much credit must go to some
really inyproved bowling by Holder
who sent down 25 consecutive
overs from the northern end and
Greenidge who sent down fifteen
consecutive overs from the south-
ern end and enforced a period of
quiet scoring that ensured that
the British Guiana batsmen would
not get on top the bowling,

31 Minutes

Gibbs’ batting I have already
mentioned and today he did not
depart from that. An interesting
observation was that Leslie Wight
who was undefeated 174 took
thirty-one minutes to move from
164 to 165—patience commendable
and to be admired but scarcely
‘needed at that time. I think that
B.G, missed a golden opportunity
to have gone for runs in a big way
$o that they would be in a posi-

tion tomorrow to declare early
and give Barbados a_ second
chance on the wicket. However,
much will depend upon the tempo
of scoring tomorrow and if the
Barbados bowlers can pin the
batsmen down again, then the
match can be saved,

Norman Marshall who bowled
with the remarkably accurate
figures of 34 overs for 53 runs
was handicapped because he had
rubbed the skin off his spinning
finger. Barbados must hope thai
it is not too sore today,

The fielding got ragged a few
times but the team as a whole
stood up well to a day and a half
of gruelling heat and bail chasing,
Walcott, Farmer, Proverbs, Mar-
shall and Charlie Taylor when he
came from behind the wicket wera
very good in the field.

Hunte shaped well behind the
wicket too. By and large tomor-

row's play must be coloured by
maneouvring and experience and
the advantage. will igo to the team
more versed in this.





THE BALL GAME THE








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"T"RYING Td ENJOY

THE WARD TV SET:

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THANX Te

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Animal Welfare Week

SUNDAY, Sept, 30th

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SPECIAL OBSERVANCES

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MONDAY, OCT. 1ST.

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PAGE 1

Sl'NDAY, SEPTF.MBKR 30, 1*51 SUNDAY VDVOCA'IR PACE THIRTEEN' HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON THE COMPLETE SWIMMER Mr. Hedges has uftcn bMii *.. known awtirnning I million of his other works ; fart, 11 U ths) largnt and mmt cornnrenanslvsj account of "hi.w t.. bwlsa" that has ap paared in anv language. probably tha standard work on the r a lorc time. Every stroke U dealt with in detail tangoing; diving. I Ing; water games; competitive work; teaching technique; methods of assessing ability—in fact everything for ovary swimmer of all degrees of ability WE HAVE ADVOCATE IT AT THE STATIONERY MICKEY MOUSE BY WALT DISNEY sc .\*-.... P vOu fiiAV CO.-. V.MAT \\.X-r t E PJ*' WITH A UOT ~\ OP SlLVBH COINS, ANWVAV 7 BLONDIE BY CHIC YOUNG cwswocoW-EPE Di£> *3u i PUT TK CBUM9S I eoOM TME ^^ TASKS' ~ 4g£" THE LONE RANGER BY FRANK STRIKER ~fSS/ BOM i mow -MOW, s^ s. • — i.... MaBaa H %  H. Raaj u.p i Stands'' Supte*H& IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE BRINGING UP FATHER BY GEORGE MC. MANUS I SPEC IAL offers to all Ca sh and Credi* Customers for Monday to Wednesday only USUALLY NOW USUALLY NOW Tins NESTLES CON. MILK 33 30 ONIONS (per lb.) U.wib'120 Pkgs. JAC. CREAM CRACKERS 49 HI POTATOES (per lb.) 10 tnfcj ? Tins OVALTINE (large) 154 I'M Tins KOO PEARS 71 tt J #WT TO TMA**: '"QJSOMLCM-Mfcf J5GS-CCK BUVHNG %  .'• P0CMM MOPB -Ou ewaJ^*K*irB&PCAPCTUT-TUT-r i .WSMB poA>J WI-SP4 .-= weTE5*3M6 UOW-BlRMi %  M MOM>' Lt BUI "'••' SO'wajTiaoK scuAOE GOWCt TD OFT AMKV WITH BUVINrj TMO^C BOCKS PtKW TMAT PRETTV MCE" <*XJ OLD PCCL TW5VM *8W TMB'SCAPUM AtO wEAP'eocac OOP *>*> %  narvw* GONG GHT **' AM' HJU *OE MKO -t3G4-ryaj 6GEVJ HXJ ON 1V4T A.TWUE MtoJV TMSJS AMO AOUCfcD XX*? BEAUTY AMD • MASM v< %  Mt %  KOXVGfEO *tY >OJ HAvEUT 0B7GN HEBE BECOME' IKWOWIOJ JOHNNY HAZARD BY FRANK ROBBINS CUECV/ MY 0UTNUMM7 IX TO TO CNt ... But OUt? EQUIPMENT CrVK U4A 4PlCiA[ COM J OJ CAAAt 7/ RIP KIRBY BY ALEX RAYMOND -^ ~^6 SO>.. ^V-J c --S ft>v..A\;--€ \ -sa>f ..: *osc # i .; ..--A. -.3 *.! ABT-iav PHC-Ce / v > %  %  *KN. BUT, viKiaa=* U_SD -i-S*5 -ft ^^ MBS r***9*D S -EE. P8 s*S S-E ivM T-E -i_5E ~ /. VS05S ft_E =C0 -8 -z f-CCT V, s --£ B*C< C* -E -C\: -—-slflfcrj D. V. SCOTT & Co. Ltd. Broad Street > -^, •. THE PHANTOM BY LEE FALK ft RAY M0ORE5 I WONTGOIN IHERE^ I WONT CHiN&E INIOATIGtB? I MEAN, I ] CAN'I/ ABE VOJ All MAD? I MT1NIN& 10 SAVE VOUB LIFE THHJ1STHE0NLV WAY.PONIBEJ AEPAIOTajST'i REGENT 1 1 1 n | -T-T| 1 1 j ') Enjoy your motoring ^ s VT to the [(FULL z EMI It can be even more enjoyable when you fill up with REGENT Branded Petrol — the petrol with outstanding performance SHELL LEASEHOLDS DISTRIBUTING CO. LIMITED PETROLEUM MARKETING CO. (WEST INDIES) LTD Bretton Hall. 16 Victoria Avenue. Port of Spain Distributors— DA COSTA & CO., LTD. JAMES A. LYNCH & CO.. LTD.



PAGE 1

%  ^^^^^ eu.r I NDAV ADVOCATE s|\[l\V SEPTEMBER 30 1S1 U ill out ihni nui MMN plt*M*v ntiltlli'/lttffllll'llls Hill /##' CLOSED fOR STOCK-TAKING <#• fo//oif'.t;M nbcr and Hardware — Tiled., \. Wrdni'ri;ii .mil llinr-il.iN. 2nd— ltl> Orlnli CHINA DOLL RESTAURANT MAtiHIl.1. ff BRIDGETOWN OPEN TOD4V 6 P.M. — MIHMll TOMORROW HANK IIOIJDAV OrRN p.M. — TO MIUNITT. Shrimp and Oysters on Menu Wanton* and Almond Chicken BBm wmi IBS BUST O\ Tin: BEST H i \ RI F J D CHANDLER. lent of the I^citiaUvi I Mn Chandler re%  mrning vi* Canada by TCA after an absence of three monthtyuub QaUinq Planlalinii -nippl!.— Tucadav and H'rdnr'.a'a.v 2nd and 3rd Orlnbrr Ediblf Oil MM— TiiMdav. 2nd Oclohrr—inorr.in ( only (Delivvric* Ir 12—1 p.m.) Our office will he up.n In blitim-is as usual. THE II VIIII VIMIS O-OI'I IIAI IVI CM IO\ lAIIOIH g,TD. MANWTTA DRESS SHOP LOWER BROAD STREET DRESSES Reach Mux M.X.II 'ockuil, Evening ###i#i#; STOCKINGS—45 NYLONS Sl. |> i Pair iin'iuii! I.C.T.A. Students Mr. Cecil Jack, tw, of the Imperial t. cal Agriculture. rftumr BWIA. after spending twu weeks' holiday staying at tba Hotel Royal. Kmgsley is employed with lh-> Trinidad Steam Laundry and George is a Civil Ergineer attacbad to the ilrm of Messrs. Watkins and Partners, Architects cf Port-of-Spa in. After a Month A FTER spending about a month's holiday here staving at the Hotel Royal. Mr. and MrIan Ilrnsn and family returned 4\ Trinidad on fTidae by BWIA. Mr. Brown l employed A'it'i V B.OT. Y 00 I It BLUES — AT — AT Chandler warn up lo lhc %  %  ——— **)**& I United Kingdom in Juna ai a re % %  r m air piescntativc or Ihe Laaltlaluic to gg/ ^.g W ""nd In, rntlvi) of Hrll. lHKK.\"T.\TIO.\ I >l P I It I NOW SHOWING DAILY — 4.45 and a.30 OPENING FRIDAY 6th V A I I menl foi wards st taVJ hoiKiay the Brliuh QOTtra iks. He after*tayi~il ixi in Eii|UUDE Jlli' '. • HAHR1 CAMY. Jr.WILL HiLLS •onmny j CARROL NllSH .;CTM MsUeiEl turn m tan v m rmm Directed by JOHN FORD II play at the Hastings mi Tuesday October 2 at and a Children's Choir will concert at Qmon Friday, October 5 at 4 30 Both these functions are in aid til SP.t'A. funds Mini form part of the Animal Welfare week arrangements. On Short Holiday A. MONG the arrivals from Can• ada by T.C.A yr-rterday morning was Mr. Peter InnLss, son <>f Mr. and Mrs. Laurance limbs ol Rockley New Road. Peler who has been working lr e Stars will lake place this >c on the right of December 31. It will be held as usual at the building of Mr. F. E Miller M C P in Baxters Road. T. R. EVANS A W 111 11 II I IsS DIAL 4606 YOUR SHOE STORES DIAL 422^ Ihe Advocate Invented Printing? F IFTEEN-YEAR-OLD LOUIS N. Cnchlow. a pupil of Comliermere School and nine-year-old Grace Lewis of Queen's College, senior and Junior winners respectively of the Qulw Competition which was held at the Children'Section of the Public Library were awarded the prises at the Ubrary yesterday morning In the presence of many children. Crichlow is in Form 4A and Lewis in Form 1. This was the tlrst Quiz Competition ever to be held at the Children's Library and the kids were all keen snout it Between 40 and 50 took part in the senior division and about 30 in the junior. Mrs. Mar)one Caliender. who an i the questions, told the Advocate that she received some very amusing answers. For Instance when she asked who invented printing, one child replied: The Advocate". In answer to a question. "What Is a ladybird", one child replied: "The smallest of all birds." She said that the questions asked dealt mostly with Barbados, the watt Indies and general knowledge. These questions greatly ai'Istcd the children in their school lire and the teachers of the various schools were quite pleased about the introduction of the Quir Competition. The prizes awarded were both children's Encyclopaedias and Mrs. Caliender said: "They should find these extremely useful throughout their life". Eighty To-day C ONGRATULATIONS to Mr. J. E. Marville, LS.M., retired schoolmaster of Barrows, St Lucy, who celebrates h>s eightieth birthday to-day. Mr. Marville i* %  keen sportsmnn and -till offlciates as umpire <•-. many cricket games. He was formerly hesd teacher of Selab Beys' School, St. Lucy. B. Sc. Lngincering n gl< WILLIAM RAMSEY Jnr., son of Mr. and Mrs. William Ramsey of 736 Macon St.. Brooklyn, New York, has recently received his Bachelor of Science in Electrical Knginecring from the Massachusetts Institute of Technology in Cambridge. Mass. Mr. Ramsey is a veteran of World War II when he served m Ihr Navy as an electronic techIIII i.m lbii also a member of the Alpha Phi Alpha Fraternity iVa^VW,','-',',', V*-V VWVVfti ENGLISH FLOOR POLISHES | and cleaning preparations re. *J quire an Agency House with \ established connections to J sell these products. Please v write to The Skip Company, X Undgend. Clam.. U.K. 5 BARBADOS S. P. C. A. POLICE BAND CONCERT (By kind permission o/ the Comrriiasioner of Police, Col Mi^heHn) HASTINGS ROCKS Af 8.00 p.m. On TUESDAY, OCT. JND Prorcad, In ..id of SJ.C.A.



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SUNDAY. MPTIMBKK 30. 151 vl \I)A\ UIVOCATF r.w.i \ IVI IN THE PAVILION l IBS, n\, %  board and the — %  309 IIS O. Lfc 4op|in i il'luil'•! rvriviv of lhe />>/ l"/l/.. PJM IIIIIIIIL -. %  tenacity .. poao of Gordon :' flexible pugn.., Hunte K<> • u .t, 1 warned mm .tt the hotel that he should no. l Mi U his %  laic in-v D ly told hi turning the ball %  %  I rap. Was Sure Hut. WatehlftJ him In inrwd (and 11 I wag aure thai he would play forward at least uiiy toned into playing hark at Taylor did padding them harm) %  Taylor. -;< with such i even in m* great innin bados again*t th. He was at once at hott.. and fot the hall away from him fluently and well placed • 19 when he A : i;p Troni Nor that took : I %  Vat With Tayloi | %  art la ;it number Ihn • an before 103 runs had been added to the score. *. ii better performance In his whole career. He had new ball with but one run scored off It and with : i ing chiefly with W Klip and pa.s-t gull) batlinp wid a cutla-w." Mil II .Ml f Irte time in getting %  • %  ing but o:ice he had I md the rang*he hit h..rd t'H '. % %  • %  parts of thv Held. He outpaced Proverbs in the %  reached i tury betel off a half vol %  of Farmer will b. i i ine Farmer left it 135 with hll lndlvtdunl < .'TorInr %  into making n cai bowtat Pat. lr hi boundary and : %  no mistake In holdii %  %  i is a pood r* %  to a close when onl and once I lh for trouble wUh f'-nr wU f ,r 140 rui had scored M run* in 151 mil lonnlnad l %  i i ;t the peaM I %  i grasp %  nd what wl nf him. %  jciother hundi.-i ,„,, and Norn m M ishnu and ...,i, MI ,.i fad was at once ronfldeir lite a few flashes at bails outside the wicket that gave me some anxious moments, but when he had settled down the baUmc-n neain in i i Hrc tain a wen in front him ami uloni: MM wagring that %  %  %  %  %  ul ,. %  ill together >.|| ii\|i MM %  the mw T %  Barbados beta siting a defenix^,,,^ thfmr whtr ln rirst ... Barbadus-BrtUsh Gui-na Test en..<• upon the sFt-ona .• ml unsung Resuming ui innings Mat stcod ai As a matter of fact had not the sosi to. live on trw OI.MI.US da> % %  "I exjremely clevcrl] law leuiiiilili • n Mleim .any powerful strokes dramatic fashion ft • 1 t*nt on as i arlth sijnt COUI -ould have thundered up against '** Bourda wlckal I %  %  ' T V! m Z t 2?**S mne ' h !? ,l ,on T^ Daat the 250 mark, and at 298 Walcott was out I i % %  i tl %  ... %  a>t six da lOO far up to CU1 had a bria*l l"ok. %  1 is popuptasft u British larly known In these parts ns a Guiana's opening pair showed half-cutpul on i"H wlthoul loss %  M aru ;i valuable effort by clow of play. .,th Norman Marshall, whom changed the tone of tru game RM %  1 %  M did not look a whit Its' than that In scoring %  H I . i „*. it .i. _;.w IhHri *"* ,n scoring a lx';iuiit\il rshall Mso th ( lllorV| lK(WllMJt „ P-(I|1> half century to hi* credit and oul lhe day and al80 6ll iing honours, shall took over the iob of scoring TrettlfcU* ajmoat eon raced past 83^5,40, ftrtt headed for trouble eighty run Ahrn M lishil |j lojj hl> wicket ai arlth the precision of a 379 Atku red 47 but %  u.pieicu setUed rag inclined to flash hi ich and in one oj %  %  n<"" '• n^*' 1 one h i-u.ddiiNii m 6 waa caught i %  one 1 \i*Ttrci .1 ball in and %  1 furious %  %  %  %  I \-lntclvnlu%  1 iKHindary but did net 1 %  nailed la %  1 1 but 1 thii.. :.Mr.!> it Aaur altei 1 %  %  1 %  run out Howe* n .„.. and A 1 -. th Barbad' %  British Guiana nowunn , . length, did this but tm spell o Bourda' ground faet and V trick turn if lie pluyi Ukc all th< linn Hi 1 ally Mead <-H in front on the pad and away 1 the he went. •lav. As far ai the Barbados balling was 1 Conltdencr If Holder Of Hr.idshnw 1 .. I'm ,1 slaited with an dozen runs (and the latter obliged atrodOUl length but when he got Io 'hat extent 1 then WC would be %  long hop. 1 "Hr led ' ," 1 < 1 1 "" expect that ,; "; % %  "SLJS %  er tb, experiei e that would have Norman Wight an off-aplnner. j^.„ needed l I 1 off-spinner and the howling and do the bulk .1 lierblclan Chase who tUl Orlng himself, %  Cti wajrs, did nol give the ,\ Ufa and on A „ wtt ^ Branker himself put catch In the slip to falling under four hundred runs. Leslie Wight off Berkeley Gaakln The wirkct was -low for a first and was given a Ufa %  %  B' %  bowluu; It 1 uderetand the conearaed, v. fheaa UM Berbicmn ilfeal) logtve the Barbadoe bats'. anmndsman and "in the n 11, be told me Ibal ha baud sacrtftcad • * 'ldj' who plays back, right howling , .. J* tail -A 1 tiding nil, :=: I gave him first day when he could, nerdh find a length, thecheered then Bee bowling today He told nn thai the boll was too : 1 .ere mul be something in this ball siekii •I think tl iilaaajrilag ,-d for a certain M fines* m 'he leathea -d ougti he might have r seemed set to %  often the Bai bados bowling attack, bowlers balls and all. -1 u.t n at O a T l %  inning* Barbados bowling a y.-cption of Npi man Marshall, look innocuous and %  pure stage fright %  openm* %  and AtTI push the batsmen nil nd oppose of the l-i*lh|. %  ell 1 would ail 1 taanrj t,-. that Erii nealuped nuicker than I '.-.'h Tayloi when be sending down fow uvera (Or la ..cod wtth Tayloi a second %  l %  %  i> foir overs in Men the openinj; 1 ...t on 178 wllhoiuudeiI N..I Speducillar ) was not in the Bpectaculai CUM hut be fougtr off drtve ..ml the ondrtve "tT bis pad* to good advantage He Ii an etrocUMM mm.' .. kets and might have been run out gei %  of the had been on mole alert The ffelding left much to i desired with the exception f Marshall. I>armor. Atkiaaao but the younger br ig ade unowad M ti, 1 did not i aik in with the bowk and la the quick Bourda grogged Ikea agio IR fa the bowline. Holder who 1 treiocndou uldup, of which 1 "ni ilso i^iiitt • %  etUad, in the Ural ovi 1 g*VO %  '.1 I I %  1. 1 %  he was Before lhe end oil and had DOT I Ofl him. ii he h,i Gibbe a ban lOO latter ball, iruaUmed and i, M %  gucer %  kler but Umpire RoflKui dlaallow* In ealcii. Greerd % %  aurlerad ,i..| 'he. %  %  an %  < 1 K.iw.tivelv. I il of war v and iai men %  '• 1 the nawcovnen a iew hn. Bourda add I expect um ,t tooaorI and on Length, 1 ll.ftl> DA* : %  %  %  wa I „ iingle .Mckga at Iba ff uf sh.w %  ., crkuj HUH ii Gulaoa 178 for one of the previous day and at close of plaj %  Aiiket. ppllng down < 1 handei (.lend e ceni I %  : M wicket iM-fore dad. The. needed but eight runs to wi|' ff the 1 total themsc;-. rnken. look at thn 1 -'.at went b] • %  > ihi rage 16 SFPT. 30 NO. 191 The Topic of Last Week rial. m*rr KB. .. ,or. %  play iii iums •• IfeM *oiui 1 -111 wall n Wito in,, tho M a, IJOOI %  1 1 ii*ii*i %  _,ii M %  %  ...I.J I. ,',~H,. 1 partari %  Barbados Boys' & Girls' Clubs IF You have not bought a ticket in the raffle you cannot help these BOYS and GIRLS or WIN THIS CAR %  :i. U11 iiishl Oil. Mf d B > %  area in-' % %  %  • 1 (uir,|. i lUrli. iidr MM "mi ••) bars bata". aponiorcd by J&R BAKERIES maker* of ENRICHED BREAD and the blenders of J & R RUM ASTHMA MUCUS loosened First Day ! ";,,-,' %  1*p and *nrr i-..|h IfllK without Irving MN1.1. |INI ..,-.llrl n 1. not ika, Ifilmioo or *prs). but worki iiough lfc hlnod, (hiia rmrhlng lh • and t.riwHft| tubaa. Tha flr.i 4> LUXURY. / J< bth -.in TtbaiP fwwar makaa • aaa>bt*wBT i.. |kM ui iwnUUl gatH. 1. T-WJ bath, *w* •a ihabaitaataar. Kaap 5^1 ^,.>srt.ii' uticura '• TALCUM •w •*** /•/,„/., /.• il. . /(." RHEUMATIC PAINS Mora H REAL rolior for raal rr IKI Ifnm thrwnab' Pua It M rNarnlutl to fOTteCt (h uinr. Wii' n tbey air due tn flM accHniiiUUnn of bodilj impttriues it mcana that jrmr kidnryu whf h khouM nlu-t away thrie hatmlnl mip-nnw-. air ^Im-i-iih and nmi mrdiriiw Itonr ihem up f> Will K.Hn ..-1 Bladder (Ml. -. p'.... %  uH>ra4 aoaaaa la (uaiantaaal %  • ••( >oi right, 1 rll -li"iat,iiir rroat-'. i.laa T. G. G. DRESS SHIRTS BY \OLR THIS SHIRT IS MANUFACTURED FROM THE WORLD FAMOUS TOOTALS GOLDEN GATE FABRICS. &f X. UEIIIIKK I.HA.VI l.lli.-Ao.n. i>*s > CfcWW i<* S .*^ < *''^W Vfc*^X*



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am mnjrsmmmasssm BSSSP i'\(.i IK.NI SUNDAY ADVOCATF. SI'NDAY. SKPTKMBliK :: I .1 BARBADOS AOVOfifTE Suniij>. hptaabai :iu i5i SI 4.All UOIIkl IIS HFVfrFII A MEMORANDUM of agreement published during the week between the Barbados Sugar Producers' Association and moot shows the figures of increased benefits (Or workers >' the sugar industry. It is a document, li *ral in concept and in terms, and should serve as a satisfactory basis for the future relations jf sugar workers and employers. The years between the two wars saw the sugar industry in this island struggling to maintain its position as our main source of revenue but at the same time rte| from the indifference of the Brittih Government and the serious competition of foreign sugars. The living condrtiottg of the people who worked in that Industry WWri fnr from satisfactory, but continued at a low level. Two factors have tended to bring about the present change. The demand for Colonial sugar brought better prices during a guaranteed period and the realisation by the British Government that the social and economic conditions depended on the success of the industry gained it new recognition. In the larger Held. Barbados sugar was lied up with West Indian Sugar and no i : competed with sugar of other colopjaj In the British market. With these improved conditions and with the desire "to improve the good relations which exist between employers and employees in the sugar industry by providing both directly and indirectly for larger pecuniary benelits to workers in the industry in crop years which are above the average." sugar producers have now offered certain contributions which have been accepted by the Government. The kernel of the agreement is that an additional $1.80 per ton will be added to the Labour Welfare Fund which now collects $2.40 per ton from the guaranteed price paid by the British Government when the crop of any one year exceeds the average of the preceding 5 years. For the year 1051 there will be an extra $1.20 per *%  • M •>.-• Iht, t ,\,-va\l itM't'lpt.S Iff this year will be at the rate of $5.40 per ton. The 1951 crop has been estimated at 187.000 tons therefore it is easy to see that the fund benefits to the extent of over one million dollars. And this fund is to provide for the repair, reconstruction or erection of houses for workers in the sugar industry. If the terms of the agreement went no further it would have made a considerable contribution to the social welfare of the island. At the door of bad housing conditions can be laid many of the evils which now seek to destroy the moral standards of society. But the agreement goes one step farther. It provides for an improved Bonus Scheme at the rate of 1'. on wages in years when the crop is between 125.000 and 130.000 tons with an increase of 1|',, for each 5.000 thereafter. In respect of the 1951 crop the new bonus will be 19'.' of the basic wages paid. With the long term view that the production of the industry would be lost if proper facilities are not made for export of our produce, the Sugar Producers have also agreed to contribute $2.00 per ton to a Harbour Fund Scheme. There is a little .eitishncss in everything and it will be seen now that the demands for a Deep Wjiter Harbour Scheme, at least on the part of the Sugar Producers, were intended to safeguard their future interests and that of the island. To this end they are prepared to make a worth while contribution to the enormous outlay which the Government is expected to undertake. If there was ever an occasion when practical effect has been given to the doctrine of profit sharing in industry it is the present. The Sugar Producers have done much to remove the belief of many people, including workers tn the industry that they existed merely for the purpose of extracting out of those employed in the industry the last ounce of energy without giving anything in return. It is clear now that with improvement in market conditions and priCM for sugar it is part of their policy to share the profits of the industry. It gives weight to their contention during earlier years that the industry was unable to carry greatei ftnsmcisd burdens. It is a tribute to Qlltn that at the flrtt occasion when they f could afford they have passed on to the work -s and to an extent u oj-pefltedThis I nt might well be regarded as a point of record in a social revolution which has. taken place in thi* i during the last 25 years. Improved standards of living have brought new demands and peopKarhe have emigrated from an agricultural community to high'v industrialised countries have returned with clear cut ideas of having seme of the better things in life. Many have not stopped to think that these can only come with greater productivity and better pnets. Others have demanded wider social services without realising the I sity for heavier taxation. These changes, social and economic, will come only when there is a greater measure of co-operation between employer and employee, and between Government and industry. It is the duty of (iovernment to se,> to it that industry makes its true contribution to the general welfare in exchange for the protection of the state; it is also a solemn duty to prevent that industry crushing the soul out of the individual in the creation of wealth. But it is an equally important duty on the part of .the Government to protect industry and to provide the necessary safeguards so that the community which supports it and the people who supply its energy can be assured of their fair share from its returns. VOTf %  •a **ar TME TORY PART* 1 M MXMcmHS PA* rr A Mr HI s M ms ryr 14MM "'" 0*11 utffK 'Ihf Tory fcr-Ty has widened itj b Wyorid rour l*n.-k Nut mm ^ mm Two week* later they are saying and King Furuuk ended their By NATHAN;.;!. GITBBINS exact!) lha yme thing, except holiday on the same day started %  ,h 1 %  •'•"** %  %  ,n America are dosilly rumour thai the two rakehell. But if you are thinking of baby in* their damnedest to make the playboys had been slinging the mice, you are m,<. only being rude world population even older and dice and hashing the sherbet to the leader of ;> great nation, but therefore larger if the birth rate bottle about together on the Conbelieving snmell tng which Is not keeps up. .... Unenl n accordance wi.h the facts Anybody but a scientist, that is The truth is that your Uncle Although it has been reported to say any normal person, would uuxd down teetotaler Farouks that Stalin ta for a of animals, he come to the conclusion it invitation, first because he doesn't is not that fond nsking tor world like Farouk. and, second, because lie doesn't like sherbet. But when the persistent munirch sent a second Invitation tf> 'p/w/i£ ftitchsA'A! M72 £OA avBhifihinq in. HARDWARE C. S. Pitcher & Co. '****&*&*&*****&*&&&&*&&**************& stay with him in BwitterlsnA your nt back a telegram. 'Only if a wall Is built I starvation practically no time. .Medals for Eva But in St. Louis, where 800 W HEN peoptgive themselves scientists are working out a medals for doing something scheme to make everybody live to or other. Da* %  l laU Hamsun the age of 100. or more they have Goering. you ki. w they are going been smart enough to warn old round ih tv-nd folk that if they wnt lo to nnBui when the., give themselves Icnorians they must eat hardly That Is why you read m your medals for not toing something, anything at all. newspaper:— you may be fnrRiven tor assumThey must cut down severely on "In a Swiss hotel King Farouk Ing that ihey are right round the bread, potatoes, and sugar In case had a wall specially built to Isolate horxt and heading full speed for ihev gel fatally hotted up with too himself and his party from other ihc hul house. much energy, say "no. no, no. no 1 guests. Though he spent only one Thereioie. wK. n 1 read the reto meat. hsh. eggs, and poultry in night there, he paid the bill lor port from the Argentine that Pre*.case excess protein knocks their ,Ihc unfinished partition." dent 1'eron has presented his wife ageing kidneys for six. and say It seems that the simple Ores. Bv with three medals for "her ^ake It away every time they are lure look tin telegram seriously gelf-denlal in re fusing to become a offered fried food because It consnd gave orders for the wall to he candidate for the Vice-Presidency tains a substance which clogs their buili Then somebody told him it this %  ear,'' I f<:t a bit worried. arteries and causes heart failure was a Joke and he left next day You might an ue that, as the • • • n .i huff President Cave *•, r the medals. It ung lo the news, the wall is unfair to say she gave them to Over here, where country people cost him £1.200. which makes it herself. But any .>ld married man have lived to Incredible ages on better Joke than it seemed at who has given hiwife a fur coat diets composed mainly of boiled knuws who thought of it first, pork and pease pudding, we are • • • going to be kinder to Ihc old folk Up till now I have always when there are so many of them thought afTcrliim.U-ly nf Eva in that the pork and pudding won't terms of the old English sailor go round, even on a ration, song, "A nice giil. a decent girl, Our scientists already have their known curiosity about ingrowing DUl ., n e of the rakish kind." In eye on a food called plankton, a moustaches and what they conother words, pretiv, good-hearted fauns and flora found on the surreal and a bit of a lo .iboy. No more, face of the ocean," which is meal Joe Slnlln owns what is ptobNow 1 shall sre her in a differand bread to whales and sea serabb tha i.st specimen of this type e „t i, R ht. but always remembering pent* and may be just the thing for .( mowioht fr> the wavld tuUiy.tt.:,t R enlus la -km to madnMs. stands*. He calls Tovarlrh tor ComWhatever happens. I shall alNow, In a Berkshire laboratory rade). wrap* It in Cellophane bewavs think of dear Eva as a genius, they are experimenting with a new fore he retires for the night, ami. if aver I rive myself medals. I delicacy, "the bright green slime thanks to the concave, or Ingrowhope she will be big enough lo found on ponds of farms and vllIng design of the thing, can use 11 it ihlnk the fame of me even If I lage first Another rumour was that Untie Nat Gubblns had gone to Russia lo sec Uncle Joe Stalin. It was based on this Uncle's well AND THE BEST BUYS TOO!! JAMS CRYSTALS PEAS By Win. P. HARTLEY Ltd. NO ADDATIVES — Only FRUIT and SUGAR gajr Obtainable at all Grocers %  fur r.n '.H %  of famine olhcr a)so bellevi As Joe would lie the last person lo starve in a Russian famine. Ihc question still remains, "Whal does he keep there?" This Uncle can't toll cause he didn't go lo Ri all. Napoleon Pas* The Plankton 1 believed to be full of fats proteins and carbohydrates. "Another slice of pork?" "Thonl'j. Why ain't orandfer aliria his irreen slime?" EFOPB I went away, experts -He says It might kill him. as rcre telling reporters almost It's full of fats, proteins and carevery diy that the population of bohvdrates." bethe world was getting larger and "Thru do act cunnino at thai (tsr older and the food supplies age, don't they?" I ,,iU-i • L.E.S li The Duke Of Kent's Xew Seliool GENEVA. Tn The young Duke of Kent, #ho is leaving Britain to continue his schooling at Lc Rosey. at ttolle. DO Laks Qenava. will never be a prefcel. Nor will he ever be a '.(.: Km prefects and fagginj; am Just "not done" at this Swiss aristocratic school for srl —and others. Through huge gates, a lane .ilmoqt a mile and a half Mig leads through the schools pi Ivgfi farm to the renovated chateau lh.it is Ihe main schoolhousc. Ivy-covcrea walls, and what is fenullarly called hare an "English roaa garden." give Wie impression of being at home rather than pn the shore* of Lake Geneva In the green urnl beige drawing-room where students can meet friends, photographs of former scholars, kings tied, and decrowned, hang those of other boys in football logs, or jumping, running, or swimming. netdVaanhal Montgomery, tu hiM too-well-known white U-ar Nat, Stands be>ide .i IT rid-stained ft'.th a S:en-gun and steel f 1 nitrify r precetchool. All the boys Tommv helmet. Than i* n dence at this %  ra I -"it'll In their surnames. whether it be Smith or Windsor. Thp young Duke of Kenl will be coming here on Thursday week, when the term opens. He will mingle with boys of 25 different ns t lo nsH tlss booked to arrive the saim He "!' %  have a room to himself, and will not sleep in the four-bed f the other boys "Mut Only if he behaves hi ill as 11 m a propei inannar." I was told. Otbsr#Vse Into a dormitory he will go. 'No Painperini:' Miss Sehaub, the directress of Le Rosey. said "There Is no fussing or pampering here. The boys are taught to be men in nss of tt>e word, and we treat them all on %  busis of strict •quality. Ihc Duke will not be the only royal "indent here. I cannot tell you KSSD win ba here Our Header %  S;i> Little Theatre \i ../< %  es not eon•heatre In Prh'getown would be the centre of all cultural development and very important In the training of young people. Should anyone want a copy of the questionnaire they can be had at the British Council or Johnson's Stationery or by telephoning me at 41S7. The questions we ask are necessarily concise and may not be quite clear to some. The first is an appeal for donation-. The second is. "Are you willing t help by giving some lias in go to class and work all day. -We have found this quite sultlcient punishment," said Miiv Sehaub with a wry smile. Cigarette? The boys have to get up at 7.15 a.m. Breakfast, consisting of bread, butter, and jam. with CCffa is at 7.30. On three days a Blank they have porridge. "No prunes and custard here." says Mi* Sehaub. Work l-egins at eight. There \M DO pnyor service, but religious instruction Is given twice a week At the 10 30 break the boy>| receive hot chocolate. Then bath to work until 12. After lunch — soup. meat, twir vegetables, and a dessert—there are organised sports until foui I o'clock, wrien once again they return to the classrooms until six.! On Saturday evenings the boys are allowed to do their work in I their own rooms—as long as they have not been punished. On Sundays they go to church in Rolle, where there are be 'i i Catholic and Protestant services On Saturday evenings the older boys are allowed to smoke ni the drawing-room, but not fr their own rooms. "We like to keep a discreet control of them, even on their days off, you know, says Miss Sohaub. Agei of the boys are from nin. to 10. All have to take part In various sports and are enrolled In one of the three football teams. They can use the boats or yachts belonging to ho school o. condition that thev have with them al least one student who ha' the navigation licence obtainable from the police. There will be ten British boy* at the school with the Duke, but three of his own age. Ten professors, three of who n are British, look after the educational aspect. Lessons are gi in English to boys who do not know French. "But we quick'.v leach them Ihc language, said ihe directress. Father's Friend If the Duke looks closely enough, he will see the ex-student John !>>wther son of leorao ChoianoiMft too young to know the name, but It Is that of his father's aide-de-camp. The two died together In the plane era*. %  ill WJE THAJVK YOU!! Having completed our ... STOCK-TAKING We beg to thank our Customers and the general public for their loyal support during the past years. We can assure them of our best endeavours to continue giving them the most up-to-date Merchandise at best prices combined with Courteous and Prompt Service. m: romn ti i i u 11 A inn YOU. • •A COSTA fir CO. LTD. DRY GOODS DEPARTMENT DONT BE EXCITED ... WHEN A PARTY IS COMING


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SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER M. 1951 SUNDAY ADVOCATE i\\<;i i i Intercolonial Cricket • rreis. w i he hooked beaunfully oft hi.-. LM the bowlers end with Wish! >.tili out of his ground, but the latter. I throwing himself forward and gaining the crease in Ihe nick of. time Smith took over from Marshrll at the southern end. but Ms length was uncertain and l bowling far too many full ones, t He tossed up a good length on* however, and nearlv claimed PersaudS wicket, the Utter snicking to Waicott, the |oM ^li[i fieldsman who threw himself ways in .i great effort to make ihe catch, but the ball only touched [ his outstretched left hand and had the batsmen singling. Wight hooked another full toss from Smith. enterim; the eighties. Persaud Laic Cuts Persaud'i next over at 19 effected one of his favourite late cuta through slip for 4 off Greenidfe, completing the Individual half ecartur* In B5 minutes and this included seven fours. The double century came soon after that when Wight off drove Smith for n single sending up the double century in IBS minutes. Batsman looked set now and full of conlldence. Persaud helping himself to a pull oft Oreenldge's offbreak on the pads high to UV boundary for four. Marshal) took the new ball from the southern end with the MOM ai 210. Twice he bait Parsaud with out swingers the latter playing forward down the line and was deceived by the swing, but did not give a touch. He however punished the last ball of the over with a well-timed sweep to fine leg for four runs. In the next over, Marshall out swinging the ball nlct'y. also beat Leslie Wight twice playing forward, but failed to nnd tho edge of the batsman's bat. Parsaud entered the eighties with a powerful drive off Marshall to deep extra-cover for four and Wight now In ttv nineties and unhurried took a strike from Atkinson in the next over. He drove the third ball nicely oft the pads down to deep mldon and although Hunte chased the ball a considerable distance, snvl.ig it on the edge of the boundary, the batsmen ran four rurut, however. Persaud who went in to bat vhen Wight was 51. chasing him down, pulled Marshall to the square-log boundary for four then Singled, making an .Individual score of 88 as compared with Wight's 94. Taylor now set a tight field In an obvious attempt to pin the batsmen down and make them I impatient to complete individual! centuries before close of play, I then ten minutes away. Creenldge' and Marshall obliged each with; a maiden over to Wight and Per-, saud respectively. Persaud broke the spell with a quick single on* Grecnldge in the next over, but facing Marshall he too took a maiden from the last over of the day. The close of play saw B.G.'s first in-1 nlngs score at 243 for 2 with Wight 94 not out and Persaud 1 69 not out. The scores follow:— NOTICE THE PEASANTS' LOAN BANK ACT. 1936 In Ihe Creditor* holding liens against the IY.is.nii Holding* *"pAKE NOTICE that the peasant owners mentioned in ihe First Column of the fable hereto annexed are about to obtain under the provisions of the above Act the sum* of money respectively set out in the Second Column of the Table opposite the names of such peasant owners by way of loan against the peasant holdings respectively mentioned and described in the Third Column of that Table opposite such name* Dated this 28th day of September. 1951. D. A. HAYNES. Manager. Peasants' Loan Bank. Pimples and Bad Skin Fought in 0 24 Hours Jf APPLICATIONS TOR LOANs, PEASANTS' LOAN BANK "A" NAMES BT MICHAEL Brsthwalte Ernesto) Hood. Geraldlne St C (2) Kennedy. Maud H. King, Joaiah Sobers. Fitigerald Tret man Ursula B BT. JAMSS Drakes, Samuel (31 Gibbons. Edwin A. Roach. Si. Clair .. Bat Whitehall. Fn„ H. Dec. per Whitehall Berlill.-i wlrkham. Fitzgerald (4) BT. LUCY Brome, Adinah Colly more. Sydney (5) . Collymore. William H, () Colly more WiUiam H. (7) Yterwood. Hugh M ST ANDREW Bannister. Doris . B>noe. St Clair 1 Edith Clarke. Chariot M. Poster. Harold Est Lowe, David R, Dec. per Lowe. Maude E. KiMchfnrd. Rosalie 4 Artolnhus Thompson, Alfred Dec. (Si ST JOSEPH Maude E. Marshall Emmeline ST JOHN AI ley m\ Lili.in Clarissa Browne. Edmund L. (9) Est. Greene, Filzherbert Dec per Greene. Grace llaynes, Henry W. (10) Shorty. Sarah A. 4 Codringlon. John BT. PHILIP Payne. Joseph B. Waicott. John Edward Codrington. Millicent A CHRIST CHURCH Blackman. Samuel A. Coluccl, Gluseppi Pile. Helena Smith. Keturoh (II) ST. OEOROB Belle. George F. A. X. Deuel A Bralhwalte. Albertha Miller, Benjamin Wharton. Mats I BT. THOMAS Christie, Ernest Forde. Fltz Allan Grand!son, James Est. Wilkinson. Edward E. dec., per Wilkinson. Florence E. AjM .-' granted I c. 175.00 40 00 100.00 25.00 144.00 34 00 22.00 32.00 45 00 108.00 II 00 woo 21 00 50 00 50 00 50.00 MOO 72 00 BS 00 12 00 MOO 36 00 50 00 108.00 11.00 M 00 linn on 75 00 135 00 200.00 15 00 300 00 En IKI 100 oo 7J.0O 16.00 50 00 34 00 45.00 -aiaia* *i>ii • awSar It lafir. ftoami 3W. saHsHftca-rftl^fi CSSSSJB .• '• iwi T-'-r:. r am • rmt i_tiaa CIMT roui .— f tkuU jw ut Si m —4. A New Discovery Nim*4tnla an Mr.Uw.it. tail gSsSteal ttom aai oinlBMM 1MI hat* •••! ar*r> r if it ttU a M* sV**r, M • %  (-' % %  r *"• '•Ha almotl lit* a Bo>d*T *i.i. am. m**lae %  ••. AIM uaoMh In (iat a *f •' •• 1 I*II I* iniuwH i* hat* k*a ..... r.-. n frwii. j K ststsa aaa troth* %  : %  • •• i '-a.u.-f atlas iW y a i ii > ^ Mr h K •*• • itt*a 'I MS*I'a At I htata •/ MH*a n — %  (I M*P-*d > %  • Ti> r*2 ... iullaOM irat-4 IIM data al Hi* lavotaawM La at/ apatwi Sotisfarcttan Guairontaaal lowland *• Chance Hall Pie Corner . .. • Northumberland .. Wellfleld Harrisons Hlllaby Walkers Mount All Cane Garden Beiiepialne Hillaby Fruitful Hill Cane Garden ^^etuutfotfc&gc^ Thr Sfa.%; f'r.*...M***tirf I nlh;,* lt tl.r U urltt t POSTAL TUITION I ll H ti.iv f S| t ( l•%•* tll zhf wmrmr <•/ ymmr otWcsi mi MkW %  MM *• % %  i m, ... ,*, *, IS VOU* CAKtt* HlHEr aa. l T —"i %  Vaa,aa. rw ni*i|l i t i Mi ri i ia< Oawi '"!•*—Uft Raa.. ,lbwi Wa< h—iWlhaatl iaalauaVenlu/e Seal/Hall .. Carters Sealy Hall .. March Super APPLICATIONS TOR LOANS, PEASANTS' LOAN BANK. B" ST. MICHAEL King. Joslah Sobers. FltrGerold Trotman, Ursula B. BT. JAMBB Holder, Abraham Howell, Miriam a Clement Roach. St. Clair .. Robinson Ruth ft alia .. BT. LUCT Brume. Adinah Brome. Haldano .. Greaves, Elon Marvllle, James E. . ST. ANDREW Allcyne. Stanley .. Bannister. Doris .. Thompson. Alfred DeC. I. b !!..] %  :. % %  .41 Sxtraa : lb l.nb I Total ifor S wkU. ill of wWkela 1 lot 44. %  (<.t 11* BOWLING ANALYSIS ST. JOSEPH Marshall. Emmeline ST. JOHN Alleyne. Lilian C. Toppln. Timothy A. ST. PHILIP Bralhwalte, Douglas & Layne. Mabel Brsthwalte, Mary Hackett. Marjorio el alia Mapp, Joseph DaC. Payne, Joseph B, CHRIST CHURCH Blackman. Samuel A. .. BT. OEOROE I Belle. George F. A. i Deuel 1 Niles, William Lewis ST. THOMAS Bailey. Samuel J. Christie. Ernest .. Forde. Tltz Allan ., %  M. Ti CALADIIM SHOW WHTTBHALL, BT PETER %  n aid of Ht. Petf-r's DAII.V MKAI. LOCALITY A. R. P Salters Jacksons Cavewood 1 0 1 3 1 12 39 35 The Garden Dean's Village Wealmureland COTUily Village .. 5 2 2 2 2 03 00 30 12 Lowland Chance Hall Harrisons .. Pie Corner Checker Hall a Barrows 1 1 1 0 S 2 0 09 28 33 16 St. Simon's 3 1 1 2 2 20 00 12 Cane Garden 2 04 Venture Venture 1 2 1 1 00 04 Penny Hole Nr. Rices Bayfleld Marchtield 2 1 2 3 3 2 27 10 00 00 00 Enterprise 1 3 20 Rock Hall Haggatt Hill 3 2 0 19 06 Kcw Land Christie's Village ,. Hlllaby 3 1 3 2 09 11 00 APPLICATIONS FOR LOANS, PEASANTS' LOAN BANX. ST. JAMEB Wickham, Fltzgeraid ST. LUCT Yearwood, Hugh M ST A SDRHW Foster Harold Enterprise Chancery LL. Lodge Road Chancery Lan Rock Hall Haggatt Hal) Rock HaU .. Munroe Village Christie's Village iliK.bv Shop Hill .. Welchman Hall Amount gTnteB ls ALSO MATHEMATICAL INSTRUMENTS • IIOHLH'IS A CO. — Dial :i:il ^ JUST WHAT f CHILDREN ADORE i TRICYCLES FOR BOYS A <.IKLS These are so made thai they can be converted into BICYCLES. Your Children will be delighted with them. Secure your requirements now ': : from PLAKTATIOXN LTD. t vnitn .# — in in mi s i.oon I O O L S We cjin supiiK Vm uilh I hifnllowilig: Hand Saw. IV—M" Bmtk Saws 12" & U" ( iimpasa .^ai 12" & 14" Firmer Chisds '." to I' Socket Firmer Chisels Screw I r.iiiii 3"—10" PlMsaB, HiiiHl ( htsi A Ratrlu-I Planer Oil Storm And many others |M llamtners Kule* (Bo\Hood) (Claw & Knginwr 9cm Drlwn all ritM I (.iml< is u\\ sijes Hciuli Vices all MI** IIin MI DrilK u,i res Plane Irons Spoke Sha\*-s iiiinrrttns lo Inmentioned. I|.. us i Visit Before Makin ^ in s ''l- ttajl i IMWIMN BARBADOS HARDWARE LTD. 11 III HOI --I Mill II Mi(. \l\--l M0. 440. ud 3SS4 *.-.*.'.-,*.-.-.-.V.'.'.'.W.'^'-'.'-'-*.'-'-'-'.'''-'-'''''''''-'''-'-'-'-'-'



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Sl\I)\V. SEPTEMBER 30, 19S1 SUNDAY ADVOCATE PACK ELEVEN Lessons Of Water Polo Tour Trinidad Has Improved By PALI. 1 I nd after atTl lending elmgoals to love her krot her lean, vcr conrtdent. MI. I it turned oui on Ihe following I The Ba-ba.:.>. goalkeepers war* handl %  cully Maurice trouncing Trn •r who on several occasions in Kim: Irsi Test saved difficult sltujsober ludgmci tor hts team, roater and ..e..lhcrhcad each played two ,. it lunicd L matches and both conceded thrc. night thev had a hard game. Ati Four glaring pointers have em. r..:herh#ed also saved half Ume the Barbados ladle* were water polo tournament jus* ended at the ". ~ !" onlj shot whkb only ie goal up and at that stage i Club between Barbados and T, SV^ ^fc^g^, £ %  ffW2Si 1 *iSi Pimly: ,hc I.Hur,. of Ike am.1, Manning who ,ol a-coal-aJJ'ih."'^"'* uSThLn" !" m > conll...n .1.1, fcrtado. m&. forward Una to Etch in three .Si^ilTwuu. .' jl'^iLS'Sl."*?^ T £E !S5iS* S. !" ""''' %  •'*" %  n a. Impressive a. he I. at home, <~ thai k did w a*, pulled '"TJE? T^ .'"fT^I Secondly: the Ireme.-dou, In.but be tried his beet while PonUlo, into Ma own aoal Tola* JoirV. '""'"""".," !" lon "I" ,0 ^ "" prceemeM mad, by the Trinidad win played in tha ope.iuuj match w CaSrSii JV-nTTn? In all of the matches cIlunter'wHh MJCVSII^ E % %  '--ow tlory ot OIUs MueUent effort. Th.Barbadosladie.ro.,,., a? CTLrvtJts s und-.: £*r r^ Hfir^ss. S' : "!" %  *&£& 5 (•Rinnera and fourthly that water Oulalandmit Player the,, .hootu^ power Wi. ,,vw nutch a" 2? I oio in Trinidad can never properChartsEvelyn UN fifteen year Had tney h*i uoUvrr aharu '" *' nn "' lC Jp n C**"*"* ly develop u till the association old sch ol boy wi. certainly the s'oo-e.fa ihe ieam ttKo hex *'* *"* expected, proved to be the piomotlng that sport has the cont uistaiiding playeof the BarbaEckateln. the t.iblc* might wall '*' ct *" a rt,w of ,m %  r **" nr,_ trilling Interest in gate receipts, dos men's team. No one got past have been turned. "Reds. Agaiv, *"* %  • nl ""^ '" ,,u '*"" *•" %  •* Flaying water polo at the Yacht lim and fa the a .nnl test when and Aqul muM develop scon-. • 'vcr *hc nuunl sevClub which is a members' club hq scored a brilliant goal his shots to become top-notch pli\r other opportunities and was the Trinidad water polo association opponeit wa> never able to eaten an. ,, ll 1 "i w %  •> % %  •* OMMMianl were not permitted to look after up with him when he made his Their defence line was excellent *" uim 'h 1 1 '.** without fo the gate. Although it n undermuch talked of swim through. Harry Smith was a tremendous her or ral!ur u> fo ""* Ann stood that the water polo assoclaAlong with Go. ffrey Foatex he ihom in Burbados sid. Full r ,I,e > in ,|w •• *•* %  Ml lion will ieceive some share of the ibarad the brunt uf Uv I o.ndition and poaaeaaing a quick Tr n,tti, < 1 lhcir onlv ""11 ,hr profits yet this association will attack. Patterson and McLean albuck tiani lily he ha i nuj other **" M Wnpn Ann Bndwy beat I n*ver be able to gather any real though they venj BOt what they little tncks which he hai learnt Ann *f k,,oin Wl,n wel1 placadi iapiial if these conditions continue, were last year gave Rood support, ejnci Hw Mnbai Jntinnv '""^ "'' PAIN CAN BE CONQUERED! EaVJaalat? w, < n • QUININf M faj fOURTH IngrtdMntl Ths Qulni*f Vi !7hu b*n socfioficsllr blended .kth ihrM "•I'-pro.en medclnca (ItvaiucaUi, C *m and AcM*lulKyh': Acid), to thai ine toor mtd(Cini totethar xt ifnff[iinu/l That n why 'Anatin rvllavai pain (sat. and rmorn rour iant of well-beinf. aHAC/i^ '* "-** om#0 b T Doctors' Orar 12.000docionsadesntliu I In Craat aVlUin alona ui a in thur iu'|erlat' FIH uiougi.i n .,, pnma %  %  C*tadla played good sup[.i .. terrific coni.--t.ack. He marked ruk v lo p, *8> *" l J'1 "I"' Bannibtit cleverly atnl laft alone Marlon seemed to combine b. for a second he was a bundle pf Wll,t "'"m. l*hyllis w.i Carlton GUI, a l.inkv i %  %  '"' s Marion etuie.l Hit comer from Ocean Giants, abo*. Ul three goal* to het a lot of promise, but he must learn ciedii .mil 1MI>::. to nrlm wit], the bail i k-im centred around push it in front of hun Thi.-. trill Dorothy Warren who was named lad 'peed and make him a as the mitslanding Barbados lady much BsortJ i|;it., i |I|.IHI Dorothy at no lime kW -i,, „ _.., ''or opponent get a good shot % %  T" :"'"; ,";'"" y %  '"• v l 1 1 ".' Ihe K .ii and .he re>eVve,i full which can beat Johnnj Catcllltc M ulh ; r !" Mibr ,i,ikn MI -I SB K,-,„'a Carnm-Cl ll M'!", Kmth! Mary proved that she I'll promising young player and hai %  good future at the game. The goalkeepers Barbara Hunt* and Ann Eckstein althtnigt) they a*an nevw tttaatfatMiusly hard" i nevertteleaa had tbeb anxious moments and the) tach strong Trinidad %  ***f"llT** and an excellent goalkwper In tne t crs m of Johnny Gatcllffe to get through. The liu-e Shot Ince, who scoren two goals in the ooening club match nevei found the nets in anv of the tests. He made n terrific nam warning no "'' "V !" ?, 1 P"'orinance as w.i first anticipated. Their forward battla ..he ui '""' h 'eh contains several voting player* Mich as Manlynne St.dlUndefented Record > !" VT Di m Barcaiu iind Sally lUiagga Acnno match fur BimTh.Uarbado* ladles covered ihire's defence line Howevei the) 'I'll" IVI-N .Mtti glory and kept showed much promise ami by next Up their undefeated record y*"'* with practice they will give throughout the (our. Peggy Pitcher our ladles a hard rub.' Munssa r. Ann Itradagy, Iti!;. Selllei %  nd Noi HIS EXCELLENCY THE OOVEBNOR of Trinidad Sir Hubert Ranee shakes hands with Harry Smith just before the start of the third and Baal water polo t*t at the Trinidad Yacht Club Hi* Excellency was introduced to both the Barbado* and Trlnldal teams. Smith f> the outstanding player of tae Trinidad team. Also seen In the picture are Carlton GUI with towel -round his shoulder* and Johnny Oatcllffe Trinidad captain next to Hla L-tellemy. Bernadctte Anderson .m visited Barbados lust >mbcr turned In game performances but their opixmcnts hail the edge on them. Outstanding player on the Trinidad ladies team was Josephine Oati >1TJohnny's sister, w ho also kepi goal fog her le. im stie rM I lovaaf of strength to thi hoi and although ten goals were scored against her diirlnc the series |hll wns not a true indication of her i!l arslh |. II prulonffi the lit-.1 -II diitUlici. Iinson* and nyloni SCRUBBS FLA SHI QUALITY I 'Next BMJLEB TASTE I XSI HI' I SfiKU Insist on M'TKICIA I in the Blue Tin with the Whit* SIMEON HUNTE A BON LTD--* Ipana for both HEALTHIER TEETH-HEALTHIER CUMS %  RUSH YOUft TttTH wid. l P aa and ootice how refrr,hingly different u is. ace how b mint-fl. leaves your teeth %  p^irkhng while. And daily dental Ipana wul help ward off tooth decay, because ft. uniq reUu^c* aod-forming bacteria. MiSMirou.cum.,!,! r ,„, i oeM tlui Ipuu um yum cum. ulccunrdi raur let:: *"""• ••• ne llun hjf .11 loch |,.KI an|, uuubto. Aiktbrlpan.fo.x.nJi.h.. J nJjiur ^pw*5 II %  eVrte^''' BARGAIN HUNTERS! 11 <•<•• oul Tkntnuinu ihv nlurt-H ot III AM HltOS. Al Prince William Henry Ic Suan SlreelH. -\e4 SECURING UNTOLD BARGAINS AT THEIR KNOCK-OUT SALE GREATEST VALUES EVER, AND FREE GIFTS ARE SPECIAL FEATURES. DON T lake our word lor il, JUST VISIT III AM IlltOS. SALE DRIEIFT XO home should be without a packoge of this most wonder ful detergent REMEMBER you get 40-. more washing with . I'.N k.i-.al Ne. DREFT rVkag" al aft I DRINK... "VELOP" l BRAND !; Canned Whole Tunutoei Retail 36c. per lin .; Canned Tomato Juice „ 37c. per tin %  ^ Canned Pineapple Juice ,, 51c. per lin 5 (iimiMiii.t: fHov MI. U:\III\I; CKocOi % It's Never too early to Shop for €6 XMAS 33 We are now npening u Wonderful Kclertiois of XMAS GIFTS; and v.e now (stssT . PERFUMERY including FERD MULHENS 4711 COLOGNES etc. NOW IN I III. SWIM;. BI.I'K & SOLD BAU H.OOLOONI in (;iii Sets in Prcsentalloii Caskets TIISCA BAU de tOI.CK-.'v In Gin Sii, in Pr.'st'tKalion Caskels TKOIK.A CAD de OOLOONI KROZIHLONE ICE Mil de COUXUfl 1711 BATH SOAP KIO, ETC.. ETC. Truly a lovely awirlint-nl lo suil any Tasle TOSCA EAl' de COIXKINE in Special Gilt Case with Spi l These make the Id* il Oifl that dtHghts tlal hoart of the must I, stidmus a • Pay Us Yuur Visit aaVi] HOOKER'S (B'dos) DRUG STORES LTD. Broad Street and Hastings (Alpha Pharmacy)



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%  %  -1 MMV SI I'll Mill I! III. 1931 M \1IAV VIIVOCATF. %  M.I. THRU: FARM AND GARDEN (B) w.KKiM \> TW Voui (i-rJen WK ufl*r no apology tmuiiig this topM tn-day since the tune fur -peed) action na arrived. Last week's column *M a call to food gardeners to bestir thetnselves la m sarly start and some mttcaUoa *nu given u: niuMtry nuiliu*. seed box inwiMjttfiiu-ut. Experienced and enthusiastic fcaYshaaan ueed no urge, but beginners and those of two mind* about starting may have to be reui. that longer the d*l*y the poorer the results. You see. It u falla>iuu* thinking to suppose • that a rush job in the gardtn can make up for lost time, and quences of slipshod, last minute methods may have to be borne all through the not fitful. efiort provides the only i eaaonabliagaui tormantc wlU measure up to e*> L~: .l.n:.Ill tl.v ,.... %  %  turns. Like Hunyan'a Pilgrim nothiag must i the attainment of the progress wi wish to achieve. The way of the rulUvalor must be marked with vigilance and per*lslet:t< puuatment and discouragement nr e lo be avoided or. at least mlni:niged. A lapse hero or a lapse there when action was called for may mean all the difference between success and f.uiuie And. can wc ;ifTord to fjil in this business of food production? The 'rend to-day It toward bMfesMed prices for most con..: (•ofri imported and local. A ri-ar in one direction is usually followed by a rise though uajugtlnable. 11 ane consumer can only beat the trend by his or net em %  nil effort through se1f-hel n and .in independent outlook. What a rharupc would come over the picture If everyone */ltfl smallest space in ih.' front yard wQUJd to avoid, whenever possible, the need for .. trsys (where prices are enough to leave on,. n!mt*f during the coming months? Think of the wide range "f food thai %  1 i*tier g ire and pleasant wnrk can produce in a rclativclv limited space wim Hand planning and management' So much for genrrnlltle*. We spoke above of sustained I'lTorl. In Ihlg I HUP that the seed boxes havt been prepared and sown. H don't let us sit down and vnVtt until the seed hagrovn before further action. I: train, the work of re-forming old beds or starting new ones should be proceeded with in pn for the reception of the seedlings. As a first step, get hold of a strong line with a stake al oach end and lay-out the beds straight and of a width that they may be attended to cumlYrtutilv path on either side. So many gardener-; do not bother about I the beds and l*ave data .o a garden boy .the re su lt is rasing but pleasing, with poor economy of space and per.:;>• drainage since, in most eases, the paths ru\> to serve as drains. Depressions and irregular i tiein paths provide places for water to lodge and f gfj up the beds thoroughly, incorporating at the uitif time rotted compost or dang as may be available Vary satisfactory results can be obtained with sheep manure and, if this can be bad. it Is worth while. It is unwise to depend entirely on chemical fertiliser In the development of a food garden. Organic matter is es-ential to keep the soil in good tilth and anajblg it to hold moisture, while the fertilbtcr will -'imulate growth and keep it active after the seedlings are in plaoe. For in vegetables, growth must be maintained at a high pi'ch snd all operations should *• directed towards Unit end. Stunted growth %  any stags of development u to be avoided at all casts and the first requlrement i to ensure that transplanting Is carried out In i soil medium as near perfection as possible both as regards rlentli and struenn ~-1v h^ aMalned bv good tillage. Make the bed. fnlr%  |a allow for any settling which will take place aflarwai h yanufarlurtfrsW ant Talks On Token ImportK Scheme KINGSTON J'ca. Sept. 14. The Jamaica Manufacturers' Association took a decision this week t<> request the Jamaica Government to invite Canadian Ooverninent officials to the Island for discussions on the token Imports scheme The Association is eager for widcr trade with Canada, but under the present token scheme, dollars have been released for use by Jamaica In trade with at it was Canada and not Jamaica that decided how the dollars should be allocated, the Association said. Mr Harry Vcndrcycs, President of the Association, said this week • .'. (' .;.. i.( w.iI.IA Kiuslv tl Ving to 1-e fair by allocating theae dollars on a percentage basis oi their exports to Jamaica in lha base years 1946-48, but was doing hei.-clf nnne liann than good as far as the future of Canadian exports to Jamaica ware conThe propo s ed conference would be to work out some amicable arrangement with the possible return of the old system of marking some item* "not importable" then leaving the field open for importers to decide how beat thev can spend Canadian dollars. GARDENING HINTS FOR AMATEURS September is nearly o\et. .. ., %  most of us will give a sigh of Bauer when it end*. Fur the end of September means tht passing of he most unsatisfactory months in ihe garden It is not that there are rot quite a number of plants (hat grow and flower during thr rainy months, but '.he garden is so oftsn sopping wet for days on end that worg is constantly u \i snd. during this en( < activity everything gets overgrown snd out of hand, so, there U m>thing much that can u dan* at this time except the bonng J>>> of keeping pace with the grass a.'d weeds But a walk round the garden will start us planning for the new %  eaton. and. plans are neceesan if we are to avoid the mistakes of last year and aUo to avoid wasting seeds and the labour of planting them only to find there is nowheito put the seedlings. Alas though, for some of us it lues not mean tinplanning of beds of gay annuals alone, but. the rolling out ~f some beds Into turf, thus reducing labour In the garden, labour that it is almost Impossible to get m these days. When this is the case it means a ;-hang*. but a—* wee — erlly a i-hanga for the worse. The charictei of the garden will be different, but if flowering shrubs and flowering hedges ars planted lo take the place of some of the beds of annuals, there will still be beauty and colour In the garden, while the labour of upkeep will he %  onslderably less There are a number of flowering shrubs to choose from, and It is quite a good plan to have as treat u variety as possible o that. ths flowering period lakes place at different times. Most flowering shrubs are slow growers, but ii they are planted In big holt tilled with good mould and plenty of manure, and watered regularly they should be well grown and Jlowcring in eighteen months to two years. Moat shrubs prefer a more or less sheltered spot but this is not always possible, so If the place Is very windswept give the shrub a shelter while it is young, or n stout stake to ensure that it grows in good shape After it ii well grown and has matured it will be found possible to dispense with both of these aids. Of all the flowering shrubs the •Helen MaUain" llougalnvillaca nukes one of the loveliest splashes of colour. If it Is trained and kepi trimmed with tfj branches trained down umbrellawisc it .rnamtntal. But there is one drawback to all Bougainvillaeas, %  trouble they give to be cut back, prickles are really dang'ruus. .out no one likes the Job of cutting them baal Of carting away the cut brgncbaa, Exura (especially the Red) Portlandta, Alamunda. Polnsettla Hibiscus ana Protons are all sultible as shrubs, and once established need little attention. For flowering hedges there are SEWING CIRCLE By I'. nn .tJultiN ana .% % % % %  Mui|r*aUSED TO DREAD WORK FOIR <.(*, K.U SKIRT A very sivcassful four aoru flare skirt nay be cut •! actly ich other The material used should never be narrow; Uua thirt> -ela inches. Loss width than this reduces the sweep al ttottotn. The wider the material anrl tha smaller tha waist the ure-s'er tbsj sweep at tne hem line. Also this methc : of eUttang is not suiUblr for materials that hare a una way figure as the back and front gore* are rut from opposite ends and the figure* would be upside down on two fores. Regular strips may be cut by this plan if great care is taken lo lay the matching .. quantity of material rerel U> ngured by adding to-. gethn* the length of skirt desired plus the hem plus the seam for '• waist plus three inches for .scoop out at the waist and then doubling the result for ex•n pieLength of skirt .. 30IUm .2* Wulst seam 1' Wsi scoop S* ~Mx 2 72" or 2 >ards. I n.aterlsl. winch has been cut to the exact length required after straightenlid*, in half lengthwise From the f %  il oj chalk mark for r-.int A f i "i A measure up to the fold oni half of youi fioiil wais: niMDM and a quart. for seams and make a mark for •d A to B with an itlhtoat straight line Now transfer your ttaaattoasl U Ihe oppoMle corner at the bottom or torn edge of the cloth and repeal the process using one halt your l'..ik waist measure phiseam allowances making C and ti Join B to D with a straight line Make the hem line equidistant iim the waistline along its Ml%  lenuth Then cut nut Use the selvage seams at the and the bias saanis nt n k ami icntre front. So weadar tais asaa areadag %  in* to work, for rassraauo .alas in his arms mad* tl tortore ''i us ttiam Tst to Jay b fasla nttar taaa ever aad worh la a •.esaer*. ae ha tails ID bis Istiee i •1 had been saaTsrlag froni rheasBauam very badly sad had let pina to mr arroa I %  • %  aroalf kaew bow to us* tbam Than I was told to try Krusrhaa Salt*. and after using one bottle I I uiid relief So. of eoarsa, 1 bar* kept on with It. am now trori'v tMttar and have n*vr fslt an Bi for years I aaed to feel miserable aad sluggish, but BOW it is a pleasure to worh Instead ofadread A.", Tha pains sod stiffness of • '-umstlani are usually < anted be depoalta of Kseaea urle acid la inmuscle* aad joints Kruaehea 'iruakatas the kiaueyaand alher mtssttnal organs to regular bealahf aetton so that all 'h* egoeea arte acid Is espelled ihrouirh th natural rhannels. When thai gnss. aches and pains go too Fraahnesa and vigour ar* restored If YOU are troubled vita rhsuuiaM-rn giv Kra*. nun a Uial You can get It from all Chemists and Store*. I run, l.n.'l.iml —ir.idiii"ti.il home ( larks are sending their finest shoes ri^ht round the world. \ \ i diaii., Rhodrsians, New /r.il.iial. %  .nut llritons too—l*vr tlirni vlr. tbtts IWrtfttjl and thrir inaUp So v iII you! shoes the hnely nd that is the *hen they have for the hugeRupert and the Sorcerer — 34 W\ • i'?A In his raliel Rupert oegm* i %  hiok hu rescuer, but the Sorcerer tuts ham sport *gjin. Your 'tiaddhag oiighi hivr con you daar." he says. When my wucer .liMppeared I ktK* a ho i. By my in*|i< I *h-- .. ..%  n ntv •ngti I would have Iftr yuu 10 your late, but your trirnd li*crllly brggrd m* to (rut. you." H( tells the hula baar to pur on his acarf and huitlcs him to the saucer. Neurxt nt them list noticed the group ot :"*pi* nasr atlh %  a dark the Canaryencra needing only a trim back now and then, the Blue Plumbago, a mas* pi delicate blue flower* lor most of the year, and the Pride of Barbados whUh. if well trented will provide continuous ma.-, "f lovely (low ers. 'Conscience Money* ipr. !" our Own CerenseaSeal: PORT-OF-3PAIN. Sept. 24. A postal Order for two gulnesa w.s received by the Hon. The Financial Secretary, Mr. A. R. W. Robertson, which has been described as "Conscience Money According to the Financial Secretary, someone's conscience has pricked him. as u result tha British Admiralty is to be made two guineas the richer. During Wurl.l War II a Naval Hating Officer attached to H.M.S. Benbow conducted negotiations in Trinidad which left room for suspicion The rating collected $10.08 But the deal rested on his conscience. And after six year* aa n result of his suspicious negotiations he has now forwarded a letter to the Secretary enclosing an order for two guineas Pension Scheme For Port Workers Before Tea GovL iVeaaj Oat •'• %  '•••* %  "*' KINGSTON. Peg Sept. *4. A pension schema for Kiu#>tnu'< •rt workers bus been proposed hv the Shipping Association of Jamaica and la now before the Government fur study. *i proposal— -a three-w:iy one to e contributed to bv the shlppara J workora and ttar-Oovarnment has been put forward on *e• imiit of the fact that tho available work on tha waterfront is now MTI.HI over loo large a number nf persons many of whom ar* ton old and HI to give a fair day's work and the fact that individual earnings are therefore 'mall and sive rise to frequent re., %  i increases. Eirlv relire-.-.ont with pensions would reduce the number of portworkcra available tru aajrk. In addition the volume of eargo coming to the iort for the past couple of years has been decreasing and when Jamaica'* new cement factory comes into opera. Hen nt the end of this yenr. about 80,000 tons of this l.vpe cargo previously importi'l into the Island wilt no lunger lie h:ui use.i In motoi snd tnarlna snglneerlni whose names is %  household word in tacnaleal avl.imn He has been taking *n active intaresi recently in business and tourist dcvelopnont in the island, Mr Siunders has acquired nn estate on the north roast of Ihe Blind whlrh he proposes to develop as a golf and residential centre for visitors, at the same t me taking advantage of the new electric power scheme In the ire* f >r uukistrlnl development of the. t in .. t MACLEANS lPSISS^lS)liJ TOOTH PASTE keeps raraatt wmniri^ and healthy Industrialist Offors Sorvk'oa To Jumaica ll ram II.f O" .rrr-e-fUeiili KINGSTON JVa. Sept. 24. A noted industrialist, whose reputation is high on both sides of the Atlantic has offered his Mrvices to Jamnlr*. free of charge, for specified time for the purpose i the Covernmint on InduatrinllsaUon. Fli£S ARB *Wtt£e?5 FlaiTT KiUS FLICS AND OTHfR INStST PCSTS Post-wat power Pre-war price New red, white and blue tin FLIT-WORIDS NO. 1 INSECTICIDE CONTAINS OOT Uit Flit i'oudtrfor crawling insects PENTALUX GLOSS FINISH PAINT FOR EXTERIOR AND INTERIOR USE p E N T ALUX GLOSS FINISH 'ml STO~ l '" B^NlCAl -IMO*" V WIDE 1 ATTRACTIVE RANGE OF COLOURS THE VERY BEST IN PAINT OIM \IV\lll.r AT ALL II \ll\. IIAIIIiWtltl sunns Fly to Britain in Festival Year I BY B.O.A.C. C0MSTELLATI0N IN CONJUNCTION WITH B W.I.A. Gel Tker* Soonrr I SUj 1 lir r Longer I K Lisbon Lotidoii ll.U hours, 33 ti n I J5 .. I tnnnrrtsng Service* - the Whale i>" a IJ'IB.KII %  1. 174. id W\ FLY BO AC RRITIVII m'IKMAS MKWATR CORPORATION GOOD ADVICE TO CRICKETERS!! / WHEN BATSMEN SET AND RUN YOU 'BOUT REFRESH YOURSELF WITH MURRAY'S STOUT" MA!SNIN(; & CO., LTD. <4ae*l*.