Citation
The Barbados advocate

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

Preceded by:
Advocate-news (Bridgetown, Barbados)

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This item has the following downloads:


Full Text
i







ESTABLISHED 1895

TRAN OIL DEBATE
GETS UNDERWAY
MONDAY EVENING

Tran Wants It Put
Off Until Thursday

UNITED NATIONS, New York, Oct. 6

‘THE CRUCIAL diplomatic talks aiming at the’

solving of the Anglo-Iranian oil dispute will’
get underway as soon as Iran’s Premier Mohammed
Mossadegh lands here on Monday afternoon, in-
formed quarters said on Saturday.

|
{

Iran's permanent delegate to tic

i ; oe e e
un, bral cro Seno Tories Hint
Carlos Muniz October, seen
of the Security Council un phe
Of Talks
e li
With Stalin

rotation system not to call the
To End Cold War

eleven nation body into session be-
fore Thursday so as to grant Mos-
sadegh some rest after his 30-hour
air trip from Teheran,
LONDON, Oct. 6.

Mossadegh and his 17-man dele-
gation which includes Senatoi
Matin Daftari, former Prime Min-
ister, is scheduled to leave Teheran

aboard a Dutch KLM airliner on Winston Churchili’s Conserva-|cane would wheel eastward off
Sunday morning ; iive Party hinted that if it wins |New aoe. Pay wer ge out te
. ar 25 jeneral Election,|Ward the mid-Atlantic paralle
Diplomats said ae bie nS he er cieae apace with Nova Scotia coast and about
gates” — this ea, ai ibe to Stalin for the settlement of the ]150 miles off shore
US. representatives ee M 7 cold war. Churchill himself tossed ‘
—_ * yo 1a hospit.1 out such a suggestion = eg os s
egnh a = : election campaign. ‘oday nis te
suite between the time of his eae deputy Anthony “Eden who may Polish Matchés
rival and the Council's session at pe Foreign Secretary if the
which the Premier is to plead Conservatives win, tossed out | Preferred To
Iran’s case against Britain. the hint shortly after Stalin
‘announced that Russia had re-

Although diplomats made it clear
that no final mediatory move is
expected to crystallize until dele-;

cently exploded the atomic bomb.

“We Conservatives have never

gates had opportunity to hear ruled out the possibility of nego~
Mossadegh’s formal statement, th: tiations with tne Soviet Union,
Premier’s opinion on how bes!’ Eden told an election rally at

otiations with Britain Leeds. “I have myself said re-|

Sai ek Teeastnd will be sought in/cently in the United States that |
advance through private confer-| we must never fail to test out any)
ences at the hospital. Soviet offer. But on no account
{must we be deterred by words as}

Mossadegh will remain at hos-| opposed to deeds from closing the
pital throughout his stay here sO) present dangerous gap between
he can have the constant medical |the Soviets’ actual armed strength,
attention and diet required by his' and our own forces, which are still

condition. —U.P. largely in the making.“—UP,

Sunday Advocate



jimposing

{the mainland, The Dominion Pub-

a a

aig encom!
BARBADOS, OCTOBER”.
eer fineencmeioeneyiinremenesennne ee
-

WEELS WALLET

1951



































From All Quarters :

Stalin Advocates
German Unity

Stalin’s advocacy of German
unity came as the top leaders of
West and East Germany pressed
campaigns for unity on their own
terms The Western German
Chancellor, Konrad Adenauer, in
Berlin to carry his free elections
demand to the people of the So-
viet zone, assured East Germans
that they would regain their free-
dom through the help of the Free
World.

National Funeral— The re-
mains of three relatives of the
Argentine national hero Gen-
eral .Jose Martin were placed
aboard the coastguard vessel!
“Pueyredon” this morning at an,
ceremony in_ the pres-|
ence of Argentine and French high!
officials .

Hurricane.— The hurricane |
converged on the Atlantic sea-
board toward Nova Scotia to- |
day, but the Weather Bureau v
predicted it would pass by

lic Weather Office said the hurri-



ge ° 9
British Guiana’s
(From Our Own Correspondent)

GEORGETOWN, Oct, 6.

Georgetown Chamber of Com-
merce today formally recorded a
protest against the sale in Barba- PAS-DE-DEUX from “Tiresias”. Margot Fonteyn partnefed by John Field.
dos of matches manufactured in Sy % Cea aaa Pr

digouselon started atte 4 sociale More A ir Bases. Li k ely
To, Be. Built In Spain

by G. W. E, Cooper who said it

—(See page 9)

was disgraceful that Poland-made
matches are sold in Barbados, Brit-
ish Caribbean colony in close

proximity to Trinidad and British |’
Guiana, which colonies also man
facture meteches, Ceoper added:
“The situation would have been
unreasonable if the matches were

Britain Has Deficits:

of English make but for Poland-
made matches it was disgraceful.
Hon. J. Fernandes remarked that
possibly “Poland’s currency was




For Use As Strategic Areas

By EDWARD GEPURY
WASHINGTON, Oct. 5

formed sourees said the Defence Department is now

Capt. Osborne

: |
softer than ours” and added that Released

perhaps there wag more interest ]



First In Two Years

(By K. C. THALER)
LONDON, Oct. 6.

BRITAIN has a deficit for the first time in two years.
Official figures disclosed a £122,000,000 ( $341,000,000)
deficit in Britain’s payments balance for the first half of
this year, and the best available estimates predicted an
overall deficit by the end of 1951 of three to four times as
high.
The shock administered by the {|

publication of the deficit, came 24 |
hours after the Chancellor of the |
Exchequer revealed that the gold,
and dollars reserves of Britain |
and the sterling area had fallen |
$639,000,000 in the third quarter





HEATED DEBATE

(From Our Own Correspondent) {

PORT-OF-SPAIN, Oct. 4
Tne Hon. Bhagase sag ean
Maraj, Member of the Leg- \

their heads togetner in the effort!

: monies donated to the Asso-
to stop this progressive deterior_-

ciation for the purpose of

likely to have an equal number of strategic air force bases
in Spain, as it is currently building in French Morocco.

This source said the Department has apparently decided
the air bases in Spain will not be used chiefly as staging
arcas in the event of aggression against Western Europe, but
as strategic air bases to hit the potential aggressor hard
once he commits aggression.

Pheer errnemetsicenieenagingemenunne Somenpenaion

in Barbados in the progress of F G. | |
rom Gao |

Poland than that of British ‘Gui-
ana and Trinidad. That in his
opinson vee something which (From Our Own Correspondent)
would inevitably cause trouble in PORT-OF-SPAIN. Oct. 6
B.G. sooner or later Captain Dod Osborne, of the
ketch Argosy who was recently
charged in the Police Court, Port
of-Spain for bringing a quantity
of prohibited goods in the Colony
with intent vo evade the prohibi-
tion on such goods was released





Coast Guard Cutter
Rescues Survivors

They said good progress is being
made in building three air bases
in French Morocco at Cazes near
Casablanca and at Naousseur and

ADVOCATE J’CA

c irgi ; from prison after vending four 35 . : ‘ ‘ ei
NORFOLK, Virgina, Oct. 6. I after I g Sidi Slimane in the interior of
A United Rubee canis guard {4s there (as a result of no surety RELIEF FUND French Morocco, They said the
cutter took on board six survivors}2" $500 bail), when the Daharam a project to build a strategic air
and four dead of the ill-fateq|Saba (religious body) raised the YET two other donations base at Mechra Bel Ksiri in
Southern Isles and directed a new |®#™ount and posted the bond. reached the fund yesterday French Morocco has been aban-
|search for one of the three mis- pushing the total well past | |doned.

of oe ~ When interviewed yesterday, the $12,200. This amount will : on 4
sing seamen. The U.S.S.Cherokef, [Captain said that he knew not the be forwarded to Jamaica in Personnel Limited



come down to the figure of 22,000
lower the

Military, air, and surface craft}which were numerous dead lict

ind later agreed to

of the current year, 1} \siative Council at the heat | {the hero of many sea rescues.| syndit otherwise, but “spiritually”, Tie'tiext Bay or two. , it . Claimed that the decision
{ a heated argument waik- took the bodies and the men off and the pundit said that he hac ‘0 abandon the building of the
Excess of Imports | oF ® K the rostrum the steamship Charlotte Lykes, réad quite a lot about Captain Os* Amount previously latter base had nothing to do
s deneit is chiefi ed dow from the > first vessel to arrive after the 7°47" Que ¢ it Car 9 acknowledged $12,160.23 with the France-America agree-
Sts ee eaete F intper when and slapped one member of “e: prt a ri ue nd sank|Perne and had also seen the Cap- V.K.L.M; 2.00 ment to limit the mumber of
due to tne excess of imports ° ‘ , ship had broken in 0 ar < “4 itis suiana, “and Pupils of Lodge bail Mi a ey
has thrown earlier catculations the audience in the eae in heavy seas yesterday. The tain once _in Briti h ee a, “ane Schaal ae ans United States Air Foree personne]
ati t of gear. Last || referred to the officers of the | | (| otte Lykes had picked up|#dmired him very much. ’ to about 12,000 officers and men
and expectations out of gear. nae Hindu Subha Association of . air y ; ; Speaking of the jail in Trinidad Yotal $12,203.24 in French Morocco,
year, “thete was a | paymenvs kl Socorro, San Juan, as a the living and dead oe + Pag the Captain preferred not to com ' It is understood the U.S. Air
- . 7 ’ £ i g ¢ 5 ce > > a ue i I ¢ i oO , s "rs . f
balance surplus of £221,000,000 “bunch of crooks.” | hap, despite a raging gale at the . had this to say, “The jail Force originally thought in te
. ‘ cai 8 her, the| ment but hac iis to say, je wiginally thought in terms
—$6 18,800,000. a sl tting This occurred during a eee ae — eae was not clean”, at the game time i of having up to 30,000 personnel
Government experts are putting heated debate over some | | oom ine. exhibiting a roll of toilet paper it y ietnam Rebels in French Morocco, but then, had
|
|

tion. They agree that about the
only way to nalt the downgrade
is to cut imports and increase ex-
ports, but neither process is con- |
sidered as very promising owing}
to the overwhelming odds present- }
ly against them. |
The gap in Britain’s payments
balance is made up of trade deficit |
’

building an “Ashram”, and
over which certain members
were not satisfied as to how |
the funds were disposed. !

}



through the excess of imports over
exports of £338,000,000 ($946,400,



calmer



prepared to return to the area; Which he pic

i fi » to al 2,000
200 miles south of Cape Hatteras,|in prison for igure to about 12,

It was said

ced off his body whil e
“the. deus Aaa Hi j Meet With

: 7 : oe 1 this followed representations by

|} North Carolina, and continue the crew have still remained loyal } Heav Losses ne taneh eteentant eat

hunt for the missing in today’s; They are not allowed to go on the ’ y mn larger United States’ Forces than
weather, ketch but are now

: HANOI, Oct. 6
French Headquarters said tha‘
Communist rebel forces renewed

12,000 would tend to exceed the
strength of the French Forces in
Morocco. which are used to a

staying at the

—U.P. Flying Angel Hostel.

HARHOUR

IN THE | their drive from north on Nghal|large extent to train the rein-
4 Lo, 95 miles northwest of Hanoi, |forcements for Indo-China.
c | but were thrown back with “heavy The souree added that heavy

losses” expenditures in France caused by
| }

larger United States forces due to

The rebel attack was
described as considerably less vio-







000) -in the firet six months of lent than previous ones however, jits superior standard of living
1951, offset by earnings from might ¢dreate a serious inflation-
shipping freight interests © of In yesterday's attack, it took|ary situation in French Morocco
£216,000,000 ($604,800,000). powerful aerial and artillery sup- U.P,

ai la what Nappesied ainda/har oak for the French and loyal

sed the reversal of Britain's ietnam troops to stem the Com- e

resounding fecovery~/prégréss: of Munist thrust. Nghal, the largest PremierMossadegh
the past two years: ' it ai Fe ation, has i

Impor's have ei ewinid fa a. population of 25,000, Fi To New York
greater need> partly due to ex- es
panded rearmament programme. }

But above all, prices of imported
goods have jumped beyond. ex-.
pectation. The value of imiporss |
during the first half of 1951 was
41% hieher than in the correspond-
ing period of the previous year.
Exports in the same period rose by









LONDON, Oct 6.

BERBICE HIT 199

tadio Teheran said that Prime

Minister Mohammed Mossadegh

AGAINST B’DOS had left aerially for New York to

} present Iran's case to the Security

(from Our Own Correspondent) cil. He was accompanied by



GEORGETOWN, Oct.6 |Dr, Hosein Fatemi, his Deputy
On the first day of the three-! Prime Minister and other member















{

|

\

j

|

'

}

o ) ip
4c day match against Barbados, Ber-|jof the I[ranian Legation.—U.P.
Sexe than: 24% bice batting first were dismivsed
A Current Problem for 199, L, Milne 55, Moonsammy , ee

The discrepancy between the 34, Fredericks 24, Learmond 22, W K. Kellogg Dies
two figures tells the story of the} Madray 21. topscoring for Berbice MICHIGAN, Oct. 6
current problem with which ! Smith 24 not out, Hunte 15 apt i W. K. Kellogs t Corh Flake
Britain’s planners are f=ced. | aut, ran up 46 for Barbados when | ito» Gied on Saturday of a cit

The great question is to find} stumps’ were drawn. There s hon itory ailment. He was 91. H
alternative sources of supply ot t-| . A | phy icians said the aged breakfast
side the dollar area, because therâ„¢} ceren oon contr i fever on|
is little scope left to reduce actu Uy Fri H entered a hospital
import quantities. Iron Curtain } Septer 4 for treatment of a
sources are about the only altern”- | TO-DAY’S WEATHER ine o yut suffered |
tive, but recourse to those areas} i cir coll and 1
implies larger supplies tu ther CHART C1
ean countries. This, in turn, will | | . 1 VY. K. I
by Britain and other West Europ- | Sunrise 5.46 am age , at 00 vher
meet with considerable resistance | i q m1. a ' 7 ; : ot 5
from the United States. oot ae . ts aie bs - Sluneane args

Britain has however warne Lightina ’ 6.00 p.m. ‘We pie < , i eet
the United States in Washington. | High Tide: 9.15 m., 8.3 eae
last month that she cannot abandor Low Tide: 2.38 a.m., 1.58 ) But ;
trade with the East owing to her AN AERIAL VIEW of U.S.S. Bottineau, whicl 20w lies in Carlisle Bay She was pictured he _ ‘

ternal economic a. \ from the Golden Gate Bridge, San Fr j $80.0 0 j U.P.

“ 4 nie The







SINGAPORE, Oct.

[{T IS REPORTED that Sir Henry Gurney, the
British High Commissioner for Malaya, has been
killed in a jungle ambush,

Gurney was travelling in a convoy when it was
ambushed by a large group of Communist guerillas
on Saturday. The ambush reportedly happened
about 800 miles south of Ipoh in the Pahang State.

Communists
Pay High For
Qatis’ Jailing

In Czechoslovakia

By RUSSEL JONES

VIENNA, Oct. 6.
United States officials here said

Communist Czechoslovakia is
paying high. to keep Associated
Press correspondent William N

Oatis in prison and the price soon
will go higher.

Officials estimated Czechosio-
vakia has lost $11,000,000 in hard
currency trade since Oatis was
jailed as a “spy” on April 23 and
the ban on the Czech airline
flights to the West has put a seri-
ous crimp in the Communist sp
system in Europe.

He added: “And that is on!
the beginning’. Effective from
November 1 all Czech privilege
in trade with the United State
wili be suspended increasing b»)
most through Oatis's imprison
ment to about $3,400,000 pe
month—-moffe than $40,000/00%
per year.

Unofficial boycotts and
United States Government
ures already have
Czechoslovakia’s export and im
port trade hitting the profitabl
black market “re-export’’ busi
ness.

Officials here said the Unitec
States cotton exports to Czecho
slovakia have dropped to nothin
and the United States import
from the Communist state hav:
decreased 80 per cent since
August. The lack of Unitec
States cotton has dislocated thr
textile industry and the officia
»Xoyeott on the sale of Americar
‘igars to Czechoslovakia virtually
has eliminated the once profitable
resale on blaek markets of Vienna
and Berlin for dollars. —U.P,

Reds Remain Quict
Over Stalled
Korean Peace Talks

TOKYO, Oct, 6.

The Communists maintained
ibsolute quiet regarding the stall-
d Korean Armistice negotiations
There have been no new develop-
nents—even of the propaganda
vein—since General Ridgway tw«
days ago asked the Reds to choose
a No Man's Land site for the re-
sumption of the talks.

That suggestion from the U.N
Commander came after the Reds
turned down the hamlet of Song-

variou
meas

slashed Red



hyon (proposed by Ridgway) as
the compromise _ site. There
appeared to be no change in the

stand of either side and the truce
talks—stalled for 45 days were
no nearer resumption,

—U-P.

Newspaper reports said that no
further details were immediately

available.

The first reports said that Gur-
ney was killed on Fraser’s Hill, a
Government holiday resort, some

60 miles from Kuala Lumpur on the
Selangor Pahang border.

Lady Gurney was also Chught
in ambush but escaped death.
Communist guerillas have long
been active in the area, according

to the Colonial Office in London
which said that it is almost cer-
tain that .they perpetrated the
ambush. —U.P.

Eighth Army
Launch Night
Attack

EIGHTH ARMY HqQ.,
Korea, Oct. 6,

Lt.-General James A. Van
Fleet's Kignth Army extended its
autumn offensive to the East Cen-
tral Front with a midnight attack
on “Heartbreak Ridge’ above
Yanggu. All three regiments of
the United States Second Division
took part in the rare night attack.

Americans of the 23rd Regi-
ment climbed up one slope of the
central peak and killed an esti-
mated 100 Reds with their bayo-
nets at close quarters fighting.

As they neared the crest of the
height, North Korean Reds rolled
more than 150 hand grenades
down the slope. The Americans
rained two flame-throwers on the
Communist positions and the Reds
ran,

French troops, assaulting from
the noth, met almost negligible
resistance. United States artillery,
Supporting the “Heartlareak Ridge”
assault slaughtered at least 800
Reds, The peak was declared



secured at 4.10 p.m. and the
Americans and French fanned out
west to link up with the 38th
regiment.

This morning a flight of 33
Sabre Jets fighting more than 100
MIG’s claimed one Red jet, prob-
ably destroyed and two damaged.
On their return, the pilots saiq that
three more MIG’s may have been
destroyed or damaged but extra
claims were held up pending the
development of the gun-camera
film.

The battle cost one United States
F 86 downed, but the pilot was
rescued. One F 51 fighter plane on
# strafing mission was downed by
ground fire with no chance of the
pilot's survival





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







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PAGE TWO



Restore Youthful Vigour
To Glands in 24 Hours

New Discovery Brings Pleasures
of Life to Men Who Feel Old

Before Their Time

Do you feel older than you are? Are you
a. in youthful animation? Do you
enjoy the reer of beautiful women? Do
you suffer from loss of vigour, weak mem-
ory and body, neues, 5
8| iy skin, Sbprsssion @nd poor sleep? In

words, ate you only half a man?

f your body is devitalized and exhaust-

se diy tom fash Gabi Stet

lay from such pi iority,
because the discovery of an inent physi:
cian now makes it or you to re-
store your youthful vigour and animation.

Youthful Vi Restored

The penalties of advancing age and the
results of over-indulgence may now be re-
tarded and
tion resto:
new gland qenoety. the .

rs througho now
that the real driving force of life youth,
and vitality exists in our glands. It [s now
nown that world famous men who ha’

been noted for strength; aun Ber
ery, brain-power, and accompl

such Napoleon, Caesar, rk
an ir the
sessors of tremendously active glands.

An eminent physician, with more
30 years of experience, has at last er
fected a combination of ingredients that
work with amazing speed to build new
en od oa Warne — the ve ee
m important of all, to va u-
late, and fortify t sands, This grea
prescription, therefore, acts in a natural
manner to restore vigour and youthful
vitality to men whose glands have grown

id_too soon. This discovery, known as
Vi-Tabs, is in pleasant, easy-to-take, tab-
let form, and may be used secretly if you
so desire, so that ae can amaze your
genes in a short t Withee restora-
tion of your vigour and y

Doctor Praises Vi-Tabs
Dr. N. G. Giannin|, well-known surgeon
and European ap si=
clan, recentl ated:
“Many scientists are of
the opinion that the

ean
means

iu, my many years of ex-
4 perience, “ study ana

ractice, my opin-
ion that ‘the ne eal

‘abs =represents§ the |
most modern and scien-
tifle internal method of |
stimulating and invig-





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INEXPENSIVE LINGERIE—SLIPS

BRIEFS $1.24 & $1.37
PANTIES ........ $1.95
NIGHTIES _........ $4.09



BARGAINS

4m all’ Departments —
REMEMBER—There is no Parking Problem

AFTER STOCK-TAKING

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when you shop with us.



THE HARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE
COTTON FACTORY LTD.




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gd ee
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true gecret of y, uthful T
vigour and Vitality jes
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31st October for visits of
one week or over.

COCKTAIL DANCE
AND PARTY
THE snpeniane
AQUATIC CLUB

$2.00 & $2.28

(Members Only)
on
SATURDAY, Ogtober 13th
6 — 8 p.m.



In Honour of the

VICTORIOUS WATER
POLO TEAMS

Music by Mr. KEITH
CAMPBELL and _ his
Orchestra



A Special MENU is being

prepared (Snacks & Drinks)

Price of Tickets for Dance
and Party $1.20 each

These Tickets may be pur-
chased at the Office in ad-
vance, and not later than

Friday, October 12th.

Admission to Ballroom by
Ticket Only

SELECT YOUR TACKLE EARLY

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Reduced Rates ist May to



SUNDAY ADVOCATE

EMPIRE,

TO-DAY t

—_—————

__ Canib Calling

THURSDAY 445 & 8.30



EXTRA

G US THE EARTH
HOBIDAY ON SKIES

OPENING FRIDAY 12th











ot Wa
Motion
Picture!

_ROXY

(CONNOR: PIPER LAURE
© 4c FRANCIS she 247 Milef

wet GECIL NELLEWAY FESSE WWE



LAST 2 SHOWS TO-DAY
4.30 & 8.15 p.m.

}
“IT HAPPENED IN
| ORLEANS”

Starring :
MAY ROBSON — BOBBY
BREEN

NEW

and

“THE JOURNEY OF RR
KOTNIS”

First Indian Pieture with an
English Dialogue

TN a3

egies dy es





‘Screenplay by LEONARD LEE * A UNIVERSAL-INTERNATIONAL PICTURE,
EXTRA;
2-Reel Musical Short

ETHEL SMITH and
HENRY KING ORCHESTRA

Monday & Tuesday 4.30 & 8.15
JON HALL —- MARIA MONTEZ
























in

“ALI BABA AND THE
THIEVES”

and

“THE OLD TEXAS TRAIL”

FORTY



Wednesday & Thursday
4.30 & 8.15

Universal DOUBLE —

Starring ; ROD CAMERON “NAKED CITY”

ete eae Starring :
Wednesday & Thursday
4.30 & 8.15 BARRY FITZGERALD
ROD CAMERON in — Brey
“SCARLET STREET”
“THE LADY OBJECTS” <
Starring :

and

JOAN BENNETT —
“ARTIC MANHUNT”




OLYMPIC

Monday & Tuesday 4.30 & 8.15
Republic DOUBLE ~

WARREN DOULAS—

LAST 2 SHOWS TO-DAY
4.30 & 8.15

STEWART GRANGER in —

————
OPENING FRIDAY 12TH
20TH CENTURY-FOX DOUBLE

—

BLUE RIDGE HILLS THEY
FO .

who
cnearec
himself

| and a woman's
| betrayal!

| aie



i
a
WILLIAM

LUNDIGAN

AJACK M. WARNER PRODUCTION
a Wiican Ns ctf ay”

first time.

















TO-DAY to TUES. 445 & 8.15 | Mf

























DALE EVANS
“SOLDIERS THREE” in
and “THE TRESPASSER”
“TWO WEEKS WITH ‘LOVE” and
haiotnar: “SPOILERS OF THE NORTH”

with
Jane Powell—Ricardo Montalban| Paul KELLY — Adrian BOOTH












CIR GEORGE SEEL, Comptrol-
| ler for Development and
| Welfare is due to return to Bar-
bados tomorrow after a short
visit to St. Vincent.

Back From Canada
! R. and MRS. PETER De
VERTEVILLE returned to
the island yesterday morning by
.C.A, after an absence of five
weeks in Canada and the U.S.A.
Mr: De Verteville whose visii
was on business and pleasure, is
chief agent of Manufacturers’ Life
Assurance Co,

Trinidadians Take
Time Out

"TSE AbIANS holidaying in
Barbados at “Leaton-on-Sea”,
The Stream, for two weeks are
Miss Jean Daniel, bookkeeper of
Y. De Lima and Co., Ltd. her sis-
ter Mrs. Barbara Dayram, cashiex
of Gold and Silversmiths Ltd. and
Mrs. Olga Emanuel, Manageress
of Y. De Lima and Co., Ltd. They
arrived here over the last week-
end by B.W.1LA., accompanied by
little Louis Thomas.

This is Miss Daniel's second
visit to Barbados, but for her sis-
ter and Mrs. Emanuel, it is their
During the past week
they have been doing quite a bit
of sightseeing, visiting many of
the beauty spots of the island.

They told: Carib that they are
having a wonderful time, but re-
gret that their holiday is so short.
They are however going to see as
much of Barbados as they possibly
can during the remainder of thei:

slay
Camera Club

NEW series of lectures have
been arranged, the
take place at the Museum in the
Garrison on Tuesday, October 9,
and the next on Monday, October
22. These lectures will be illustra-
ted by coloured slides and will be
of great interest,

The Museum have offered the
club their premises and all meet-



A room is being fitted up =s a dark

room and will be available to all

members every day.
Honeymoon Couple

R, AND MRS. Y. ALI of San
Fernando, Trinidad, who
were here on their honeymoon,
‘eturned home yesterday evening
by B.W.I.A, They had spent two
weeks staying at ‘Leaton-on-Sea”,
The Stream,

Mr. Ali is an employee of Trini-
dad Leaseholds Ltd., Point-A-
Pierre. His wife is the former
Miss Latissa Ahamad. They both
expressed delight at being in Bar-
bados and said that they would be
returning next year.

Returning To-day
} ETURNING to Trinidad. to-
day by B.W.I.A. is Miss Tecla
| Agostini of the sales department
}of Messrs, Y. deLima and Co.,
| Ltd., Jewellers of Port-of-Spain.
|She was holidaying here for the
| past month staying at Accra Guest
| House, Worthing,
m &

ISS EMLYN SENHOUSE of
the Caribbean Medical
Centre, in Port-of-Spain, will be
returning home to-day by B.W.1.A.
after spending three weeks’ holi-
day staying at “Leaton-on-Sea”
The Stream.
Another Trinidadian staying at
“Leaton-on-Sea” who expects to

ircted by EDWARD LUDWIG - Produced ty TED RICHMOND | return home to-day is Miss Joyce

Jenvy of Barclays Bank. She was
holidaying here for the past three
weeks.

Cocktail Dance
“WHE Barbados Aquatic Club is
giving a Cocktail Dance and
Party on Saturday, October 13th
from 6 to 8 o’clock, in honour of
the victorious Water Polo Teams.

While members of the teams
will be the guests of the Club,
other members of the Club are
welcome to attend. Tickets can be
obtained in advance at the Club's
office ;

This is a fine gesture on the part
of the Aquatic Club who have
done much to encourage water
polo locally.

To Visit Her Sister
RS. TONI SPIRA of “Green
} Acres”, Worthing View Gap,

DAN DURYEA fand the wife of Mr. L. Spira, City

Merchant, left yesterday morning
by T.C.A. for Bermuda on her
way to New York.

Mrs. Spira has gone to visit her
sister Mrs. Joan Hollender who
resides in the U.S.A. She expects
to be away for a couple of weeks.

first to

ings will be held there in future.

ee

SUN

A PRINCESS





aes

aT

5
‘45

a

ae

in London
RINCESS SHIRIN, daughter of

Princess Zeid el-Hussein,
wife of the Iraki Ambassador
here, has come to London from
the United States. She is staying
with her mother in Kensington
Palace Gardens. Shirin mean
sweet, se

In her teens Princess Shirin

wore the veil of purdah; now, at

25, she likes tweed suits and
jumpers.

She is an actress, graduated
last June from Yale University
drama school. There she met
Wesley Lau, 30 years old.

Farewell Party
R. SULEMAN PATEL, mer-

chant of Swan Street, gave a

farewell party at his residence
“Pakistan Cot,” Bay Street on
Friday night in honour of Mr.

Juan Lorenzo Delgado, Editor of

Ultimas Noticias, a daily news-
paper in Caracas, Venezuela.

Mr, Delgado who’was staying
at the Hastings Hotels for the
past week, returned home yester-
day morning by B.W.LA.

Among those present were Miss
Jean Daniel, Mrs. Barbara Day-
ram and Mrs, Olga Emanuel of

Trinidad, Mr. and Mrs. Jose Santos
Paul of Caracas, Mr. William
Burke, Mr. and Mrs. Ahmed Patel,
Mr. Ahmed Patel Jnr., Miss Eleane
Taylor, Mr. Clyde Taylor and Mr.
and Mrs. Hutson Watts.

Mr. Delgado was paying his first
visit to the island for the purpose
of getting information for Venezue-
lans who were desirous of coming
to Barbados,

He said that he visited many
places of interest in .the island
which he liked very much. He
described it as a natural beauty
spot and added that it was like
a tonic to him,

“On my return home I am going
to write a series of articles in my

paper about Barbados and the
attractions which it has for
visitors” he said These would

help a great deal in boosting the
tourist trade,

Mr. Delgado expects to be back
here next month when he hopes to
bring his wife with him.

Trinidad Visitors

T PRESENT holidaying
A from Trinidad are Mrs. Hilda
Gregorio, Society Editor of the
Trinidad Guardian, Miss Pam Pan-
tin of Huggins and Co., and Miss
Marie Ange Seheult. They arrived
in Barbados at the beginning of
October and expect to be here until
October 14th, They are staying
at Abbeville Guest House.

On Short Visit
R. HAROLD WEBSTER of
Messrs. S. P. Musson Son &
Co., Ltd. left for St, Vincent on
Thursday by B.G. Airways on a
short visit. He was accompanied
by his wife.





Opening Friday 12th

Sandy SADDLER &

Willie PFP Fight
Iso

“My Forbidden

= 445 & 8.90 P

PLAZA,;. 2310

NOW SHOWING

, Special THURS.
B'TOWN 1.30 p.m

Code of the Lawless
; & Arizona Trai!



and continuing Daily
‘

Joan CRAWFORD ia

The Damned Don’t Cry

with David BRIAN — Steve

ane ee,
WED. & THURS,

“THE FLEETS IN” &

Dorothy Lamour








OISTIN

PLAZA Dial 8404

last 2 Shews Today 5 & 8.30 p.m.
james CAGNBY in —
CITY FOR CONQUEST





- vy) p.m
LADY TAKES A SAILOR
Dennis Morgan &

EMPTY HOLSTER Dick Foran
TUES Only) S & 830 pm
TWO TEXAS KNIGHTS

(Color by Technicolor)

Dennis Morgan—Jack Carson &

COLORADO TERRITORY
Joel MeCrea





GENTS TAN

TAN &

DIAL. 4606

!



PEBBBSBEEES
GENTLEMEN !!

COCHRAN — Kent SMITH



enn
430 & BO pm,

“EL PASO"

John Payne

GAIETY
a
THE GARDEN — ST. JAMES
TO-DAY to MONDAY & 4% p.m.
MAT: TO-DAY 5 p.m.
“THE SINNER of MAGDALA”™
(The Story of Christ and Mary
Magdalene
a re ee ee
TUES. & WED. 6 .30 p.m
Jiggs & Moggic in—
JACKPOT JITTERS
Joe Yule & Renie Riano &
HOT ROD
James Lydon, Art Baker
———===.

(coLor) |















HERE IS A_ SPECIAL

CALF OXFORDS $10.24-—10,67
GENTS BLACK CALF OXFORDS $8:88— 10.67
GENTS BLACK PATENT $12.14

50 PRS. GENTS SAMPLES

BLACK Sizes 7 ovily

1 T. BR. EVANS & WHITFIELDS

YOUR SHOE STORES

FROM PUR

here yy

DAY, OCTOBER 7, 1951



*
DAH






Princess Snirin, step-daughter of the Iraki Ambassador, pictured

“We were married in the second
year of our course,” the Princess
tells me. “We went to school
together for the third year to get
our degrees.”

They live in Greenwich Village
in New York, act together when-
ever they can. ?

Princess Shirin has the, propor-
tions of a mannequin: hand-span
waist, and 5ft, Qin. tall,

Her ambition is to succeed on
the same with < husband. “Like
the Oliviers,” s says.

—L.E.8.



Thanks
‘HE sponsors of the Dance re-
cently held at the Drill Hall

in aid of the St. Lawrence School
have been able to add to their
funds by the fine support which
they received.

They desire to thank the ,
Advocate for helping with their
advertising and those who support-
ed the dance by attending or by
purchasing tickets.

St. Kitts Wedding
M's TERRY DAVIS, youngest

daughter of Mr, Basil Davis,
O.B.E., Manager of the St. Kitts
(Basseterre) Sugar Factory was
married recently to Mr, Christo-
pher Walwyn, youngest son of Mr.
W. E. Walwyn of St. Kitts’ at’ the
Roman Catholic Church, Basse-
terre, which was beautifull:
decorated for the occasion... -.-

After the ceremony a reception
was held at the home of the
Bride's father at Golden Rock. A
large number of guests were
present and many cables of con-
gratulations were receiveq from
all parts of the world.

The Walwyn and Davis famiilies
have had a longer connection with
St. Kitts, than any other family
resident in that island today, and
the two families have been friends
for well over a century.

Mr. Christopher Walwyn is a
Barrister-at-Law, Estate Manager
and pxoprietor,

After Six Weeks
R. DeLISLE DEAR of Dear’s
Garage, returned from Can-
ada yesterday morning by T.C.A.
after spending six weeks’ holiday.
e was accompanied by Mrs.
Dear.

Other arrivals from Canada
yesterday by T.C.A. were Mr.
Herbert Watson of Welches, St.
Michael who was away for two
weeks, Miss Christine Fisher, Miss
Carol Martin, Miss Betty Pratt,
Miss E. Hinds and Lt. Col, Charles
Strong. :

Married In New York City
Mes JOAN SOKOL, daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Sokol
of New York, was married yester-
day at 12 noon at the Church ar
St. Elizabeth on 187th Street a
Wadsworth Avenue, New Yo
City, to Mr. Charles Bousquet.
After the ceremony a reception
was held at the Hotel Great North-
ern in New York City, ;
Joan has many friends in Bar-
ados. . ’

Engagement .

ypu engagement was announced
recently in Trinidad of
Daphne Willens, a nurse of the
Michael’s Infirmary and Mr. Harolé
Smith, son of Mr. and Mrs. Evans
Smith of Port-of-Spain, i

This took place at a party which
was held at the Smiths whil
Daphne was in Trinidad on foti
weeks’ holiday, She returned home
by B.W.LA,., on October 1.

Wireless Operator
In Caracas

ME: AND MRS, JOSE SANTOS
PAUL of Caracas, Venezuela,
who have been holidaying here
for the past four days staying at
he Beem Hotel, are due to re«
urn home during th
B.W.LA, vont, ere %
Mrs. Paul is a wireless operator
working with L.A.V,. in Caracas}

ueee

OFFER FOR YOU.



$10.08

DIAL 422C

BERR BB BS =m





Bone

SUNDAY, OCTOBER 7,
At The Cinema:

1951

“6U.S.S. TEAKETTLE”

HR.

A couple of weeks ago I was grousing about a title change
and this week I have another grouse on the same score.
Why should a film, originally released with the delighttul
and descriptive title of “U.S.S. Teakettle” be given the
fMmundane and utterly unoriginal nume of “You're In The

, I think that title has
mi used already, or perhaps I'm
of the army. Anyway,
a patch on first one.

the real star ang principal
actor is P.C. 1168, affectionately
known as U.S.S. Teakettle. And this
nickname is in no way inappropri-
até, as P.C. 1168 has had her diesel
Sa by a stearn turbine,
for naval experimental purposes,
thé execution of which supplies
the action and plenty of laughs.
The villain is the stpercharged

» With its unpredictable
pipés and gadgets, and which is
quite capable of swamping the
bee with steam or dying out com-
P




Based on the wartime experi-
eneés of John W. Hazard, that ap-
as an article in the New

thé episodes in “YOU'RE

IN NA NOW” actually
, as depicted. Skippered
by jose naval

ken is nil, a crew of raw
= ay? have never been
8ea,.with the exception of the
bo'bin, Ee: 1168 is put through
ri ces. = arbitrarily order-
) Sea, the crew doesn’t know
hew to start the engine or how to
stop it, On her first outing, she
rams the moorings so hard that
drydock repairs are called for. On
her second effort, she has to be
towed back to base, in disgrace.
Qverssize, and unpredictable, the
steam engine reserves her “‘finést”
performance for the final official
test when the admiral is on board.
All goes well at first and the ad-
miral is — eae when,
the valves stick and
UBS Teakettle narrowly misses
esllision with two battleships and
ends up with her bow rammed
igndminiously into the side of a
earriér. As a result of the various
expériments, the naval authorities
ide that a steam turbine is not
right engine for P.C. 1168, and
to the intense delight of the whole
crew, a diesel is duly installed.

Gary Cooper as the skipper and
Millard Mitchell as the acid bo’sun
héad an €xcellent cast, and if some
of Mr. Cooper’s actions seems a
little. “un-naval” at times, the
morale of his crew benefits there-
from, and after all, he is only a
reservist. These two, with the
eréw of “90 day wonders” miss
none of the fun in this amusing
ec 4
.Jane Greer supplies the love
interést efficiently and unob-
trusively. Direction is good, and
the film will probably appeal to
the whole family.

“THE SECRET OF
CONVICT LAKE”

Based on an historical incident
that occurred in California in 1871,
THE SECRET OF CONVICT
LAKE is an unusual melodrama
of the Western frontier. it com4
prises an actual battle of the
sexes which is sharp and clearly
defied, when five convicts,
eseaped from a Nevada prison,
arrive at the tiny settlement of
Monte Diablo Lake—later to be
known as Convict Lake—to find it
inhabited solely by women whose
men are off prospecting gold. At
first, the ten women, commanded
by Granny, the _ bed-ridden
matriarch of the settlement, keep
the men under close surveil-
lanee, but gradually the convicts
assume virtual control. The well-
knit plot centres on the love of
the one innocent “convict” for the
fien of the man who sent him
to jail by giving false evidence,
and whom he has sworn to Kill.

It is a grim story, enacted against
a background of dark snow-
capped mountains and log cabins
surrounded by pine trees, and has
the constant feeling of unseen
danger and hidden menace. Brutal
at times—as when the men drag
Granny out of bed to take the guns
that are hidden under her
mattress, it is a tense ang dramatic
film, with fast action end continual
suspense,

The cast is first-rate, and
though headed by Glenn Ford and
Gene Tierney, first honours for
acting go to Ethel Barrymore as
Granny, whose performance is ex-
cellent and who steals all her
scenes, as usual. Next on the list,
I would put Ann Dvorak as the
frustrated spinster who falls in
love with one of the convicts, and
divulges to him the hiding place
of the guns. Her characteriza-
tion has depth and feeling and
shows her capabilities as a
dramatic actress.



The

SUNDAY

Prineess Will Take

ADVOCATE

A

Canadian Fur On Her Tour

ONE of the most expensive fur
coats in the world to-day is a
Canadian wild mink. It is also
considered by many furriers to
be the most beautiful.

Princess Etizabeth received one
from the Canadian people as a
wedding present. She is taking
it with her when she leaves with

Prince Philip on their Canadian y

tour.

Present-day price for a top-
quality wild mink coat is about
£6,000 (including 100 per cent
purchase tax). Pre-war wild
mink coats sold for about £500 up
to £1,000.

Ranch mink coats, which have
only been available in any quan-
tity since 1939, are cheaper—
about £3,000,

Luxury White Mink

Between the two come most
mutation minks, pastel mink
(very fashionable this winter),
and white mink, the new luxury
evening fur,

Average life of a good mink
coat is about 20 years. Annual
upkeep is expensive, with rough-
ly five guineas for cleaning, £5
for summer storage, another £5
for insurance, and remodelling
every two or three years, which
may cost anything from £100 to
£1,060.

About 120 skins are used in a
full coat and these are imported
from Canada, America, and,



SEWING CIRCLE

By PENNY NOLAN
and ANN MUSGRAVE
Plaited Skirts

Plaited skirts are not difficult
to make but they require care and
time. They also require three
times as much width of material
as your hip line measure. The
hipline measure should be taken
loose enough so that the plaits
can hang straight. If it is too
tight at this point the plaits will
flare apart.

Divide the hip measurements
by the size of plait you want to
to find out the number of plaits
in the skirt. The lengthwise seams
should be planned in relation to
the plaits so that the seam is
concealed in the back edge of a
plait. The working out of this
problem and the marking of the
plaits is made easier by making
a paper gauge. Use a strip of
paper about 3 ins. wide and three
times the length of the hip meas-
urement, Be sure this strip is a
perfect rectangle or in other
words that the edges are straight
and parallel. With go ruler or
your tape measure, mark off the
plaits on the paper and fold them
in. Check against the hip measure-
ment when folded,

Unfold and plan where the
lengthwise seams should come.
Sometimes it is necessary to
waste a little cloth to make these
fall exactly on the under fold
of a plait. Cut the paper apart
where the seams are to come, If
you are inclined to forget seam
allowances you had better paste
on a piece of paper for the seam
now.

This paper pattern can now ee
used fo mark the plaits accurate-
ly in your material. Lay your
cloth out straight on the cutting
table. Be sure it is free of
wrinkles and straight on each
end.

Starting at the top of the cloth
use this pattern to make parallel
rows of pins marking the plaits.
Slip the pattern down a few
inches at a time and place pins
all the way to the hem line.

It is usually easier to join all
the lengthwise seams but one
before plaiting and to also put in
the hem.

In some materials you will be
able to pin and press without

JUST ARRIVED |

basting each plait but in loosely
woven materials always baste
first and in some materials it will
be necessary to baste and press
one plait at a time.

If the plaited section is to be
attached to a hip yoke no fur-
ther shaping is necessary. The
yoke and skirt usually set better
if the yoke seam is lapped over
the plaits and top-stitched.

If, however, the plaited skirt
is to attach to a belt at the waist-
dine adjustment must be made
for the smaller measure of the
waist. This is not easy to do
mathematically. It is really best
done on the figure but is im-
possible to do on one self, How-
ever, with a little trial and error,
it can be worked out flat on the
table, First subtract your waist
measure from your hip measure
to determine how much you
must reduce the top of the skirt.
The next step mathematically
would be to divide this difference
into the number of plaits but
this usually runs into impossi-
ble fractions. Just roughly figure
to the nearest quarter of an inch.
Fold and pin the top of each
pleat deeper and check against
your waist measure,

The skirt will require some
hollowing at the centre front
waist but this is usually best done

on the figure. If tne skirt sticks |.

out at centre front hemline and
cups in at the back the centre
froht waist has been hollowed
out too far.

The full plaited skirt is very
becoming to slim figures but
persons with more curves should
plan a hip yoke and attach the
plaited section below the hipline.
This is not only more graceful
and becoming but also much
easier to fit.

Gore plaits or plaits in which
the fold is not on the straight
have been very popular lately.
They are usually left unpressed.
It is much more difficult to make
a series of gore plaits hang well
than to make straight plaits.
The hang of the plait depends
mainly on the slope or adjust-
ment of the plait at the waist-
line. Increase the waist measure-

ment of the gore enough for the]

size of the plait. Pin or baste in
position and try-on to approve
the hang.



CANADA'S FINEST FLOURS
“HARVEST QUEEN” and “GOLDEN CRUST”





FOR MORE AND BETTER

“HARVEST QUEEN” AND

Se

ed

EVERYBODY'S



MILLED BY

FAVOURITE





BREAD BAKE WITH
“GOLDEN CRUST”

MILLED FROM

sow mn hy

GOLDEN GRUST

FLOUR
Lae oF THe Woon MiLume Cd.

o
MADE IN CANADA

100 1 BS.

C085 whaant write Pace!

LAKE of the WOODS MILLING

a a ——

GO:

LTD.

| | #OTé:

recently, from Scandinavia

The Princess's coat is one of
the world’s loveliest furs. It has
a small collar, large loose sleeves
with cuffs and is calf-length.

Other women who possess
beautiful coats are Mme. Paul
Dubonnet, the Maharanee of

Baroda, Mrs, Stanhope Joel, and
film star Rita Hayworth.
Pastel Shades

PASTEL mink is the most
popular shade of mink this sea-
son. Coats have full, deep arm-
holes and soft sleeves that can be
pushed up elbow-length for
eocktail or evening wear.

Now that full-length coats are
so costly many women are choos-
ing smaller mink pieces, Latest
winter model is the cape-stole.
which has tiny cuffed sleeves and
makes a garment that can be
worn equally well with suits,
dresses or evening frocks

His Suede Shoes

PRINCE PHILIP does not have
the reputation of being outstand-
ingly well-dressed, but he has a
distinct style of his own, which

may start new fashions among
Canadian males. a
Roger Berkeley, writing this

month in the men’s export paper
Cloth and Clothes, comments on
the Duke's love of suede shoes
with sponge-rubber soles. He
wears them on every possible
occasion with country
and lounge sults. He even wears
black suede shoes with a dinner
jacket.

The Prince does not often wear
a hat, but sometimes in the
country he has a cap to match
his tweed suit. He also likes top
hats with formal dress, both silk
and grey. For semi-formal occa-
sions he carries a bowler, ti:ough
he is seldom seen wearing it,

With tails Prince Philip chooses

a deep evening bow and winged

collar, Style notes from recent
pictures are the _ satin-covered
buttons. Most of his ties are of
slanting tripes, and favourite

ohoice is a club tie.
criticisms

Chief from English



»

ORDERED 120 TIMES, this black
cocktail outfit has o chevron-pleated
taffeta skirt black velvet bodice
trimmed with pink roses, and a 4in,
wide patent leother belt gathered
into a 2in. buckle. Buyers have at
last realised that “ separates” are
popular with women who like to
interchange their clothes.




TROUBLED

Famous For Almost A Century To

HELP FEMALES



100 TIMES IN THREE WEEKS |
” buypes” haye said “Yes” to this |
block tucked pe dress, Each |
seaso) after the Paris collections

London wholesale designers hold |
quick mid-season shows, incorporat- |
ing top French fashion points. Among }
this winter's “ buyer favourites” are |
these two cocktail dresses.

male dress. experts are (1) the
lacking half-inch of shirt euft,!
(2) that he doesn’t bother to/
show a pocket handkerchief and
(3) his dislike of wearing hats.
Seasonal
SEASONAL fashion slogan dis- |
played by a ew York furrier|
“Men don’t like cold women.” }
What They Chose
SAILING in the Empress of
France—the ship that was to,
have carried the Princess--is the
second Sadler's Wells ballet
company for their Canadian-|
American tour. |
The ballerinas will also act as
unofficial fashion ambassadors |
during their visit and several
manufacturers have presented
them with clothes for the trip.
Among these gifts are the latest!
British rainwear. Solo dancer |
Stella Clare has chosen a black |
swWagger-style, lined with Kelly |
green in a new silky material}
that can be cleaned without re-|
proofing, Maryon Lane is taking |
a claret-coloured utility gaber- |
dine, with a dog-leash belt. |
Patricia’ Miller and Pauline}
Harrop have reversible black-|
swaggers with large sleeves, |
lined respectively with midnight-|
blue and gold h in the per-|
manently proofed material, |
Romayn Austin has the most!
glamorous Waterproof. It was]
designed ag a bridal mae in white |
satin, lined with taffeta.



Multi-job Woman

ATTRACTIVE champion of the
“not too old at 40” campaign is
secretary Mary Hand. Brunette,
blue-eyed, elegant (“I like suits
and tailormades for the office
andeno bits’) Mrs, Hand lives in
a small town flat with her hus-
band, runs her own car cooks the
dinner each evéning after the
daily maid has left and has found
herself a job in a_ secretarial
bureau where her special interest





is trying to find the older woman |

a place in business,

“This prejudice that many em-
ployers have against older women
secretaries is ridiculous,” says
Mrs. Hand. “It loses a lot of ex-
perience to industry and causes
a shortage where none should

exist.”

Looking Ahead
KNITWEAR manufacturers
the United States are not
choosing a 1951 “Sweater Girl.”
This week they are naming “Miss
Sweater Girl 1970” from

cocious four-year-olds.
WORLD COPYRIGHT RESERVED
LES,

in

THIS WAY

GIRLS wro suffer distress from periodic female
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witin added iron

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ae r

The Founder of This
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Lydia Pinkham — the founder

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She cr her Lydia Pink-
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PLAN YOUR CRICKET

By BARNEY MILLAR
I? IS good to sit sometimes, if even oe eer
iy to relax. Of course some people rela etter
stretched out in bed or some other convenient ar-
tiele of furniture. But even in this case they had
to sit first. Well I am sitting at the mo it writ-
ing after having sat and thought of what T should
write.
} “Why cricket of course” was the first thought,
and the second and the third. Everybody is talking about ket,
and discussing the display by the Barbados team in British Guiana.
Said one chap to me the other morning: “The selectors ‘sit’
down - (as-if they could sit in any other position). ) . ,”
There is this sitting again.

Then in the second match somebody again had to sit—or is it stand
down? Yes! I think this one was alright. You stood down so that
you could sit out the game,

* * ” .

B’" what has all this to do with the game?

First of all, I don’t think that our boys sat down enough to think
of the game. What they had to do at a particular time? Make runs
ouickly, or just hold the wicket? Or do like Eric Atkinson at one
stage and blend defence with discreet aggression? Do not sit on the
splice, but at the same time do not throw away your hand by taking
chances either by making fluky run getting strokes, or suicidally at-

tempting doubtful runs.
+ * o oO

HHESE are things that you sit and think about. You must think
about them even if you do not sit. But when your skipper, and
manager and the whole “Council of War” have thought out the best
| method of dealing with the attack, then each player must fill; or
attempt to fill the role assigned him,

Of course I know that “so and so” cannot play anything other
| than his own game. What is his own game? Cricket? Well cricket
| does not mean hitting every ball into the middle of next week just
| because you lift weights, or swim the English Channel. No Sir! The
circumstances must dictate the game you play.

} The measure of your adaptability is the measure of growth or
development as a cricketer.

I hope we learn much from our licking in British Guiana.

OFF TO U.S.A.

DAY Barbados loses one of her most useful cricketers in the per-
son of tall left-arm medium-paced Errol Millington who goes to

| take up residence in the United States of America.

Millington played for Empire for several seasons and was always
prominent in the bowling averages. He also won his place on more
than one Barbados team. When the occasion demanded it he could

defend stubbornly with the bat,
ising his not inconsiderable height
to good advantage. He took part
in a memorable last wicket part- |
nership in Jamaica, a few years
ago which made the radio com- |
mentator wonder if they had sent
in the right man, or if he was the
right man if he had been sent in
at the right place.

As a bowler Errol mixed his de-
liveries very cleverly. He could |
open the innings when the ball
was new and swinging, and then :
later on-when it had straightened ss



up he wottd vary his pace and :

flight to the undoing of many a r

sill hear something of this crick- ; MACE.
Indian element continues to keep ‘ iit E oe ee |
the game of cricket going in the

ings. Just a few weeks ago, Shirley Gill. another left-arm Barbados
player starred in a Jamaica v, Barbados game there. Maybe Errol

good batsman, Perhaps we will

eter in America where the West

midst of their baseball surround- E. MILLINGTON
will partner him, However Best of Luck Errol.

BASKET BALL

HE LOCAL PUBLIC will have the opportunity soon of seeing a
Trinidad Basket Ball team in action against the local exponents

of the game. The Seigert Tigers, one of the many good teams in
Trinidad, will arrive here on Saturday this week, and will play
against Harrison College, the Knockout Champions for 1951 the same
night at Y.M.P.C, grounds. They will play five games in all, including
three Test matches, and all these fixtures will be played by floodlight
at the Y.M.P.C. grounds.

*

* »v *

They will spend a week here. Basket Ball is one of those non-
spectacular games—at least as far as exciting the interest of the
playing public is concerned — like Water Polo and Table Tennis.
Nevertheless, like these two other games, it is steadily gaining ground
and it is hoped that when the opportunity arrives the general public
will give it full support.

* * 7 * A

Last year a Barbados Basket Ball team visited Trinidad and was
outclassed. Now the Trinidadians are paying a return visit and we
hope to see how much improvement there has been since we werd

beaten up.
as ¥ ” *

We welcome the Tigers, on the first occasion that an overseas
Basket Ball team has visited Barbados, and hope that the tour will
be of mutual benefit.





Carlton, Lodge
AND TRY TO PLAY IT Lead On Ist Innings

THE SIXTH SERIES of First Division Cricket games
opened yesterday, with Carlton and Lodge gaining first
innings leads over Pickwick and Y.M.P.C, respectively.
The day was fair and the wickets were more or less sport-
ing, offering no decided advantage to either -bowlers ‘or

tsme!

n.
PICKWICK vs CARLTON

CARLTON 15, and for no wkts. 3 2
PICKWICK

Lt, oes edaoneas hoe 0
The wicket at ‘college old
eens was in a very bad con-
ition yesterday when Pickwick
and Carlton met in their First
Division cricket fixture. It played
tricks for the entire day. Ken
Ablack umpired. Carlton has al-
ready gained first innings points.
An extremely valuable 32 by
Charlie MacKenzie, opener for
Carlton, was the topscore of the
day. In the Carltén first innings
29 overs were bowled and 22 in
the Pickwick innings. Only three
overs were sent down in the
Carlton Second innings.

Carlton batted first and knocked
up 75. Apart from Mac Kenzie
no batsman reached double figures.
H. Jordan was the most successful
bowler for the Kensington team.
He sent down ten overs and took
65 for 27. H. King captured three
for 24.

Pickwick in reply were bowled
out for 70. Tony Hoad topscored
with 17. Brickie Lucas sent down
an over and a ball, taking two
wickets for four runs. G. Edghill
took three for 25 and K. Green-
idge and C. B. Williams one each.

In their second venture Carlton
have scored three runs without
loss. F. Hutchinson three and C.
MacKenzie 0, both not out. This
match was-scheduled to take place
at Kensington but had to be trans-
ferred to the Collage old grounds
because of the repairs now being
carried out at the Oval.

SPARTAN vs. POLICE
SPARTAN 245

Fairly good batting right down
the line enabled Spartan to set up
a substantial first innings total of
245 runs against Police on the
first day of their First Division
Cricket match at the Park yester-
day. Spartan batted with i0 men
as they left a play for Keith Wal-
cott. Spartan occupied the wicket
the whole day,

Going in at number six, Chase
played an innings markeq with
somewhat of flash to topscore with
50 before he was caught by
Blackman off Green’s bowling. He
went in at a time when Spartan
were just needing a build up and
Soon got into the .going of the
Police attack.

Other batsmen to make good
Scores were skipper L. F. Harris,
who scored 47 and N. Harris 38.

The last wicket stand between
fast bowlers Phillips and Keith
Sealy yielded 38 runs. These two
batsmen were quite at home
against the Police bowlers. and
Phillips especially took occasions
to hit the ball to the boundary.
Sealy was more cautious. With
Sealy 19 and Phillips 26, they be-
came befuddled as to who should
run at which wicket after a second

run was .being attempted and
Phillips was run out.
Fast bowler Greene was the

most successful bowler of the dav.
He took five wickets for 65 ruins in
27 overs. Blackman’s two wickets
in 14 overs were for the expensive
total of 62.

WANDERERS vs COLLEGE
Wanderers ................ +145
College ........ (for 3 Wkts.) 47

On a wicket that was taking
spin, College dismissed Wander-
ers—two players absent—for the
sinall_ score of 145 when they
played a first division fixture at
Harrison College yesterday. Wan-
ders have left a play open for
Norman Marshall who is. in
British Guiana,

The eight Wanderers batsmer
collapsed by 4.20 p.m., and in
the 50 minutes left for play,
College knocked up 47 for the
loss of three wickets.

L. St. Hill, in his fine innings of
66 for Wanderers, stemmed off
the College attack and was chief-
ly responsible for piloting his
team’s score past the century
mark. St. Hill got good support
from skipper Anthony Skinner
who contributed 26 to the total,
The two batsmen put on 52 be-
tween them.

Wickets were

almost evenly



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pacer Simmons 2 for
, C. Blackman, 2 for iy
. Foster, 2 for 9. The College
bowling was steady and fielding

Bowling for Wanderers, R.
Packer has taken two of the
three fallen College wickets for
11 runs. N. B. Harrison, 10 not
out and Mr. S. Headley, 12 not
out, played out time.

‘Combermere vs. Empire

COMBERMERE ............ 125
EMPIRE (47 for 4 Wkts.)

Combermere scored 125 runs in
their first innings against Empire
yesterday, the first day of tneir
rirst Division cricket match at
Bank Hall, Winning the toss,
Empire sent in the school team on
a wicket that was taking a bit of
turn.

Intercolonial fast bowler Frank
King showed the crowd that he is
also useful with the bat as he top-
scored for his team by knocking
up a chanceless 44 not out. He
went in at number seven in the
batting order. Next best batsman
was Mr. Glasgow with 30 runs.

Left arm slow bowler Horace
King bagged five of the Comber-
mere wickets for 45 runs and
bowled 15 overs and four balls.
He kept a steady length through-
out and varied the flight of the
ball.

Fields who also bowledean im-
maculate length keeping down the
batsmen, took three wickets for
40 runs and bowled 12 overs.
Three of these were maidens.

ae among the College bowl-
ra

When stumps were drawn Em-
pire had replied with 47 runs for
the loss of ifour wickets, They
lost Robinson early for nought
when he gave Lewis fielding at
point a dolly catch off the third
ball of Mr. Smith's first over with
the new ball.

The two Combermere pacers—
F. Kimg and I. Smith—took two
wickets each and managed to get
the ball to rise at an awkward
height. A rising ball from King
caused Grant to hit his own wicket
when he ducked.

The not out batsmen are R.
Norville and C. Alleyne who have

13 and 11 runs respectively.
Y.M.P.C. vs, LODGE
UMM S's oc pally L's cannes 55
EAGER oi chs aber As tee ode hudtol p 99

YMPC entertained Lodge at

Beckles Road yesterday after-
noon and so far the school boys
have established a first innings
lead over their opponents.

YMPC who won tihe toss on
a good wicket were skittled out
by the school team by 8 o’clock
for 55. Chiefly responsible for
this small score was J. E, Farmer,
the school team’s spinner who
got 4 wickets for 8 runs after
sending down 3.3 overs.

Mr. McComie also captured 2
for 4 while H. Welch and K.
Brooks each got 1 for 11 and 16
runs respectively,

Batting for YMPC Louis
Greenidge and Sam Goddard
were the only two batsmen who
offered any appreciably resist-
ance to the Lodge attack. They
each scored 14 and 17 respective-
ly and were the only two bats-
men to reach double figures.

In their turn at the wicket, the
school team feared a lot better
than their opponents. Cheesman
one of their opening batsmen,
played a confident and enterpris-
ing innings for 31, getting ten
boundaries including one four in
his effort.

Brooks who eventually top
scored with a brilliant 43 with
strokes all around the wicket
before he was run out, got no
less than 17 boundaries during
his stay at the wicket. Like
YMPC no other batsman reached
double figures.

Bowling for YMPC, I. L.
Burke carried off the bowling
honours by taking 3 for 11 in
4.1 overs, R. Austin, their open-
ing medium pacer who sent down
19 consecutive overs, bowled
steadily to capture 2 for 21. E.
S. Branker got 2 for 22 while D.
Greenidge got 1 for 7 and G.
Archer 1 for 19.

SUNDAY,

A MIXED BAG
A Correctionn—The Track—
(Classification, Etc., Ete.

By BOOKIE

w= I was told on Friday before last that
the newly arrived filfy Trimbrook was owned
by Mr. Roy Marshal! and tnat he would be coming
out on vacation to see her race I thought I had
-received the information from a very reliable
source. Accordingly I not only decided to use it
¢ in my column but passed it on to Carib for publi-
cation as well. I must now apologise to readers for
the mistake and, in correcting it, conclude that the
source from which I received it is, in fact, most unreliable. Mean-
while the actual ownership of the horse seems to be a state secret,
Ace at the. paddock are warming up of late as trainers
watch the weeks before the meeting grow shorter. After a long
rest the dirt exercise track has been opened and quite a few sighs of
relief could be heard on Saturday before last when this discovery
was made, The track manager was obviously trying his best to grow
a little grass on this very beaten track and his efforts were not entirely
without reward, Quite a thick growth began to spread inwards from
the sides in some places. However with the awful pounding it will be
taking in the next few weeks I should expect that it will all come
up again. But one cannot blame him for trying. After all he is doing
a job on a pint sized course when in fact he should have something
twice the area to work on, ‘
pPRASCMALAS, when I watch the horses exercise in the mornings,
it often looks as if collisions are bound to occur and just when
one is expecting the crash to take place they are prevented only by
the grace of the Almighty, How long, I wonder, is this state of affairs
to exist? Soon we will not only have to spread out our meetings
more, we will also have to regulate the hours of exercise for eaca
horse or set of horses, We could start with the Gale and Chandler
strings who course in lots, then we could have say half a dozen single
representatives from as many stables and so on. Then I would have
to wake up at 4.30 in the morning, have breakfast at the stands, leave
around 10.30, and possibly return in the early afternoon to see the
Hawkins’ and Proverbs’ strings who usually work late, Altogether a
bit of a whole time job, don’t you think?

In spite of all these difficulties trainers still seem to get their
charges fit and if all goes well I think we should have less padiing
at this meeting than we did last August. The old familiar form ot
Drake’s Drum has disappeared completely while one or two who
were not so well known have also been retired. To fill their places,
and more there are a number of newly imported ones in addition
to a few more locally bred two-year-olds who will be making their
debut in November.

OCTOBER 7, 1951

HAVE not seen all of the two-year-olds yet but one who impresses

very much is the Princess Stella Gelding. Remembering what he
looked like last February he appears to have grown and filled out a lot
since then. He seems to have inherited the best qualities of his sire
without his coarseness, He also reminds me a good deal of his dam
in the way he is built behind. His stable mate Lady's Man, out of the
famous Sugar Lady, does not fill my eye as much.

NCIDENTALLY the Princess Stella Gelding will be the second

two-year-old by Jim Cracker-Jack which we will be seeing here
this year, the other being April’s Dream who won rather handsomely
last August, On her second venture I understand she was suffering
from sore shins, hence her poor display. Now we will not see her again
until Christmas, when it is to be hoped she will give a good account &f
herself in the Breeders’ Stakes. She is the first of her sire’s get to
show genuine promise although it must be said that he has not had
proper representation before this. However I feel sure that he will
continue to give us something worthwhile in the future. If he does we
shall be indebted to Mr. J. R. Edwards, who was so impressed whth the
horse’s pedigree that he went out of his way to purchase and bring
him to Barbados.
A$’ usual another topic of conversation at the track has been the
' recent classification. There are a few points on which we all cannot
agree but most of them are open to argument. None are what I
would term glaring errors but the one which strikes me as most
unjustified did not really catch my eye until a third or fourth read-
ing of the new list. It is the case of Monsoon.

This ancient half-bred owned by Mr. Norman Sookram of Trini-
dad has been moved from G to F2 obviously because he won a race
here in August and then went to Arima where he won another. On
paper this seems to justify his move and it is on paper that I think
the classifiers promoted him without trying to picture the old horse
himself and the opposition against which he ran. If there is one
horse who has reached what I would call static immobility, in so far
as his standard of racing is concerned, surely old Monsoon must take
first place. Hence whether he wins or loses, I form the opinion that
the others are either too good or two bad for G class, But I never,
ever, think of Monsoon as going up or down the classification ladder
He is G class standard incarnate. To move him is to upset the gauge
completely. Furthermore it will rob us of some trustworthy inter-
colonial rivalry where it is most needed. I wonder if the poor chap
will now be sent to some estate. There is certainly no earthly chance
for him in F class.

PM subscriptions for the Trinidad Derby closed last month and

I see that only ten have been left in. Of these no less than six
are from Jamaica. This is not a healthy sign although when I say
thig I should imagine that quite a few of us will have different reasons
for thinking the same thing. The anti-Jamaica brigade are going to
say that Jamaican influence has killed the opposition. It will proba-
bly be used in Jamaica to prove that their honses are the best in the
west or some such nonsense, thereby playing into the hands of those
who wish to bar them. I am going to say that the Jamaicans saved
the race. '

If the Jamaicans were not in the race there is no reason to
believe that the final entry would be any higher. Indeed it would
probably be lower. In that case there would be two good horses like
Best Wishes and Cross Roads to take on each other and possibly one
or two other mediocre F class performers to make the also-rans,
More often than not, before the Jamaicans came, we saw this kind
of race for the Derby. Surely to win the Derby today means far more
than when Gleneagle won it from Sam Lord. I am not trying to be-
little Gleneagle but it was obvious that we had to wait until she
won an A class mile at the same meeting before we knew what a
really good! three-year-old she was. In that case the A class race, of
no particular name, was a far more important race than the Derby.

The advent of the Jamaicans changed all that. Now, for the last
time for some years to come, we will see tihe Trinidad Derby as a
race equal in importance to the Governor’s Cup, After this Jamaican
three-year-olds who come to Trinidad classified A or B class will
lend tone, not to our classics, but to our numerous races for importeds.

aes the ten final entrants for the 1951 Derby cause no
changes to be made in the betting. Usher, I see, is not in the
race, It was his great misfortune never to be entered for a Trinidad
classic. I also notice that the great Jamaican filly All Smiles is not
among them although she has been purchased in Trinidad. I was
thinking that if she had been in it she would have posed a far bigger
threat than Embers. She won the Jamaican Guineas much earlier
this year and this race is only a few yards shorter than the Trinidad
Derby. Naw we shali be looking forward to her performances in
A class. I expect she will go in the Governor’s Cup, She will there-
fore be the second Jamaican three-year-old who has contested this
race. The other one was Raphael. :



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SUNDAY, OCTOBER 7,



1951

SCOREBOARD

CARLTON vs. PICKWICK

CARLTON — First Innings
Hutchinson c A. Hoad, b King
McKenzie b Jordon
Hutchinson c Edwards, b King
Lucas ¢ Birkett, b Jordon
B. Williams lbw, b Birkett
Edghill b Jordon
Greenidge b Jordon
White ¢ wkpr. Trotter,
Marshall b Jordon
Harding not out
Warren absent

Extras

Bu

b King

ROMNRONZROM

2
aCMP AUB EWS

Total .

=
ao

Fall of wickets: 1—10, 2—14, 3—23,
4-38, 5—27, 6—63, 7—68, 8—70 9—75.
BOWLING oe

R

King is s 24
Birkett | ae ee |
Jordon wer 2 2

PICKWICK-—First Innings
Trotter ¢ White, b Greenidge

Edwards b Williams
Birkett ¢ R. Hutchinson, b Edghill
Hoad Lb.w., b Edghill . ,
Inniss ¢ Marshall, b Edghili ..
Greenidge c Williams, b Lucas
King run out :
Hoad not out
Jordon ¢ Greenidge, b Lucas

lor absent .

Greenidge absent

Extras

2>smxOResnm oaZ
BoCuoneowsas wees

i
}
}

Total

ot
o

|

yo of wickets: 1—7, 2—14, 3—37, 4
- 5—40, 6—55, 7—59.

BOWLING ANALYSIS
o M

R w
G. Edghill 10 1 25 3
K. Greenidge 4 1 13 1
Cc. B. Williams 6 0 24 I
N. S. Lucas 11 0 4 2
COMBERMERE vs, EMPIRE
COMBERMERE — First fnnings
L. Licorish e¢ (wkpr. Norville)
b Barker cea 4
L. Francis b King “ ‘ jas 6

O. Wilkinson b Grant
Mr. Glasgow stpd. (wkpr. Norville)

King ah 30
G. Grant ec Alleyne b King ax 2
D. Alleyne c¢ Cave b Fields .. 1
F. TE OS OU cei ete ies yandns 44
Mr. Smith c¢ Grant b Fields 19
K. Lewis b Fields 1
K. Brathwaite c Fields b King 2
W. Maxwell c F. King b H. biden 0

Extras 6

Total 125

Fall of wickets: 1—6, 2—9, 3—42, 4
53, 5-54, 6—54, 7—118, 8—118, 9—121.
BOWLING ANALYSIS

oO

M R w

H. Barker oye 1 13 1
E, Grant 5 1 10 1
Cc. Beckles 3 0 8 0
H. King es 1 45 5
Q, Fields . > 40 3
Cc, Alleyne 3 0

EMPIRE — Priest Innings

F. Taylor b Smith 5
9. Robinson c Lewis b Smith 0
EB. Cave c Grant b King 10
E. Grant Hit Wicket b se 1
R. Norville not out ‘ 13
C, Alleyne not out ll
Extras . 7
Total (for 4 wickets) .. 47

Fall of wickets: 1—2, 2—19, 3-19, 4

BOWLING ANALYSIS
o M

Mr. I. Smith ‘ 8 2 16

F. King .i. sme

WANDERERS VS COLLEGE
WANDERERS — 145

Ww
2
2

COLLEGE (for 3 wkts.) — 47
WANDERERS — First Innings



W. Knowles c & b Mr. Headley 12
T, N. Pierce c¢ (wkpr. Harrison)
b Simmons . <* 0
L. St. Hill e¢ & b Tudor . ‘ar ee
A. Skinner Ibw Blackman ........ 26
D. Davies ¢ Tudor, b Blackman . 4
D. Lawless c Tudor, b Foster M7
R. Packer c Mr. Headley, b Foster 14
L. Greenidge c Blackman, b Tudor 1
4. Corbin not out
N. Marshall absent ‘ é 0
© Manning absent 0
SED. resi nceweadiene 5
Bota accisicceescvnecivadenys

Fall of wickets: 1—1, 2—40, 3—92, 4

—98, 5-118, 6—136, 7—145.
BOWLING ANALYSIS
o M R w
M. Simmons ....... 5 0 27 1
Fy Ee TUGGE esas. 25 2
Mr. S. Headley .... 9 2 17 1
Me MORO oe Gok ee Pe
Cc. Blackman 11 1 29 2
Cc. Reid i 0 7 0
G. Foster 0 9 2
COLLEGE — ‘pirat Innings

M. G. Worme stpd. (wkpr. Knowles)

boT., My PINs ik co iss il
_-



yl ays
HDEAL:



‘FOR



E. H. Hope c Peirce b Packer

Cc. N. Blackman c (wkpr. Knowles)
b Packer
N. B. Harrison not out
Mr. S. Headley not out
Extras
Total ‘for 3 wkts.)
Fall of wickets: 1—5, 2—1f%, 3-30.
BOWLING ANALYSIS
M R
J. Corbin 4 0 Ss
R. Packer 5 1 11
T.N. Pierce 4 0 15
L. St. Hill 3 0 10
POLICE V. SPARTAN

SPARTAN Ist Innings
Atkins c sub b. Green
Griffith Ibw b Green

Browne b Green
L. F. Harris b Byer
N. Harris e sub b Green
Chase c Blackman b Green
Bowen Ibw b Blackman
Cozier b Blackman
Seaiy not out
Phillips run out . ores
K. Walcott (absent)
tras ...
Total ...
Fall of wickets: 1-—0, 2—34, 3—35, 4
126, 5—126, 6—156, , 7-184, 8—207.
BOWLING ANALYSIS
Rg Ww
Green 7 5 65 5
Lovell . asacah: & 1 22 “
Blackman . « 1 62 2
Byer dees 8.2 1 37 i
Any : 12 _ 52 _-
YMP.C. Vs. LODGE
Y.M.P.C.—Ist Innings
L. Greenidge c Mr. Wilkes b
Brookes . . 4
Archer b Welch wig.
Goddard run out .... -.+ 18
Greenidge b Mr. McComie < a

Porter c Mr. McComie b Farmer 0
Branker b Farmer ..
L. Burke c Reafer b Mr. McComie
Austin ¢ Hutson b Farmer
Edghill c Mr. MeComie b Farmer
Mayhew not out
K. Branker absent ....... ek Je
Extras b. 3; Ib. 1 4
4 —

Total ............ 55

nuoNEBEpRe

Fall of wickets: 1-13, 2—29, 3—41, 4—
41, 541, 6—52, 7—S4, 8—54, 9-4
BOWLING ANALYSIS



R w

H, Witch . - 11 i
K. Biooks 8 sl 16 1
N. G. Wilkie .... 4 _ 13 —
a: Vv. T. MeComie 4 i 4 2
J. E. Farmer 33 — 8 4

LODGE — IST INNINGS

G. Stoute c & b D. Greenidge 3
F. Cheesman c Edghill b E. Branker 3i

Mr, G. Wilkes b Austin

Mr. V. T. MeComie b Austin

G. St.C. Hutchinson c Burke b
Archer
Brooks run out
Hutson b Burke .

. Welch b E. Branker
Reafér c L. Greenidge
G. Wilkie not out

J. E. Farmer b Burke

Extras:—- b. 5

b Burke

zomex

Total

Tl Bl eercaBe oa

Fall of wickets: 1—6, 2-27, 3—27,
30, 5—69, 6—86, 7-88, 9—89, 9—98.
BOWLING ANALYSIS
M

cf°

R
) 4 21

R. Austin 1
D. Greenidge

G. Archer
B
E
1

ewe

Porter 2 14
. S. Branker

L. Burke

Patee

2
1 11 3

Peliche Densh
Beats Perry

Fred Perry, Britain’s Wimble-
don hero of the middle thirties,
failed to give 12 years to punchy
South American Pancho Segura
in the second round of the Wem-
bley professional indoor lawn
tennis championships last night.

Segura’s constant, top-pace at-
tack with that two-handed grip
ave him a 6—2, 8—6 victory in

5 minutes. .

Favourite Frank Kovacs, 6ft.
4in. Californian, knocked out his
great American rival Bobby Riggs
in a magnificent three-set match.
Kovacs’ backhand, Don Budge-
like in power and _ accuracy,

swung the battle.










OW’S thetime forthis young
man to learn the safe, gentle
way to Inner Cleanliness ! A glass
of sparkling “fizzy” Andrews is
a delightfully refreshing drink.
More important still, however,
it ensures eyeryday good health
by cleaning the mouth, settling
the stomach and toning up the
liver. Finally, Andrews pantly
clears the bowels.

Jast a teaspoonful in a glass of
cold water and here’s an excit-
ing, sparkling drink — here’s
the way to Inner Cleanliness /

INDREWS. LIVER'SALT

MxO OFRLAXATIVE |



iC RA



To

JEFF STOLLMEYER

Jeffrey Stollmeyer and Gerry
Gomez, two members of the W.I.

Cricket team were intransit pas- muda, Toronto, San Francisco, Dal-
sengers through Barbados yester- las, Texas, Honolulu

day by T.C.A, en route to Austra-
lia.

Arriving at Seawell at 10 a.m.
from Trinidad, they spent forty-
five minutes at Seawell airport.
Looking fit and in good spirits they
were looking forward to the long

Trumpeter Cup Shoot Opened

THE Annual Meeting of the
B.R.A. commenced yesterday
at the Government Rifle
Range with the first stage for
the Trumpeter Cup. The
meeting continues during the
coming week with shoots
every morning and afternoon
and closes with the final stage
for this cup on Saturday 13,
after which there will be the
presentation of prizes.

The first stage has proved that
this competition is going to be
an exceptionally interesting one
in view of the small margin sep-
arating the individual scores of
the first 16 who shave qualified
to shoot in the second stage.

In the first stage 32 competed.
Shooting took place at the 200,
500 and 600 yards with two
sighters and seven rounds to
count at each of these ranges.
The highest possible score was
106 and the following sixteen









marksmen gualified in this shoot,
Major J. E. Griffith. ........ 100
Mr. M. R. DeVerteuil .... 98
Major QO, F. C. Walcott... 97
Mr. T, A, L. Roberts........ 97
Capt. C. BE, Neblett ... 96
Lt. Col, J. Connell .. 95
Mr. T, G. McKinstry . 95
Mr. M. A. Tucker......... 94
Capt. C. R. E. Warner 94
R.S.M. H. B. G. Marshall 93
Mr. G, F. Pilgrim ............ 93
Capt. S. Weathexhead. 93
Major A. S. Warren . 93
Mr. J. M. Cave.... 92
Mr, P. A, Cheesem 92
Mr. M. G, Tucker ......0.... 92

Shot concurrently with the shoot
at 500 yards was the competition
for the Edgar Armstrong Chal-
lenge Cup, presented by the rela-
tives of the late Edgar Armstrong.

The late Edgar Armstrong was
‘a former member of the B.R.A.
and Barbados Volunteers.





ll

TIME

CLASS
No. P.M. NAME OF RACE.
1. 1.15 AUTUMN STAKES es ee |C & C2 (Maidens) —
W/A
2. 1.55 SAVANNAH LODGE STAKES ..|F & Lower (3 y.o, &
Over) W/A
3. 2.35 NOVEMBER STAKES .. .. ../C & C2 (Winners) —
W/A
4. 3.15 SOUTH CARIBBEAN at Ane - & B I a
5. 3.55 TRUMPETER CUP us B & tana ck
a1 o.) Allotted
6. 4.35 CONSTITUTION STAKES . D & Lowe: —W/A
7. 5.18 WORTHING STAKES . ; 8.6 lowe Wa
‘ Second
8. 1.15 SPRINTERS’ STAKES .. ..,A & B Only — W/A
9. 1.5 SHOT HALL STAKES || |F & Lower (8 yore
Over) W/A
10. 2.35 AUTUMN HANDICAP .. C. & C2 (Maidens at
Entry) —H/C
11. 3.15 NOVEMBER HANDICAP lc & C2 (Winners) —
12. 3.55 BRIGHTON STAKES ..1G & Lower —W/A
13. 4.35 JUNIOR STAKES . | F & F2.& Lower (2 y.o. |
Colts & Geldings)
W/A
14. 5.15 WORTHING HANDICAP. ..|B & Lower —H/C
8
15. 1.15 SAVANNAH LODGE HANDICAP F & .Lower (3 v9. &
ver) —H/C
18... 3/88 UTH CARIBB HANDICAP ..|A & B Only — H/C
17, 2°35 BRIGHTON HANDICAP og ‘))G@-& Lower —H/C
18. 3.15 NELSON HANDIC. 1. av |@) & C2 (Maidens at
Entry —H/C
19. 3.55 PELICANHANDICAP., .. ../G& (Winners H/C
20. 4.85 NURSERY STAKES a6 |P& ¥ & Lower (2
: 0. Fillies) —W/A
21, §.15 CONSTITUTION HANDICAP _,.|D epee We
. |
22. 1.15 ST. LAWRENCE HANDICAP ..4B & Lo —H/C
23. 1.55 ROCKLEY HANDICAP . “1D & Lower sie
24. 2.35 JUNIOR HANDICAP ie oe r2 & Lower (2
y.0 —H/C
25. 3.18 BECKWITH HANDICAP Ne wes Only — H/C
26. 3.55 GRAVESEND HANDICAP (1G & Lower” —H
27. 4.38 BELLEVILLE HaNDICAP .|F & Lower (3 ore
Over) —H/C
28 5.15 FINAL HANDICAP A & B Only HE |

ee



Race No.

AUSTRALIA

trip ahead of them.
to Australia takes them via Ber- What |

Ton.

Mr. T. A. L. Roberts........ 48
Mr. G. E. Martin ,........ 47
Capt. S. Weatherhead... 47

Mr. M. R. DeVerteuil .. 47



Skinner chatted with gees Hig, =
during their
well.

SUNDAY ADVOCATE



OCT.

|
|
|
|
|
|
|
|

Bd | wen boys!

You hear
What are

GERRY GOMEZ

Their route



7

The Topic |

NO. 192

of

the *
n they seeking waits
Somewhere to sit at ease.

Last Week



things start a- Shaneuns

honey

romises they offer

he edges some them give
and finally mt boy it looks to Robert
Like water in a sieve
Sydney. Expected date of arrival ¥ ‘ . ’
in Sydney is October 10th. A new house they will bulla.
Mr. Clarence Skinner, discover-! ni breaking up and building
er of Sonny Ramadhin and Mr. e Joe at cross roads still

years ago they promise
short stay at Sea-jA land of milk and wine

Forgetting in | Barbados

There's no



The

Look

A CLASS





“Father Divine.”

land of milk and honey
May be up Station Hill

For that's the place men gether

When they ean't foot a bill

at the host of maidens
Each leaving a high school
Orly for some young upstart
To taunt them like a fool

Look at our brilliant youngsters
With School Certificates

» Just hearing every morning
Three 47 0 are, gounied out, Have patience boy and wait
Mr. P. Chase Re 47 Look at thousands of children
Mr. E. J Parry 46 Among them many a stupe
a = : Is suffering from that disease
Lt. E. R. Goddard............ 45 The moderns call “age-group.”
Mr. R. S. Bancroft............ 45 : ¥ *

D.T.C. Races



Decause

our

And boys there's many a person
Just stand and idle still

legislators

Envy Hotels Aid Bill
(From Our Own Correspondent) All Crying give me sumar
GEORGETOWN, B.G., Oct. 6 Give me the sugar cane
RACES SECOND DAY RESULTS| [jut boys betide the hour

DIC.

Nominated 1 Mile and 100 Yards
1. BROWN RUBY
2, QUICK MARCH (Hardwidge) 126 |b»
3. ALARM
4. BALLERINA (Quested) 123 tbs,

Time: 1 min, 53% sees,

DERBY STAKES
(Gonzalez) 123 Ibs
We'll tell

(Lutehman) 119 Tbs,

| rou
Last Thursday night the

When you don't get the rain
° ‘ .

Threw away your spite ve provhets
you something more
|When you soak the rich people

f imply drown the poor

STEWARDS STAKES — 7 Furlongs big guns
Class © Kire off in Dayrell's Road
1, PORTWAVLIS (Naidoo) 103 Ibs. And boys they told the people
1. COURT O'LAW (Lutchman) 108 Ibs. | Expect the second Joad
3. ETOILE De FLEURS (Sunich) 110 Ibs,
4. MISS SHIRLEY (Quested) 117 Ibs. | They vtted we want Fred Goddard

me: I min, 21 1/5 sees.

He is

our own sweet man

NURSERY STAKES — 6 Furlones He promise us a play field
1. ARROW (GOBBIN) 115 Ibs, Up there by Silver Sands
2. BRIGHT STEEL (Beckles) 120 Ibs, ° » ®
3. JUMPING BABUE (Sunich) 120 Ibs. | Fred told them all believe me
4 am (Quested) 109 Ibs. Ships sail well with full crew
1 min, 18 secs So if you want quick results
LODOE = — @ Furtones You must help “Jubie’’ too
. ‘
1. JUST REWARD ‘\Josenhi 131 Ibs. | Then “Jublie* cried dear people
2. MONSOON (Singh) 122 Ibs, 1} fight again he said
3. SURPRISE PACKET (Naidoo) 1141bs./1 {feel as strong as sixteen
4, SUNNY JIM (Persaud) 117 Ibs I live on Enriched Bread,
! 1 min, 1732/5 sees. + F g
GARDEN STAKES Yes boys that was some meeting
1 mile and 100 yards, Class A People from near and far
1. DOWN UPSI (Lutehman) 105 Ibs. Decide on Reece and Goddard
2. DOUBLE LINK (Sunich) 115 lbs Along with 7 &
3. MISS SHIRLEY (Naidoo) 108 Ibs
4. ANNA TASMAN (Aphan) 102 ibs
Time: 1 min, 49 seconds.
LADIES STAKES sponsored by

1 7 BY CHANCE
2. SURPRISE PACKET
3 MONT. PELIER, (Beckles) 120: 18, °

1. SUN GLEE

2. BLACK SHADOW (Naidoo) 105 Ibs

3. JUST REWARD

4. JOLLY MILLER (Singh)
Time:

ALARM

Time: 1 min. 4 secs
VLISSENGEN STAKES

|

5 furlongs. G. Class
(Â¥Yvonet) 117
(Naidoo) 115

i

(Laitehman) 108 Ibs.

7 furlongs. Class D
(Hardwidge) 100 ibs
(Joseph) 102 lbs
105 Ibs



+8 min. 29% sees,



J & R BAKERIES

miskers of

ENRICHED BREAD
and the blenders of
J&R RUM





— ca

SOC C CPSP SS PPLE PEEPS 6S







T. G. G.

DRESS

SHIRTS BY YOUR



PAGE FIVE



THIS SHIRT IS MANUFACTURED FROM
THE WORLD FAMOUS TOOTALS' GOLDEN
GATE FABRICS.

@

T. GEDDES GRANT LTD.=Agents.





First Day-Saturday 3rd November 1951



Fourth Day~Saturday



5 Trumpeter Cup:









ceed Ist 28ND. 3RD 47TH



5% Furlongs

1%
Th
9

5%

5%
1s

5%
5%
5%
9

5%

5%
9

9
9
5%

1%
5%

5%
1%

$ 900
3 800

is 900
S 1,100
frre | 800
900

| 1,000

Day-Friday

|
|

Furlongs 1,100
800
800
800
600

e 800
: 900

Furlongs % 700
” ’ )

it 500

‘ 800

‘ 800

a“ #00
800



5% Furlongs $ 900
9 tr 800
5% a ! 700
9 ° te 800
1M Hs 500
1% e 700
1% ee | 1,000

Total S



Total Breeders’ Premiurns



$300
265

300
365

265
335

9th
365
265
265
265
200

265
300

$235
335
165

265

eh

265
265

$300
265

235
265
165

235
335

takes

Ibs.

7th



$150
135

150
185

135
150
165

$ 50
40

50
60

40
50
55

TOTAL.



5 %
$1,400.00

1,240.00

1,400.00
1,710, 00

1,240.00
1400.00

1,555.00

ENTRY.



Nowember 1951

185
135
135
135
100

135
150

55

ros

$115 $ 40
165 60
80 40
135 50
135 50
135 40
135 45

$150
135

115
135
80

115
165

Fillies

horses $120.00, $72.00 and $48.00 respectively.
ENTRIES TO CLOSE ON MONDAY 15th OCTOBER, 1951, AT 3.00 P.M. AT THE OFFICE OF THE BARBADOS TURF CLUB.

BY ORDER OF THE COMMITTEE,
G. A. LEWIS, Secretary.

Trainers not holding a Licence for 1951,

Maiden Allowance must be claimed on Entry form.

Copie

P

rogramme can be ot

$ 55
45

40
50
40

40
60

|

115 Ibs.



$1,710.00
1,240.00
1,250.00
1,250.00
940.00

1,240.00
1,405.00

$1,090.00
1,560.00
785 .00

1,250.00
1,250.00

1,240.00
1,245 .00

00
00

00
00
00

$1,405.
1,245.

1,090.
1,250
785.

1,090 .00
1,560.00
$35,825.00

1,395 .00

$37,220.00



No

must apply in writing for same forthwith.

tained at the Office of the Club, Synagogue

Allowances.

-

Third Day-Thursday 15th November, 1951

$21.00
30.00
15.00

24.00
24.00

24.00
24.00

November 1951

$27.00
24.00

21.00
24.00
15.00

21.00
30.00

Lane

The

of the Ist., 2nd.,

BARBADOS TURF CLUB— Official Programme~Autumn Meeting 1951.



$ 60.00

100.00

120.00
80.00
90.00

$100.00

60.00

50.00

60.00

$ 60 00

——— ———————————— SE
CREOLE BREEDERS
1sT 2ND





PREMIUMS.
83RD TOTAL.
$ 30.00 $15.00 $105.00
50.00 25.00 175.00
72.00 48.00 240.00
40.60 20.00 140.00
45.00 22.50 157.50
$50.00 $25.00 $175.00
30,00 15.00 105.00
25.00 12,50 $7.50
30.00 15.00 105.00
$30.00 $1°.00 $105.00
$1,395.00

Open to all two year old Creoles bred in the B.W.I. (Trinidad, Tobago and Jamaica excepted)

Colts and Geldings to carry 118
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Manufacturers of
and 3rd.





PAGF. SIX



No. 2 In ‘Grounds

For Marriage”





He Wants To Break Up His
Marriage, And So... And So

JOHN has been married to Alice
for more than twenty years and
they have six children. But he is
g@way from home because he is
an officer in the Royal Air Force.

He wrote to Alice last week: “I
am trying to get an overseas post-
ing for a couple of years so that
I can sort myself out.”

His emotional crisis first de-
veloped just after the war wher
he met & widow who was engaged
to be-merried. They became in-
fatuated with each other.

But whem she asked him whether
he would seek a divorce from ‘is
wife, he said: “No—she has been
a good wife and mother, It would
not be fair—even though I don’t
love her now.”

Increasing Misery

SO the widow, with two chil-
dren of her own, married again.
And In two years her new heme
had broken apart. Her children
were sent to live with her mother,
and the widow herself wrote aguin
te John: “I know this marriage
was a mistake. We can only be
happy with each other.”

That was when Alice first
fealised that she no longer held
her husband’s undivided’ affection.
With increasing misery she his
watcheq the widening rift in her
own married happiness.

She is losing her husband to
another woman ‘who is the cp-
porite to me.”

For the widow, it seems, is un-
tidy, lackadaisics] and unreliab!e
But John seems more than willing
to overlook such failings.

This is Alice's dilemma—and she
seeks advice.

SHE HAS TOLD HIM that she
will not divorce him even thouga
the feels that it might be wrong
to hold on to a man who finds his
marriage is irksome.

HE HAS TOLD HER that he
loves his children, that she de-
serves much more than he has
been able to give her, that he is
not worth bothering about.

When he is home with Alice he
feels tied — but yet when he is
away from home and free to go
to the widow, he does not always
do so.

AT FIRST GLANCE by the
panel of inquiry
into Grounds for Marriage, this
case yesterday seemed to fit into
a familiar theme—the Over-30
Husband whose head is turned
by a younger woman. But
mirriage mistakes, of course,
are not all om one side
Read on.......,



THE
DIAGNOSIS

By Canon Hugh
~~ Warner

Education Secretary of the
Church’s Council for Marriage
and the Family.

SO the happiness of 12 people
is inthe hands of this one man.
But does. he see it?

This man has six children and
still cannot make up his mind
about his duty. Remember that
we are dealing with an officer, a

man accustomed to accepting
responsibility.
He did not succumb to the

blandishments of the widow at
first because he did not want to
be unfair to his wife.

He may not love her, but he
loves his children and he wants
even now to get away somewhere
to make a right decision,

What?

All this points to a man
genuinely trying to be sincere and
unable to see what lies before his
nose. Infatuation — or maybe
self-pity—has blinded him.

‘Tell A Doctor’
DR. ARKWRIGHT, the
doctor on
whether a case like this can be
helped by an appeal to a sense of
duty. The deep emotions that stir
people caught up in matrimonial
entanglement so often c 7erride
reasonable argument.
The doctor said: “This husband

family



can soon be crushed in ope

man’s hand

{s unhappy about the distress he is
eausing his wife, but he is being
driven hard by his emotions and
instincts.

“I really think he should ‘tell
his own doctor about this mental
conflict and not wrestle alone with
his conscience.”

I agree with this view. But we
decided, too, that the husband
must face the true alternatives
that lie before him.

Now suppose this husband de-
cides to go.

Though one of his sons is
married, he has three boys at
home, He will mock his love for
them by leaving them fatherless.

There are two girls in their
heens. A girl of 17 or 18 needs
a father more than at any other
time in her life. Their attitude
to their future husbands will be
largely coloured by “he way their
father influences them now.

If he runs away to a widow he
is deliberately jeopardising their
chances of happy marriages.

A Stranger

SUPPOSE he succeeds in getting
an overseas posting for the next
two or three years.

He will be a stranger to his
younger boys when he returns.
And who will blame their mother
if, tired, -.orried, and lonely, she
jtends to be out of temper with her
five children? The passing years
for her, as the doctor pointed out
yesterday, bring their own prob-
lems, apart from the extra worries

the panel, questioned?

..and so 12 people’s happiness

that her husband would thrust
upon her.

Eight people upset husband,
wife, and six children. But that
is not the end of it.

For will the widow be happy?
It is unlikely,

She had failed with her brief
postwar second marriage Why

should she manage so, much better
in a third marriage after the in-
fatuation has gone?

So the happiness of her two
children is tossed up and down as
they come back home to meet yet
enother strange step-father—with
the prospect of going back again
in a year or two to Grannie

Poor Grannie — the certain

—Drawing by Robb.

standby in a world of emotional
uncertainty. Even her old age
must be disturbed by her
daughter’s emotional deeds.

Yes, twelve people’s happi-
ness

Those are the facts.
vice can we give?
TO THE HUSBAND;

YOU must make up your own
mind, certainly. But look at the
facts first. A wise doctor could
help you more than any personal
escape to “son.e place abroad.”
No man can get away from him-
self,

Put yourself in your wife's
shoes, too, before you talk of being

What ad-

“tied” to her, With a large
family she is, “‘tied far. more
than you.

TO THE WIFE:

A MOTHER with many children
has to be an efficient organiser or
she goes under. But are you sure
that there hasn’t been too much
“managing” of your husband’
After a day of barracks and
parade ground, a man might long
for the opposite.

Too narrow upbringing often
prevents a woman from seeing her
husband's point of view, even after
more than 20 years of married life.
But it is not too late to alter, with
wise help.

TO BOTH OF YOU:

THERE are splendid “Grounds
for Marriage”-in your partnership.
But they are grounds on which
both of you must stand, for both
failed each other.—L.E.S.



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eens ti dite int petri SC EET A

SUNDAY

ADVOCATE

Hamlet Aind

Macbeth

Two Shakespearian
Programmes
There will be two Shakespear-}

on Programmes in the B.B.C’s'

yeneral Overseas Service in the!

oming week, the
mentary on Hamlet interspersed
with scenes and speechés’ from
the play and the second a radio
interpretation of Macbeth. Tiere
have been many attempted
interpretations of the character
of Hamlet but in nearly all of
them there have been inconsis-
cencies, inexplicable loose thread
which have either been glossed
over or completely ignored
Recentiy a book ‘On Hamlet’ |),
the eminent Spanish write
Salvader de Madariaga has been
published. This writer has dis-
covered a Hamlet who is typi-
cally Elizabethan in his blend of
brutality and poetic imagination,
completely self-absorbed and
capable of the most ruthless
action whenever his own inter-
ests are threatened. ‘Tiiis ixter-
pretation is largely used in the
BBC programme which you can
hear on Tuesday next at 19.30

first a com-

29.m. The radio play ‘Macbeth
vill be broadcast in. ‘Radio
Theatre’ at the regular time of
8.30 p.m. on Saturday, 13th

inst.

Music Frem Londen

There are some par.eularly
zcod musical programmes from
London in the coming week's
broadcasts. First of all “here is
British Concert Hall” on Sunday
ith at 9.00 p.m. In this yeu will
hear the Philharmonia Orchestra
conducted by Sir Arthur Bliss
who also presents the

featuring two of his cwn works,|
‘A Colour Symphony’ and the
Suite: ‘Things to Come. In the

former Bliss, keenly aware of the
association between inusic and
colours, has brilliantly fused the
two, the link being provided by
associations of
‘olour. Thus, the slow proces-
sional first movement is purpls,
the colour of pageantry and
reyalty; the flashing scherzo is
red and the easy flowing third
movement is blue.

known to listeners and wa

Wells's novel, ‘The
Things to Come.’
The second musical pro-
gramme is ‘From the Third Pro-
gromme’ cn Menday, 8th at 9,00
o.m. featuring the seldom heard
Schubert Octet for clarinet, bas-
soon, horn, two violins, viola,
cello and double bass. A third
programme is the BBC Northern
Orchestra at.5,15 p.m. on Thurs-
lay and there are others whieh
you can pick for yourselves.

Shape .. of

Wynford Vaughan Thome2s .

The popular commentator,
Wynford Vaughan Thomas, will
Se heard in two BBC pro-

grammes on Tuesday next, 9th
inst. The first is ‘Festival
Round-Up’ in which he, William
Holt, and Herbert Hodge com-
pare their own first-hand im-
pressions of the Festival in Lon-

second is the weekly talk ‘Round
and About’ in which you” my
have heard. Herbert Hodge last
Tuesday. This is at
iulso on the 9th inst.

10.15 p.m,

Play by Edgar Wallace

As we told you in the first
paragraph “Radio Theatre” in
the coming week presents
Macbeth but you can hear = on-
other play on Wednesday, 10th
at 9.00 p.m. This is Edgm
Wallace’s ‘The Calendar.’



3 Called To The Bar

(From Our Own Correspondent)
PORT-OF-SPAIN, Oct. 1

Mr. Karl de Labastide who
quite recently qualified at the Bar
was appointed Crown Counsel in
Trinidad. Also called to the Ba:
are Mr. Edmund Hamel Wells
son of the late Mr. Hamel Wells,




K.C., and Mr. Frank Mohan al

Civil Servant, who will continue
in the Service.





programme!

The Suite: ,
‘Things to Come’ is perhaps best {
writ-
ten for the film version cf H. “



don and the country as a whole,

This will be at 5.15 p.m. The
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SUNDAY, OCTOBER 7, 1951 SUNDAY ADVOCATE PAGE SEVEN
(eterna een ee ®

BF "A R M A N. D GARDENING HINTS Man About Town | Sarting _—







ns
_—e
Here’s a novel idea and an in= “By comparisor ften less is ss
FOR AMATRURS vitation — to visit the Ju. Bex - costly, aly ay , igit a efinitely j Your Real Life Told Free S
erage Soft Drinks Factory on Bay exclusive.” This is the Turtle | Would you like to know without any a
RD THE GARDEN IN OCTOBER St. Open until 1 a.m, this ultra Shop in the Marine Hotel and | cost what the Stars indicate for you, some ee
- a modern and beautifully designed let it be said and known that The} of your past experiences, your strong and — ©
' Pine Ot a ee ey ae Loe Srey Ore ge | t.tert FREE the still ot fruit Tabore, |
; ; ime of the day and after di appreciate beauti iihgs, | © est ENE 6 .
Ry AGRICOLA mended locally will add to the Seed Planting Time Ju-C Beverage’s cae 4 rons, This handmade, wail Fishnet Tak. eis aon ear

. quality. After the last coverin; sf for kiddies and adults and all (@ table covering) with, match-| applying the an
STOP! LOOK! LISTEN! of soil, leave the mass to de- Advice About Seed-boxes necessary equipment is loaned ing hp ccaiemamae napkins in clent | science | te
oe ‘ ._ compose for about two motiths be- ; , free of charge. A credit system midnight blue; apricot, aqua; yel- ore

_No. this is no railway crossing oe ins An occasional turning _, With the coming of October, the symplifies your ordering ‘*eeb- low i. $13, and these Men's ton? thé sccunaey
signal indicatimg danger to life. og the heap is often recommendeo slack, or rest time in the garden lems and it is for you now to see Swim runks (Handprinted) for] of his predictions |/
No railway here you say, although but is not absolutely necessary. © Over, and work b€gins .to be the spotless equipment that pro- $7 to match the Sports Shirts,| and the sound

mere of such signs would he help- ag q matter of fact, during the St¢PPed up. For, although October @mces these delightful and popu- 2nd Handbags of entirely differ-| Prnttrea in his





ful along our narfaw highways may be one of the wet ; t design—and so much else! i wi
1 yainy ses , ; ) r vettest months lar drinks. en 8 Horoscopes = on ‘
bounded by canefields. In this evi. atcaetaan Pew — in the rainy season yet it is the a : * a ‘ ‘ putes: Se ,
. ini . . 7 . i i ; : F tion, nances,
Sear tie tae connotes: een foliage obtains, little need eae of the end and the | This stylish office equipment is Tytieside Glassware — Amber, Love - aftairs,
r your health —-use }6 done to the heap ex just herald of the dryer weather and the most tempting I’ve seen for smoke-blue, Emerald, an enor-| Friends, Enemies, -
the easy diet way.’ The meaning: 1, pile up the rhafetial and ‘the seed planting time. a long time. The Milners’ Secre- >" uote “io f it at General | ottertes, Travels, ;
grow your own green, leafy and hot. h id, rainy oweathe ill tarial Desk with built-in type- moug oa Ce. SEAS Se epee Changes, Ligitiga- Sie niches dhe atom oe a iactigie cniaahi tii eacnaiiasneiil Acaialihon
other wholesome and fresh, body often ao tha cat: ta tie Shed ae Rt ny may seem early to start writer cupboard would be my ee —— t * = brad ee aon o Ea
protective vegetables, providing ; t a r Se . planting annual seeds, yet many choice (alas! I a 5S 49. arb paeptibege se oes coded caeute
; , 2 ate ot suffitiently de- 1. s! I can put my port~ ing). And wonderful value in| astounded | educat

the vitamins you need, right-in .) mana’ m fs people do so, and, it is quite a able in a side-pocket). Steel cup- ‘me ge | ed people the
your own home grounds. And ee can be used for start- good idea once the Seed-boxes can boards are an attraction and a eee ee .
é J . » ing the next heap. Never be with- be given tecti i : It's the very desirable Blue} world over. GEORGE MACKEY of New
cut the cost of living too by buy- out this valuable. yet easily and the” Some protection. Usually most desirable trom a safety Willow and also available in a| York believes that Tabore must pos:
ing less of the imported, canned ¢heaply- made some product the heaviest weather is over by angle. Those of Milners have a 53 piece Dinner Service for| °€ss some sort of second-sight, bo a a
products and the dubious sorts arrange heaps in orderly suc- mid-October—November yet we unique convex edge design and $49.60 — and that really is| To popularise his system Tabore will
exposed in vendors’ trays. It is cession, There is nothing new, enous > well get showers heavy are very strongly constructed. VALUE. You'll also find Kitchen-| send you FREE your Astral Interpreta-
easy when once We really try. ‘ccrative. or mysterious about enough to wash away seeds or The Filing Cabinets are of com- ware in excellent variety with| tem tf you forward him your full name

inesé notes have spoken of baaabt tadaedt aeik\cteatied flatten seedlings. Therefore some pletely new design and each Rodgers Table Knives a ‘feature ae. a, Oe Be, wore ane | Gatp
compost, dung and chemical compost’ comes close to, the pen Provection of the seeds must be drawer is an entirely separate and a well stocked Soap and No money wanted for Astrological Work,
fertilizer in tne development of manure made up by planters i provided, and this can be done in compartment. S. P. Musson’s are Toilet Dept. with all necessary | postage ete, but send 6d in British Postal
the tood garden. The last two are férsher eave he ra Gere several ways. One of the best and the Agents. varieties Order for stationery, sentinoniae, Ss | FACE
self-explanatory, but the be- ‘pushed’, trampled and ‘enriched Simplest ways'is to put the seed= . . = | ot tas of his baterhente about sou and
ginner may ask: what is compost? py cattle, perioditally moulded boxes in a westerly position on _ All Wool! Shelves of wonder-- Boxes and Boxes of them—| your affairs, Write now as this offer P 1 r that bee »
it is a mixture for fertilizing iand, ang finally ‘capped’ and: allowed an open verandah. In this position ful materials and amazing values. Sea Isiand Cotton Shirts at C. B.| may not be made again. Addres: PUN- for glamour tat becomes Jou

se inly , , we DIT TABORE (Dept. 213—C.), Upper
composed mainly of vegetable to condition before distribution in they get the spray and moisture In Da Costa's, Irwin Kirton will Rice & Co, of Bolton Lane, In) DON fi Bombay 26. India, Postage

matter of various kinds thorough-» - ; of any rain, while still being Show yow his newly opened White, Blue, Fawn and Grey, and} 20.8161
ly .mingled and Gidorapeed: facie te ied hak a net protected from its full force, ther Tropicals at unbeatable prices — with ‘Prubenised Collars—-these |
sometimes with the aid of animal makes excalieat mulching sane get the afternoon sun, and it js from $5.49. The*blue, blue/grey, shirts are perfection. The well) —————

waste and other substances. Is terial for the surface of the beds possible even on a wet day to look Navy and Navy Pin Stripe suit- known Van Heusen Shirt in}
















it ea > ; after the seeds in comfort. ings are of superb quality and white With semi-stiff collar has)

cartattiiy, the’ tharedinte De at Guang 4 ry. mootiae : design. And did yeu know Da also arrived. There is a huge |

most always in our own yard—- iy If no verandah is available the “sl will bing you for Custom assortment of fh Silk, a

tree, hédge 8 s next best piace for them is uni alloring * is is new Stock and “various mixtures and a ae

fallen lates” pm shares CROSSWORD an open shed, open that is saanies and away in a corner I saw truly striking range of coloured check | ( 4 / (
lawn clippings, kitchen and gar- Pr ere eee) sides. If the boxes are placed on fascinating plaids in striking col- designs. Quality _ is aS i \d | ) |
den refuse such as fruit and vege- stands under the shed the roof 0U combinations for sports wear with the House of C. B. ce

serves as a protection. A shed js 0% ladies’ suits — the price? from Co. and is carried into their Cus-

a very serviceable place for them. $2.25! * * vores ro * + WW i" ie 0 WU
9 4 y Y

If neither verandah nor shel js , Stenor Vulcanising for inner The Central nagperlum usually

Lctliachacclaiabadsiios
id adic d th hae
fl I oh a

table skins and peelings, empty
pea pods and so on—in fact, al-
most everything except tin cans
and hard woody stems. In many
cases, this valuable material for
the purpose in view finds its way
to the refuse carts and what a
pity! In, some countries, com-
mercial gardens in particular,
in need of large quantities of com-



i g , 3 f
available it is sti - tubes — a wide range of Atlas have a very selection o d P
protect the Seah tae ete wer products including the famous Electric Light reat nie)
Nail a sturdy upright, about six Atlas Tyres; Fan Belts; Wiper seen the variety” t t € Naas vive
inches high to each corer of the Blades; Batteries and a host of time este is an os SN as a
box, Have a box cover or a other car accessories at the Esso of Enamelware, Basins, $}

Tre , i rine i. fli . and all sorts of things. The
similar light piece of wood slightly Teves ration ail ie cee Plastic Ware is most interesting
larger than the seed-box to act as ai r —cColoured Dishes, Cups and















post, make pilgrimages to rub- i — its ,
bish dumps where they screen a cover over the box, and, in the Sretsink kn waskhen oan Saucers, Plates and Tea-Pots,
out all useful material for re- event of rain place this cover on fi. ‘collec " daliver® priced from ‘way down low-
moval to their compose heaps or the uprights thus ‘a roof (tS ‘collect and deliver’ method ThiT™ and, of course, the Pyrex
ite; Inciaent liv pos eaps or Atruss over the seeds whereby no time is lost in having Glamoare is af esssential item| « ia)
5 S. Incidentally, these can be , sine patly Express. (0) break the full f ithe your car serviced inside and out, $!#*5W Nea and everything
located in an out of the way, 4° Get a tin meal out of it, 47, rea force of the rain. j, Yesigned for your covenience. for @DY ae die Se i
secluded part of the garden and 1}. Real seed set free, (8) This way provides véry effective What do you do? Simply dial the you could wish for is now in
need not be unsightly or insani- |? Coulee ake piewmpiee (6) (4), protection but of course it does 3939. : the Central Emporium, —
tary. To facilitate decomposition 14. In them you must make up. (7 mean watching the weather and , * * * Century Yellow—Rich Wine-—| § :
and to obtain the best results, !/ Cot Be ae a ereaatie Wo}? washing cut to pop on the covers You'll find Silverware bf con- Pp to Red d’you. like the sound
it is advisable to proceed in some yy, Utter. (3) . the moment it starts to rain. And siderable Gift interest’ at Planta- (?°%,. 050 colours? They're from y
orderly fashion: the spot chosen 21. Such claws are often removed. (3) that is not all, for once the rain tions Ltd. especially the com- Fr . nge of Brandram-Hende-| Headache, sour stomach, that sick-
should be level and made firm by dheetings we time for it. (4 is over the covers must be taken bination Marmalade—Toastrack ''® . er ni eee by | .“cn “adenanabae® pas hm paige
trampling or rolling; start with a : ’ Bows off again to allow the sun to get —Butter set and Tea-Spoons, I + artis & Co. Ltd This weil | ; a f Pie | ROUGE « PERFUME « LIPSTICK « TALG «¢ COLD CREAM
layer of the refuse mentioned Prheiiied b tery re to the seedlings, liked the Aluminum Cigarette *: ** : 5 ne a si price we often pay for enjoying ; a : Zbhas
s . ; yuw flection. (9 : anadia roduc : y 3 } CRE A NE é }
above about eight inches deep, b What you may get with a its {3} Cases—featherlight, cannot be ag ny 1 Canadien rt aint too much good food and drink! VANISHING CREAM « BRILLIANTINE + HAIR CRPAM
pressing and bruising it so to 3% Af |-leave awhile. (4) You have a gardener who will marked or scratched, they always the ‘Teal MeOs shether it’s| ‘Try chis and see how rhuch bertér —— -— — ne ren aoe
Speak as it is laid and wetting * ig°7yf Dave one. (6) do it? retain their lustre and are avail- a is ay Mined. _ Thle y satan aa aaenioel OOOOEERE POOR SLOCSOP VO SPOOSOO SOLO OPEL LLAIA
with water in the process; then 6 Replied, war needs. (8) . 4 ; able in silver or gold finishes for “ame ee s . you will teelt fake a-Seltzet ‘
cover with a few inciiea of soil; 7 Where to find a wonder die. (9)) | Oh no, that is just | wishful oniy $3.69. You should see these! wean ‘s Ped peat Ter sg before retiring, again —if needed
: h ati - a eat 8 Of all evil, ‘tis sald that money thinking. They just don’t. That For the Kitchen there are Pres- high y suitable for ex ' 1 .
repeat the opera ion with layers is this, (4) is the mistresses’ job. Cébkers, Steam Cookers, trim while the Enamel is perfectly ~ in the morning,
of material and soil on top of one = 10 “or - SROINS | ; eect i, Kettels « ‘ad Electric satisfactory inside or out. Remem~
another until the heap is about 15, Really neatly all away. (4): Seed-boxes should always be arent asl a ae a éontrast, ber ‘Tt pays to keep. things Alka-Seltzer contains an analgesic
four feet high. A sprinkle of lime, ie Sa.poungll. (5) placed on four bricks or, stones to] yeeectoam’ Servers. ’ painted.” for soothing headaches, plus alka-

about one ounce per square yard allow for drainage. If this is not
during the building, helps decom- —,_ {lution of yenerday's pier: &, Rating: done the niould is sure to keep| ——--———~
position, If available too, som@ 13 Gossamer:'14, Elastic: turate; damp atid soggy, so making

animal droppings ean be incor- — })) fiivsiny. Downs Siete: 2 fan: “damping off” of the seedlings
porated. Finally, 4 light dusting

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é Ls L s in ue Qos esaee a |
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PAGE EIGHT

—____________





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



Sunday, October 7, 1951



——

CiViec THEATRE

THE campaign for a Little Theatre is on
again. Circulars have been sent out to
members of Dramatic societies and to
other people who are likely to be interest-
ed in the theatre asking, among other
things “Do you want a Little Theatre?”

The need for a small theatre, the cir-
cular states, has been felt by many sec-
tions of the community for sometime. At
a meeting held some months ago a com-
mittee was appointed to go into the
matter. That committee, now called the
Theatre Project Committee, is anxious to
obtain confirmation that a little theatre is
needed and will be used when built, hence
the circulars.

Among the questions the circular asks
are these: “Are you willing to contribute
financially to the building of the theatre?
... How many times a year is your group
or Society likely to use the theatre? ...Has
the lack of such a theatre prevented your
group or Society giving performances?”

But wait, what about the British Coun-
eil’s Pocket Theatre? The Council reports
that very few societies have asked permis-
sion to use their little theatre, Is this an
indication that the societiés do not con-
sider the Pocket Theatre adequate, or does
it mean that there is a lack of interest in
theatre? Surely if groups and societies
were sufficiently keen they would be only
too anxious to use the Pocket Theatre,
even though it is only a makeshift.

However, there is no doubt that if Bar-
badians are not to be left wholly to the
mercy of Hollywood a little theatre is
necessary. At the moment there is only
one theatre—excepting the Pocket Theatre
—that dramatic societies can use to give
public performances. This theatre is too
large, too expensive for amateur groups
and the acoustics are not particularly

good. .
This theatre has directly influenced
drama in Barbados, Dramatic societies

have been forced to put on popular. West
End hits in an attempt to attract sufii-
ciently large audiences to pay their ex-
penses. However it would seem that the
pubiie are now tired of farces and
comedies and would like to see some:
serious theatre. But will any drematic
society be

dramatists as Chechov, Ibsen, Christopher
Fry and T. S. Eliot and run the risk of
playing to a house that is three quarters
empty?

A Civie Theatre which would be avail-
able to societies and groups for a very
small rental would free drama in Barba-
dos from the stranglehold of the box office.
Then the example of Trinidad could be
followed and local playwrights could
write plays to be acted by local actors. At
present, unfortunately, in most of the
lays put on in Barbados only a small
proportion of the actors are Barbadians.

If and when the money is collected to
build the Little Theatre, and it is believed
that the Government has agreed to assist
the project, it will be necessary to decide
on a site. So far two sites have been sug-
gested—in Bay Street opposite the most
recent “window”, or at the museum. The
latter site-would be preferable since the
Museum is fast becoming the “cultural
centre” of the island.

Until the Little Theatre is built, how-
ever, societies and groups should make
the most of their opportunities and use
the British Council’s Pocket Theatre. And
those people to whom the Theatre Project
Committee has sent circulars should
realize that the fate of the Little Theatre
is in their hands and should send in their
completed circulars without delay.



EDUCATION

THE Director of Education in an inter-
view with the Press put the finishing
touches to the indictment against the Gov-
ernment for the present condition of the
educational system in this island. It is time
that the general public wake up to the
danger of the situation and ‘demand that
remedial action be taken,

Even the Director admits inferentiaily
that something is wrong With the system
or its administration but tries to lay the
blame on the buildings and teaching eon-
ditions. The buildings are in no worse con-
dition than at the time when children from
the elementary schools could read the rule
or write simple letters in English. This was
the essential duty of the elementary school
and it was carried out without the impedi-
ment of having foreign languages added
toa curriculum intended to give a basic
education and nothing else.

Mr. Reed seems to contradict at least one
of his pet theories when he points out in

his interview that stones, concrete and

stage plays by such’”

wood did not constitute schools. He does
not know that the Government spent the
sum of £80,000 on rebuilding schools in
1935. But he does know that since that time
two. of the 126 elementary schools have
‘been closed without one word of public
protest. Here in the midst of one of the
most thickly populated cities in the world
an Elementary, School in Church Village
has been closed. If it is true that conditions
are bad and space limited it would seem to
be the antithesis of gooc administration
to reduce that available space and thus ag-
gravate the condition of things,

The Director further states that the plac-
ing of children into classes according to
age and inaugurating a system of education
under Which they would be taught accord-
ing to age, ability and aptitude was done
by the Policy for Education.

How it was possible for educationalists
to introduce a system of age grouping
without compulsory attendance as a con-
dition precedent to its adoption and at the
same time abolish the pupil teacher system
which produced the requisite number of
teachers is at present beyond comprehen-
sion.

If the edueational system in Barbados is
to be changed in conformity with modern
ideas, let it be changed according to ac-
cepted methods and along well defined
lines but do not let Us attempt to sub-
divide the dull from the average pupil and
call it “streaming” instead of “sets” as was
done in the past. Educational authorities
have rejected the belief that this organi-
sation according to age, ability and apti-
tude is any better guide to the true index
of the child’s intellectual attainment than
any other method. Each calls for the know-
ledge of experienced teachers.

In England there is the nursery school,
the kindergarten school, the junior school,
the senior school, the primary school, cater-
ing up to 11 plus and the secondary school,
the grammar school and the Public School
up to University standard. In Barbados
there is the elementary school and the sec-
ondary school. In the former the entry and
regularity or otherwise of attendance is
conditioned by the economic condition of
the home from which the child comes.
This is alternated by the generosity of the
parochial vestries who retain to themselves
the right to award an exhibition to any
child who sits the examination irrespec-
tive of its ability. The guiding principle is
that the children of taxpayers in poor cir-
cumstances must be helped also.

The strengthening of the Inspectorate is
overdue and it is to be hoped that this will

be done without sore See papestes
who must report’6n- the a 5 er

and primarily the success of the system.
When they fail there is no indication of the
need for remedial measures; that is the
reason for demanding men of the highest
calibre and qualification,

The public are beginning to feel that all
these difficulties’ experienced in educa-
tional circles are not by mere accident.
The only means of removing this unfound-
ed belief is to enquire into the working of
the system and its administration.



OUR DEFEAT

BRITISH GUIANA won the Test series
in the Cricket Tournament with Barbados
by decisively winning the first game and
taking first innings honours in the second.
The final day’s play was washed out in
the second game, which had been a stern
encounter from the start. That British
Guiana deserved their triumph none will
debate. They seemed to have entered the
fray with a far more serious conception
of what was demanded than their oppon-
ents.

Led by that seasoned campaigner
Berkeley Gaskin, the Guianese made it
evident right from the opening overs that
‘they intended to contest every inch of
ground. They took whatever favours for-
tune bestowed on them in their stride,
and never relaxed any advantage accruing
to them.

Leslie Wight’s monumental patience—
he scored 262 not out in the first game,
and 145 run out in the second game—was
perhaps the outstanding feature of the
entire tournament. Gaskin’s inspiring
leadership, Gibbs’ grand innings of 216,
were all bright spots in British Guiana’s
glorious moments. But the team-work
laid the foundations and brought the issue
to a suecessful ending.

Sympathy. will be extended to A. M.:

Taylor, enjoying his first captaincy, to
have had such a baptism of fire. But he
enhaneed his personal reputation as a
sreat-hearted cricketer who never flincMed
in the face of overwhelming odds.

The lesson for Barbados is that Test
cricket is played according to a planned
pattern in which each must play his par-
ticular part. If this is borne in mind our
defeat at the hand of the Guianese can be
turned to good account, and many of the
youngsters, rudely shocked by the impact
of failure, may yet emerge wiser and not
necessarily sadder men. The road to glory
is often a tough one and oft times the ini-
tial patch is the toughest.













ey,

“Na nao... The P.M. ca

_—



Sitting On Th

liege Advocate may y,
glory, hallelujah” » the
coming general election, But not
your Uncie Nat. ,

During the next four $ he
will be forced to re
discussions about the . of
living, wage-freezing, and» bulk-
buying, read of insults ‘yelled
through microphones; fallow the
interminable arguments of politi-
cians who can never hope to con-
vince each other, and listen to
the futile yappings of private
citizens,

Moreover, delicious news items
such aj “Grandmother On e,"'
“Scoutmaster On Grave Charge,”
and “Wasp Stings a Duke” (your
Unele’s favourite) will be crowd-
ed out of the paper to give place to
a lot of dreary political speeches,
while canvassers come bangifig at
the door of The Sea When
your Uncle is coving Sieger
noon nap. ”

Before this happens, he would
like to warn canMassers that, as
he reads all the arguments, he
may know at least as much as
they do about politics (which
usually amounts to nothing) and
is therefore not interested in their
views.

They should also be warned
that as much as he hates politics
and political parties, he hates
being roused from fleep even
more.

In fact, he hates it sO Much
that, if a Conservative woke him,
he would vote Socialist and, if
a Socialist woke him, he wonld
vote Conservative to spite them.

If a Communist woke him, the
Communist would be lucky to get”
away with his life.

For Mothers ;
LL the same, a thing your
Uncle

at his expense, the latest being
one explaining to mothers; who
*re evidently classed as imbeciles,



LONDON

A two-fold answer has come to
probably the biggest question in
the Colonies at the moment—the
question of how far their devel-
opment programmes are to be
affected by the Western Powers’
defence programmes,

Colonial development pro-
grammes MUST Oo on,. says

O.E.E.C. (Organisation for. Eu-
ropean Economic Co-operation),
one of the bodies pr ree
years ago to ensure® the most

effective use of American aid. It‘

World Bank (International Bank
for Reconstruction and Develop-
ment is the full title), in_ its
sixth annual report published a
day later from Washington.

Encouraging

There are inevitable qualifica-
tions to the World Bank's view,
but it is encouraging. Their re-
port makes it clear the Bank feels
that the economic development
not only of Africa but Asia and
Latin America should be able tot
coptinue without interruption or
even drastic curtailment in spite
of the increased expenditure
undertakett by the economically)
advanced countries. RAY oy

There is sound basis for believ-,
ing, their report states, that con-.
flicts in the allocation of scarce
materials and equipment) could
be resolved without serious dam-
age to the continuity of economic
development,

How Much?

Do we know how much: money
is necessary for proper economic
development of the under-devel-
oped territories? So far as areas
in Africa, South of the Sahara,

are concerned,’ a pretty clear
picture in terms of wanted
dollars is provided in the

O.E.E.C.’s investment survey.

In British, French, Belgian and
Portugese colonial territories
south of the Sahara, the 10-year
development plans require a total
outlay of $8,000 m of which
$5,000 m. are needed in the public
and semi-public sectors and the
remaining $3,000 m. in the private
sector.

Actual investment in the. public
and private sectors is estimated*
at approximately $1,300 m. and
private investment has probably
not exceeded $700 m. to $800 m
so far.

The authors of the report con-
sider that to carry out the devel-
opment which is considered de-
sirable during the period 1951
55 it will be necessary to invest
approximately $5,000 m. of which
roughly $3,000 m. are needed for
the public sand semi-put ec-
tors

may ono, M
enemie .A

says so in a little publicised @re- |;
port issued from in thé
past week surveying comprehen-
sive investment q ions in
Africa, South of the Sahara,
Colenial development pro-
grammes CAN go on, says the



n't see any #onomen

By NATHANIEL GUBBINS

ihat babies like rattles And
brightly colou'2:d objects, and
that fire burns and. hot . water
scalds,

Ii the Minist.y of Health had
asked a popuiur, handsome ana
eCLolMpuseey Cums? lO dO wis
(mever mind whom) -he would

heve made a butter job of it for
a sMali rebate on incdémeé tax.

He coulda have told them that
babies not oniy like rattles, but
like munching .Aem and pushing
the handles up people’s noses; that
iney like sucxing crusts and
hurling them.is the faces of aunts;
that their favourite foods are
buttons, nails, serews, scissors and
coke; that they all have suicidal
tendencies; that if you give them
a carving knite. they. will either
commit hara-kivi with it or im-
agine they are sword swallowers
and cut their throats.

* * *

Babies also imagine they are
Indian fakirs and fire-eaters who
can walk’ on live coals and con-
sume ‘glowing embers with im-
punity.

They think they are winged
fairies who can hurl themselves
down the stairs without hurting
themselves.

If you leave them alone in a
big bath they will kid themselves
they can live under water, like
fish, and will drown themselves.

If you leave them alone by an
open window they will think
they are parachutists, bale out,
and break their necks.

Imbeeile mothers wishing for
further information should write
at once to the columnist already
mentioned,
lions Of Dogs
y reading .So..much bad

news for so long, I thought
I could never be frightened by
the printed word again.

But the .news from America

Colonies Biggest Questions

The British territories included
in the survey Sierra Leone, the Gold Coast and
Togoland, Nigeria and the Cam-
eroons, Kenya, Uganda, Tangan-
yika, Nyasa’and, Northern
Rhodesia, British Somaliland and

Zanzibar. For. these _ territories
the total of public investment
included in the development

plans reaches the equivalent of
$779m to whichh an amount of
$414m might be added, making a
total of $1,193m.

Pubsiee and semi-public invest-
ment outside the plans are pro-
ected fox a total.-of $700m.
ublic . investment under the
Scheme totals $279m and those
not included .in the programme
$277m during the years 1946-50.
So far between 27 and 46 per
eent of the d2velopment. plans
have been realised in the British
territories.

Big Effort

Every effort is being made, it
is stated, and will continue to be
made, to encourage the inflow of
private capital.

It is hoped also that foreign
private capital will contribute to
this increase and that the terri-
tories will also receive assistance
2 the “World Bank and the

Discussing ‘the probable effects
of defence programmes on the
rate of development in the
colonial territories, the O.E.E.C.
Report warns that there can be
no question of “restricting to any
great “sextent the Trees
allotted to the improvement of
basic equipment, for it is the very
foundation of any, increase in
production.” 2

Substantial -cuts -in= the social

services, the reportadds, “would:




POCKET CARTOON

u 4

‘Don't ecll Willy 1 said so,








darling, but it is vather
wonderj{ul to think of all the
dynamic bores who are going



to be tuily occupied outside
London for thé next six
weéks.””

(AN ek ON NR

reports now—ne’s busy practising.”

e Fence

\
ay

SUNDAY, OCTOBER 7,

1951

Lundu: gxpret, service



that the, life span of dogs is being
doubled, and may. be trebled, inj!
a few years, left me shuddering
and afraid of the terrifying world
to come,

“American dogs,” says the re-
port, “ean now look forward to
lives two or three times the nor-
mal length, because all the won-
der drugs, sulfa, penicillin and
aureomycin, available to human
beings are now available to them.”

Shall 1 tell you what this
means? All right.

If the drugs are made available
to all doggies, it means that the
dog population will increase untu
there are more dogs than people
in the world.

What's more, half these doggies
will ‘be old and hideous, the little
lined and wizened, their

'y, nightmare faces reminding
you of wicked old men in fairy |{
tales; the big ones fat and leering,
reminding you of wicked old men
who book permanent front seats
at the Folies Bergere.

. * m






AND THE BEST
BUYS TOO!

But the worst is yet to come.

American scientists, who hope
to make us all centenarians, have
discovered that as men grow | {i
older they become smaller, losing
about half an inch in height every
ten years after 50.

_ The rate of shrinking in women
is even greater.

American veterinary surgeon’
say that dogs do not get smaller
as they get older. Some of the
bigger breeds grow bigger.

So, if longevity in men, women
and dogs increases to a point
where natural death has been
defeated, there may come a time
when a _ tiny, 1,000-year-old
woman, no more than a foot high,
a ooeees into a corner and wor-

by a ar-old as
big an etembae
A - il your
Sunday, but it could. be Sexi. i
dear. And your doggie.

, —L.E.S.

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IN THE -

~ NORTH
IT’S

“JAEGER TIME”

OUR LADIES’ JAEGER COATS

have very serious consequences.
In view of the conditions pre-
vailing in many <«f the territories
any relaxation of the constan
fight against disease might be
disastrous, while without an im
phovement in the health and
technical training of the loca!
inhabitants, it would be useless
te hope for any substantial or
lasting increase of production in
the territories as a whole.”

Don’t Force Pace

Interesting comment is made,
too, on the effect of social striuc-
ture .of the territories which i,
forthrightly described as “a fur-
ther brake on the rate of devel-
opment,” but also, “the only
solid foundation for the stability
of the territories.”

ARE DESIGNED FOR TRAVEL
Nv attempt it is stressed, mus.

be made to force unduly the pac:

Da Costa& Co., Lid.

non,” the report continues, “otf

Raglan Sleeves
Button-up Collars

Slit Pockets

the disintegration of tribal society
has already appeared. There are,
moreover, -many cases where
peoples of different race, origin
and religion live side by side in
the same territory. Plural com-
munities such as these often|t
create highly delicate social pic
political problems—of—which “ttie |}
account must be taken by the!
administrations in drawing ur |}
their development plans. Tho
conditions of production are thu:
closely bound up with the struc
ture of society, and if economic
progress were to be pushed ahea~
too rapidly in the under-devel
‘oped regions serious problem
might be created by the drasti-
changes in social structure thai
would be involved.

We Welcome Our Friends
; of the
US Navy

pee
She Best Place to Meet

The recent complaint of Kenya’:
Governor, Sir Philip Mitchel.
about the difficulty of raisin.
money quickly ifor developmer | f
projects, finds. an echo in the Re-
port's comments on the metro-
politan capital | markets. “Ne
definite estimate.” it is stated
“can be given at the present time!
of the amounts which it will b:
possible for the African Govern
yments to raise in the London
my et during 1952—55. It ivy
20WEVer, reasonable ‘to assum

tyoberrowing at a substantia!
ate will continue.”

Stress is laid on what may by.
done within the territories them.

selves in regard to loan subscrip- | , :
tions, and marketing board eae iM , Goddard s Restaurant

such as that of the Cocoa Mar-| {fj
She Best Rum to Drink

keting Board of Nigeria, are like. |}}
is

és

ly, it is said, to be an increasing- |
jy important source of local loan |
finance in, the next few years, |
The general aim, the Report de-
clares later, is to encourage the
stablishment of real capital mar-

kets in the territories. By achiev-|
ing this, public services will be
able to gain access to an ever in-
creasing, volume of funds which
re quite often left lying idle. |

vi)





OS __—

SUNDAY,

.

OCTOBER 7, 1951

LONDON, Sept. 25.

Sadlers Wells Ballet, which re-
turned to Covent Gardon Opera
House recently from a Festival
tour af Liverpool and Edinburgh,
has proved a far greater draw
for our foreign visitors this year
than most of the star attractions
of the Festival of Britain.

Sadlers Wells

By

to the
in

musical director
its chrysaliis stage
last month
a
leaves Dame

His death
company of
force. He

is an all-the-



HAZEL MAY

ballet
1934,

one of its three artistic directors.
robs
powerful creative

in
was

the

Ninette
and Frederick Ashton, the prin-

cipal choreographer, with sole re-

| year-round attraction. It shares SPOMsibility for the administra-
with Test Matches, Wimbledon tion of the Company.
and Royal Weddings the honour strangely enough, Lambert's

of being queued for on cold
pavements ‘all “night. Every seat
is invariably sold three days after
booking opens. In fact, so un-
wieldy. are the ballet “queens
when the booking charts come
out that the management has de-
vised a system of queue tickets
unique in London’s theatre world.

warm reception given

though

is based on. the Greek

Queues form along Floral Street
on the first day (and the night
before) for all the cheaper seats;

and is hauntingly

when they reach the box office
ater several hours’ wait, they
are handed a queue ticket tell-

ing them, what time to return to
buy the actual seat ticket. At
the time stated they return and
queue all over again. Booking a
ticket In any of the reasonably-
priced seats is quite a day’s work;
and can only be attempted by
Students, visitors, or the fast-
shrinking band of non-workers.

We in Britain are apt to te a
little -incredulous when>-we~ hear
it said that we possess one of the
finest ballets in the world. Many
experts declare there is no finer
troupe anywhere. With French
_ballet deteriorating in Paris
there is: ballet everywhere, but
little of it outstanding—and Am-
erica sacrificing classcial pre-
cision im a ruthless dtive for
self-expression and surrewiist
effect, the Wells’ reputation in-
creases steadily. An amazing
achi¢vement when one remem-
bers that it was founded by
Ninette de Valois only 20 years
ago,

The dazzling gala nights at
Covent Garaen — charity per-
formances and the premieres of
new ballets—are a major item on
the London social diary. Usually
in winter, these galas are almost
always attended by some of. the
Royal Family, and are very much
a full-dress occasion, The people
who still possess tiaras wear
them, and the great red-plush-
and-gilt interior of London's most
traditional theatre sparkles and
glitters with fine jewels, rich
satins and luxurious urs. It is
a wonderful moment when. the
theatre lights go down, the hun-
dreds of little red-shaded lights
cluttered round the dress circle
die out very slowly ond the or-
chestra glides on muted strings
into a soaring overture.

A sadness shadows the open-
ing of this Autumn season. Can-
stant Lambert, who became



most original creative work for
the ballet, “‘Tiresias,” came only
a month or\two before his death.
He was disappointed by the luke-
to
most of the critics in London, al-
it caused a sensation at
the Edinburgh Festival. *Tiresias”

it by

legend,



with striking scenery and effects,
danced

by



THE SNAKE DANCE for “Tiresias”.

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as “creative beyond all execution,
perhaps even beyond the notation

of choreography, comparable to,
Margot Fonteyn and Michael 2nd inimitable as, inspired
Soames. It is certainly one of the Melody”,
most noteworthy of the Wells’

It will be interesting to observe
which of the Company is selected
to dance this difficult role this
season in place of » who
has a badly strained ankle which
will prevent her dancing for sev-
eral months.

recent productions.

The dramatic subject has an
essentially musical form. It is a
triptych, in which the last part
balances the first but with ref-
erence to the second—the basic
scheme of most sonata and song
forms. Since the outline of the
story is easily told in gesture and
mime, there is classical attention
to pattern and colour on the stage
and the formal asymmetry-
within-synmetry of the action is
tremendously effective,

The uncanny snake dance is
another feature of this most un-
usual ballet. The two snakes
appear to the accompaniment cf
strange, reedy music, the one
dancer twined on the shoulders
of the other. The dance that
follows is acrobatic in the extreme.
and so exactly repréduces the im-
pression of the writhing of two
snakes that it held the entire opera
house ‘audience tvensé. ard silen,!
the night I saw it danced.

Brilliant stage effects achieve
the impression of Tiresias chang-
ing, in the speed of a lightning
flash, from gold into goddess. One
moment we have Soames. dancing
with virile magnificence and
suddenly there is a swirl of danc-
ers, a crash of cords and behold!
Fonteyn stands. in his place in
all her wild beauty.

The leading part for ballerina
is ravishingly interpreted by Fon-
teyn, One critic at the Edinburgh
Festival described her in this role

Frederick .Ashton's. new ballet,
to Ravel's music, “Daphnis Chloe”, is another striking ad-
dition to the Ballet's repertoire.
Also based on a Greek legend, it
contains a striking dance by the
captured shepherdess among the
pirate gang. The scenery is per-
haps the most enchanted since the
first and still-remembered set for
“The Sleeping Beauty” many
years ago. a!

The well-known classical andi
traditional ballets such as ‘Swan
Lake’ and ‘The Sleeping Beauty’
are being replacect more and more
in the Company's repertory by
their own creations. This season
‘Giselle’ and ‘Coppelia’ alone re-
main of the established works.
The rest of the programme for
the season is made up of the later
ballets with which the Wells made
its name; Ninette de Valois’s
“Checkmate”, with which she won
the 1937 Paris Exhibition Prize;
“The Rake’s Progress”, one of the
first creative successes; “Facade”,
“Job”, “Balle: Imperial”, “Bala-
bile” revived, and the two recent
productions referred to above.

Who are the stars of the ballet
today? i

Fonteyn, of course, tops them
all. The Miss Hookham who came
from China to the Sadlers Wells
School in her early teens has been
dancing since she was four years
old. She has been the Company’s
principal ballerina since Alicia
Markova left the Wells in 1935.

Next to her comes the youthful
Moira Shearer, red-headed and
light as thistledown, with a joie-
de-vivre which always takes pos-
session of her dancing, Beryl Grey
is a classical dancer of brilliant
technique, and many solos are
dariced by two South African
girls, Pamela May and a ing’
girl of great promise, Nadia Nerina,
A great future is predicted for the
beautiful Violetta Elvin, who
joined the Company in 1946
straight from the Bolshoi School
in Moscow and the Russian ballet.

There is one justifiable criti-
cism of the Company, They have
concentrated on ballerinas to the
detriment of male dancers. This
may be because there is a smaller
intake in the school of young
Englishmen anxious to make ballet
their career,

Pauline Clayden and Brian Shaw.

Now that Robert Helpmann has
retired, they are left with only
two outstanding young dancers,
Michael Soames and the young
New Zealander, Alexander Grant.
John Field has considerable prom-
ise, but at present lacks the tech-
nique of the other two,

There is also the “second com-
any"’—the Sadlers Wells Theatre
allet, a:talented crowd of young
men and girls from the Sadlers
Wells School, From this company
are drawn the recruits from the
main company.

Among them are many promis-
ing young dancers, including the
little brown-eyed _ girl, laine
Fifield, dancing this week for the
first time as the heroine of “Cop-
pelia”, and being hailed by the
critics—and Dame Ninette her-
self— as another great ballerina
in the making.

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PAGE TEN

Our Readers Say:
England



To The Editor, The Advocate,

SIR,—I have just read an arti-
cle in the Advocate of the 4th
inst., which a Mr. Leslie Little
gives a very distorted picture of
conditions, He says he would
mbt live there if his rent were
paid—a source of relief to his
possible neighbours I am sure.

* Mr. Little quotes 2 things which
ao not affect the cost of living at
ll cigarettes and rum these are
huxuries,

» What he omits to say is, that
a very satisfying new white loaf
of bread, weighing 1 pound 14
@unces, wrapped and sealed in
waxed paper and untouched by

dad until it reaches the consu-
mer, can be bought everywhere
in England at a controlled price
ef 13 cents. That English pota-
toes cost 2 to 3 cents per fb that
bisguits, which this morning cost
1. dollar 8 cents are 44 cents in

land. Meat though rationed
is just one half the price that it

here and. without exception October to 30th September.

ed and packed foods are half Scout year was started with a Com-
and three quarters of the price Missioners’ Conference .at Scou
obtaining in Barbados, Vegetables Headquarters,
gave me the greatest shock when Monday last, Ist October from 9 seLEcTION

a.m, to 6.30 p.m. The guest speak- SUITE .

Siem _ 3 —— o-. ers were Canon W. Harvey Read,
oF tole fom f'epens tod and hea, een
. an os t, BA., T.D.,
at this season plenty of home jgjand Commissioner

wn apples from 4 cents per
pound upwards—depending on the
district.

” These oversights on the part of
Mr. Little, may perhaps be ex-
ained that he mt his 3 months
behind drawn curtains If

: had ventured out, he would
certainly have seen and felt the
sun. I have had, at least, 50
letters from friends in England
since Jtine, the period of Mr
Little's torment—in -which such
a as the following occur
‘Don’t think you’ve got all the
sunshine—we had only one bad
@ay in our fortnights holiday, and
mother and I were rather badly
sunburned.” and again “we've had
Quite a bit of rain lately but can-

mot grumble as I find I've ac- Badge recently in a Ceremony at
their Headquarters. He gained the
following badges in his quest for
Leaping Wolf: Swimmer, Collec-
tor, First Aider, Team Player, and
Artist.
Cub on 8th August, 1947. On Sun-
day, 30th September, he was “ad-

vanced” to the
sure that there are many Congratulations,

faired auite a tan dufting my
unchtime strolls.”

«» These instances are from letters
Written 200 miles apart.

“ire many more references to pic-
mics and holidays in lovely
‘Weather.

If
in

weather—rations and all,

+ think they were in Heaven.

§ a grand eountryv—lt'’s Home.
BETSY FORDHAM.

, A Discovery
‘To The Editor, The Advocate

SIR,—In the cryptoquote by
‘Messrs. J. A. Corbin’ & Son of
day I read the solution as
£ foundation of every state is
tthe education of its Youth’.—
mipgenes.
~. With the realization that this

‘fufhdamental truth was di ;

‘Gd so long ago, one feels amazed
it it is Orly now being under-

i by many countries,

‘ . E. BELL.

“Charleston”, hive

— al .

: oth October, 1951, _

@iand
would

Ne Se " t B.C.L. Team
Cw cou To The Editor, The Advocate—
SIR,—1 want to make a sug-
gestion of a team to represent

Year Opens

the Country versus the City team
in the B.C.L. tests to follow the
one now in progress

L. St. Hill (Danes) opening
batsman and opening bowler, G.
Miller (St. Augustine) Qpening
batsman, G. Maloney (St. Cath-
erine), De Peiza (St. John Bap-
tist’s)/\ Graham (George Park),
Graham (Northern Progressive
Captain), ton. Blackman
(Romans), ‘orbin (Barrow),
Fenty Ce , . Butcher
(Belmont), Rock (St. Lukes W.
Keeper), Sobers (Kent) as
reserve,

N.B. This is the best team
available at present in batting
order St. Hill, Blackman and O. |
Graham fast bowler. Fenty,
Butcher and Corbin as spinners.t
amu LAMPITT. +

Police Band At
Queen’s Park Today

The Police Band will play the follow-
Music at Queen's
beginning at 4.45





The Scout Year Jasts from 1st

This ine programme of

Park this evening

i m, ‘—

t MARCH
—Halvarsen

OVERTURE

Entry of the Boyards

Beckles Road, on

Light Cavalry—Suppe t
Ballet Eeyptian—Luigini
IDYLL . Glow Worm—Lincke

SELECTION
Major Ewing
while the GRAND SELECTION |

Ta. + os _

gave the EGyPTiAN SERENADE
opening address and a_ special ke.
address on the subject of “The HYMNS A&M 220 vane shed) Relen,
Commissioner,” ~ Word.

i Gop SAVE THE KING
B.G. S.P.C.A. Commissioner
Lectures to Scouts

Sgt. Major Torrezao of the B.G.
SPCA gave a lecture on ‘Kindness
to Animals” at Scout Headquarters,
on Friday evening last, Fifty-five
Scouts and Scouters attended.

Cub Earns “Leaping Wolf”

Badge

Cub John Crosby, son of the
Reverend and Mrs. B. Crosby, a
member of the Bethel Wolf Cub
Pack received his Leaping Wol

Gounod's
F. Godfrey
Amina—

from

1-



Governor
Will Address
Agriculturists

(From Our Own. Correspondent)
ENADA, Oct. 6.
Governor Arundell will address
at a public meeting agricultur-
ists, particularly peasant interests,
gt Grenville Recreation ground on
Monday afternoon,

* ee

Leading business houses and

res decided to close for Wednes-
day’s General Election, avoiding
any charge of lack of co-operation
John was enrolled a Wolt 4¢ the aa of gic

*

The magistrate presiding at St.
Patrick’s Court earlier this week
granted adjournment of the hear-
ing of thé charge of obscene lan-
“a preferred against E. M.

airy in his electioneering speech
in that parish.

Members are reminded of the It is likely that certain individ-
meeting on 13th, instant of which uals may also seek Court redress
they have already been notified. With reference to them by the
All leaders are asked to send num- M.M.W.U. leader in his speech at
bers attending to Rover C. Morris last Sunday's Grenville rally.
by Thutsday 11th, so that proper
arrangeménts can be made,

Island Scout Rally

The Island Scout Rally will be
held on Satutday, 20th October,
at 3 pan, punctually AT ERDIS-
TON TEACHERS TRAINING
COLLEGE and NOT at Harrison
College as was previously an- Scoutetaft indlud!
nounced. The change has been Saturday, 1
made in order to allow the Cricket Scouts are
Association the use of the College item. to
grounds for a match 6h that day. Furthe

Boy Scout Troop.
Jolin, and Good
Luck in your Scouting.

Central Rover Crew



All Cothmissioners, Scouters and
Scouts are asked to arrive at
‘Erdiston College not later than
2.40 p.in.

Exhibition of Scoutcraft

Handicraft on
jovember.

the Handicraft Section.
details later.

prospective Guiders will be Held
at St, Michael's Girls’ School
Saturday, 20th October from, 191
—4.30 p.m. Miss Pemberton,
sisted by Mrs. L. Taylor, will be
the Guide Trainer, while Mrs. da As
Skinner will undertake the Brow-
nie Training.

The Chief Guide’s Challenge
learn of the Chief Guide’s Chal-
will give their Districts <') par-

siastic.

Classica—Montague Quainted;
live; (3) Kookaburra; (4) Oh

Phere will be an exhibition of Week still

AML Sr ‘
asked to contribute an “Adis Ales, a forester,

ss SUNDAY
Training

Course For
(Guiders

A Training for Guiders. and



The Guides will be interested to
enge. The District Commissioners

}
iculars and it is expected that

he Companies will be most enthu-

Colour Practice |
There will be a Colour

in preparation for the

Rally) at Pax Hili on Saturday,
13th October at 845 xm.

Island Rally
Guiders are asked to see that |

their Guides know the following |
songs and rounds, as it is hoped

o sing them at the Rally on 1@th

La Traviata—Verdi October:—

(1) It is a good time to get ac-

(2) Music alone a |

lovely is the evening: (5) Slum»
ber; (6) I'm a sailor young anid
gay: (7) The. Chalet Song; (8)
Blow the wind southerly. ;
A Record

The Guide year in Barbados
starts on Ist October and ends on
30th September of the following
year. Each Company and Pack is |
required to send its annual Re-
turn to the Island Secretary by
31st July, so that the records can
be compiled and checked by 30th
September. Subscriptions to Head-
quarters have to be paid before
30th September, but sometimes a
Company or Pack has small ar-
rears, which are paid in the fol- |
lowing year. This year is a record,
there are no arrears, every sub.
scription having been paid—the
tetal amount being $185.26.

Meeting of the Executive

Committee

The Annual Meeting of t
Executive Committee was heli -
yesterday at St. Michael’s Girls’
School at 11 a.m. Mrs..O’Mahony, |
the Recorder of the Trefoil Guild |
was present by invitation.

14 Czech Slave
Labourers Tunnel |
To Freedom |

MUNICH, Germany, Oct, 6

The International Rescue Commit-
tee (IRC) said that 14 Czech slave
labourers had escaped from the
Jachymov Uranium Mines, after
tunnelling towards freedom fot |
three and one half months. |
Norman Matson, the IRC official |
here, s&ld that the Czechs had |
reached the United States zone last
yeariig pm drab grey |

uniforms. He said th

was
tel, Havellic a








in

ing stiff terms at the Ja ymov
Mines, Both men are 30,

of three
by the Thailand Government will
be virtually ane
* | formal signing o

a
SSS

ADVOCATE

Will Buy 3 Ships



TAIPEH, Oct. 5 seheduled for next week. Nation-
Arrangements for thé purchase Alist Minister of Communications,
Chinese merchant ships Ho Chung Han and Thailand

leted with the
an agreement contract.—U.P.

< — A enn >

BUCKFAST;

CWINE

eae

ISS

ee





U tts best’ to buy
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i ENGLAND
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REALL-POINTS $1.08 (Refills 36¢)

Local Agents:
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Charge D’Affaires, Comchai Amu-
man Rafadhon will sign the sale






*

SUNDAY, OCTOBER 7, 1951



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SUNDAY, OCTOBER 7, 1951 ADVOCATE PAG!

SUT UnE ERE

SUNDAY





—_—









Lhe York Mystery Plays

One of the most exciting events
of the Festival of Britain has
been the resurrection of the York
Mystery Plays which, until this
year, has not been acted in pub-
lic for nearly four centuries. The

treasures of early

authorship of thig famous gau in Austria, There the effect 2 4
pagieeval rele ine of the (By J. C. TREWIN) senende pan sow. buding up | Gi :
— : . sis _ . In the com S Y vel

ae Reeeraes at Dramatic Critic of “Illustrated London News” and everything wae insane \ ote ;
of St. Mary’s in York wrote the “The Sketch”, London Saas 7. ie ae

plays about 1350; and, most fit-
tingly, they have been revived
this summer on the turf imme-
diately before the ryined north
wall of St. Mary’s nave, all that

A Treasure of Early

British

reforming Archoisnop took the
York manuscript to make various
alterations in it, and the volume
was never returned. More than

Drama

handled with
variety and effect. Martin Browne
knows more ebout religious drame
than anyone now working in the

extraordinary BF

could plan and point a scene with
real economy and craft At
York the great story moved across
the stage at speed. The impact
was different from that of, say,
the Passion Play at Ober-Ammer-

Obably have been delighted to
see how his stage devices, which
could only be indicated on the
crude “pageants,” came up dra-
matically in the freedom of the

Ps Yorkshir three hundred years iater, after theatre, and he made of the York :
remains of a great Yorkshire various adventures in the sale- plays an exciting unity that no Vast open-air stage. One remem-
Abbey. room—the manuscript of the York onc who saw it will forget. His bers, in particular, the short and

The full- surviving cycle con-
tains forty-e«ght short plays —
originally there were fifty-seven—
and it used to take a full day to
act them, The sequence in the
present acting versior_most cun-
ningly cut and dovefailed, covers
nearly thirty plays: the acting
time is now something over three
hours, a spar better suited to
modern conditions. During these
three hours we see Man's Creation
and Fall, his Redemption and the

Mysteries reached the haven of
the British Museum. It is there
now, a stout volume’ bound in

wood and written on vellum in a

-

huge cast, with some professionals
to lead it, was of Yorkshire
amateurs: He trained them to
speak clearly and to move with

beautiful scene in which Christ
was born of Mary, and the entry
into Jerusalem on Palm Sunday
among the reiterated greetings of
the burghers, some of which had
regrettably to be cut in per-
formance.

The Palm Sunday scene was im-
aginatively staged; but maybe the
theatrical coup that will linger in
memory Was the scene of the
Raising of Lazarus. When Christ
Summoned Lazarus from the

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Last’ Judgment, with God the tomb there was a moment's bause, . lA : 7

Father on high: the final scene is Then, very slowly, a death-pale TL Ld LL lightning footwork. Your es
an astonishing spectacle, alight figure, in grave-clo.hes wove

with the religious faith of .the against the blackness of the tomb, - remy, } feet will be on your side

Middle Ages and looking like a
triptych by a mediaeval artist.

— two and a gue ne =e watchers parted in amazement and Sh
plays were acte in ork eac terror, It was done very simply . ~ Ss S oes
Corpus Christi Day, in early June, but it stertled its first audience AR» pete 2 3 of Dunlop Flash Sport
by the guild-craftsmen of the Nor will anyone thers forget the ’ wen, © day, most ©} elias ' ia ill
city. There were guilds, or spectacle of Christ upon Calvary, eS ee rerkaret specially —their special features wi
unions, for every trade. Each of presented with directness, sim- SB OD

these had one of the plays to per-
form, one unit in the great story:
it would be acted by the guilds-

Pictorially, the plays grew in Je: ¢
men upon a two-decker wagon or effect as the evening went on, lovweles j Oxford. White Ventilex
“pageant,” with tihe suggestion of the birds ceased t> chatter, and altackh Unod F a
a rough scene and a few simple flocdlights seemed to pin the wevet Sige a ees ane
properties. When these “pageants”, A SCENE from the mediaeval cycle of Mystery Plays which 2°Y Walls against the darkness, heealed wilh ANAS A } ae

fully manned, were arranged in
procession, just before daybreak,

they would set off on the long York. This was the first time the plays had been acted in public Father; was stationed in the itive protection against Whit.

round, “fast following each one for nearly 400 years. cental clerestory window, sur- in ar Rot and Fungi. Pain

after the other, without tarrying,” Bo rounded by all the heavenly or polish aver treated wood, N. cate fe
until by night they had completed handwriting of the fifteenth cen- decision. There was no fuss, no host. Christ, on His right hand, odour, No fire-risk : f
‘he full tour of the walled city tury. It is well preserved and, elaboration, The plays, written Spoke the verse of the ‘Last Ec JOMICAL H hb ‘cone | vg),
and had stopped at twelve differ- Scattered over the script are the originally for amateurs. do not PUdument, and below, on! the one ee a 4

ent “stations” on the way.

ler’ and Nandwicke rebably direct ; si sincerity , cepa a’ r ; diluted for use-—goes further an. i
Most of these “station” were at clerks of the craft g ifids OE erect = roe ee ey n. * lotnc eae anne to climb the costs less. sap an
ted ts Tate. ie Slams en teeta ts c guilds or of the faith, and there was ample sin- winding stair that led to Heaven, PERMANENT_C h |
piece i of Work Ee rete before ~orPoration of York, cerity in the production at St, others — according to mediaeval | Be weipehee eaeth inven Gan eee
‘he houses of wealthy private citi- Mary’s. In particular a seven- belief — to be thrust towards the

zens who would pay.extra for the
privilege of seeing the procession
in comfort from their windows.
The ordinary manin the street,



were performed this summer in the ruins of St, Mary’s Abbey,

signatures of two men called Cut-

From this book Dr. J. S. Purvis
prepared the version which made
so profound an impression in York
this summer, It was a calin eve-

demand subtle acting but the

teen-year-old schoolgirl, who had
never appeared before on any
stage, gave an exquisite simplicity
to the Virgin Mary who has some

came into the light and air, snap-
ping the bands of the shrouds as
he came, while the crowd of

plicity, and reverence.

Nothing

transcended the beauty
of the last scene,

Here God the

Shadowed turf, the souls awaited



crimson mouth of Hell, It Was a
vision from a vanished age. At
the end, as Christ spoke the final |
words, and the last “Gloria” was |







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et, ning, with starlings chatteri } > —play’s $ i sung ; concentr
ie Pont «tana tien crane eae wi moe Oe as in of the Pplay’s most poignant sung, lights concentrated _ upon | AGENTS :- ~Wilkinson & Haynes & Spe
tak oe S, 2 he sky still lumin- scenes the picture of Heaven in the Co., Brid Barbad: ee
cycle of the Mysteries, would have oy- and feathered with pink aotied’ “wimnaheds He by a | 0., Bridgetown, Barbados.
to stand at one place for mpy be clouds, when the figure uf God the The entire piece came over a mecedd ae . vi si “ 4 For permanent protection
twelve hours until the last of the Father, robed and crowned, first With astonishing force. It is not Shalt aiden mac ee ‘ $

“pageants” had passed him, Of
course, if an observer wished, he
could pass from one post to anoth-

appeared in the frame of a central
clerestory window above the
ruined nave of St. Mary’s Abbey.

easy to think onevelf back into
the Middle Ages; but one felt that
the York men who waited on

until the glow faded from the
Abbey walls, the play was over,
and its watchers dispersed quietly

er and catch up at some other This wall was a permanent setting Corpus Christi Day to see the ite the City of York, Within : ‘
point in the city what he had fo, the compositive play. Instead Carts pass their street corner could ‘te walls the central tower of xan
missed earlier. Indeed, during of 4 rough makeshift setting on a have had no sharper excitement the Minister a tower that was ahaa ns

Corpus Christi Day, no one in the
York streets could have failed to
see something of the procession.

wagon we had this exquisite grey
watl with its empty upper win-
dows in a lace of stone against the

lower part ofthe wall was used for

than the seated watchers outside
St. Mary’s Abbey.

being bu'lt when the plays were
already old, rose above the city
haloed in silver light
















SASS STOKES & BYNOE LTD.~AGENTS see

The | streets ‘would have been sry At one angle, a “hill” serv- , The costumes were of the sour- t seoiy rae oT :
packed with the trundling wagons, gq°" for the Creution and for teenth century, If it seeméd odd During the summe plays from ~
ard the air would be filled with Calvary. A doorway in the @t first to find the personages of two other mediaeval cycles have Ae Ra Sete aN Wm RT ATR a ON

the voices of declaiming actors and ’ the Bible in doublet and those, it been performed: at Coventry, in SA Nee BOY @ Beers Beh se eee

the shouts of th * erowd massed

the tomb of Lazarus and for the

had to be remembered that the

the ruins of the Cathedral, and





is
am

| FREE

at each “station Sepulchre. Winding stairs at one @Uthors of the cycle visualised at Chester in the Cathedral ns
- ilds were proud of ihc’. side led to Heaven. At the other their characters in that way. Refectory. Both were impres- YO } UST SEE PRIZES
aout for centurms the. cus-, side of the stage was a structure Doublet and hose was “modern sive; but the recreation. of the J

tom—as in certain ovher English
cities—went on undisturbed. Then,
after a change in religious feeling
during the reign of Queen Eliza-
beth (1558-1603), the Church
began to look sternly on plays that
in the past it had fostered. A

to represent the red mouth of

Hell,

That was lie scene, soon to be
peopled by the crowd of. actors
whom FE. Martin Browne, Direc-
tor of the Britis‘: Drama League,

dress” to a mediaeval audience,
and the plays are full of strokes
that depend upon mediaeval dress
and behaviour.

The plays, quite clearly, are by
a writer who knew how to estab-
tish character in a phrase and who

York Mysteries will remain as
one of the major events of the!
Festival summer; certainly the!
most important of many perform- |
ances with which the Bnitisa}
theatre has this year recognised |
its early link with the Church, |








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PAGE TWELVE ' SUNDAY ADVOCATE

SUNDAY, OCTOBER 7.

1951



CELCLELELSCS LOLS LECEE LPL LALLA LAA ALS

Bottineau On Three-Day Visit (NéxNeun eaay



ENGINEERING “a


















in ear he became Drill and)
Tra g Officer of the U.S.N T.S.
Norfolk. Between 1939 and 1944,
he served as C.LC, Officer Navi-
gator of the U.S.S New Jersey.
It was o lapse of three years
before Captain Cushing, ‘gol “B

duties as Commanding r
Aldebaran (A:F: 10)

th to th U.S. Pacifi
USS. BOTTINEAU APA-235, an Attack Transport of Flee. PaCS Reserve

the U.S. Navy, crept to the man-of-war anchorage of @*~~. Sattle Star
Bridgetown yesterday morning, opening a series of visits _ In addition to earning the
of U.S. Navy ships to Barbados. Navy Occupation Service ‘Medal,
Bottineau has a complement of 38 officers and 375 en- Pacific, for her activities in o¢-
i c ecupied Japanese waters during
listed men, most of whom were seeing Barbados for the the periods of 18 — 20. November,
first time. Shore parties were arriving at the Challenor 1945, and 4 — 11 January, 1946.
Steps during the day and the sailors invaded the City Bottineau earned one Battle Star
clubs and streets. on the Asiatic-Pacific Area Ser-

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hours, covering a distance of with the U.S‘S. 5 | ae ie ae S|
44,810 miles, and consuming By July, 1986, he held the) eee eee eeeternat in 2
SERIES OF VISITS i a eet) oo.
Bottineau was put up in “moth Chief re oe => | ° - 7
balls” in January 1947, attached U-8.S. Lexington and the follows eee ee >
x
8

THE RAPID RESULTS COLLEGE,
Det. A.02, Tuition House, London, 8.W. 1).

oe ‘ot, POOLE LLLP PS ion



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STOMACH PAINS

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If you



then to take up new «
Executive Officer, Fi Lan-

Department, U.SN.A. suffer from

On October 4, the Bottineau was ticn as a unit of the U.S. Ps vice Medal for taking part in the SUQ8¢ hing rted STOMACH PAINS
Barbados-bound from Vieques, Fleet. er e. ieee Assault of Okinawa from May 10 oma pan. 2 an Gs3. due to Indigestion wy
Puerto Rico. Three days she will Active Career to June 16, 1945. Bottineau on March 19, 1951 and || MACLEAN BRAND

recommissioned on
1951, and was further

be spending in Barbados before
sailing on to St, Thomas, Virgin

Bottineau had a very active ,_ She was STOMACH POWDER

2 was
career, most of her excitementsMareh 25,

Cc anding |)
promoted to Cote ae

Officer of the ship on at once! Pain and discom-



Islands. Her base is at Norfolk, jein i ted f i ervice on } fort are quickly relieved
“sae @ got during the last war, Shegaccepte: or active service OR 1951. i obi gagt Pe guar clte I

ae. She is commanded by took ammunition to Pearl HarbourgjApril 20. She was transferred to 8 i by this scientifically
apt. Dana B. Cushing, U.S.N., and did advanced amphibious{{Comphilblant, Norfolk, Va., and balanced formula. One

Commanding Officer,

Bottineau accommodates 26
landing craft. Her main purpose
is the landing of assaults—marine
or soldiers—on the enemy beach-
heads and hence the reason for her
carrying so many officers.

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vegan active service with the
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part in the 1952 Atlantic Fleet
War Exercises.

Bottineau leaves early on Tues-
day morning but four other units

training with Training U ni
13.10.16. in Hawaiian waters dur-
ing March 1945. By the end of tha
month she was ready to move
westward,

She visited Saipan,
Islands, via Eniwetok in the Mar-

For Jamaica:

Gwen Cumberbatch, Qiver Norris,
Phyllis Clarke, James W Court-
ne: is, Cha

Marianas ms,
y Nichol mberlain Hope,





















Lt. Commandér R, Perkins, Op- ‘ fi the U.S, Navy will be drop Jacqueline Trotman, John Black, Beryl!) ALSO IN
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yesterday that the men do quite a jc] as replacement troops for the @°, Will be here on three-day ¥ shie’ "Me Namara, Daisy Potter, for growing children. FORM
bit of practising which includes 77th Division, U.S. Army. She Visits. Rossignol. “The rich deliciousness of its in- @ >
war exercises and attack landing. continued westward to Okinawa, Decorations ine Golding Peer where, sak ee he
- mid that about 85 ber cent of where she took replacement troops On this occasion, she is under ag least, the unlgue TONO Secor

e officers and about 30 per cent ang ammunition for the U.S. 10th the command of Captain Dana B ‘Archer, Arthur Mackie, Marie ing—allenaketeth
of the men sew active service dur- ea i ; Michael Howard, Philip Jack- 1g —all make it the really popular
ing the last war. ON Cushing, U.S.N. Captain Cush=@iise k Hutson, Hildebrand Thomas, way for children to take their

ast war. «n This visit to Okinawa stands out ing’s uniform is adorned with five /Goremy Puyater, Cart Agostini daily milk ration. BRAND
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Keel Laying ot her crew because they saw for Topons. He wears the American "Christine Arthurton, David Pereival fore Uma oad ee ee Stomach . Powder
‘ Ses : ime “ les of Japan- Aliee Fer a: love it — and it’ : fo z L. M. B. MYERS & CO., LTD

Bottineau’s history began in the the 7 — eee sticlaty int Asiatic Pacific (7 stars), Arpad Ronai, Andre Depaz, Marie love it —and it’s good for them . M. B. s es .
Vancouver shipyards of Kaiser ine fo ct cain Wosts ‘and World War II Victory and Philip- ’Depaz. a aha —hot or cold. ; PO. Box 171, Bridgetown
Company, Incorporated, in Port- fimed swimmer infiltration into Pine Defense (1 star). He haS prom Maturin:
jand, Oregon, with the laying of the transport area.” Bottineau re- served on 13 ships since he Austra Muktans, Loustaunau, Cato- seal ssishaltlin eo aks h eos lageailiteesticnecs
her keel on October 11, 1944. After : graduated from the U.S. Naval lina nau, Maria Loustaunau,

turned to Pearl Harbour with hun- Lucille Loustaunau,



launching on November 22, 1944, gGreq f Mari d Army Academy on June 5, 1930 Lopez.
the ship rapidly assumed the char- oa Mest me oe y , : Tae, ; LINEA AEROPOSTAL
acteristics of a United States at- casualtiss. She was, Ripe tn. Wy, Captain eng wes bore. ae 4 OLANA ON FRIDAY

Tono

jack transport and was acquired United States on June 10, 1945, Fitchburg, Massachusetts, on Feb- bucia LInMEeI *

me Replacements ruary 24, 1908. He entered Fitch~ “‘giny smith, Mrs. Betty Smith, Miss j ‘MALT & MILK! BEVERAGE
ig 8. Bctdawss wae sare tos After a six-day stay in the burgh High School during 1925 Betty Smith, Pedro Ges, Julio Santes, HCHOCOLATE 7 BEVE
a country in North Dakota. States, Bottineau sailed for Manila and a year later, he entered the a BMalquetia : cae
Placed in commission December in the Philippines with 1,550 U.S. Naval Academy, where he aifredo Almandoz, Isabel Almandoz, z
30 at Astoria, Oregon, Capt. H. B. officers and enlisted nen as re- graduated on June 5, 1930. Florelva Lares, Nancy Lares.
Edgar, U.S.N_, assumed command placement troops. From July, 1930, Captain Cush-
pe eer oie. aR a Bottineau soon steamed back to 5 en oe ry the ND |
er a brief outfitting period, pe arbour for final trainin avy. e serv as Engineer- .
the ship reported to San Pedro, with troobs far the ear a ing Junior Officer on the U.S.S. TO FLY— £1,927 s

California, for a shake-down

Wyoming, Gunnery Assistant ON ORDER by the armed forces |’
period of about 10 days. This was

the Japanese homeland. She was Navigator on the USS, Arizona

followed by several weeks of tac-
tical amphibious training, with
scheduled ship-to-shore operations
on the beaches of Ocean-side and
Coronado, California. On Febru-
ary 27, 1945, with shakedown and

reliminary training completed,

e ship proceeded to San Fran-
eisco for her first official opera-



landing troops at Wakayama, Hon-
shu, Japan, on September 27,
1945. She spent four days in
Japan waters before returning to
the United States, stopping on her
way at Marianas Islands to trans-
port military personnel back
home for mobilization,

In the course of her career,





and Gunnery, Ist. Lt., and Com-
munications Officer of the U.S.S.
so and USS. Aaron

Captain Cushing’s
motion was
Communications Officer
U.S.S. Mindanao (P.R. 8)

—800 hoverplanes. And the forces

to switch to. the Demon, newest
navy jet fighter.

And talking of planes... .
Would you care to guess what it
costs each time a B.47 jet bomber
takes off the ground with the help
of booster rockets?— £ 1,927...

Promotion

next pro-
to Engineering and
of the
and

have asked the Goodyear Aircraft}
Company, which suilds airships,|



J. B. LESLIE & CO., LTD.,—Agents.



WLLL
QQ














a



NA Ncs




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benefits of Vitamin B
sive up-to-date training —- far superior any method, it is ITE
i ed ay YEAST - V. Tablets.
Unt you have quslited Sor the career of yourcheles. ” S™" Svererrem 70" wuiion s nothing else like YEAST-



It is the ONLY pain

IS YOUR CAREER HERE? reliever which ALSO contains the

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“tune Plumbing ‘ tonic Vitamin B,, Don’t wait—
AMlition (Cngineeting and Rae ote retro and get some YEAST-VITE
abaciath fet BGs te see nee” See
ee eee ea eee eae
benefit — the double benefit —of Brylcreem : day-long smartnes
fi
tnd cause more fe form Bo your Carpentry and HEADACHES and lasting hair health. Follow the lead of successful men al!
Tee ie” $9 feck al from thene foot ii eadering ‘i of Handicrafts NERVE PAINS over the world who know that Brylcreem keeps them right on
troubl fina ape’ chat real comer Novel Writing Guilds) 5 wp ! See how lustrous, Brylereem makes your hair — lustrous
can not gett of your trouble until you Bless! gies mearertny tet COLDS, CHILLS, and vital-looking! See how a Brylcreem massage
oe Or parasites responsible for Oraughtsmanship, All mane, T checks Dandruff ; feel how the tonic ingredients tone
ane Special Course Wor RHEUMATIC PAINS up the scalp! There’s no ee oiliness in Brylcreem,
Kills ause If you do not see your career above, write to us ect. (f because its pure, natural oils are emulsified. ‘There’s no
ne, Hautde gan et | that the * Particulars free. Hany wh) RELIEVES YOUR PAIN \ gum,no soap, no spirit, no starch in Brylcreem.
Fortunate si at lasts: papsiple to over: i ; and \ There’s nothing like Brylcreem—the perfect
come these foot troubles and also even the | crack Sd Direct Mail to Dept. 188 -----~+---- MAKES YOU FEEL WELL \\ hairdressing. Ask for Brylcreem—today !
doctor's prescrij on vi do THE BE \ fi i
tpeclalist "and pow imported” bY ieadiag| com teled tn ae LTD. \\ gs Get this double benefit
chemists. Nix is positively gu Pate re! em Y Bee : \\ 5
ie Seth ecm. hay aD tas | ns telaorg a REF IeLe BRYLCREEM your hair









YE

BUSINESS

of
REAL
VALUES !!

You'll find our |
Prices in -+

THE PERFECT PAIR

seacinitane EGTA ecto)

PERFECT ENJOYMENT

OF MOTORING

You have been complaining
nbout not being ble to get
to your satisfiction your

Typewriters
Adding Machines
Calculating Machines

SERVICED

With our comprehensive sets
of American and English
teols along with our several
years of mechanical know-
ledge we are confident of
% giving you entire satisfac-
tion.
We are proud to say that
among our satisfied custom-
ers who have taken advan-
tage of our ANNUAL MAIN-
TENANCE AND SERVICE
CONTRACT are:
Advocate Company
Limited
Alleyne, Arthur & Com-
pany Limited
A. Barnes & Company
Limited
Barbados Telephone
Company Limited
British-American Tobacco
Company (Barbados)
Limited
R. M. Jones & Company
Limited
Robert Thom Limited
(Just to mention a few)
All machines for service
and minor adjustments are
returned within one day.
For full particulars of our
ANNUAL MAINTENANCE
AND SERVICE CONTRACT
‘Phone 5108.

‘OFFICE EQUIPMENT |
SERVICE COMPANY |

BRIDGETOWN



ENAMELWARE
PYREX WARE

GLASSWARE |

| |
| AND
| P.LUMINUM |



KITCHEN WARE

MOTOR GASOLINE

acini lili

SHELL X-100 MOTOR OIL

Attractive

LET US ROOK YOUR

ORDER TO-DAY.

CENTRAL EMPORIUM

COLERIDGE STREET (Corner of Broad & Tudor Streets)

















SUNDAY, OCTOBER 7, 1951



HENRY






ITS JUST YOUR
IMAGINATION --





aie







THIS IS MOST UNUSUAL"|| IM GLAD
MEETING YOU LIKE TSA

THIS -MR. JIGGS--I || SECRETY
HAVE A SECRET

WE'LL TAKE A
SHORT CUT















BROTHER... DIP
YOU SEE THAT
GUY JUMP 2/

YAH! HAS HAS HE
THOUGHT T WAG SPECIAL
* HORRIBLE FISH / WAS

A KILLING HERE ..
LE een
>t DIDN'T,
MR KIRBY! IT SWEAR
DIDN'T!



PA

1 CANT LEAVE {LET ME WORRYABOUT





WELL, PAL ...SO FAR SO GOOP /
WE'RE A TWO-MAN NAVAL OPERATION /
NOW FOR THE MAIN OBJECTIVE...



SHH «BE AS QUIET AS YOU CANS }?
THE WHOLE TRIBE'S ON THE }
OTHER SIDE OF THE HUT? BACK FOR YOU. ONT f = |



SUNDAY ADVOCATE PAGE THIRTEEN





A NEW SCHOOL GEOMETRY

A NEW
WITH TRIGONOMETRY VOLS 1 & 2 -
By ANDREW G. J. CAMACHO, B,A., (LOND.) with a foreword
by Sir Alan Collymore, Chief Justice of Barbados
NOW ON SALE AT THE ADVOCATE STATIONERY

BY CARL ANDERSON
Vol. I

SCHOOL GEOMETRY









(ay ee
eh A
Dutriowed by Kung Pastures Syndicoe.












— a as ee

PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE

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















USUALLY NOW

Tle THEIR HANDS Ne Fire
AND FEET GooD/
\eae —-

Tins Kraft Macaroni & Cheese 40 36 Bottles Strawberry Jam 54 40
Bottles Marila Olives (12 0z) 125 120 =Pkgs. Chivers T. Jellies 23 20
Tins Vienna Sausage (40z) 38 34 Pkgs. Bird's T. Jellies 20 18
Tins. Aspargus Soup 83 28 Pkgs. Jello Puddings 23 20]

|| HUM-WHERE Is
| HE? THIS IS

AS I WAS SAYING
MOST UNUSUAL!

BEFORE I RUDELY
INTERRUPTED MyY-
SELF -THIS IS MOST
UNUSUAL ~ - THIS
INVENTION WILL



food —
Now




Your Baby’s © =
breast

STAYS SAFELY ON nearest 10

THE BEACH,..OUDT

OF OUR REACH 7

LOOK,..EVEN NOW SHE'S GET- stamins !
TING THE BAD TIDINGS *BOUT A ore Vi :
TABRIZ HERSELF / US! AND IF I KNOW TABRIZ.., wih

4 GHE'LL COME TOUS /

y 4 |
IN THE BACK OF THIS Guy, Px
THE HEAD! MR KIRBY! Fed hs
ng ee . - Ol - 4
v/L f N
BY LEE FALK & RAY MOORES |
icf iM So Ce:



—
=
=<

Every mother who cannot feed Baby
‘naturally or who needs to supplement the
breast feed, should know that Lactogen is

' similar to his natural food.

Pure cow’s milk is modified to provide a
food properly balanced in nourishment,
easily digestible, like breast milk. As an
‘extra safeguard to health, iron is added to —
protect Baby from anaemia, and extra
vitamins A and D are included to build

WAIT HERE, AND DON'T MAKE A
SOUND UNTIL | COME

HE. MOON RIDES HIGH. THE TIME
f | HAS COMES THE GIRL IN THE HUT

(4 . ‘ :
; resistance to illness, to aid development o1

sturdy bones and fine teeth.

Easy to prepare. Simply put the correct

amount of Lactogen on top of warm
(previously boiled) water and whisk.





CLASSIFIED ADS.





PAGE FOURTEEN SUNDAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY, OCTOBER 7, 1951
PUBLIC SALES hg ey BABY LOVES LPLALRCCDOSEEG
¢ *

THANKS















the current is not turned in, although
the Company's wires pas® within close |

———
PICKUP: Austin 12 h.p. Pickup, 1939 Pp imity.











FOR RENT







bungalow—Unfurnished—Di+ 8310. Mrs.
Stuart Bynoe 3.10. 51—3n













Asthma, Bronchitis Coughing,

as

not only brings almost tmmedi-
and free breathing but builds
system to ward off future attacks.





Ten Der agate line un week-days = - the comfort of Cuticura i
and 12 © line of 5 e~ Taleo Powder. The Cot Gift
TELEPHONE 2508. minimttin charbe utex i & ‘ a
Sassen aoe = oking Curbed in 3 Minutes ;
SS cealatcbegpaieidipnieorer caquisitety pertatesd,,
I a Er.gagement CLIFTON T CE—To an approved -
(Fox, Births, Marriage _¢r Exgagcinent FOR SALE REAL ESTATE tetiant Furnished House, Upper Bay St eal You have attacks of Asthma ar Brgn- | Canada. had lost 40 tbe. suffered . . : ; : site Yac ubs, so you chok: ing every .
Soom He 5840 for ony Aimee, eich | _Mitkinadin charg® weak ta Gents Gad) The ubdersigned will offer for sale at modern conveniences, Apply on pre- Greath and cant sleep? Do Joe gomgm so |couldn't sleep, expected to-die. Men Monday 8tn and Tuesday, 9th
Up to 80 and 6 cents per wore non 2508] 9% cént® Sufdays 3% words — dver 24} pliblic competition at their Office, | mises 30.9 S1—t.t.n hard you feel like you were bens hae COU nee and he Uctober, and will re-epen on
Bacio ore, pm. 3ti3 for Death| Words 3 cents a word cente a|No.. 17, High Street, Bridgetown, on epee Ue vee Oe weet: Pen ae nr segee > Ware ree seate- Wednesday, 10th October.
Gereunn 8.59 snd ¢ pm. word of Sundays; Friday ‘the 12th day of ber, 1051,| “CULDUNE” Cattlewash. Fully fur- rt eat certain foods? ; Money ! Guarantee The Shop will be open
ete ony © - at 2 p.m.:— nished. Four bedrooms, all modern con- No matter how long you have suffered or], tS, fret fone of MenSace goes sight Gaily, except Sunday’, bé
wk THEIL * tw” guinieilltealaaile di AUTOMOTIVE 9 ACRES, 3 ROODS, 26 PERCHES of | veniences including Refrigerator Oetober | what you have tried, there Is hew hope for | t@work circulating, The effects of ar h j
Births, Marriages, Deaths, Acknow!- lend (fotmérly part of a place called | 15th —November 15th, Dial Mrs, Stuart you In @ Doctor's prescription called Men- eee ESS iad ot ss tween the hours of 4/p.m.,
cements, and "n Memoriam notices is Cene Garden) situate in St. Lacy, | Bynoe 3.10, 51—3n daco. No dopes, no en, no injections, |ofity make you ° and 6.30 p.m., and will also
Cee eae a oe ead On SUN y$ | Geer er eon rub le Mort | Tomether with the messuage or dwelling. —. Ro atomizer. All you do Is take two taste- . "Try Mi ander, be open on Tuesdays, Fri-
f any namber ot words up to 50 and ne iy bal leuk 4 “First af house thereon known as “BENTHAMS”| MALTA, Cattlewash. From Nov. ist Bee ane meals rae eras ones tee. be judge. S *
eee cd on wouk-deys Sn) tine Tcubink to approval om paur- (end, ne culbailidings theraie. to 18th. Dee. and January. Apply: Mrs oui Gare our Wood “aiding | You den’t feel entirely well, like @ new days and so between
4 cents per word en Sundays for each) chsser’s inspection and trial) will secure. virenash eee eatin bine hog nO Manwene. Ny ifn tk fature to dissolve and remove str: ee, er, the as mpty package 10 aoe 1 oF ths s
eh ae Car now in St. Lucia but will be avail” | ond Dining Rooms, 4 Bedrooms, Kitehen sound sleep the first night so that {and the full purchase price will en ne
Able Barbados. about Octaeer ae ao | Se wats “POINT VIEW", Worthing (opposite you soon feel years younger and stronger |‘? 28 fn a ye will continue as usual by
8 only y Box 0. ‘9 ‘ i . ae — you ad
Adveosia Go. PP, {2 | |The house is wired for Blectricity, but | Cacrabank)- Newly built 2 vedroom | Advertise for ~ Results Mo Asthma in 2 Yéars | vient and how much better you will feel | Some of the formier associ


















ates and a hearty welcome
is extended.

Model. Good condition. Battery good
——— Inspection any day except Sundays,| RIPLEY-on-SEA—Maxvell Coast, two fustance. J. Richards, Hamilton, Ont., |Ends Asthma 7.10.51.—In.
St. JOHN; We, the undersigned, desire epers: = Haynes, Near pong oo Ga between the hours of 2 p.m. and § pur. | bedrooms, fully furnished, telephone and Wee’ ’ i. ao
to return thanks to all those Who sent } 9 nn For further particulars and conditions|! refrigerator. From November on. Phone OT | a9
wreaths, cards, or in ans way express- ELECTRICAL ot COTTER Ganvenis - oo 2250. 6.10,.61—2n.
ed sympathy with us in our, recent . . a
yf Se peleadeen \a a So te.) coe Sein Sone See a | SHIPPING NOTICES |¢
of Otho St. John “ ” situated at Rockley. onta) ing 3 -
Eugene Witer, Melveta, Olinda, Delence, | ACHR eee ner’ af these! BUNGALOW: Newly built Bungalow | rooms and all conveniences. Possession NEWS F
Auarey, (Daughters), Theodore and Glo-{ just received from Canada and at our at Brighton Road, Black Rock, 200 yards} ist October. For particulars Dial 2455. tt will be essa for
vine (Grands), Oliver (Brother), Janet | brice of $247.12 represents outstanding from beach, containing 3 bedrooms, | 7,10.51—I1n nec . ry ‘
(Sister in-law), Beulah, Norma Hya-] Yon. ‘Dial—3a78 or 4710. DA COSTA & ceding “aha | Cinins rooms, verandah, the Gas Company’s Fitters Cana dia n Natio St . 8 Ammident Too
cinth (Nieces! 7.10.51—-tn 7 v 5 chen and servants room,; WINSLOW — Cattle Wash, For the eams
iny (Niece | Oe Md. Electrical Department, | | gurage, self-contained of modern design. | months of Novexte: and December 1951, td continue throughout Sat- nal

ceeeecntennippnfeenercianecenespnicltistiilinatinaeiotings:
7 ant ———__—_______——— |! Apply: Mrs. W. T. Gooding, Stronghope SOUTHBOUND
IN MEMORIAM ELECTRIC STOVE: Cne Westinghouse The undersigned will set up for sale!| Plantation, St, Thomas 7.10 51—In work of changing the jets Sallis Sails Sails Arrives Sails
4 burner with oven, practically new. | + nis office 12 ‘James Street, Brid . to be used for Natural Gas Montreal Halifax Boston Barbados Barbados FIRST PRIZE ...... $50.00
— —________ J owner selling because unable to obtain |S) "2" pm. on Friday the Iath day of By Ill can, construcToR “28 Sept. 1 Oct - 10 Oct. 11 Oct SECOND PRIZE ...... $15.00
ALIZYNE—In loving memory of my y current Dial 9086. 4,10.51—3n | Gctober 1951, ALL THAT avellingnoue| PERSONAL if the work is to be com- LADY NELSON .. 4, 10 Oot, 13 Oct. 15 Oct. 24 Oct. 25 Oct. THIRD PRIZE ...... $ 5.00
ear husban ames Amos evne, vio) ———_—_—_=__ a a eee °
died on October 8th 1950 ELECTRIC STOVE—American General | Ruckley “Christ Church, comprising oper! ’ pleted before Wednesday tie ira alae! a 6 In 25 words or less just
It does not need a special day Electric 3 Burner with Grill and Oven. | verandah, drawing, dining and s faa! the 10th instant. Customers NORTHBOUND finish this sentence:—
BS ne ape Shige at Like new. Phone 3100. 6.10.51—2n. | rooms, Kitchen, W.C. and with| The public are hereby warned against afte requested to co-operate aasives ae sree pseteet wee “I prefer Ammident
e days I do not think of you rege and ant's t : giving credit to my wife, BERNETTA are also jos Barbados mn Halit real
Are yery hard to find FURNITURE Water services, All standing on 317/10| ALKINS (nee YEAPWOOD) as I do not in evety way, and are LADY RODNEY care 18 Oct. 27 Oct. 28 Oct. 1 Novr TOOTHPASTE because ....

Life was desired, but Jesus knew

Eternal rest was best for you

26,.8.51—3n



Dial 4321 or 3231.





perches of land thereto beionging, the



and January, Yebvruary and March 1952







hold myself responsible for her of any-
one else contracting any debt or debts

urday and Sunday with the

asked to remember that the
burners altered cannot be

|
|
|
|
|









The M.V, “CANADIAN CHALLENGER” is








Competition



% ie

















STEEL FURNITURE.—Complete range | Property of the estate of FRED A. and send in your entry with


















































eee ee Oe ony psi | of steel furniture including Senior and deceased. in'my name unless by a written order |]! used until Thursday morn- here about the 4th October, accepting cargo for a flattened
Sybil and Audrey * GMo‘s1—in. | Junior Executive Desks, Typists Desks, | | For inspection apply to the Tenant on/ Signed’ by i JOHN ‘ALSiNe, ing the 11th when the new Quebec and Montreal. : toothpaste box to K. R.
SRRREFTOIn loving Tamory of ou | Beccutve, Char, Tapia Ghaire, ate | afer, futher infeemation andeon- fe. imiaees,, 1: ene eee wee nee 3 ee
Gene belev : ho | On display at K. R. & Co. Ltd, | ditions of sale, apply _to al meet, . f ou can in an °
eat Geleyed, cite, Page, Carte who | New: Showaoom, Dial—Sis0.. or Sei aoe i GARDINER AUSTIN & CO., LTD,—Agents. ber of entries But each entry
“two Zeate have ‘passed since that 3.10.51—6n, 99.9. $1--4n ; ites aatpean chittmiincacsitasaceet lilies? must be sopeeaane by an
fen one ~STREL FURNITURE. Largest vari ; — NET?4 SESS |Z AMMIDENT toothpaste box. 5
When one we loved was called away STEEL. FURNITURE variety . : > = . = .
God took her home it was His will, | Of steel furniture in the Island which aeons aete of lafid situated | at GOVE NOTICES ROYAL NET4ERLANDS { Entries will be judged on
But in our hearts we love her still." | includes Office Desks, Filing Cabinets, ) Baywoods, St. James 'a acre of farming ; a , , STEAMSHIP CO. their ability to describe the
Ever to be remembered by her loving| Filing Trays. Cupboards, Wall Safes. z feor iS. Brest a it trees, ot FRENCH LINE excellent qualities of AM-
ramdly. 7.10.51—1n aoe Cnelite a Sear Ie ey viene ar group ; -_——_—_—_OoO SAILING ¢6 #0n0rE MIDENT T paste. The
ecg. gee wrooms, Lower | panne, tort. ee a ee 8. — . 1951. oor
HALL: In loving memozy of our deat | Bay Street. $.10.81—an. | Bt various frult trees. y to, Mrs: a. SO peace toh Cie., Gié., Transatlantique three winning entries and
Moma, ‘Irene Hall, who ee wet ae Wiles. alee, =" sale PART ONE ORDERS SAILING TO PLYMOUTH AND 83 the names of winners will
oe : MECHANICAL House. * ™§.1051—an. By 2. OnARceSEAD ae ontiver willl sailings tb England .& be publishag: Same ieee
Sleep on dear Mama, Lieut.-Col. J. CONNELL, 0.B.E., E.D, MS. WILLEMSTA h Nov., 1951, allings to nglan newspapers. Competition
Wi. teak ie o'er FAN MILL, WATER PUMP and; ASK ABOUT D. F. j OWE: uD France. ‘ ends December, 1951.
Your willing hands will toil no more | Accessories. K.D.G. Frost, Stanmore J DIAL 3111. No 1 No Rail- ee ee sAMLING Tein GUIANA, * “COLOMBIE” 14th Octc- .
For those you love, you did your} Lodge, Black Rock: 7.10.51—2n. | roading! No Duds! Re-Sale Values THE BARBADOS REGIMENT. M.§. HELICON—1ith October, 1951 ber, 1951 via Martinique ae at, Ce
pest, al SAE Tt RRS Pe eee a sine’ NO. & Sth Oct. 1961. SAILING TO TRINIDAD, PARAMARIBO}\\ ond Guadelopue —<$—
__ God grant you now eternal rest”. MISCELLANEOUS +3 o Stone Built Two-Storiea| ———————————_-_________ res ‘AND BRITISH GUIANA pue.
Ever to be remembered by Iris, Ormond | ——____ Business Premises & Residence, Con-| 1. PARADES — Training P.... 4% .S wwwa]§ 8, COTTICA—22nd OctoBer, 1951. “ ”
end Vicky. 7.10.51—In] ANTIQUES — Of every description | V | cit China, oid Sewels, fine sliver) SP", rae With, Land, Conveniences.| HQ “A & “Bi Coys will carry out LMG training under the direction of inelx | M.S. HYDIA—sth November. 1953, ber 1951 via St. Lucia, Mar- RE AL EST ATE
st Pe 4 . 2 a view +
Make tontuar David Aqustas Whe Guba] srente ete, at’ Catines "Asiaas shop Two-Story Business “Premises & Resi- fringe ee: §. P. MUSSON, SON & CO, Tobia, tinique, Guadeloupe and
on the 7th October 1950 adgoining Royal Yacht Club. dence, all Conveniences, about £2,600.— Signal Plateon Antigua. 6
od shock was great the blolw 3.10,51—t.¢.n | an wig e. ue BR Be FON: Pepe Platoons Course will be held on Monday 8 and Wednesday 10 Oct. 51. | SOGSSSSSS9S JOH &
Bg Seaside ae sa: . ‘ . $1. ~
vee ee ee enc nr Can te ssbn ai Richards & son Price Design) bey ad 12000" sae ase Garner will be held on Monday 8, Wednesday 10 and Thursday 11 Oct. 51. The iat Vv. ee = SOUTHBOUN®e
z TY: accept Cargo an assengers for
baiy Ld ge = con si tare) $20:00,_ McGregor St- 7.10.51—In Skee Bank ay Ky. NEAR : ry; 1 nee Restite rhe have not quaiified on the range will continue their weapon train- Dominica, Antigua, Montserrat. S.S. “COLOMBIE” 8rd Oc-
. a ee ne ne eee . v1
well— RIDING SADDLE—One riding Saddle|>0th Set in off Main Roads, one hav ee ee ae ede ee ea. ete tober 1951 Calling at Trini- i

The Lord has given

about 28,000 sq, ft, and about £2,550.—] 4% LO
The Lord has taken, THING AND EQUIPMENT

dad, La Guaira, Curacao,
Can Buy MH; thi t t
BLACK @ Other has about 2 Acres. Coy Comds will ensure that all clothing and equipment is inspected so that

Cartagena and Jamaica.

20 lbs. Apply R. R. Maloney, Wm, Fog-

‘The M.V. DAERWOOD will
arty (B'dos) Ltd. 6.10.51—4.4.n. st

accept Cargo and Passengers for




































Ever to be remembered by Car! (Brother) ROCK; A Property with unserviceable kit tan be G prt 2
c as : . or without the ‘ exchanged. St. Lucia, renada an tuba.
Bebe (Sister-in-Law!, Peter veers. eee oe ee see wate ABOVE GOVER stirs sae mds I es Th Oise re Saanrs at Volusteers maintald thistr clothing in a prtpte moti stags eee a steer Vincent Accepting Passengers, Car-
7 “13 Bedroom Co: ie ‘ r uniform w oO! juty, no shirts, shorts or ts alin lay
MUBREsl—iIn Joving memory. of our BAe hate: Een. GON: 5 ty iO: —4n | etm Gocveniecess, Gnaee aie ten ' will be exchanged unless the Volunteer concerned has attended at least 100 The M.V. MONEKA will accept go and Mail. ’
‘eas bihovad mothbe Bra, Constanse -10.51—4n Buy It. AT LOWER BAY STREET.! parades since the issue of sueh Clothing. This regulation does not include the Cargo and Passengers for Domin- $33
Murrell, who departed this life on the A Seidside 2 Bedroom Stone Bullt One resoling of boots, although the number of parades that the Volunteer has at- and St. Kitts. Sailing date to be { & ce
= ad ae actin abs ; 4 Ciptorey, Cduvertiéaces, Seal for Business tended Will always be closély watched before it is agreed to resole the boots at ica Antigua, Montserrat, Nevis ‘ R. M JONES & Co Ltd e
‘Asleep in Jesus oh for me WANTED if Converted, Under £1,000.—Can Buy It. Govurnment expense. Lf a Volunteer who has attended less than 100 parades notified . ° *9 le
May such a blissful refuge be AT THE GARRISON: A Seclusive 3 Bed. | ‘ince the issue of his clothing, is checked for wearing unserviceable uniform, | B-W-1 , SCHOORER | OWNERS s A.F.S., F.V.A.
Securely shall her ashes lie room Stone Built Bungalow, A-1 Condi- rrp pag cle cand pe Mie CUR A eas arc Newt Ms ine se andl ian Ae AGENTS
Yo wait the simmons from on high MISCELLANEOUS ee re GS MAIN ROAD, C ute ecu ; TRL. NO, 4047 Phone 3814
Se ve 7.10.51— ‘hese ani ise,—' 4 a ne Tae foe ieee : i
Bascombe family ‘| “vere secondchand Gente Bievcle. | eee ine ot vet Stone pun tenges |. ORDERMY OFFICER AND ORDERLY SERJEANT FOR WEEK ENDING 15
Phioné $825, 6.10.51—6n. | Other—Partly Stone Built in A-i Condi- OOF 51, FOR SALE

nn a 101), th yield over $100.00 p.m., and . 7
CAR: Small Car, preferably from pri-/ Only £3,500 Can Buy | Them. AT Onieriy Serieent Lieut. 2) Cases.

YOUR HOME CAN LOOK



GOVERNMENT NOTICE



vate owner, Must ‘be available, delivery | CATTIA2WASH BATHSHEBA; A Rare Nent ? 381 L/S Robinson, V.N.
early, “Cash. Please give full| Chance for Undar 21,900—A. Furnished et eee e , i ; ;
"| setae and lowest pute, "Reply: Box |s Bedroom Onesorey, At Condition. | raeriy. Serieant i et. Wiliam eB LIKE THIS!! Croat Rd—Fine example ‘of & pre
No. A.A. ¢/o Advocate Co. ail Modern Conveniences, Elevated, ¥ 234 Sgt. Williams, B. D. Rd.—Fine example of a pre-
ROYAL SANITARY INSTITUT “ 7,10.51—3n |'about 3 Acres (about 1% Seaside). det fd he halincd : ; war qugiorey , Barbadian | home
EXAMINATIONS. rare TAROLD | Sone Me for Alimost Angthing in ‘Poke & Adnan w solidity, enchenced by the
The annual examinations of the : ‘ ‘e Barbados Regiment. “Old World” garden in which it





uor — Licence.
PROVERBS & CO,, LTD., io tah Call at “Clive Bough,”



























Royal Sanitary Institute be 7.10, 81—in, | ¥ etaok — waa stands. ‘The covered porch at the
ale tah : - —_— : ‘ ¢ house is but one of
heid in Barbaaos from the PTENOGRAPHER-TYPIST: _ Salazy | LAND NEAR ROCKLEY GOLF CLU there Will ‘be io Wos & et Mess Meeting on Sat. 13 Oct. 51, The next Mess the pleasant features about “Lock-
24th mavens, Ta. goe| Summensurate with experience, Apply by| Excellent building site for sale, good re on en oe ah dna tn i anes he
ecepted letter . Coll ‘ .10,51—2n | residential section, indi orth central y -in-
the "Gartineates for Sesuuaty in- ae eid of ‘Goll ‘eoune Soapie ried, te PART Il ORDERS variably receives favourable com-
spectors Health Visitors and FRR Oe re 1046 | details seg JOHN BM. BLADON 80. | neat = eee ee SERIAL NO. 32. ment. The separate, dining 7o¢m
' or 1 gear. Aj , B.| FI 4640 5.8.51—t.£. apprecia’
Séhool Nurses and Tropical Hy-| Hutchindon. Dial 4484. .9.5i—6n Z| t: STRENGTH INCREASE — Attestations the small study and long wi
tends ccipieseghnsahcgialligiacejnieitanyigiecaanstipmeth > 506 Pte LaTourhe, C 606 Pt Taylor, M. 614 Pte Branch, D. verandahs. A property well w.
etene: TUB-BATH—One Enamel or Porcelain AUCTION 597 = ,, Batson,H, 606 .. Christie, C. 515 ,, Price, B. viewing if real value for money
Candidates desirous of taking] »,4-bath in good condition, Phone 8678. 868 ,, ‘Alleyne, F G. 607, «= Lashley, L. 616 =, Maughan, J. is wanted,
the examination for Meat and * 6.10.51—3n. UNDER THE DIAMOND 509, «= Deane, C. G. 608 Taylor, L. 617 Rawlins, B.
Other Foods Inspectors will have] ——— ear itt eats ¥ Pack, D. 18 Greene, F. igooumone:» Sink dtl as
r " , 8S. nee, rancis, ' lodern Bungalow
to proteed to Trinidad to take the] ,,AMBRICAN GENTS SOCKS tame | BY andes trom the| 2 Holder, €. Walkes, C. 620 Alleyne. V. 1999 with 18” stone walls ahd
examination there during the week! Lovely Designs $1.43 per pair. Ten| King’s Solicitor I will seil by public 603 Haynes, H. 612 Harewood, W. 621 Browne, V. heavy asbestos roof. There is a
12th—16th November, 1951. percent discount to purchaser of three eustion - Tuesday next the 9th Octo- 60s Hinds, V. 613 Rowe, V. aot panes yvigg room, 2
All application forms duly filled! pairs. Kirpalani, 52 Swan Street, | Ber at 3 pam. One double rooted house The a/m are taken on strength ard posted to “A” Coy wef 24 Sep. 51 wardrobes, sehehen, panteye son
in and accompanied by the appro-] _.-- Terms Cash. D'Arcy A. Scott, Auc- 622 Pte Blackman, H. 631 Pte Hampden, T. 640 Pte Hinkson, R, vant's kitchen, bathroom’ with
priate fee should reach the Hon- NOW IN STOCK—Artists Water Col-| tioneer. 3.10, 51—4n, = ” sont L #32 «4 ~Dunnah, C. 641 ,, Cummins, W. tub and shower, solar heating
orary Secretary not later thar| ours, Oil Paints and Black Indian Ink. : sects oe ius 633 4} Forde, N. 642 Johnson, W. installation, garage and 2 ser-
Orly small shipment received —_ secure UNDER THE SILVER 625 wards, S. 634 Batson. M. 643 Johnson, R vants rooms. The of
31st October, 1951. your requirements early also Rubber oes Staple, A. oss Bourne, M. 644 Greaves, C. about % an acre are heavily
Particulars wad forms om be | Swim Rings for children, HARRISON'S HAMMER = on K. re qiareg: D:: oe le tl i pected with mahogany and Flam-
obtained from the Honorary Sec-| (First Floor) Broa: + 4 2352). On Tuesday 9th by order of Mrs, L. R 629 Boyce, D. 638 i " pata Yy. ees and the lawns and
7.10.51—2n ” yee, D. Archer, H. 647, = Callender,, C At Your SERVICE in BUILDING CONTRA stone flagged terrac i \°
rétary, Department of Medical West we will sell her Furniture at 630 |, Browne, C. 639 Herbert, B. Your old friend x CTING . cluded walled gostei kitsoeiiee

“Alleyne Ville’ Hastings, which includes
ALL MBTAL PLATFORM SCALES— | Dining Table, Upright, Bergere and Arm
Solid Brass Beam weighing 25 lbs x 4 ozs. | Chairs:



Services, The Wharf, Bridgetown.
6.10.51—3n.

ABERDEEN JONES location close to town.

_* The marginally named are posted to “B” Coy wef 24 Sep. 51.

Rockers, Sideboard, Waggon. M. L. D. SKEWES-COX, Major,

















Total capacity 10 cwt. Platform, approx- | Liquor Case, China Cabinets, Lady's ws Gall Hill, Christ Church “STRATHMORE,” Culloden Rd.
imately 30 x 20 inches, Complete with| Desk, Ornament Tables, Plant Stands, S.0O.L.F. & Adjt. Barbados Regt 4 eS i . A spacious 2-storey stone
SS | weights — ONLY $200.11 HARRISON'S | Couch, Morris, Chair Pg Service and Satisfaction guaranteed. built to last with the ‘cee at
HARDWARE STORE, BROAD ST. (Tel. ! Mahogany; Glass and China, afd ST secant material rarely seen to-day. Ac-
NOTICE = _- TAN | Cote Servings. Pissed Wary PO OFFICE NOTICE ee commodation “comprises enclosed
4 ~~ | and Paintings, Rush Chairs and kers, Ww ANTED TO BUY DENTAL N ICE f° Sen ane ene dining room,










Pugs, Portable Minerva Tropical Master kitchen,





































‘The successful Candidate must assume
28th October 1951.
(Signed) P. S. W. SCOTT,

Clerl to, the Board of Guareiant

which includes
Good Extension Dining Table, Upright
Tables;

Telephone 4324. vant's quarters, Very suitable for

no into flats or boarding

(With the Gistinctive Flavour)

cnd Arm Chairs, ornament

CLARISSA BECCLES.

Miss

Couch, Pedestal Sideboard in Mahogany:

oa CHANGE IN AIR MAIL SCHEDULE. ei ee
: » ‘. storerooms, k
This serves to notify all PUMLIC NOTI Springs ons Muitresace, Mahog Mind: - . MONDAY Sain be closed from | commended £ hay heathy ‘ceftuced
Races cor pee Ten cents per hte oie a; Ftesses (one Modern ‘and practically Effective 9th October, 1951, Air Mails will be closed at the Gen- JOINERS GOOD WORK— in on MONDAY 29th. “" Feopens Bees. AoW pated,
ol u ny onstru nm . - : ¥
ee on ne Be eohaeien ual ts chine te Mee te endege, | Te), Codar yeetes: nae ee a eral Post Office as follows: — Mahogany, Cedar, Deal, Fir Birch E. F. L. MORRIS BUILDING LAND. st. James
tn thy wore hy eee — Sa eae aol $1.50 on week-days| nomestic Treadle Machine jn perfeci Destination. Day. for Household or Offce— L. 8. "ee | Mtns An uhusuelly attractive
) e fie! or work-s! 'e m Sundays. . . : :
) ito the general public, when oe kaa Blectele Boe, aesa a Canada (via (T’dad),.... 11.45 a.m, Tuesday eee Sty at |]} adjoining “Miramar,” Ot seem.
thinking of building a home see {j NOTICE Burner Gas Range; 3 Burner Oil Stove. (instead of Wednesday) ee eee Available to approved buyer.
a ome, your adviser and estimator Waterless Cooker, Books, Lawn Mower : . Other building sections from a %
Win the builder's field } c Me. gh ata rae | Garden Hose and other items ’ (via Bermuda)... 2.00 p.m. Friday to over 4 acres also for sale on
G. BYRON PRESCOD, 1.C.8., }}] nePB Ship's Almahouse will be te-| Sale 11.30 o'clock. ‘Terms CASH Postage rate via T’dad —30 cents per half ounce AT LENGTH AND AT LAST this’ cbaat.
ae aed sn Reading Arenivoc's ceived by the undersigned up to Tuesday BRANKER, TROTMAN & CO. q » ab Bermuda 20, ini A OUNTRY HOUSE”, St. John
Ol . ( _
bie And gng Applicants must be fully qualified as - Teer an Schedules should be amended where necessary, we are in a position to offer vntie bin Wit ee, rey,
} ames, , a Nurse and Midwife, with certificates [ aa R. A. CLARKE, Completely redecorated recently.
i of competency. . * + Accommodat! >
= The salary attached to this post is| BY instructions ete Saat at A Colonial Postmaster. SAIL CANVAS NO. 1 THROUGH TO NO. 9 roma '3 ation compriege 8 living
$80.00 per month. j ene \ ¥, storeroo: rs
ee Uniforms, "including thoes, and quart- Gentrel Station, on, Monday th October paral _ Office. Frigate auarter score, Srna, setvanie
oF a : ladies’ Wrist Watch and a_ piece of Ca aga i}} 0U8 fruit trees and good vegetable
° The successful Candidate must assume _s garden. Well
Notice To Parents duties on the 25th October 1961. {ne Gents’ Bicycle” and several othe: CENTRAL FOUNDRY LTD. —- PIER HEAD hi) trem iuoted °
;
crest. sh, . aL ad siete actacicte i aii ;
, Applications for the post of Junior Nurse ee oem arly hme,” SSS SSS = Late Marine Gardens,
at the St. Philip's Almshouse will also Govt. Auctioneer, Dist. A ee ey okie ehas anette caw
Hot Lunches served to Puptis }};| Be recelved by the undersigned up " 6.10.61—2n. % 8, roof and pine flooring; well placed
: thers, ee On corner site. Pleasant
At Harrison College and others x attached to $8 ee SS UNDER THE SILVER flower beds, kitchen garden Sed
at Mus-in-Urbe. Crumpton Street -* een =, a = Ma tee : large yard. Accommodation cor
opposite Harrison Coilege and tooth eT Weide, experien HAMMER | rises 2 lounges, dining room,
centrally located. Also Boarding Uniforms, including shoes, and quarters | ON THURSDAY iith. by order of Mt, ’ 1|| breakfast room, large kitchen, 2
; provided > ee mM ' verandahs, § bedrooms, 2 baths,
and Lodging. Apply in person at Denford", Brittons Cross Road | and toilets, 2 garages and ser-
‘



7.10.51—I1n , 5
' Uphols. Spring Rockers, China Cabinet, “HELLCREsT”
\ 29.9.51—." * . : ST”, Bathsheba —_
Long Wall Mfrror, Glass and China, ‘
: | Dinner and Tea Services; Platd. Ware, and you will , surely ask for this Blend again Substantially built modern stone



bungalow on the brow of the

Spoons, Forks &c., Screens; Larder,




























SSS \| ANNOUNCEMENT SE: | breaitast ‘Table and Chairs, Clock j]] ‘clifts: affording a fine view of this
. * wil
| Breaks Iron Bedstead, Three Quarter SIP IT ‘eciniin TO ENJOY IT eae rocky coast line. There
Mahog. Bedstead with Vono Spring, 4 i desided gallery, ieiten living room,
FOR SALE BROKEN DENTAL PLATES skilfully ; Peinted Presses, M.T. | and wooden quarters’ and “daraae. Sotomate
repaired while you wait. Square Deal Washstands, Chamber Ware, Dreving and water are laid oa: Yaw laud te
Denture Repair Service. Removed from | Tables, Springs, Pye Radio; Electric over 6 acres and there a out
WORTHY fii siterne tine 22 Uiier "Reed" Brreat (loves ene TO as as peaiton'at ioe aga ket
zer, . . osition
Sle Giron | Fiver sae Mewes, Jo" eas nd JOHN D. TAYLOR & SONS LTD. poniton at low sure’ stked
DOWN Anthuriums, very good Deck Chairs and “SILVERTON", Chea. id
Es | Chest of Drawers in Mahogany, Norse “nines CoMMLNERTON”, | Cheaveide, | —
Refrigerator in Working order. = SS SS standing in approx: 1'4 actes



Sale 11,30 o'clock. Terms cash.

TOP ROCK BRANKER, TROTMAN & CO.

FOR SALE
ST. JOHN

planted with fruit trees, Tw:
reception rooms, 4 tobroamne: s

















BLENDERS .: |




















THE HINGE OF FATE P. ARCHER McKENZIE,

For particulars apply to -













galleries, kitchen, 2 bath

Small stone hou Auctioneers ia mss
Having three bedrooms with condition, x 7. bedboore, “aes | Ti ee, FOR SALE for conversion late tena anie
connecting toilets and baths, Soassnaeie by en Rani A — UNDER £ IVORY HAMMER , ing house. r
lounge-dining room, large Mee Ne: ha: eed
front balconies, breakfast here ss ane Uy? Fatt grecelved from the yee 3
balcony, modern built ~ in e MONEE | Gotoner 12th at the Courtesy. Garage, Land and Buildings formerly occupied
kitchen, two-car garage, ser- Ba 5 S Whitepark Road; (1) 1946 Anglia Ford; RENT. ALS
vants’ quarters and laundry. Suir. new rest eee ee cash, . y i ine
Fully enclosed with all con- “DAY'S NEWS FLASH 3)" Sixers” oxtmrrnn: by the West India Biscuit Co, Ltd. fiageees wth ae, takes Ce
ventences including tele- Augtoneer. WAVERLEY gh ae
oun. eeeenlntit teeters So 10.51—4n ‘ i ‘ “IN CHANCERY”, Stiver Sands.

For quick sale — nearest WENBEOI Dettin eases — “ON FRIDAY at 2.30 p.m, at Chelsea situated in Spry Street, Bridgetown. i

Offer to £4,500 : mortgage THE SECOND WORLD Gerage, Pinfold Street one 14 h.p. Sedan
available for half amount. WAR — Voiume IV mae conaitien ee win, ea | | KEAL ESTATE AGENTS



ly t uction |
Apply to At Johnson’s Stationery Arno o1--5n AUCTIONEERS and
RALPH A. BEARD : eee en er ree 4 1
ie ay ine CARPENTER RULES — Hh OX," G0 24) ,0 sananrg (}K. BR. MONTE & Co., Ltd. SURVEXORS
Lower v3 pad At 12 h.p. 1947 Sedan Car, damaged. Term This is the Depot at Pine Road which was opened this week j PLANTATIONS RUILDING

: ey At Johnsoa’s Hard — b L Mroad Street hone 4640

4.10.51 —t.f-h f onnsen s aradware R. ARCHER McKENZIE, y ower roa ree
LE SR Re PR Pee Auetioneer. SANITARY. LAUNDRY CO., LTD, } ree

SS aS CT Se 7,10.5i-- Countey Read. SSS SS = SSS SS =







|






SUNDAY, OCTOBER 7, 1951

to Shop for

“XMAS”



of XMAS GIFTS; and we now offer .. .

PERFUMERY




etc.





BLUE & GOLD EAU de COLOGNE

in Gift Sets
in Presentation Caskets

TOSCA EAU de COLOGNE
in Gift Sets
in Presentation Caskets

TROIKA EAU de COLOGNE
FROZOCLONE

ICE EAU de COLOGNE

4711 BATH SOAP

ETC., ETC., ETC.

Truly a lovely assortment to suit any Taste

TOSCA EAU de COLOGNE
in Special Gift Case with Sprayer.












the heart of the most.fostidious. et
oS)
Pay Us Your Visit Early !











‘Broad Street

and Hastings



(Alpha





offices in Broad Street, as from 8th October,

_ DIAL No. 5151

after 12 noon — DIAL :—
‘General Office a ers sean
Foreign Exchange Dept. .... 5152
Collections Dept. brie a 5153

Manager’s Office ey Dae

We are now opening a Wonderful Selection

including
FERD MULHENS
4711 COLOGNES





CHURCH Design For Living—By A |Men Made Younger
ting Gland

hts, burning sensation of
harge, dull ache at base

SERVICES

ANGLICAN
Sunday, October jth 1951

ST LBONARD’S& am. Hely Com-
monion, @ am. Choral Eucharist, 10.39
am. Holy Baptism, 11 a.m, Matins and
Sermon, 3 p.m Sunday Sohool, 7 p.m
Evensong and Sermon. W. D. Woode
Â¥ ear

CHRISTIAN SCTENCE
First Church of Christ, Scientists
Bridgetown, Upper Bay Street
Sunday tl a.m. and 7 p.m
Sunday, October 7, tht
Subject of Lesson-Sermon; LITY
Golden Text: Proverbs 10: 22. The bless-
ing of the Lord maketh rich and He
addeth no sorrow with it
’ ee

BETHEL—j1 a.m. B. Crosby,
7 p.m. Rev. M. A. E Thomas. Hoi
Communion after each service

DALKEITH—9 a.m. Rev. B. Croab:.
Holy Communion, 7 p.m. Mr. G
Bascom

BELMONT—11 a.m. Rev. M. A. E
go. Holy Communion, 7 p.m. Mr

Deane

SOUTH DISTRICT—9 a.m Rev
M. A. E. Thomas. Holy Communion.
7 p.m. Mr. C. Brathwaite
PROVIDENCE-—11 a.m. Mr. J. Clarke
p.m. Mr. G. Jones

VAUXHALL—11 a.m, Mr. G. Harri,
7 p.m, Rey. B. Crosby

JAMES STREET—11 a.m. Rev. J §
Boulton, Holy Communion, 7 p.m, Rey

S$. Boulton, Holy Communion

a.m, x
Harper, 7 p.m. Mr. J. A. Griffith
GILL MEMOPIAL—1I1 arm. Mr. F.

| Roach, 7 p.m. Rev. McCullough. Holy

Communion
LETOWN-—8.30 a.m. Mr. D. Scott,
7 pe Mr. G. Sinckler.
ANK HALL—9.30 a.m Mr. G
McCallister, 7 p.m. Mr. J. B. Haynes.

SPEIGHTSTOWN—11 a.m. Rev R
McCullough, 7 p.m. Mr. Marviile

SELAH—9.30 a.m. Rev, R. McCullough,
Tp.m. P.M

BETHELZA—11 a.m Mr. Greaves,
7 p.m, .M

RIVER ROAD: 11 a.m. Divine Service,
*p m. Sunday School, 7 p.m. Evangelistic
Service: Rev; Luke R. Summers Minister
in Charge,

BANK HALL; 11 a.m, Divine Service
4 p.m. Sunday Schoo! 7 p.m. Evangelistic
Service: Rey. M. B. Prettyjohn, Minister
in Charge.

ECKSTEIN: ll a.m, Divine Service
4 p.m. Sunday School, 7 p.m. Evangelistic
Service: Rev, R. H. Walkes, Minister in
Charge

COX ROAD: 11 a.m. Divine Service
2? p.m, Sunday School, 7 p.m. Evangelistic
Service: Rev. E. W. Weekes, Minister
in Charge.

FITZ VILLAGE: 11. a.m. Divine Ser-
vice, 4 pm. Sunday School, 7 p.m.
Evangelistic Service: Rev. C, A. Nurse,
Minister in Charge.

VAUX HALL: 11 a.m. Divine Service,
Preacher; E. W . Weekes, 7 p. m. Evan-
gelistic Service: Pastor in Charge.

TAITTS HILL: 11 a.m. Divine Service

| Preacher: Rev. J. B. Winter, (Supt.'

7 p.m. Evangelistic Service: Pastor in
Charge 7

ROEBUCK STREET; /11 a.m. Morn-
ing Service (followed by Holy Commun-
ion) Preacher: Rev, E, E. New; 7 p.m.
Evening Service, Preacher: Rev. E. E.
New
New; (followed by Holy Communion)

GRACE HILL: 11 a.m. Morning Ser-
vice, Preacher: Mr. W. Hayde; 7 p.m
Evening Service, Preacher: Mr. $
Weekes

FULNECK: li a.m. Morning Service,
Preacher: Mr. G. Francis, 7 p.m. Eve-

SUNDAY ADVOCATE



Man Who Made Millions

By SIDNEY RODIN
AT 30, William Hesketh Lever
hatd-working son of a Bolton
grocer, was so suctéssful at his
father’s business—with £60,000
vg — that he thovght of re-
i

aa squat man with the
penetrating blue eyes discovered

a et to new riches.
hit upon the idea of selling

wrapped and branded soap—not
just nameless slabs,

He formed his soap firm in

1884, and im two years could
clair its product had the largest
sale in the world.

Daily Kecord

Always a faddist about his
health, Lever now felt he should
impose self-discipline to with-

stand the demands of work.

He kept a day-to-day record of

his habits,

The first entry in his journal,
for August 1, 1891, records that
he had three glasses of cham-

pagne for dinner and one cigar.

On August 14 he consumed
ialf a glass of sherry, two glasses
ef Sauterne, one of champagne,
and one af port, and smoked two
cigars, but the occasion was a

dinner party.

For the rest of that month he, {)-

took no spirits, no cigarettes, and
only two smokes of his pipe.
With Dumbells
On September 13 he writes: “TI
practise with dumbbells of 12lb,
and 6 lb. each, and Indian clubs

of 7% Ib. and 5% Ib. each. Also|

free leg. exercises,”

Thence forward there are
regular entries under “gym-
nastics.” rear , Talal

Thus on September 23,. for
instance, we learn that he rose

at 6.40, had one cold bath, 120

swings of his 7% lb. club, 20

of the 5% Ib, 35 jerks with

the 12 lb. dumbbell, 20 with the

6 lb., 60 thigh exercises, and

100 calf exercises.

His usual routine was break-
fast at 7.30, work at 8.15, lunch
at one o'clock, home at 6, dinner
at 7, with perhaps one glass of
wine and the second cigar for
the day, and bed at 11.30.

All deviations were recorded.

He banished Monday morning
feeling by rising at 6,30. Hig

latest bed-time was 50 minutes
past mid-night.
Cut Out Drink
By October he had cut out al-
most all drink, but he allowed

himself two glasses of wine at a
shooting party and a half glass
when staying at the Grand Hotel,

By 1895 he was taking morn-
img walks, usually before break
fast — from two to ten miles-
and was checking up on _ his
leisure occupations.

His , drinking became pro-
gressively less, with the spirit:
column a total blank, but or
June 22, 189%, the Queen's Dia
mond Jubilee, he rejoiced with
three glasses of wine.

That August he resumed his
full exercise programme, even
carrying it out in New York.

He now added a column foy
het baths, and his dumbbell ex-
ereises had mounted to 800 swings
a morning.

And so in 1898 the record
closes, but only because the
gigantic expansion of business
limited his time for diary keep-
ing.

Centenary

William Lever died in 1925
aged 73, as the first Lord Lever
hulme, head of Lever Brothers,
the soap empire then wort)!
£ 56,609,000.

The diaries have been exhibited
in London to mark the centenary
of his birth,



Grand Dance
Will be given by

MESSRS. CHARLES MURRELIL
(Eugineer, Launeh Pairteta)














AND
MAGGIE GOODRIDGE
(Pianist of Perey Green's Ork.)

\ AT

THE CHILDREN'S GOODWILL ~

i . LEAGUE

. FRIDAY, 9TH NOVEMBER
Bank Holidey) 19st

Music by Mr. Perey Green's

Orchestra

Dancing from 9 pom te 3 am
ADMISSION — — =
Refreshments on Sale

4
eoeaeeneaaea Tea eOaaTea

Hello Folks,
Don't Forget To Attend
THAT GRAND

DANCE

y
MR. KENNETH FORDE
6f MAXWELL COAST ROAD
DRIVER OF X—110

on
MONDAY NIGHT. STH OCTOBER
inst at
CLUB ROYAL. SILVER SANDS,
-H. CH,
4Kmdly lent by the Management)
ADMISSION — — 4/-
Refreshments on Sale
Music by Mr. | Clevie Gitten's
Orchestra

yourself,








hou
Voges see health, ta

ww
io matter how long you have suffered
‘uaranteed Ss you right,

years younger or money
from your chemist. The
Guarantee protects you |

. —_—

|

y




LAPLEE OEP OP POPPLLPLPPLLP LLLP PLY

eae
Sta 7)

May mean kidnay trouble

A function of the kidneys is to
eliminate harmful impurities from
che system, If the kidneys grow
these impurities accum-
settle and often become
a cause of pain in joints and
muscles. The wa7 to tackle the
trouble is to help the kidneys.
should be toned up with
itt's Pills—the niedicine

made specially f





Att tots 4 ,
CPP LBP PALI AM_A Af





* | ADVERTISE The BARBADOS FOUNDRY Led.

% |
oe ll you miss this, blame ~





PAGE FIFTEEN
SEE DIG EDEL LLELE LLLP
AN OLD FRIEND IN A NEW SPOT
Just A Few Yards Off Broad Street
in Pr. Wm. Henry. Street
YOUR DRUG STORE
THE COSMOPOLITAN
Please Come in and See . . .
THE NEW GOODS CONSTANTLY ARRIVING
‘Phone 4441 — 2041

P, A. CLARKE

The Only COSMOPOLITAN PHARMACY '
Just off Broad Street; in Prince William Henry Street





—

SSS
4, 4
PECL LCC LPO PEP CPE PLESE IT

ENCYCLOPEDIA or WORKSHOP PRACTICE

-——by V. C. Davies & Sheat

GENERAL ENGINEERING WORKSHOP PRACTICE
THE PRACTICAL ELECTRICAL REFERENCE BOOK

—by Jacobi & Bevan

PRACTICAL PRINTING & BINDING—by Harry Whetton

— ALSO —

CITIZEN BALL POINT PENS @ 840, each

ROBERTS & CO.

No.9 HIGH STREET—DIAL 3801





RIDE A

‘“‘“HOPPER”
BICYCLE



White Park Road,



ning Service, Preacher Mr. O. R. Lewis, London,

one ts ’ ae Ser On the Nile he indulged, in
vice, eacher: Mr ips a .

‘SHOP HILL: 7 p.m. Evening Service, 18 cigarettes in one day, but

Preacher: Mr. F. G. Smith appears to have done penance
DUNSCOMBE:. 11 a.m. Morning Ser- that Christmas Day by goihg







JUST RECEIVED

These make the Ideal Gift that delights







BARCLAYS BANK

(DOMINION, COLONIAL AND OVERSEAS)

Inform their Clients and Friends that they have
installed a Private Telephone Exchange at their

During business hours for all departments

Week Days after 4 p.m. and on Satirdays



vice, Preacher: Mr. G. C, Lewis, 7 p.m,

Evening Service, Preacher; Mr, D. Cul-

pepper

to bed at 9.30 — with no drink

or tobacco. ®

American Column :

The Big

NEW YORK

chances next year?

If Americans could vote on Professor Bauman said _ they
$| October 25 there would be no asked 5
doubt of the outcome in Britain, supplied for Eve—‘and that is not

Question

7
longs to the American Sun-bath~ {
The first question about the img Association, a nudist society. |}
election asked by Americans is— Said the president: “The policy of
Will Churchill go back as Premier? that organisation does not fit in
The second is — How will with our church programme, .We
Britain’s voting affect Truman’s don’t fool with that kind of

business,”

In any poll of favourite states- even historically true,”
men that excludes Americans, LOOK AT BRITAIN

Churchill always wins.

turned out of office in 1945.

But a Churchill victory might fails.
affect Truman’s chances in the with demand for current, work at!
next U.S. general election. Amer- cross purposes. Another decade)

CHILLING headline in the Wall-

They have never understood street Journal recently: “British
why the great war leader was blackout. Homes will be cold and)
factories idle as socialised power
Planners cannot keep pace

icans identify Tories with their in the dark?”

own Republican Party, and a Tory
victory could influence waverers British prestige in America's
who voted for Trumyan in the last financial capital, where the prob-
election to support his opponent lems of Britain's economy are fully
appreciated but the Government's

next time.

The two men most often men-
tioned for Republican presidential not.

nomination are General Eisen- LEAP FOR HOME

hower and Senator Robert Taft.

on November 4, 1952.
ALL ABOUT EVE

And that is hardly helpful to

te |

methods of dealing with them

ri DAVID NIVEN junior, aged: ¥

Political campaigning is already eight, almost became a stowaway | %
getting hot. It will go on for one with sister Janie, aged five, in the | ¢
year and ten days after Britons Queen Mary. They were having| ¥
vote—getting hotter and hotter teg in their father’s cabin at|%
until the Americans go to the poll Southampton when they saw the
dock slipping by. They did not) %
mind a bit going down a rope! ¥
ladder to board a tug Ifor a return | %

EVE and her fig leaf got into to Southampton.

talks between zoology professor _ In New York, Niven starts re-
John Bauman and President Roy hearsals immediately with Gloria
Swanson in a play called “Nina,
President Baker sacked the 59 , Between performances he _ will
complete his first novel, “Once
Over Lightly,” the story of a man
stranded in New York with a bull-
dog. Said Niven: “If the play
doesn't run, I'll have to do a film.

A-Bomb Is A
2-Way Weapon

Baker, of Bethel College.

|! year-old professor because he be-

qT" Anglia is smart, compact, powered by the famous
Ford 10 h.p. engine, equipped with excellent brakes,
andsafesteering. Deeply-sprung upholstery affords ample
room for four big people and all their luggage can be e
accommodated in the capacious boot. The Anglia is
@ Britain’s lowest priced export car and # & extremely

economical on fuel. Please call on us for a full dernom

stration and for details of our special service facilities.



By HARRY FERGUSON
NEW YORK, Oct, 5.

The atomic bomb is a two-way
destroy

weapon, You can use it to

the enemy in a hot war or you
can use it as a _ psychological

weapon in a war of nerves,

Both Russia and the U.S. are
a
psychological weapon but their}
techniques are entirely different. |

Russia says nothing about how |
| Shed atomic bombs she has stock-_

using the atomic bomb as



piled or whether they ape
latest type. The U.S. ad L
everytime she conducts an

{tha and goes even further t



that—she makes an anmounce-
nient every time Russia corfducts |
‘an atomic explosion. Russia’s| |
,1éasoning probably is that fear

greatest

of the unknown is the

| fear that can prey on the human
‘mind. Ever since World War Il
she has been trying to capitalize |
on that fear. She is perfectly will- |
ing for anybody or everybody to
believe she has the biggest army, |
the best airforce, the most deadly |
; atomic bombs. If she announces |
}Sshe has say 250 divisions, 40,000 |
|airplanes and 50 atomic bombs |
;she gives away propaganda ad-

e
int genie teceuote noes’ BARBADOS HARDWARE LTD.

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JUST WHAT
GOOD

Rules (Boxwood)
(Clew & Engineer
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” ” Gimlets all sizes
myo} Bench Vices all sizes
Hand Drills

These are so made that they can be
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0 Oy

PAGE SUXTEEN



32 Farm W orkers B.B.C. Radio

Back In T’dad

From U.S. Programmes

Our Own Corresponde

Or-SFALN, UW 6 SUNDAY, OCTOBER 7
rr workers W

Programme Par

Rhee ie Archie, 12

wel m contract with a canning
United States, returned ‘ 2 n. News Ans

















1958

ade 11.

i , three months’ 4° By p m eM. 31. 5eM
; y were offered ~{ > 3; The News, 4.10 p.m. Interlude
but declined to 415 pom Rendezvous Pi ‘
did not like the po nday Half Hor Pp om Con
ee tic Tere » poser of the Week, pit isteners
0 Reag Sparen emhne guise Ener ifs. RE ‘Recital, 6:15 p.m. Ove
i the oY men vno nad f{ Viousi) ramme Parade
left Trinidad, 18 have accepted ¢ 7 p.m. The
new contraots. Ne 110 pom. Analy . 7.165
: pr bt ° ) ‘
rxers claim that the ®'"..° F :
re uneconomical, be- 5.45-11.00 p.m 2M. 48.45M
had to pay their pas- — *
iges to and from the States. “The ,.'.° ee Pot 8 on: , oe
tadio el f Re a
rked for on the farm ‘ n. British Concert Hall
rive ur transportation i0 p.m The News, 10.10 p.m. From
one » Faitorials, 10.15 p.m. London Forum
asa ae i040 p.m. Music Magazine
FILM SHOW ae
WRUL 11.29 Mc WRUW 11.75 Me
-" : ‘i WRUX 17.75 Mec
The S.P.C.A. Animal Welfare C.B.C PROGRAMME
Wee celebrations ended yester- SUNDAY, OCTOBER 7, 1951
day , nal item on the pro- 19.6% p.m 10.20 p.m News
was scheduled to he 10.20 p.m.—10.35 p.m. It’s on the map
7 eee ne + 11.72 mes 25.60M
vy on “Animal Study” for
but the films have not MONDAY, OCTOBER 8, 1951
i ggeres , 11.15 a.m, Programme Parade, 11,30
The 180 children who attended «4 1, Craz People, 12 noon! The

the British Council, “Wakefield,” News, 12.10 p.m. News Analysis

vesterday morning saw the fol- *-7-) pm





4M +1. eM

ing programme: British News, 4 p.m. The News, 4.10 p.m. The
Broder Weave, Julius Caesar and Daily Service, 4.15 p.m. BBC Opera
tT ple’s Land. Orchestra, 5 p.m Composer of the
ny Week, 5.15 p.m. Composers for the



Film, 6 p.m. Man and the

Soil, 6.14

p.m. Shanties and Forebitters (1) 6.40

YESTERDAY’S Parnde 6.80 pm. Todays Bport,

The News, 7.10 p

n News

WEATHER REPORT anaivein 7.15 p.m. Flint of the, Piying

Squad

8 p.m. Piano for Pleasure,

FROM CODRINGTON 7A 1100 pom 31 2M, 44.45M

7.45 pm Labour Parts Cc

»ynference
8.15 p.m

Rainfall: .02 ins Radio Newsreel, 98.30 .p.m Asian
Total Rainfall for Month to Survey, 8.45 p.m, Composer of tie
Date: .59 in. Week, 9 p.m. From the Third Pro-
g all: 12 gramme, 10 p.m. The News, 10.10 p.m
Rainfall: 03 in. From the Editorials, 10.15 p.m. Science
Temperature: 75.5 °F Review, 10.30 p.m, Tip Top Tunes
Wind Velocity: 8 miles per
hour CBC, PROGRAMME
Barometer: (9 a.m.) 29.884 MON OCTOBER 951
(11 am.) 29.884 Peeve
16.065 p.m. —10.20 p.m News
10.26 p.m.—10.35 p.m Canadian

Chronicle, 11.72 mes 25.60M







They’ i] io It | Every Tume Time ta none











ST Fouars neni we Wf wissen GY C. JACKMAN
GOLF CHAMPS = 7 HOw CAN Zz WoTOGS CALL GUYS | (Bobby git THE LOOKS
[ee MAT OR ane iS 1S THE OFFICE }/ “YOU MISS HiM~? A. NICHOLLS
ONNER- THATS ME wT IF HE'S NOT IN “EM (Speightstown)’ OF THIS. .;
VE CHAIRMAN OF THE ' :
| G. BYNOE } WELL-DRESSED
|) Bae Ma
DINNER IM | CO N
“ee S. MALONEY
aA waiy' SEF E. DOUGLAS :
B. GRANT
EP See | S PARRIS | as
EYRE ALL Who will be —
[Ray exrosuge™ So He J — yhe oe a CAN ORDER
; 951 MR. BARBADO
: Oe MORE I] 1951. MISS BARBADOS ? YOUR SUITS
ENTRIES close 15th Oct.
Per 20 TAILORED AND
ddress to.
FITTED BY *
{



ee eee

CREPE DE CHINE’S in 15 bright
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. Length per yd. onc.icccccsscsccsscses

More FUGIETTES per yd. from.........

50 Dozen LADIES RAYON SILK
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50 oe LADIES COTTON PANTIES
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per yd.

—_—

Coloured DRILLS for Gents’ Pants
per yd.



$1.00

98

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$1.00

$1.00
S4h.00

SUNDAY ADVOCATE





Nazarene Church Acid

lo Be Dedicated

The Chureh of the Nazarene Stomach?
5%

will jedicate their new stone
church on Hope Road St. Luc
this afternoon at 3 o'clock. This
church was made possible by a
friend in the United States who
donated the money. It will be
known as the Boling-Hinch Mem-!
orial.

A unique programme has been
arranged for the dedicatior
Varioug presentations of gifts to
the church will be made by the

pastcy and members ol the con-f | %
gregation. The District Superin It can be very unpleasant when excess :
tendent, Dr A. QO. Hendricks stomach acid does not permit yeu | Have You Seen Our
will be in charge of the — enjoy a meal fuckity sufferi }
and will start revival services the | comfort—but luckily there is } ’ LDIN
Stine night, These. will continue | remedy dat Bring reli CRITTALL SLIDING FOLDING
every night, except Saturdays, * BISMAG ° (Bisura mesia).
until. Sunday October 21. neutralizes the excess acid a STEEL DOORS

_ enables you to digest without suffer-



ing stomach

HIGH STANDARD AT | flatulence.

Seven vocalists took part in the |
All Star Talent Show which was



*BISMA

throughout the world, and has for

many years proved a reliable help to
TALENT SHOW ! sufferers from excess stomach acid.
Get a bottle today.

held at the Globe Theatre on you
Friday night. They were all good
and presented the Judges with a NEED
dificult problem in picking the}

winners

The large crowd that attended *BISURATED’ MAGNESIA

saw the “Western Rhythm Boys” Teblets ond Powder

of Lake’s Folly carry off the first
prize with their version of the
Spiritual, “Dem Bones.” Second
prize went to Douglas G
sang “Harbour Lights” and the
third prize to Merlin Rollock with



“Too Young to Know.”
The Judges were Mr. and Mrs. The A W |, A B
Stanton Gittens and Miss ,D. } o TY ehiel he

Prescott of Trinidad

The Super Star Show will be Presents its

held some time next month and

the winners of this will visit St. 1951 SENIOR CHAMPION-
Vincent to compete against voeal- SHIPS & BODY BEAUTI-
ists there. FUL CONTESTS |
MAIL NOTICE at DONT
Mails for Grenada and Trinidad by
the M.V, C. L. M. Tannis will be closed QUEEN’S PARK
at the General Post Office as under :-~ |
Parcel Mail at 12 noon, Registered
Mail st 2 p.m. and Ordinaty Mail. at On THURSDAY Ist Nov.
2.30 p.m. on the 9th October, 1951. at 8 P.M.





By Jimmy Hatlo






















WLD QN

RADAR-HE SMELLS

A FLASH BULB A
MILE AWAYS>-





LQNT.

tereth his

THANX TO L.8.C., |
RG

sleet | Reese |



The place where crowds are shopping daily

Children’s Dress Materia! iin CELAN-
ESE FABRIC per yd. -....-:ccsssesse0-e

MORCAIN CREPES in Rich Colours
for Evening Dresses per yd. ...........

Gents BATH TRUNKS, Customers are
smazed at such Values each ...........

SATINS in required shades 32” wide

per yd.

Half and Whole PETTICOATS each
from

BOYS’ SHIRTS, 2 for ........ eA 0 RNR

CHILDREN’S RAYON PANTIES 2 for
CHILDREN’S COTTON PANIES
2 for oc ivy sostgacnnbeasaaes BABY’S VESTS 3 fer
CHILDREN’S VESTS 2 for ..........



MAET XFA

Last Crypt

iffith who CALLING ALL SPORT
FANS!



Come and see the Battle of
the Giants!

W. N. GRAMMUN,
(Hony. Secty).

Kensington New Rd.
St.



a an ae NO.

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“wax BAB OPLW
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it

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86



in, heartburn or

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" BIGGEST





































G" is well-known THE IDEAL DOOR FOR VERANDAHS

The whole Door slides and folds to one side.
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We Also Offer...
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The Door with a PERFECT FINISH
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a

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‘*Top. Scorers~ in







MFPDTFD,



Proverbs,

SUNDAY, OCTOBER 7, 1951

Stylish!

MOYGASHEL

A crease resisting Fabric
in plain shades of Aqua
Rose, Fawn, Green, Dark
Brown, Navy, Grey, Rust,
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wide

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10-13 Broad Street







OOO OOOSSS > 4

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The great rush is on at the

the island’s

These are the things people are
wild about!

Everywhere in town and country
people are talking about this

The widest display of Ladies HATS. Can now

shapes in FELTS and STRAWS. per yd. ..........

Why not come in and make your choice Now? BLANKETS WOON 185) incarcurnnvecacekicn, $2.89

Prices from $3.00 to $4.32

CHECKED KABE CREPE
In several exquisite shades
sold exclusively by us. Now
$1.43 per yd.

MERCERISED COTTON
PLAID

A most serviceable material
in mild shades. Now sold
@ $1.20 per yd.
‘
Do not forget these “FENTS” @ 72c. per yd.
A big selection of ends of all types of material
in cotton



This is truly the greatest saving that you will
ever see in this city.



it’s a positive fact-the cost of

THE MODEL

‘ SPUN SILKS in
be seen on display—Real smart styles and Have you ever Nha uf BHANYORE die:

~ tor (1) pr. Pants.

TO BE OPENED

MORE CASES
OF NEW GOODS
As

TUSSORE
For Work Suits 56 = in.
Width. Now $2.37 per yd.

DARK COLOURS IN PIN
STRIPE

Navy Blue & Brown Swit-

ing. Now @ $3.79 per yd.

1%, yd. Costing only $5.22







SHOE DEPARTMENT

Yet a few pairs left at $1.95 a pair in small

sizes, also Multi colour SHOES in small sizes
_ Now $6.48 pr.

A special word of Thanks to the Heads of

Institutions who have given us orders, and in

future a cash Discount cf 242% cn any order
exceeding $240.00 during sale time.

living is down at

STORE



Full Text
i







ESTABLISHED 1895

TRAN OIL DEBATE
GETS UNDERWAY
MONDAY EVENING

Tran Wants It Put
Off Until Thursday

UNITED NATIONS, New York, Oct. 6

‘THE CRUCIAL diplomatic talks aiming at the’

solving of the Anglo-Iranian oil dispute will’
get underway as soon as Iran’s Premier Mohammed
Mossadegh lands here on Monday afternoon, in-
formed quarters said on Saturday.

|
{

Iran's permanent delegate to tic

i ; oe e e
un, bral cro Seno Tories Hint
Carlos Muniz October, seen
of the Security Council un phe
Of Talks
e li
With Stalin

rotation system not to call the
To End Cold War

eleven nation body into session be-
fore Thursday so as to grant Mos-
sadegh some rest after his 30-hour
air trip from Teheran,
LONDON, Oct. 6.

Mossadegh and his 17-man dele-
gation which includes Senatoi
Matin Daftari, former Prime Min-
ister, is scheduled to leave Teheran

aboard a Dutch KLM airliner on Winston Churchili’s Conserva-|cane would wheel eastward off
Sunday morning ; iive Party hinted that if it wins |New aoe. Pay wer ge out te
. ar 25 jeneral Election,|Ward the mid-Atlantic paralle
Diplomats said ae bie nS he er cieae apace with Nova Scotia coast and about
gates” — this ea, ai ibe to Stalin for the settlement of the ]150 miles off shore
US. representatives ee M 7 cold war. Churchill himself tossed ‘
—_ * yo 1a hospit.1 out such a suggestion = eg os s
egnh a = : election campaign. ‘oday nis te
suite between the time of his eae deputy Anthony “Eden who may Polish Matchés
rival and the Council's session at pe Foreign Secretary if the
which the Premier is to plead Conservatives win, tossed out | Preferred To
Iran’s case against Britain. the hint shortly after Stalin
‘announced that Russia had re-

Although diplomats made it clear
that no final mediatory move is
expected to crystallize until dele-;

cently exploded the atomic bomb.

“We Conservatives have never

gates had opportunity to hear ruled out the possibility of nego~
Mossadegh’s formal statement, th: tiations with tne Soviet Union,
Premier’s opinion on how bes!’ Eden told an election rally at

otiations with Britain Leeds. “I have myself said re-|

Sai ek Teeastnd will be sought in/cently in the United States that |
advance through private confer-| we must never fail to test out any)
ences at the hospital. Soviet offer. But on no account
{must we be deterred by words as}

Mossadegh will remain at hos-| opposed to deeds from closing the
pital throughout his stay here sO) present dangerous gap between
he can have the constant medical |the Soviets’ actual armed strength,
attention and diet required by his' and our own forces, which are still

condition. —U.P. largely in the making.“—UP,

Sunday Advocate



jimposing

{the mainland, The Dominion Pub-

a a

aig encom!
BARBADOS, OCTOBER”.
eer fineencmeioeneyiinremenesennne ee
-

WEELS WALLET

1951



































From All Quarters :

Stalin Advocates
German Unity

Stalin’s advocacy of German
unity came as the top leaders of
West and East Germany pressed
campaigns for unity on their own
terms The Western German
Chancellor, Konrad Adenauer, in
Berlin to carry his free elections
demand to the people of the So-
viet zone, assured East Germans
that they would regain their free-
dom through the help of the Free
World.

National Funeral— The re-
mains of three relatives of the
Argentine national hero Gen-
eral .Jose Martin were placed
aboard the coastguard vessel!
“Pueyredon” this morning at an,
ceremony in_ the pres-|
ence of Argentine and French high!
officials .

Hurricane.— The hurricane |
converged on the Atlantic sea-
board toward Nova Scotia to- |
day, but the Weather Bureau v
predicted it would pass by

lic Weather Office said the hurri-



ge ° 9
British Guiana’s
(From Our Own Correspondent)

GEORGETOWN, Oct, 6.

Georgetown Chamber of Com-
merce today formally recorded a
protest against the sale in Barba- PAS-DE-DEUX from “Tiresias”. Margot Fonteyn partnefed by John Field.
dos of matches manufactured in Sy % Cea aaa Pr

digouselon started atte 4 sociale More A ir Bases. Li k ely
To, Be. Built In Spain

by G. W. E, Cooper who said it

—(See page 9)

was disgraceful that Poland-made
matches are sold in Barbados, Brit-
ish Caribbean colony in close

proximity to Trinidad and British |’
Guiana, which colonies also man
facture meteches, Ceoper added:
“The situation would have been
unreasonable if the matches were

Britain Has Deficits:

of English make but for Poland-
made matches it was disgraceful.
Hon. J. Fernandes remarked that
possibly “Poland’s currency was




For Use As Strategic Areas

By EDWARD GEPURY
WASHINGTON, Oct. 5

formed sourees said the Defence Department is now

Capt. Osborne

: |
softer than ours” and added that Released

perhaps there wag more interest ]



First In Two Years

(By K. C. THALER)
LONDON, Oct. 6.

BRITAIN has a deficit for the first time in two years.
Official figures disclosed a £122,000,000 ( $341,000,000)
deficit in Britain’s payments balance for the first half of
this year, and the best available estimates predicted an
overall deficit by the end of 1951 of three to four times as
high.
The shock administered by the {|

publication of the deficit, came 24 |
hours after the Chancellor of the |
Exchequer revealed that the gold,
and dollars reserves of Britain |
and the sterling area had fallen |
$639,000,000 in the third quarter





HEATED DEBATE

(From Our Own Correspondent) {

PORT-OF-SPAIN, Oct. 4
Tne Hon. Bhagase sag ean
Maraj, Member of the Leg- \

their heads togetner in the effort!

: monies donated to the Asso-
to stop this progressive deterior_-

ciation for the purpose of

likely to have an equal number of strategic air force bases
in Spain, as it is currently building in French Morocco.

This source said the Department has apparently decided
the air bases in Spain will not be used chiefly as staging
arcas in the event of aggression against Western Europe, but
as strategic air bases to hit the potential aggressor hard
once he commits aggression.

Pheer errnemetsicenieenagingemenunne Somenpenaion

in Barbados in the progress of F G. | |
rom Gao |

Poland than that of British ‘Gui-
ana and Trinidad. That in his
opinson vee something which (From Our Own Correspondent)
would inevitably cause trouble in PORT-OF-SPAIN. Oct. 6
B.G. sooner or later Captain Dod Osborne, of the
ketch Argosy who was recently
charged in the Police Court, Port
of-Spain for bringing a quantity
of prohibited goods in the Colony
with intent vo evade the prohibi-
tion on such goods was released





Coast Guard Cutter
Rescues Survivors

They said good progress is being
made in building three air bases
in French Morocco at Cazes near
Casablanca and at Naousseur and

ADVOCATE J’CA

c irgi ; from prison after vending four 35 . : ‘ ‘ ei
NORFOLK, Virgina, Oct. 6. I after I g Sidi Slimane in the interior of
A United Rubee canis guard {4s there (as a result of no surety RELIEF FUND French Morocco, They said the
cutter took on board six survivors}2" $500 bail), when the Daharam a project to build a strategic air
and four dead of the ill-fateq|Saba (religious body) raised the YET two other donations base at Mechra Bel Ksiri in
Southern Isles and directed a new |®#™ount and posted the bond. reached the fund yesterday French Morocco has been aban-
|search for one of the three mis- pushing the total well past | |doned.

of oe ~ When interviewed yesterday, the $12,200. This amount will : on 4
sing seamen. The U.S.S.Cherokef, [Captain said that he knew not the be forwarded to Jamaica in Personnel Limited



come down to the figure of 22,000
lower the

Military, air, and surface craft}which were numerous dead lict

ind later agreed to

of the current year, 1} \siative Council at the heat | {the hero of many sea rescues.| syndit otherwise, but “spiritually”, Tie'tiext Bay or two. , it . Claimed that the decision
{ a heated argument waik- took the bodies and the men off and the pundit said that he hac ‘0 abandon the building of the
Excess of Imports | oF ® K the rostrum the steamship Charlotte Lykes, réad quite a lot about Captain Os* Amount previously latter base had nothing to do
s deneit is chiefi ed dow from the > first vessel to arrive after the 7°47" Que ¢ it Car 9 acknowledged $12,160.23 with the France-America agree-
Sts ee eaete F intper when and slapped one member of “e: prt a ri ue nd sank|Perne and had also seen the Cap- V.K.L.M; 2.00 ment to limit the mumber of
due to tne excess of imports ° ‘ , ship had broken in 0 ar < “4 itis suiana, “and Pupils of Lodge bail Mi a ey
has thrown earlier catculations the audience in the eae in heavy seas yesterday. The tain once _in Briti h ee a, “ane Schaal ae ans United States Air Foree personne]
ati t of gear. Last || referred to the officers of the | | (| otte Lykes had picked up|#dmired him very much. ’ to about 12,000 officers and men
and expectations out of gear. nae Hindu Subha Association of . air y ; ; Speaking of the jail in Trinidad Yotal $12,203.24 in French Morocco,
year, “thete was a | paymenvs kl Socorro, San Juan, as a the living and dead oe + Pag the Captain preferred not to com ' It is understood the U.S. Air
- . 7 ’ £ i g ¢ 5 ce > > a ue i I ¢ i oO , s "rs . f
balance surplus of £221,000,000 “bunch of crooks.” | hap, despite a raging gale at the . had this to say, “The jail Force originally thought in te
. ‘ cai 8 her, the| ment but hac iis to say, je wiginally thought in terms
—$6 18,800,000. a sl tting This occurred during a eee ae — eae was not clean”, at the game time i of having up to 30,000 personnel
Government experts are putting heated debate over some | | oom ine. exhibiting a roll of toilet paper it y ietnam Rebels in French Morocco, but then, had
|
|

tion. They agree that about the
only way to nalt the downgrade
is to cut imports and increase ex-
ports, but neither process is con- |
sidered as very promising owing}
to the overwhelming odds present- }
ly against them. |
The gap in Britain’s payments
balance is made up of trade deficit |
’

building an “Ashram”, and
over which certain members
were not satisfied as to how |
the funds were disposed. !

}



through the excess of imports over
exports of £338,000,000 ($946,400,



calmer



prepared to return to the area; Which he pic

i fi » to al 2,000
200 miles south of Cape Hatteras,|in prison for igure to about 12,

It was said

ced off his body whil e
“the. deus Aaa Hi j Meet With

: 7 : oe 1 this followed representations by

|} North Carolina, and continue the crew have still remained loyal } Heav Losses ne taneh eteentant eat

hunt for the missing in today’s; They are not allowed to go on the ’ y mn larger United States’ Forces than
weather, ketch but are now

: HANOI, Oct. 6
French Headquarters said tha‘
Communist rebel forces renewed

12,000 would tend to exceed the
strength of the French Forces in
Morocco. which are used to a

staying at the

—U.P. Flying Angel Hostel.

HARHOUR

IN THE | their drive from north on Nghal|large extent to train the rein-
4 Lo, 95 miles northwest of Hanoi, |forcements for Indo-China.
c | but were thrown back with “heavy The souree added that heavy

losses” expenditures in France caused by
| }

larger United States forces due to

The rebel attack was
described as considerably less vio-







000) -in the firet six months of lent than previous ones however, jits superior standard of living
1951, offset by earnings from might ¢dreate a serious inflation-
shipping freight interests © of In yesterday's attack, it took|ary situation in French Morocco
£216,000,000 ($604,800,000). powerful aerial and artillery sup- U.P,

ai la what Nappesied ainda/har oak for the French and loyal

sed the reversal of Britain's ietnam troops to stem the Com- e

resounding fecovery~/prégréss: of Munist thrust. Nghal, the largest PremierMossadegh
the past two years: ' it ai Fe ation, has i

Impor's have ei ewinid fa a. population of 25,000, Fi To New York
greater need> partly due to ex- es
panded rearmament programme. }

But above all, prices of imported
goods have jumped beyond. ex-.
pectation. The value of imiporss |
during the first half of 1951 was
41% hieher than in the correspond-
ing period of the previous year.
Exports in the same period rose by









LONDON, Oct 6.

BERBICE HIT 199

tadio Teheran said that Prime

Minister Mohammed Mossadegh

AGAINST B’DOS had left aerially for New York to

} present Iran's case to the Security

(from Our Own Correspondent) cil. He was accompanied by



GEORGETOWN, Oct.6 |Dr, Hosein Fatemi, his Deputy
On the first day of the three-! Prime Minister and other member















{

|

\

j

|

'

}

o ) ip
4c day match against Barbados, Ber-|jof the I[ranian Legation.—U.P.
Sexe than: 24% bice batting first were dismivsed
A Current Problem for 199, L, Milne 55, Moonsammy , ee

The discrepancy between the 34, Fredericks 24, Learmond 22, W K. Kellogg Dies
two figures tells the story of the} Madray 21. topscoring for Berbice MICHIGAN, Oct. 6
current problem with which ! Smith 24 not out, Hunte 15 apt i W. K. Kellogs t Corh Flake
Britain’s planners are f=ced. | aut, ran up 46 for Barbados when | ito» Gied on Saturday of a cit

The great question is to find} stumps’ were drawn. There s hon itory ailment. He was 91. H
alternative sources of supply ot t-| . A | phy icians said the aged breakfast
side the dollar area, because therâ„¢} ceren oon contr i fever on|
is little scope left to reduce actu Uy Fri H entered a hospital
import quantities. Iron Curtain } Septer 4 for treatment of a
sources are about the only altern”- | TO-DAY’S WEATHER ine o yut suffered |
tive, but recourse to those areas} i cir coll and 1
implies larger supplies tu ther CHART C1
ean countries. This, in turn, will | | . 1 VY. K. I
by Britain and other West Europ- | Sunrise 5.46 am age , at 00 vher
meet with considerable resistance | i q m1. a ' 7 ; : ot 5
from the United States. oot ae . ts aie bs - Sluneane args

Britain has however warne Lightina ’ 6.00 p.m. ‘We pie < , i eet
the United States in Washington. | High Tide: 9.15 m., 8.3 eae
last month that she cannot abandor Low Tide: 2.38 a.m., 1.58 ) But ;
trade with the East owing to her AN AERIAL VIEW of U.S.S. Bottineau, whicl 20w lies in Carlisle Bay She was pictured he _ ‘

ternal economic a. \ from the Golden Gate Bridge, San Fr j $80.0 0 j U.P.

“ 4 nie The







SINGAPORE, Oct.

[{T IS REPORTED that Sir Henry Gurney, the
British High Commissioner for Malaya, has been
killed in a jungle ambush,

Gurney was travelling in a convoy when it was
ambushed by a large group of Communist guerillas
on Saturday. The ambush reportedly happened
about 800 miles south of Ipoh in the Pahang State.

Communists
Pay High For
Qatis’ Jailing

In Czechoslovakia

By RUSSEL JONES

VIENNA, Oct. 6.
United States officials here said

Communist Czechoslovakia is
paying high. to keep Associated
Press correspondent William N

Oatis in prison and the price soon
will go higher.

Officials estimated Czechosio-
vakia has lost $11,000,000 in hard
currency trade since Oatis was
jailed as a “spy” on April 23 and
the ban on the Czech airline
flights to the West has put a seri-
ous crimp in the Communist sp
system in Europe.

He added: “And that is on!
the beginning’. Effective from
November 1 all Czech privilege
in trade with the United State
wili be suspended increasing b»)
most through Oatis's imprison
ment to about $3,400,000 pe
month—-moffe than $40,000/00%
per year.

Unofficial boycotts and
United States Government
ures already have
Czechoslovakia’s export and im
port trade hitting the profitabl
black market “re-export’’ busi
ness.

Officials here said the Unitec
States cotton exports to Czecho
slovakia have dropped to nothin
and the United States import
from the Communist state hav:
decreased 80 per cent since
August. The lack of Unitec
States cotton has dislocated thr
textile industry and the officia
»Xoyeott on the sale of Americar
‘igars to Czechoslovakia virtually
has eliminated the once profitable
resale on blaek markets of Vienna
and Berlin for dollars. —U.P,

Reds Remain Quict
Over Stalled
Korean Peace Talks

TOKYO, Oct, 6.

The Communists maintained
ibsolute quiet regarding the stall-
d Korean Armistice negotiations
There have been no new develop-
nents—even of the propaganda
vein—since General Ridgway tw«
days ago asked the Reds to choose
a No Man's Land site for the re-
sumption of the talks.

That suggestion from the U.N
Commander came after the Reds
turned down the hamlet of Song-

variou
meas

slashed Red



hyon (proposed by Ridgway) as
the compromise _ site. There
appeared to be no change in the

stand of either side and the truce
talks—stalled for 45 days were
no nearer resumption,

—U-P.

Newspaper reports said that no
further details were immediately

available.

The first reports said that Gur-
ney was killed on Fraser’s Hill, a
Government holiday resort, some

60 miles from Kuala Lumpur on the
Selangor Pahang border.

Lady Gurney was also Chught
in ambush but escaped death.
Communist guerillas have long
been active in the area, according

to the Colonial Office in London
which said that it is almost cer-
tain that .they perpetrated the
ambush. —U.P.

Eighth Army
Launch Night
Attack

EIGHTH ARMY HqQ.,
Korea, Oct. 6,

Lt.-General James A. Van
Fleet's Kignth Army extended its
autumn offensive to the East Cen-
tral Front with a midnight attack
on “Heartbreak Ridge’ above
Yanggu. All three regiments of
the United States Second Division
took part in the rare night attack.

Americans of the 23rd Regi-
ment climbed up one slope of the
central peak and killed an esti-
mated 100 Reds with their bayo-
nets at close quarters fighting.

As they neared the crest of the
height, North Korean Reds rolled
more than 150 hand grenades
down the slope. The Americans
rained two flame-throwers on the
Communist positions and the Reds
ran,

French troops, assaulting from
the noth, met almost negligible
resistance. United States artillery,
Supporting the “Heartlareak Ridge”
assault slaughtered at least 800
Reds, The peak was declared



secured at 4.10 p.m. and the
Americans and French fanned out
west to link up with the 38th
regiment.

This morning a flight of 33
Sabre Jets fighting more than 100
MIG’s claimed one Red jet, prob-
ably destroyed and two damaged.
On their return, the pilots saiq that
three more MIG’s may have been
destroyed or damaged but extra
claims were held up pending the
development of the gun-camera
film.

The battle cost one United States
F 86 downed, but the pilot was
rescued. One F 51 fighter plane on
# strafing mission was downed by
ground fire with no chance of the
pilot's survival





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







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TO INCREASE PERFORMANCE

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To get the best out of your bicycle
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PAGE TWO



Restore Youthful Vigour
To Glands in 24 Hours

New Discovery Brings Pleasures
of Life to Men Who Feel Old

Before Their Time

Do you feel older than you are? Are you
a. in youthful animation? Do you
enjoy the reer of beautiful women? Do
you suffer from loss of vigour, weak mem-
ory and body, neues, 5
8| iy skin, Sbprsssion @nd poor sleep? In

words, ate you only half a man?

f your body is devitalized and exhaust-

se diy tom fash Gabi Stet

lay from such pi iority,
because the discovery of an inent physi:
cian now makes it or you to re-
store your youthful vigour and animation.

Youthful Vi Restored

The penalties of advancing age and the
results of over-indulgence may now be re-
tarded and
tion resto:
new gland qenoety. the .

rs througho now
that the real driving force of life youth,
and vitality exists in our glands. It [s now
nown that world famous men who ha’

been noted for strength; aun Ber
ery, brain-power, and accompl

such Napoleon, Caesar, rk
an ir the
sessors of tremendously active glands.

An eminent physician, with more
30 years of experience, has at last er
fected a combination of ingredients that
work with amazing speed to build new
en od oa Warne — the ve ee
m important of all, to va u-
late, and fortify t sands, This grea
prescription, therefore, acts in a natural
manner to restore vigour and youthful
vitality to men whose glands have grown

id_too soon. This discovery, known as
Vi-Tabs, is in pleasant, easy-to-take, tab-
let form, and may be used secretly if you
so desire, so that ae can amaze your
genes in a short t Withee restora-
tion of your vigour and y

Doctor Praises Vi-Tabs
Dr. N. G. Giannin|, well-known surgeon
and European ap si=
clan, recentl ated:
“Many scientists are of
the opinion that the

ean
means

iu, my many years of ex-
4 perience, “ study ana

ractice, my opin-
ion that ‘the ne eal

‘abs =represents§ the |
most modern and scien-
tifle internal method of |
stimulating and invig-





JANETTA

INEXPENSIVE LINGERIE—SLIPS

BRIEFS $1.24 & $1.37
PANTIES ........ $1.95
NIGHTIES _........ $4.09



BARGAINS

4m all’ Departments —
REMEMBER—There is no Parking Problem

AFTER STOCK-TAKING

Call and Inspect Them.

when you shop with us.



THE HARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE
COTTON FACTORY LTD.




outhful activity and anima~-
to your body through thir M.

gd ee
4s Vi-Tabs a
“i when

true gecret of y, uthful T
vigour and Vitality jes
es lands, Besed on
} formula known as Vi- | ten times the smi cost.

DRESS SHOP

LOWER BROAD STREET

DRESSES 6 all types

— ALSO —

GLOBE

TONITE 8.30 P.M. and
Continuing DAILY



one nee: me!

it some ie in lite, tome
. pu me. abe, wl aks
§ e¢ to regain youth-

Because Vi-Tabs ’ ae
use Vi- ti

Bartana rect api and atta
resulle Wnt 24 hours most men rt
& surprising Increase in vitality, and with-
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change in some men is almost miraculous, SHORTS :

so Results Gueranteed EVERGLADS ADVENTURE
produced by Vi-rabs for weak and’ mee CHIPPER CHIP MUNK
that it te bow altered daise Se abr’ ~
guarantee, of complete | aaiisfaction or no TALENT AUDITION

TO-DAY 9.30 A.M.

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ai

will be coursing through your body, 4

how you take an intere: the pleasures

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do not agree that Tabs ise sily worth

BOOK 36555

GIFT SHO

Gifts, Souvenirs, and Toys. Call

% jin and view Ralph Beard’s Toy

% and Gift Shop, where there is a

large variety. Not forgetting the

: famous Sebel Steel Toys. Also
+



price will be refunded without question or
peument. Get Vi-

vy guasan' Shell Work and Mahogany, At
Ralph Beard's Showrooms, Lower
Bay Street.




31st October for visits of
one week or over.

COCKTAIL DANCE
AND PARTY
THE snpeniane
AQUATIC CLUB

$2.00 & $2.28

(Members Only)
on
SATURDAY, Ogtober 13th
6 — 8 p.m.



In Honour of the

VICTORIOUS WATER
POLO TEAMS

Music by Mr. KEITH
CAMPBELL and _ his
Orchestra



A Special MENU is being

prepared (Snacks & Drinks)

Price of Tickets for Dance
and Party $1.20 each

These Tickets may be pur-
chased at the Office in ad-
vance, and not later than

Friday, October 12th.

Admission to Ballroom by
Ticket Only

SELECT YOUR TACKLE EARLY

WE OFFER...

GILL FISH NET

CORK FLOATS (Round)

SEINE TWINE

MULLET TWINE

HEMP FISHING LINES—9 Ib to 36 6
COPPER PAINT 4
BLOCKS

SISAL ROPE

TARD HEMP ROPE

CANVAS

4”, §”, 6”



















5.10.51—3n ¢
36666

54 PSOEGOSESSOSS S â„¢
Reduced Rates ist May to



SUNDAY ADVOCATE

EMPIRE,

TO-DAY t

—_—————

__ Canib Calling

THURSDAY 445 & 8.30



EXTRA

G US THE EARTH
HOBIDAY ON SKIES

OPENING FRIDAY 12th











ot Wa
Motion
Picture!

_ROXY

(CONNOR: PIPER LAURE
© 4c FRANCIS she 247 Milef

wet GECIL NELLEWAY FESSE WWE



LAST 2 SHOWS TO-DAY
4.30 & 8.15 p.m.

}
“IT HAPPENED IN
| ORLEANS”

Starring :
MAY ROBSON — BOBBY
BREEN

NEW

and

“THE JOURNEY OF RR
KOTNIS”

First Indian Pieture with an
English Dialogue

TN a3

egies dy es





‘Screenplay by LEONARD LEE * A UNIVERSAL-INTERNATIONAL PICTURE,
EXTRA;
2-Reel Musical Short

ETHEL SMITH and
HENRY KING ORCHESTRA

Monday & Tuesday 4.30 & 8.15
JON HALL —- MARIA MONTEZ
























in

“ALI BABA AND THE
THIEVES”

and

“THE OLD TEXAS TRAIL”

FORTY



Wednesday & Thursday
4.30 & 8.15

Universal DOUBLE —

Starring ; ROD CAMERON “NAKED CITY”

ete eae Starring :
Wednesday & Thursday
4.30 & 8.15 BARRY FITZGERALD
ROD CAMERON in — Brey
“SCARLET STREET”
“THE LADY OBJECTS” <
Starring :

and

JOAN BENNETT —
“ARTIC MANHUNT”




OLYMPIC

Monday & Tuesday 4.30 & 8.15
Republic DOUBLE ~

WARREN DOULAS—

LAST 2 SHOWS TO-DAY
4.30 & 8.15

STEWART GRANGER in —

————
OPENING FRIDAY 12TH
20TH CENTURY-FOX DOUBLE

—

BLUE RIDGE HILLS THEY
FO .

who
cnearec
himself

| and a woman's
| betrayal!

| aie



i
a
WILLIAM

LUNDIGAN

AJACK M. WARNER PRODUCTION
a Wiican Ns ctf ay”

first time.

















TO-DAY to TUES. 445 & 8.15 | Mf

























DALE EVANS
“SOLDIERS THREE” in
and “THE TRESPASSER”
“TWO WEEKS WITH ‘LOVE” and
haiotnar: “SPOILERS OF THE NORTH”

with
Jane Powell—Ricardo Montalban| Paul KELLY — Adrian BOOTH












CIR GEORGE SEEL, Comptrol-
| ler for Development and
| Welfare is due to return to Bar-
bados tomorrow after a short
visit to St. Vincent.

Back From Canada
! R. and MRS. PETER De
VERTEVILLE returned to
the island yesterday morning by
.C.A, after an absence of five
weeks in Canada and the U.S.A.
Mr: De Verteville whose visii
was on business and pleasure, is
chief agent of Manufacturers’ Life
Assurance Co,

Trinidadians Take
Time Out

"TSE AbIANS holidaying in
Barbados at “Leaton-on-Sea”,
The Stream, for two weeks are
Miss Jean Daniel, bookkeeper of
Y. De Lima and Co., Ltd. her sis-
ter Mrs. Barbara Dayram, cashiex
of Gold and Silversmiths Ltd. and
Mrs. Olga Emanuel, Manageress
of Y. De Lima and Co., Ltd. They
arrived here over the last week-
end by B.W.1LA., accompanied by
little Louis Thomas.

This is Miss Daniel's second
visit to Barbados, but for her sis-
ter and Mrs. Emanuel, it is their
During the past week
they have been doing quite a bit
of sightseeing, visiting many of
the beauty spots of the island.

They told: Carib that they are
having a wonderful time, but re-
gret that their holiday is so short.
They are however going to see as
much of Barbados as they possibly
can during the remainder of thei:

slay
Camera Club

NEW series of lectures have
been arranged, the
take place at the Museum in the
Garrison on Tuesday, October 9,
and the next on Monday, October
22. These lectures will be illustra-
ted by coloured slides and will be
of great interest,

The Museum have offered the
club their premises and all meet-



A room is being fitted up =s a dark

room and will be available to all

members every day.
Honeymoon Couple

R, AND MRS. Y. ALI of San
Fernando, Trinidad, who
were here on their honeymoon,
‘eturned home yesterday evening
by B.W.I.A, They had spent two
weeks staying at ‘Leaton-on-Sea”,
The Stream,

Mr. Ali is an employee of Trini-
dad Leaseholds Ltd., Point-A-
Pierre. His wife is the former
Miss Latissa Ahamad. They both
expressed delight at being in Bar-
bados and said that they would be
returning next year.

Returning To-day
} ETURNING to Trinidad. to-
day by B.W.I.A. is Miss Tecla
| Agostini of the sales department
}of Messrs, Y. deLima and Co.,
| Ltd., Jewellers of Port-of-Spain.
|She was holidaying here for the
| past month staying at Accra Guest
| House, Worthing,
m &

ISS EMLYN SENHOUSE of
the Caribbean Medical
Centre, in Port-of-Spain, will be
returning home to-day by B.W.1.A.
after spending three weeks’ holi-
day staying at “Leaton-on-Sea”
The Stream.
Another Trinidadian staying at
“Leaton-on-Sea” who expects to

ircted by EDWARD LUDWIG - Produced ty TED RICHMOND | return home to-day is Miss Joyce

Jenvy of Barclays Bank. She was
holidaying here for the past three
weeks.

Cocktail Dance
“WHE Barbados Aquatic Club is
giving a Cocktail Dance and
Party on Saturday, October 13th
from 6 to 8 o’clock, in honour of
the victorious Water Polo Teams.

While members of the teams
will be the guests of the Club,
other members of the Club are
welcome to attend. Tickets can be
obtained in advance at the Club's
office ;

This is a fine gesture on the part
of the Aquatic Club who have
done much to encourage water
polo locally.

To Visit Her Sister
RS. TONI SPIRA of “Green
} Acres”, Worthing View Gap,

DAN DURYEA fand the wife of Mr. L. Spira, City

Merchant, left yesterday morning
by T.C.A. for Bermuda on her
way to New York.

Mrs. Spira has gone to visit her
sister Mrs. Joan Hollender who
resides in the U.S.A. She expects
to be away for a couple of weeks.

first to

ings will be held there in future.

ee

SUN

A PRINCESS





aes

aT

5
‘45

a

ae

in London
RINCESS SHIRIN, daughter of

Princess Zeid el-Hussein,
wife of the Iraki Ambassador
here, has come to London from
the United States. She is staying
with her mother in Kensington
Palace Gardens. Shirin mean
sweet, se

In her teens Princess Shirin

wore the veil of purdah; now, at

25, she likes tweed suits and
jumpers.

She is an actress, graduated
last June from Yale University
drama school. There she met
Wesley Lau, 30 years old.

Farewell Party
R. SULEMAN PATEL, mer-

chant of Swan Street, gave a

farewell party at his residence
“Pakistan Cot,” Bay Street on
Friday night in honour of Mr.

Juan Lorenzo Delgado, Editor of

Ultimas Noticias, a daily news-
paper in Caracas, Venezuela.

Mr, Delgado who’was staying
at the Hastings Hotels for the
past week, returned home yester-
day morning by B.W.LA.

Among those present were Miss
Jean Daniel, Mrs. Barbara Day-
ram and Mrs, Olga Emanuel of

Trinidad, Mr. and Mrs. Jose Santos
Paul of Caracas, Mr. William
Burke, Mr. and Mrs. Ahmed Patel,
Mr. Ahmed Patel Jnr., Miss Eleane
Taylor, Mr. Clyde Taylor and Mr.
and Mrs. Hutson Watts.

Mr. Delgado was paying his first
visit to the island for the purpose
of getting information for Venezue-
lans who were desirous of coming
to Barbados,

He said that he visited many
places of interest in .the island
which he liked very much. He
described it as a natural beauty
spot and added that it was like
a tonic to him,

“On my return home I am going
to write a series of articles in my

paper about Barbados and the
attractions which it has for
visitors” he said These would

help a great deal in boosting the
tourist trade,

Mr. Delgado expects to be back
here next month when he hopes to
bring his wife with him.

Trinidad Visitors

T PRESENT holidaying
A from Trinidad are Mrs. Hilda
Gregorio, Society Editor of the
Trinidad Guardian, Miss Pam Pan-
tin of Huggins and Co., and Miss
Marie Ange Seheult. They arrived
in Barbados at the beginning of
October and expect to be here until
October 14th, They are staying
at Abbeville Guest House.

On Short Visit
R. HAROLD WEBSTER of
Messrs. S. P. Musson Son &
Co., Ltd. left for St, Vincent on
Thursday by B.G. Airways on a
short visit. He was accompanied
by his wife.





Opening Friday 12th

Sandy SADDLER &

Willie PFP Fight
Iso

“My Forbidden

= 445 & 8.90 P

PLAZA,;. 2310

NOW SHOWING

, Special THURS.
B'TOWN 1.30 p.m

Code of the Lawless
; & Arizona Trai!



and continuing Daily
‘

Joan CRAWFORD ia

The Damned Don’t Cry

with David BRIAN — Steve

ane ee,
WED. & THURS,

“THE FLEETS IN” &

Dorothy Lamour








OISTIN

PLAZA Dial 8404

last 2 Shews Today 5 & 8.30 p.m.
james CAGNBY in —
CITY FOR CONQUEST





- vy) p.m
LADY TAKES A SAILOR
Dennis Morgan &

EMPTY HOLSTER Dick Foran
TUES Only) S & 830 pm
TWO TEXAS KNIGHTS

(Color by Technicolor)

Dennis Morgan—Jack Carson &

COLORADO TERRITORY
Joel MeCrea





GENTS TAN

TAN &

DIAL. 4606

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PEBBBSBEEES
GENTLEMEN !!

COCHRAN — Kent SMITH



enn
430 & BO pm,

“EL PASO"

John Payne

GAIETY
a
THE GARDEN — ST. JAMES
TO-DAY to MONDAY & 4% p.m.
MAT: TO-DAY 5 p.m.
“THE SINNER of MAGDALA”™
(The Story of Christ and Mary
Magdalene
a re ee ee
TUES. & WED. 6 .30 p.m
Jiggs & Moggic in—
JACKPOT JITTERS
Joe Yule & Renie Riano &
HOT ROD
James Lydon, Art Baker
———===.

(coLor) |















HERE IS A_ SPECIAL

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GENTS BLACK CALF OXFORDS $8:88— 10.67
GENTS BLACK PATENT $12.14

50 PRS. GENTS SAMPLES

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YOUR SHOE STORES

FROM PUR

here yy

DAY, OCTOBER 7, 1951



*
DAH






Princess Snirin, step-daughter of the Iraki Ambassador, pictured

“We were married in the second
year of our course,” the Princess
tells me. “We went to school
together for the third year to get
our degrees.”

They live in Greenwich Village
in New York, act together when-
ever they can. ?

Princess Shirin has the, propor-
tions of a mannequin: hand-span
waist, and 5ft, Qin. tall,

Her ambition is to succeed on
the same with < husband. “Like
the Oliviers,” s says.

—L.E.8.



Thanks
‘HE sponsors of the Dance re-
cently held at the Drill Hall

in aid of the St. Lawrence School
have been able to add to their
funds by the fine support which
they received.

They desire to thank the ,
Advocate for helping with their
advertising and those who support-
ed the dance by attending or by
purchasing tickets.

St. Kitts Wedding
M's TERRY DAVIS, youngest

daughter of Mr, Basil Davis,
O.B.E., Manager of the St. Kitts
(Basseterre) Sugar Factory was
married recently to Mr, Christo-
pher Walwyn, youngest son of Mr.
W. E. Walwyn of St. Kitts’ at’ the
Roman Catholic Church, Basse-
terre, which was beautifull:
decorated for the occasion... -.-

After the ceremony a reception
was held at the home of the
Bride's father at Golden Rock. A
large number of guests were
present and many cables of con-
gratulations were receiveq from
all parts of the world.

The Walwyn and Davis famiilies
have had a longer connection with
St. Kitts, than any other family
resident in that island today, and
the two families have been friends
for well over a century.

Mr. Christopher Walwyn is a
Barrister-at-Law, Estate Manager
and pxoprietor,

After Six Weeks
R. DeLISLE DEAR of Dear’s
Garage, returned from Can-
ada yesterday morning by T.C.A.
after spending six weeks’ holiday.
e was accompanied by Mrs.
Dear.

Other arrivals from Canada
yesterday by T.C.A. were Mr.
Herbert Watson of Welches, St.
Michael who was away for two
weeks, Miss Christine Fisher, Miss
Carol Martin, Miss Betty Pratt,
Miss E. Hinds and Lt. Col, Charles
Strong. :

Married In New York City
Mes JOAN SOKOL, daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Sokol
of New York, was married yester-
day at 12 noon at the Church ar
St. Elizabeth on 187th Street a
Wadsworth Avenue, New Yo
City, to Mr. Charles Bousquet.
After the ceremony a reception
was held at the Hotel Great North-
ern in New York City, ;
Joan has many friends in Bar-
ados. . ’

Engagement .

ypu engagement was announced
recently in Trinidad of
Daphne Willens, a nurse of the
Michael’s Infirmary and Mr. Harolé
Smith, son of Mr. and Mrs. Evans
Smith of Port-of-Spain, i

This took place at a party which
was held at the Smiths whil
Daphne was in Trinidad on foti
weeks’ holiday, She returned home
by B.W.LA,., on October 1.

Wireless Operator
In Caracas

ME: AND MRS, JOSE SANTOS
PAUL of Caracas, Venezuela,
who have been holidaying here
for the past four days staying at
he Beem Hotel, are due to re«
urn home during th
B.W.LA, vont, ere %
Mrs. Paul is a wireless operator
working with L.A.V,. in Caracas}

ueee

OFFER FOR YOU.



$10.08

DIAL 422C

BERR BB BS =m


Bone

SUNDAY, OCTOBER 7,
At The Cinema:

1951

“6U.S.S. TEAKETTLE”

HR.

A couple of weeks ago I was grousing about a title change
and this week I have another grouse on the same score.
Why should a film, originally released with the delighttul
and descriptive title of “U.S.S. Teakettle” be given the
fMmundane and utterly unoriginal nume of “You're In The

, I think that title has
mi used already, or perhaps I'm
of the army. Anyway,
a patch on first one.

the real star ang principal
actor is P.C. 1168, affectionately
known as U.S.S. Teakettle. And this
nickname is in no way inappropri-
até, as P.C. 1168 has had her diesel
Sa by a stearn turbine,
for naval experimental purposes,
thé execution of which supplies
the action and plenty of laughs.
The villain is the stpercharged

» With its unpredictable
pipés and gadgets, and which is
quite capable of swamping the
bee with steam or dying out com-
P




Based on the wartime experi-
eneés of John W. Hazard, that ap-
as an article in the New

thé episodes in “YOU'RE

IN NA NOW” actually
, as depicted. Skippered
by jose naval

ken is nil, a crew of raw
= ay? have never been
8ea,.with the exception of the
bo'bin, Ee: 1168 is put through
ri ces. = arbitrarily order-
) Sea, the crew doesn’t know
hew to start the engine or how to
stop it, On her first outing, she
rams the moorings so hard that
drydock repairs are called for. On
her second effort, she has to be
towed back to base, in disgrace.
Qverssize, and unpredictable, the
steam engine reserves her “‘finést”
performance for the final official
test when the admiral is on board.
All goes well at first and the ad-
miral is — eae when,
the valves stick and
UBS Teakettle narrowly misses
esllision with two battleships and
ends up with her bow rammed
igndminiously into the side of a
earriér. As a result of the various
expériments, the naval authorities
ide that a steam turbine is not
right engine for P.C. 1168, and
to the intense delight of the whole
crew, a diesel is duly installed.

Gary Cooper as the skipper and
Millard Mitchell as the acid bo’sun
héad an €xcellent cast, and if some
of Mr. Cooper’s actions seems a
little. “un-naval” at times, the
morale of his crew benefits there-
from, and after all, he is only a
reservist. These two, with the
eréw of “90 day wonders” miss
none of the fun in this amusing
ec 4
.Jane Greer supplies the love
interést efficiently and unob-
trusively. Direction is good, and
the film will probably appeal to
the whole family.

“THE SECRET OF
CONVICT LAKE”

Based on an historical incident
that occurred in California in 1871,
THE SECRET OF CONVICT
LAKE is an unusual melodrama
of the Western frontier. it com4
prises an actual battle of the
sexes which is sharp and clearly
defied, when five convicts,
eseaped from a Nevada prison,
arrive at the tiny settlement of
Monte Diablo Lake—later to be
known as Convict Lake—to find it
inhabited solely by women whose
men are off prospecting gold. At
first, the ten women, commanded
by Granny, the _ bed-ridden
matriarch of the settlement, keep
the men under close surveil-
lanee, but gradually the convicts
assume virtual control. The well-
knit plot centres on the love of
the one innocent “convict” for the
fien of the man who sent him
to jail by giving false evidence,
and whom he has sworn to Kill.

It is a grim story, enacted against
a background of dark snow-
capped mountains and log cabins
surrounded by pine trees, and has
the constant feeling of unseen
danger and hidden menace. Brutal
at times—as when the men drag
Granny out of bed to take the guns
that are hidden under her
mattress, it is a tense ang dramatic
film, with fast action end continual
suspense,

The cast is first-rate, and
though headed by Glenn Ford and
Gene Tierney, first honours for
acting go to Ethel Barrymore as
Granny, whose performance is ex-
cellent and who steals all her
scenes, as usual. Next on the list,
I would put Ann Dvorak as the
frustrated spinster who falls in
love with one of the convicts, and
divulges to him the hiding place
of the guns. Her characteriza-
tion has depth and feeling and
shows her capabilities as a
dramatic actress.



The

SUNDAY

Prineess Will Take

ADVOCATE

A

Canadian Fur On Her Tour

ONE of the most expensive fur
coats in the world to-day is a
Canadian wild mink. It is also
considered by many furriers to
be the most beautiful.

Princess Etizabeth received one
from the Canadian people as a
wedding present. She is taking
it with her when she leaves with

Prince Philip on their Canadian y

tour.

Present-day price for a top-
quality wild mink coat is about
£6,000 (including 100 per cent
purchase tax). Pre-war wild
mink coats sold for about £500 up
to £1,000.

Ranch mink coats, which have
only been available in any quan-
tity since 1939, are cheaper—
about £3,000,

Luxury White Mink

Between the two come most
mutation minks, pastel mink
(very fashionable this winter),
and white mink, the new luxury
evening fur,

Average life of a good mink
coat is about 20 years. Annual
upkeep is expensive, with rough-
ly five guineas for cleaning, £5
for summer storage, another £5
for insurance, and remodelling
every two or three years, which
may cost anything from £100 to
£1,060.

About 120 skins are used in a
full coat and these are imported
from Canada, America, and,



SEWING CIRCLE

By PENNY NOLAN
and ANN MUSGRAVE
Plaited Skirts

Plaited skirts are not difficult
to make but they require care and
time. They also require three
times as much width of material
as your hip line measure. The
hipline measure should be taken
loose enough so that the plaits
can hang straight. If it is too
tight at this point the plaits will
flare apart.

Divide the hip measurements
by the size of plait you want to
to find out the number of plaits
in the skirt. The lengthwise seams
should be planned in relation to
the plaits so that the seam is
concealed in the back edge of a
plait. The working out of this
problem and the marking of the
plaits is made easier by making
a paper gauge. Use a strip of
paper about 3 ins. wide and three
times the length of the hip meas-
urement, Be sure this strip is a
perfect rectangle or in other
words that the edges are straight
and parallel. With go ruler or
your tape measure, mark off the
plaits on the paper and fold them
in. Check against the hip measure-
ment when folded,

Unfold and plan where the
lengthwise seams should come.
Sometimes it is necessary to
waste a little cloth to make these
fall exactly on the under fold
of a plait. Cut the paper apart
where the seams are to come, If
you are inclined to forget seam
allowances you had better paste
on a piece of paper for the seam
now.

This paper pattern can now ee
used fo mark the plaits accurate-
ly in your material. Lay your
cloth out straight on the cutting
table. Be sure it is free of
wrinkles and straight on each
end.

Starting at the top of the cloth
use this pattern to make parallel
rows of pins marking the plaits.
Slip the pattern down a few
inches at a time and place pins
all the way to the hem line.

It is usually easier to join all
the lengthwise seams but one
before plaiting and to also put in
the hem.

In some materials you will be
able to pin and press without

JUST ARRIVED |

basting each plait but in loosely
woven materials always baste
first and in some materials it will
be necessary to baste and press
one plait at a time.

If the plaited section is to be
attached to a hip yoke no fur-
ther shaping is necessary. The
yoke and skirt usually set better
if the yoke seam is lapped over
the plaits and top-stitched.

If, however, the plaited skirt
is to attach to a belt at the waist-
dine adjustment must be made
for the smaller measure of the
waist. This is not easy to do
mathematically. It is really best
done on the figure but is im-
possible to do on one self, How-
ever, with a little trial and error,
it can be worked out flat on the
table, First subtract your waist
measure from your hip measure
to determine how much you
must reduce the top of the skirt.
The next step mathematically
would be to divide this difference
into the number of plaits but
this usually runs into impossi-
ble fractions. Just roughly figure
to the nearest quarter of an inch.
Fold and pin the top of each
pleat deeper and check against
your waist measure,

The skirt will require some
hollowing at the centre front
waist but this is usually best done

on the figure. If tne skirt sticks |.

out at centre front hemline and
cups in at the back the centre
froht waist has been hollowed
out too far.

The full plaited skirt is very
becoming to slim figures but
persons with more curves should
plan a hip yoke and attach the
plaited section below the hipline.
This is not only more graceful
and becoming but also much
easier to fit.

Gore plaits or plaits in which
the fold is not on the straight
have been very popular lately.
They are usually left unpressed.
It is much more difficult to make
a series of gore plaits hang well
than to make straight plaits.
The hang of the plait depends
mainly on the slope or adjust-
ment of the plait at the waist-
line. Increase the waist measure-

ment of the gore enough for the]

size of the plait. Pin or baste in
position and try-on to approve
the hang.



CANADA'S FINEST FLOURS
“HARVEST QUEEN” and “GOLDEN CRUST”





FOR MORE AND BETTER

“HARVEST QUEEN” AND

Se

ed

EVERYBODY'S



MILLED BY

FAVOURITE





BREAD BAKE WITH
“GOLDEN CRUST”

MILLED FROM

sow mn hy

GOLDEN GRUST

FLOUR
Lae oF THe Woon MiLume Cd.

o
MADE IN CANADA

100 1 BS.

C085 whaant write Pace!

LAKE of the WOODS MILLING

a a ——

GO:

LTD.

| | #OTé:

recently, from Scandinavia

The Princess's coat is one of
the world’s loveliest furs. It has
a small collar, large loose sleeves
with cuffs and is calf-length.

Other women who possess
beautiful coats are Mme. Paul
Dubonnet, the Maharanee of

Baroda, Mrs, Stanhope Joel, and
film star Rita Hayworth.
Pastel Shades

PASTEL mink is the most
popular shade of mink this sea-
son. Coats have full, deep arm-
holes and soft sleeves that can be
pushed up elbow-length for
eocktail or evening wear.

Now that full-length coats are
so costly many women are choos-
ing smaller mink pieces, Latest
winter model is the cape-stole.
which has tiny cuffed sleeves and
makes a garment that can be
worn equally well with suits,
dresses or evening frocks

His Suede Shoes

PRINCE PHILIP does not have
the reputation of being outstand-
ingly well-dressed, but he has a
distinct style of his own, which

may start new fashions among
Canadian males. a
Roger Berkeley, writing this

month in the men’s export paper
Cloth and Clothes, comments on
the Duke's love of suede shoes
with sponge-rubber soles. He
wears them on every possible
occasion with country
and lounge sults. He even wears
black suede shoes with a dinner
jacket.

The Prince does not often wear
a hat, but sometimes in the
country he has a cap to match
his tweed suit. He also likes top
hats with formal dress, both silk
and grey. For semi-formal occa-
sions he carries a bowler, ti:ough
he is seldom seen wearing it,

With tails Prince Philip chooses

a deep evening bow and winged

collar, Style notes from recent
pictures are the _ satin-covered
buttons. Most of his ties are of
slanting tripes, and favourite

ohoice is a club tie.
criticisms

Chief from English



»

ORDERED 120 TIMES, this black
cocktail outfit has o chevron-pleated
taffeta skirt black velvet bodice
trimmed with pink roses, and a 4in,
wide patent leother belt gathered
into a 2in. buckle. Buyers have at
last realised that “ separates” are
popular with women who like to
interchange their clothes.




TROUBLED

Famous For Almost A Century To

HELP FEMALES



100 TIMES IN THREE WEEKS |
” buypes” haye said “Yes” to this |
block tucked pe dress, Each |
seaso) after the Paris collections

London wholesale designers hold |
quick mid-season shows, incorporat- |
ing top French fashion points. Among }
this winter's “ buyer favourites” are |
these two cocktail dresses.

male dress. experts are (1) the
lacking half-inch of shirt euft,!
(2) that he doesn’t bother to/
show a pocket handkerchief and
(3) his dislike of wearing hats.
Seasonal
SEASONAL fashion slogan dis- |
played by a ew York furrier|
“Men don’t like cold women.” }
What They Chose
SAILING in the Empress of
France—the ship that was to,
have carried the Princess--is the
second Sadler's Wells ballet
company for their Canadian-|
American tour. |
The ballerinas will also act as
unofficial fashion ambassadors |
during their visit and several
manufacturers have presented
them with clothes for the trip.
Among these gifts are the latest!
British rainwear. Solo dancer |
Stella Clare has chosen a black |
swWagger-style, lined with Kelly |
green in a new silky material}
that can be cleaned without re-|
proofing, Maryon Lane is taking |
a claret-coloured utility gaber- |
dine, with a dog-leash belt. |
Patricia’ Miller and Pauline}
Harrop have reversible black-|
swaggers with large sleeves, |
lined respectively with midnight-|
blue and gold h in the per-|
manently proofed material, |
Romayn Austin has the most!
glamorous Waterproof. It was]
designed ag a bridal mae in white |
satin, lined with taffeta.



Multi-job Woman

ATTRACTIVE champion of the
“not too old at 40” campaign is
secretary Mary Hand. Brunette,
blue-eyed, elegant (“I like suits
and tailormades for the office
andeno bits’) Mrs, Hand lives in
a small town flat with her hus-
band, runs her own car cooks the
dinner each evéning after the
daily maid has left and has found
herself a job in a_ secretarial
bureau where her special interest





is trying to find the older woman |

a place in business,

“This prejudice that many em-
ployers have against older women
secretaries is ridiculous,” says
Mrs. Hand. “It loses a lot of ex-
perience to industry and causes
a shortage where none should

exist.”

Looking Ahead
KNITWEAR manufacturers
the United States are not
choosing a 1951 “Sweater Girl.”
This week they are naming “Miss
Sweater Girl 1970” from

cocious four-year-olds.
WORLD COPYRIGHT RESERVED
LES,

in

THIS WAY

GIRLS wro suffer distress from periodic female
ailments (backache, headache, bearing-down pains
or nervous, tense feelings several days before)

WOMEN (28 10 52) who suffer hot flushes; tired,
irritable, strangely restless feelings due to ‘change

of life’

dead About
This Amazing Medicine!

Do female functional monthly
ailments make you suffer
painful distress, tense emo-
tions, make you feel so ner-
vous, so tired and dragree’

out—at such times or several ;

days before your period?

Then start takin
Pinkham’s Vegctable Com-
pound to relieve such symp-
toms. Lydia Pinkham’s Com-
pound bogs MORE than relieve
monthly fema'e pains. It also
relieves pre-period nervous
tension and e¢ross irritable
emotions of this nature. You
see Pinkham’s Compound
works through a woman’s
sympathetic nervous system
to bring this wonderfal
soothing effect.

Taken regularly, Pinkham’s
Compound helps build up re-
sistance against such female
distress. Be sure to give it a
fair trial, girls. See the dif-
ference this great medicine
may make in your life.(Tastes
swell in a little fruit juice.)

witin added iron

Lydia E. |



ae r

The Founder of This
Amazing Medicine
Lydia Pinkham — the founder

of this amazing medicine—was
a firm believer in Nature and

what it id do for women.
She cr her Lydia Pink-
ham's npound from na-

ture’s own roots and herbs-—
@ unique formula—but Mrs
Pinkham had a medical theory
behind it. Subsequent years
roved Mrs. Pinkham correct
n her belief—in fact that she
Was « contributor far ahead of
her time to modern medical
knowledge. DON'T FAIL TO TRY
HER REMARKABLE MEDICINE!

Or you may prefer LYDIA E. PINKHAM'S TABLETS
~ easy to take — handy to carry in your purse,

VEGETABLE

ee 8 a 5 eae

COMPOUND



THE WOMAN'S FRIEND
: eninmeniagl



only |

pre- |



PAGE THREE





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PLAN YOUR CRICKET

By BARNEY MILLAR
I? IS good to sit sometimes, if even oe eer
iy to relax. Of course some people rela etter
stretched out in bed or some other convenient ar-
tiele of furniture. But even in this case they had
to sit first. Well I am sitting at the mo it writ-
ing after having sat and thought of what T should
write.
} “Why cricket of course” was the first thought,
and the second and the third. Everybody is talking about ket,
and discussing the display by the Barbados team in British Guiana.
Said one chap to me the other morning: “The selectors ‘sit’
down - (as-if they could sit in any other position). ) . ,”
There is this sitting again.

Then in the second match somebody again had to sit—or is it stand
down? Yes! I think this one was alright. You stood down so that
you could sit out the game,

* * ” .

B’" what has all this to do with the game?

First of all, I don’t think that our boys sat down enough to think
of the game. What they had to do at a particular time? Make runs
ouickly, or just hold the wicket? Or do like Eric Atkinson at one
stage and blend defence with discreet aggression? Do not sit on the
splice, but at the same time do not throw away your hand by taking
chances either by making fluky run getting strokes, or suicidally at-

tempting doubtful runs.
+ * o oO

HHESE are things that you sit and think about. You must think
about them even if you do not sit. But when your skipper, and
manager and the whole “Council of War” have thought out the best
| method of dealing with the attack, then each player must fill; or
attempt to fill the role assigned him,

Of course I know that “so and so” cannot play anything other
| than his own game. What is his own game? Cricket? Well cricket
| does not mean hitting every ball into the middle of next week just
| because you lift weights, or swim the English Channel. No Sir! The
circumstances must dictate the game you play.

} The measure of your adaptability is the measure of growth or
development as a cricketer.

I hope we learn much from our licking in British Guiana.

OFF TO U.S.A.

DAY Barbados loses one of her most useful cricketers in the per-
son of tall left-arm medium-paced Errol Millington who goes to

| take up residence in the United States of America.

Millington played for Empire for several seasons and was always
prominent in the bowling averages. He also won his place on more
than one Barbados team. When the occasion demanded it he could

defend stubbornly with the bat,
ising his not inconsiderable height
to good advantage. He took part
in a memorable last wicket part- |
nership in Jamaica, a few years
ago which made the radio com- |
mentator wonder if they had sent
in the right man, or if he was the
right man if he had been sent in
at the right place.

As a bowler Errol mixed his de-
liveries very cleverly. He could |
open the innings when the ball
was new and swinging, and then :
later on-when it had straightened ss



up he wottd vary his pace and :

flight to the undoing of many a r

sill hear something of this crick- ; MACE.
Indian element continues to keep ‘ iit E oe ee |
the game of cricket going in the

ings. Just a few weeks ago, Shirley Gill. another left-arm Barbados
player starred in a Jamaica v, Barbados game there. Maybe Errol

good batsman, Perhaps we will

eter in America where the West

midst of their baseball surround- E. MILLINGTON
will partner him, However Best of Luck Errol.

BASKET BALL

HE LOCAL PUBLIC will have the opportunity soon of seeing a
Trinidad Basket Ball team in action against the local exponents

of the game. The Seigert Tigers, one of the many good teams in
Trinidad, will arrive here on Saturday this week, and will play
against Harrison College, the Knockout Champions for 1951 the same
night at Y.M.P.C, grounds. They will play five games in all, including
three Test matches, and all these fixtures will be played by floodlight
at the Y.M.P.C. grounds.

*

* »v *

They will spend a week here. Basket Ball is one of those non-
spectacular games—at least as far as exciting the interest of the
playing public is concerned — like Water Polo and Table Tennis.
Nevertheless, like these two other games, it is steadily gaining ground
and it is hoped that when the opportunity arrives the general public
will give it full support.

* * 7 * A

Last year a Barbados Basket Ball team visited Trinidad and was
outclassed. Now the Trinidadians are paying a return visit and we
hope to see how much improvement there has been since we werd

beaten up.
as ¥ ” *

We welcome the Tigers, on the first occasion that an overseas
Basket Ball team has visited Barbados, and hope that the tour will
be of mutual benefit.





Carlton, Lodge
AND TRY TO PLAY IT Lead On Ist Innings

THE SIXTH SERIES of First Division Cricket games
opened yesterday, with Carlton and Lodge gaining first
innings leads over Pickwick and Y.M.P.C, respectively.
The day was fair and the wickets were more or less sport-
ing, offering no decided advantage to either -bowlers ‘or

tsme!

n.
PICKWICK vs CARLTON

CARLTON 15, and for no wkts. 3 2
PICKWICK

Lt, oes edaoneas hoe 0
The wicket at ‘college old
eens was in a very bad con-
ition yesterday when Pickwick
and Carlton met in their First
Division cricket fixture. It played
tricks for the entire day. Ken
Ablack umpired. Carlton has al-
ready gained first innings points.
An extremely valuable 32 by
Charlie MacKenzie, opener for
Carlton, was the topscore of the
day. In the Carltén first innings
29 overs were bowled and 22 in
the Pickwick innings. Only three
overs were sent down in the
Carlton Second innings.

Carlton batted first and knocked
up 75. Apart from Mac Kenzie
no batsman reached double figures.
H. Jordan was the most successful
bowler for the Kensington team.
He sent down ten overs and took
65 for 27. H. King captured three
for 24.

Pickwick in reply were bowled
out for 70. Tony Hoad topscored
with 17. Brickie Lucas sent down
an over and a ball, taking two
wickets for four runs. G. Edghill
took three for 25 and K. Green-
idge and C. B. Williams one each.

In their second venture Carlton
have scored three runs without
loss. F. Hutchinson three and C.
MacKenzie 0, both not out. This
match was-scheduled to take place
at Kensington but had to be trans-
ferred to the Collage old grounds
because of the repairs now being
carried out at the Oval.

SPARTAN vs. POLICE
SPARTAN 245

Fairly good batting right down
the line enabled Spartan to set up
a substantial first innings total of
245 runs against Police on the
first day of their First Division
Cricket match at the Park yester-
day. Spartan batted with i0 men
as they left a play for Keith Wal-
cott. Spartan occupied the wicket
the whole day,

Going in at number six, Chase
played an innings markeq with
somewhat of flash to topscore with
50 before he was caught by
Blackman off Green’s bowling. He
went in at a time when Spartan
were just needing a build up and
Soon got into the .going of the
Police attack.

Other batsmen to make good
Scores were skipper L. F. Harris,
who scored 47 and N. Harris 38.

The last wicket stand between
fast bowlers Phillips and Keith
Sealy yielded 38 runs. These two
batsmen were quite at home
against the Police bowlers. and
Phillips especially took occasions
to hit the ball to the boundary.
Sealy was more cautious. With
Sealy 19 and Phillips 26, they be-
came befuddled as to who should
run at which wicket after a second

run was .being attempted and
Phillips was run out.
Fast bowler Greene was the

most successful bowler of the dav.
He took five wickets for 65 ruins in
27 overs. Blackman’s two wickets
in 14 overs were for the expensive
total of 62.

WANDERERS vs COLLEGE
Wanderers ................ +145
College ........ (for 3 Wkts.) 47

On a wicket that was taking
spin, College dismissed Wander-
ers—two players absent—for the
sinall_ score of 145 when they
played a first division fixture at
Harrison College yesterday. Wan-
ders have left a play open for
Norman Marshall who is. in
British Guiana,

The eight Wanderers batsmer
collapsed by 4.20 p.m., and in
the 50 minutes left for play,
College knocked up 47 for the
loss of three wickets.

L. St. Hill, in his fine innings of
66 for Wanderers, stemmed off
the College attack and was chief-
ly responsible for piloting his
team’s score past the century
mark. St. Hill got good support
from skipper Anthony Skinner
who contributed 26 to the total,
The two batsmen put on 52 be-
tween them.

Wickets were

almost evenly



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pacer Simmons 2 for
, C. Blackman, 2 for iy
. Foster, 2 for 9. The College
bowling was steady and fielding

Bowling for Wanderers, R.
Packer has taken two of the
three fallen College wickets for
11 runs. N. B. Harrison, 10 not
out and Mr. S. Headley, 12 not
out, played out time.

‘Combermere vs. Empire

COMBERMERE ............ 125
EMPIRE (47 for 4 Wkts.)

Combermere scored 125 runs in
their first innings against Empire
yesterday, the first day of tneir
rirst Division cricket match at
Bank Hall, Winning the toss,
Empire sent in the school team on
a wicket that was taking a bit of
turn.

Intercolonial fast bowler Frank
King showed the crowd that he is
also useful with the bat as he top-
scored for his team by knocking
up a chanceless 44 not out. He
went in at number seven in the
batting order. Next best batsman
was Mr. Glasgow with 30 runs.

Left arm slow bowler Horace
King bagged five of the Comber-
mere wickets for 45 runs and
bowled 15 overs and four balls.
He kept a steady length through-
out and varied the flight of the
ball.

Fields who also bowledean im-
maculate length keeping down the
batsmen, took three wickets for
40 runs and bowled 12 overs.
Three of these were maidens.

ae among the College bowl-
ra

When stumps were drawn Em-
pire had replied with 47 runs for
the loss of ifour wickets, They
lost Robinson early for nought
when he gave Lewis fielding at
point a dolly catch off the third
ball of Mr. Smith's first over with
the new ball.

The two Combermere pacers—
F. Kimg and I. Smith—took two
wickets each and managed to get
the ball to rise at an awkward
height. A rising ball from King
caused Grant to hit his own wicket
when he ducked.

The not out batsmen are R.
Norville and C. Alleyne who have

13 and 11 runs respectively.
Y.M.P.C. vs, LODGE
UMM S's oc pally L's cannes 55
EAGER oi chs aber As tee ode hudtol p 99

YMPC entertained Lodge at

Beckles Road yesterday after-
noon and so far the school boys
have established a first innings
lead over their opponents.

YMPC who won tihe toss on
a good wicket were skittled out
by the school team by 8 o’clock
for 55. Chiefly responsible for
this small score was J. E, Farmer,
the school team’s spinner who
got 4 wickets for 8 runs after
sending down 3.3 overs.

Mr. McComie also captured 2
for 4 while H. Welch and K.
Brooks each got 1 for 11 and 16
runs respectively,

Batting for YMPC Louis
Greenidge and Sam Goddard
were the only two batsmen who
offered any appreciably resist-
ance to the Lodge attack. They
each scored 14 and 17 respective-
ly and were the only two bats-
men to reach double figures.

In their turn at the wicket, the
school team feared a lot better
than their opponents. Cheesman
one of their opening batsmen,
played a confident and enterpris-
ing innings for 31, getting ten
boundaries including one four in
his effort.

Brooks who eventually top
scored with a brilliant 43 with
strokes all around the wicket
before he was run out, got no
less than 17 boundaries during
his stay at the wicket. Like
YMPC no other batsman reached
double figures.

Bowling for YMPC, I. L.
Burke carried off the bowling
honours by taking 3 for 11 in
4.1 overs, R. Austin, their open-
ing medium pacer who sent down
19 consecutive overs, bowled
steadily to capture 2 for 21. E.
S. Branker got 2 for 22 while D.
Greenidge got 1 for 7 and G.
Archer 1 for 19.

SUNDAY,

A MIXED BAG
A Correctionn—The Track—
(Classification, Etc., Ete.

By BOOKIE

w= I was told on Friday before last that
the newly arrived filfy Trimbrook was owned
by Mr. Roy Marshal! and tnat he would be coming
out on vacation to see her race I thought I had
-received the information from a very reliable
source. Accordingly I not only decided to use it
¢ in my column but passed it on to Carib for publi-
cation as well. I must now apologise to readers for
the mistake and, in correcting it, conclude that the
source from which I received it is, in fact, most unreliable. Mean-
while the actual ownership of the horse seems to be a state secret,
Ace at the. paddock are warming up of late as trainers
watch the weeks before the meeting grow shorter. After a long
rest the dirt exercise track has been opened and quite a few sighs of
relief could be heard on Saturday before last when this discovery
was made, The track manager was obviously trying his best to grow
a little grass on this very beaten track and his efforts were not entirely
without reward, Quite a thick growth began to spread inwards from
the sides in some places. However with the awful pounding it will be
taking in the next few weeks I should expect that it will all come
up again. But one cannot blame him for trying. After all he is doing
a job on a pint sized course when in fact he should have something
twice the area to work on, ‘
pPRASCMALAS, when I watch the horses exercise in the mornings,
it often looks as if collisions are bound to occur and just when
one is expecting the crash to take place they are prevented only by
the grace of the Almighty, How long, I wonder, is this state of affairs
to exist? Soon we will not only have to spread out our meetings
more, we will also have to regulate the hours of exercise for eaca
horse or set of horses, We could start with the Gale and Chandler
strings who course in lots, then we could have say half a dozen single
representatives from as many stables and so on. Then I would have
to wake up at 4.30 in the morning, have breakfast at the stands, leave
around 10.30, and possibly return in the early afternoon to see the
Hawkins’ and Proverbs’ strings who usually work late, Altogether a
bit of a whole time job, don’t you think?

In spite of all these difficulties trainers still seem to get their
charges fit and if all goes well I think we should have less padiing
at this meeting than we did last August. The old familiar form ot
Drake’s Drum has disappeared completely while one or two who
were not so well known have also been retired. To fill their places,
and more there are a number of newly imported ones in addition
to a few more locally bred two-year-olds who will be making their
debut in November.

OCTOBER 7, 1951

HAVE not seen all of the two-year-olds yet but one who impresses

very much is the Princess Stella Gelding. Remembering what he
looked like last February he appears to have grown and filled out a lot
since then. He seems to have inherited the best qualities of his sire
without his coarseness, He also reminds me a good deal of his dam
in the way he is built behind. His stable mate Lady's Man, out of the
famous Sugar Lady, does not fill my eye as much.

NCIDENTALLY the Princess Stella Gelding will be the second

two-year-old by Jim Cracker-Jack which we will be seeing here
this year, the other being April’s Dream who won rather handsomely
last August, On her second venture I understand she was suffering
from sore shins, hence her poor display. Now we will not see her again
until Christmas, when it is to be hoped she will give a good account &f
herself in the Breeders’ Stakes. She is the first of her sire’s get to
show genuine promise although it must be said that he has not had
proper representation before this. However I feel sure that he will
continue to give us something worthwhile in the future. If he does we
shall be indebted to Mr. J. R. Edwards, who was so impressed whth the
horse’s pedigree that he went out of his way to purchase and bring
him to Barbados.
A$’ usual another topic of conversation at the track has been the
' recent classification. There are a few points on which we all cannot
agree but most of them are open to argument. None are what I
would term glaring errors but the one which strikes me as most
unjustified did not really catch my eye until a third or fourth read-
ing of the new list. It is the case of Monsoon.

This ancient half-bred owned by Mr. Norman Sookram of Trini-
dad has been moved from G to F2 obviously because he won a race
here in August and then went to Arima where he won another. On
paper this seems to justify his move and it is on paper that I think
the classifiers promoted him without trying to picture the old horse
himself and the opposition against which he ran. If there is one
horse who has reached what I would call static immobility, in so far
as his standard of racing is concerned, surely old Monsoon must take
first place. Hence whether he wins or loses, I form the opinion that
the others are either too good or two bad for G class, But I never,
ever, think of Monsoon as going up or down the classification ladder
He is G class standard incarnate. To move him is to upset the gauge
completely. Furthermore it will rob us of some trustworthy inter-
colonial rivalry where it is most needed. I wonder if the poor chap
will now be sent to some estate. There is certainly no earthly chance
for him in F class.

PM subscriptions for the Trinidad Derby closed last month and

I see that only ten have been left in. Of these no less than six
are from Jamaica. This is not a healthy sign although when I say
thig I should imagine that quite a few of us will have different reasons
for thinking the same thing. The anti-Jamaica brigade are going to
say that Jamaican influence has killed the opposition. It will proba-
bly be used in Jamaica to prove that their honses are the best in the
west or some such nonsense, thereby playing into the hands of those
who wish to bar them. I am going to say that the Jamaicans saved
the race. '

If the Jamaicans were not in the race there is no reason to
believe that the final entry would be any higher. Indeed it would
probably be lower. In that case there would be two good horses like
Best Wishes and Cross Roads to take on each other and possibly one
or two other mediocre F class performers to make the also-rans,
More often than not, before the Jamaicans came, we saw this kind
of race for the Derby. Surely to win the Derby today means far more
than when Gleneagle won it from Sam Lord. I am not trying to be-
little Gleneagle but it was obvious that we had to wait until she
won an A class mile at the same meeting before we knew what a
really good! three-year-old she was. In that case the A class race, of
no particular name, was a far more important race than the Derby.

The advent of the Jamaicans changed all that. Now, for the last
time for some years to come, we will see tihe Trinidad Derby as a
race equal in importance to the Governor’s Cup, After this Jamaican
three-year-olds who come to Trinidad classified A or B class will
lend tone, not to our classics, but to our numerous races for importeds.

aes the ten final entrants for the 1951 Derby cause no
changes to be made in the betting. Usher, I see, is not in the
race, It was his great misfortune never to be entered for a Trinidad
classic. I also notice that the great Jamaican filly All Smiles is not
among them although she has been purchased in Trinidad. I was
thinking that if she had been in it she would have posed a far bigger
threat than Embers. She won the Jamaican Guineas much earlier
this year and this race is only a few yards shorter than the Trinidad
Derby. Naw we shali be looking forward to her performances in
A class. I expect she will go in the Governor’s Cup, She will there-
fore be the second Jamaican three-year-old who has contested this
race. The other one was Raphael. :



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SUNDAY, OCTOBER 7,



1951

SCOREBOARD

CARLTON vs. PICKWICK

CARLTON — First Innings
Hutchinson c A. Hoad, b King
McKenzie b Jordon
Hutchinson c Edwards, b King
Lucas ¢ Birkett, b Jordon
B. Williams lbw, b Birkett
Edghill b Jordon
Greenidge b Jordon
White ¢ wkpr. Trotter,
Marshall b Jordon
Harding not out
Warren absent

Extras

Bu

b King

ROMNRONZROM

2
aCMP AUB EWS

Total .

=
ao

Fall of wickets: 1—10, 2—14, 3—23,
4-38, 5—27, 6—63, 7—68, 8—70 9—75.
BOWLING oe

R

King is s 24
Birkett | ae ee |
Jordon wer 2 2

PICKWICK-—First Innings
Trotter ¢ White, b Greenidge

Edwards b Williams
Birkett ¢ R. Hutchinson, b Edghill
Hoad Lb.w., b Edghill . ,
Inniss ¢ Marshall, b Edghili ..
Greenidge c Williams, b Lucas
King run out :
Hoad not out
Jordon ¢ Greenidge, b Lucas

lor absent .

Greenidge absent

Extras

2>smxOResnm oaZ
BoCuoneowsas wees

i
}
}

Total

ot
o

|

yo of wickets: 1—7, 2—14, 3—37, 4
- 5—40, 6—55, 7—59.

BOWLING ANALYSIS
o M

R w
G. Edghill 10 1 25 3
K. Greenidge 4 1 13 1
Cc. B. Williams 6 0 24 I
N. S. Lucas 11 0 4 2
COMBERMERE vs, EMPIRE
COMBERMERE — First fnnings
L. Licorish e¢ (wkpr. Norville)
b Barker cea 4
L. Francis b King “ ‘ jas 6

O. Wilkinson b Grant
Mr. Glasgow stpd. (wkpr. Norville)

King ah 30
G. Grant ec Alleyne b King ax 2
D. Alleyne c¢ Cave b Fields .. 1
F. TE OS OU cei ete ies yandns 44
Mr. Smith c¢ Grant b Fields 19
K. Lewis b Fields 1
K. Brathwaite c Fields b King 2
W. Maxwell c F. King b H. biden 0

Extras 6

Total 125

Fall of wickets: 1—6, 2—9, 3—42, 4
53, 5-54, 6—54, 7—118, 8—118, 9—121.
BOWLING ANALYSIS

oO

M R w

H. Barker oye 1 13 1
E, Grant 5 1 10 1
Cc. Beckles 3 0 8 0
H. King es 1 45 5
Q, Fields . > 40 3
Cc, Alleyne 3 0

EMPIRE — Priest Innings

F. Taylor b Smith 5
9. Robinson c Lewis b Smith 0
EB. Cave c Grant b King 10
E. Grant Hit Wicket b se 1
R. Norville not out ‘ 13
C, Alleyne not out ll
Extras . 7
Total (for 4 wickets) .. 47

Fall of wickets: 1—2, 2—19, 3-19, 4

BOWLING ANALYSIS
o M

Mr. I. Smith ‘ 8 2 16

F. King .i. sme

WANDERERS VS COLLEGE
WANDERERS — 145

Ww
2
2

COLLEGE (for 3 wkts.) — 47
WANDERERS — First Innings



W. Knowles c & b Mr. Headley 12
T, N. Pierce c¢ (wkpr. Harrison)
b Simmons . <* 0
L. St. Hill e¢ & b Tudor . ‘ar ee
A. Skinner Ibw Blackman ........ 26
D. Davies ¢ Tudor, b Blackman . 4
D. Lawless c Tudor, b Foster M7
R. Packer c Mr. Headley, b Foster 14
L. Greenidge c Blackman, b Tudor 1
4. Corbin not out
N. Marshall absent ‘ é 0
© Manning absent 0
SED. resi nceweadiene 5
Bota accisicceescvnecivadenys

Fall of wickets: 1—1, 2—40, 3—92, 4

—98, 5-118, 6—136, 7—145.
BOWLING ANALYSIS
o M R w
M. Simmons ....... 5 0 27 1
Fy Ee TUGGE esas. 25 2
Mr. S. Headley .... 9 2 17 1
Me MORO oe Gok ee Pe
Cc. Blackman 11 1 29 2
Cc. Reid i 0 7 0
G. Foster 0 9 2
COLLEGE — ‘pirat Innings

M. G. Worme stpd. (wkpr. Knowles)

boT., My PINs ik co iss il
_-



yl ays
HDEAL:



‘FOR



E. H. Hope c Peirce b Packer

Cc. N. Blackman c (wkpr. Knowles)
b Packer
N. B. Harrison not out
Mr. S. Headley not out
Extras
Total ‘for 3 wkts.)
Fall of wickets: 1—5, 2—1f%, 3-30.
BOWLING ANALYSIS
M R
J. Corbin 4 0 Ss
R. Packer 5 1 11
T.N. Pierce 4 0 15
L. St. Hill 3 0 10
POLICE V. SPARTAN

SPARTAN Ist Innings
Atkins c sub b. Green
Griffith Ibw b Green

Browne b Green
L. F. Harris b Byer
N. Harris e sub b Green
Chase c Blackman b Green
Bowen Ibw b Blackman
Cozier b Blackman
Seaiy not out
Phillips run out . ores
K. Walcott (absent)
tras ...
Total ...
Fall of wickets: 1-—0, 2—34, 3—35, 4
126, 5—126, 6—156, , 7-184, 8—207.
BOWLING ANALYSIS
Rg Ww
Green 7 5 65 5
Lovell . asacah: & 1 22 “
Blackman . « 1 62 2
Byer dees 8.2 1 37 i
Any : 12 _ 52 _-
YMP.C. Vs. LODGE
Y.M.P.C.—Ist Innings
L. Greenidge c Mr. Wilkes b
Brookes . . 4
Archer b Welch wig.
Goddard run out .... -.+ 18
Greenidge b Mr. McComie < a

Porter c Mr. McComie b Farmer 0
Branker b Farmer ..
L. Burke c Reafer b Mr. McComie
Austin ¢ Hutson b Farmer
Edghill c Mr. MeComie b Farmer
Mayhew not out
K. Branker absent ....... ek Je
Extras b. 3; Ib. 1 4
4 —

Total ............ 55

nuoNEBEpRe

Fall of wickets: 1-13, 2—29, 3—41, 4—
41, 541, 6—52, 7—S4, 8—54, 9-4
BOWLING ANALYSIS



R w

H, Witch . - 11 i
K. Biooks 8 sl 16 1
N. G. Wilkie .... 4 _ 13 —
a: Vv. T. MeComie 4 i 4 2
J. E. Farmer 33 — 8 4

LODGE — IST INNINGS

G. Stoute c & b D. Greenidge 3
F. Cheesman c Edghill b E. Branker 3i

Mr, G. Wilkes b Austin

Mr. V. T. MeComie b Austin

G. St.C. Hutchinson c Burke b
Archer
Brooks run out
Hutson b Burke .

. Welch b E. Branker
Reafér c L. Greenidge
G. Wilkie not out

J. E. Farmer b Burke

Extras:—- b. 5

b Burke

zomex

Total

Tl Bl eercaBe oa

Fall of wickets: 1—6, 2-27, 3—27,
30, 5—69, 6—86, 7-88, 9—89, 9—98.
BOWLING ANALYSIS
M

cf°

R
) 4 21

R. Austin 1
D. Greenidge

G. Archer
B
E
1

ewe

Porter 2 14
. S. Branker

L. Burke

Patee

2
1 11 3

Peliche Densh
Beats Perry

Fred Perry, Britain’s Wimble-
don hero of the middle thirties,
failed to give 12 years to punchy
South American Pancho Segura
in the second round of the Wem-
bley professional indoor lawn
tennis championships last night.

Segura’s constant, top-pace at-
tack with that two-handed grip
ave him a 6—2, 8—6 victory in

5 minutes. .

Favourite Frank Kovacs, 6ft.
4in. Californian, knocked out his
great American rival Bobby Riggs
in a magnificent three-set match.
Kovacs’ backhand, Don Budge-
like in power and _ accuracy,

swung the battle.










OW’S thetime forthis young
man to learn the safe, gentle
way to Inner Cleanliness ! A glass
of sparkling “fizzy” Andrews is
a delightfully refreshing drink.
More important still, however,
it ensures eyeryday good health
by cleaning the mouth, settling
the stomach and toning up the
liver. Finally, Andrews pantly
clears the bowels.

Jast a teaspoonful in a glass of
cold water and here’s an excit-
ing, sparkling drink — here’s
the way to Inner Cleanliness /

INDREWS. LIVER'SALT

MxO OFRLAXATIVE |



iC RA



To

JEFF STOLLMEYER

Jeffrey Stollmeyer and Gerry
Gomez, two members of the W.I.

Cricket team were intransit pas- muda, Toronto, San Francisco, Dal-
sengers through Barbados yester- las, Texas, Honolulu

day by T.C.A, en route to Austra-
lia.

Arriving at Seawell at 10 a.m.
from Trinidad, they spent forty-
five minutes at Seawell airport.
Looking fit and in good spirits they
were looking forward to the long

Trumpeter Cup Shoot Opened

THE Annual Meeting of the
B.R.A. commenced yesterday
at the Government Rifle
Range with the first stage for
the Trumpeter Cup. The
meeting continues during the
coming week with shoots
every morning and afternoon
and closes with the final stage
for this cup on Saturday 13,
after which there will be the
presentation of prizes.

The first stage has proved that
this competition is going to be
an exceptionally interesting one
in view of the small margin sep-
arating the individual scores of
the first 16 who shave qualified
to shoot in the second stage.

In the first stage 32 competed.
Shooting took place at the 200,
500 and 600 yards with two
sighters and seven rounds to
count at each of these ranges.
The highest possible score was
106 and the following sixteen









marksmen gualified in this shoot,
Major J. E. Griffith. ........ 100
Mr. M. R. DeVerteuil .... 98
Major QO, F. C. Walcott... 97
Mr. T, A, L. Roberts........ 97
Capt. C. BE, Neblett ... 96
Lt. Col, J. Connell .. 95
Mr. T, G. McKinstry . 95
Mr. M. A. Tucker......... 94
Capt. C. R. E. Warner 94
R.S.M. H. B. G. Marshall 93
Mr. G, F. Pilgrim ............ 93
Capt. S. Weathexhead. 93
Major A. S. Warren . 93
Mr. J. M. Cave.... 92
Mr, P. A, Cheesem 92
Mr. M. G, Tucker ......0.... 92

Shot concurrently with the shoot
at 500 yards was the competition
for the Edgar Armstrong Chal-
lenge Cup, presented by the rela-
tives of the late Edgar Armstrong.

The late Edgar Armstrong was
‘a former member of the B.R.A.
and Barbados Volunteers.





ll

TIME

CLASS
No. P.M. NAME OF RACE.
1. 1.15 AUTUMN STAKES es ee |C & C2 (Maidens) —
W/A
2. 1.55 SAVANNAH LODGE STAKES ..|F & Lower (3 y.o, &
Over) W/A
3. 2.35 NOVEMBER STAKES .. .. ../C & C2 (Winners) —
W/A
4. 3.15 SOUTH CARIBBEAN at Ane - & B I a
5. 3.55 TRUMPETER CUP us B & tana ck
a1 o.) Allotted
6. 4.35 CONSTITUTION STAKES . D & Lowe: —W/A
7. 5.18 WORTHING STAKES . ; 8.6 lowe Wa
‘ Second
8. 1.15 SPRINTERS’ STAKES .. ..,A & B Only — W/A
9. 1.5 SHOT HALL STAKES || |F & Lower (8 yore
Over) W/A
10. 2.35 AUTUMN HANDICAP .. C. & C2 (Maidens at
Entry) —H/C
11. 3.15 NOVEMBER HANDICAP lc & C2 (Winners) —
12. 3.55 BRIGHTON STAKES ..1G & Lower —W/A
13. 4.35 JUNIOR STAKES . | F & F2.& Lower (2 y.o. |
Colts & Geldings)
W/A
14. 5.15 WORTHING HANDICAP. ..|B & Lower —H/C
8
15. 1.15 SAVANNAH LODGE HANDICAP F & .Lower (3 v9. &
ver) —H/C
18... 3/88 UTH CARIBB HANDICAP ..|A & B Only — H/C
17, 2°35 BRIGHTON HANDICAP og ‘))G@-& Lower —H/C
18. 3.15 NELSON HANDIC. 1. av |@) & C2 (Maidens at
Entry —H/C
19. 3.55 PELICANHANDICAP., .. ../G& (Winners H/C
20. 4.85 NURSERY STAKES a6 |P& ¥ & Lower (2
: 0. Fillies) —W/A
21, §.15 CONSTITUTION HANDICAP _,.|D epee We
. |
22. 1.15 ST. LAWRENCE HANDICAP ..4B & Lo —H/C
23. 1.55 ROCKLEY HANDICAP . “1D & Lower sie
24. 2.35 JUNIOR HANDICAP ie oe r2 & Lower (2
y.0 —H/C
25. 3.18 BECKWITH HANDICAP Ne wes Only — H/C
26. 3.55 GRAVESEND HANDICAP (1G & Lower” —H
27. 4.38 BELLEVILLE HaNDICAP .|F & Lower (3 ore
Over) —H/C
28 5.15 FINAL HANDICAP A & B Only HE |

ee



Race No.

AUSTRALIA

trip ahead of them.
to Australia takes them via Ber- What |

Ton.

Mr. T. A. L. Roberts........ 48
Mr. G. E. Martin ,........ 47
Capt. S. Weatherhead... 47

Mr. M. R. DeVerteuil .. 47



Skinner chatted with gees Hig, =
during their
well.

SUNDAY ADVOCATE



OCT.

|
|
|
|
|
|
|
|

Bd | wen boys!

You hear
What are

GERRY GOMEZ

Their route



7

The Topic |

NO. 192

of

the *
n they seeking waits
Somewhere to sit at ease.

Last Week



things start a- Shaneuns

honey

romises they offer

he edges some them give
and finally mt boy it looks to Robert
Like water in a sieve
Sydney. Expected date of arrival ¥ ‘ . ’
in Sydney is October 10th. A new house they will bulla.
Mr. Clarence Skinner, discover-! ni breaking up and building
er of Sonny Ramadhin and Mr. e Joe at cross roads still

years ago they promise
short stay at Sea-jA land of milk and wine

Forgetting in | Barbados

There's no



The

Look

A CLASS





“Father Divine.”

land of milk and honey
May be up Station Hill

For that's the place men gether

When they ean't foot a bill

at the host of maidens
Each leaving a high school
Orly for some young upstart
To taunt them like a fool

Look at our brilliant youngsters
With School Certificates

» Just hearing every morning
Three 47 0 are, gounied out, Have patience boy and wait
Mr. P. Chase Re 47 Look at thousands of children
Mr. E. J Parry 46 Among them many a stupe
a = : Is suffering from that disease
Lt. E. R. Goddard............ 45 The moderns call “age-group.”
Mr. R. S. Bancroft............ 45 : ¥ *

D.T.C. Races



Decause

our

And boys there's many a person
Just stand and idle still

legislators

Envy Hotels Aid Bill
(From Our Own Correspondent) All Crying give me sumar
GEORGETOWN, B.G., Oct. 6 Give me the sugar cane
RACES SECOND DAY RESULTS| [jut boys betide the hour

DIC.

Nominated 1 Mile and 100 Yards
1. BROWN RUBY
2, QUICK MARCH (Hardwidge) 126 |b»
3. ALARM
4. BALLERINA (Quested) 123 tbs,

Time: 1 min, 53% sees,

DERBY STAKES
(Gonzalez) 123 Ibs
We'll tell

(Lutehman) 119 Tbs,

| rou
Last Thursday night the

When you don't get the rain
° ‘ .

Threw away your spite ve provhets
you something more
|When you soak the rich people

f imply drown the poor

STEWARDS STAKES — 7 Furlongs big guns
Class © Kire off in Dayrell's Road
1, PORTWAVLIS (Naidoo) 103 Ibs. And boys they told the people
1. COURT O'LAW (Lutchman) 108 Ibs. | Expect the second Joad
3. ETOILE De FLEURS (Sunich) 110 Ibs,
4. MISS SHIRLEY (Quested) 117 Ibs. | They vtted we want Fred Goddard

me: I min, 21 1/5 sees.

He is

our own sweet man

NURSERY STAKES — 6 Furlones He promise us a play field
1. ARROW (GOBBIN) 115 Ibs, Up there by Silver Sands
2. BRIGHT STEEL (Beckles) 120 Ibs, ° » ®
3. JUMPING BABUE (Sunich) 120 Ibs. | Fred told them all believe me
4 am (Quested) 109 Ibs. Ships sail well with full crew
1 min, 18 secs So if you want quick results
LODOE = — @ Furtones You must help “Jubie’’ too
. ‘
1. JUST REWARD ‘\Josenhi 131 Ibs. | Then “Jublie* cried dear people
2. MONSOON (Singh) 122 Ibs, 1} fight again he said
3. SURPRISE PACKET (Naidoo) 1141bs./1 {feel as strong as sixteen
4, SUNNY JIM (Persaud) 117 Ibs I live on Enriched Bread,
! 1 min, 1732/5 sees. + F g
GARDEN STAKES Yes boys that was some meeting
1 mile and 100 yards, Class A People from near and far
1. DOWN UPSI (Lutehman) 105 Ibs. Decide on Reece and Goddard
2. DOUBLE LINK (Sunich) 115 lbs Along with 7 &
3. MISS SHIRLEY (Naidoo) 108 Ibs
4. ANNA TASMAN (Aphan) 102 ibs
Time: 1 min, 49 seconds.
LADIES STAKES sponsored by

1 7 BY CHANCE
2. SURPRISE PACKET
3 MONT. PELIER, (Beckles) 120: 18, °

1. SUN GLEE

2. BLACK SHADOW (Naidoo) 105 Ibs

3. JUST REWARD

4. JOLLY MILLER (Singh)
Time:

ALARM

Time: 1 min. 4 secs
VLISSENGEN STAKES

|

5 furlongs. G. Class
(Â¥Yvonet) 117
(Naidoo) 115

i

(Laitehman) 108 Ibs.

7 furlongs. Class D
(Hardwidge) 100 ibs
(Joseph) 102 lbs
105 Ibs



+8 min. 29% sees,



J & R BAKERIES

miskers of

ENRICHED BREAD
and the blenders of
J&R RUM





— ca

SOC C CPSP SS PPLE PEEPS 6S







T. G. G.

DRESS

SHIRTS BY YOUR



PAGE FIVE



THIS SHIRT IS MANUFACTURED FROM
THE WORLD FAMOUS TOOTALS' GOLDEN
GATE FABRICS.

@

T. GEDDES GRANT LTD.=Agents.





First Day-Saturday 3rd November 1951



Fourth Day~Saturday



5 Trumpeter Cup:









ceed Ist 28ND. 3RD 47TH



5% Furlongs

1%
Th
9

5%

5%
1s

5%
5%
5%
9

5%

5%
9

9
9
5%

1%
5%

5%
1%

$ 900
3 800

is 900
S 1,100
frre | 800
900

| 1,000

Day-Friday

|
|

Furlongs 1,100
800
800
800
600

e 800
: 900

Furlongs % 700
” ’ )

it 500

‘ 800

‘ 800

a“ #00
800



5% Furlongs $ 900
9 tr 800
5% a ! 700
9 ° te 800
1M Hs 500
1% e 700
1% ee | 1,000

Total S



Total Breeders’ Premiurns



$300
265

300
365

265
335

9th
365
265
265
265
200

265
300

$235
335
165

265

eh

265
265

$300
265

235
265
165

235
335

takes

Ibs.

7th



$150
135

150
185

135
150
165

$ 50
40

50
60

40
50
55

TOTAL.



5 %
$1,400.00

1,240.00

1,400.00
1,710, 00

1,240.00
1400.00

1,555.00

ENTRY.



Nowember 1951

185
135
135
135
100

135
150

55

ros

$115 $ 40
165 60
80 40
135 50
135 50
135 40
135 45

$150
135

115
135
80

115
165

Fillies

horses $120.00, $72.00 and $48.00 respectively.
ENTRIES TO CLOSE ON MONDAY 15th OCTOBER, 1951, AT 3.00 P.M. AT THE OFFICE OF THE BARBADOS TURF CLUB.

BY ORDER OF THE COMMITTEE,
G. A. LEWIS, Secretary.

Trainers not holding a Licence for 1951,

Maiden Allowance must be claimed on Entry form.

Copie

P

rogramme can be ot

$ 55
45

40
50
40

40
60

|

115 Ibs.



$1,710.00
1,240.00
1,250.00
1,250.00
940.00

1,240.00
1,405.00

$1,090.00
1,560.00
785 .00

1,250.00
1,250.00

1,240.00
1,245 .00

00
00

00
00
00

$1,405.
1,245.

1,090.
1,250
785.

1,090 .00
1,560.00
$35,825.00

1,395 .00

$37,220.00



No

must apply in writing for same forthwith.

tained at the Office of the Club, Synagogue

Allowances.

-

Third Day-Thursday 15th November, 1951

$21.00
30.00
15.00

24.00
24.00

24.00
24.00

November 1951

$27.00
24.00

21.00
24.00
15.00

21.00
30.00

Lane

The

of the Ist., 2nd.,

BARBADOS TURF CLUB— Official Programme~Autumn Meeting 1951.



$ 60.00

100.00

120.00
80.00
90.00

$100.00

60.00

50.00

60.00

$ 60 00

——— ———————————— SE
CREOLE BREEDERS
1sT 2ND





PREMIUMS.
83RD TOTAL.
$ 30.00 $15.00 $105.00
50.00 25.00 175.00
72.00 48.00 240.00
40.60 20.00 140.00
45.00 22.50 157.50
$50.00 $25.00 $175.00
30,00 15.00 105.00
25.00 12,50 $7.50
30.00 15.00 105.00
$30.00 $1°.00 $105.00
$1,395.00

Open to all two year old Creoles bred in the B.W.I. (Trinidad, Tobago and Jamaica excepted)

Colts and Geldings to carry 118
Trumpeter Cigarettes give a C og to the Winner and to the Breeders

Manufacturers of
and 3rd.


PAGF. SIX



No. 2 In ‘Grounds

For Marriage”





He Wants To Break Up His
Marriage, And So... And So

JOHN has been married to Alice
for more than twenty years and
they have six children. But he is
g@way from home because he is
an officer in the Royal Air Force.

He wrote to Alice last week: “I
am trying to get an overseas post-
ing for a couple of years so that
I can sort myself out.”

His emotional crisis first de-
veloped just after the war wher
he met & widow who was engaged
to be-merried. They became in-
fatuated with each other.

But whem she asked him whether
he would seek a divorce from ‘is
wife, he said: “No—she has been
a good wife and mother, It would
not be fair—even though I don’t
love her now.”

Increasing Misery

SO the widow, with two chil-
dren of her own, married again.
And In two years her new heme
had broken apart. Her children
were sent to live with her mother,
and the widow herself wrote aguin
te John: “I know this marriage
was a mistake. We can only be
happy with each other.”

That was when Alice first
fealised that she no longer held
her husband’s undivided’ affection.
With increasing misery she his
watcheq the widening rift in her
own married happiness.

She is losing her husband to
another woman ‘who is the cp-
porite to me.”

For the widow, it seems, is un-
tidy, lackadaisics] and unreliab!e
But John seems more than willing
to overlook such failings.

This is Alice's dilemma—and she
seeks advice.

SHE HAS TOLD HIM that she
will not divorce him even thouga
the feels that it might be wrong
to hold on to a man who finds his
marriage is irksome.

HE HAS TOLD HER that he
loves his children, that she de-
serves much more than he has
been able to give her, that he is
not worth bothering about.

When he is home with Alice he
feels tied — but yet when he is
away from home and free to go
to the widow, he does not always
do so.

AT FIRST GLANCE by the
panel of inquiry
into Grounds for Marriage, this
case yesterday seemed to fit into
a familiar theme—the Over-30
Husband whose head is turned
by a younger woman. But
mirriage mistakes, of course,
are not all om one side
Read on.......,



THE
DIAGNOSIS

By Canon Hugh
~~ Warner

Education Secretary of the
Church’s Council for Marriage
and the Family.

SO the happiness of 12 people
is inthe hands of this one man.
But does. he see it?

This man has six children and
still cannot make up his mind
about his duty. Remember that
we are dealing with an officer, a

man accustomed to accepting
responsibility.
He did not succumb to the

blandishments of the widow at
first because he did not want to
be unfair to his wife.

He may not love her, but he
loves his children and he wants
even now to get away somewhere
to make a right decision,

What?

All this points to a man
genuinely trying to be sincere and
unable to see what lies before his
nose. Infatuation — or maybe
self-pity—has blinded him.

‘Tell A Doctor’
DR. ARKWRIGHT, the
doctor on
whether a case like this can be
helped by an appeal to a sense of
duty. The deep emotions that stir
people caught up in matrimonial
entanglement so often c 7erride
reasonable argument.
The doctor said: “This husband

family



can soon be crushed in ope

man’s hand

{s unhappy about the distress he is
eausing his wife, but he is being
driven hard by his emotions and
instincts.

“I really think he should ‘tell
his own doctor about this mental
conflict and not wrestle alone with
his conscience.”

I agree with this view. But we
decided, too, that the husband
must face the true alternatives
that lie before him.

Now suppose this husband de-
cides to go.

Though one of his sons is
married, he has three boys at
home, He will mock his love for
them by leaving them fatherless.

There are two girls in their
heens. A girl of 17 or 18 needs
a father more than at any other
time in her life. Their attitude
to their future husbands will be
largely coloured by “he way their
father influences them now.

If he runs away to a widow he
is deliberately jeopardising their
chances of happy marriages.

A Stranger

SUPPOSE he succeeds in getting
an overseas posting for the next
two or three years.

He will be a stranger to his
younger boys when he returns.
And who will blame their mother
if, tired, -.orried, and lonely, she
jtends to be out of temper with her
five children? The passing years
for her, as the doctor pointed out
yesterday, bring their own prob-
lems, apart from the extra worries

the panel, questioned?

..and so 12 people’s happiness

that her husband would thrust
upon her.

Eight people upset husband,
wife, and six children. But that
is not the end of it.

For will the widow be happy?
It is unlikely,

She had failed with her brief
postwar second marriage Why

should she manage so, much better
in a third marriage after the in-
fatuation has gone?

So the happiness of her two
children is tossed up and down as
they come back home to meet yet
enother strange step-father—with
the prospect of going back again
in a year or two to Grannie

Poor Grannie — the certain

—Drawing by Robb.

standby in a world of emotional
uncertainty. Even her old age
must be disturbed by her
daughter’s emotional deeds.

Yes, twelve people’s happi-
ness

Those are the facts.
vice can we give?
TO THE HUSBAND;

YOU must make up your own
mind, certainly. But look at the
facts first. A wise doctor could
help you more than any personal
escape to “son.e place abroad.”
No man can get away from him-
self,

Put yourself in your wife's
shoes, too, before you talk of being

What ad-

“tied” to her, With a large
family she is, “‘tied far. more
than you.

TO THE WIFE:

A MOTHER with many children
has to be an efficient organiser or
she goes under. But are you sure
that there hasn’t been too much
“managing” of your husband’
After a day of barracks and
parade ground, a man might long
for the opposite.

Too narrow upbringing often
prevents a woman from seeing her
husband's point of view, even after
more than 20 years of married life.
But it is not too late to alter, with
wise help.

TO BOTH OF YOU:

THERE are splendid “Grounds
for Marriage”-in your partnership.
But they are grounds on which
both of you must stand, for both
failed each other.—L.E.S.



WONDER V.HEELS N° 3

Why Hercules

the finest bicycle y—

built to-day

Ra SRW
ia

The best designers und engineers in the cycie
industry use the finest materials to build your
Hercules.



Add



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Even the smailest parts are tested
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HERCULES ENGINEERS
TESTING ANDO

|



‘the symbolic

eens ti dite int petri SC EET A

SUNDAY

ADVOCATE

Hamlet Aind

Macbeth

Two Shakespearian
Programmes
There will be two Shakespear-}

on Programmes in the B.B.C’s'

yeneral Overseas Service in the!

oming week, the
mentary on Hamlet interspersed
with scenes and speechés’ from
the play and the second a radio
interpretation of Macbeth. Tiere
have been many attempted
interpretations of the character
of Hamlet but in nearly all of
them there have been inconsis-
cencies, inexplicable loose thread
which have either been glossed
over or completely ignored
Recentiy a book ‘On Hamlet’ |),
the eminent Spanish write
Salvader de Madariaga has been
published. This writer has dis-
covered a Hamlet who is typi-
cally Elizabethan in his blend of
brutality and poetic imagination,
completely self-absorbed and
capable of the most ruthless
action whenever his own inter-
ests are threatened. ‘Tiiis ixter-
pretation is largely used in the
BBC programme which you can
hear on Tuesday next at 19.30

first a com-

29.m. The radio play ‘Macbeth
vill be broadcast in. ‘Radio
Theatre’ at the regular time of
8.30 p.m. on Saturday, 13th

inst.

Music Frem Londen

There are some par.eularly
zcod musical programmes from
London in the coming week's
broadcasts. First of all “here is
British Concert Hall” on Sunday
ith at 9.00 p.m. In this yeu will
hear the Philharmonia Orchestra
conducted by Sir Arthur Bliss
who also presents the

featuring two of his cwn works,|
‘A Colour Symphony’ and the
Suite: ‘Things to Come. In the

former Bliss, keenly aware of the
association between inusic and
colours, has brilliantly fused the
two, the link being provided by
associations of
‘olour. Thus, the slow proces-
sional first movement is purpls,
the colour of pageantry and
reyalty; the flashing scherzo is
red and the easy flowing third
movement is blue.

known to listeners and wa

Wells's novel, ‘The
Things to Come.’
The second musical pro-
gramme is ‘From the Third Pro-
gromme’ cn Menday, 8th at 9,00
o.m. featuring the seldom heard
Schubert Octet for clarinet, bas-
soon, horn, two violins, viola,
cello and double bass. A third
programme is the BBC Northern
Orchestra at.5,15 p.m. on Thurs-
lay and there are others whieh
you can pick for yourselves.

Shape .. of

Wynford Vaughan Thome2s .

The popular commentator,
Wynford Vaughan Thomas, will
Se heard in two BBC pro-

grammes on Tuesday next, 9th
inst. The first is ‘Festival
Round-Up’ in which he, William
Holt, and Herbert Hodge com-
pare their own first-hand im-
pressions of the Festival in Lon-

second is the weekly talk ‘Round
and About’ in which you” my
have heard. Herbert Hodge last
Tuesday. This is at
iulso on the 9th inst.

10.15 p.m,

Play by Edgar Wallace

As we told you in the first
paragraph “Radio Theatre” in
the coming week presents
Macbeth but you can hear = on-
other play on Wednesday, 10th
at 9.00 p.m. This is Edgm
Wallace’s ‘The Calendar.’



3 Called To The Bar

(From Our Own Correspondent)
PORT-OF-SPAIN, Oct. 1

Mr. Karl de Labastide who
quite recently qualified at the Bar
was appointed Crown Counsel in
Trinidad. Also called to the Ba:
are Mr. Edmund Hamel Wells
son of the late Mr. Hamel Wells,




K.C., and Mr. Frank Mohan al

Civil Servant, who will continue
in the Service.





programme!

The Suite: ,
‘Things to Come’ is perhaps best {
writ-
ten for the film version cf H. “



don and the country as a whole,

This will be at 5.15 p.m. The
'

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———x=@PN=—Raér=mm—RBBEENENENEST =


SUNDAY, OCTOBER 7, 1951 SUNDAY ADVOCATE PAGE SEVEN
(eterna een ee ®

BF "A R M A N. D GARDENING HINTS Man About Town | Sarting _—







ns
_—e
Here’s a novel idea and an in= “By comparisor ften less is ss
FOR AMATRURS vitation — to visit the Ju. Bex - costly, aly ay , igit a efinitely j Your Real Life Told Free S
erage Soft Drinks Factory on Bay exclusive.” This is the Turtle | Would you like to know without any a
RD THE GARDEN IN OCTOBER St. Open until 1 a.m, this ultra Shop in the Marine Hotel and | cost what the Stars indicate for you, some ee
- a modern and beautifully designed let it be said and known that The} of your past experiences, your strong and — ©
' Pine Ot a ee ey ae Loe Srey Ore ge | t.tert FREE the still ot fruit Tabore, |
; ; ime of the day and after di appreciate beauti iihgs, | © est ENE 6 .
Ry AGRICOLA mended locally will add to the Seed Planting Time Ju-C Beverage’s cae 4 rons, This handmade, wail Fishnet Tak. eis aon ear

. quality. After the last coverin; sf for kiddies and adults and all (@ table covering) with, match-| applying the an
STOP! LOOK! LISTEN! of soil, leave the mass to de- Advice About Seed-boxes necessary equipment is loaned ing hp ccaiemamae napkins in clent | science | te
oe ‘ ._ compose for about two motiths be- ; , free of charge. A credit system midnight blue; apricot, aqua; yel- ore

_No. this is no railway crossing oe ins An occasional turning _, With the coming of October, the symplifies your ordering ‘*eeb- low i. $13, and these Men's ton? thé sccunaey
signal indicatimg danger to life. og the heap is often recommendeo slack, or rest time in the garden lems and it is for you now to see Swim runks (Handprinted) for] of his predictions |/
No railway here you say, although but is not absolutely necessary. © Over, and work b€gins .to be the spotless equipment that pro- $7 to match the Sports Shirts,| and the sound

mere of such signs would he help- ag q matter of fact, during the St¢PPed up. For, although October @mces these delightful and popu- 2nd Handbags of entirely differ-| Prnttrea in his





ful along our narfaw highways may be one of the wet ; t design—and so much else! i wi
1 yainy ses , ; ) r vettest months lar drinks. en 8 Horoscopes = on ‘
bounded by canefields. In this evi. atcaetaan Pew — in the rainy season yet it is the a : * a ‘ ‘ putes: Se ,
. ini . . 7 . i i ; : F tion, nances,
Sear tie tae connotes: een foliage obtains, little need eae of the end and the | This stylish office equipment is Tytieside Glassware — Amber, Love - aftairs,
r your health —-use }6 done to the heap ex just herald of the dryer weather and the most tempting I’ve seen for smoke-blue, Emerald, an enor-| Friends, Enemies, -
the easy diet way.’ The meaning: 1, pile up the rhafetial and ‘the seed planting time. a long time. The Milners’ Secre- >" uote “io f it at General | ottertes, Travels, ;
grow your own green, leafy and hot. h id, rainy oweathe ill tarial Desk with built-in type- moug oa Ce. SEAS Se epee Changes, Ligitiga- Sie niches dhe atom oe a iactigie cniaahi tii eacnaiiasneiil Acaialihon
other wholesome and fresh, body often ao tha cat: ta tie Shed ae Rt ny may seem early to start writer cupboard would be my ee —— t * = brad ee aon o Ea
protective vegetables, providing ; t a r Se . planting annual seeds, yet many choice (alas! I a 5S 49. arb paeptibege se oes coded caeute
; , 2 ate ot suffitiently de- 1. s! I can put my port~ ing). And wonderful value in| astounded | educat

the vitamins you need, right-in .) mana’ m fs people do so, and, it is quite a able in a side-pocket). Steel cup- ‘me ge | ed people the
your own home grounds. And ee can be used for start- good idea once the Seed-boxes can boards are an attraction and a eee ee .
é J . » ing the next heap. Never be with- be given tecti i : It's the very desirable Blue} world over. GEORGE MACKEY of New
cut the cost of living too by buy- out this valuable. yet easily and the” Some protection. Usually most desirable trom a safety Willow and also available in a| York believes that Tabore must pos:
ing less of the imported, canned ¢heaply- made some product the heaviest weather is over by angle. Those of Milners have a 53 piece Dinner Service for| °€ss some sort of second-sight, bo a a
products and the dubious sorts arrange heaps in orderly suc- mid-October—November yet we unique convex edge design and $49.60 — and that really is| To popularise his system Tabore will
exposed in vendors’ trays. It is cession, There is nothing new, enous > well get showers heavy are very strongly constructed. VALUE. You'll also find Kitchen-| send you FREE your Astral Interpreta-
easy when once We really try. ‘ccrative. or mysterious about enough to wash away seeds or The Filing Cabinets are of com- ware in excellent variety with| tem tf you forward him your full name

inesé notes have spoken of baaabt tadaedt aeik\cteatied flatten seedlings. Therefore some pletely new design and each Rodgers Table Knives a ‘feature ae. a, Oe Be, wore ane | Gatp
compost, dung and chemical compost’ comes close to, the pen Provection of the seeds must be drawer is an entirely separate and a well stocked Soap and No money wanted for Astrological Work,
fertilizer in tne development of manure made up by planters i provided, and this can be done in compartment. S. P. Musson’s are Toilet Dept. with all necessary | postage ete, but send 6d in British Postal
the tood garden. The last two are férsher eave he ra Gere several ways. One of the best and the Agents. varieties Order for stationery, sentinoniae, Ss | FACE
self-explanatory, but the be- ‘pushed’, trampled and ‘enriched Simplest ways'is to put the seed= . . = | ot tas of his baterhente about sou and
ginner may ask: what is compost? py cattle, perioditally moulded boxes in a westerly position on _ All Wool! Shelves of wonder-- Boxes and Boxes of them—| your affairs, Write now as this offer P 1 r that bee »
it is a mixture for fertilizing iand, ang finally ‘capped’ and: allowed an open verandah. In this position ful materials and amazing values. Sea Isiand Cotton Shirts at C. B.| may not be made again. Addres: PUN- for glamour tat becomes Jou

se inly , , we DIT TABORE (Dept. 213—C.), Upper
composed mainly of vegetable to condition before distribution in they get the spray and moisture In Da Costa's, Irwin Kirton will Rice & Co, of Bolton Lane, In) DON fi Bombay 26. India, Postage

matter of various kinds thorough-» - ; of any rain, while still being Show yow his newly opened White, Blue, Fawn and Grey, and} 20.8161
ly .mingled and Gidorapeed: facie te ied hak a net protected from its full force, ther Tropicals at unbeatable prices — with ‘Prubenised Collars—-these |
sometimes with the aid of animal makes excalieat mulching sane get the afternoon sun, and it js from $5.49. The*blue, blue/grey, shirts are perfection. The well) —————

waste and other substances. Is terial for the surface of the beds possible even on a wet day to look Navy and Navy Pin Stripe suit- known Van Heusen Shirt in}
















it ea > ; after the seeds in comfort. ings are of superb quality and white With semi-stiff collar has)

cartattiiy, the’ tharedinte De at Guang 4 ry. mootiae : design. And did yeu know Da also arrived. There is a huge |

most always in our own yard—- iy If no verandah is available the “sl will bing you for Custom assortment of fh Silk, a

tree, hédge 8 s next best piace for them is uni alloring * is is new Stock and “various mixtures and a ae

fallen lates” pm shares CROSSWORD an open shed, open that is saanies and away in a corner I saw truly striking range of coloured check | ( 4 / (
lawn clippings, kitchen and gar- Pr ere eee) sides. If the boxes are placed on fascinating plaids in striking col- designs. Quality _ is aS i \d | ) |
den refuse such as fruit and vege- stands under the shed the roof 0U combinations for sports wear with the House of C. B. ce

serves as a protection. A shed js 0% ladies’ suits — the price? from Co. and is carried into their Cus-

a very serviceable place for them. $2.25! * * vores ro * + WW i" ie 0 WU
9 4 y Y

If neither verandah nor shel js , Stenor Vulcanising for inner The Central nagperlum usually

Lctliachacclaiabadsiios
id adic d th hae
fl I oh a

table skins and peelings, empty
pea pods and so on—in fact, al-
most everything except tin cans
and hard woody stems. In many
cases, this valuable material for
the purpose in view finds its way
to the refuse carts and what a
pity! In, some countries, com-
mercial gardens in particular,
in need of large quantities of com-



i g , 3 f
available it is sti - tubes — a wide range of Atlas have a very selection o d P
protect the Seah tae ete wer products including the famous Electric Light reat nie)
Nail a sturdy upright, about six Atlas Tyres; Fan Belts; Wiper seen the variety” t t € Naas vive
inches high to each corer of the Blades; Batteries and a host of time este is an os SN as a
box, Have a box cover or a other car accessories at the Esso of Enamelware, Basins, $}

Tre , i rine i. fli . and all sorts of things. The
similar light piece of wood slightly Teves ration ail ie cee Plastic Ware is most interesting
larger than the seed-box to act as ai r —cColoured Dishes, Cups and















post, make pilgrimages to rub- i — its ,
bish dumps where they screen a cover over the box, and, in the Sretsink kn waskhen oan Saucers, Plates and Tea-Pots,
out all useful material for re- event of rain place this cover on fi. ‘collec " daliver® priced from ‘way down low-
moval to their compose heaps or the uprights thus ‘a roof (tS ‘collect and deliver’ method ThiT™ and, of course, the Pyrex
ite; Inciaent liv pos eaps or Atruss over the seeds whereby no time is lost in having Glamoare is af esssential item| « ia)
5 S. Incidentally, these can be , sine patly Express. (0) break the full f ithe your car serviced inside and out, $!#*5W Nea and everything
located in an out of the way, 4° Get a tin meal out of it, 47, rea force of the rain. j, Yesigned for your covenience. for @DY ae die Se i
secluded part of the garden and 1}. Real seed set free, (8) This way provides véry effective What do you do? Simply dial the you could wish for is now in
need not be unsightly or insani- |? Coulee ake piewmpiee (6) (4), protection but of course it does 3939. : the Central Emporium, —
tary. To facilitate decomposition 14. In them you must make up. (7 mean watching the weather and , * * * Century Yellow—Rich Wine-—| § :
and to obtain the best results, !/ Cot Be ae a ereaatie Wo}? washing cut to pop on the covers You'll find Silverware bf con- Pp to Red d’you. like the sound
it is advisable to proceed in some yy, Utter. (3) . the moment it starts to rain. And siderable Gift interest’ at Planta- (?°%,. 050 colours? They're from y
orderly fashion: the spot chosen 21. Such claws are often removed. (3) that is not all, for once the rain tions Ltd. especially the com- Fr . nge of Brandram-Hende-| Headache, sour stomach, that sick-
should be level and made firm by dheetings we time for it. (4 is over the covers must be taken bination Marmalade—Toastrack ''® . er ni eee by | .“cn “adenanabae® pas hm paige
trampling or rolling; start with a : ’ Bows off again to allow the sun to get —Butter set and Tea-Spoons, I + artis & Co. Ltd This weil | ; a f Pie | ROUGE « PERFUME « LIPSTICK « TALG «¢ COLD CREAM
layer of the refuse mentioned Prheiiied b tery re to the seedlings, liked the Aluminum Cigarette *: ** : 5 ne a si price we often pay for enjoying ; a : Zbhas
s . ; yuw flection. (9 : anadia roduc : y 3 } CRE A NE é }
above about eight inches deep, b What you may get with a its {3} Cases—featherlight, cannot be ag ny 1 Canadien rt aint too much good food and drink! VANISHING CREAM « BRILLIANTINE + HAIR CRPAM
pressing and bruising it so to 3% Af |-leave awhile. (4) You have a gardener who will marked or scratched, they always the ‘Teal MeOs shether it’s| ‘Try chis and see how rhuch bertér —— -— — ne ren aoe
Speak as it is laid and wetting * ig°7yf Dave one. (6) do it? retain their lustre and are avail- a is ay Mined. _ Thle y satan aa aaenioel OOOOEERE POOR SLOCSOP VO SPOOSOO SOLO OPEL LLAIA
with water in the process; then 6 Replied, war needs. (8) . 4 ; able in silver or gold finishes for “ame ee s . you will teelt fake a-Seltzet ‘
cover with a few inciiea of soil; 7 Where to find a wonder die. (9)) | Oh no, that is just | wishful oniy $3.69. You should see these! wean ‘s Ped peat Ter sg before retiring, again —if needed
: h ati - a eat 8 Of all evil, ‘tis sald that money thinking. They just don’t. That For the Kitchen there are Pres- high y suitable for ex ' 1 .
repeat the opera ion with layers is this, (4) is the mistresses’ job. Cébkers, Steam Cookers, trim while the Enamel is perfectly ~ in the morning,
of material and soil on top of one = 10 “or - SROINS | ; eect i, Kettels « ‘ad Electric satisfactory inside or out. Remem~
another until the heap is about 15, Really neatly all away. (4): Seed-boxes should always be arent asl a ae a éontrast, ber ‘Tt pays to keep. things Alka-Seltzer contains an analgesic
four feet high. A sprinkle of lime, ie Sa.poungll. (5) placed on four bricks or, stones to] yeeectoam’ Servers. ’ painted.” for soothing headaches, plus alka-

about one ounce per square yard allow for drainage. If this is not
during the building, helps decom- —,_ {lution of yenerday's pier: &, Rating: done the niould is sure to keep| ——--———~
position, If available too, som@ 13 Gossamer:'14, Elastic: turate; damp atid soggy, so making

animal droppings ean be incor- — })) fiivsiny. Downs Siete: 2 fan: “damping off” of the seedlings
porated. Finally, 4 light dusting

line ingredients to neutralize ex-

ee





| cess gastric acidity...two-way

‘ 4 |}; action that brings quick relief,
B A R G A J N § | Not a laxative — you can take





gerne. 5. Versatile: 4. Dott 6. Kaolin: more likely. Good drainage is







of the V.G.M. fertilizer rédom- rest in trod! 1S wits essential for seedlings. op semen. tinh: walk $1.92 ||| Alka-Selezer any time. ;
é Ls L s in ue Qos esaee a |
alles But for the gardensp,who is not HALF . ’ L
Fi ‘ able to provide, any‘@t these pro-|]) WHITE. SATIN PETTICOATS ........... $4.32 TY ‘carteeeioea nd ware
i ; ections agains’ e weather, ’ 2 | . : 4
Rupert and the Sorcerer—40 would be advisable not to start LADIES NIGHTDRESSES ae iy it fizz into a refreshing solution —
seed sewing as early as ee Pink and Blue .......... alii ios Mb» - cdbakiti asd THAAAN $4.32 Hl then: drink 3. Pleasane-teting
for it would surely end in dis- : Ss rae ‘ip “se
appointment and wasted effort, BRASSIERES—Strapless and Straps } | Alka Seltzer will help “set you
By January or early February it White, Pink, Black.................0.... . $L80 up tight” again. Kéép a supply of |
should be fairly safe to sew the ’ hand — always!
seeds without protection as by CHILDREN’S PYJAMAS s 60 |
then it is unlikely that. there Candy Stripes 00. $33. au:, Alka-Seltzer helps
would be any more heavy rain, WENT FCN ess BMG .coetaccssdabi $1.62 oon gt ili ‘ il
" oe miilions daily °
Cut Back Poinsettias HOUSECOATS | i: anal y













Td se lew «Thanks to delicious Clopp’s Peaches
| Delicious CLAPP’S
“Kindly note that this STORE will be CLOSED to business on Wednes- | Pears, Peaches, Prunes and

day, 10th October, 1951, but will be opened sas usual on Thursday, tith |
October, 1951. Applesauce

Remember that October is the
month to cut back poinsettias,
This does not mean that they
should be cut to the ground, but
only about one foot from the end
of each branch. If this is done
each cut stem will send out two

THE MODERN DRESS SHOPPE

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PAGE EIGHT

—____________





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



Sunday, October 7, 1951



——

CiViec THEATRE

THE campaign for a Little Theatre is on
again. Circulars have been sent out to
members of Dramatic societies and to
other people who are likely to be interest-
ed in the theatre asking, among other
things “Do you want a Little Theatre?”

The need for a small theatre, the cir-
cular states, has been felt by many sec-
tions of the community for sometime. At
a meeting held some months ago a com-
mittee was appointed to go into the
matter. That committee, now called the
Theatre Project Committee, is anxious to
obtain confirmation that a little theatre is
needed and will be used when built, hence
the circulars.

Among the questions the circular asks
are these: “Are you willing to contribute
financially to the building of the theatre?
... How many times a year is your group
or Society likely to use the theatre? ...Has
the lack of such a theatre prevented your
group or Society giving performances?”

But wait, what about the British Coun-
eil’s Pocket Theatre? The Council reports
that very few societies have asked permis-
sion to use their little theatre, Is this an
indication that the societiés do not con-
sider the Pocket Theatre adequate, or does
it mean that there is a lack of interest in
theatre? Surely if groups and societies
were sufficiently keen they would be only
too anxious to use the Pocket Theatre,
even though it is only a makeshift.

However, there is no doubt that if Bar-
badians are not to be left wholly to the
mercy of Hollywood a little theatre is
necessary. At the moment there is only
one theatre—excepting the Pocket Theatre
—that dramatic societies can use to give
public performances. This theatre is too
large, too expensive for amateur groups
and the acoustics are not particularly

good. .
This theatre has directly influenced
drama in Barbados, Dramatic societies

have been forced to put on popular. West
End hits in an attempt to attract sufii-
ciently large audiences to pay their ex-
penses. However it would seem that the
pubiie are now tired of farces and
comedies and would like to see some:
serious theatre. But will any drematic
society be

dramatists as Chechov, Ibsen, Christopher
Fry and T. S. Eliot and run the risk of
playing to a house that is three quarters
empty?

A Civie Theatre which would be avail-
able to societies and groups for a very
small rental would free drama in Barba-
dos from the stranglehold of the box office.
Then the example of Trinidad could be
followed and local playwrights could
write plays to be acted by local actors. At
present, unfortunately, in most of the
lays put on in Barbados only a small
proportion of the actors are Barbadians.

If and when the money is collected to
build the Little Theatre, and it is believed
that the Government has agreed to assist
the project, it will be necessary to decide
on a site. So far two sites have been sug-
gested—in Bay Street opposite the most
recent “window”, or at the museum. The
latter site-would be preferable since the
Museum is fast becoming the “cultural
centre” of the island.

Until the Little Theatre is built, how-
ever, societies and groups should make
the most of their opportunities and use
the British Council’s Pocket Theatre. And
those people to whom the Theatre Project
Committee has sent circulars should
realize that the fate of the Little Theatre
is in their hands and should send in their
completed circulars without delay.



EDUCATION

THE Director of Education in an inter-
view with the Press put the finishing
touches to the indictment against the Gov-
ernment for the present condition of the
educational system in this island. It is time
that the general public wake up to the
danger of the situation and ‘demand that
remedial action be taken,

Even the Director admits inferentiaily
that something is wrong With the system
or its administration but tries to lay the
blame on the buildings and teaching eon-
ditions. The buildings are in no worse con-
dition than at the time when children from
the elementary schools could read the rule
or write simple letters in English. This was
the essential duty of the elementary school
and it was carried out without the impedi-
ment of having foreign languages added
toa curriculum intended to give a basic
education and nothing else.

Mr. Reed seems to contradict at least one
of his pet theories when he points out in

his interview that stones, concrete and

stage plays by such’”

wood did not constitute schools. He does
not know that the Government spent the
sum of £80,000 on rebuilding schools in
1935. But he does know that since that time
two. of the 126 elementary schools have
‘been closed without one word of public
protest. Here in the midst of one of the
most thickly populated cities in the world
an Elementary, School in Church Village
has been closed. If it is true that conditions
are bad and space limited it would seem to
be the antithesis of gooc administration
to reduce that available space and thus ag-
gravate the condition of things,

The Director further states that the plac-
ing of children into classes according to
age and inaugurating a system of education
under Which they would be taught accord-
ing to age, ability and aptitude was done
by the Policy for Education.

How it was possible for educationalists
to introduce a system of age grouping
without compulsory attendance as a con-
dition precedent to its adoption and at the
same time abolish the pupil teacher system
which produced the requisite number of
teachers is at present beyond comprehen-
sion.

If the edueational system in Barbados is
to be changed in conformity with modern
ideas, let it be changed according to ac-
cepted methods and along well defined
lines but do not let Us attempt to sub-
divide the dull from the average pupil and
call it “streaming” instead of “sets” as was
done in the past. Educational authorities
have rejected the belief that this organi-
sation according to age, ability and apti-
tude is any better guide to the true index
of the child’s intellectual attainment than
any other method. Each calls for the know-
ledge of experienced teachers.

In England there is the nursery school,
the kindergarten school, the junior school,
the senior school, the primary school, cater-
ing up to 11 plus and the secondary school,
the grammar school and the Public School
up to University standard. In Barbados
there is the elementary school and the sec-
ondary school. In the former the entry and
regularity or otherwise of attendance is
conditioned by the economic condition of
the home from which the child comes.
This is alternated by the generosity of the
parochial vestries who retain to themselves
the right to award an exhibition to any
child who sits the examination irrespec-
tive of its ability. The guiding principle is
that the children of taxpayers in poor cir-
cumstances must be helped also.

The strengthening of the Inspectorate is
overdue and it is to be hoped that this will

be done without sore See papestes
who must report’6n- the a 5 er

and primarily the success of the system.
When they fail there is no indication of the
need for remedial measures; that is the
reason for demanding men of the highest
calibre and qualification,

The public are beginning to feel that all
these difficulties’ experienced in educa-
tional circles are not by mere accident.
The only means of removing this unfound-
ed belief is to enquire into the working of
the system and its administration.



OUR DEFEAT

BRITISH GUIANA won the Test series
in the Cricket Tournament with Barbados
by decisively winning the first game and
taking first innings honours in the second.
The final day’s play was washed out in
the second game, which had been a stern
encounter from the start. That British
Guiana deserved their triumph none will
debate. They seemed to have entered the
fray with a far more serious conception
of what was demanded than their oppon-
ents.

Led by that seasoned campaigner
Berkeley Gaskin, the Guianese made it
evident right from the opening overs that
‘they intended to contest every inch of
ground. They took whatever favours for-
tune bestowed on them in their stride,
and never relaxed any advantage accruing
to them.

Leslie Wight’s monumental patience—
he scored 262 not out in the first game,
and 145 run out in the second game—was
perhaps the outstanding feature of the
entire tournament. Gaskin’s inspiring
leadership, Gibbs’ grand innings of 216,
were all bright spots in British Guiana’s
glorious moments. But the team-work
laid the foundations and brought the issue
to a suecessful ending.

Sympathy. will be extended to A. M.:

Taylor, enjoying his first captaincy, to
have had such a baptism of fire. But he
enhaneed his personal reputation as a
sreat-hearted cricketer who never flincMed
in the face of overwhelming odds.

The lesson for Barbados is that Test
cricket is played according to a planned
pattern in which each must play his par-
ticular part. If this is borne in mind our
defeat at the hand of the Guianese can be
turned to good account, and many of the
youngsters, rudely shocked by the impact
of failure, may yet emerge wiser and not
necessarily sadder men. The road to glory
is often a tough one and oft times the ini-
tial patch is the toughest.













ey,

“Na nao... The P.M. ca

_—



Sitting On Th

liege Advocate may y,
glory, hallelujah” » the
coming general election, But not
your Uncie Nat. ,

During the next four $ he
will be forced to re
discussions about the . of
living, wage-freezing, and» bulk-
buying, read of insults ‘yelled
through microphones; fallow the
interminable arguments of politi-
cians who can never hope to con-
vince each other, and listen to
the futile yappings of private
citizens,

Moreover, delicious news items
such aj “Grandmother On e,"'
“Scoutmaster On Grave Charge,”
and “Wasp Stings a Duke” (your
Unele’s favourite) will be crowd-
ed out of the paper to give place to
a lot of dreary political speeches,
while canvassers come bangifig at
the door of The Sea When
your Uncle is coving Sieger
noon nap. ”

Before this happens, he would
like to warn canMassers that, as
he reads all the arguments, he
may know at least as much as
they do about politics (which
usually amounts to nothing) and
is therefore not interested in their
views.

They should also be warned
that as much as he hates politics
and political parties, he hates
being roused from fleep even
more.

In fact, he hates it sO Much
that, if a Conservative woke him,
he would vote Socialist and, if
a Socialist woke him, he wonld
vote Conservative to spite them.

If a Communist woke him, the
Communist would be lucky to get”
away with his life.

For Mothers ;
LL the same, a thing your
Uncle

at his expense, the latest being
one explaining to mothers; who
*re evidently classed as imbeciles,



LONDON

A two-fold answer has come to
probably the biggest question in
the Colonies at the moment—the
question of how far their devel-
opment programmes are to be
affected by the Western Powers’
defence programmes,

Colonial development pro-
grammes MUST Oo on,. says

O.E.E.C. (Organisation for. Eu-
ropean Economic Co-operation),
one of the bodies pr ree
years ago to ensure® the most

effective use of American aid. It‘

World Bank (International Bank
for Reconstruction and Develop-
ment is the full title), in_ its
sixth annual report published a
day later from Washington.

Encouraging

There are inevitable qualifica-
tions to the World Bank's view,
but it is encouraging. Their re-
port makes it clear the Bank feels
that the economic development
not only of Africa but Asia and
Latin America should be able tot
coptinue without interruption or
even drastic curtailment in spite
of the increased expenditure
undertakett by the economically)
advanced countries. RAY oy

There is sound basis for believ-,
ing, their report states, that con-.
flicts in the allocation of scarce
materials and equipment) could
be resolved without serious dam-
age to the continuity of economic
development,

How Much?

Do we know how much: money
is necessary for proper economic
development of the under-devel-
oped territories? So far as areas
in Africa, South of the Sahara,

are concerned,’ a pretty clear
picture in terms of wanted
dollars is provided in the

O.E.E.C.’s investment survey.

In British, French, Belgian and
Portugese colonial territories
south of the Sahara, the 10-year
development plans require a total
outlay of $8,000 m of which
$5,000 m. are needed in the public
and semi-public sectors and the
remaining $3,000 m. in the private
sector.

Actual investment in the. public
and private sectors is estimated*
at approximately $1,300 m. and
private investment has probably
not exceeded $700 m. to $800 m
so far.

The authors of the report con-
sider that to carry out the devel-
opment which is considered de-
sirable during the period 1951
55 it will be necessary to invest
approximately $5,000 m. of which
roughly $3,000 m. are needed for
the public sand semi-put ec-
tors

may ono, M
enemie .A

says so in a little publicised @re- |;
port issued from in thé
past week surveying comprehen-
sive investment q ions in
Africa, South of the Sahara,
Colenial development pro-
grammes CAN go on, says the



n't see any #onomen

By NATHANIEL GUBBINS

ihat babies like rattles And
brightly colou'2:d objects, and
that fire burns and. hot . water
scalds,

Ii the Minist.y of Health had
asked a popuiur, handsome ana
eCLolMpuseey Cums? lO dO wis
(mever mind whom) -he would

heve made a butter job of it for
a sMali rebate on incdémeé tax.

He coulda have told them that
babies not oniy like rattles, but
like munching .Aem and pushing
the handles up people’s noses; that
iney like sucxing crusts and
hurling them.is the faces of aunts;
that their favourite foods are
buttons, nails, serews, scissors and
coke; that they all have suicidal
tendencies; that if you give them
a carving knite. they. will either
commit hara-kivi with it or im-
agine they are sword swallowers
and cut their throats.

* * *

Babies also imagine they are
Indian fakirs and fire-eaters who
can walk’ on live coals and con-
sume ‘glowing embers with im-
punity.

They think they are winged
fairies who can hurl themselves
down the stairs without hurting
themselves.

If you leave them alone in a
big bath they will kid themselves
they can live under water, like
fish, and will drown themselves.

If you leave them alone by an
open window they will think
they are parachutists, bale out,
and break their necks.

Imbeeile mothers wishing for
further information should write
at once to the columnist already
mentioned,
lions Of Dogs
y reading .So..much bad

news for so long, I thought
I could never be frightened by
the printed word again.

But the .news from America

Colonies Biggest Questions

The British territories included
in the survey Sierra Leone, the Gold Coast and
Togoland, Nigeria and the Cam-
eroons, Kenya, Uganda, Tangan-
yika, Nyasa’and, Northern
Rhodesia, British Somaliland and

Zanzibar. For. these _ territories
the total of public investment
included in the development

plans reaches the equivalent of
$779m to whichh an amount of
$414m might be added, making a
total of $1,193m.

Pubsiee and semi-public invest-
ment outside the plans are pro-
ected fox a total.-of $700m.
ublic . investment under the
Scheme totals $279m and those
not included .in the programme
$277m during the years 1946-50.
So far between 27 and 46 per
eent of the d2velopment. plans
have been realised in the British
territories.

Big Effort

Every effort is being made, it
is stated, and will continue to be
made, to encourage the inflow of
private capital.

It is hoped also that foreign
private capital will contribute to
this increase and that the terri-
tories will also receive assistance
2 the “World Bank and the

Discussing ‘the probable effects
of defence programmes on the
rate of development in the
colonial territories, the O.E.E.C.
Report warns that there can be
no question of “restricting to any
great “sextent the Trees
allotted to the improvement of
basic equipment, for it is the very
foundation of any, increase in
production.” 2

Substantial -cuts -in= the social

services, the reportadds, “would:




POCKET CARTOON

u 4

‘Don't ecll Willy 1 said so,








darling, but it is vather
wonderj{ul to think of all the
dynamic bores who are going



to be tuily occupied outside
London for thé next six
weéks.””

(AN ek ON NR

reports now—ne’s busy practising.”

e Fence

\
ay

SUNDAY, OCTOBER 7,

1951

Lundu: gxpret, service



that the, life span of dogs is being
doubled, and may. be trebled, inj!
a few years, left me shuddering
and afraid of the terrifying world
to come,

“American dogs,” says the re-
port, “ean now look forward to
lives two or three times the nor-
mal length, because all the won-
der drugs, sulfa, penicillin and
aureomycin, available to human
beings are now available to them.”

Shall 1 tell you what this
means? All right.

If the drugs are made available
to all doggies, it means that the
dog population will increase untu
there are more dogs than people
in the world.

What's more, half these doggies
will ‘be old and hideous, the little
lined and wizened, their

'y, nightmare faces reminding
you of wicked old men in fairy |{
tales; the big ones fat and leering,
reminding you of wicked old men
who book permanent front seats
at the Folies Bergere.

. * m






AND THE BEST
BUYS TOO!

But the worst is yet to come.

American scientists, who hope
to make us all centenarians, have
discovered that as men grow | {i
older they become smaller, losing
about half an inch in height every
ten years after 50.

_ The rate of shrinking in women
is even greater.

American veterinary surgeon’
say that dogs do not get smaller
as they get older. Some of the
bigger breeds grow bigger.

So, if longevity in men, women
and dogs increases to a point
where natural death has been
defeated, there may come a time
when a _ tiny, 1,000-year-old
woman, no more than a foot high,
a ooeees into a corner and wor-

by a ar-old as
big an etembae
A - il your
Sunday, but it could. be Sexi. i
dear. And your doggie.

, —L.E.S.

CRYSTALS
PEAS

By Wm. P. HARTLEY Ltd.

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

IN THE -

~ NORTH
IT’S

“JAEGER TIME”

OUR LADIES’ JAEGER COATS

have very serious consequences.
In view of the conditions pre-
vailing in many <«f the territories
any relaxation of the constan
fight against disease might be
disastrous, while without an im
phovement in the health and
technical training of the loca!
inhabitants, it would be useless
te hope for any substantial or
lasting increase of production in
the territories as a whole.”

Don’t Force Pace

Interesting comment is made,
too, on the effect of social striuc-
ture .of the territories which i,
forthrightly described as “a fur-
ther brake on the rate of devel-
opment,” but also, “the only
solid foundation for the stability
of the territories.”

ARE DESIGNED FOR TRAVEL
Nv attempt it is stressed, mus.

be made to force unduly the pac:

Da Costa& Co., Lid.

non,” the report continues, “otf

Raglan Sleeves
Button-up Collars

Slit Pockets

the disintegration of tribal society
has already appeared. There are,
moreover, -many cases where
peoples of different race, origin
and religion live side by side in
the same territory. Plural com-
munities such as these often|t
create highly delicate social pic
political problems—of—which “ttie |}
account must be taken by the!
administrations in drawing ur |}
their development plans. Tho
conditions of production are thu:
closely bound up with the struc
ture of society, and if economic
progress were to be pushed ahea~
too rapidly in the under-devel
‘oped regions serious problem
might be created by the drasti-
changes in social structure thai
would be involved.

We Welcome Our Friends
; of the
US Navy

pee
She Best Place to Meet

The recent complaint of Kenya’:
Governor, Sir Philip Mitchel.
about the difficulty of raisin.
money quickly ifor developmer | f
projects, finds. an echo in the Re-
port's comments on the metro-
politan capital | markets. “Ne
definite estimate.” it is stated
“can be given at the present time!
of the amounts which it will b:
possible for the African Govern
yments to raise in the London
my et during 1952—55. It ivy
20WEVer, reasonable ‘to assum

tyoberrowing at a substantia!
ate will continue.”

Stress is laid on what may by.
done within the territories them.

selves in regard to loan subscrip- | , :
tions, and marketing board eae iM , Goddard s Restaurant

such as that of the Cocoa Mar-| {fj
She Best Rum to Drink

keting Board of Nigeria, are like. |}}
is

és

ly, it is said, to be an increasing- |
jy important source of local loan |
finance in, the next few years, |
The general aim, the Report de-
clares later, is to encourage the
stablishment of real capital mar-

kets in the territories. By achiev-|
ing this, public services will be
able to gain access to an ever in-
creasing, volume of funds which
re quite often left lying idle. |

vi)


OS __—

SUNDAY,

.

OCTOBER 7, 1951

LONDON, Sept. 25.

Sadlers Wells Ballet, which re-
turned to Covent Gardon Opera
House recently from a Festival
tour af Liverpool and Edinburgh,
has proved a far greater draw
for our foreign visitors this year
than most of the star attractions
of the Festival of Britain.

Sadlers Wells

By

to the
in

musical director
its chrysaliis stage
last month
a
leaves Dame

His death
company of
force. He

is an all-the-



HAZEL MAY

ballet
1934,

one of its three artistic directors.
robs
powerful creative

in
was

the

Ninette
and Frederick Ashton, the prin-

cipal choreographer, with sole re-

| year-round attraction. It shares SPOMsibility for the administra-
with Test Matches, Wimbledon tion of the Company.
and Royal Weddings the honour strangely enough, Lambert's

of being queued for on cold
pavements ‘all “night. Every seat
is invariably sold three days after
booking opens. In fact, so un-
wieldy. are the ballet “queens
when the booking charts come
out that the management has de-
vised a system of queue tickets
unique in London’s theatre world.

warm reception given

though

is based on. the Greek

Queues form along Floral Street
on the first day (and the night
before) for all the cheaper seats;

and is hauntingly

when they reach the box office
ater several hours’ wait, they
are handed a queue ticket tell-

ing them, what time to return to
buy the actual seat ticket. At
the time stated they return and
queue all over again. Booking a
ticket In any of the reasonably-
priced seats is quite a day’s work;
and can only be attempted by
Students, visitors, or the fast-
shrinking band of non-workers.

We in Britain are apt to te a
little -incredulous when>-we~ hear
it said that we possess one of the
finest ballets in the world. Many
experts declare there is no finer
troupe anywhere. With French
_ballet deteriorating in Paris
there is: ballet everywhere, but
little of it outstanding—and Am-
erica sacrificing classcial pre-
cision im a ruthless dtive for
self-expression and surrewiist
effect, the Wells’ reputation in-
creases steadily. An amazing
achi¢vement when one remem-
bers that it was founded by
Ninette de Valois only 20 years
ago,

The dazzling gala nights at
Covent Garaen — charity per-
formances and the premieres of
new ballets—are a major item on
the London social diary. Usually
in winter, these galas are almost
always attended by some of. the
Royal Family, and are very much
a full-dress occasion, The people
who still possess tiaras wear
them, and the great red-plush-
and-gilt interior of London's most
traditional theatre sparkles and
glitters with fine jewels, rich
satins and luxurious urs. It is
a wonderful moment when. the
theatre lights go down, the hun-
dreds of little red-shaded lights
cluttered round the dress circle
die out very slowly ond the or-
chestra glides on muted strings
into a soaring overture.

A sadness shadows the open-
ing of this Autumn season. Can-
stant Lambert, who became



most original creative work for
the ballet, “‘Tiresias,” came only
a month or\two before his death.
He was disappointed by the luke-
to
most of the critics in London, al-
it caused a sensation at
the Edinburgh Festival. *Tiresias”

it by

legend,



with striking scenery and effects,
danced

by



THE SNAKE DANCE for “Tiresias”.

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as “creative beyond all execution,
perhaps even beyond the notation

of choreography, comparable to,
Margot Fonteyn and Michael 2nd inimitable as, inspired
Soames. It is certainly one of the Melody”,
most noteworthy of the Wells’

It will be interesting to observe
which of the Company is selected
to dance this difficult role this
season in place of » who
has a badly strained ankle which
will prevent her dancing for sev-
eral months.

recent productions.

The dramatic subject has an
essentially musical form. It is a
triptych, in which the last part
balances the first but with ref-
erence to the second—the basic
scheme of most sonata and song
forms. Since the outline of the
story is easily told in gesture and
mime, there is classical attention
to pattern and colour on the stage
and the formal asymmetry-
within-synmetry of the action is
tremendously effective,

The uncanny snake dance is
another feature of this most un-
usual ballet. The two snakes
appear to the accompaniment cf
strange, reedy music, the one
dancer twined on the shoulders
of the other. The dance that
follows is acrobatic in the extreme.
and so exactly repréduces the im-
pression of the writhing of two
snakes that it held the entire opera
house ‘audience tvensé. ard silen,!
the night I saw it danced.

Brilliant stage effects achieve
the impression of Tiresias chang-
ing, in the speed of a lightning
flash, from gold into goddess. One
moment we have Soames. dancing
with virile magnificence and
suddenly there is a swirl of danc-
ers, a crash of cords and behold!
Fonteyn stands. in his place in
all her wild beauty.

The leading part for ballerina
is ravishingly interpreted by Fon-
teyn, One critic at the Edinburgh
Festival described her in this role

Frederick .Ashton's. new ballet,
to Ravel's music, “Daphnis Chloe”, is another striking ad-
dition to the Ballet's repertoire.
Also based on a Greek legend, it
contains a striking dance by the
captured shepherdess among the
pirate gang. The scenery is per-
haps the most enchanted since the
first and still-remembered set for
“The Sleeping Beauty” many
years ago. a!

The well-known classical andi
traditional ballets such as ‘Swan
Lake’ and ‘The Sleeping Beauty’
are being replacect more and more
in the Company's repertory by
their own creations. This season
‘Giselle’ and ‘Coppelia’ alone re-
main of the established works.
The rest of the programme for
the season is made up of the later
ballets with which the Wells made
its name; Ninette de Valois’s
“Checkmate”, with which she won
the 1937 Paris Exhibition Prize;
“The Rake’s Progress”, one of the
first creative successes; “Facade”,
“Job”, “Balle: Imperial”, “Bala-
bile” revived, and the two recent
productions referred to above.

Who are the stars of the ballet
today? i

Fonteyn, of course, tops them
all. The Miss Hookham who came
from China to the Sadlers Wells
School in her early teens has been
dancing since she was four years
old. She has been the Company’s
principal ballerina since Alicia
Markova left the Wells in 1935.

Next to her comes the youthful
Moira Shearer, red-headed and
light as thistledown, with a joie-
de-vivre which always takes pos-
session of her dancing, Beryl Grey
is a classical dancer of brilliant
technique, and many solos are
dariced by two South African
girls, Pamela May and a ing’
girl of great promise, Nadia Nerina,
A great future is predicted for the
beautiful Violetta Elvin, who
joined the Company in 1946
straight from the Bolshoi School
in Moscow and the Russian ballet.

There is one justifiable criti-
cism of the Company, They have
concentrated on ballerinas to the
detriment of male dancers. This
may be because there is a smaller
intake in the school of young
Englishmen anxious to make ballet
their career,

Pauline Clayden and Brian Shaw.

Now that Robert Helpmann has
retired, they are left with only
two outstanding young dancers,
Michael Soames and the young
New Zealander, Alexander Grant.
John Field has considerable prom-
ise, but at present lacks the tech-
nique of the other two,

There is also the “second com-
any"’—the Sadlers Wells Theatre
allet, a:talented crowd of young
men and girls from the Sadlers
Wells School, From this company
are drawn the recruits from the
main company.

Among them are many promis-
ing young dancers, including the
little brown-eyed _ girl, laine
Fifield, dancing this week for the
first time as the heroine of “Cop-
pelia”, and being hailed by the
critics—and Dame Ninette her-
self— as another great ballerina
in the making.

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PAGE TEN

Our Readers Say:
England



To The Editor, The Advocate,

SIR,—I have just read an arti-
cle in the Advocate of the 4th
inst., which a Mr. Leslie Little
gives a very distorted picture of
conditions, He says he would
mbt live there if his rent were
paid—a source of relief to his
possible neighbours I am sure.

* Mr. Little quotes 2 things which
ao not affect the cost of living at
ll cigarettes and rum these are
huxuries,

» What he omits to say is, that
a very satisfying new white loaf
of bread, weighing 1 pound 14
@unces, wrapped and sealed in
waxed paper and untouched by

dad until it reaches the consu-
mer, can be bought everywhere
in England at a controlled price
ef 13 cents. That English pota-
toes cost 2 to 3 cents per fb that
bisguits, which this morning cost
1. dollar 8 cents are 44 cents in

land. Meat though rationed
is just one half the price that it

here and. without exception October to 30th September.

ed and packed foods are half Scout year was started with a Com-
and three quarters of the price Missioners’ Conference .at Scou
obtaining in Barbados, Vegetables Headquarters,
gave me the greatest shock when Monday last, Ist October from 9 seLEcTION

a.m, to 6.30 p.m. The guest speak- SUITE .

Siem _ 3 —— o-. ers were Canon W. Harvey Read,
oF tole fom f'epens tod and hea, een
. an os t, BA., T.D.,
at this season plenty of home jgjand Commissioner

wn apples from 4 cents per
pound upwards—depending on the
district.

” These oversights on the part of
Mr. Little, may perhaps be ex-
ained that he mt his 3 months
behind drawn curtains If

: had ventured out, he would
certainly have seen and felt the
sun. I have had, at least, 50
letters from friends in England
since Jtine, the period of Mr
Little's torment—in -which such
a as the following occur
‘Don’t think you’ve got all the
sunshine—we had only one bad
@ay in our fortnights holiday, and
mother and I were rather badly
sunburned.” and again “we've had
Quite a bit of rain lately but can-

mot grumble as I find I've ac- Badge recently in a Ceremony at
their Headquarters. He gained the
following badges in his quest for
Leaping Wolf: Swimmer, Collec-
tor, First Aider, Team Player, and
Artist.
Cub on 8th August, 1947. On Sun-
day, 30th September, he was “ad-

vanced” to the
sure that there are many Congratulations,

faired auite a tan dufting my
unchtime strolls.”

«» These instances are from letters
Written 200 miles apart.

“ire many more references to pic-
mics and holidays in lovely
‘Weather.

If
in

weather—rations and all,

+ think they were in Heaven.

§ a grand eountryv—lt'’s Home.
BETSY FORDHAM.

, A Discovery
‘To The Editor, The Advocate

SIR,—In the cryptoquote by
‘Messrs. J. A. Corbin’ & Son of
day I read the solution as
£ foundation of every state is
tthe education of its Youth’.—
mipgenes.
~. With the realization that this

‘fufhdamental truth was di ;

‘Gd so long ago, one feels amazed
it it is Orly now being under-

i by many countries,

‘ . E. BELL.

“Charleston”, hive

— al .

: oth October, 1951, _

@iand
would

Ne Se " t B.C.L. Team
Cw cou To The Editor, The Advocate—
SIR,—1 want to make a sug-
gestion of a team to represent

Year Opens

the Country versus the City team
in the B.C.L. tests to follow the
one now in progress

L. St. Hill (Danes) opening
batsman and opening bowler, G.
Miller (St. Augustine) Qpening
batsman, G. Maloney (St. Cath-
erine), De Peiza (St. John Bap-
tist’s)/\ Graham (George Park),
Graham (Northern Progressive
Captain), ton. Blackman
(Romans), ‘orbin (Barrow),
Fenty Ce , . Butcher
(Belmont), Rock (St. Lukes W.
Keeper), Sobers (Kent) as
reserve,

N.B. This is the best team
available at present in batting
order St. Hill, Blackman and O. |
Graham fast bowler. Fenty,
Butcher and Corbin as spinners.t
amu LAMPITT. +

Police Band At
Queen’s Park Today

The Police Band will play the follow-
Music at Queen's
beginning at 4.45





The Scout Year Jasts from 1st

This ine programme of

Park this evening

i m, ‘—

t MARCH
—Halvarsen

OVERTURE

Entry of the Boyards

Beckles Road, on

Light Cavalry—Suppe t
Ballet Eeyptian—Luigini
IDYLL . Glow Worm—Lincke

SELECTION
Major Ewing
while the GRAND SELECTION |

Ta. + os _

gave the EGyPTiAN SERENADE
opening address and a_ special ke.
address on the subject of “The HYMNS A&M 220 vane shed) Relen,
Commissioner,” ~ Word.

i Gop SAVE THE KING
B.G. S.P.C.A. Commissioner
Lectures to Scouts

Sgt. Major Torrezao of the B.G.
SPCA gave a lecture on ‘Kindness
to Animals” at Scout Headquarters,
on Friday evening last, Fifty-five
Scouts and Scouters attended.

Cub Earns “Leaping Wolf”

Badge

Cub John Crosby, son of the
Reverend and Mrs. B. Crosby, a
member of the Bethel Wolf Cub
Pack received his Leaping Wol

Gounod's
F. Godfrey
Amina—

from

1-



Governor
Will Address
Agriculturists

(From Our Own. Correspondent)
ENADA, Oct. 6.
Governor Arundell will address
at a public meeting agricultur-
ists, particularly peasant interests,
gt Grenville Recreation ground on
Monday afternoon,

* ee

Leading business houses and

res decided to close for Wednes-
day’s General Election, avoiding
any charge of lack of co-operation
John was enrolled a Wolt 4¢ the aa of gic

*

The magistrate presiding at St.
Patrick’s Court earlier this week
granted adjournment of the hear-
ing of thé charge of obscene lan-
“a preferred against E. M.

airy in his electioneering speech
in that parish.

Members are reminded of the It is likely that certain individ-
meeting on 13th, instant of which uals may also seek Court redress
they have already been notified. With reference to them by the
All leaders are asked to send num- M.M.W.U. leader in his speech at
bers attending to Rover C. Morris last Sunday's Grenville rally.
by Thutsday 11th, so that proper
arrangeménts can be made,

Island Scout Rally

The Island Scout Rally will be
held on Satutday, 20th October,
at 3 pan, punctually AT ERDIS-
TON TEACHERS TRAINING
COLLEGE and NOT at Harrison
College as was previously an- Scoutetaft indlud!
nounced. The change has been Saturday, 1
made in order to allow the Cricket Scouts are
Association the use of the College item. to
grounds for a match 6h that day. Furthe

Boy Scout Troop.
Jolin, and Good
Luck in your Scouting.

Central Rover Crew



All Cothmissioners, Scouters and
Scouts are asked to arrive at
‘Erdiston College not later than
2.40 p.in.

Exhibition of Scoutcraft

Handicraft on
jovember.

the Handicraft Section.
details later.

prospective Guiders will be Held
at St, Michael's Girls’ School
Saturday, 20th October from, 191
—4.30 p.m. Miss Pemberton,
sisted by Mrs. L. Taylor, will be
the Guide Trainer, while Mrs. da As
Skinner will undertake the Brow-
nie Training.

The Chief Guide’s Challenge
learn of the Chief Guide’s Chal-
will give their Districts <') par-

siastic.

Classica—Montague Quainted;
live; (3) Kookaburra; (4) Oh

Phere will be an exhibition of Week still

AML Sr ‘
asked to contribute an “Adis Ales, a forester,

ss SUNDAY
Training

Course For
(Guiders

A Training for Guiders. and



The Guides will be interested to
enge. The District Commissioners

}
iculars and it is expected that

he Companies will be most enthu-

Colour Practice |
There will be a Colour

in preparation for the

Rally) at Pax Hili on Saturday,
13th October at 845 xm.

Island Rally
Guiders are asked to see that |

their Guides know the following |
songs and rounds, as it is hoped

o sing them at the Rally on 1@th

La Traviata—Verdi October:—

(1) It is a good time to get ac-

(2) Music alone a |

lovely is the evening: (5) Slum»
ber; (6) I'm a sailor young anid
gay: (7) The. Chalet Song; (8)
Blow the wind southerly. ;
A Record

The Guide year in Barbados
starts on Ist October and ends on
30th September of the following
year. Each Company and Pack is |
required to send its annual Re-
turn to the Island Secretary by
31st July, so that the records can
be compiled and checked by 30th
September. Subscriptions to Head-
quarters have to be paid before
30th September, but sometimes a
Company or Pack has small ar-
rears, which are paid in the fol- |
lowing year. This year is a record,
there are no arrears, every sub.
scription having been paid—the
tetal amount being $185.26.

Meeting of the Executive

Committee

The Annual Meeting of t
Executive Committee was heli -
yesterday at St. Michael’s Girls’
School at 11 a.m. Mrs..O’Mahony, |
the Recorder of the Trefoil Guild |
was present by invitation.

14 Czech Slave
Labourers Tunnel |
To Freedom |

MUNICH, Germany, Oct, 6

The International Rescue Commit-
tee (IRC) said that 14 Czech slave
labourers had escaped from the
Jachymov Uranium Mines, after
tunnelling towards freedom fot |
three and one half months. |
Norman Matson, the IRC official |
here, s&ld that the Czechs had |
reached the United States zone last
yeariig pm drab grey |

uniforms. He said th

was
tel, Havellic a








in

ing stiff terms at the Ja ymov
Mines, Both men are 30,

of three
by the Thailand Government will
be virtually ane
* | formal signing o

a
SSS

ADVOCATE

Will Buy 3 Ships



TAIPEH, Oct. 5 seheduled for next week. Nation-
Arrangements for thé purchase Alist Minister of Communications,
Chinese merchant ships Ho Chung Han and Thailand

leted with the
an agreement contract.—U.P.

< — A enn >

BUCKFAST;

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SUNDAY, OCTOBER 7, 1951



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ELEVEN

’ eee ’

SUNDAY, OCTOBER 7, 1951 ADVOCATE PAG!

SUT UnE ERE

SUNDAY





—_—









Lhe York Mystery Plays

One of the most exciting events
of the Festival of Britain has
been the resurrection of the York
Mystery Plays which, until this
year, has not been acted in pub-
lic for nearly four centuries. The

treasures of early

authorship of thig famous gau in Austria, There the effect 2 4
pagieeval rele ine of the (By J. C. TREWIN) senende pan sow. buding up | Gi :
— : . sis _ . In the com S Y vel

ae Reeeraes at Dramatic Critic of “Illustrated London News” and everything wae insane \ ote ;
of St. Mary’s in York wrote the “The Sketch”, London Saas 7. ie ae

plays about 1350; and, most fit-
tingly, they have been revived
this summer on the turf imme-
diately before the ryined north
wall of St. Mary’s nave, all that

A Treasure of Early

British

reforming Archoisnop took the
York manuscript to make various
alterations in it, and the volume
was never returned. More than

Drama

handled with
variety and effect. Martin Browne
knows more ebout religious drame
than anyone now working in the

extraordinary BF

could plan and point a scene with
real economy and craft At
York the great story moved across
the stage at speed. The impact
was different from that of, say,
the Passion Play at Ober-Ammer-

Obably have been delighted to
see how his stage devices, which
could only be indicated on the
crude “pageants,” came up dra-
matically in the freedom of the

Ps Yorkshir three hundred years iater, after theatre, and he made of the York :
remains of a great Yorkshire various adventures in the sale- plays an exciting unity that no Vast open-air stage. One remem-
Abbey. room—the manuscript of the York onc who saw it will forget. His bers, in particular, the short and

The full- surviving cycle con-
tains forty-e«ght short plays —
originally there were fifty-seven—
and it used to take a full day to
act them, The sequence in the
present acting versior_most cun-
ningly cut and dovefailed, covers
nearly thirty plays: the acting
time is now something over three
hours, a spar better suited to
modern conditions. During these
three hours we see Man's Creation
and Fall, his Redemption and the

Mysteries reached the haven of
the British Museum. It is there
now, a stout volume’ bound in

wood and written on vellum in a

-

huge cast, with some professionals
to lead it, was of Yorkshire
amateurs: He trained them to
speak clearly and to move with

beautiful scene in which Christ
was born of Mary, and the entry
into Jerusalem on Palm Sunday
among the reiterated greetings of
the burghers, some of which had
regrettably to be cut in per-
formance.

The Palm Sunday scene was im-
aginatively staged; but maybe the
theatrical coup that will linger in
memory Was the scene of the
Raising of Lazarus. When Christ
Summoned Lazarus from the

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Last’ Judgment, with God the tomb there was a moment's bause, . lA : 7

Father on high: the final scene is Then, very slowly, a death-pale TL Ld LL lightning footwork. Your es
an astonishing spectacle, alight figure, in grave-clo.hes wove

with the religious faith of .the against the blackness of the tomb, - remy, } feet will be on your side

Middle Ages and looking like a
triptych by a mediaeval artist.

— two and a gue ne =e watchers parted in amazement and Sh
plays were acte in ork eac terror, It was done very simply . ~ Ss S oes
Corpus Christi Day, in early June, but it stertled its first audience AR» pete 2 3 of Dunlop Flash Sport
by the guild-craftsmen of the Nor will anyone thers forget the ’ wen, © day, most ©} elias ' ia ill
city. There were guilds, or spectacle of Christ upon Calvary, eS ee rerkaret specially —their special features wi
unions, for every trade. Each of presented with directness, sim- SB OD

these had one of the plays to per-
form, one unit in the great story:
it would be acted by the guilds-

Pictorially, the plays grew in Je: ¢
men upon a two-decker wagon or effect as the evening went on, lovweles j Oxford. White Ventilex
“pageant,” with tihe suggestion of the birds ceased t> chatter, and altackh Unod F a
a rough scene and a few simple flocdlights seemed to pin the wevet Sige a ees ane
properties. When these “pageants”, A SCENE from the mediaeval cycle of Mystery Plays which 2°Y Walls against the darkness, heealed wilh ANAS A } ae

fully manned, were arranged in
procession, just before daybreak,

they would set off on the long York. This was the first time the plays had been acted in public Father; was stationed in the itive protection against Whit.

round, “fast following each one for nearly 400 years. cental clerestory window, sur- in ar Rot and Fungi. Pain

after the other, without tarrying,” Bo rounded by all the heavenly or polish aver treated wood, N. cate fe
until by night they had completed handwriting of the fifteenth cen- decision. There was no fuss, no host. Christ, on His right hand, odour, No fire-risk : f
‘he full tour of the walled city tury. It is well preserved and, elaboration, The plays, written Spoke the verse of the ‘Last Ec JOMICAL H hb ‘cone | vg),
and had stopped at twelve differ- Scattered over the script are the originally for amateurs. do not PUdument, and below, on! the one ee a 4

ent “stations” on the way.

ler’ and Nandwicke rebably direct ; si sincerity , cepa a’ r ; diluted for use-—goes further an. i
Most of these “station” were at clerks of the craft g ifids OE erect = roe ee ey n. * lotnc eae anne to climb the costs less. sap an
ted ts Tate. ie Slams en teeta ts c guilds or of the faith, and there was ample sin- winding stair that led to Heaven, PERMANENT_C h |
piece i of Work Ee rete before ~orPoration of York, cerity in the production at St, others — according to mediaeval | Be weipehee eaeth inven Gan eee
‘he houses of wealthy private citi- Mary’s. In particular a seven- belief — to be thrust towards the

zens who would pay.extra for the
privilege of seeing the procession
in comfort from their windows.
The ordinary manin the street,



were performed this summer in the ruins of St, Mary’s Abbey,

signatures of two men called Cut-

From this book Dr. J. S. Purvis
prepared the version which made
so profound an impression in York
this summer, It was a calin eve-

demand subtle acting but the

teen-year-old schoolgirl, who had
never appeared before on any
stage, gave an exquisite simplicity
to the Virgin Mary who has some

came into the light and air, snap-
ping the bands of the shrouds as
he came, while the crowd of

plicity, and reverence.

Nothing

transcended the beauty
of the last scene,

Here God the

Shadowed turf, the souls awaited



crimson mouth of Hell, It Was a
vision from a vanished age. At
the end, as Christ spoke the final |
words, and the last “Gloria” was |







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et, ning, with starlings chatteri } > —play’s $ i sung ; concentr
ie Pont «tana tien crane eae wi moe Oe as in of the Pplay’s most poignant sung, lights concentrated _ upon | AGENTS :- ~Wilkinson & Haynes & Spe
tak oe S, 2 he sky still lumin- scenes the picture of Heaven in the Co., Brid Barbad: ee
cycle of the Mysteries, would have oy- and feathered with pink aotied’ “wimnaheds He by a | 0., Bridgetown, Barbados.
to stand at one place for mpy be clouds, when the figure uf God the The entire piece came over a mecedd ae . vi si “ 4 For permanent protection
twelve hours until the last of the Father, robed and crowned, first With astonishing force. It is not Shalt aiden mac ee ‘ $

“pageants” had passed him, Of
course, if an observer wished, he
could pass from one post to anoth-

appeared in the frame of a central
clerestory window above the
ruined nave of St. Mary’s Abbey.

easy to think onevelf back into
the Middle Ages; but one felt that
the York men who waited on

until the glow faded from the
Abbey walls, the play was over,
and its watchers dispersed quietly

er and catch up at some other This wall was a permanent setting Corpus Christi Day to see the ite the City of York, Within : ‘
point in the city what he had fo, the compositive play. Instead Carts pass their street corner could ‘te walls the central tower of xan
missed earlier. Indeed, during of 4 rough makeshift setting on a have had no sharper excitement the Minister a tower that was ahaa ns

Corpus Christi Day, no one in the
York streets could have failed to
see something of the procession.

wagon we had this exquisite grey
watl with its empty upper win-
dows in a lace of stone against the

lower part ofthe wall was used for

than the seated watchers outside
St. Mary’s Abbey.

being bu'lt when the plays were
already old, rose above the city
haloed in silver light
















SASS STOKES & BYNOE LTD.~AGENTS see

The | streets ‘would have been sry At one angle, a “hill” serv- , The costumes were of the sour- t seoiy rae oT :
packed with the trundling wagons, gq°" for the Creution and for teenth century, If it seeméd odd During the summe plays from ~
ard the air would be filled with Calvary. A doorway in the @t first to find the personages of two other mediaeval cycles have Ae Ra Sete aN Wm RT ATR a ON

the voices of declaiming actors and ’ the Bible in doublet and those, it been performed: at Coventry, in SA Nee BOY @ Beers Beh se eee

the shouts of th * erowd massed

the tomb of Lazarus and for the

had to be remembered that the

the ruins of the Cathedral, and





is
am

| FREE

at each “station Sepulchre. Winding stairs at one @Uthors of the cycle visualised at Chester in the Cathedral ns
- ilds were proud of ihc’. side led to Heaven. At the other their characters in that way. Refectory. Both were impres- YO } UST SEE PRIZES
aout for centurms the. cus-, side of the stage was a structure Doublet and hose was “modern sive; but the recreation. of the J

tom—as in certain ovher English
cities—went on undisturbed. Then,
after a change in religious feeling
during the reign of Queen Eliza-
beth (1558-1603), the Church
began to look sternly on plays that
in the past it had fostered. A

to represent the red mouth of

Hell,

That was lie scene, soon to be
peopled by the crowd of. actors
whom FE. Martin Browne, Direc-
tor of the Britis‘: Drama League,

dress” to a mediaeval audience,
and the plays are full of strokes
that depend upon mediaeval dress
and behaviour.

The plays, quite clearly, are by
a writer who knew how to estab-
tish character in a phrase and who

York Mysteries will remain as
one of the major events of the!
Festival summer; certainly the!
most important of many perform- |
ances with which the Bnitisa}
theatre has this year recognised |
its early link with the Church, |








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PAGE TWELVE ' SUNDAY ADVOCATE

SUNDAY, OCTOBER 7.

1951



CELCLELELSCS LOLS LECEE LPL LALLA LAA ALS

Bottineau On Three-Day Visit (NéxNeun eaay



ENGINEERING “a


















in ear he became Drill and)
Tra g Officer of the U.S.N T.S.
Norfolk. Between 1939 and 1944,
he served as C.LC, Officer Navi-
gator of the U.S.S New Jersey.
It was o lapse of three years
before Captain Cushing, ‘gol “B

duties as Commanding r
Aldebaran (A:F: 10)

th to th U.S. Pacifi
USS. BOTTINEAU APA-235, an Attack Transport of Flee. PaCS Reserve

the U.S. Navy, crept to the man-of-war anchorage of @*~~. Sattle Star
Bridgetown yesterday morning, opening a series of visits _ In addition to earning the
of U.S. Navy ships to Barbados. Navy Occupation Service ‘Medal,
Bottineau has a complement of 38 officers and 375 en- Pacific, for her activities in o¢-
i c ecupied Japanese waters during
listed men, most of whom were seeing Barbados for the the periods of 18 — 20. November,
first time. Shore parties were arriving at the Challenor 1945, and 4 — 11 January, 1946.
Steps during the day and the sailors invaded the City Bottineau earned one Battle Star
clubs and streets. on the Asiatic-Pacific Area Ser-

Send for FREE 80 PAGE BOOK, specifying your particular interest, to
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~!
x
is gee}
+ €o 7 from commissioning to October then he took up office as Engin-| Complete Home Treizing at Low Fees bees %|
‘ ‘ “ 1945, Bottineau steamed 4,700 eering and Corey (Spot 1)) MECHANICAL CIVIL , ce ! % |
hours, covering a distance of with the U.S‘S. 5 | ae ie ae S|
44,810 miles, and consuming By July, 1986, he held the) eee eee eeeternat in 2
SERIES OF VISITS i a eet) oo.
Bottineau was put up in “moth Chief re oe => | ° - 7
balls” in January 1947, attached U-8.S. Lexington and the follows eee ee >
x
8

THE RAPID RESULTS COLLEGE,
Det. A.02, Tuition House, London, 8.W. 1).

oe ‘ot, POOLE LLLP PS ion



”



STOMACH PAINS

= DUE TO

INDIGESTION

If you



then to take up new «
Executive Officer, Fi Lan-

Department, U.SN.A. suffer from

On October 4, the Bottineau was ticn as a unit of the U.S. Ps vice Medal for taking part in the SUQ8¢ hing rted STOMACH PAINS
Barbados-bound from Vieques, Fleet. er e. ieee Assault of Okinawa from May 10 oma pan. 2 an Gs3. due to Indigestion wy
Puerto Rico. Three days she will Active Career to June 16, 1945. Bottineau on March 19, 1951 and || MACLEAN BRAND

recommissioned on
1951, and was further

be spending in Barbados before
sailing on to St, Thomas, Virgin

Bottineau had a very active ,_ She was STOMACH POWDER

2 was
career, most of her excitementsMareh 25,

Cc anding |)
promoted to Cote ae

Officer of the ship on at once! Pain and discom-



Islands. Her base is at Norfolk, jein i ted f i ervice on } fort are quickly relieved
“sae @ got during the last war, Shegaccepte: or active service OR 1951. i obi gagt Pe guar clte I

ae. She is commanded by took ammunition to Pearl HarbourgjApril 20. She was transferred to 8 i by this scientifically
apt. Dana B. Cushing, U.S.N., and did advanced amphibious{{Comphilblant, Norfolk, Va., and balanced formula. One

Commanding Officer,

Bottineau accommodates 26
landing craft. Her main purpose
is the landing of assaults—marine
or soldiers—on the enemy beach-
heads and hence the reason for her
carrying so many officers.

SEA/WELL

TURES BY B.W.1LA. \
staid) FRIDAY

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vegan active service with the
stlantic Fleet, and is now taking
part in the 1952 Atlantic Fleet
War Exercises.

Bottineau leaves early on Tues-
day morning but four other units

training with Training U ni
13.10.16. in Hawaiian waters dur-
ing March 1945. By the end of tha
month she was ready to move
westward,

She visited Saipan,
Islands, via Eniwetok in the Mar-

For Jamaica:

Gwen Cumberbatch, Qiver Norris,
Phyllis Clarke, James W Court-
ne: is, Cha

Marianas ms,
y Nichol mberlain Hope,





















Lt. Commandér R, Perkins, Op- ‘ fi the U.S, Navy will be drop Jacqueline Trotman, John Black, Beryl!) ALSO IN
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yesterday that the men do quite a jc] as replacement troops for the @°, Will be here on three-day ¥ shie’ "Me Namara, Daisy Potter, for growing children. FORM
bit of practising which includes 77th Division, U.S. Army. She Visits. Rossignol. “The rich deliciousness of its in- @ >
war exercises and attack landing. continued westward to Okinawa, Decorations ine Golding Peer where, sak ee he
- mid that about 85 ber cent of where she took replacement troops On this occasion, she is under ag least, the unlgue TONO Secor

e officers and about 30 per cent ang ammunition for the U.S. 10th the command of Captain Dana B ‘Archer, Arthur Mackie, Marie ing—allenaketeth
of the men sew active service dur- ea i ; Michael Howard, Philip Jack- 1g —all make it the really popular
ing the last war. ON Cushing, U.S.N. Captain Cush=@iise k Hutson, Hildebrand Thomas, way for children to take their

ast war. «n This visit to Okinawa stands out ing’s uniform is adorned with five /Goremy Puyater, Cart Agostini daily milk ration. BRAND
. 5 ri $ “
Keel Laying ot her crew because they saw for Topons. He wears the American "Christine Arthurton, David Pereival fore Uma oad ee ee Stomach . Powder
‘ Ses : ime “ les of Japan- Aliee Fer a: love it — and it’ : fo z L. M. B. MYERS & CO., LTD

Bottineau’s history began in the the 7 — eee sticlaty int Asiatic Pacific (7 stars), Arpad Ronai, Andre Depaz, Marie love it —and it’s good for them . M. B. s es .
Vancouver shipyards of Kaiser ine fo ct cain Wosts ‘and World War II Victory and Philip- ’Depaz. a aha —hot or cold. ; PO. Box 171, Bridgetown
Company, Incorporated, in Port- fimed swimmer infiltration into Pine Defense (1 star). He haS prom Maturin:
jand, Oregon, with the laying of the transport area.” Bottineau re- served on 13 ships since he Austra Muktans, Loustaunau, Cato- seal ssishaltlin eo aks h eos lageailiteesticnecs
her keel on October 11, 1944. After : graduated from the U.S. Naval lina nau, Maria Loustaunau,

turned to Pearl Harbour with hun- Lucille Loustaunau,



launching on November 22, 1944, gGreq f Mari d Army Academy on June 5, 1930 Lopez.
the ship rapidly assumed the char- oa Mest me oe y , : Tae, ; LINEA AEROPOSTAL
acteristics of a United States at- casualtiss. She was, Ripe tn. Wy, Captain eng wes bore. ae 4 OLANA ON FRIDAY

Tono

jack transport and was acquired United States on June 10, 1945, Fitchburg, Massachusetts, on Feb- bucia LInMEeI *

me Replacements ruary 24, 1908. He entered Fitch~ “‘giny smith, Mrs. Betty Smith, Miss j ‘MALT & MILK! BEVERAGE
ig 8. Bctdawss wae sare tos After a six-day stay in the burgh High School during 1925 Betty Smith, Pedro Ges, Julio Santes, HCHOCOLATE 7 BEVE
a country in North Dakota. States, Bottineau sailed for Manila and a year later, he entered the a BMalquetia : cae
Placed in commission December in the Philippines with 1,550 U.S. Naval Academy, where he aifredo Almandoz, Isabel Almandoz, z
30 at Astoria, Oregon, Capt. H. B. officers and enlisted nen as re- graduated on June 5, 1930. Florelva Lares, Nancy Lares.
Edgar, U.S.N_, assumed command placement troops. From July, 1930, Captain Cush-
pe eer oie. aR a Bottineau soon steamed back to 5 en oe ry the ND |
er a brief outfitting period, pe arbour for final trainin avy. e serv as Engineer- .
the ship reported to San Pedro, with troobs far the ear a ing Junior Officer on the U.S.S. TO FLY— £1,927 s

California, for a shake-down

Wyoming, Gunnery Assistant ON ORDER by the armed forces |’
period of about 10 days. This was

the Japanese homeland. She was Navigator on the USS, Arizona

followed by several weeks of tac-
tical amphibious training, with
scheduled ship-to-shore operations
on the beaches of Ocean-side and
Coronado, California. On Febru-
ary 27, 1945, with shakedown and

reliminary training completed,

e ship proceeded to San Fran-
eisco for her first official opera-



landing troops at Wakayama, Hon-
shu, Japan, on September 27,
1945. She spent four days in
Japan waters before returning to
the United States, stopping on her
way at Marianas Islands to trans-
port military personnel back
home for mobilization,

In the course of her career,





and Gunnery, Ist. Lt., and Com-
munications Officer of the U.S.S.
so and USS. Aaron

Captain Cushing’s
motion was
Communications Officer
U.S.S. Mindanao (P.R. 8)

—800 hoverplanes. And the forces

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Would you care to guess what it
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Barbados Telephone
Company Limited
British-American Tobacco
Company (Barbados)
Limited
R. M. Jones & Company
Limited
Robert Thom Limited
(Just to mention a few)
All machines for service
and minor adjustments are
returned within one day.
For full particulars of our
ANNUAL MAINTENANCE
AND SERVICE CONTRACT
‘Phone 5108.

‘OFFICE EQUIPMENT |
SERVICE COMPANY |

BRIDGETOWN



ENAMELWARE
PYREX WARE

GLASSWARE |

| |
| AND
| P.LUMINUM |



KITCHEN WARE

MOTOR GASOLINE

acini lili

SHELL X-100 MOTOR OIL

Attractive

LET US ROOK YOUR

ORDER TO-DAY.

CENTRAL EMPORIUM

COLERIDGE STREET (Corner of Broad & Tudor Streets)














SUNDAY, OCTOBER 7, 1951



HENRY






ITS JUST YOUR
IMAGINATION --





aie







THIS IS MOST UNUSUAL"|| IM GLAD
MEETING YOU LIKE TSA

THIS -MR. JIGGS--I || SECRETY
HAVE A SECRET

WE'LL TAKE A
SHORT CUT















BROTHER... DIP
YOU SEE THAT
GUY JUMP 2/

YAH! HAS HAS HE
THOUGHT T WAG SPECIAL
* HORRIBLE FISH / WAS

A KILLING HERE ..
LE een
>t DIDN'T,
MR KIRBY! IT SWEAR
DIDN'T!



PA

1 CANT LEAVE {LET ME WORRYABOUT





WELL, PAL ...SO FAR SO GOOP /
WE'RE A TWO-MAN NAVAL OPERATION /
NOW FOR THE MAIN OBJECTIVE...



SHH «BE AS QUIET AS YOU CANS }?
THE WHOLE TRIBE'S ON THE }
OTHER SIDE OF THE HUT? BACK FOR YOU. ONT f = |



SUNDAY ADVOCATE PAGE THIRTEEN





A NEW SCHOOL GEOMETRY

A NEW
WITH TRIGONOMETRY VOLS 1 & 2 -
By ANDREW G. J. CAMACHO, B,A., (LOND.) with a foreword
by Sir Alan Collymore, Chief Justice of Barbados
NOW ON SALE AT THE ADVOCATE STATIONERY

BY CARL ANDERSON
Vol. I

SCHOOL GEOMETRY









(ay ee
eh A
Dutriowed by Kung Pastures Syndicoe.












— a as ee

PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE

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















USUALLY NOW

Tle THEIR HANDS Ne Fire
AND FEET GooD/
\eae —-

Tins Kraft Macaroni & Cheese 40 36 Bottles Strawberry Jam 54 40
Bottles Marila Olives (12 0z) 125 120 =Pkgs. Chivers T. Jellies 23 20
Tins Vienna Sausage (40z) 38 34 Pkgs. Bird's T. Jellies 20 18
Tins. Aspargus Soup 83 28 Pkgs. Jello Puddings 23 20]

|| HUM-WHERE Is
| HE? THIS IS

AS I WAS SAYING
MOST UNUSUAL!

BEFORE I RUDELY
INTERRUPTED MyY-
SELF -THIS IS MOST
UNUSUAL ~ - THIS
INVENTION WILL



food —
Now




Your Baby’s © =
breast

STAYS SAFELY ON nearest 10

THE BEACH,..OUDT

OF OUR REACH 7

LOOK,..EVEN NOW SHE'S GET- stamins !
TING THE BAD TIDINGS *BOUT A ore Vi :
TABRIZ HERSELF / US! AND IF I KNOW TABRIZ.., wih

4 GHE'LL COME TOUS /

y 4 |
IN THE BACK OF THIS Guy, Px
THE HEAD! MR KIRBY! Fed hs
ng ee . - Ol - 4
v/L f N
BY LEE FALK & RAY MOORES |
icf iM So Ce:



—
=
=<

Every mother who cannot feed Baby
‘naturally or who needs to supplement the
breast feed, should know that Lactogen is

' similar to his natural food.

Pure cow’s milk is modified to provide a
food properly balanced in nourishment,
easily digestible, like breast milk. As an
‘extra safeguard to health, iron is added to —
protect Baby from anaemia, and extra
vitamins A and D are included to build

WAIT HERE, AND DON'T MAKE A
SOUND UNTIL | COME

HE. MOON RIDES HIGH. THE TIME
f | HAS COMES THE GIRL IN THE HUT

(4 . ‘ :
; resistance to illness, to aid development o1

sturdy bones and fine teeth.

Easy to prepare. Simply put the correct

amount of Lactogen on top of warm
(previously boiled) water and whisk.


CLASSIFIED ADS.





PAGE FOURTEEN SUNDAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY, OCTOBER 7, 1951
PUBLIC SALES hg ey BABY LOVES LPLALRCCDOSEEG
¢ *

THANKS















the current is not turned in, although
the Company's wires pas® within close |

———
PICKUP: Austin 12 h.p. Pickup, 1939 Pp imity.











FOR RENT







bungalow—Unfurnished—Di+ 8310. Mrs.
Stuart Bynoe 3.10. 51—3n













Asthma, Bronchitis Coughing,

as

not only brings almost tmmedi-
and free breathing but builds
system to ward off future attacks.





Ten Der agate line un week-days = - the comfort of Cuticura i
and 12 © line of 5 e~ Taleo Powder. The Cot Gift
TELEPHONE 2508. minimttin charbe utex i & ‘ a
Sassen aoe = oking Curbed in 3 Minutes ;
SS cealatcbegpaieidipnieorer caquisitety pertatesd,,
I a Er.gagement CLIFTON T CE—To an approved -
(Fox, Births, Marriage _¢r Exgagcinent FOR SALE REAL ESTATE tetiant Furnished House, Upper Bay St eal You have attacks of Asthma ar Brgn- | Canada. had lost 40 tbe. suffered . . : ; : site Yac ubs, so you chok: ing every .
Soom He 5840 for ony Aimee, eich | _Mitkinadin charg® weak ta Gents Gad) The ubdersigned will offer for sale at modern conveniences, Apply on pre- Greath and cant sleep? Do Joe gomgm so |couldn't sleep, expected to-die. Men Monday 8tn and Tuesday, 9th
Up to 80 and 6 cents per wore non 2508] 9% cént® Sufdays 3% words — dver 24} pliblic competition at their Office, | mises 30.9 S1—t.t.n hard you feel like you were bens hae COU nee and he Uctober, and will re-epen on
Bacio ore, pm. 3ti3 for Death| Words 3 cents a word cente a|No.. 17, High Street, Bridgetown, on epee Ue vee Oe weet: Pen ae nr segee > Ware ree seate- Wednesday, 10th October.
Gereunn 8.59 snd ¢ pm. word of Sundays; Friday ‘the 12th day of ber, 1051,| “CULDUNE” Cattlewash. Fully fur- rt eat certain foods? ; Money ! Guarantee The Shop will be open
ete ony © - at 2 p.m.:— nished. Four bedrooms, all modern con- No matter how long you have suffered or], tS, fret fone of MenSace goes sight Gaily, except Sunday’, bé
wk THEIL * tw” guinieilltealaaile di AUTOMOTIVE 9 ACRES, 3 ROODS, 26 PERCHES of | veniences including Refrigerator Oetober | what you have tried, there Is hew hope for | t@work circulating, The effects of ar h j
Births, Marriages, Deaths, Acknow!- lend (fotmérly part of a place called | 15th —November 15th, Dial Mrs, Stuart you In @ Doctor's prescription called Men- eee ESS iad ot ss tween the hours of 4/p.m.,
cements, and "n Memoriam notices is Cene Garden) situate in St. Lacy, | Bynoe 3.10, 51—3n daco. No dopes, no en, no injections, |ofity make you ° and 6.30 p.m., and will also
Cee eae a oe ead On SUN y$ | Geer er eon rub le Mort | Tomether with the messuage or dwelling. —. Ro atomizer. All you do Is take two taste- . "Try Mi ander, be open on Tuesdays, Fri-
f any namber ot words up to 50 and ne iy bal leuk 4 “First af house thereon known as “BENTHAMS”| MALTA, Cattlewash. From Nov. ist Bee ane meals rae eras ones tee. be judge. S *
eee cd on wouk-deys Sn) tine Tcubink to approval om paur- (end, ne culbailidings theraie. to 18th. Dee. and January. Apply: Mrs oui Gare our Wood “aiding | You den’t feel entirely well, like @ new days and so between
4 cents per word en Sundays for each) chsser’s inspection and trial) will secure. virenash eee eatin bine hog nO Manwene. Ny ifn tk fature to dissolve and remove str: ee, er, the as mpty package 10 aoe 1 oF ths s
eh ae Car now in St. Lucia but will be avail” | ond Dining Rooms, 4 Bedrooms, Kitehen sound sleep the first night so that {and the full purchase price will en ne
Able Barbados. about Octaeer ae ao | Se wats “POINT VIEW", Worthing (opposite you soon feel years younger and stronger |‘? 28 fn a ye will continue as usual by
8 only y Box 0. ‘9 ‘ i . ae — you ad
Adveosia Go. PP, {2 | |The house is wired for Blectricity, but | Cacrabank)- Newly built 2 vedroom | Advertise for ~ Results Mo Asthma in 2 Yéars | vient and how much better you will feel | Some of the formier associ


















ates and a hearty welcome
is extended.

Model. Good condition. Battery good
——— Inspection any day except Sundays,| RIPLEY-on-SEA—Maxvell Coast, two fustance. J. Richards, Hamilton, Ont., |Ends Asthma 7.10.51.—In.
St. JOHN; We, the undersigned, desire epers: = Haynes, Near pong oo Ga between the hours of 2 p.m. and § pur. | bedrooms, fully furnished, telephone and Wee’ ’ i. ao
to return thanks to all those Who sent } 9 nn For further particulars and conditions|! refrigerator. From November on. Phone OT | a9
wreaths, cards, or in ans way express- ELECTRICAL ot COTTER Ganvenis - oo 2250. 6.10,.61—2n.
ed sympathy with us in our, recent . . a
yf Se peleadeen \a a So te.) coe Sein Sone See a | SHIPPING NOTICES |¢
of Otho St. John “ ” situated at Rockley. onta) ing 3 -
Eugene Witer, Melveta, Olinda, Delence, | ACHR eee ner’ af these! BUNGALOW: Newly built Bungalow | rooms and all conveniences. Possession NEWS F
Auarey, (Daughters), Theodore and Glo-{ just received from Canada and at our at Brighton Road, Black Rock, 200 yards} ist October. For particulars Dial 2455. tt will be essa for
vine (Grands), Oliver (Brother), Janet | brice of $247.12 represents outstanding from beach, containing 3 bedrooms, | 7,10.51—I1n nec . ry ‘
(Sister in-law), Beulah, Norma Hya-] Yon. ‘Dial—3a78 or 4710. DA COSTA & ceding “aha | Cinins rooms, verandah, the Gas Company’s Fitters Cana dia n Natio St . 8 Ammident Too
cinth (Nieces! 7.10.51—-tn 7 v 5 chen and servants room,; WINSLOW — Cattle Wash, For the eams
iny (Niece | Oe Md. Electrical Department, | | gurage, self-contained of modern design. | months of Novexte: and December 1951, td continue throughout Sat- nal

ceeeecntennippnfeenercianecenespnicltistiilinatinaeiotings:
7 ant ———__—_______——— |! Apply: Mrs. W. T. Gooding, Stronghope SOUTHBOUND
IN MEMORIAM ELECTRIC STOVE: Cne Westinghouse The undersigned will set up for sale!| Plantation, St, Thomas 7.10 51—In work of changing the jets Sallis Sails Sails Arrives Sails
4 burner with oven, practically new. | + nis office 12 ‘James Street, Brid . to be used for Natural Gas Montreal Halifax Boston Barbados Barbados FIRST PRIZE ...... $50.00
— —________ J owner selling because unable to obtain |S) "2" pm. on Friday the Iath day of By Ill can, construcToR “28 Sept. 1 Oct - 10 Oct. 11 Oct SECOND PRIZE ...... $15.00
ALIZYNE—In loving memory of my y current Dial 9086. 4,10.51—3n | Gctober 1951, ALL THAT avellingnoue| PERSONAL if the work is to be com- LADY NELSON .. 4, 10 Oot, 13 Oct. 15 Oct. 24 Oct. 25 Oct. THIRD PRIZE ...... $ 5.00
ear husban ames Amos evne, vio) ———_—_—_=__ a a eee °
died on October 8th 1950 ELECTRIC STOVE—American General | Ruckley “Christ Church, comprising oper! ’ pleted before Wednesday tie ira alae! a 6 In 25 words or less just
It does not need a special day Electric 3 Burner with Grill and Oven. | verandah, drawing, dining and s faa! the 10th instant. Customers NORTHBOUND finish this sentence:—
BS ne ape Shige at Like new. Phone 3100. 6.10.51—2n. | rooms, Kitchen, W.C. and with| The public are hereby warned against afte requested to co-operate aasives ae sree pseteet wee “I prefer Ammident
e days I do not think of you rege and ant's t : giving credit to my wife, BERNETTA are also jos Barbados mn Halit real
Are yery hard to find FURNITURE Water services, All standing on 317/10| ALKINS (nee YEAPWOOD) as I do not in evety way, and are LADY RODNEY care 18 Oct. 27 Oct. 28 Oct. 1 Novr TOOTHPASTE because ....

Life was desired, but Jesus knew

Eternal rest was best for you

26,.8.51—3n



Dial 4321 or 3231.





perches of land thereto beionging, the



and January, Yebvruary and March 1952







hold myself responsible for her of any-
one else contracting any debt or debts

urday and Sunday with the

asked to remember that the
burners altered cannot be

|
|
|
|
|









The M.V, “CANADIAN CHALLENGER” is








Competition



% ie

















STEEL FURNITURE.—Complete range | Property of the estate of FRED A. and send in your entry with


















































eee ee Oe ony psi | of steel furniture including Senior and deceased. in'my name unless by a written order |]! used until Thursday morn- here about the 4th October, accepting cargo for a flattened
Sybil and Audrey * GMo‘s1—in. | Junior Executive Desks, Typists Desks, | | For inspection apply to the Tenant on/ Signed’ by i JOHN ‘ALSiNe, ing the 11th when the new Quebec and Montreal. : toothpaste box to K. R.
SRRREFTOIn loving Tamory of ou | Beccutve, Char, Tapia Ghaire, ate | afer, futher infeemation andeon- fe. imiaees,, 1: ene eee wee nee 3 ee
Gene belev : ho | On display at K. R. & Co. Ltd, | ditions of sale, apply _to al meet, . f ou can in an °
eat Geleyed, cite, Page, Carte who | New: Showaoom, Dial—Sis0.. or Sei aoe i GARDINER AUSTIN & CO., LTD,—Agents. ber of entries But each entry
“two Zeate have ‘passed since that 3.10.51—6n, 99.9. $1--4n ; ites aatpean chittmiincacsitasaceet lilies? must be sopeeaane by an
fen one ~STREL FURNITURE. Largest vari ; — NET?4 SESS |Z AMMIDENT toothpaste box. 5
When one we loved was called away STEEL. FURNITURE variety . : > = . = .
God took her home it was His will, | Of steel furniture in the Island which aeons aete of lafid situated | at GOVE NOTICES ROYAL NET4ERLANDS { Entries will be judged on
But in our hearts we love her still." | includes Office Desks, Filing Cabinets, ) Baywoods, St. James 'a acre of farming ; a , , STEAMSHIP CO. their ability to describe the
Ever to be remembered by her loving| Filing Trays. Cupboards, Wall Safes. z feor iS. Brest a it trees, ot FRENCH LINE excellent qualities of AM-
ramdly. 7.10.51—1n aoe Cnelite a Sear Ie ey viene ar group ; -_——_—_—_OoO SAILING ¢6 #0n0rE MIDENT T paste. The
ecg. gee wrooms, Lower | panne, tort. ee a ee 8. — . 1951. oor
HALL: In loving memozy of our deat | Bay Street. $.10.81—an. | Bt various frult trees. y to, Mrs: a. SO peace toh Cie., Gié., Transatlantique three winning entries and
Moma, ‘Irene Hall, who ee wet ae Wiles. alee, =" sale PART ONE ORDERS SAILING TO PLYMOUTH AND 83 the names of winners will
oe : MECHANICAL House. * ™§.1051—an. By 2. OnARceSEAD ae ontiver willl sailings tb England .& be publishag: Same ieee
Sleep on dear Mama, Lieut.-Col. J. CONNELL, 0.B.E., E.D, MS. WILLEMSTA h Nov., 1951, allings to nglan newspapers. Competition
Wi. teak ie o'er FAN MILL, WATER PUMP and; ASK ABOUT D. F. j OWE: uD France. ‘ ends December, 1951.
Your willing hands will toil no more | Accessories. K.D.G. Frost, Stanmore J DIAL 3111. No 1 No Rail- ee ee sAMLING Tein GUIANA, * “COLOMBIE” 14th Octc- .
For those you love, you did your} Lodge, Black Rock: 7.10.51—2n. | roading! No Duds! Re-Sale Values THE BARBADOS REGIMENT. M.§. HELICON—1ith October, 1951 ber, 1951 via Martinique ae at, Ce
pest, al SAE Tt RRS Pe eee a sine’ NO. & Sth Oct. 1961. SAILING TO TRINIDAD, PARAMARIBO}\\ ond Guadelopue —<$—
__ God grant you now eternal rest”. MISCELLANEOUS +3 o Stone Built Two-Storiea| ———————————_-_________ res ‘AND BRITISH GUIANA pue.
Ever to be remembered by Iris, Ormond | ——____ Business Premises & Residence, Con-| 1. PARADES — Training P.... 4% .S wwwa]§ 8, COTTICA—22nd OctoBer, 1951. “ ”
end Vicky. 7.10.51—In] ANTIQUES — Of every description | V | cit China, oid Sewels, fine sliver) SP", rae With, Land, Conveniences.| HQ “A & “Bi Coys will carry out LMG training under the direction of inelx | M.S. HYDIA—sth November. 1953, ber 1951 via St. Lucia, Mar- RE AL EST ATE
st Pe 4 . 2 a view +
Make tontuar David Aqustas Whe Guba] srente ete, at’ Catines "Asiaas shop Two-Story Business “Premises & Resi- fringe ee: §. P. MUSSON, SON & CO, Tobia, tinique, Guadeloupe and
on the 7th October 1950 adgoining Royal Yacht Club. dence, all Conveniences, about £2,600.— Signal Plateon Antigua. 6
od shock was great the blolw 3.10,51—t.¢.n | an wig e. ue BR Be FON: Pepe Platoons Course will be held on Monday 8 and Wednesday 10 Oct. 51. | SOGSSSSSS9S JOH &
Bg Seaside ae sa: . ‘ . $1. ~
vee ee ee enc nr Can te ssbn ai Richards & son Price Design) bey ad 12000" sae ase Garner will be held on Monday 8, Wednesday 10 and Thursday 11 Oct. 51. The iat Vv. ee = SOUTHBOUN®e
z TY: accept Cargo an assengers for
baiy Ld ge = con si tare) $20:00,_ McGregor St- 7.10.51—In Skee Bank ay Ky. NEAR : ry; 1 nee Restite rhe have not quaiified on the range will continue their weapon train- Dominica, Antigua, Montserrat. S.S. “COLOMBIE” 8rd Oc-
. a ee ne ne eee . v1
well— RIDING SADDLE—One riding Saddle|>0th Set in off Main Roads, one hav ee ee ae ede ee ea. ete tober 1951 Calling at Trini- i

The Lord has given

about 28,000 sq, ft, and about £2,550.—] 4% LO
The Lord has taken, THING AND EQUIPMENT

dad, La Guaira, Curacao,
Can Buy MH; thi t t
BLACK @ Other has about 2 Acres. Coy Comds will ensure that all clothing and equipment is inspected so that

Cartagena and Jamaica.

20 lbs. Apply R. R. Maloney, Wm, Fog-

‘The M.V. DAERWOOD will
arty (B'dos) Ltd. 6.10.51—4.4.n. st

accept Cargo and Passengers for




































Ever to be remembered by Car! (Brother) ROCK; A Property with unserviceable kit tan be G prt 2
c as : . or without the ‘ exchanged. St. Lucia, renada an tuba.
Bebe (Sister-in-Law!, Peter veers. eee oe ee see wate ABOVE GOVER stirs sae mds I es Th Oise re Saanrs at Volusteers maintald thistr clothing in a prtpte moti stags eee a steer Vincent Accepting Passengers, Car-
7 “13 Bedroom Co: ie ‘ r uniform w oO! juty, no shirts, shorts or ts alin lay
MUBREsl—iIn Joving memory. of our BAe hate: Een. GON: 5 ty iO: —4n | etm Gocveniecess, Gnaee aie ten ' will be exchanged unless the Volunteer concerned has attended at least 100 The M.V. MONEKA will accept go and Mail. ’
‘eas bihovad mothbe Bra, Constanse -10.51—4n Buy It. AT LOWER BAY STREET.! parades since the issue of sueh Clothing. This regulation does not include the Cargo and Passengers for Domin- $33
Murrell, who departed this life on the A Seidside 2 Bedroom Stone Bullt One resoling of boots, although the number of parades that the Volunteer has at- and St. Kitts. Sailing date to be { & ce
= ad ae actin abs ; 4 Ciptorey, Cduvertiéaces, Seal for Business tended Will always be closély watched before it is agreed to resole the boots at ica Antigua, Montserrat, Nevis ‘ R. M JONES & Co Ltd e
‘Asleep in Jesus oh for me WANTED if Converted, Under £1,000.—Can Buy It. Govurnment expense. Lf a Volunteer who has attended less than 100 parades notified . ° *9 le
May such a blissful refuge be AT THE GARRISON: A Seclusive 3 Bed. | ‘ince the issue of his clothing, is checked for wearing unserviceable uniform, | B-W-1 , SCHOORER | OWNERS s A.F.S., F.V.A.
Securely shall her ashes lie room Stone Built Bungalow, A-1 Condi- rrp pag cle cand pe Mie CUR A eas arc Newt Ms ine se andl ian Ae AGENTS
Yo wait the simmons from on high MISCELLANEOUS ee re GS MAIN ROAD, C ute ecu ; TRL. NO, 4047 Phone 3814
Se ve 7.10.51— ‘hese ani ise,—' 4 a ne Tae foe ieee : i
Bascombe family ‘| “vere secondchand Gente Bievcle. | eee ine ot vet Stone pun tenges |. ORDERMY OFFICER AND ORDERLY SERJEANT FOR WEEK ENDING 15
Phioné $825, 6.10.51—6n. | Other—Partly Stone Built in A-i Condi- OOF 51, FOR SALE

nn a 101), th yield over $100.00 p.m., and . 7
CAR: Small Car, preferably from pri-/ Only £3,500 Can Buy | Them. AT Onieriy Serieent Lieut. 2) Cases.

YOUR HOME CAN LOOK



GOVERNMENT NOTICE



vate owner, Must ‘be available, delivery | CATTIA2WASH BATHSHEBA; A Rare Nent ? 381 L/S Robinson, V.N.
early, “Cash. Please give full| Chance for Undar 21,900—A. Furnished et eee e , i ; ;
"| setae and lowest pute, "Reply: Box |s Bedroom Onesorey, At Condition. | raeriy. Serieant i et. Wiliam eB LIKE THIS!! Croat Rd—Fine example ‘of & pre
No. A.A. ¢/o Advocate Co. ail Modern Conveniences, Elevated, ¥ 234 Sgt. Williams, B. D. Rd.—Fine example of a pre-
ROYAL SANITARY INSTITUT “ 7,10.51—3n |'about 3 Acres (about 1% Seaside). det fd he halincd : ; war qugiorey , Barbadian | home
EXAMINATIONS. rare TAROLD | Sone Me for Alimost Angthing in ‘Poke & Adnan w solidity, enchenced by the
The annual examinations of the : ‘ ‘e Barbados Regiment. “Old World” garden in which it





uor — Licence.
PROVERBS & CO,, LTD., io tah Call at “Clive Bough,”



























Royal Sanitary Institute be 7.10, 81—in, | ¥ etaok — waa stands. ‘The covered porch at the
ale tah : - —_— : ‘ ¢ house is but one of
heid in Barbaaos from the PTENOGRAPHER-TYPIST: _ Salazy | LAND NEAR ROCKLEY GOLF CLU there Will ‘be io Wos & et Mess Meeting on Sat. 13 Oct. 51, The next Mess the pleasant features about “Lock-
24th mavens, Ta. goe| Summensurate with experience, Apply by| Excellent building site for sale, good re on en oe ah dna tn i anes he
ecepted letter . Coll ‘ .10,51—2n | residential section, indi orth central y -in-
the "Gartineates for Sesuuaty in- ae eid of ‘Goll ‘eoune Soapie ried, te PART Il ORDERS variably receives favourable com-
spectors Health Visitors and FRR Oe re 1046 | details seg JOHN BM. BLADON 80. | neat = eee ee SERIAL NO. 32. ment. The separate, dining 7o¢m
' or 1 gear. Aj , B.| FI 4640 5.8.51—t.£. apprecia’
Séhool Nurses and Tropical Hy-| Hutchindon. Dial 4484. .9.5i—6n Z| t: STRENGTH INCREASE — Attestations the small study and long wi
tends ccipieseghnsahcgialligiacejnieitanyigiecaanstipmeth > 506 Pte LaTourhe, C 606 Pt Taylor, M. 614 Pte Branch, D. verandahs. A property well w.
etene: TUB-BATH—One Enamel or Porcelain AUCTION 597 = ,, Batson,H, 606 .. Christie, C. 515 ,, Price, B. viewing if real value for money
Candidates desirous of taking] »,4-bath in good condition, Phone 8678. 868 ,, ‘Alleyne, F G. 607, «= Lashley, L. 616 =, Maughan, J. is wanted,
the examination for Meat and * 6.10.51—3n. UNDER THE DIAMOND 509, «= Deane, C. G. 608 Taylor, L. 617 Rawlins, B.
Other Foods Inspectors will have] ——— ear itt eats ¥ Pack, D. 18 Greene, F. igooumone:» Sink dtl as
r " , 8S. nee, rancis, ' lodern Bungalow
to proteed to Trinidad to take the] ,,AMBRICAN GENTS SOCKS tame | BY andes trom the| 2 Holder, €. Walkes, C. 620 Alleyne. V. 1999 with 18” stone walls ahd
examination there during the week! Lovely Designs $1.43 per pair. Ten| King’s Solicitor I will seil by public 603 Haynes, H. 612 Harewood, W. 621 Browne, V. heavy asbestos roof. There is a
12th—16th November, 1951. percent discount to purchaser of three eustion - Tuesday next the 9th Octo- 60s Hinds, V. 613 Rowe, V. aot panes yvigg room, 2
All application forms duly filled! pairs. Kirpalani, 52 Swan Street, | Ber at 3 pam. One double rooted house The a/m are taken on strength ard posted to “A” Coy wef 24 Sep. 51 wardrobes, sehehen, panteye son
in and accompanied by the appro-] _.-- Terms Cash. D'Arcy A. Scott, Auc- 622 Pte Blackman, H. 631 Pte Hampden, T. 640 Pte Hinkson, R, vant's kitchen, bathroom’ with
priate fee should reach the Hon- NOW IN STOCK—Artists Water Col-| tioneer. 3.10, 51—4n, = ” sont L #32 «4 ~Dunnah, C. 641 ,, Cummins, W. tub and shower, solar heating
orary Secretary not later thar| ours, Oil Paints and Black Indian Ink. : sects oe ius 633 4} Forde, N. 642 Johnson, W. installation, garage and 2 ser-
Orly small shipment received —_ secure UNDER THE SILVER 625 wards, S. 634 Batson. M. 643 Johnson, R vants rooms. The of
31st October, 1951. your requirements early also Rubber oes Staple, A. oss Bourne, M. 644 Greaves, C. about % an acre are heavily
Particulars wad forms om be | Swim Rings for children, HARRISON'S HAMMER = on K. re qiareg: D:: oe le tl i pected with mahogany and Flam-
obtained from the Honorary Sec-| (First Floor) Broa: + 4 2352). On Tuesday 9th by order of Mrs, L. R 629 Boyce, D. 638 i " pata Yy. ees and the lawns and
7.10.51—2n ” yee, D. Archer, H. 647, = Callender,, C At Your SERVICE in BUILDING CONTRA stone flagged terrac i \°
rétary, Department of Medical West we will sell her Furniture at 630 |, Browne, C. 639 Herbert, B. Your old friend x CTING . cluded walled gostei kitsoeiiee

“Alleyne Ville’ Hastings, which includes
ALL MBTAL PLATFORM SCALES— | Dining Table, Upright, Bergere and Arm
Solid Brass Beam weighing 25 lbs x 4 ozs. | Chairs:



Services, The Wharf, Bridgetown.
6.10.51—3n.

ABERDEEN JONES location close to town.

_* The marginally named are posted to “B” Coy wef 24 Sep. 51.

Rockers, Sideboard, Waggon. M. L. D. SKEWES-COX, Major,

















Total capacity 10 cwt. Platform, approx- | Liquor Case, China Cabinets, Lady's ws Gall Hill, Christ Church “STRATHMORE,” Culloden Rd.
imately 30 x 20 inches, Complete with| Desk, Ornament Tables, Plant Stands, S.0O.L.F. & Adjt. Barbados Regt 4 eS i . A spacious 2-storey stone
SS | weights — ONLY $200.11 HARRISON'S | Couch, Morris, Chair Pg Service and Satisfaction guaranteed. built to last with the ‘cee at
HARDWARE STORE, BROAD ST. (Tel. ! Mahogany; Glass and China, afd ST secant material rarely seen to-day. Ac-
NOTICE = _- TAN | Cote Servings. Pissed Wary PO OFFICE NOTICE ee commodation “comprises enclosed
4 ~~ | and Paintings, Rush Chairs and kers, Ww ANTED TO BUY DENTAL N ICE f° Sen ane ene dining room,










Pugs, Portable Minerva Tropical Master kitchen,





































‘The successful Candidate must assume
28th October 1951.
(Signed) P. S. W. SCOTT,

Clerl to, the Board of Guareiant

which includes
Good Extension Dining Table, Upright
Tables;

Telephone 4324. vant's quarters, Very suitable for

no into flats or boarding

(With the Gistinctive Flavour)

cnd Arm Chairs, ornament

CLARISSA BECCLES.

Miss

Couch, Pedestal Sideboard in Mahogany:

oa CHANGE IN AIR MAIL SCHEDULE. ei ee
: » ‘. storerooms, k
This serves to notify all PUMLIC NOTI Springs ons Muitresace, Mahog Mind: - . MONDAY Sain be closed from | commended £ hay heathy ‘ceftuced
Races cor pee Ten cents per hte oie a; Ftesses (one Modern ‘and practically Effective 9th October, 1951, Air Mails will be closed at the Gen- JOINERS GOOD WORK— in on MONDAY 29th. “" Feopens Bees. AoW pated,
ol u ny onstru nm . - : ¥
ee on ne Be eohaeien ual ts chine te Mee te endege, | Te), Codar yeetes: nae ee a eral Post Office as follows: — Mahogany, Cedar, Deal, Fir Birch E. F. L. MORRIS BUILDING LAND. st. James
tn thy wore hy eee — Sa eae aol $1.50 on week-days| nomestic Treadle Machine jn perfeci Destination. Day. for Household or Offce— L. 8. "ee | Mtns An uhusuelly attractive
) e fie! or work-s! 'e m Sundays. . . : :
) ito the general public, when oe kaa Blectele Boe, aesa a Canada (via (T’dad),.... 11.45 a.m, Tuesday eee Sty at |]} adjoining “Miramar,” Ot seem.
thinking of building a home see {j NOTICE Burner Gas Range; 3 Burner Oil Stove. (instead of Wednesday) ee eee Available to approved buyer.
a ome, your adviser and estimator Waterless Cooker, Books, Lawn Mower : . Other building sections from a %
Win the builder's field } c Me. gh ata rae | Garden Hose and other items ’ (via Bermuda)... 2.00 p.m. Friday to over 4 acres also for sale on
G. BYRON PRESCOD, 1.C.8., }}] nePB Ship's Almahouse will be te-| Sale 11.30 o'clock. ‘Terms CASH Postage rate via T’dad —30 cents per half ounce AT LENGTH AND AT LAST this’ cbaat.
ae aed sn Reading Arenivoc's ceived by the undersigned up to Tuesday BRANKER, TROTMAN & CO. q » ab Bermuda 20, ini A OUNTRY HOUSE”, St. John
Ol . ( _
bie And gng Applicants must be fully qualified as - Teer an Schedules should be amended where necessary, we are in a position to offer vntie bin Wit ee, rey,
} ames, , a Nurse and Midwife, with certificates [ aa R. A. CLARKE, Completely redecorated recently.
i of competency. . * + Accommodat! >
= The salary attached to this post is| BY instructions ete Saat at A Colonial Postmaster. SAIL CANVAS NO. 1 THROUGH TO NO. 9 roma '3 ation compriege 8 living
$80.00 per month. j ene \ ¥, storeroo: rs
ee Uniforms, "including thoes, and quart- Gentrel Station, on, Monday th October paral _ Office. Frigate auarter score, Srna, setvanie
oF a : ladies’ Wrist Watch and a_ piece of Ca aga i}} 0U8 fruit trees and good vegetable
° The successful Candidate must assume _s garden. Well
Notice To Parents duties on the 25th October 1961. {ne Gents’ Bicycle” and several othe: CENTRAL FOUNDRY LTD. —- PIER HEAD hi) trem iuoted °
;
crest. sh, . aL ad siete actacicte i aii ;
, Applications for the post of Junior Nurse ee oem arly hme,” SSS SSS = Late Marine Gardens,
at the St. Philip's Almshouse will also Govt. Auctioneer, Dist. A ee ey okie ehas anette caw
Hot Lunches served to Puptis }};| Be recelved by the undersigned up " 6.10.61—2n. % 8, roof and pine flooring; well placed
: thers, ee On corner site. Pleasant
At Harrison College and others x attached to $8 ee SS UNDER THE SILVER flower beds, kitchen garden Sed
at Mus-in-Urbe. Crumpton Street -* een =, a = Ma tee : large yard. Accommodation cor
opposite Harrison Coilege and tooth eT Weide, experien HAMMER | rises 2 lounges, dining room,
centrally located. Also Boarding Uniforms, including shoes, and quarters | ON THURSDAY iith. by order of Mt, ’ 1|| breakfast room, large kitchen, 2
; provided > ee mM ' verandahs, § bedrooms, 2 baths,
and Lodging. Apply in person at Denford", Brittons Cross Road | and toilets, 2 garages and ser-
‘



7.10.51—I1n , 5
' Uphols. Spring Rockers, China Cabinet, “HELLCREsT”
\ 29.9.51—." * . : ST”, Bathsheba —_
Long Wall Mfrror, Glass and China, ‘
: | Dinner and Tea Services; Platd. Ware, and you will , surely ask for this Blend again Substantially built modern stone



bungalow on the brow of the

Spoons, Forks &c., Screens; Larder,




























SSS \| ANNOUNCEMENT SE: | breaitast ‘Table and Chairs, Clock j]] ‘clifts: affording a fine view of this
. * wil
| Breaks Iron Bedstead, Three Quarter SIP IT ‘eciniin TO ENJOY IT eae rocky coast line. There
Mahog. Bedstead with Vono Spring, 4 i desided gallery, ieiten living room,
FOR SALE BROKEN DENTAL PLATES skilfully ; Peinted Presses, M.T. | and wooden quarters’ and “daraae. Sotomate
repaired while you wait. Square Deal Washstands, Chamber Ware, Dreving and water are laid oa: Yaw laud te
Denture Repair Service. Removed from | Tables, Springs, Pye Radio; Electric over 6 acres and there a out
WORTHY fii siterne tine 22 Uiier "Reed" Brreat (loves ene TO as as peaiton'at ioe aga ket
zer, . . osition
Sle Giron | Fiver sae Mewes, Jo" eas nd JOHN D. TAYLOR & SONS LTD. poniton at low sure’ stked
DOWN Anthuriums, very good Deck Chairs and “SILVERTON", Chea. id
Es | Chest of Drawers in Mahogany, Norse “nines CoMMLNERTON”, | Cheaveide, | —
Refrigerator in Working order. = SS SS standing in approx: 1'4 actes



Sale 11,30 o'clock. Terms cash.

TOP ROCK BRANKER, TROTMAN & CO.

FOR SALE
ST. JOHN

planted with fruit trees, Tw:
reception rooms, 4 tobroamne: s

















BLENDERS .: |




















THE HINGE OF FATE P. ARCHER McKENZIE,

For particulars apply to -













galleries, kitchen, 2 bath

Small stone hou Auctioneers ia mss
Having three bedrooms with condition, x 7. bedboore, “aes | Ti ee, FOR SALE for conversion late tena anie
connecting toilets and baths, Soassnaeie by en Rani A — UNDER £ IVORY HAMMER , ing house. r
lounge-dining room, large Mee Ne: ha: eed
front balconies, breakfast here ss ane Uy? Fatt grecelved from the yee 3
balcony, modern built ~ in e MONEE | Gotoner 12th at the Courtesy. Garage, Land and Buildings formerly occupied
kitchen, two-car garage, ser- Ba 5 S Whitepark Road; (1) 1946 Anglia Ford; RENT. ALS
vants’ quarters and laundry. Suir. new rest eee ee cash, . y i ine
Fully enclosed with all con- “DAY'S NEWS FLASH 3)" Sixers” oxtmrrnn: by the West India Biscuit Co, Ltd. fiageees wth ae, takes Ce
ventences including tele- Augtoneer. WAVERLEY gh ae
oun. eeeenlntit teeters So 10.51—4n ‘ i ‘ “IN CHANCERY”, Stiver Sands.

For quick sale — nearest WENBEOI Dettin eases — “ON FRIDAY at 2.30 p.m, at Chelsea situated in Spry Street, Bridgetown. i

Offer to £4,500 : mortgage THE SECOND WORLD Gerage, Pinfold Street one 14 h.p. Sedan
available for half amount. WAR — Voiume IV mae conaitien ee win, ea | | KEAL ESTATE AGENTS



ly t uction |
Apply to At Johnson’s Stationery Arno o1--5n AUCTIONEERS and
RALPH A. BEARD : eee en er ree 4 1
ie ay ine CARPENTER RULES — Hh OX," G0 24) ,0 sananrg (}K. BR. MONTE & Co., Ltd. SURVEXORS
Lower v3 pad At 12 h.p. 1947 Sedan Car, damaged. Term This is the Depot at Pine Road which was opened this week j PLANTATIONS RUILDING

: ey At Johnsoa’s Hard — b L Mroad Street hone 4640

4.10.51 —t.f-h f onnsen s aradware R. ARCHER McKENZIE, y ower roa ree
LE SR Re PR Pee Auetioneer. SANITARY. LAUNDRY CO., LTD, } ree

SS aS CT Se 7,10.5i-- Countey Read. SSS SS = SSS SS =







|



SUNDAY, OCTOBER 7, 1951

to Shop for

“XMAS”



of XMAS GIFTS; and we now offer .. .

PERFUMERY




etc.





BLUE & GOLD EAU de COLOGNE

in Gift Sets
in Presentation Caskets

TOSCA EAU de COLOGNE
in Gift Sets
in Presentation Caskets

TROIKA EAU de COLOGNE
FROZOCLONE

ICE EAU de COLOGNE

4711 BATH SOAP

ETC., ETC., ETC.

Truly a lovely assortment to suit any Taste

TOSCA EAU de COLOGNE
in Special Gift Case with Sprayer.












the heart of the most.fostidious. et
oS)
Pay Us Your Visit Early !











‘Broad Street

and Hastings



(Alpha





offices in Broad Street, as from 8th October,

_ DIAL No. 5151

after 12 noon — DIAL :—
‘General Office a ers sean
Foreign Exchange Dept. .... 5152
Collections Dept. brie a 5153

Manager’s Office ey Dae

We are now opening a Wonderful Selection

including
FERD MULHENS
4711 COLOGNES





CHURCH Design For Living—By A |Men Made Younger
ting Gland

hts, burning sensation of
harge, dull ache at base

SERVICES

ANGLICAN
Sunday, October jth 1951

ST LBONARD’S& am. Hely Com-
monion, @ am. Choral Eucharist, 10.39
am. Holy Baptism, 11 a.m, Matins and
Sermon, 3 p.m Sunday Sohool, 7 p.m
Evensong and Sermon. W. D. Woode
Â¥ ear

CHRISTIAN SCTENCE
First Church of Christ, Scientists
Bridgetown, Upper Bay Street
Sunday tl a.m. and 7 p.m
Sunday, October 7, tht
Subject of Lesson-Sermon; LITY
Golden Text: Proverbs 10: 22. The bless-
ing of the Lord maketh rich and He
addeth no sorrow with it
’ ee

BETHEL—j1 a.m. B. Crosby,
7 p.m. Rev. M. A. E Thomas. Hoi
Communion after each service

DALKEITH—9 a.m. Rev. B. Croab:.
Holy Communion, 7 p.m. Mr. G
Bascom

BELMONT—11 a.m. Rev. M. A. E
go. Holy Communion, 7 p.m. Mr

Deane

SOUTH DISTRICT—9 a.m Rev
M. A. E. Thomas. Holy Communion.
7 p.m. Mr. C. Brathwaite
PROVIDENCE-—11 a.m. Mr. J. Clarke
p.m. Mr. G. Jones

VAUXHALL—11 a.m, Mr. G. Harri,
7 p.m, Rey. B. Crosby

JAMES STREET—11 a.m. Rev. J §
Boulton, Holy Communion, 7 p.m, Rey

S$. Boulton, Holy Communion

a.m, x
Harper, 7 p.m. Mr. J. A. Griffith
GILL MEMOPIAL—1I1 arm. Mr. F.

| Roach, 7 p.m. Rev. McCullough. Holy

Communion
LETOWN-—8.30 a.m. Mr. D. Scott,
7 pe Mr. G. Sinckler.
ANK HALL—9.30 a.m Mr. G
McCallister, 7 p.m. Mr. J. B. Haynes.

SPEIGHTSTOWN—11 a.m. Rev R
McCullough, 7 p.m. Mr. Marviile

SELAH—9.30 a.m. Rev, R. McCullough,
Tp.m. P.M

BETHELZA—11 a.m Mr. Greaves,
7 p.m, .M

RIVER ROAD: 11 a.m. Divine Service,
*p m. Sunday School, 7 p.m. Evangelistic
Service: Rev; Luke R. Summers Minister
in Charge,

BANK HALL; 11 a.m, Divine Service
4 p.m. Sunday Schoo! 7 p.m. Evangelistic
Service: Rey. M. B. Prettyjohn, Minister
in Charge.

ECKSTEIN: ll a.m, Divine Service
4 p.m. Sunday School, 7 p.m. Evangelistic
Service: Rev, R. H. Walkes, Minister in
Charge

COX ROAD: 11 a.m. Divine Service
2? p.m, Sunday School, 7 p.m. Evangelistic
Service: Rev. E. W. Weekes, Minister
in Charge.

FITZ VILLAGE: 11. a.m. Divine Ser-
vice, 4 pm. Sunday School, 7 p.m.
Evangelistic Service: Rev. C, A. Nurse,
Minister in Charge.

VAUX HALL: 11 a.m. Divine Service,
Preacher; E. W . Weekes, 7 p. m. Evan-
gelistic Service: Pastor in Charge.

TAITTS HILL: 11 a.m. Divine Service

| Preacher: Rev. J. B. Winter, (Supt.'

7 p.m. Evangelistic Service: Pastor in
Charge 7

ROEBUCK STREET; /11 a.m. Morn-
ing Service (followed by Holy Commun-
ion) Preacher: Rev, E, E. New; 7 p.m.
Evening Service, Preacher: Rev. E. E.
New
New; (followed by Holy Communion)

GRACE HILL: 11 a.m. Morning Ser-
vice, Preacher: Mr. W. Hayde; 7 p.m
Evening Service, Preacher: Mr. $
Weekes

FULNECK: li a.m. Morning Service,
Preacher: Mr. G. Francis, 7 p.m. Eve-

SUNDAY ADVOCATE



Man Who Made Millions

By SIDNEY RODIN
AT 30, William Hesketh Lever
hatd-working son of a Bolton
grocer, was so suctéssful at his
father’s business—with £60,000
vg — that he thovght of re-
i

aa squat man with the
penetrating blue eyes discovered

a et to new riches.
hit upon the idea of selling

wrapped and branded soap—not
just nameless slabs,

He formed his soap firm in

1884, and im two years could
clair its product had the largest
sale in the world.

Daily Kecord

Always a faddist about his
health, Lever now felt he should
impose self-discipline to with-

stand the demands of work.

He kept a day-to-day record of

his habits,

The first entry in his journal,
for August 1, 1891, records that
he had three glasses of cham-

pagne for dinner and one cigar.

On August 14 he consumed
ialf a glass of sherry, two glasses
ef Sauterne, one of champagne,
and one af port, and smoked two
cigars, but the occasion was a

dinner party.

For the rest of that month he, {)-

took no spirits, no cigarettes, and
only two smokes of his pipe.
With Dumbells
On September 13 he writes: “TI
practise with dumbbells of 12lb,
and 6 lb. each, and Indian clubs

of 7% Ib. and 5% Ib. each. Also|

free leg. exercises,”

Thence forward there are
regular entries under “gym-
nastics.” rear , Talal

Thus on September 23,. for
instance, we learn that he rose

at 6.40, had one cold bath, 120

swings of his 7% lb. club, 20

of the 5% Ib, 35 jerks with

the 12 lb. dumbbell, 20 with the

6 lb., 60 thigh exercises, and

100 calf exercises.

His usual routine was break-
fast at 7.30, work at 8.15, lunch
at one o'clock, home at 6, dinner
at 7, with perhaps one glass of
wine and the second cigar for
the day, and bed at 11.30.

All deviations were recorded.

He banished Monday morning
feeling by rising at 6,30. Hig

latest bed-time was 50 minutes
past mid-night.
Cut Out Drink
By October he had cut out al-
most all drink, but he allowed

himself two glasses of wine at a
shooting party and a half glass
when staying at the Grand Hotel,

By 1895 he was taking morn-
img walks, usually before break
fast — from two to ten miles-
and was checking up on _ his
leisure occupations.

His , drinking became pro-
gressively less, with the spirit:
column a total blank, but or
June 22, 189%, the Queen's Dia
mond Jubilee, he rejoiced with
three glasses of wine.

That August he resumed his
full exercise programme, even
carrying it out in New York.

He now added a column foy
het baths, and his dumbbell ex-
ereises had mounted to 800 swings
a morning.

And so in 1898 the record
closes, but only because the
gigantic expansion of business
limited his time for diary keep-
ing.

Centenary

William Lever died in 1925
aged 73, as the first Lord Lever
hulme, head of Lever Brothers,
the soap empire then wort)!
£ 56,609,000.

The diaries have been exhibited
in London to mark the centenary
of his birth,



Grand Dance
Will be given by

MESSRS. CHARLES MURRELIL
(Eugineer, Launeh Pairteta)














AND
MAGGIE GOODRIDGE
(Pianist of Perey Green's Ork.)

\ AT

THE CHILDREN'S GOODWILL ~

i . LEAGUE

. FRIDAY, 9TH NOVEMBER
Bank Holidey) 19st

Music by Mr. Perey Green's

Orchestra

Dancing from 9 pom te 3 am
ADMISSION — — =
Refreshments on Sale

4
eoeaeeneaaea Tea eOaaTea

Hello Folks,
Don't Forget To Attend
THAT GRAND

DANCE

y
MR. KENNETH FORDE
6f MAXWELL COAST ROAD
DRIVER OF X—110

on
MONDAY NIGHT. STH OCTOBER
inst at
CLUB ROYAL. SILVER SANDS,
-H. CH,
4Kmdly lent by the Management)
ADMISSION — — 4/-
Refreshments on Sale
Music by Mr. | Clevie Gitten's
Orchestra

yourself,








hou
Voges see health, ta

ww
io matter how long you have suffered
‘uaranteed Ss you right,

years younger or money
from your chemist. The
Guarantee protects you |

. —_—

|

y




LAPLEE OEP OP POPPLLPLPPLLP LLLP PLY

eae
Sta 7)

May mean kidnay trouble

A function of the kidneys is to
eliminate harmful impurities from
che system, If the kidneys grow
these impurities accum-
settle and often become
a cause of pain in joints and
muscles. The wa7 to tackle the
trouble is to help the kidneys.
should be toned up with
itt's Pills—the niedicine

made specially f





Att tots 4 ,
CPP LBP PALI AM_A Af





* | ADVERTISE The BARBADOS FOUNDRY Led.

% |
oe ll you miss this, blame ~





PAGE FIFTEEN
SEE DIG EDEL LLELE LLLP
AN OLD FRIEND IN A NEW SPOT
Just A Few Yards Off Broad Street
in Pr. Wm. Henry. Street
YOUR DRUG STORE
THE COSMOPOLITAN
Please Come in and See . . .
THE NEW GOODS CONSTANTLY ARRIVING
‘Phone 4441 — 2041

P, A. CLARKE

The Only COSMOPOLITAN PHARMACY '
Just off Broad Street; in Prince William Henry Street





—

SSS
4, 4
PECL LCC LPO PEP CPE PLESE IT

ENCYCLOPEDIA or WORKSHOP PRACTICE

-——by V. C. Davies & Sheat

GENERAL ENGINEERING WORKSHOP PRACTICE
THE PRACTICAL ELECTRICAL REFERENCE BOOK

—by Jacobi & Bevan

PRACTICAL PRINTING & BINDING—by Harry Whetton

— ALSO —

CITIZEN BALL POINT PENS @ 840, each

ROBERTS & CO.

No.9 HIGH STREET—DIAL 3801





RIDE A

‘“‘“HOPPER”
BICYCLE



White Park Road,



ning Service, Preacher Mr. O. R. Lewis, London,

one ts ’ ae Ser On the Nile he indulged, in
vice, eacher: Mr ips a .

‘SHOP HILL: 7 p.m. Evening Service, 18 cigarettes in one day, but

Preacher: Mr. F. G. Smith appears to have done penance
DUNSCOMBE:. 11 a.m. Morning Ser- that Christmas Day by goihg







JUST RECEIVED

These make the Ideal Gift that delights







BARCLAYS BANK

(DOMINION, COLONIAL AND OVERSEAS)

Inform their Clients and Friends that they have
installed a Private Telephone Exchange at their

During business hours for all departments

Week Days after 4 p.m. and on Satirdays



vice, Preacher: Mr. G. C, Lewis, 7 p.m,

Evening Service, Preacher; Mr, D. Cul-

pepper

to bed at 9.30 — with no drink

or tobacco. ®

American Column :

The Big

NEW YORK

chances next year?

If Americans could vote on Professor Bauman said _ they
$| October 25 there would be no asked 5
doubt of the outcome in Britain, supplied for Eve—‘and that is not

Question

7
longs to the American Sun-bath~ {
The first question about the img Association, a nudist society. |}
election asked by Americans is— Said the president: “The policy of
Will Churchill go back as Premier? that organisation does not fit in
The second is — How will with our church programme, .We
Britain’s voting affect Truman’s don’t fool with that kind of

business,”

In any poll of favourite states- even historically true,”
men that excludes Americans, LOOK AT BRITAIN

Churchill always wins.

turned out of office in 1945.

But a Churchill victory might fails.
affect Truman’s chances in the with demand for current, work at!
next U.S. general election. Amer- cross purposes. Another decade)

CHILLING headline in the Wall-

They have never understood street Journal recently: “British
why the great war leader was blackout. Homes will be cold and)
factories idle as socialised power
Planners cannot keep pace

icans identify Tories with their in the dark?”

own Republican Party, and a Tory
victory could influence waverers British prestige in America's
who voted for Trumyan in the last financial capital, where the prob-
election to support his opponent lems of Britain's economy are fully
appreciated but the Government's

next time.

The two men most often men-
tioned for Republican presidential not.

nomination are General Eisen- LEAP FOR HOME

hower and Senator Robert Taft.

on November 4, 1952.
ALL ABOUT EVE

And that is hardly helpful to

te |

methods of dealing with them

ri DAVID NIVEN junior, aged: ¥

Political campaigning is already eight, almost became a stowaway | %
getting hot. It will go on for one with sister Janie, aged five, in the | ¢
year and ten days after Britons Queen Mary. They were having| ¥
vote—getting hotter and hotter teg in their father’s cabin at|%
until the Americans go to the poll Southampton when they saw the
dock slipping by. They did not) %
mind a bit going down a rope! ¥
ladder to board a tug Ifor a return | %

EVE and her fig leaf got into to Southampton.

talks between zoology professor _ In New York, Niven starts re-
John Bauman and President Roy hearsals immediately with Gloria
Swanson in a play called “Nina,
President Baker sacked the 59 , Between performances he _ will
complete his first novel, “Once
Over Lightly,” the story of a man
stranded in New York with a bull-
dog. Said Niven: “If the play
doesn't run, I'll have to do a film.

A-Bomb Is A
2-Way Weapon

Baker, of Bethel College.

|! year-old professor because he be-

qT" Anglia is smart, compact, powered by the famous
Ford 10 h.p. engine, equipped with excellent brakes,
andsafesteering. Deeply-sprung upholstery affords ample
room for four big people and all their luggage can be e
accommodated in the capacious boot. The Anglia is
@ Britain’s lowest priced export car and # & extremely

economical on fuel. Please call on us for a full dernom

stration and for details of our special service facilities.



By HARRY FERGUSON
NEW YORK, Oct, 5.

The atomic bomb is a two-way
destroy

weapon, You can use it to

the enemy in a hot war or you
can use it as a _ psychological

weapon in a war of nerves,

Both Russia and the U.S. are
a
psychological weapon but their}
techniques are entirely different. |

Russia says nothing about how |
| Shed atomic bombs she has stock-_

using the atomic bomb as



piled or whether they ape
latest type. The U.S. ad L
everytime she conducts an

{tha and goes even further t



that—she makes an anmounce-
nient every time Russia corfducts |
‘an atomic explosion. Russia’s| |
,1éasoning probably is that fear

greatest

of the unknown is the

| fear that can prey on the human
‘mind. Ever since World War Il
she has been trying to capitalize |
on that fear. She is perfectly will- |
ing for anybody or everybody to
believe she has the biggest army, |
the best airforce, the most deadly |
; atomic bombs. If she announces |
}Sshe has say 250 divisions, 40,000 |
|airplanes and 50 atomic bombs |
;she gives away propaganda ad-

e
int genie teceuote noes’ BARBADOS HARDWARE LTD.

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PAGE SUXTEEN



32 Farm W orkers B.B.C. Radio

Back In T’dad

From U.S. Programmes

Our Own Corresponde

Or-SFALN, UW 6 SUNDAY, OCTOBER 7
rr workers W

Programme Par

Rhee ie Archie, 12

wel m contract with a canning
United States, returned ‘ 2 n. News Ans

















1958

ade 11.

i , three months’ 4° By p m eM. 31. 5eM
; y were offered ~{ > 3; The News, 4.10 p.m. Interlude
but declined to 415 pom Rendezvous Pi ‘
did not like the po nday Half Hor Pp om Con
ee tic Tere » poser of the Week, pit isteners
0 Reag Sparen emhne guise Ener ifs. RE ‘Recital, 6:15 p.m. Ove
i the oY men vno nad f{ Viousi) ramme Parade
left Trinidad, 18 have accepted ¢ 7 p.m. The
new contraots. Ne 110 pom. Analy . 7.165
: pr bt ° ) ‘
rxers claim that the ®'"..° F :
re uneconomical, be- 5.45-11.00 p.m 2M. 48.45M
had to pay their pas- — *
iges to and from the States. “The ,.'.° ee Pot 8 on: , oe
tadio el f Re a
rked for on the farm ‘ n. British Concert Hall
rive ur transportation i0 p.m The News, 10.10 p.m. From
one » Faitorials, 10.15 p.m. London Forum
asa ae i040 p.m. Music Magazine
FILM SHOW ae
WRUL 11.29 Mc WRUW 11.75 Me
-" : ‘i WRUX 17.75 Mec
The S.P.C.A. Animal Welfare C.B.C PROGRAMME
Wee celebrations ended yester- SUNDAY, OCTOBER 7, 1951
day , nal item on the pro- 19.6% p.m 10.20 p.m News
was scheduled to he 10.20 p.m.—10.35 p.m. It’s on the map
7 eee ne + 11.72 mes 25.60M
vy on “Animal Study” for
but the films have not MONDAY, OCTOBER 8, 1951
i ggeres , 11.15 a.m, Programme Parade, 11,30
The 180 children who attended «4 1, Craz People, 12 noon! The

the British Council, “Wakefield,” News, 12.10 p.m. News Analysis

vesterday morning saw the fol- *-7-) pm





4M +1. eM

ing programme: British News, 4 p.m. The News, 4.10 p.m. The
Broder Weave, Julius Caesar and Daily Service, 4.15 p.m. BBC Opera
tT ple’s Land. Orchestra, 5 p.m Composer of the
ny Week, 5.15 p.m. Composers for the



Film, 6 p.m. Man and the

Soil, 6.14

p.m. Shanties and Forebitters (1) 6.40

YESTERDAY’S Parnde 6.80 pm. Todays Bport,

The News, 7.10 p

n News

WEATHER REPORT anaivein 7.15 p.m. Flint of the, Piying

Squad

8 p.m. Piano for Pleasure,

FROM CODRINGTON 7A 1100 pom 31 2M, 44.45M

7.45 pm Labour Parts Cc

»ynference
8.15 p.m

Rainfall: .02 ins Radio Newsreel, 98.30 .p.m Asian
Total Rainfall for Month to Survey, 8.45 p.m, Composer of tie
Date: .59 in. Week, 9 p.m. From the Third Pro-
g all: 12 gramme, 10 p.m. The News, 10.10 p.m
Rainfall: 03 in. From the Editorials, 10.15 p.m. Science
Temperature: 75.5 °F Review, 10.30 p.m, Tip Top Tunes
Wind Velocity: 8 miles per
hour CBC, PROGRAMME
Barometer: (9 a.m.) 29.884 MON OCTOBER 951
(11 am.) 29.884 Peeve
16.065 p.m. —10.20 p.m News
10.26 p.m.—10.35 p.m Canadian

Chronicle, 11.72 mes 25.60M







They’ i] io It | Every Tume Time ta none











ST Fouars neni we Wf wissen GY C. JACKMAN
GOLF CHAMPS = 7 HOw CAN Zz WoTOGS CALL GUYS | (Bobby git THE LOOKS
[ee MAT OR ane iS 1S THE OFFICE }/ “YOU MISS HiM~? A. NICHOLLS
ONNER- THATS ME wT IF HE'S NOT IN “EM (Speightstown)’ OF THIS. .;
VE CHAIRMAN OF THE ' :
| G. BYNOE } WELL-DRESSED
|) Bae Ma
DINNER IM | CO N
“ee S. MALONEY
aA waiy' SEF E. DOUGLAS :
B. GRANT
EP See | S PARRIS | as
EYRE ALL Who will be —
[Ray exrosuge™ So He J — yhe oe a CAN ORDER
; 951 MR. BARBADO
: Oe MORE I] 1951. MISS BARBADOS ? YOUR SUITS
ENTRIES close 15th Oct.
Per 20 TAILORED AND
ddress to.
FITTED BY *
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Coloured DRILLS for Gents’ Pants
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SUNDAY ADVOCATE





Nazarene Church Acid

lo Be Dedicated

The Chureh of the Nazarene Stomach?
5%

will jedicate their new stone
church on Hope Road St. Luc
this afternoon at 3 o'clock. This
church was made possible by a
friend in the United States who
donated the money. It will be
known as the Boling-Hinch Mem-!
orial.

A unique programme has been
arranged for the dedicatior
Varioug presentations of gifts to
the church will be made by the

pastcy and members ol the con-f | %
gregation. The District Superin It can be very unpleasant when excess :
tendent, Dr A. QO. Hendricks stomach acid does not permit yeu | Have You Seen Our
will be in charge of the — enjoy a meal fuckity sufferi }
and will start revival services the | comfort—but luckily there is } ’ LDIN
Stine night, These. will continue | remedy dat Bring reli CRITTALL SLIDING FOLDING
every night, except Saturdays, * BISMAG ° (Bisura mesia).
until. Sunday October 21. neutralizes the excess acid a STEEL DOORS

_ enables you to digest without suffer-



ing stomach

HIGH STANDARD AT | flatulence.

Seven vocalists took part in the |
All Star Talent Show which was



*BISMA

throughout the world, and has for

many years proved a reliable help to
TALENT SHOW ! sufferers from excess stomach acid.
Get a bottle today.

held at the Globe Theatre on you
Friday night. They were all good
and presented the Judges with a NEED
dificult problem in picking the}

winners

The large crowd that attended *BISURATED’ MAGNESIA

saw the “Western Rhythm Boys” Teblets ond Powder

of Lake’s Folly carry off the first
prize with their version of the
Spiritual, “Dem Bones.” Second
prize went to Douglas G
sang “Harbour Lights” and the
third prize to Merlin Rollock with



“Too Young to Know.”
The Judges were Mr. and Mrs. The A W |, A B
Stanton Gittens and Miss ,D. } o TY ehiel he

Prescott of Trinidad

The Super Star Show will be Presents its

held some time next month and

the winners of this will visit St. 1951 SENIOR CHAMPION-
Vincent to compete against voeal- SHIPS & BODY BEAUTI-
ists there. FUL CONTESTS |
MAIL NOTICE at DONT
Mails for Grenada and Trinidad by
the M.V, C. L. M. Tannis will be closed QUEEN’S PARK
at the General Post Office as under :-~ |
Parcel Mail at 12 noon, Registered
Mail st 2 p.m. and Ordinaty Mail. at On THURSDAY Ist Nov.
2.30 p.m. on the 9th October, 1951. at 8 P.M.





By Jimmy Hatlo






















WLD QN

RADAR-HE SMELLS

A FLASH BULB A
MILE AWAYS>-





LQNT.

tereth his

THANX TO L.8.C., |
RG

sleet | Reese |



The place where crowds are shopping daily

Children’s Dress Materia! iin CELAN-
ESE FABRIC per yd. -....-:ccsssesse0-e

MORCAIN CREPES in Rich Colours
for Evening Dresses per yd. ...........

Gents BATH TRUNKS, Customers are
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SATINS in required shades 32” wide

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Half and Whole PETTICOATS each
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BOYS’ SHIRTS, 2 for ........ eA 0 RNR

CHILDREN’S RAYON PANTIES 2 for
CHILDREN’S COTTON PANIES
2 for oc ivy sostgacnnbeasaaes BABY’S VESTS 3 fer
CHILDREN’S VESTS 2 for ..........



MAET XFA

Last Crypt

iffith who CALLING ALL SPORT
FANS!



Come and see the Battle of
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W. N. GRAMMUN,
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St.



a an ae NO.

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SUNDAY, OCTOBER 7, 1951

Stylish!

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A crease resisting Fabric
in plain shades of Aqua
Rose, Fawn, Green, Dark
Brown, Navy, Grey, Rust,
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The great rush is on at the

the island’s

These are the things people are
wild about!

Everywhere in town and country
people are talking about this

The widest display of Ladies HATS. Can now

shapes in FELTS and STRAWS. per yd. ..........

Why not come in and make your choice Now? BLANKETS WOON 185) incarcurnnvecacekicn, $2.89

Prices from $3.00 to $4.32

CHECKED KABE CREPE
In several exquisite shades
sold exclusively by us. Now
$1.43 per yd.

MERCERISED COTTON
PLAID

A most serviceable material
in mild shades. Now sold
@ $1.20 per yd.
‘
Do not forget these “FENTS” @ 72c. per yd.
A big selection of ends of all types of material
in cotton



This is truly the greatest saving that you will
ever see in this city.



it’s a positive fact-the cost of

THE MODEL

‘ SPUN SILKS in
be seen on display—Real smart styles and Have you ever Nha uf BHANYORE die:

~ tor (1) pr. Pants.

TO BE OPENED

MORE CASES
OF NEW GOODS
As

TUSSORE
For Work Suits 56 = in.
Width. Now $2.37 per yd.

DARK COLOURS IN PIN
STRIPE

Navy Blue & Brown Swit-

ing. Now @ $3.79 per yd.

1%, yd. Costing only $5.22







SHOE DEPARTMENT

Yet a few pairs left at $1.95 a pair in small

sizes, also Multi colour SHOES in small sizes
_ Now $6.48 pr.

A special word of Thanks to the Heads of

Institutions who have given us orders, and in

future a cash Discount cf 242% cn any order
exceeding $240.00 during sale time.

living is down at

STORE




PAGE 1

!• \r.p six MS DAY ADiOCATF SIS HAY. OCTOBi'.n 7. 15I K. m i In +rBmiil Vnr .Hrria*f' ll< Wants To Break Up II is Marriage, Ami Su — %mi So JOHN has be* married to Alice for more than twenty years and i ate children. But he u %  way from home because he i an officer in the Royal Air Force. Hi ivmie to Alice last week: "I am tryinn (o get an oversea* poalinf for a couple of years to that I ran sort myself out." His emotional CfifU first developed Just aftei On war wher : mo! a widow who was engaged U M rM*TMd They became Infatuated with each other. Bui v. hra. she asked him whether he would seek a divorce from ..is wife, he said. "No—she has been n good wife an,! mother. It would not be fair—even though I don'' love her now." Increasing Misery What? uid All this IKUMS to a nan genuinely trying to be sincere and unable to sec what lie* before hi* nose. Infatuation — or maybe self-pity has blinded him. Tell A Doctor" IsIC. ARKWR1GHT. tn. family doctor on the panel, question* iv whether n rase hk< M helped by an appejl to a senie of duty The deep emotions that stir people caimht up in matrimonial entanglement so often r rerride reasonable argument. The doctor said "Tl KiKht people III wile an.* eJU 1 %  For will the widow be happy? -. |] She had fallen t'cond aiarru should she manage ao much lurliei: mamme afn i Situation has %  one"' So 1h'' %  'wo i djOWD %  g back home to meet yel neither strantre step-f.i'her—with the prospect of going back again in a year or two to Grannie Poor Grannie — the certain -tH-awIni by Rebb. with two chilmatried again. SO the widow, dren of her own And In two years her new hi M bad broken apart. Her ehildien were sent to live with her mother, end the widow herself wrote ti* John: "| know thli marriage .vas a mistake. We can only be hnppy with c.ich other." That was when Alb realised that she no longer Mid her husband's undivided affcciion. With increasing misery she h %  watched the widening rift in i. i : icd happiness. She is losing her husban'1 to Baaf woman "who Is the < ppo'ite l< For Ihe widow, it seems, is unlidv. laikid.ii'k I and unre!ial:' %  • %  Un wim more thnn Willie in overlook such fallings. This i* Alice*! d I lemma—and ihp SHU HAS MtO HIM that ifca will not divorce him even th' mast be i by her daughter'* emotional i • | elve peoples happiness %  w %  %  i viec can we give" TO THE HI'SflANO; YOU must male jp mind rertainly. But look at the facts first. A wise do. ti help you more t: escape lo "soi.e place abroad." No man can get away from himself Put yourself in your wife'* shoes, too, before you talk of being 'tied' to her. With n large famllv she IS -tied far n th n you. TO THE Will A MOTHER with many has to be an afrit under. Dul gl that there hasn't been loo mi "managing" of your husband? After a day of Urn parade ground, u man might loin. lor the opposite. Too narrow upbringing often prevenls a woman from soelng her husband's point of 1 Un mon than 20 years of ?,n.ri led lit I Itii' it i* not tn Wise help ro BOTH OF YOU: THERE are %  pk-iuli.i for Marriage*' in your partnership But they arc urounds on which bath of you mu I failed each other.—1.1 | I fu inlet And Macbeth Two Sh ik< | Programmes b hi > Shakeapearti Programmei In the ill: • 'Jeneral Overseas Service In tin %  tuning week, the tint a com-* with scenes and .speeches rron :he play and the ace >nd a rsdi" 'ion of Uacbt have been many attempteil titerprctatlons of the eharacier •>f Hamlet but in nearly ill been there have been tnc>n>. encMg, Inexplicable loose (hi J •vhlch have either Iteeti glOaag >ver or complete!} |ap< ed Recently a book 'On Hamlet v. m Spanish wnt. Salvadar de Madanafa has been published. This writer has discovered a Hamlet who Is tvpially Elizabethan in his blend Of brutality and poetic imagination. ompletely self-absorbed and capable of the trof. rulhii action whenever hi01 sets are threaten S relation is largelv uud In ihe BC programme whim you can hear on Tuesday run, at 10.30 i The radio play be broadcast to Theatre' at the regular time 8.30 p.m. on Saturday i3'!i Inst Music Krcm La iaV n %  London In I'M eoanl g Fit s* i II *W*l IK llnti-h < %  in. -it Hi II" "i Soi dl 'th at OOu p.m. In thl 1 ear the Philhcrmonta i srtr.ur ..... two of hiown work ,i 'A Colour Sympi • ko Come. In the B lag, k"enly ajwi M tlM between .HI. oloun. h.i 'wo. the link being prat the symbolic %  jaociattoitt of Lsolour. Thus, the slow processional first movement IN purpl •. Ihe colour of pageantry and royalty: the ruthim: %  < %  red and the ea*y Bowtruj third m >veineiit Is blue. The Suite: Things to Come' is perhaps beMj" known l.i listener* mu i T of H. (J. W.lls novel. 'The Shape .>f 1 ii. %  %  %  I '.irn. The second rnu.'eal proTrom the Trtird Pror.iine' on Mcnday. 6io „l 8.(0 featuring ihe seldom heard Schubert Octet for clarinet, biaa. i. horn. two Violins, viola. ?ello and double bas*. A third programme is the BBC Northern .1 5.15 p.m. on Thurs'ay and there are others which rou can pick for yourselves. Wvnford Vatichan Thom^i The popular commentator. Wvnford Vaughan Thornaa, will %  iheard in two BBC programmes on Tuesday next, 9th nst. The first is Festival Hound-Up" in which he. Willi.im Holt, and Herbert Hodge eomi' their own first-hand 1mores-roni' of the Festival in l/n1on and the country as a whole. nilwill be at & IB p.m. The tccond Is the weekly talk 'Round >nd About' in which rou m %  -> %  have hear.l Herbert Hodee laa* ] This is e* 10 13 p m. nragr,'iph "Radio Theatre" |fi the coming week present Maebath but you can hear l*n-rther play on V/esday. lOt'i at 9.00 p.m. This is EdrM Wull.iee's "The Calendar.' OUTSTAN D I N G STOP PAIN QUICKLY with Phensic. is HUMS the only collar which, because it is woven on the curve in special multi-ply fabric, set*smartly all Ja> long and looks just ughi whcihcr you arc heing conventional or casual. It washes easily, wear* lo.igot. VAN HtistN. the smartest and the moBi practical colur m the world and the most famous. Fise styles, all collars individually wrapped. First-dass ouiiiiicrs slock iaam 0 Van Heusen Thr Ortgtmml Srmi-Stiff Collar Ihe lmow Ihreefold iclion of PHENSIC ubleo RELIEVES PAIN, SOOTHES NERVES. COUNTERACTS DEPRESSION. No mailer how uilrmt the pain, no matter how trtorv your nerves, how JrpniuJ i-ou feel, PHENSIC tablen mil hnng you relief and .-omfort. quicklv and afelv Remember thi\ PHENSIC ubleo iui.l:."i harm the heart nor upset the ttomach. Don't accp ,uh*tnuie> Keep a supply of PHENSIC tablets by you! Phensic THO IMUTo IRINU QUICK RELIEF FRO* RHEUM TIC PIVS, IUMU00, MERVE MIH8, I irTM>i|^.[ULOU IIFlUENZt. C010S • CHILIS 'J The leader !—This new PARKER y^7" It's the only pen with the Aero-metric Ink System I Called To The Bar irr ii., o.n Oi j eii a aaaiall l"OKT-OF-SPAIN. Oct. I Mr K.irl de Labastidc wrn< .tly qualified at the Bm was appointed Crown Counsel i < Mnlilaa. Also called to the Bi. are Mr Edmund Humel Wellson r-Picn: f.-llrr: C„>ld Cop .. Lmfrafov Cap .„ ft I"" S" %  Ntw loro-tac nuM • NtW I'.H HO* OJVISNO" • Mtw cn^iiAsi siusvoia • NIW VlillLI INK mreiY and 4 a|gar great otVioare* J%U4e4. 0/ -utfi&£> moit u>an&dp#n. Distributors for Barbados : A. S. BRVDEN & SONS (Barbados.) LTD. P.O. Box 403 Brideetuvrn Tlv hest cMTsigncrs and crginccrs in the cycle msli'Mry u%c the flOBM materialto huikl your Hercules. B*CB the 'mailcsi parts arc tested many times and each Hercules bicycle is built scnaratclv Add J bnlhani linish of highest quality, and you have the u-j.'-i why Heroilcs is "The Finest BicycltBuilt To-div." %  -•<.-. -<-, Herculas THE HERCULfS CVCLE MOTOR COMPANY* LTD IISHihCHaM iNClANO WM. FOGA RTY BA RBADOS, LTD. LADIES with an eye to beauty and style Here's gracious attention at your feet . AMERICAN & ENGLISH SHOES Have just been received in a wide range of styles and colours. SMART NEW ANGLES FRANKLY FLIRTATIOl'S VERY FLATTERING DELIGHTFVLI.Y DIFFERENT. A new shipment of DRESS MATERIALS That will identify you with Fashion e Among this range is the new and exciting... WAFFLED PIQUE 5/per'yd. ^ GENTS SHOES Now in from ENGLAND. IOHN WHITE, (l.'.ssii. Southern Prince. Cox ton. Brittannia & Tecnic. These shoes were nought it the old prices and means a Having of 50% (or you on Footwear. \ J!Ul\V The fittest Bicyc/e SOLD BY ALL LEADING DEALERS T. GEDDES GRANT LTD.. BRIDGETOWN Enjoy your motoring to the FULL E EMFi L agggk.^£ 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. I* Victoria Avenue, Port of Spain We carry a comprehensive range ..of.. TWEEDS. WORSTEDS, TROPICALS. DOESKIN & GABERDINE. Expert cutting and fine Styling of Suits. Continue to win us new Custom in oui TAILORING DEPARTMENT. WM. FOGARTY I—DOS, LTD.





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PACK IMillT si \I>AY ADVOCATf. M M>AY. OCTOBER 7. I1S1 BARBADOS fijjl ADVOffiTE . ^ -T -1 kr tk* MnMi Ca L-. •-„,i,l,I), i„h.r 7. IS51 CIVIC THEATRE THK campaign for a Little Theatre is on again. Circulars have been sent out to members the buikling <>( the theatre' .. How many times a year is your group i ieiy likely to us" the theatre?.. .Has the lack of such a theatre prevented your group Of Bodflty living performances''" But wait, what about thr Hritlsh Coun%  ir Pock*) Ti.r.itiL-v pw Council reporti that i.'ties have asked permis-u-n to use their little theatre. Is this an indication that the societies do not consider tinPocket Theatre adequate, or does it mean that there is a lack of interest in theatre" Surely if grOUJM and societies ntiv keen they would be only too anxious to use the Pocket Theatre. even though it fl only a makeshift. RbW-fW. there is no doubt that if Barbadian', are not to be left wholly U> the I of Hollywood a little theatre is necessary. At the moment there is only one theatre—excepting the Pocket Theatre —that dramatic societies can use to give public performances. This theatre is too large, too expensive for amateur groups and the acoustics are not particularly good This the.itir hM ilirectly influenced drama in Barbados. Dramatic societies have been forced to put on popular West End hits in an attempt to attract sufii riently large audiences to pay their expenses. However it would seem thU the public are now tired of farces and co-nedies and would like to see some Miious theatre. Bu 1 will any Aromatic society b willing u> stage plays toy such dramatists as Chechov. Ibsen. Christopher Fry and T. S. Eliot and run the risk of playing to a house that is three quarters empty? A Civic Theatre which would be available to societies and groups for a very small rental would free drama in Barbados from the stranglehold of the box office. Then the example of Trinidad could be followed and local playwrights could write plays to be acted by local actors. At present, unfortunately, in most of the plays put on in Barbados only n small proportion of the actors are Barbadians. If and when the money is collected to build the Little Theatre, and it is believed that tho Government has agreed to assist the project, it will be necessary to decide on a site. So far two sites have been suggested—in Bay Street opposite the most recent "window", or at the museum. The latter site would be preferable since the Museum is fast becoming the "cultural centre" of the island. Until the Little Theatre is built, however, societies and groups should make the most of their opportunities and use the British Council's Pocket Theatre. And those people to whom the Theatre Project Committee has sent circulars should ua! i/o that the fate of the Little Theatre is in then hands and should send in their completed circulars without delay. iimvnox THE Director of Education in an interMew with the Press put the finishing touches to the indictment against the Covet nnient toi the present condition of the educational system in this island. It is lime that the gttMnl public wake up to the danger of the situation or.d demand that remedial action be taken. Even the Director Munita mferentiaily that something is wrong \frith the system or its administration but tries to lay the blame on the buildings and teaching con dtfioiis. The buildings are in no worse condition than at the time when children from the elementary schools could read the rule or write Minnie letters in English. This was i ntial duly of the elementary school und it was carried out without the impedinu'iit of having foreign languages added to a curriculum intended to give a basic f'ducation and nothing else Mr. Reed seems to contradict at least one of his pet theories when he points out in that stones, cpncri wood did not constttl not know that the Government spent the sum of £80,000 on rebuilding ad 1935. But he does know that since thai time two of the 126 elementary schools have been closed without one word of public protest. Here in the midst of one of the most thickly populated cities in the world an Elementary School in Church Village has been closed If it u> true that conditions are bad and space limited it wo ild seem to be the antithesis of goo< : ,: in Uncle's favourite) will !>e erov Ieri out of ihe paper to give plita • lot of drvf.ry political speearii *, while eaavgeaara come heuginR ;ii the iloor of The Sea N. your Uncle is en|nyin|^^H| noon nap Before this happens, he would Ukf to mm canvasser* thai:, as read* all the arguments he know at least as much u they do about politics <*h h usually amounts lo nothing) and is therefore not interested In their views. They should also !><• warned that as much .is he hates politics and political parties, he hates bring roused from r'eep even more. In fact, he hates It so much that. If a Conservative woke him, he would vote Socialist and. if Socialist woke him. he would ite Conservative to spite them. If a Communist wok.htm, thi CommuniM would be lucky to gel away with his life, For Mother* A LL the same, a thing you Uncle may rtmeml polling day a the lovernment jMimphli t his expense. Ihe latest b one explaining to mother*, v. dently classed as Imbeell By NATIf/VII I (H'BBINS Iks rattler and %  i objects, and that Are bunand hot water %  eajdg. II the MIL. y of Health had aiaed a pupili i. naiiUaoniv jim .,111.. i on i. IS remember mi ilrfs puqmhi-'l • never Blind tiuim he woulu p .\vr job of it lor a imaii rebate on income tax. Ikcould tig i told tnem that like ratlin, but like ii.uiH-i.iiiii .item and pushing .ll drown themselves. If you leave them alone by an open window they will think they are parachutists, bale out. and break their necks. Imbecile mothers wishing for further information should write at once lo tht columnist already mentioned. Mill""l u..„ • AfTFR, reading *. aaucb bad *sncwi. (oi i D km*. I thought t could never lie frightened by the printed word again. Hut the i-.<-\ t r e at America that the. life span of dogs is being doubled, and may be trebled. In a few years, left me shuddering and ufraid of the terrifying world to come. "American dogs," says the reI port, "can now look forward to | lives two or three times the nor-I mal length, because all the wonder drugs, sulfa, penicillin ami I aureomycin, available to human beingi are no* available to them." Shall 1 tell you what Una | means? All right. If the drugs are made available I to all doggies, it means that the I dog population will Increase until there are more dogs than people In Ihe world. What's more, half these dognics Will be old and hideous, the little •nes lined and wizened, their hairy, nightmare faces remlnoing' you of wicked old men In fairy • tales; the big ones fat and lecrm*. reminding you of wicked old met. who book permanent front icats at the Folies Bergere. • • • But the worst la yet to come. American scientists, who hop* to make us all centenarians, havt discovered that as men grow older they become smaller, losing about half an inch in height every ten years after 50. The rate of shrinking in women is even greater. American veterinary surgeon say that dogs do not get smaller aa they get older. Some of the bigger breeds grow bigger. So, if longevity in men. women und dogs increases to a point where natural death has been defeated, there may come a time when a tiny. 1.000-year-old woman, no more than a fool high. Is chased into a corner and worJMO by a SOU-year-old doggie „> big as an elephant. I don't want to spoil ynui Sunday, but It could be you. ::::-^,'.:::::::---::--::::::::::v^.;-^^^^. Colonies Biggest Questions ^ 4i| GOOD JAMS CRYSTALS PEAS AND THE BEST BUYS TOO!! LONDON A two-Md answer has come to probably the biggest question in the Colonies at the nsDnMtkV the question of how far their devl(Tiien. programmes arc to be affected by the Western Powers' defence programmes. Colonial development proammes MUST so on, soys %  >i' i:.i -organisation toi European Economic Cn-opcratioi ). one of thibodies promoted thi"%  > ...'!, affective use Of American aid. It says so in a little publicised report Issued from Paris In tht oast week surveying comprehensive Investment questions in Africa, South of the Sahara. Colonial development programmes CAN go on. says UV World Bank (International Bar* for Reconstruction and Developnent Is the full Iftle), In m i\'h annual report published %  da) Liter fr-m Washington. Knrouraglnt! pt inevitable qualifications t.< the World Batik's view. but It Is ancournglriR. Their reTort makes il CSMT the Bank feels thai the economic devetopnv not only of Africa but Asia and Latin America should Inable tof continue without interrupUon nr even drastic curtailment In spite I h c increased expenditure undeftakasl by the economically advanced countries. sound basis for believ:ng, their report slates, that eonBleb in the allocation of scarematerials and equipment coulr be resolved without serious damage to the continuity of economic development. How Much? Do we know how much mono is necessary for proper economic development of Ihe under-d.-vf. Oped territories? So far as area, in Africa. South of the Sahara. are concerned. a pretty clear n terms of wanted dollars is provided In thiOF FC.'s Investment survey. In British. French. Belgian and Portugese colonial territories south of the Sahara, the 10-year development plans require a total outlay of $8 000 m of which $9,000 m. are needed in the public and seml-puMle sectors and the remaining 13.000 m. in the private sector. .nvestmcnl in the public ami private lectors is • at approximately $1,300 m. and private investment has probablv not exceeded $700 m to $800 m so far. The authors of the report consider that to carry out U %  DMnetrt which is considered desirable during the ix-nod 1061 55 it will be necessary | approximptelv $5,000 m roughly 53 000 m. are n* tors. The British territories included in Ihe survev are: Gambia. Sierra Leone, the Gold Coast and Togoland. Nigeria and the Cameroon*, Kenya, Uganda, Tanganyika, Nvasaand. Northern Rhodesia. British Somahland an-i Zanzibar. For t;ies* territories ihe total of public investment Included in the development f lans reaches the equivalent of "9m to win..'i an amount of t* 14m might I*added, making B total of $l,l93m. I'ul.ic and s-mi-public investment out*ule the plans are pro| M i "i a total of $700m. PuHfc investment under the Ichcmc totals $279m and those not included in the programme 277m during 'he years 1946-50. So far hctwe n 27 and 46 per cent of the d velopment plnns have been realised In the British %  Bt| Hffort Ever) agTo ; || being made, it is Mated, onil \ ,il continue to be made to •OCSHInSgg '*" %  inflow of pnvu:e capil.il It i. hoped i ,. that foreign private capital v. ill contribute to that the territortta will etaaj n . %  -..i ... from IIK Wo U! Bank and the F. I.A Discussing th? probable %  ffHsjtS el densnee M .grammes on the rate of develop.nrat in the colonial terrlto.ies. the O.E.E.C. Repnit warns that Khere can be no question of "restruting to any extent the resources allotted $0 the improvement of basic equipment, for It Is the very foundation of any increase in production." Substantial cuts in the social service*, ihc report adds, 'would POCKET CARTOON by U5BI:RI LANCASTER % %  \3 darloi amus. JUI> I l./l Willy I MM M, v*. (-in II i. laafcei ,',.1 I., ('unit of atl tht i.. I' .i . ..licmrfjWn, lui.'i in.ufucd •tuttldt II II>T i* next lUr have very serious consequences In view of thr conditions prevailing in many the territoriei any relaxation of the constan tight against disease might be disastrous, while without an lm Moveaaent in the health and technical training of the local inhabitants, it would be useless to hope for any substantial or lusting increase of production In the territories as a whole." Don't Force Pace lm* resting comment is made too. on the effect of social itructure of the territories which i. forthrightly described as "a further brake on the rate o* devel opment." bul also, "the oni> solid foundation for the stabiluv of the territories." f#o attempt it is stressed, mus. ixmade to force unduly the par of in velopment. "The phenomc lion," the report continues, "ol UUj g)g iKcgration of tribal socletv ;v appeared. There arc. morcov*T. i many cases where peoples of different race, origin and religion live side by aide m the same territory. Plural com-, mutinies such as these often' create highly delicate social r.., political problems of which on. account must be taken by Ihe %  dmini.Htrations in drawing in their development plans. Tin conditions of production are thuclosely bound up with the str.ic lure of society, and if economi progress were to be pushed a hea t.K. rapidly In the under-dev>l oped regions serious problem might be created by the drastichanges In social structure that would be involved. Loans The recent complaint of Kenv.r Governor. Sir Philip Mtlchoi about the difflcully of ra.i n oney quickly 'for devclopmn projects, finds an echo in the R< port's comments on the metropolitan capita) markets, "N definite estimate." ii is stat.v, 'can be given al the present tin.-o( the amounts which It will t possible for the African Govern merits to raise in the Londo' market during 1952—55. It i aowfver, reasonable to assum that, (M. i towing at a substantia' II continue %  laid on what may t. nine within the territories themselves m regard to loan subscripi marketing board loons that of the Cocoa Marketing Board of Nigeria, are likely. It is said, to be an increasing!> Important source of local loan B, the next few yeam i-I aim. the Report dc-' ter, is to encouraare the ment of real capiul markets in ihc territories. Bj in* this, public services will N •Die to gain access to an ever inMlusne of funds whichjf ire quite often left lying idle. || IN THE NORTH ITS "JAEGER TIME" OUR LADIES' JAEGER COATS Raglan Sleeves Button-up Collars Slit Pockets ARE DESIGNED FOR TRAVEL DaCosta&Co.,Ltd. we Vi/elcomv (z)ur cfnends oftk, • il \f_oaaarcls [Restaurant She ( Ji*,l (Rum lo 9rink is \£odaaiils (j"l


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SUNDAY. OCTOBKR T. HS1 SUNDAY ADVOCATC I'M.I. MIRFK AI The <.... *U.S.S. TEAKETTLE' The Princess Will Take A HAPPY RELIEF Canadian Fur On Her Tour FROMBACKACHE Somehow. I think that title har been used already, or perhaps I'm thinking of the army. Anyway. it %  *! a patch on the Orat one. The-*gh Gary Cooper n ilarred In A couple of weeks ftfjq I was grouting about a title I and this week I have another grouse on the same acore. Why should a film, originally released with the delightlul and descriptive title of "L'.S.S. Teakettle" be given the mundane and utterly unoriginal name of "You're In The •Navy Now" ** %  _*. It is a grim story, enacted afainst a background of dark snowcapped mountains and log cabins surrounded bv pine tiees, and hat *ncsurz?iariss £ ssrLSs ' *cs irtar 1a pr tifta air*r4i.m B .lv d.inier und hidden menace. Brutal SSLmi&M 'T^^IESJS. s-t-a^r, r„ m ? d r,,i nickname l. m no way HapillBnil%  l mn > uu \ of d % % %  the gun, at a, as P.C 1168 has had her diesel "" engine replaced by a steam turbine. Tor naval experimental purposes, the execution of which supplies the action and plenty of laughs The cast Is first-rate, and Th* villain is the supercharged though headed by Glenn Ford and engine, with its unpredictable ciene Tierney. first honours for pipe* and gadgets, jnd which is acting go to Ethel Barrymorr a' quit* capable of swamptna lite nranny. whose perfurmance i.* enboat with steam or dying out comcellonl and who strata all her pl*ly scenes, as usual. Neat on the list. Baaed on DM wartane expertL^'fj"" A ?" Dv ? u enee. of John W. Hazard. thatap,ri peared as an article In the New hidden under her mattress, it is a tens* and dramatic film, with fast action ?nj contitiu.il suspense. Yorker, the episode' IN THE NAVY NOW actually happened as depicted. Skippered by an engineer whose naval knowledge is nil. a crew of raw reservists who have never been to sea, with the exception of the bCsun. P.C. 1188 is put th rou|n her pacts. When arbitrarily ordered to sea, the crew doesn't know hew to start the engine or how to itOp it. On her first outing, she rams the mooring* so hard that drydock repairs are called Mr. On her second effort, she has to be towed back to base, in disgrace. Over-sire, and unpredictable, the steam engine reserves her "fines*." performance for the Anal official test when the admiral is on board. ~ frustrated spinster who falls __^ lew with one of the convicts, and vm'xr divulges to him the hiding place E of the gunsHei chara-ieriiation has depth and feeling and show her capabilities as • dramatic actress. ONE at 'he ggoM expensive ftli ..wits in the World to-day is a Canadian wild mink. considered bv ma.i> furriers to be the im-si beautiful Prlncesa EUabe.h received one from the Canadian people as a \wdding present. She iMklM it with her when she leave* with Prince Philip on their Canadian tour Present-day price for a topquality wild mink coat is about £6.000 (including 100 per cent purchase ta). Pre-war wild mink coats sold for about CSOO up 10. t 1,400 Ranch mink eoaU. which have only been available in any quantity since 1939, are cheaper— about £3 000 Luxury White Mink Between the two come most mutation minks. pastel mink (very fashionable this winter!, and white mink, the new luxur\ evening fur. Average life of a good mink coat is about 90 yeara. Annual upkit'p is expensive, with roughly live guineas for cleaning. £5 for summer storage, another £5 for Insurance, and every two or three y may cost anything fn £1,000 About 120 skins are used In a full coat and these are imported from Canada, America, and, IV'HY PI nodeOj w, which C100 to By PENNY NOLAN and \\N MlMiRwi Plaited skirts Plaited skirts are not difficult a make but they require care and inie. They also require three imes as much width of material hiplme measure should be taken loose enough so that the plaits can hang straight. If it is too miral is much impressed, when •niddenly the valves stick and to lh, mien,, MUM o, ,hc wh„l,. *nce P ^ in ,he Lrk d? !" t Gary Cooper as the skipper and problem and the marking of the Millard Mitchell as the acid bo'sun P ,a 'ts is made easier by making head an excellent cast, and If some a paper gauge. Use a strip of of Mr. Cooper's actions seems a paper about 3 Ins. wide and three little "un-naval" at time-, the times the length of the hip measmorale of his crew benefits thereurement. Be ure 'his strip is a from, and alter all. he Is only a perfect rectangle or In other reeervlit. These two, with the words that the edges are straight crew of "90 day wonders" miss nd parallel. With 0 ruler or none of the fun in this amusing your tape measure, mark off the comedy. plaits on the paper and fold them Jane Oreer supplies the love in. Chock agnlnsi the hip measureinterest efficiently and unobment when folded. truslvely. Direction Is good, and it„f„iJ „J i the Mm will probably appeal to w^-I ? pU "' u W ^ re *? the whole family. "THE SECRET OF CONVICT LAKE" Based on an historical incident that occurred in California In 1X71, of the Weiuni fronlin II coml on J •""* ' Mpcr ,or ,h0 K m urUos on actual battle of the ""S, .„ .*. which H .harp and arta T !".' """" *i T """ £" defined, when live %  o n v c t a"'" 1 """" k the I, %  , .curaleescaped from Nevada prison. lv '" >? ur V ", r "' t" P.""' arrive at the tin, .etllcm.M „f £"£ ou l ,lr l i ht .?" .i 1 ", !" 1 !" in each end. Starting at the top of the cloth Sometimes It waste a little cloth to make 'these loll exactly on the undeafold of a plait. Cut the paper apart where the seams are to come. If you are inclined to forget Monte Diablo Lake—later to be known as Convict Lake -to And it ?H, nMea and btr * ht Inhabited solely by women whose men are off prospecting gold. At ,, %  Ot, the ten women, commanded u8 ""! I""* !" ' ,"""' P=7>" cl —"'S of pins marking the pla.l".. few pins b, Or.nny. Ihe bed-rlddrn 'JT'" ?} P'" m.i*in II, matriarch the „,,le m ent. Keep '"' I"" * !" he5 at a time and place 11 the way to the hem line. the men under close surveillance, but gradually the convicts •seume virtual control. The wellit is usually easier to Join all knit plot centres on thlove ot the lengthwise teams but one the one innocent "convict" for the before platting and to also put in tiencee of the man who sent him the hem. to Jail by giving false evidence, in some materials you will be and whom he has sworn to kill, able to pin and press without basting each plait but in loosely woven materials always baste first and in some materials it will be necessary to baste and press one plait at a time. If the plaited section is to be attached to a hip yoke no further shaping is necessary. The yoke and skirt usually set better if the yoke seam Is lapped over UM plaits and top-stitched. If, however, the plaited skirt is to attach to a belt at the waistline adjustment must be made lor the smaller measure afl thewaist. This is nol easy to do mathematically. It is really bear done on the figure but is ImpOCattlg to do on one self llnuever, with a little trial and error, it can be worked out flat on the) table. First subtract VOUT waist measure from your hip measure to determine how much you must reduce the top of the skirt. The next step mathematically would be to divide this difference into the number of plaits but this usually runs into tmposslblg fnetioaa. Just raugbl) Bfvr* to the nearest quarter of an inch. Fold and pin the top of each pleat deeper and check ugalnsl jour wslst measure. The skirt will require some hollowing at the centre front waist but this Is usually i' >toi a on the figure If |M skirl stick* out at centre front hemline and cupa In al Ihe back the cenlrt* front waist has been hollowed out ton far. The full plaited skirt Is very baWXAlnf t*> slim ligure* but persons with more curves should plan a hip yoke and attach the plaited section below the hiplme. This is not only more paefiul and becoming but also much easier to fit. .Gore plaits or plaits in which the fold is not on the straight have been very popular lately. They axe usually left impressed. It Is much more difficult to makei %  series of gore plaits hang well than to make straight plaits. The hnng of the plait depends mainly on the slope or i.djuuun.it of Kikh* penplc k JM ihe day they assk Uni laduche Kidne? PBk. This •*• %  known diureiic arvi urinary aati^pTi. Iu.pt shiggisti i >n carry IHII diets luncbco ol iiJJuh! ne K.-xl a: ciceM Bnc •cid and iher unpuriun harmful to health Grateful people, fearrtrherr. rcsommcrd Doan't l*ill 10 Ihrir rrteadt nd ncighhmirt : DOAnTS • OROittD IK f/MfS. HVl Matt 'Ottlotl oatlil hat cfce>'n olttiUi lalltta tint Woe* re(rl bo4n* •-.Tin-i-d •illt %  %  %  (Start. n>( a •fin • -rfe palfnl l> orderbefl f(ke<*rf ."ID a 2." bitkt* . f 0't *.• ol >*il reolitW that iep>al*i" a- prpulat with *r>m*n -he Mr to .•rftheoae lie'r c'etAei 130 r/MlS IN THf( WffK* ~t**nB*e tnt rto tfci. 61m' (iirtW (••• tfrett f*(S •••• of if I'M o"i (OUMIIMI Uefw -feafoMfe rfoWfX't mi euti ""4 tsa s ss tfcowt. lacsn-W*.'iitf (a* ''•<* fetSian aooti *t"-o •nil -rif,'| "tmtf lo'U*ir>'t\ •'• (•Mat !*• cerate'' rfrwues male dress experU are (II the hiekiig half-Inch of shirt eutt (21 that he doesn't 1-otrm to show a pocket handkerchief and (9) hi* dislike of wearing hats. Seasonal SEASONAL fashion slooan di-plaued bv a Mtv York/ume< "Men doti'f Uke cold icometi." What 11 v Chose SAILING in i KmpreM o. ii ship that was U> aoa—u th* -...ml Badlas | Wells ballet I 'i their Canadian. tour. The ballerinas will als.. act % %  unofncial fashion ambossa4orji | during their \ i*it and several ,'iuiMif.ii turers nave presented i .em with clothes for the trip. Among these gifts are the late* I'rlU'h rainwear. Solo daiicei &M1I.I Clare has chosen a black awaitger-style. lined with Kelts cm in a new silky that can be cleaned without reprooi ii>? Mai von laane u taking .i .ret-coloured ulilit. dim with a dog-lcanh belt. I 'nrla Miller and l'.iulu.. Ha >p have reversible black M iggMl with large llgavi llm I respectively with midnightiliw and gold, both In the per: : ii intly proofed material. Itomayn Austin has the most' glamorous waterpriMif. It was i iiexigned as a bridal mac in white satin, lined with taffeta. Multi-job Woman ATTRACTIVE champion of the ( not too old at 40" campiiiiin i •ecrctary Mary Hand. Hninetle. llue-eycd. elegant ("I like suits .,nd tailoimades tor ttte uflW. Midi gSl Mis") Mr. Hand Uve. Ii. 1 a small town flat with her hus1 Imnd. runs her own rar cooks the I dinner each evaniiin after thi daily maid has left and has found hei iclf u job in a secretarial i buieau where her special intere-i i Is trying to tlnd the older \MIHUI%  i lace m business. 'Phis prejudice that mi pli ciIi %  lit women is ridiculous" MVS Mr Hand. "It loses a lot of ex%  H horukgiwhenm. %  rx, I I.OOUIN;: Ahead KNITWEAR iiiaHHlariurfrt If-i. Inif.'d .Sfniei (in,un otsil I .i 18 II %  Sweet* r otrl B This u'eei: (hey are narnlnu "Miss Au'eaor Girl Ifff" from precocious /our-peor-olds. wosi.ii I'IIPVRICIIT arsntvgD IIS JUST ARRMVEU CANADA'S FINEST FLOURS "HARVEST QUEEN"and "GOLDEN CRUST" FOR MORE AND BETTER BREAD BAKE WITH "HARVEST QUEEN" AND -GOLDEN CRUST" >_ V HARVEST OUEEN / r-LOUII i mm r HMwnoiimimM WLLEDFROM awl wmjm GOLDEN CRUST FLOUR 'JMWMSOCOSHlWtl tiMireo M*0f IN C*N*W 1DO.LQB v> / 1 1 it IH;M s #•;11 Ol lllll aaaaal MILLED BY LAKE of the WOODS MILLING CO. LTD. Famous For Almost A Century To KELP FEMALES TROUBLED THIS WAY! GfnCS*' h suffer distress from periodic female ailments (backache, headache, beoring-down pains &r nervous, tense feelings several days before) AND W0MEN i 31 to 52) who suffer hot flushes; lirad, irritable, strangely restless feelings elve to 'changta of life' ffead About This Amazing Medicine! Do female functional monthly aliments make you nuf.-r painful rii.streaa. len.%tlons, mak-you feel to nervous, so tin I and dragrer 1 out—at such i irnes or several day* before your period? XL' n start ;-klug Lydla K. Plnkham's Veutlable Ct.impound to relieve such symptoms Lydla Plnkham's Compound ours MORE than relieve monthly fema'c pains. It alao .! %  : %  '.' IS tension and erusa irritable emolluns of this nature. You see Plnkham's Compound works ihroufch a woman's ilhetle nervous .lysum to bring this vondeiTol soothing effect. Taken regularly. Plnkharn'a Compound nelps build up resistance aua.i. diatreaa. 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im SUNDAY. OCTOBER 7. IT,I SUNDAY ADVOCATI PACK NINE TRIUMPH OF SADLERS WELLS LONDON. Sept. J5 Wells Ballot turned l.i Covtfll Guidon Operj House recently from %  lour of I.iveipiMi] juj Edinburgh, Baal i roved a far fi-eater draw fur our foreign visitors this year than moat of the alar attractions of the Festival of Britain. Sadlers Weils Is an all-thcyear-round attraction. It shares with Test Matches. Wimbledon and Royal Weddings the honour Of Leing queued for on cold pavements ill nighi. Every neat is invariably sold three days after booking opens. In fact, so unwieldy are the ballet queens when the booking chart* come out that the management has devised %  system of queue tickets unique ir. London's theatre world. Queues form along Floral Street OP the ilrst day (and the tuitht before) for all the cheaper seats; when they reach the box ufflcu after several hours' are hande-t %  queue t) ing then, what nine to return to buy Hi.actual seat ticket. A'. thr time st. i. i UktJ return and queue all over again. Booking a ticket in any of the rcasonablypticed - rink ing t ajuj ..f gof We in Britain are opt to be a little incredulous when we hear It said that we possess one of tne finest ballets m the world. Many experts declare there is no finer troupe anywhere. With French ballet deteriorating — In Paris there is ballet everywhere, hut little of it outstanding—and America Ittrfttcini <-iion in a ruth:-" drive foi %  elf-, xr-ir ssion ami surre ilisl efTe,t |h W-'Us" T--uit.tion inrre-ises tteadlly. An amazing: oeMevametil vrlwn MM nmrmbers that it was founded by Ninette de Valois onlv M **J ago. The u-l7ling gala nights at Com it Gamen chunty pcr(OrnHM and the premieres of new pallets—arc a major Hem on the I.oi.ilun social diary. Usually in winter, these galas arc almost always attended by some of the Royal Family, and are very much a full-dress occasion. The people who still possess tiaras wear them, and the greit red-plushand-gilt interior of London's most traditional theatre sparkles and fjUttcn with line Jewels, rich satins and luxurious u*urs. It IS ii wonderful moment when tho theatre lights go down, the hundreds of little red-shaded lights fluttered round the dre-i% circle ilie out very slowly mid ihc orcheFtra glides on muted Itrlnsaj Into a soarlni! overture A sadness ahtstoWl tttt OMa> iiig of this Autumn season. Cans-tout Lambert, who bocume By HAZCL MAY tthe ballet in Itta, vnu %  Hu death last month robs the company of a powerful creative force. He leaves DBMM MfsffNt and Frederick Ashton. the principal choreographer, with sole responsibility for the (.dmlnislration of the Company. Strangely enough. Lambert's most original creative work for the ballet. 'Tirealas.'* came only a in >:tth or Lwo before his death. Mim ritsippolnted. by the lukewarm racassttoa given to it by most of the critics in London, although it caused a sensation at the Edinburgh Festival. Tiresia*'* is based on the Greek legei.ii. .ing sc-*ncry and effect*. and Is haunungly danced, bv MaVfot Fonu-yn anu i rtaialj am of lb* • worxny of Uie Wells' i roUucUoi.. The dramaUc subject has an essentially musical form, it is a triptych, in which th last part balances the first but with reference to the second—the baste scheme of moat sonata and song forma. Since th outline of the story is easily told in gesture and mime, there is classical attention tpattern and colour o-i the ttage %  II d the formal asymmetrywitnih">nmetry of the action Is tremendously effective. The leading: part for ballerina Is ravishinaly interp-eted bv 1*011t< M. Om critic at Ihc Edinburgh • 1 he: in Mm |ole THE SNAKE DANCE for "Tlrealas" Panlinn Olaydcn and Brian Bhiw FOMTBTlf as the slHpberdeM In "Divan!* and Chleo" is captured by the pirate gang. as "creative beyond alt execution. perhaps e\en beyond the notation of ihoreogiaphy, comparable to. ..nd inimitable as, inspired n alosli It *iil be, interc:-Ung to obaerve which of the Company is selected to dance this difficult role this season in place of Fonteyn. who has a badly strained ankle which will prevent her dancing for several months. The uncanny snake dance is Another feature of this most unusual ballet The two snakes appear to the accomparurnent if strange, reedy music, the one dancetwined on the shoulder) of the other The dance that follows Is acrobatic in the extreme. and so exactly reproduce* the Impr — Io n of the writhing of two snakes that it held the entire opera house audience tense .mi alien* the night I saw it danced. HnlUunt stage effects achieve the impression of Tlresias thattf> ing in the speed of a lightning flash, fixm gold into toddees. One moment we have Soames dancing with virile magnificence and suddenly there is a swirl of dancers, a crash of curds arid behold! Fonteyn stands in his place In 1.11 her wild beauty. Frederick Ashton'* new ballet, to Ravels music. "Dephnls tnd Chloe". is another striking addition to the Ballet's repertoire. Also based on a Creek legend, it contains a sinking dance by the t.iptured shepherdess among the pirate gnnsThe scenery Is perhaps the most enchanted since the first and still-remembered aei for "The Sleeping Beauty" man) years ago. fcl The well-known clas-dcal ani traditional ballets such as 'Swan Lake' and 'The Sleeping Beauty' are bcin> replace*' more and moic in the Company's repertory by the, aarn .ic.itu.ns I'lm easoti 'Giselle' and Coppelia' alone iemain of the established works The rest of the pre gramme for the season is made up of the later ballets with which the Wells mnd< Its name. Ninette de Valour's "Checkmate", with which she won the 1M7 Hans Exhibition I':. The Rake's Progiess". one of the first creative successes: "Facade". "Job", "Balle. Imperial", 'll.il,.bile" revived, and the two leccnt productions leferred to above. Who are the stars of the ballet today' Fonteyn, of course, tops them all. The Miss Hookham who came from China to the Sadlers Well* School in her early teen* has been dancing since she was four years old. She has been the Company'* principal ballcrlnu since A Una Markov., left the Wells In ISJ3 Next l.i bat comes the youthfal Moira Shearer, red-headed and light as thistledown, with a joi -I'-VIVIIwhich always lakes possession of her dancing. Beryl Grey is a classical dancer of brilliant technique, and many soloa are daitced by two South African girls, Pamela Muy and a young glii of great promise, Nadia Neitna. A gteut future Is predicted for the beautiful Violetta Elvm. Brian joined the Company In 1040 straight from the Bobthol School in Moscow and the Russian ballet There is one Justifiable etitjcism of the Company. They have concentrated on ballerinas to the detriment of male dancers This may be because there is a smaller Intake in the school of youni Englishmen anxious 'o make bullet their career. Now that Robert Helpmann has retired, they are left with rjady two outstanding young dancers. Michael Soames and the youn^ New Zealandor, Alexander Grant. John Field has considerable promise, but at present lacks the technique of the other two. There is also the "second comK ny"—the Sadlers Wells Theatre llet, a talented crowd of young men and (iris from the Sadlers Wells School. From this company are drawn the reeiults from the main company Among them are many promising younsr dancers, including the little brown-eyed girl, Elaine Fifleld. dancing this week for the first time as the heroine of "Coppelia", ami being hailed by the clitics—and Dame Ninette herself— as another groat bfilsarlni in the muking. LUXOK CLEAR GLOSS VARNISH SL-PRr-ME IN QUALITY AND FINISH — Aim — GAI.V. OIL CANS — I. 2 9 (.In. SUrl T. HERBERT Ltd. II m 11 EOEBCCK STUKFT ITCHING INFLAMED SKIN Ineoraerated IttC M/vRTELL^ |THt ...MOYJFOR EVERY HOME .THREE STAR,' CORDON OLEU AGENT$TsTA**SFn."D; SCOT."* CO., LTD. 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PACE TWO SUNDAY ADAOCATE Restore Youthful Vigour To Glands in 24 Hours New Discovery Brings Pleasures of Life to Men Who Feel Old Before Their Tim* EMPIRE, tO i>\\ | IIHKMI.AV 4.45 A I.W TV. ,. i -.,' MM| in rotor lh' i mk MM B srt Are .. Hi iv. > of boautiliil ss^'aw^s-a: •assays — IHa fNtorei U ... new eland diBtoTtri that n. r.i IrTvlag furre o( If.. BIMI *it.Ii>y %  ,,< %  m a Ur (jenda II known thai %  oild r>m~ui men *t. been MUo tor alreagtij. •ni.iiiH*. err irim-^w *n4 —oaplMriej.nl. % %  —n at i n .,.. u d actit* (Landf An ID-I i tfealrS&t, will, laora Uuq SO rer M cEprr'mce. ha* el Uet perfected %  ^lubm.i^ | infrefienU (bat ork with %  oiMinf p**d le builel ~J!" SP*•'•*•*" %  the m v>lalll i^ ee r lB4kor' irwtVfore. irU .n\~aliirej i %  f lora •ujour ana. ouU,lul .II %  rhoM ffjaaij hi i. TT1I1 di*ao*err, I n pleaianl. tn,-lii HI. tanB ma, be ua*d eeerrUj H tou ao <* % % % %  an thai ran can aav %  fnene. u. a aij-ii time ntn the COB OI rVT • lioui' *D4 vilalllr Doctor Prottas Vi-Tob* Dr. M. O. Olauulnl w.U-kr.oa-n auifenn -'-I po.T'lSCSDAY. OCTOBER 7. 1M1 Ca/uJb QaUbu} | comptrcl ler fpc Devclupn. Welfare i la Bar%  shor' Bock From Canada M R. and MII. FBI VERTEVILLE returned to %  yesterday morning L> l A Jiicr an aMfm. naki i, Canafli aad inr -, /, Mr. De Vertevtlie whose vis.. "" on buMibMs and pleasure, b A PRINCESS FROM PURDAH it uf M.H Co. Trinidad, ana Take Time Out r llNIDADIANS holidaying Barbados at "Leatoi: -vceks art Hlia Jean Daniel, bookk, Y Do Unu and Co., Lto ler Mri. Barbara Dayrai of Gold and Slkcrsmitl Mrt Olga Emanuti. Manager* s0| Y De Lima and Co., Ltd. Thcv irrivad bare avtr the last weekend by HW.IA., accompanied bj %  second B rhados. but rot ter and Mr* Egflal first time. During the past week. they hove been oning qi of sightseeing, visiting manj of Ihc beauty spots of the island Thej mi,i Cartb ihtf having a wonderful time, but gret that then holldl They are bowevei $ma$ • %  • much of Barbados as they possibly can during the remalndej ol thrii Camera Club A NEW series ..• I, ,:„, been „ii P KINl'KSS simUN. .1;,lighter of i' ii an Zeid el-H hav. ii.ingcd. the nrst to WU nf !l '' '' lake place at (he Museum in tl Uom* CftrriMtn tn Tuesday OcloOer ' ,lu u,1 "e'' Blatal. She la sUyinc and the next .HI Monditv Oelulx'.' *** %  r IMOICT In KenitnKlnn I i.'luic-. ..ill i Slililn mean ted by CT.IOUI.-I ..eel. In ka> teen. I'unre-. Sim, Th.Huaaim h.n. ..Itercd the "'""" ""' !9" "' l' u "'-' h """ %  '" ''"'" "" WtJS = ; ,*'""' K^^'l.^'l'^r'"SSTli .. -.re-. r.du.,ed %  We were married In the second ear of our course,* 1 the Princess I,I tells me. "We went to school 1..aether for -tie third year to get "ur degrees." They live in Greenwich Village in New York, act together whenever they can. i*rince3s Shir.11 has the proportions of a mannequin: hand-span waist. nd aft, Bin tall. ,",-: %  %  %  %  —'• she is nn actress, graduatco H*r ambition Is to succeed on nod up cs a dark Ml Jlln( rrol „ Yitll |i n iverrtt> the stage with her #msband. "Uke wiu be available to all H, ,„,., -., h,.,i There nbe met the Olivlerc." sha HAVS. member Honeymoon Couple M R. AND MRS Y. AM 0. S., K.-ri.-in,!,, :,li fliaiiu M -ndo. Trim 'Hi their honeymoon, turned home resterda) 1 renina it w t A Tnej bad lefcg auu-ing al U;iton-ori-Se.i" % %  Mr. All Is an ampkwea of Trini_ dnd Leiiwhold. Ltd.. Potnt-AI llima. Notitlas. I'I.'II.' Hit wife \* the fm UlM Ahomad. Tluy both tprcased delight at btllUI in Bai d iald thai tin y woutd be I illMll. I I old Farewell Party —Lit. Thank. SULEMAN I'ATLI.. mar*T**E sponsors of the Dance re* eanUi held I,.,,,, sat, gave • tently held at the Drill Hall ;ht .n aid of the St, Ljwrence School 1 Btraarl on JftPj been able to add to their .; uf Mr. 'unds by the line support which .. Idltor pi ,ne y received. I hey desire to thank the uala. Aavoeate for helping with their Mr. Dfl| ru staying %  overtislng and those who supportal the Haatinp Hotall for the the dance by attending or by yvaterpurchaaing tickets. it !" -1'-"T J b J n w.i A. St. Km* Weddlnc Krturnink 1 To-day ,,. ihoM P rer— — "— OETURNlNGto Tnni Daniel. Mrs. i %  — w.. IMU "cuamj '"', M ,SS TERRY DAVIS, vounge.1 ft-PIS." i J"*:, ??-%  # of Mr. B^rSTvl., fISS KMI.YN SENHOUSE t.f Carlbb. and Mrs Hutaoti Waits. errCi wh(ch WM beautifully Mr DeigLdn was paying his first decorated for the occasion. %  1 10 ("ic island for the purpore vmii iv iriv I'limii i>M 11 it pui !" %  r After the icrtvnonv a raveottavi Centre. In Pori-ui-Spain u m V, a1 ****** mfPnrwUon fttrV amaua w „ nc i d at he nomc uf lhe aturnlnj home (O-day 1 > B W 1 awroui Of coming Bride';, father at Golden Rock. A TOI vandfltf three Weeks' halllo .. Bar !" I los .; large number of guests were day staying "at "Leaton-on-SeM"' The Stream Another Trlnidadian staving a' "Ieeaton-on-Sea" who expects to return home to-day is Miss Joyce Jenvy of Barclays Hank She was holidaying here for the past three weeksHe sold that he visited many pre aent and many cables of eonplnces of interest In the island jratulatioiw wore received from which he liked very much. He u \\ parts of the world, described It as a natural beauty The Walwyn and Davis familial spot rnd added that it was like n-Vfl had a lon g er connection with %  tonic to him st> KllUi ttt%n any olh#r am |, y "On my return home I am going resident m thai island today and fo write a series of articles in my the two families have been friend* paper about BarbadOand the for well over a century attractions which It has for M r. Christopher Walwyn Is %  These would Barrister-.it-Low. Estate Manas**.-!visltort* 1 he M R. DeUSLE DEAR of Dear's Garage, returned from CanCocktail Dance T>HE Barbados Aquatic Club i Pr,;"o"'s;.u7SarlicSber l 5;h SygS.-' "' —I •-"^PHelor'' •&&£*&*&££. ::;^*_ Aft.rSJx Wk. While members „I the le.m, ^" ro ;""""'""'. hen he hopes to wni be the gueat* of the Club. """" "" w " "" h nl1 other membera of the Club i.r. Trinidad ViaitOH ado >'e-.terday morning by T.C^. welcome to attend. Titkeu, can be T ....p^pv-TK,.l,,i.,, „, Here i. "P 0 ""'"* "* weeks' holiday, obtained In adyance at the Club. A T , RE Sf N 3 holldayln* here JJ. „., accompanied by Mr. ,.„,,,. II from Trinidad are Mm. Hilda Dear. Thl. a Bne gesture on the part S^ r1 "SocWr !" ' J H > Crsvn COLOXAIH) rsaaiToa. Joel MeClea |j<>r Vt. 1 * 1.1 111 111 rt M> Ai Rvnle Riano a HOT ROD ItN l.-oor, AM Baker GENTLEMEX !! IIEKK IS A SPECIAL OFFF.K FOR YOC. CENTS TAN CALF OXFORDS $10.24—10,67 CENTS BLACK CALF OXFORDS $9,88-10.67 CENTS BLACK PATENT $12.14 SO PUS. 1.1: MS SAMPLES TAN BLACK Sitea 7 wil/ $10.08 ?SSM^ T. K. EVAWS A WUITFIELDS DIAL 4606 YOUR SHOE STORES DIAL 422C i •



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SUNDAY, OCTOBER 7. 1S1 SUNDAY ADVOCATE PACE SEVEN FARM AND GARDEN M\ FOR AMATEURS Afan Mout%tm Startling I'rrdiiiiw In lour Ibminriff He.e '> a novel idea and n inliv vital.on — to vlnt the Ju-C Be\ i i eraac Soft Drink* Factor> on Ila\ cxclu*i\ Till.' i .DftLV IV U T.VD V SI P* T1 Unl11 I m I III". C.AKIIt.N IN (rtTOBKR modern and Iwautifulk drsiun. i let it USTOP! Ini.K I,|S1I \ tlr %  •K-all) will . \ %  Dl i-il. leavi to* maaa U> de fc ., compoae #or about two months be• No "' %  •'> crossing (ore us.-. An occasional turning SffSaaSSSS *" £. ''£ ' *" ""M often recommend*,. No railway here you aav. although tut is not absolute! i r^JlS* Hgn ""***"*"*At a matter of fact, durmi th. K S* h Ur JSS*?2. hiahwp >' s ralnv WMOfl when lush, aofl bounded b> caiiei.t.di. in trm poulll ((( pruiungi and ,imiU: the injimcUon connote.; ,„, obtain., httlr naad look out for your health uae ,„ d m ,. .„ ^ ne rxWp Ju# LmJT 2Li^J! a ' The m an "" 1 tr pile up the matcrlil bud th, t ,L^^1 %  "." rrr h ^ Kl> often do the .cst; En tUt raw. an, protective vegetables, providing ,—, _t -r.i MAI ,n..,.fi, H. Seed r*laiititi Time All* ice .M1..111 Seed boxes plant Is open for you to nee time of the ,U> ,.n,l ;,H,i Hun. la parti fur kiddies ;m,| adults and all necessary equipment is loaned targe A endn q rtot >ur ordering rim leaa %  Turtle Marine Hotel and i'.ul and known that The %  1 mg i W : tapklna .. ....... „ .,„,„ „,,,,, t blue; apricot, %  Jp^i-S With the coming of October, the aymplitles vour ordering prol '"* '"* *'?• a .', d >"***, .."T rest time In the garden Mm* and it U for you now to i over, and work bagms to be Usespotless equipment that pro* 7 w naU-h the Sport. Shim, stepped up. For. although October dsjees these delightful and popu~" may be one of the wettest months lir drink%  uny season yet It is the • • • beginning of the end and the This stylish office equipment l herald of the dryer weather and the n.osl tempting I've seen f<> seed planting time. a long time. The Milners" Secrc ( agx of entirely differenl ile igr. -.ind no much elae; the vitamins you need, right In built-u would 1 put rr Glasswarc — Amber. Smok#-bIu. Emerald, an enortlon i it at Genei.il IS* Bourn vita %  St. tm,. S p,.lir> ..11 Kiik.-tl inivpriifnl for park %  be uart^, ur .i. 0 !" ". h ?vr """ a 'A 1 ., ,m the oat of llvmi too by buj„„, hl v .,| ullH ,. ,„ e ,„ t) .nj uroouot, an,l the ..ubma ion. K „f atl h „p. „ Dp..t i„ vendor.' tr.ys. It U „„,„„. Th,,, „ „„,,„, new, •W*" 1 " • "'"> "> Kcr.uv, ,.. mymnooi about %  neae notes nave >pocn of „ „^ u ladMd, sood qualit> canton, nun* and chemical „ mpo ,t come, clcae to the pen ertnurr in tne development of manure made up by planter, in the 100,1 aardeii. The lam two ire ,„ mrT dav r thr p^,, w P r r sell-explanatory, but the be. bu5h ed\ uampled IKl flinch, ,1 • compoMbv ra ,,|c. periocBMIIy moulde.1 II %  > • mixture lor MrtilKing land. Jlul Bn .ii -c^jped' and allowed conpoM mainly of vegetable ,„ r'. n Uthl dusting of the V.O.M. fertilizer reeomtarial Desk „,... October may seem early to start writer cupboard peoTVT^iTS' ii e aJ5e n ^K-e -las! I can put mv port^K And wonderful v.lu. in people do so, and. it is quite a able in a side-pocket). Steel cuprA-aans-'O me<-e tor 10 good idea once the Seed-boxea can boards are u attraction and 1,? ... verJ^eatr-ble Blue the heaviest weather is over by angle. Thooe of MUners have I 53 p,,,, Dinner Servi..Ml mm.October—November yet we unique convex edge design and $4360 md that reallv La ma> very well get shower, heavy are very strongly constructed. VALUF You'll ab llnd Kitchenenough to wash away wed. or The Filing Cabineu are of comwtn „. excellent variety ith • ••dllngs. Therefore aome pletely new design and each RodgerTablo Knlvea a feati protection of the seed, must be drawer is nn entirely separate a nd well %  tocliad Soap and tod, and this can be done in compartmenl S P. Musson's are Toilet : rpt with all neceaaary aeveral ways. One of the beat and (he Agents vanP simplest ways i. to pu< the aeed• • a • boxes in a westerly position on All Wool' Shelves of wondei Bo>. „ n d Boxes of ihem— an often verandah. In this position ful materials and amazing values **, 1. Hnu fotton Shirts they get the spray and moisture In Da Cofta'a. Irwin Ktrton u*l to, of Bolton l*ne. In of any rain, while still being ho F** h "ewlv opened While Pine. Fawn and Orey, an 11 protected from iU full force, thev Tropicals at unbeatable prices with Trubenised CoUar-j*hsfe get the afternoon aun, and tt is rom 15 < 9. The*blue. blue/grey, slUrts h.e perfection. The w possible oven on a wet day to look Nav > in d N v > i>m Stupe suitknown Van Heusen Bhtrt •eada In aernlbtl in * rc of superb quality and white with semi-stifi collar tins design. And did you know Da also arrived. There Is a huge If no verandah la available the Coata's will quote you for Custom assortment of Ties in Silk, Wool :icxt best pmee for them is under Tailoring This ia new Shirk and various '" tx,u "V m J an open shea, open that is on three %  "<<.""> m a corner 1 saw truly sinking range of !" w !" *J22d aide. If the boxes are placed m fascinating plaids in striking colrinUn>. g ht F ** ^"ST? stands under the t, i>.ii) kaprsuIV) on tin IDMI out 0* It. 1*1 Hni rra *ei free, lit Could D uur rnest rsUoa. () ... f rsoie. Hi .-.J. (B) is Just %  psln besvywctltiU (B> III ^; SUCH CliIWi W ofttll irtnOTMl. (3) No* 11 i 'hriimr tor It. <•) B Urneting. IB) gssn :c, Kater; reflection. ( %  > i *a.i ruu may get srllti a lilt. t, i Ah 1 itiit awhile. <) ^ Sll rm* hBT. one. 151 5 H : %  ( 't A KvOTiaU. srsr oasm. 011 w.rip to ftnfl %  wonder dU. (Bl 8 or an evil, 'its said mat mess ay other car accessories a1 the Ei : fr u,rs7idS*£ S% n ..ff'". p nT:.^u;i' %  ££ %  "* iSSETS fM IX nin pl tail nra %  itHXl ,ii j2n f nr ll.. I 1 "" 1 '""" '"" t^uprtjh^hu, r^ldin, a jg *£>*, JJ IV And. of your cor serviced inside und out. box. Have a box similar light piece of wood 1 larger than the seed-box to act as in th %  vcr on things The is most lirusraarlng Dishes, Cups and Plates and Teo-PoK B low %  urse, tba PfP :Ware is an esssential it. ft,1 aiiv home und evoiv^n the Cenlr.d Lmportu ox-er the scedg. This cover will break the full force of the rain. iK designed foi your coi %  1 This way proMdes Vtry effective Wha I, vou (l0 ^ Simplv ail ,M wlsh protection but of course it does 3930 mean watching the weather and washing tut to pop on the the moment it starts to rain. And siderable Oift interest' al Plantn•J^ >l '"~' r>< S~. tt .Thev re frtn that f. not all. for once the rain Mona LW especially the comL ,' ,,[ Brundram-Hende tk (B-H) Paints dl— 1 I Co. Ltd. This ^•".irs. 1 ?!^"; SUE: *r^ %  i5% w ^ i 11 the co\ers Dlusl b*' taken binntlon to the seedlinir You have | do it? it llkwl III.' Aluml. ^.„....... Caars—fralhcrlllhl. cantiut t>f g*" iz'irriener who will rnarkfd or acratora*!. tho>nlwaya lll J^ T retain their lustre and are availJ."' 1 ,. nhlt' In Mlvrr „r fold finish.'* f.w '• ,l ;" Oh no. that Is jlul wlahful „„|, S J.(I9 Ynn .hraild ..-c then %  "" %  ', thinkina. They lust don't. That ror IM Kil.fidi thoro are Pre"' la the mistreaaea' job. mire Conker.. Steam CopkaTt, Elertrtr Kettcla and lid, b] • I lrr-.',.tni Silvers. Rupert and the Sorcerer—40 tig ifoublr *.(, .Vlend hit pil. Oh. no ,>. hji Rupcu u ssWar, tir A Sofrtr i M:. lii.'. wh hr a ihir*. Whll %  .. %  qunr mi*, of hr n .mp TinH I a lie aiaiici atari) Rupcn weird, but fh oct 11 hcroefl' m)" ha "0# JIO'IJ Ml, iwh -.( vow. Let' Isnmi rnn.1." It)!INIJ. su i..i> aTttsat-aa A iiri. Mi n —' % % %  Seed-bttMa artould ll i : iced "i' lOUl InlekK or stones tu allow for drainage. If this la no1 done the mould is sure to keep damp ami soggy, so making "damping oft" of the |gssjllll|l tnoro I1M* Good drainage essential for seedllnii* But for the gardenar who Is not able to provide any of these protection.-, against the weather, it would be advisnblr not to start need sewing as early as October. for it would surely end In disappointment und wasted effort By January or early February ll should be fairly safe to sew Ihe seeds without protection BS by then it Is unlikely that ther.wmild IMany more heavy rain. Cut Back I'.MUM n ,.,-. Hemember that October Is the month to cut back polnsettia*. This does not mean that I hoy should be cut to the ground, but only about one foot from the end of each branch. If this la done each cut atem will aend out two branches, so Increasing the flower heads. Experienced gardener, tell 11 however not to cul back when ihe moon Is on the wane. Woit for the New Moon. MILLIONS Of fAMIlIK agree with idenlidc findings that I 5 J ?-"-"' %  'I a*.jfS] x & KM COLGATE v CLEANS YOUR TEETH V 7 CLEANS YOUR BREATH V HELPSi'PREVENT DECAY Cigarette ;; ,,,,,.,,,-^1, F.,,,, pied. il McCov" arid a B-H paint i supreme whether it'' or Reedy Mlxecl. This th. (leaver Brand itsuitable for exterior woon ... hile the Knnmel u perfectly fuel n inside ." Mil lleinem eontj id bei It pan 1 % %  kttp thingl-iinleil II A IM. A I \ S IIAll SLIPS rink. Blue, White HII1TI SATIN .1-CTTIConTS uiniES' Nir.iiTi)Ri;.ssi:s Pink and Blue BRASSIKKKS—Slrapleaa nnd Strap* White, rink. Black (HII.DIUVS PYJAMAS Candy Slripeit NYLON IIOSi: HOIISKCOATS % I..I2 ai.ao • %  ,• ai.aa TIIK Mlllll H\ IIIIISS SIIOI'IM RROAI) STKI.KT -Tom will M i i 081 • I..I Will ". aafUfd ... i Ilr*.lmh r MHI( .ttxn.ih iltiiutk. i -li morning allct Ivchng die psitl c ohen pay lor aakwaafl ISO much good food -lid drink! I |"| aali anil MI In in much Iviti-r you will lerl! 1-We AIkaStllter helore miring, again -il needed ""I Mas., \'\ ', li/.r ...nunnwn analgetic l.i. ..l.lllllMK ll.-dal>iir<. %  ..!• all %  llaa ingrttlitoi. to ncuir.lifv tsic. gauru aodlrf.. iwo-wav 4.iurn ihji bring, cpjuk rebel. Nut a limti.r ,lh rigKl after mutln* with £9idAl DGITA!. ZhtAKi TI it.\i:n 40 H. P. HEAVY-DUTY DIESEL TRACTORS TIIK ONLY WHEEL-TYPK TRACTOR WITH A HEAVY-DUTY INDUSTRIAL DIESEL ENGINE REPLACEABLE CYLINDER LINERS | WATER COOLED EXHAUST MANIFOLDS • EXCEPTIONALLY LOW FUEL CONSUMPTION • ELECTRIC STARTING AND LIGHTING • TUBULAR FRONT AXLES WITH FRONT TOW HOOKS • RUGGED STEEL CHANNEL ENGINE FRAME • AVAILABLE WITH 11" x 30" AND II" x 36 REAR TYRES IM.EASE rilONE US FOR A DEMONSTRATION ELECTRIC SALES TWEBDSIDE ROM PHOM I I A sriiviii: n MU ii il i Alka-Seltzer I OH THAT g, PAiH *^W THE imam SACROOL I HI .MiMM HI I I. itiMnir ron PAIN On Sale at KMIilllSIIIIH.MIIIliS ... Thanks to delicious Clopp's Peaches iiiiiii.ius ci.Arr's IVarv. IVnrho*. Prlincs and ApplfHallrf available in both BABY & JUNIOR SIZES Also CLAPP'SSIifnuthfiiini: Oalntral A Ccrrs! Available fn.iii STANFIEI.D SCOTT & (O.. LTD., G. C. WARD aV CO., U. P. HARRIS & CO.. ALI.I.YNE. ARTHUR ft CO., LTD. IT'S CLAPP'S FOR YOUR CHILDREN .' faJA-f£4£ f)oua£Z"\tK L C U M V'SA.'S,;'.'.'.'*'. '/,V/*W*V-v!* St:'.::;::'.','.-. -,',*.-,-.',-,•-*-*.*.•,--•.*.v,',*-*,*.--*----.-----.'.'''--.--*.--• 1. KLIMliaara. safa milk 2. KLIM .f. F wltkeal retfi^ratlwa 3. KLIM ...ality Is always a.lfsrai 4. KLIM .. f<• %  :•*) for sjra.iM children 5. KLIM ass'. saurUaaiea* lo casksa alikes KLIM is recommended for infant feeding 7. KLIM ii ..i. i. . •p.ci.'if >.... ti. 9. KLIM ll fr.aac.4 aaaW itiict.it a.alral KLIM Zl MILK pura rilST IN IFIIf NC( THf WOllD IKII c_i lu aa*. c aanM i .<. I 1 i' S| MOTHS *0IN % %  >' C4.0THE3 AN9 FABRICS FLIT KHAS MOTHS ANO OTHtK iNsecr PCSTS Pfj MVST power ...r price New red, white and b!ue n ri.IT — WORLD'S NO. 1 INSECTICIDE CONTAINS Use Flii Powder %  •isecis


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I NDAY, OCTOBER H.-.I SUNDAY AliMK MI PU.I i ii us The York Mystery Plays One of the mort exciting events of the resttval of Britain has been tnr resurrection of the York Mystery Plays which, until this year, has not been act-. lie for nearly four centuries. The authorship of Mi., rinioumediaeval cyelr -~ one of the treasures of early British aYaassti —is unknown. It Is har-nrded that a monk of the Benedictine Abbev of St. Mary's In York wrote the play* about 1350; and, most flt' %  -' %  ly. they have been revive* A Treasure of Early British Drama (By J. C TKKWlNi Dramatic Critic of Illustrated Ixnidon Newi" and "The Sketch". I ondun w. Xtlthis summer on the turf immev ork manuscript to ma. .,-.. and tSaet, Mj.tm Eliowne diately before the ruined north %  "> ,a,,on< ' %  -"; rt % ,lu,n knows more ?bout reliRiout dram:maoa of the York various adventures m If* salei rXdUnj Wat) room—the naateseript .>f Ihe V Mysteries reached vne haven of hi. %  the British Museum. It is thL-re to lead it. was of Yorkshire stout volume bound in amateurs. He trained hhern lo wall of St afar* 1 nave ill that mm ncv returned. More th-in than anyone M Abbey The full surviving cycle *2!LSwt!?I i*-l "SlL" now %  toul vo ,n "' h^n" in mateurs. He tra. WSJf?E?MZ?Z?Z ~ * w ' vellum in a speak cleand It used to take a full day to net !.'icm. The sequence in the present acting verstor moat cunrdllgfj cut and r!oveCj' nearly thirty plays: the acting time is now something ovei treree hours, a span better modern conditions. During Ihaae three hours we we Man's Creation ;.rd fall, his Redemplioi I-art Judgment, with Qod M< Father on highihe final scene Is an astonishing spectacle, alight with ihe religions faith of the Middle Ages and looking like it triptjeh I v a pnssasMvaJ artist. Po| two and a half centuries she playi were :icted in York each 1 roll Chrbttj Day. tn early June, by the guild-craftsmen of the city. Thee were guilds, or unions, for every trade. Each of these had one Of. th' plHysi to perform, one uni". in the great story It would be acted by the gulidsmen upon a two-decker wagon or % %  pageant." with trie sugges'-ion of a rough scene and a few simple properties. When these "pageants", fully manned, were arranged in procession, Just before I they would set off on the long r-'und. "fa*l following each one after the other, without tarry in**.** until by night they had rorpleted handwriting of tinlifUvnUi ..! to ion Thruwaa vi" full tour of ihe welled ritv lurj It Is asel] prese n te d and, elaboration. The nlava and had stopped nt twelve .UfTers.atterwi over the script are the uigiiiQilv Ii mail ent ''stations" on the way. jisoaturea of two men called Cutdemand subtle ck-tks of the craft guilds or o.' the faith, and there could plan and point a scene with and craft At %  ved aci at -peed. The impact Was different from that of, say. I I -Ammergau in Austria. There she effec depends upon a (low building-up %  ohere over a long period. In ihe compressed Yoi %  ; was guick. vigorou* lth a rontarkable sweep And "•ittack" The ngobBbl.% h lighted U bis stage device*, which indicated on the pafeanta," came up drfreedom oT Mag*. One rente bare, in particular, the short a ene in which Christ was born of Mary, and the cntrv into Jerusalem on Palm 8und Y among the reiterated greetings of the bUHn> which had in pcr%  The Pali i ..vbe the theatrical %  up thai will memory %  j t h. Of I-i/arus W' %  i Laaarui from the, lorsftb iricre was a momenta oau> i a death-pale m m oniir agalnM ihe Naekneaa of 1 Ihe light and air, anauptni DM Ixmds or the shroud.a ha came while Ihe crowd oi < :i:ent and UH M but If N >i v . %  upon Calvai present.-.! with (Unfctn* pllcity. gnd asn EXAMINE YOURSELF Can You Say 'NO' to All These Questions? Dtym .., I— M(XilEr imnsMi SLE£TUNaMST HtiDUIItSUKS oi cawrri TOO rtrotCNT mtiNATioNr II na —-r %  > %  U Mf vwriwna "" !" U. I*rlt IHIIT k-b<. IWI 4.I.. I... • *mmmj w mm n. _<~. Ul „ n W IK. —U k. t—•*-*-<—I hm-U tm, mm Om Ua, ~—*. timm. r.n,.,. ..I, „. ^.., mA #••> t. t.k. B*ni. •imtmt Dodd's Kidney Pills I.U., ANOTHER REMARKABLE ; THING ABOUT WHIT* ANTS A MM from the mediaeval cycle of Mj.lery Plays which ucre performed thh summrr In thr ruins of Si. Mary's Aobey, York. This wa* the first lime the plathad been acted In public for nrarly tnO years. Most of iheMxpected vantage points in the Corpor ition of Yrk. j %  ranlnsj went m the birdceased I ghal %  icd l.i inn uir %  Nothing transcend*! the beuuty %  cent) Her.God the was stationed in th* cental cleri lorj gftndow. surfounried by all the heavenly Jaa, BO '" Hi ughl hand. rr,!lan ! %  % % % %  ol :iI ati do no and below, on the but flic ihadowed turf, the souls awltc<> 1 to -limb th. mphl sinwinding stair that led to Heaven, ning. the tn i.-tnf York. A few were before •*""" '""" iie houses of wealthy private cltlFroin hls t^^ D j g p^ JfJJJ'J nd an impression in York gtaj in leathered with pink ,ne i ,,n ""*' II i : t ve < 1 "• >"' clouds, when the figure of God the The entire piece came over J ,|>prr window ll-ir. for Father, rsbtd and crowned, first with astoni-ii.nn fore*. It i* not [*"., a *5 or u "l ""' v 1 uppeaied In the frame of a central easy lo think -merelf back inio ""*'' ""' ,, aiow f '" lf,fl f,om thc Aindow above the the Middle Afta; but one felt thai Auhrv walls, the play was over, Jined nave of St. Mary's Abbe>. who valtad on "^ '^ Kl ouictly i ner.nanen' D D %  ) I > %  < % %  leie artapas-' their \.w. %  ornn could privilege of seeing the procession M pr^r^ in comfort from their windows. | n j B f lrr[ The ordinary man tn the street, if w shouts of tl • crowd inasaed ..: each "station • in the production at si. o'hors — aecotdlmi h> mediae.... In particulai ., evenbelief '. vardgthc "" 1 ^' l! who hnil riiniMMi mouth of Hell [t Vas u appeared before on any vta* nishcd age At an exquisite simplicity the end. as (hn-i up.. *^r The Quaan. shown hers, may lay ur ^j M> ;.000 six* %  day. most of which vO/ d evalap Into 'workers' ipeclalh HK idipisd for deiuoy.ni timbert Bt )lgriuai — ramembsr A asMwdaf fJl ssgsg> adhiw aosw r\eateJ*tlt A71A$A UNlVaffUAL Dip or brush fo poiitiva protcttRMAMffNT^Ca<ik sternlv on plays''"lot whor.i I Martin Browne, Dlreco writer who knew how to esUbtheatre has this mi rtnamlgarj In the past it had fostered. A tor of the in lii.i Drama League, ,i,h character In a phrase nnd who its early Ink with the Church. -. mmm Lmsfff Whc her you aspire to a back-. ">d flick or a fierce forch .njd drive, the ability to nuke a bee-line for the ba depends on lightning fo twork. Your feet will be on your side when they j:t the support of Dunlop FI ish Sport Shoes —their spec!:! features will put you point; ahead. During the su'i mc nluys from at Brat lo iimi the rsstaouaasji of two other mediae v. >i ,..,i,„, the Bible in doublet and eiose. it been perfoimed al Coventry, pj hod to be remembei-ed tluit the the ruins of the Cathedral, an I Cathedral were ImpresPAIN CAN BE CONQUERED! N4M i (Mill Ml KS %hiaaaaaorrlaae| eVrlghl S [ %  \MAClgr7 conulftl Q U1N,NC sFOURTHIngrediant! TheQuinlne / has been scientifically blended with three well-proven medicines (Phenacetin, Caffeine and Acetylsalkylk And). io that the four medicinei together act t/nergiiiicallf. That tt why 'Anacin rehevet pain fait, and restores your sense of well-being. (aMarise? '* *'""•<* by Doctors! Over 12,000 doctors and dentists in Great Britain alone use it in their itirgeria! Fevers, colds, headaches, toothache, rheumatitm. neuralgia — this wonderful new ipeclfk brings you amanngly quick relief from all of theni You can buy it in a two -tablet I/envelope—enough to bring quick relief from a bout of pain. Or in a handy 10-tablei bos Or in a S0-tab!ct bonie (for home use) AM* YOURSELF AGAIHST PAIH r VMMMT TODAri 4 AtlU'SMlfllheeuBaeut treat • itai.neselli Mrlea-aer IM-sewMaOtll' rtsael .olMM-feel a% Sew*o!! W. i( ii LIES AND SILKY THINGS NaBD DRatFT-S SAVING CAHE! Yes! m Other washing products iiuiilly have a harmful effect on line fnhri.s I really Safe! In fact, teats fesgns pr.wed that Dteft is safci fur n>lOUlOd woollens than .' n've ii" ii li**fore fol faJtel fbpfii/otk \td (f-e STORES a BYNOt LTO-ACtNIS" YOU MUST SEE THESE HEAL i mi; nitij.i.s 'OH ALL WHO SPEND AND OVER. oo-t* AI Ul I I mis.. MOIIIS reft SAfEJT ton WOOWtS. Sft-VVASHfS TUtM CUIANfff. MICHJIR ssssssss.',',;'.'*'.','* *.*.-.-%  -*.-.',: •s."*.'S t >s,%:;~. IIOIMIIl of NOTE MAGI* HIALIH6 OIL* LOW PRICES IS THE ORDER OF THE DAY. THESE SPEAK FOR THEMSELVES-THEY NEED NO SHOUTING ABOUT '.MAGI' atwsBsgt* //A#> MutfitCOTTON PRINTS 39c. up SATINS Lovely Shades 7c. up PRINTED AMERICAN CREPES !1.H prr yd. LADIES' HAIR BRL'SIIKS 76c. Eth KHAKI DRILL Kroin 9Sc. per yd. OENTS' WATCHES 7 50 up ALL OTHER SHOES! iu% on BOYSSPORT SHIRTS 1.9c. Encli BED TICK Mc. up HEAVY CANVAS 79c. — $1.50 per yd. Heax-y Quality CALICO 59c. per yd. BROCADES Ooo SILKS 69c. up "ORIENTAL CREPES 99c. a yd. 1IHK-, PURE (it It BALI IS Jl ST GOODS SILK SCARVES $2.98 now PANTIES COTTON 2 for $1.00 TAILORS' VERONA LINING S4" Hide $1.28 a yd. EMBROIDERY ANGI.XlSE 92.29 up SILK FUJETTE 11.02 per yd NYLONS All Shades $1.59 up PERFUME CAK-DS 8c. Kadi CHANCE PURSES 47c, up GENTSSPORT SHIRTS 95c. up AMERICAN TYPE SUN GLASSES 81.89 Each BOYSSUITS SI.12 Each BATH TOWELS 73c. Each TAPESTRY FOR WALLS $6.50 up BEGINNING WITH NEW ARRIVING DAILY. irs "i THANI BROS.'"''''"•.'/""•* %  -••#/.•"//•*



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* PACE FOURTEEN SUNDAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY. OCTOBER 1. 1151 CLASSIFIED ADS. TCL£H4t*••. Por Blithe. Mania** "*Irib* ens* n %  Hk lor any number of word* tttoMiMI rente peaadlltortal word Tern.a Mt.f>ii I *) and p n N*U*e* onl aJWr • B I word for •a** ah Fhor. Jill lor TV., charg* '"' announcement* Mariiaga*. Death*. A*** %  u and 'n Memo.tem noUCw* M i v.**k-dn* and • • cmU p** word iTH lundHi far ***h *l IIIB\ '•rda. %  I umleraifn.4 desire M all liana* who wnmtm. *d lympath* wRh bHUvwifnl neeaalorved to tn* dewtri of OUM S John Eugene Wllr. Me I vela Ollnda. D*wB*t*. L*B*upat*r*>. T*oooi and Oto,1.. Oliver •IlKilh*!'. Janet .S-M*> in-l**.>. BruUh Norms Ha\ t *a. 7 1* SI -In IN MKMOMAM \llll In lo. ma, mamari of daw huaband Jama. AIM Allrvne. who died on Oclobet th law) II do** no* need %  apwlal day TO btlnK ,.n b) my mind The day. 1 do not think of >Ou Apr viiy hard to Ind I Ifr aa daairad. hot J*au4 ana* tl.rr.al ml ... bw k you Ever to ttaremembered by your dea -.t* Bhod*. Aunt Kat*. Own. EMI I Audr* T I* 11 In OAlItll In •vad et.lee El.ie Oarrrlt w( loved i %  at called i horn* It war Hi. v.ill %  rti we love her atlll mu*r*d by her lovin T 10 51—1 UAHIn loving; memory of our Mama. Irene Hall, who peaaed *-.. in God. keeping on October 1**C Sleep on dear Mama. God grant you now e a'var lo be remembered hy I mid V\ckWe never thought thai I Only the** who love can (all. Tha pain el partingwit" |BN Th* Lord h-i given Tha Lord haa taken |*M i.i tot remembered by tail iBrother Bebv %  *UH*r-lnla'. Peter .Ncphewi 7 10 SI li Ml a.ft.1in loving memory of dear beloved nwhai Mr*. Coneu Murrrll who deparied Hue life on 7th day of October 1050 AUHV In J**u* oh for an* Ma> luch a blUaful llf U B* be BstSBef ih.-.n he* a*he* lie %  UM ...mmon* from on h (-mlly. 1 10 11{.UUH.VM.M AUllLr I OH SAI I. I'llllM SALES Tea a**** p*r agate >ln* -• we*i u*d II ***• per *#**• awe o* Saada**. aawthndwt cftardp SIB* o* M-teO-day* and IIH o. | KRAL ESTATE The undesigned will | public competition a No 17. Hi*'. Street. ; >H0>y the 1Kb day I FOR ni-.vr HOUSES CLITTUM TWRACI TO a*, approv •riant Furntf*d Houae. Upper Bay I Oppoaite Yacht and Aquatic Cluba. > rtraaiajetown. on October. 1*01 AUTOMOTIVE i f*enae*l* part Crn* Garden < pi.ee HaMOa in St Lucy. (Ail Mom* Minor Con.orUbla MOO Onowh-r UraWr 1J .nil.. P-rtatt fc.^ lh#r#al i „,.; Inf order Na*ly aprayed flrel firm ^^ th ouHmlMlnf. the'*** ottvr auh|icl to approval on purI —~ dwaUiBdaaaaaai lunUuill %  kWrt m^.-n and trial. -'-" I -bVTndah. caoia. Va-andth D _ar now m M. Lucia but will be availi ,_J r^-.— M.r-jia a offera only Ba.lv Bo< Mo B 6 C- T| ^ „ „ w| ^ ,,„ wjjr,,^,,,. bk dvocate Co 7 I* tCKUf: Aualln IS I p Pickup, im Battery food %  bjaa Hi.i %  10 M -Hi ELECTRICAL i not i hiaparrlpn an* day races* Sundaiv %  ran the howra of I p in and f am For further parllruUia and condlUam %  aalO apply M— COTTU, CATFOBD A CO. It 0 II -7n %  CLIMAX %  njtcnuc WASHI.SU MACH1NI* _A omall ihiianont of thea* JuM rocotvod frotn Canada and at oui price of f 11 rrprnenu eiUtaadliid I. Dial am or 4710 DA COBTA a Lid IlrctrXal llvpartmanl s.l* % %  : %  EIJTTBH STOVt. <*na W< buruec with ovon. precttt -n.i MnaaMj becauao unable El KCTR1C STOVXAmerlraii General Klertrtc I Burner with Grill and Ovon. new Phone 1100 • 10 SI-tn rURNITUKE %  OXr.I. rVrlNtTVRI stationery Cupboarda. PUlruj Cablnota. Diecul'v* Chair*. TyplaU Chain, alt On diaplay at K B HUHTK Co Ltd. Now Inowroanv, Dud—tIM. or SDH 3 10 Sl•TtTL IVIUrtTUIIt. %  terl fuMilture In the includea Office Deak*. Filind Tray Cuaaw Typtat Chair.. Eaey Ch. Largoet variety • I.:*.ii which tf Cabinet*. Wall Bate*. Table* ttr MECHANICAL BUNGALOW: Newly built Bunoalow ; rariahton Buad. Black Bork. tJO yard* om beach, contalnlruj S badroorna, drawlnar and dlninf rooma. verandoh. tiled bath, bltrhen and •ervanU room. (Liacr. aeir-rontalned of modern dnlfn li ..; B| er *j)|. RIM ai '.t'lr-a.h ".ill' furedroorm. all rrodern OOn i,- hrfnoaraio*October „ 1Mb Dial Mr. Bluer* S 10 II >•> MALTA, (attlewoah Pram Nolot d 1Mb Dec and January A|>f>'< M*-i Waalhaihaad Maawell. mt ona H If M *e • .llru -GLCNWOOD" tltuatO at Venlar.| ll.-.ir> t'hilat CwUKII rumpiltlnl open; .irandah. drawlnf. dlnlnf and Ihiae bod' rooma. klbcnan. W.C. and both, with 1 water aervlee*. All MandlnC on f T/W parch** of land thereto haio r—ina.. of the ealate of rPJJ> PERSONAL ESS dec-aard For Inapectlon apply to the T*nan| on prorciaa*. For all runner information and eondIUon. of tale, apply to D LFX BARJKANT. f M eM or B> 11—41 LAMD— I. arre of land alluoied at Baywood*. St Jame* '. acre of farmini canoe, 1 bearing; bread-fruit tree'. 1 bearlnf pear tro*. and 0 fro up Of i>( varloua fnui troe* Apply fo nlr* Trotman. Upper Bank Hall fU Call at Mr*. Wiloon'a arocary. nr nflaoton Heuoo. | 10 M—.11. MISCELLANEOUS ABK ABOUT D I'Ml. SI ; % %  <• I nf Aarured* CO.; Tw I! Iil.ril ANTlQl-'eS Baiereolour* ] ML One 1 "ram In food condllio *een at Blrharrl. A Son PY1 MrGreaor St 7 10 SI RIDING SADDL! One rldln* Saddle *o lb* Apply H B Maloney, Wm. FOB work of cnangiii. The Mb to be used for Natural Gas, if the work is to be completed before Wednesday the 10th Instant. Customer* are rtruest*d to co-operate in every way, and are BISO asked to i^member that the burners allcraxl cannot b used until Thursday morning the 11th when the new Gas will be in tilt, pipe lines. brosiB and %  i ABioa or arm a>E aa3 aaoar. • i M a*nM %  lain i lah* coed anil lor baw BMhg raw nave aufTered or • kat •"* hava triad, thae* I* new bop* for %  *aj In a Doctor a pr*a> rlptbia call>d Man. dace. No dopaa. no amok a* no inloclloaa. ao atomiiar All yog da la laa* two taaletaaa IS* I Ota at %  ***!> and yowr attacka a* a— to vanlab like mie In I mlnutaa Manda t e bins Utreus* your blood, aldlnd al* and i ariBtlna B**aaT *WnB~**ae* Ybe'faToS alflbt ao that paw aoon f**l year* rounder and atronc*' W* UgatlaBB IM 2 TBOTB fasfaSII not only t-.nsa alm-wt Immediate comfort and free Brrnthlrjr Out bullda Up Ibe ayatam to a-ard oB luiura attack* ror aantiara J rUcbarda. Maiulloo, OOt. aw nbaOj i ns a ouldn I al-.p. upacTed IO%ia* M* anally moba you laal yearo SounB.r-aad I afranfjir Try Maadaoo wader an Mon-dad .y back narnnlaa Taw be (no lode. W OVn't loel -nllr.l. -*H. Ilk* %  n.. PM*on, and Mir eaiiUed aft*r taking Manelaoo paot ctum lb* rrapty pncka* and Ih* full ptwcBae* price will b* | refonned. OM Man do* a from yew. cbam 1*1 toddy and oeo now w*o yaw atoep tonlsht and bow much >o M a y^yo*j wUI feel Mendaco 'SSr jr t-dM proceed to Trinidad to take the examination there during the week 12th— 18th November, 1951. All application forms duly fillet in and accompanied by the appropriate fee should reach the Honorary Secretary not later thar 31st October. 1951. Particulars and form* may bi obtained from the Honorary Secrotary. Deapartment of Medical Services, The Wharf, Bridgetown. •3.10.51—3n. •nrly October Caali •**•*• about BI.MO aq. fl., and about fl.Mo Can Buy k. the Other haa al-..,i S Acre* AT BLACK BOCK: A 'loperty with ot without the Dairv u%er I Acre ABOVE GOVntMMrKT mil. A New i Bedroom Concrete Ruitfalow, all Modern Convenieneee. Under C1J0O -<7oii Buy 11 AT LOWER BAY aTTRRaVI. A Seaalde 1 lledronm Stone Built One Btorcy. Convenience*. Meal for Ruaineai If converted. Under Cl.OO* -Can But ll AT THE OAJUUBOtf: A Srehnive 3 lle.l room Btone Hum Bunsaiow. A-l Condit-.r. AT HASTINGS MAIN ROAD. C Theae and Bo Wlae,-Two Reaidei One Almuat New-Stone Bulll, The Other -Portiv Slone Built in A-I Conditioni, Both Meld over lloo 00 p m and CATTIjeWAKII BATltBHEBA. A %  ** Cl.ancO for Under llJO) A rurnished I Bedroom (hie-Storey. A-l Condition %  il Modern Convenience* Elevated. about 1 A'-, i inapected *o Ilia I MIIHI: ThM aerve* lo .mtifv all Archilerta and Conlmclor* in the Bold of Bulldlnf runauuetmn (hat I. lha underiisned am al the* arrvWe a. a foreman either In the Held ..r worh-ahop. And •lo the gptinal public when thmhi.ia of buildlna a home aeo mo. your adtiaer and oatlmator ,n Hiluillder %  field t, 1IVI'IN I'll!.' %  !> U'l. It S li I In Hea.li..a Arrhllec'a pTrSifHiHAPH Ell-TYPIST %  Ba. -iiiii-iiiiir.ir with r-iperieiii-iApply by iltrr only Colliri. Ud 7 It SI TRUCK On* Pord V-l ntodal I or 1*47 with fBial Soar Apply W Hutchlneon Dial 44*4 a* B SITUB-RATH-One Enamel or Porcelain Tub-bath In food condition Phone **7* *.I*.H—3n Band Band pcaclicei will be held Barrett. Hecruita who have i%ot qualified on th ranse will contlnu ins paradeon Mondn.a and Wlne>*d*va. i i HI ins,. AND aqtlPMKNT Coy Condi will enaurp that all clolhluf and equlprnenl iinaeniraaUMe kit ran bo cxehai and In order lo en.ure thai Volunteer* maintain their clothlns In a proper condition and do not wear anv of their unilornwhen off duty, no ihlrU. abort* or boot* will be eicharajed uniea the Volunteer concerned ha. attended liar.de. m.-i the iaa<>e uc atMb FhHhinr Thii resulatioii doe* not • nollns of boot*, althousri Ih* number of parade* that the Volun tended will alaayi be clooely watched before II bt attreed lo reaol* the boot* a* iin*-niTinit rspenar ll a Volunteer -ho ha* attended leathan 100 i>aradr-a •Ince the laaue of hit luthlni M ebecked for wrarim unaerv lee able uniform, be eapected to i-|ilare it at hla own evpenao, and I* liable to be fined olunteer BenuUtioiM MBS SHIPPING NOTICES Canadian National Steamships NOBTKBOUNB LADY RODNEY Arrive* Ball* Arrive* Barbadat Barbadaa Ba>l*n — IIUI 37 Oct Arrlvaa Art**** Haifa* Menteowl IS Oct I HOVT The M.V. "CANADIAN CHALLENGERis expected to %  mve here about the 4th October, accepting cargo for St. John. Hauiax. Quebec and Montreal. ___^__p_* GARDINER AUSTIN A CO., LTD.—AfonU. ROYAL NETHERLANDS STEAMSHIP CO. s \ll IM. ew. r: T.-i-l S % COTTtCA— Itlh October. 1BS1. M S HYDBA—l*tn Oetobet 1*41 *ll is.. TO PI.YMOITB AND AMSTKRDAM M %  OBANJRBTAB—eth October 1M1 M • eTIU-EBISTAD Oth Nov 1MI. SAILINO TO PAKAMABIBO AND tMITISH Ot IAN A M S HELICON—11th October. 1MI • Ml IM. IU TBINIPAI*. r\AMABIBO AND HBrriSII flLIANA % % OOTTIt'A—IJnd OctotWr. 1*01 SABUNU TO TBINIDAB A Ct BACAO M S HYDIA—Mb November 1*51 9 P MITSSON. SON CO. LTD.. Aeon to. •ept Cai 0 I I The al V CAKiBBEE -ill pa am* Poaaenyerfor Anilaua. Montaerrat Nevia and St Kltta SatllnS F.ida* IBth Inat. Tho M.V. rMBrWOOD will accept Cargo and Paaaenger* for St Lucia. Grenada and Artibn Passenger* only lor St Vincent n.illmg rrtday 12 inat The M V MOerBtCA will occ*st Cargo and Pa>*m(*r* for Doenlnand St Kttta Batting dale to he xa Antigua. Montaerrat Nevla notified. n v, I SCHOONIB OWNtBS ISSOI1ATION .lit CONSIONP.g FRENCH LINE Clr., Co., Ltd. You can send in any number of entries but each entry must be accompanied by an AMMIDENT toothpaste box. Entries will be Judged on their abilitv to describe the excellent qualities of AMMIDENT Toothpaste. The three winning entries and the names of wtiir*er will be published in the local newspapers. Competition ends December. 1951. Km a Moiimnoi i iMi i lt LAMP NEAR BOt'BXBY CLI'B Excellent building alte for aale. good realdontlal aection. adjoining north aide of Clolf Courae. moderate price Fat rleta.lt aa* JOHN M BLADOtf a) CO. -hone aoao 1 I M-t l.n AUCTION AMIIUCAM CENT'S SOCKS—Pamou. Jloleproof" Embroidered Klaatlc Top Lovely Doetgna fl.43 par pair. Ten uercent dlacount to purchaae* of Ihre* iialr. Klrpalanl. U Swan Street 7 10 ll in NOW IN STOCKArtlate Wator d>lBura. Oil Paint* and Black: Indian Inh Oi l> amall ahipment received BOcur* >o.ir requirement* aartr al"> Rubber S-l.i. Ring* for children It A KB WON S *tl. MBTTAI. m-VTTOBM BCAlaTH Solid Braa* Beam weighing M Iba * 011 Tola! rapaell> 10 cwt. .Plelform appro'unataly e* %  %  > Incba*. Coenpa*** with -. KLi. ONLY *** 11 HaVKaUBONB HAUPWAJUC STOStX, BKOAD ST. iTcl rva a. 1 1**1 an pvnuc NOTICRS Ten eenle per agawo a*e a*d 11 ceal* per apale Uae on ml-l-am c)ur-g, (1 M o* end SI SO on Swndawa NOTICE PABJBB Or ST lllll IT AnpllcatHtna for the port of Nuree al the St. Pnlltp-i AlmahouBB will be rereived by the undenlgned up lo TuewJav Ith October IM1 Appll-anta mini bo fully qualified a* a Nuree and Midwife, with cortirlrate* | of competency I The aalarr attached to Uiht pool l I ISO oo per month. tlnlform*. Including tho**. and Buartots piowded The arjcc**a*Ul Candidate muet aarume dulle* on t lie s*ih October IfSl. m 00 per •nee of IhApplwatlon* for the poet ot Junior Nute ll tho St. Philip* Alnvahoue* will also : received bv Ihe undemignew up to ruraday *tn October 1*91 Saury attached to IhU port will be fl.ed betwc.t (SCO *>*• %  •.r. ..rtli .ccurding to the eiperter.r aiirs-aaaful Candidate Uniforma. including ahoea. and ijuatier provided The *ucceaaful Candldale muat aaSURl g..tlea on the 19th October ItSl. iBegnedi P. 8. W SCOTT. Clerk to Ih* Board *f Ouardlsna, S* • 1 i on KALE WORTHY DOWN TOP ROCK Having three bedrooms with connecting toilets and baths, lounge -dinlni room, large front balconies, breakfast balcony, modern built In kitchen, two-ear garage, servants' quarters and laundry Fully enclosed with all conoas including telephone For quick sale — nearesi offer to £4.500 mortgaie available for hjlf amount. Apply lo RALPH A. BEARD Lower Bay Street 'Phone g>3 4.10..M -If" UNDER THE DIAMOND HAMMER By Inatructloni received from thr King* lollcllor I will aa.1 by ptablU aueUaaa on Tuaaday neat the Mh October. at 1 p.m. On* double-roofed hou*<> at Mr. Clean land Brllton'i Croat Boad Terma Ca.h U Any A. Scott, Auction***. 3 I*.*l—4n UNDER THE SILVER~~ HAMMER On Tuesday *th by order ol Mr* U B Weal wa will sell bar rumitur* at Alleyn* Vtlle" Haallnga. which Im Dining Tat.:*. UprtBht. Berget* and Arm Chair*' Beh*rB. SMenoard. Waggon Liquor Caa*. China Cablnota. Ladv*i Ooah. Ornament Table* ."tent SUnda Ouch. Mo mi Chan* aru Uahogany. Otaaa and China. Ta anil Coffee Srarvkroa Plated War*. Plctuiea and Painting*. Buah Chalra and BockeVa Buga. Purtable Minerva Tropical Maatei Radio. Simmon* Double BedaVrada. Spring* and Matlreaae*. Mahoa Mlr'd Ireea** ion* Modern and pracllcall: new. Cedar Pr**ae*. Single Iron Be .tead. Pr Ma ha* Bedatead End*. IXimeaiic Treadle Machine In perfer. condition. Handwortied Bnnpremli Cine Top Table. Electric Stove. Good '1 Purner Oaa Rang*. J Burn. Waterleaa Cooker. Booh*. Lawn Mown Owrden Hoae and other it*rna Bale 11 30 orlorh. Trrra CAfett BS. ANBJ.B. TEOTMAN A OO. AuctioneerS 10 11 li By lint rue Horn rr-celv Commlaa.cn*r ol Polk* I will *et| a Central Station, on Monday *th Ortotaeat 1 p m the toUowing lUma :-Om ladkMWrlal Welch and a pl*c* c jewrlrv. PtaaOc rain c*ata. Eelt Hat. One Qenti' Bicycle and -evaral olhr, Items ol lnl*r*at Term* atrh-tly C**h D'Arey A. Scolt. (Imi Aurlion**r, S**t. A %  ell he* Pu A\MilM KM!• VI' BROKEN lir.MM riATI5 ikllful> repaired whll* you watt Square De, Denture Repair SeivM-e Kenwved from M-gnrli.. lane to Upper Heed Streei UNDER THE SILVER HAMMER ON THURSDAY lllh h> W W Daver. at D*-nJord". which Include* Oood Ealenaion Dining Table Uprtgn ind Arm Chair*, ornament Tables Couch. Pedeatal Sideboard In M*hog*n> Upliol* Spring Rocker*. China Cabinet I Long Wall Mirror Olaa* and Ciilna [ Dinner and Tea farrvlce*. Platd Ware ( Spoon*. Eorti lit. aU'rOwtU. LaudBl [Brfaklaal Tebl* and CM %  Doubl* lro Bedatead Three quarter Mahog Bedrtead with Vono Spring. IMitcd IT*****. MT and •(• %  Waahatanda. (hamber War*. Dr*>\ Table*, Bpvinga. Py* Radio. Elocl Stove. Kitchen Table. Oil SW lrre*aer. Lawn Mower. Fowl Run. O Pen.. Plant.. Orrhtdi Anthurium*. very good Deck cm Choat of Drawer* in Mal*jg*n>. Nn Refrigerator In working older Sale ll*. oclork Teema coah BRANKKR TROTMAN 4% CO AilcSioneers 1 ID ll—n UNDER THE IVORY HAMMER Bv in,tructlu eee-L'ed I mm 1" TO-DAYS NEWS riASH WINSTON • ill lit UN l THE SECOND WORLD WAR — VfMBsne IV THE HINGE OP FATE At Johnson's Stationery CARrENTER RULER At At Juhnsoa's Harslware Oo. Ortober lh at the Court**' Oarage wtutepark Road, ill 1*4* Anglla Pont B H P new brand lyr** idamagad b accident' Sale al I p m Terma_c a.li VINCSaNT OBIFT1TM AUUone*T 7 10 11 -*n ON FBrOAY at SB P n Oeragw. Pinfold Street onI Car r*c*nlly uvertutuled. %  Big rondltHjn Terma ca*h I' ARCHER McKSKElE ON FlarDAV 11th al 1 Oarage Pinfold Street I* h p IBM Sedan Car. aamag** TOTT cash P ARCHER McKENEIE. Aualf n eer : 1* REAL ESTATE JOHN M. BLADON A F S„ r T A. FOR SALE LOCRKBMS MOi at BrHmn* Cm** Rd -Pin* *xampl* of a pn~ war l-ator*Y Barbadian horn* perAadlrfg an atmoapher* of mallow aoliditv *nrhane*d by the "iield-' atanda The C front of the but On* of erble" a...l on •nini tea favourable oomment The aeparal* dining room "OOOlaMOBB," Pin* Hill Modern Bungalow con*tmeted In in* with 1**ton* walla and heavy a*be*to* roof Ther* Is o larg* L ahaped living room, 1 ooubie b*drooens with boUt-ln %  .ardrobe*. Kitchen, pantry, aei vant'i bltrhen. bathroom with tub and ahowwr, aol* r healing iniuiiatlon. garage and • •*vanu room* Th* ground* of about ! an acre are heavily wooded with mahogany and Plamooyani tree* and tn* lawn* and •tone flagged terrace are In B **rlud*d walled garden. Attractive Incallon cloae to town. "BTBATBMOBB." Cullodon Rd A apaloua l-.torey .ton* houae bulll lo la*I with th* I TO* of material rarely .ecu to-day. A*Kirrunodatloii comprlart enclosed %  alien**, i reception, dining room. bodrooma. kitchen. pantrv, atoreroom*. garage etc. Well r*comm*nd*d at th* grwaUreduced prle* now aaked. BHILDTNO LAMB St Jam** CoBit — An unuiualiv attractive Plot of land appr n it, a**** adjoining "Mlramar." SI. Jam** Available to approved buyer Other building aectiona from a PJ over 4 acre, alao for aale on Ihbt ,.i. -COimTBT HOlU". St John A ple.,.,,1 | gtony propert,. aton* bum with anmitrd roof. Completely redecorated recently. Aceommodallon comprlae* 1 living tw*agt a badroorna. kINhen. pan*". ator*room*. garage. Mrvanra quarter* etc. Wide lawn, numerou* frull tnrea and good vegetable garden WMI recommended at wm Quoted •IKSmiSS". Marine Garden.. A aolldly comtrucled l-ttorey atnn* houae with wallaba mingled roof and pme flooring; well placed on c*m*r ilia. Pl*aaant lawn. Rower bed*, kitchen garden Bal* or boa (ding BBU.Cgi T Bathahabs, Suoetaauail. bU ||, mod „ n n# Ningaiow on th* brow of In* CHBB arfordlng a fine view of thla -i HI and rocky coaai line There VI f hedrooma. living ran. l-ided gallery, kitchen. Mlfaaafl quarter, and garage Plectrtcltr and w.te, „. i,* „„ y^ Un^ cv.r a acre* and there are about *r rnraauil lr*e* Interertlng pr*. SOMtlon at low figure aakeof all.Vie.TON Chea^aid*. I nmniodiom ] %  torey atone hevae Mavdiiur ln ,pp roa m ocr#| 5SSLT"iSl" ^"'"" gallerl**. kurh. •M (enlrally !._„, „ for ronv*r*iori into ftati Ing houae Raj .'.J BBaSBBal keaasv RENTALS R'HITFIIAU. PLATS" Codriiujion HlU St Michael a^BBS*w^ZSia KEAl ESTATE AGENT* ACCnONEEla IW SIRTETOaS PLANTATIONS BCHOWO



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Apiwcafe ESTABLISHED 1895 BARBADOS. OCTOB! R ". 19S! IRAN OIL DEBATE GETS UNDERWAY MONDAY EVENING Iran Wants It Putlri"^J"' Malm Advocates Off Until Thursday G !" M a*, SAW WH IS HAI ItT UNITED NATIONS, New York, Oct. 6 my pressed %  campaigns for unity on their own THE CRUCIAL diplomatic talks aiming at the',''.'.',',';,,.|,J h Kon 1 Sd ,, Adcn^r"" solving of the Anglo -Iranian oil dispute wil, get underway as soon as Iran's Premier Mohammed wind East c.ermans Mossadegh lands here on Monday afternoon, in Ij^SXJS'&'S^-u!.KE formed quarters said on Saturday. World I NaUai Tories Hint Of Talks With Stalin Iran's permiinenl delegate to t..t _. U.N., Dr. Alt oholi Aia-tan i.u' requested Brazil's Ambassauur Carlos Munu October. Fresiaem I of the Security Council under flur rotation system not to call theJ eleven nation body into station be-1 (ore Thursday .TO as to grant Mossadegh some rest after his 30-houi air trip from Teheran. Mossadegh and his 17-man date-! gallon which includes Senato; Matin Daft an, former Prime MlnJ ister. Is scheduled to leave Tther.n aboard a Dutch Kl.M airliner on j Sunday morning Diplomats said "several delegates 1 this presumably include UJ3. representatives here — seek to get in touch with IB degh at his New York hospli I ^^n '[ suite between the time of his arrival and 'he Council's session Bl which the Premier is to ple;.d OoMNrval Iran's case against Britain. [nc bin! staorlb To End Cold War LONDON. Oct. 6 CburcAui'i i ,ive Parly hinted mat if it wins theOctober 23th General Election. they ma> seek another approach to Stalin i '"I of the cold war Churchill himself tossed out sucli a suggestion in the 19541 campaign. Today hi" deputy Anthony Men who may r .1 ;l>i tossed out %  -__' announced that P.ussta fa Although diplomats made it clear B#J|| x p)oded the atom that no linai mediatory move is expected to crystallize until delewi M gates had opportunity to hear ruled out the po-bilit. %  nh me Soviet Union." Urn told an etacUoo rail] al Leeds. "'1 bave myself said reently in the United State* that we must never tail to last out any Soviet offer But on lW must we be deterred by words as Mossadegh will remain at hos-1 opposed to deeds from closing the'matches ar, sold (|1 u, ir i Mtl | OSt H r t pilal throughout his slay here so present dangerous gap bctw i>l-ean colony in clo-e he can have the constant medicalj t h e Soviet;:' actual urmed strength, proximity t.) Trinidad an I nUmtion and diet required by his' and our own forces, which are *li (iulnna, which colonies also Mossadegh's formal slatemenl. Hi Premier's opinion on bow baa direct negotiations with Britain can be resumed will be sought in advance through private conferences al the hospital raneral— The rein, mi' of three relatives of in-' Mrtlenal hero (icneral Jose V irHn naboard the coastguard vessel Dg .it iin imposing ceremony in trie presence "f tXrfonuna and l*ranch hndi Hurricane.— The hurricane converged on the Atlai board townrrt Nova Bcotla tea /lay. bul the Weather Bureau predicted it would pus bfr the mainland. Tba D llnlon PuKL MM hurri-| calic would w heel eastward off Naw England :ind charge out toward the mid-Atlantic parallel %  :.v [hat an ahON Polish MalilirPreferred To British Guiana's 'I'"" 0r OM (-n-.pcii^-mi t.KOIU.ETOWN. Oct. 6. %  M I Chumltcr of Cnm-u. rormally recorded a nut HM S,I|^ in Barbados of mutches manufactured in Poland. Soviet satellite state The discussion started with a complaint by G. W. R. Cooper who said it disgraceful t) i' condition.—U.l". l-igcly u. the making. If. Britain Has Deficits: First In Two Years (By K. C THALLKR) LONDON. Ocl. 6. BRITAIN has a deficit for the first time in i Official figures disclosed a £122.1-00.000 (S341.00O.OO0i deficit Ln Britain's payments balance for the first half of this year, and the best available oslinialt.; predicted an overall deficit by the end of 1951 of three to four times as high. The shock administered by the publication of the deficit, came 24 farture metches. Cooper added | "The situation would have been ible If the matches were lit fot | rked hours after the Chancellor of the Exchequer revealed lhat the gold and dollars reserves of Britain %  and the sterling area had fallen : $639,000,000 in the third quarter ] of the current year. Excess of Imports The p-ymenis dencit is chiefly due to me excess of imports whicn has thrown earlier calculations and expectations out of gear i-.ii year, there was a payments balance surplus tf CL'.i.uuO.uuO j —$618900,01.0. Government experts are putting their heads togetner in the afreet j to stop this progressive tion They agree that about the only way to hall the downgrade is to cut imports and increase ex' ports, but neither process is considered as very promising owing to the overwhelming odds presently against them. The gap in Brl'ain's payment1 balani e is made up of trade deficit through the excess of imports over exports of C336.OO0.000 <*fl46.40i. OOOj in the Bl i si, months of 1051. offset by earnings front shipping freight interests of £216.000.000 ($604,800,0001 This Is what happened and what caused the reversal of tfriUin i resounding i-eeovery p.ogr hteher than in'he corresponding period of the previou* year ihe taina period rose bv lees than 24 1 A Current Problem The discrepancy between the two figures tells the story > current problem with which,; Britain's planners are f ced The great question is to And alternative sources of supply outside the dollar area. he. | is little scope left to rad import quantities' Iron Curpur sources are about the only alterr live, bul recourse 1" I implies linger ean couir 'urn. will by Britain and other West F-uropmect with considerable resistance from the United Slates. Britain has however warned the United States in Washmirtnn. hi ft month that she cannot aba/uioti trade with the East owing to her Internal economic difficulties -or HEATED DEBATE iOsVT-OF-aVAJNi 0*4. 4 Toe lion. HnwiKr .ta^sau Maraj, Member <• %  mr i^gitutllve Council al lh.beignt or a H.-.in ii argument waived dov.* from tbe rostrum ai>d slappeu wne member oi Uie audience m the face who referred to thr oflicers of the Hindu Subha Av*eiallon of l.l Sor.nro. san Juan, as a "hunch of <••> ikThis occurred during a In .ili-tl debate over some monies donated to thr Aaao. I.I Iui11 for the purpose of building an "Ashram 1 and over which eerUiit members were not satisfied .is to how the funds were -'isposed. of Enali i made matehai Hon. J. Kern Pols "fter than aui$f ann added thnt perhaps there was more inleitvt m B.ut-ii'.'-. in IN iirogreas of Poland tluin that Of Brltl ana any Trinidad. That in his ..pinion wus something which irMld inevit.iiily cause trouble In B.G. sooner oi | d t,c Coast Guard Cutter Rescues Survivors Killed In nev a* inliusiw SINGAPORE, Oct |T IS REPORTED that Sir Henry Ourney, the British High Commissioner for Malaya, has Wu killed in a jungle ambush. Ourney was travelling in a convoy when it was ambushed by a large group of Communist guerillas on Saturday. The ambush reportedly happened about 800 miles south of Ipoh in the Pahang State. Newspaper reports said that no I .rther details wei available. The Mrsi reports said tl My was killed on Fraaer'Hill, MM tinlidiiy resort, some "*0 railea from Kuala Lumpur on thSelangor Pnhang border. Lady Gurney was also SV^HB in ambush but eacij tieen getlv* knlal OWce in london. iwhtch said thai il ,s g|g tain Uuit (ha) parcaj urn bush. — r.r. More Air Bases Likely To Be Built In Spain For Use As Strategic Areas Capt. Oshorne Released From Gaol !.... O., 0-i> I ..r^f'•*>•<* %  POBT-iiK MAIN Ocl. 6 Captain Dod Osborne, of the ketch Argaay who was recent 1> In taa Pola > Ooart, Port i-Spuii (.ir bringinu a qu.inU'.y f prohibited goods in iln j rhn Intent to evauc tin .ion on such goods was released from prison after pandlntj toul %  i (as a result of no suretv on $500 ball i. when thr Dahararr Sabs I I.-IIU'HMH IMH|> > amount and posted the b*inH. NORFOLK. Virglna. Ocl. 6. A United States coast guard i utter tKk on board six survivor-, 1 And four dead of the Ill-fated Southern Isle* and directed a new 1 saaran for one or the three missing seamen. The U.S.S.t heroael. I the hero of many sea rescues. j took the bodie* and the men off I ihe steamship Charlotte Lykea. (the first vessel to .nrive ;ifler tin ship had broken in two and sank in heavy seas yesterday. Thi ( harlatle Lykea had picked U| I the living and dead without mi alia a raging gale at tin debns-htiered spot where the Naulhi-rn Isles tank In the wak %  >>r I hurricane. Militji. air, Ud surface craft I which -.. %  T U thr areejwhlch he pi Captain sold that he knew not tht pundit othciwi-.v but .sjnr ilu.illy' and the pundit said UW pMd quit! J lot about CapUin Oa' MM .ind had also seen Ihe Captain once in H' admired him vary much i t to comto agjr, -The j.nl I exhihilinK a .-ill of toilrt pRptl II By EDWARD GKPUKY WASHFNCTON. Ort r ud the Defence Dfpartmeni is nov likely to Ii3ve an equal number of itrateglG anforce bases in Spnin.:i' it is currently building ir> Krcm-h Morocco, TTUI Source said the Ih-purimt-ni has apparently -I* ill iir bases in Spain will not be usil chiefly u i the even! of afaVeaaion uyainst Western Europe, but as strategic air bases to hit tinp>.i. r :.., once hi* c timmlts aog]>agadoti Jhcy said good progress Is being made In building three air bases 1 M ceo .' la/es near Caaalilnnen und at NnousatUr and Sidi sin, ., m In i^, P interinr of Kr.ru ri M maeco. Tney uid the project tfi build a slrategl. an base at Mectua Bel Ksln in rrancfa Morocco has been abandoned. Personnel Limited It i claimed thai the decision %  I abandon tin budding of the %  h.id n .thing to dr, with i,').Frann Amartea agreernenl •.. limit the number ol United Stites Air Foree |KTSonnel to about 12,000 officer* and men in Pran. h Uoro It is understood the US Air hrca ..usually ihought in tarn if h.ivini/ .in In I MorOCCO. hut then had ome sow n to the nnure of 22.000 and later ag'M-d to lewal the Sgura la about ISOeO 11 was said M.I Foilowed lepresentatloni by h> Pratv h Chniarnmant that 1 ad 81 1 n'd land to n m 1 th> •Trength of the French '' '' MI.P'K.II svbleli tie used to a larav astanl tu liatn the reinr.ta for Indo-Chlna. Tha aourea added that hvaw cpeodltun Uifl no or two. .as *.ut \ iiiiwiin Rebels IVlet-l With Heavy Losses HANOI. f> t I I anch Headquarter^ .,id tti.i' t rebel forces renewed Ihail dnvf from north on Nghal Lo, BS miles northwest "of Hanoi, thrown back sritn %  !" • Tha rebel attack wan :.s considerably less violent thun previous one| terdaj %  attack, it took %  jbweriul aerial and ami e ai for tinFn-nrh and loyal i.-'i ..in troopi to stem the Comaiuni^l thrust. Nijh.-il. the largest town In the Thai Federation, has a populalioii of 25,000 BERBICE HIT 199 AGAINST B'DOS r,.o-r o... rnr ajniliili (JEOIUJFTOWN. Ott 6 On the first day of U day mate I badoa. Ber%  for IBB. L. Milne iS. Moonsammy nril ks 24. Leaf. i!e 15 not OUt, ran .1 'ii There we.-e Communists Pay High For Oatis' Jailing In Czechoslovakia BT Kt'MAEI. JONt:s VIENNA. Oct 6 United States oAVIal> ('.innmiiu*! Uvechoslovakia I paving high to keep Associate, .neapendeni Wllllan N Oatis in prison and the price vwll go htghei Officials estimated Cceohosiovnkla baa ht SI 1.000.000 in harl nirrenC] trade since Oatis l!l fi April 23 and the ban on the C*ech alr||n< flights |o the West has put a serious crimp in the OoanmuJkbn ap 'ii luropa. He added: "And that is onl %  the beginning" KfTectn. fn, Nnvembei I all Ciei* privilege in trade with she United State will be suspended increasing t moat thiough Oatis't Impriaoi ment to about wt'iiiMi p. month --niujge than $4O.000fje J per year. Unofneiiii boycotti and varhxi United Stele* (iovfinnn-iu meaurea already have sla *, rechoslovakia's egpnrl and lm oort trade hitting thr profltabl black market "re esport'' bual %  „•1 Orll.ialheiv said the Unite* States eotton exports tit Cieeho 'h'Vakia h.ve drop11.1l t,, nothin ind the United Stales Import 'rom the Communist state hav leereased SO pet August. The lack Of I'mt.-. States eotton ha ,, ^eatlla Industiv and the ofTlria x>ycott on the MI" of America* Igars to Caachoslovakia virtual!' '-n ellminatad the once profltabli ilack mnrket.' >f Virnnx %  ind Ilerhn for dollar. IT. Eighth Ai'my Launch Night Attack Rods Remain Quiet Over Stalled •voHian Pcmr Talks TOKYO, Oct. 8 The Comniunlsti inaiulainec .bsolute quiet regarding the Hall%  i Korean Armistice aacotlatwoi I here have bswn no new develop %  vents—even of the propaganda eln—since General Hidgway lw< lays ago asked the Ileds to choose 1 No Man's Until site for the prof the talks. That suggestion from the UN commander came after the Reds irnad down the hamlet of S.mghyon (proposed by Rldgway) as ihe compromise lite. There appeared to be no .hanip in tht land of i-iHi-i side ,in,! Ihsj truce talks -stalled foi in no nearer resumption. —U.P. BIOHTH AHMY liw. Kurea, Oct. 6. %  ral James A. Van natti Kigntn Army extended Us autumn afranMva 10 the Kst central Fr.nu with a midnight attaek on Hi.iiuii.ak Ridge" above Yanggu. All three regimenU of Ihv 1 mled St.it. look part in tha rare mgiu attack. Americans of the 23rd Regiment climbed up one slope of the central peak and killed an estimated 100 Hedt with their ba>otwrts at cloae quarters lighting. As the v t of the h els ht North Korean FU more than 150 hand grenades Mown thr slope. The A: two dame-throwers on the Communist poaHJooa ..nd the Beds French troops, aaaaulUng from the no-th. mtfi almost negligible resistance. United 9 supporting the Heart,,, assault slaughtered al least 800 Rods. The peak was declared secured at 4.10 p.m. and the Americans and French finned out waat t„ lm* U p w ,i n X \\r Mth regiment. This morning a flight of 33 Sabre Jets fighting more I MIO's claimed one Red Jet, probably destroyed and two damaged. On their return, the pilots said thai Ihree more MIO's may have been destroyed or damaged bul axtra claims were held up pending the development of the gun-camera The battle cost ur 1 F 88 downed, but the | lescucd. One F 51 fighter plane on 1 strafing mission was downed b\ (round Are with no chance of the pilot's survival —r.p. The "ADVOCATE" p.ivs for NEWS Dial 3113 Day or Nifbt Motor cars have gear boxes largei United Btat iTodard of iiviiin %  rren Uoroei 0 rr. Prom iorMfmiHidegh Flies To /Vow York LONDON, Oct 8. thai Prune ".folia mined r] -l haft 1 York t-. %  I named bj Dr. Hoaaln Pal "I Ihe Ira %  —I.'.P. To gel Hie best out of four bicycle you need a Sturmeq-Archer THREE OR FOUR SPEED HUB STURMEY-ARCHEK gearlas* and hrsdwindi lose their tenor w jour dealer He will rccomid the huh voo need. There B a STURMEY ARC1IHR Gear rsscdy suited to your indlviduaJ rrquircaaeats. AN AERIAL VIEW of U.SS. Bottiiieau. from tke Oolden Oata Bridge. San fianelsc lies in Oarluue Bay. — fSee pape 12). TO-n,\Y'?WF.ATHER CHART o.m. Saasat: %  > f> 1 p m. Moon: New I.'hU-. 6.00 pm. High T*4sr 9'f, a m., 8-S4 p.m. Low T1A : r.8 p.m W.K. Kellogg Di-s W K K rn Plaai K %  %  ph>sician : dreakfaat! favar on! 1 : lit sufTereJj %  *ihen in became arbeal %  and the company grev. UO.000,000 Industry— CJ. • r ltAIUE$ THI MAKE SIUMEY ARCHED GEARS SUMEHE The Original and ocst A MOOUCT O, MLIIGH DUSIR UWTTO. MXIKHVI No.. II. 11. UIU, / •* X



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m SUNDAY. OCTOBER I. IMI SUNDAY ADVOCATE PACE THIRTEEN' HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON MICKEY MOUSE BY WALT DISNEY %  ixii ri- w i (WATZAT? SOMfONB, RXUM N'...?' £*7Z—" BLONDIE BY CHIC YOUNG A SUPCI.AP — ITS JUST >OUP IMAGINATION • %  >Cu P€ JuST N0VOU( J rOMCMT BY FRANK STRIKER iTU. K I*W TQftVE svcrm BRINGING UP FATHER BY GEORGE MC. MANUS TM6 MO->T LWLK-UALUEETTWG MJU UKE THtG-Mt'. J MM A m i nil NVBWTIQN I *^H as><*; JOHNNY HAZARD BY FRANK ROBBINS RIP KIRBY BY ALEX RAYMOND / A'K*G 5 8'S-GiCM ..T-we -* H6?EM X L.LNG MM • V 5 JUtT POSS BL6 c;s u 'i WAN wwo o>o IT/ // ~a •dam*! I s*e*R f: o --. %  VJ* 9 T A"*CHTHE PHANTOM LEE FALK ft RAY MOORES WAIT HEBE, ANP DON'T MAKE A ] SOUND UNTIL I CO BACK FOP SOU. THE MOON BIDES HIGH THE TIME HAS COME/ THE OBL IN THE HUT HAS CHANCED INTO, HB1ISALCHAPE_ HOW tl A NEW M IIOOI GEOME1 in %.i %  A NEW SCHOOL GEOMETRY WITH TRIGONOMETRY VOLS I & 2 By ANDREW G. J. CAMACHO. B.A., (LOND ) with a foreword by Sir Alan Collymorc, Chief Justice of Barbados WW OX SALE AT THE \lt\IH Vll! si \l DIM in iV& a, .„.....— (---. i — %  aha i-~,. I Gordon's StandsSuflfami IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE SPECI AL offe rs to all Cash and Credi* Customers for Monday to Wednesday only "USUALLY NOW USUALLY NOW Tins Kraft Macaroni & Cheese 40 :i Bottles Strawberry Jam 54 IO Bottles Marila Olives (12 oz) 125 IM Pkgs. Chivers T. Jellies 23 SO Tins Vienna Sausage (4oz) 38 M Pkgs. Birds T. Jellies 20 18 Tins Aspargus Soup 33 * Pkgs. Jello Puddings 23 * D. V. SCOTT & Co. Ltd. Broad Street CtOGEN foodY0U %  ** comr,c 4& %  an/ $!* SS&* %  Erery mother who cannot feed Baby naturally or who neeJs 10 supplement the breast feed, should know that Lactogen is similar to his natural food. Pure cow's milk is modified to provide a food properfy balanced in nourishment, tasiiy digetnblt, like breast milk. As an extra safeguard 10 health, iron is added 10 protect Baby from anaemia, and extra vitamins A and D are inclmiarf to build resistance to illness, to aid development ol sturdy bones and line teeth. Easy to prepare. Simply put the correct amount of I.actogcn on top of warm (previously boiled, water and wtmk. P* "I. k -A



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PACE FOUR SUNDAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY. OCTOBER 1, 1*51 PLAN YOUR CRICKKT AND TRY TO PLAY IT Uy U#\/.l HIUXH For Good Shooting . . There It no better general purpose cartridge than Eley "Grand Prix'. It Is waterresisting, hard-hitting, and unfailingly dependab'e. Supplied in 12 gauge 2J' length with I 1,16 oz. or IJ oz. loads and In other gauges. ELEY-KYNOCH WATER-RESISTING SHOTGUN CARTRIDGES •GRAND PRIX" %  "GASTICHT" e "MAXIMUM" • "ALPHAMAX" Factory Representatives : T. GEDDES GRANT LTD. Trinidad. Jamaica. Bntuh Guiana. Barbados IT IS good to ait to relax. Of lettmrs, if even onreJa order rat some pr.il,!,r< laarbetlei tched out In bed or some other conveiA etof furniture But v. n in this case tTey had ( Aral Well I am sitting at the moment wnt%  hould Cariton, Lodge Lead On 1st Innings THE SIXTH SERIES of First Dtvtafca Cricket games opened yesterday, with Cariton and Lodga gaining first innings loads over Pickwit k and Y M PC. resprctivelv The day was fair and the wickets were more or less sporting, i Herini. no decided advantage to either bowlers or batsmen. A MIXED BAG Correction* — The Track — Classification, Etc., Etc. By Mom m muni at the riKrtnapi lag after having sat and thought of a I 'Whj cricket of course u the first thouiiht. -ccond and the third Everybody ia talking aoout jafckat. and discussing the dlaplay by thc Darbados team in British Gii... Said one chap to me the other morning Thr aelectors ail down .ild alt in any other position • There ia this sitting again. Then in the second match somebody again had lo .sit—or is It stand fownl V<-' i trunk this one was alright. You atood down so that you could alt out the game. I'lCKVYII K fj CAftXTON CAMLTON 7*. aad far M tykes. HIKHKh The wicket at College old %  Rounds was In i> very bad con divided among the College bowlers, pacer Simmons taking J for 28, C. Blackman. 2 for . and ,_ G Foster. 2 for . The College bowling A... steady and fielding good Bowlln.t for Wanderers. R. titi W HBM 1 Braa told on Friday before last that Trimbrook was owned by Mr. Hoy Marshall and tnnt he would be coming out on vacation to see her race I thought 1 had received the information from a very reliable source. Accordingly I not only decided to use it in my column but passed it on to Carib for publication as well. I must now apologise to readers for the mistake and, in correcting it, conclude that the hich 1 received It is. in fact, most unreliable. MeanB UT what has all this to do with the game? 1 I.Mill RMHtl: KMI'IKK MPERIAL CHEMICAL INDUSTRIES LTD. LONDON It's good for the liver! mmmmm ""-"'^ A glass of sparkling KNO'S flrsi thing in the morning b good for ihc liver. Il clean the head in no lime. The wonderful effervtuerut is claming and refreshing lo a stale nasty mouth. The nun h.ibit.forming laxatwt action keeps ihe .Titem regular. KNO'S is pleasant to lake. It'contains no Csubcr's Sail, no Epiom Sails and in its action il 11 genlle yet quickly effective. A real family remedy. Keep your Fruit Sate' handy 1 Eno's Fruit Salt' First of all, I don't think that our boys sat down enough to think of the game. What Ihey had to do at a particular time? Make runs rntlckty, gg luat hold the wicket? Ol do Hke Eric Atkinson al on. stage and blend defence with discreet aggression? Do not aH on tha •H al the same time do not throw away your hand by taking %  ham-es cither by making fluky run getting strokes, or suiadally ittempting doubtful runs. 'TMIKSE are things that you %  ,mf your adaptability is the measure of growth or development as a cricketer. I Imp* wi learn much from our Inking in British Guiana. OFF TO U.&A. npODAY Barbados loses one of her most useful cricketers in the per*• son of tall left-arm medium-paced Errol Mlllington who goes lo J take up residence in the United States of America, Millingti n played for Empire for several seasons and was always prominent In tha bowling averages. He also won his place on more than ofM Barbados tenm. When the occasion demanded it he could -ivibbnrnly with the hat, > not inconsiderable height to good advantage. He took part in .1 nit iinn..l'1e last wuket partnership in Jamaica, a few years ago which made the tadlo commentator wonder if tin %  II.IM ml in the right man. or if he was the right man If he had hern sent in .it tha right .ilacc. As a bowler Errol mixed his deliveries very cleverly He could open the innings when the ball and swinging, and then later On when it had straightened in he would ^cary his pace and fliuhl to the undoing ol many a good batsman. Perhaps we will ttll henr something of this erlcKctei' In America where the West .um.,1. ttesnant continues lo keep the game of cricket going in the it-bill I gurround. : a few weeks ago. Shirb igJySS'^^ifi*^ P-ckT^'na^e^'Two",? & *T£&J(£? !" *^ ^ ^ !" * • ttii**: and CarJion met in their First three fallen College wickets for A CTlv, '" at the paddock are warming up of late as trainer.. Division cricket fixture. It played n runs. N. B. Harrison. 10 not £* wtch the weeks before the meeting grow shorter. After a long the entire day. Ken out and Mr. S Headley, 12 not !" J"* *"" P** 1 "**"* r ck has been opened and quite a few sighs of wit. played out time. r#Uef c *** w be heard on Saturday before, last when this dlscoverv waa made. The track manager was obviously trying his best to grow t oinbrrinere vs. hmpire %  ullic grass on this very beaten track and his eriorts were not entirely without reward yuilc a thick growth began to spread inwards from .'M .„ a'eaka?f ST, 1 1 ? in L ome places. Howevtr with the awful pounding it will be (47 for 4 Wkas.) taking in the next few weeks 1 should expect that it will all come Conibermcrc scored 125 runs in p il T l f^ i > Bu ?*": nno1 bUm ? him ,or ,r y ,n Aiu r * M a. Only three lh e. r ikrst innings against Empire tJ^tovml^i^X!* 1 !^'* m acl e hould h ve mmeU>in ^ down in the ygglgfc** JfjtcjtfJtJ-gjr pEK sONAllY. -S ."-...„ the i.o.ses exercise in the morning,, lie, k VlaH W „ui The loi r ^" <^ loka as If coUlsio,* are bound to occur and Jual whtn EStT, ... !_, r h i teanVot, ?* '* cx P*5 Un the crju < "* P"ce they are prevented only by hat WMSSSIT ffl of thc a 0 "w Al.. .ghty HM long, I won.ier, I. thU sute of ajfal:a iLrn ^ lo exul7 SouR wc wl no unl y hav *' ^^eod out our rneeUngs liueieolo.u.l fast hnwler Prank Wre we wUl alto have to regulate the hours of exercise for eat-.i !" .„. .... i n . %  „ icjl"^^" h [. tt „w,r hat he ,h(,rfc> r "** of nor8 *" Wc couid sU rt with the Gale and Chandler He sent down ten overs and took JuS'uS^^t^ Sm g9 wh *. ^^ in lols lh *" *• 00uW hdVl ^ ha,f a a ">l 5 for 27 H. King captured three '.i^eT^ V„ ^ L I ,2, r -1>"fnUvaa from as many stables and so on. Then 1 wouW have for 24. un^ri^rJlr^T ., on, He ^ Wul ^ e up al 4 M '" lhe m r ''"ave breakfast at the stands, leave Pickwick m rap*, were bowled JfJ ^".riumber Sen n the t nu ? "i ffi K2S5 ,,,urn "' ,hc %  ^rnoon to^ee tho out for 70. Tony Hoad topscored b^Uini oro^ TlS bes? L£m. %  "f"* ,n d ^verbs' ""> *"> "-ually work late. Altogether I with 17. Brickie Lucas sent down J. £"(?!,I w.th %  iu^mT , a whole I" !" J *?' don l you lh,nit? an over and a ball, taking two w Mr GU, ow w,,h w """ %  In spite of all these lnt rs still seem to get then wickets for four runs. G. Edghlll JaCft arm slow bowler Horace ^""K* "i* !" l a n oes well I think we should have less padding took three fo r 25 and KGreenKing bagged five of the Comber£_ m m !? m ^""* '•"" 1 *• did last August. The old familiar form oi idge and C B. Williams one each, mere wickets for 45 runs and I^^^ m ._.^._^" DpMred rom P |e toly while one or two wt In their second venture Car I ton have scored three runs wltho loss. F. Hutchin mi ihras ud MacKcnzle 0. both not out. Thi Mi u.it-ched.ilnl to take plae tricks for Ablack umpired. Cariton h ready gained tir->t innings points. An extremely valuable 32 by Charlie MarKen/ie. opener for Cariton. waa the topacore of the day. In tse CarltSn first Innings 2l overs were l> >wled and 22 in the Pickwick inn.n overs were sen* Cariton Second Inn Cariton baited first and knocked up 75 Apart from Mac Kenzie no batsman reached double figure*. IT. Jordan was the most successful bowler for the Kertiington team bowled 15 overs and four balls Drake's Drur, were not so > and more tin .ell known He kept a steady length throughf M !" out and v.uiod the flight of the lebut ui Novernbei also been retired. To fill their places. I are a number of newly imported ones In addition locally bred two-year-olds who will be making their ball. Who also bowledtan img HAVE not seen all of the two-year-olds yet but one who Impresses had tone ,, ,,BSE SWS 'for jLS&Sg ?eiru.,'. gSTSfeal SR ferred to the Colleaie old grounds 40 runs and bowled 12 overs. ine ,h nn M. m,. ,.\ ha...^h-w.^ nZ.%ZS*IZ3,£Z^*^5~J£. because of the repairs now being Three of these were maidens. irrled out at the Oval. SPARTAN SPARTAN :-!ttt*. * * ::.hen"he'gre lA%Bft Sa5 ?? '" 5 n i f ,I, louI ^ ,f '" ' **• ?w* U| ^ n !" ,,v,r " h Z45 runs against Police on the thc ncw ^y] ilrsl tiay of then First Division Cricket match at the Park yestei The two Combermere pacers— since then. He seems to have inherited the best qualities of his sire without his coarseness. He also reminds me a good deal of his dam in the way he is built behind. His stable mate Lady's Man. out of the stumn* were drawn Em. w „ %  "* !" UI "" 1 "" " '•>* mai* fOUt l ,.;,! !" dicH LL.IT, 7 ^L fc.r famo s Sur Lady, does not lill m> eye ns much. 2 ST £ o7S2r w cke\s Thev INCIDENTALLY the Princes, Stella Gelding will be the second P> 1 two-year-old by Jim Cracker-Jack which we will be seeing her.this year, the other being April's Dragon v^7 ll ^ won rather handsomely last August. On her second venture I understand she was suffering from sore shins, hence her poor display. Now we will not see her again until Christmas, when it is to be hoped she will glva a good account cl" herself In the Breeders' Slakes. She is the first of her sire's get lo show genuine promise although it must be said that ho has not had day Spartan baited with I0 men F. Kitag and I. Smith—took two P ro Prepresentation before tlus. However 1 feel sure that he will as they left a plav for Keith Wa|wickets each and managed lo get ^onunue to give us something worthwhile in the future. If he does we eat. Spartan occupied the wirket 'he ball lo rise at an awkward " %  ""' indebted to Mr. J. R. Edwards, who was so impressed with tinOH whole day. height. A rising ball from King Hf"5 SfUFT* lnal ho went out ot h,s Wj > to puichase and bring Going in at number six. Chase !" used Grant to hit his own wicket l m ' !" r bados played an inning marked with *hen he ducked. A s u uui anther topic of conversation at the track has been the somewhat of flash to topscore with I"* 11 ""' "t batsmen are R. irepe, >t clasaillcation. Tl %  %  mints on which we all cannot 60 before he waa caueht bv Norville and C Alleyne who have *' 8ree b ul mm } "' lh, ni ar *' "l"'" to argument. None arc what I Hlackman nff Green's l->wlnr u Re !:f '">l '1 runs respectively. would term glaring errors but thc one which strikes me as most went in at n time when i .Jit unjustified did not really catch my eye until a third or fourth nMlwere u.l JLli^f i n. ^ 11 V.M.P.C vs. LODGE ing of the new Ust. It ls the ,.,.. of Monsoon %  on? ^. ^ K S U UP ^ d „ , I h '* ai1 """ ''"-'""< owl by Mr. Norman Sookram of Triniaoon got into the .going of the Y.M.p.0 55 dad has been moved from G to F2 obviously because he won a race <-£i? atlaelt l^dge a here in August and then went to Arima where he won another. On other batsmen to make good YMPC entertained Lodge at P*** 1 *"** •* #m to justify his move and it is on paper that 1 think scores were skipper L. F. Harris. Heckles Road yesterday after' l f e classifiers promoted him without trying to picture the old horse who scored 47 and N. Harris 3B. noon and so far the school boys himself nnd KM OMOattion against which he ran. If there Is one The last wicket stand between have established a first Innings nor wno has reached what I would call static immobility, in so fai fast bowlers Phillips and Keith lead vcr their opponents. aa his standard of racing Is concerned, surely old Monsoon must take Sealv yielded 3d runs. These two YMPC who won the toss on "T 91 P"tce. Hence whether he wins or loses, I form the opinion that batsmen were quite at home %  W^** wicket were skittled out ,h ot ers "• etlher too good or two — .n.t ,the Polk-c bowler, end & %  arhool team by o'clock ^ ', r^J.SS'^'.nll, "V" %  !IHlot rsr-actnlh took neeaaionH 'r 55. Chiefly responsible for e Is G class stand..r.i Incarnate. To t hit the ball to t^boundar? ,h ls *mall score waa J. E. Farmer, completely. Fui Ihe. more it will rob us of some trustworthy Inter* the school team's spinner who colonial rivalry where it Is moat needed. I wonder if the poor chap got 4 wickets for 8 runs after w "' " w **> **" 1 to some estate. There is certainly no earthly chance for him in F class. Seaiy was more cautious. With M. MIl.I.lttGTON another left-arm Barbados £2 ne 9 ,"d n H d l^'"T tZZ fts -^ W dwn a'S'over? rame befuddled as to who -hould Mr McComle also en IftD / if /1 H/< ns/jfj \ni;i> l IRBK.II AH ACTION. Ml ^ III M)i III | IWHIMIMNS. IIIIIOlsNIss HtAliaiHN. Mft •S-W fa /„,!„ f or t-l,ng fr^h^m. T% eargf -stao" aoJ -r TYHES BY DUNLOP GET YOUR REQUIREMENTS TO-DAY FOLLOWING HIM /.V STOfX. CARS 165 x ao ivo X It m x 15 bii x la iit) x 15 CUU X || b.>0 X 15 475 x |g 504) x If 525 x Iti 550 x Iti 575 x 1ft 600 x 1ft 650 x 16 730 x IU 450 x 17 500 x 17 S50 x 17 CM x 17 4H t II 4M x 19 400 x 18 450 x 21 .. TRUCKS .. AZ X ti — 704 x 24) 34 x 7 — 750 x 20 TRACTOR 750 a 18 600 x 19 il--:. x 21 90* x 30 1100 i u 1 \J\ 323 ,,I-I 300 tit, x It a 20 s tl BICYCLE H 26 26 21 Irk a 1H a I* ECKSTEIN Bros. Lay StrerC — Distributor! — Dial 4269 Uvrod I'I I J.H.1.II..I v. Barbados game there. Maybe Errol will partner him RtrWi t of Luck Errol. BASKET BALL *THE 1-OCAL PUBLIC will have the opportunity soon of seeing a %  Trinidad Basket Ball team in action against the local exponents of ihe game. The Seigerl Tigers 00a of the many good teams in Trinidad, will arrive here on Saturday this week, and will play against Harrison College. Ihe Knockout Champions for 1951 the same, night at Y.M.P.C. grounds They will piny live games in all. including M matches, and all these fixtures will be played by floodlight Of ihe Y.M.P.C. grounds. They will spend a week here. Basket Ball is one of those nonspectacular games—at least as tar as exciting the interest ol tha playing public is concerned — like Water Polo ind Table Tennis. Nevertheless, like these two other games, it Is steadily gaining ground .rid it is hoped that when the opportunity arrives the general public will give it full support. I.,..; ycai .i HarKi-los ll.i-t-t i Ball team visited Trinidad and RgM outclassed. Now the Trimdadians are paying a return visit and wo hope to see how much improvement there has been since we were} beaten up. We welcome the Tiuers. OB the first occasion that an overseas Basket Rail team has visited Barbados, and hope that the tour will be of mutual benefit. Welch aP and C" 'eft in. Of these no leaa than six %  re from Ja This is not a healthy sign although when I say this.! nhould imagine that quite a few of us will have different reasons YMPC Louis for"thinking the i 'hich wicket after a second for~4 run was being attempted and Brook: Phillins was run nut ram respectively most successful bovftai oMhe dav Batting for YMPC Louis for"\hinking the same thing. The anti-Jamaica brigade are going to He took five wickeis for lW rnn< in Gre *"ldge und Sam Goddard *y tbet Jamaican influence has killed thc opposition. It will proba19 overs ninikmnn-. he. .. IT.I. wcrt ,hc ""'^ two baUmen who bly be used in Jamaica to prove that their hoasea are the best In the in 14 oven were for the !" L,, ,'.. u T ed "V appreciably resistwest or some such nonsense, thereby playing into the hands of UMM 1' ,"."Z? wfrc fnr ,hf,xw MV ance to IM L-xlge attack. They who wish to bar them I n m going to say that the Jamaicans save,. mtai oroz. each scon;d l4 and 7 respectiveihc race. WANnnran ae r e. Mn - .. %  % %  e e |llcn lo nach aouble n|fure . l^luvi that the final entry would be any higher. Indeed It would W'easderetrs 145 In their turn ut the wicket, the probably be rower. In that case "cicie would be two good horses lute Colleje (fer 3 WfcU.) 47 nobool team feared a lot better Best Wishes and Cross Roads to take on each other and possibly one . ,. than their opponents. Cheesman or two other mediocre F class performers to make the also-rans. %  ^ .1 j. wa *„ ujk,n one of their opening batsmen, More often than not. before the Jamaicans came we saw this kind spin, college dismissed Wanderit \ Bve a a confident and enterpris<>f race for the Derby. Surely to win the D*rby today means far more .-r-, -ln pt.i>ris .ilisri;! |or UN U B ,n.,.. |i; lor :il. piling lag than when Gleneagle won it 'ion S.1.1 Lord, I ...i, DOl tijtOM U, besi.iaii score or 145 when they boundaries including one four in 1'ttle Gleneagle but it was obvious Bhat we had to wait until she P"£*_" "'f division fixture al j„ s vl j, n ,_ won an A class mile nt the same meeting before we knew what a ifaiTison College yesterday. Wanreally good three-year-old she was. In that case the A class race, of oer> have left a play open for Brooks who eventually top no particular name, was a far more important race than the Derby. £, rm S n < %  • "j 1 *"" 0 who is in scored with u brilliant 43 with The advent of the Jamaicans changed all that. Now, for the last Hriiish Guiana stroke* all around the wicket time for some years to come, we will see (he Trinidad Derby as a 11 ^' R l! Wanderers batsmen before he was run out, got no race equal In importance to thc Governor's Cup. After thl* Jamaican ii „ y p ^ m ." ul ,n lws """' l7 boundaries during three-year-old' who come to Trinidad classified A or B class will 7-M„ mi !" ,e 1 lp ft for play, his stay at the wicket. Like lend tone, not to our classics, but to our numerous races for Irnporteds. t ollege knocked up 47 for tho YMPC no other batsman reached loss of three wickets. double figures TkyfTEANWHILE the ten final entrants for the 1951 Derby cause no L. St. Hill, in his fine innings of 1T1 changes to be made in the betting. Usher, I see. is not in the %  ? ^ „ w n( torers, stemmed off Bowling for YMPC, I. L race. It was his great misfortune never to be entered foa Trinidad the College attack and was chiefBurke carried off the bowling classic. I also notice that the great Jamaican filly All Smile-. y responsible for piloting his honours by taking 3 for II in among them although she has been purchased In Trinidad I waa past thc century* *.l overs. R. Austin, their openthinking that if she had been in it she would have posed a far bigger She won the Jamaican Guineas much earlier Is only a few yards nhorter than the Trinidad hon'Hirn team's mark. St. Hill got good support ing medium pacer who sent down tangl than Emberfrom skipper Anthony Skinner 10 consecutive overs, bowled this year and this ra ( who contributed 26 to" the total, steadily to capture 2 for 21. E. Derby. Now we shall be looking forward to hei performances The two batsmen put on 52 beS. Brankcr got 2 for 22 while D. A class. I expect she will go in the Governor's Cup. She will theretw c n lncm Greenidge gut 1 for 7 and G fore be thc second Jamaican three-year-old who has contested this wickets were almost evenly Archer I for 19. race. The other one was Raphael. WORKERS I ALL! I A Ml SSAl.l TO VOI All workers receiving BONUS are invited to spend it wisolv by shopping exclusively at WILSON'S who are prepared to grant a ,'. discount on all purchases, even on the already reduced items f r a period of two (2) weeks. N. E. WILSON tfc Co., Ltd. Till: MOKKUtS HtllMl ::i. Sana Street. ::: Hal 387C '.tV^VAVA'.VV.V.'A'.MAS/^V.'AV-V'.V.VA'vV.*.'.*. Mobiloil backed by 85 year's experience j • Why br sans health lest [than the best prrtorsuacc from lyoor car? list MOBILOIL and kp your enoine in peak 000-1 dilaon— raaajaj lanoothly. po' erlully. economically, mile after BUle. MOBILOIL costs a ftw cenis a*ore—but 11 assum lull pro• truiun with peak economy—uS rctull ol lower engine aim( wiiei.ee costs— Itwcc icpai/a t '.Tare *e*. 'he werU over, r-e ea %  • nmy ofeer me*. LARGEST SELLER htst known brand ol motor^ ,_oil around thr globe./ THI CITY OARAOE TRADING CO. LTD. VICTORIA STREET 1 Ask for and demand Mobiloil GARDINER AUSTIN & CO., LTD.—AfenU. % 



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PACE ItS si \DAY ADVOCATE 31 M>\Y. OCTOBER 7. 1951 Our HcistfVra. Smy : I'nflfi'iii To Tlw Hifor, Tht Advocmtr. SIK. I tevi ju>i rw elf In the Advocate o( ihc 4th which a Mr. l*su> gtrn a very distorted picture oi MMdHttenJ He says he would ilfC there if hi* rent war* %  Mid •' Bource of rehel to his neighbours I am sure. | Mr LHUe quotes 2 things whicn I -fieri the cost of living at all eifarelte* and rum IhPse are pgUffat. %  What he omits to M] fry satisfying new white loaf of hrrari. weighing l pound 14 oir. wrapped and waled >n Vfaxed paper nnd untouched b> hand until it reaches the ronsumer, can be bought every whenr* to K-igland at a eontrnllci of 13 cents That English potatoes coat 2 to 1 lent* per lb that Mffiuitr. which thJi morning coa* I dollar 8 cents are 44 cent* .n England Met though rationed ** IUM oTte half the price that II is here and without exception ttanad and packed food* are half and three quarters of the price obtaining in Barbados. Vegetables gavr m ihe <(peatet shock when I arrived here S months ago Cabb-igv* and beans md peas sell ht homa from S cent* to 12 and at thl fteanin plenty of homo tftmn apples from 4 cants per paund upwards—depending on HM district. These overnights on ttw part of Mr Idmmay perhaps be oxplained that ho spent his 3 monthi indoor* behind drawn curlaing, II ftp had ventured out, he would certainly have seen nnd felt the •un I have had, al least, so letters from Mend* in England jttnee June the period of Mr Urtli-'s torment—in which such phrase* as the following occur T>on'l think you've got all th. sunshine—we had only one ban day in our fortnights holiday, and another and I were rather badly sunburned." and again "we've had quite a bit of rain lately but car atot grumble as I And I've acquired quite a tan during mv Kmchtlme strolls." The*e instances are from letters Written 200 miles apart. There fire man) more references to picnics and holidays in lovetv weather I feal sure that there are many Barbadians who working In En•i ^father—rations and all. would think they were in Heaven lTl a grand roijntrv Ii MTY rOHDHAM. New Scout Year Open$ Training (bourse For Guiders A. Training (or Guiders and ( t>atsm.in. G. Maloney (Si. Cathproioective Guiders will lie hel-1 >, De Petta (St. John BapSCDUTNEKS atC/.. Tram %  ocare— SIR,—I uant to make .i SUK%  UB to represent the Country versus the City team in the B I '•-How the one now in progres* L StHill (Danes) opening bataman end opening Jjowler. G. Miller (St. Augustine) opening (St. Cathr ertlatK De Peita (St. John Bapal St. Michael's Girl*' School on ifif. Graham (George Park), Saturday. **h Orlobei iahum (Northern Progressive —4.J0 p.m. Miss Pemberton, a>caplgsnl. Aahton itiarkman BHb Taytor, will be ,Homan>. Corbtn t Harrow), the Guide Trainer, while Mr* J. A. Fenty Cambridge,, flute her skt, take the llrow%  Helmonti Rock (St. Lukes W. n e Training. Keeper). Sobers (Kent) a* Tfce CWrf cjgj,', C'halUngr "TJa'' T*4t. iKhest team The Guides will be interested to orddTK "ill TKXman and O* long.-. The District Commisakmen. (Jraham fa-t bowler Penty. wlli give their Districts .'I Barlluteher and Corbin a. spinner, IH I rs and It is expected |>i> .11..Wm IIVLL -ii ri TM Bwma CHAND SILMCTIOW Own % %  "*' V ; YFTIAN Hr-atsAiir inrassal i i 'i -i J Shall I' Thou STho-' miaht* Word, (ion SAVg THE KIN<; Governor Will Address Agriculturists Badge Cub John Crosby. .on of the Reverend and Mrs. It. Crosby, a member of Ihc Bethel Wolf Cub Pack received his Leaping Wo I Badge recently in a Ceremony ut their Headquarters. He gained the following badges in his quat for Leaping Wolf: Swimmer, Collector. First Aider. Team Player, and Artist, John was enrolled a Wolf Cub on 8th August. 1047. On Sunday. 30th September, he was 'advanced'* to the Boy Scout Troop Congratulations. John, and Good Luck in your Scouting. Central Rover Crew Member* are reminded of tht A Discovery To The Edifor. The Admcaf.— SIR.—In the cryploqtiote hv MeWi. J. A. Corbin & Son of to-day I read the solution as •The foundation „f rvery state (s Ih* adulation of its Youth".— Hlganag, With the rmlltetlan ahnl this lUhdamcntal truth was discoveitu ao long ago. one feels amated thai u b ,ni> nirw lietng underlto. M Gairy In hi* electioneering speech in that parish. it la likely that certain indlvldmeeting on lSth. Instant of which • %  may also seek Court redrx-ss they have already been notified. *TTh reference to them by the All leaden arr asked to send numMM.Jt.V. leader in his speech al hen attending to Rover C. Morr.s 'a Sunday's Grenvllle rally. hv Thursday 11th. so that proper ,, %  Arrangement* can be made. Island Scout Rally The Island Scout Rally will be held on Saturday. 20th October. iii 3 p.m. punctually AT ERD1STON TEACHERS TRAlN.Ni; COLLEGE and NOT ut Harrison LAMPiTT. the Companies will be moat enthuColoar Praellce There will be a Coloui Practice 'in preparation for the Island Pax Hill on SMurday. IJth October at t>A* tan. Island Rallv StTei Guiders are assted to see that their Guii'es know the following %  "**'*' songr and rounds, as it is hoped i--supp* to sing trei-i at the Rally on ItHh IB -v.trti October 'uto'fcr (I) It is a good time lo gat acHaalaaua Blow the wind southerly A Record The Guide year in Barbados start* on 1st October and ends on 30lh September of the following year. Each Company and Pack Is required lo send its annual Return to the Island Secretary by 31st Julv. so thn* the records can be compiled ind hecked by 30th September. Subarrptions to Headquarters have to be paid before 30th September, but sometimes a Company or Paofc has small ar'hich are paid In the following yeai. This year is a record, there are no arrears, every subscription hiving been paid—thr tital amount being 111(5.26. Meeting of Ihe Executive Committee The Annual Meeting of the Executive Committee was hel'l vesterduy at St. Michael'Girl-' School at 11 a.m. Mrs. O'Mahonj the Recorder of the Trefoil Guile w.is present by Invitation. I mm Osr 0n i.ni..-Or" ORENADA, Oct. 0. Governor Arundell will addn at a public meeting agrlculturrears. ists, particularly peasant interests. at Grenvllle Recreation ground on Monday afternoon. leading business houses and stores decided to close for Wednesday's General Election, avoiding Any charge of lack of co-operntion at the time of vole. All Commisiloners, Scoutent an Scouts are asked to arrive a Irdllton College not later thn 2. 40 p.m. Exhibition of Scoutcraft There will be an < previously onScoutcraft Including (hlbitlon ndlcraft < College as was previously anScoutcraft Including H nounced. The change has been Saturday, 11th November. AH ,.-.I.I.IIn order to allow the Cricket Hcouta are asked to contribute an Association the use of the Collee item to the Handicraft Section. Kround/i for a match on thnt d^% Further details late Falling HairZ PaRlag hair is a definite sign that your hair roots are uarved of vital organ* substances normall> supplied by the body. Thai's why you needSiUikrm. urjcntly. I or Sihikrm contains, in concentrated form. Ihc fouriccn c^iennal hair-forming substances. Massaged into die scalp. SaSilnn rchl> nourtshe* the luur roots — and soon Ml .ifainithlwjlih>.hjndsomcMSOur. ftwri*/i'/a*'l1ari >.> Dr. Karel. Hsvellk, a lawyer, nd Alois Alea forester, both serv. mi! stiff terms at Ihe Jachymov ne.-j. Both men are 30. Fly to Britain in style : Fly by fast, comiortible Constellation — on I.O.A.C.'s centrol Atlontic route via Kingston Nassau and Lisbon. The quickest way from Trinidad to London : Platignu MA0I IN SSS INtlAN* PENS from 5l.OOtafl.3Z. IMLIPOINTS SI.08 (Refills 36c; l.u.-nl Aqrnl, : C TPITT & COMPANY. G.P.O Box 246 BrlclKOlown Dmhndo. R.rmydi 111.11 hooral l.latMn III.2S I LMHlan lll.zs | tSSt through BrlHjh W$l Incn Airwayl, No chir|e for UMM, informifion ind reterv•iredbird -ihli lo oil ill conlinonti, FLY BOH BRITISH OVERSEAS AIRWAYS CORPORATION BRITISH WEST INDIAN AIRWAYS LIMITED. II \N in ION ai'iLaiNu. Lowta naoAD sr. PHONI aiaa WE TAKE PLEASURE IN ANNOUNCING THE INAUGURATION OF THE COLONIAL ADVERTISING COMPANY (BARBADOS) SHEPHERD STREET TELEPHONE 5134 THE FIRST ADVERTISING AGENCY IN BARBADOS, ALWAYS READY TO HANDLE YOUR ADVERTISING PROBLEMS. WE UNDERTAKE ADVERTISING CAMPAIGNS AND SUBMIT PLANS & ESTIMATES. WE ARE ADVERTISING AGENTS FOR THE OFFICIAL BARBADOS TELEPHONE DIRECTORY AND PUBLISHERS FOR ITS INCORPORATED CLASSIFIED DIRECTORY (YELLOW PAGES). assssssssssW &f flassssassV WE ARE ALSO SUPPLIERS OF BRASS SIGNS, PAINTED SIGN BOARDS CUT OUT WOODEN LETTERS OF ANY DESIGN BUSINESS NAME PLATES, BANNERS, POSTERS, CINEMA SLIDES, NEON SIGNS & OTHER ILLUMINATED SIGNS, BLOCKS, etc. WE WELCOME ANY OPPORTUNITY TO PROVE OUR EFFICIENCY AND WOULD APPRECIATE YOUR CALLING ON US OR PHONING US FOR AN APPOINTMENT TO DISCUSS YOUR ADVERTISING WITHOUT ANY OBLIGATION ON YOUR PART.



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PACK SIXTEEN SUNDAY ADVOCATF SUNDAY, OCTOBER .'ili I'arrii \\ orkcrs Mark In I .fad From U.S. B.B.C. Radio Programmes %  nth*' ,fl .<. m .-• ' %  ,. i but deehned t<> i tgaj .. M 1 %  | II I i m Ttw Nm. 4 10 p m InmiuAt. orUl p m Pa-rv4*> % %  A M ii i H Of I'll* 5U mill who had | t, p m ProCianmt* Fii kfi II iiiii.ni 18 hlVf f %  < M i • oas\uzari'n' Cliim-h To HtPflJtealgd The Church -J '* N*aree will dedicate Ihei r new atone &Md n i-u. Ihi* afternoon at 3 <.cl"rk Thi* made poaslble by .< mend m the United BU* .sill he -ig-Hinch Mem-) Acid Stomach? %  i the farm %  iiFILM SHOW B B) • i' ., i. -, ThNi.< M in l |. m P.'-l"BRfaaai i II,. ma inn'.r s %  %  IIT -ni %  r' %  X (omfon—but luckily thee* fc. Bah I r.madr thi bnn.i aafak '•lie'. V BtSMAG (flHwrataal Magn.t I £ n*utraliiM the (*>. Mid iii •nibi*. YOU to di|*t without %  H in* tomtl> pain. hinbu lUtolente BtSMAG" il -til* throughout in* world, and ktt many Yr provd %  reliable ka luffaran from axce-ti iioiriach Btkf Get a bottle today. < lilt i \t i Si/I\Y. FOLDl.XU STEEL DOORS THE IDEAL DOOR FOR VEANDAH8 The whole Doae slide* aad fete* U oaae skit. Slocked in two size* :— With I leavea (L I i* wleW a 1 ft. I la high With S leave9 II. 1 in. wide E T ft t la high .1/-0/Ter . MI/7US/I ill Sit DOOBS 1 ft. wide | 1 fl. high YESTERDAY'S WEATHER REPORT BOM (ODRINOTON fUiiifnli: Total RHiiifali for Month to Data '• in Teai|eratiira 75.6 *T Wind Velocity. 8 BUlea per hour Barowetet (ft a.m ) 29.MM (II a.an) 2H.SM %  M uaa InlrH.dr a U Man ana IK* loll, a It SpllltUHl. "Iem HO -...i PaaatHttan i w pine went to Dougla %  %  • \"„.^T"s^r •• %  > HU-IXH.1 i Jt c9 Stylish! 'iaf *^BB!LBBW nW MOYGASHEL J/ (-S-TI A creg'ie' misting r'abric ig*S %  in plain --liades <•( Aqua Ro.e. Fawn. Creen, Dark Brown, Navy. Grey. Rut. Blue, and While ^ inchrt per yard $1.84 $1.91 wide CAVE SHEPHERD & CO., LTD. 10-13 Broad Street AW,V.V.V.V.V.VMVA-d. WIIITICOTTON PIQUE 1—3 yds. 1 ... ill per yd Mure rOOUCTm per yd. Irom -.11 Dana LAMBS RATON SII.K PAimn 2 tor r,ll Dozen I ADIKS COTTON PANTIES 2 for M Dan I. ADIKS COTTON VESTS 2 for LADIES KAYON IIOSI' 2 pair, for 1'IKili v ,k lAI'ANKSK (KKPK many nllraeti\e shuile\ per yd CAUCO in (X ilar ahuMuuica per vd. KNOUSII COTTON PRINTS .It wide per yd. < band. DRILLS for Genls' P.nls per vd. .to CO v., .M 59 .77 .S ( hildren's Dress Material ii CEI.ANBH FABRIC per yd MORCAIN CREPES in Rleh Colours (or FyeninK Dresses per yd. Cents BATH TRUNKS. Customers are ... ./. %  .] ill such Values each SATINS in required shi.des :I2" wide |HT yd. Half and Whole PKTTUOATS each from BOYS' SHIRTS 2 for CHILDREN'S BATON PANTIES 2 f.r CHILDREN'S COTTON PANT IKS 2 for IIABY'S VESTS :l f.r CIIILDUKVS VESTS I for (1.19 The widest display of Ladies HATV. Can now he seen on displat—Real smart styles and shapes in FELTS and STRAWS. Why not .in.In and make your choice Now? Prices from $3.1)0 to $4.32 i III c Kt.ti KIBE cura In several <• .iiui.r shade. \m\i esrli s'vely by us. Now M. per ill. MI.Kf F.KJSEII fXVTION rl.AIII SPUN SILKS in wveral shades per yd. .78 Have you ever heard of SHANTUNG Pr yd K BLANKETS each S2.S9 TEssom: for Work Suit. .%6 in. Width. Not* 2.37 per yd. 'AKK COI.OERS IN PIN STRIPE Navy Blue JLBrawn Saltmi. Now d. Do not forel Ihese "KENTS'' u 72c. per yd. A big selection of ends of all types of material in cotton This i truly the greatest saving that you will ever see in this city. Yel a few pairs left at fl.M n pair in small sizes, also Multi colour SHOES in small size. Now $M8 pr. A special nurd of Thanks to the llea.l. if Institutions who have given us orders, and *n future a cash Discount '. '.':' %  i nt order exceeding S24II.DU during sale time. It's ti intsliii-f tti) I-I Incoat nt lit-iiit) is ilium lit THE MODEL *"* %  I l



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PACK TWELVE SUNDAV ADVOCATE SUNDAY, OCTOBER 7. 1931 Bottineau On U.S. NAVY OPENS SERIES OF VISITS CSS BOTTINEAU APA-235, an Attack Transport oi the L' S Navy, crept to the man-of-war anchorage of Bridgetown yesterday morning, opening a series oi VIMLS of U.S. Navy ships tp Barbados. Bottineau has a complement of .'til officers and 375 enlisted men, most of whom were seeing Barbados for the first time. Shore parties were arriving at the Ch a lien or Steps during the day and the sailors invaded the City clubs and streets. On October 4. the Bottineau was titn u a unit erf the U S Pacific Barbedos-bound from Vieques. Fleet Puerto Riro. Three days she will Active Career Sli' n „ d n n fn *Th!'jl 0 K B-IUneau had a vary active Thomas. Virgin rar eer, most of her cxcltcmeni Three-Day Visit ui *J# fun cooa inn IN I i \.I\I;I HIM. the the kNTaV j i it*** ;, N.-ivj,* Islands. Her base is al Norfolk Virginia She la commanded bj Capl. I>anj B. Gushing, U.S.N CommandinK Officer HI accommodates IB landing craft Her main purpose DM landing of assaults—marine ur soldiers -on the enemy beachhead* and hence the reason for h(r Dg so many officer*. LinandeY R. Perkins. Operation* Officer*. U.S.N.K.. said yesterday that the men do quili Ixlng got during the last war. __ look ammunition to Pearl Harbour| and did advanced amphibiou' training with Training l) n I 13 10 16. in Hawaiian waters dur m March 1945. By the end of tha. month she was ready to move westward. She visited Salpan, Marianas Islands, via Kmwctok in the MarFhalls carrying approximately 1.500 officers and enlisted personreplacement troops for the from commissioning to October then he took up office as Erign IMS. Bottineau steamed 4.70Q cern.g ^nd Ounnery (ftps* hours, covering a distance of with the L'.S.S. Agusfa. 44.810 miles, and consuming By July, 1WW. he held 1.701.63Z gallon. :A .uel oiL post* of Ship's Secretary Bottineau was put up In moth Chief Wlretas. Officer or, balls" in January 1*47. attached u ss I lu flo JL a ^nrlu !" k thenm us. us. P...C £ss SWRE-S as. In addition u, earning tha tor of trie XJ.&S New Jersey rfavy oreupaiion Seiuce Medal, | t waa a lapse of three years Pacific, for har activities in oebefore Captain CusWiurjooli up rupird Japanese waters during duties a* Commanding Ofneer or UM periods of IffH> November, the VS.S Aldebaran (Af. 10) IMS. and 4 11 January. 1M. and he held this office for s year. Bottineau earned one Battle Star then to take up "•*£" U 7_ T ?" on DM Asiatic-Pacific Area SerK ctiU 'Z r ?EZ,\ "?& to June 16, IMS. Hotuneau on March 10. IH1 ami She was recommissioned on on-moted to Cornmanding March 2S. 11*51. and was further omcer of the ship on March 24 crpted for active service on | 0 ^j •.pril 20. She was transferred to [Comphilblant. Norfolk, Va., and •egan active service with the .tlantic Fleet, and is now taking ',*•"rt In the IBM Atlantic P1P War Exercises. Bottineau leave* early on Tuesday morning bul four olhei MBC MAMMAL rill -IKAL -Tl I 'BAt ALTOMOBSLS UK. %  HISX unm r NO PASS — NO res IS. i~ rasa at PAOB rmiliU %  DOS. SBssanTBM • V/,W/#*,V.*,V,V-V,V/,W,V/,','///// .-, ',•-*. v/yAV/, 1 TNT Today Not TomoVtffU> STOMACH PAINS SEAIWELL r.r JaaaslM i Owen Cmaarbaleh. niU *•*.&£ bit of practising which include!, V7th~btvUion,"u".S. Army. She rctsei and attack landing. ronl i nu cd westward to Okinawa. He said thai about 85 Of the men s; ing the last i H 0 en*, of Keel I i. in Bottineau'k history began in the Vancouver shipyards of Kaiser Company, Incorporated. In Portland, Oregon, with the laying of her keel on October II, IM4 Aftei launching on November 22, 'here she took replacement troops -.r.i H live service durArmy This visit to Okinawa stands out in the memory of present members of her crew because they saw for Hie first time "examples of Japanese desperation and fanaticism In the form of suicide boats and armed swimmer Infiltration Into the transport area." Bottineau returned to Pearl Harbour with hundreds of Marine and Army ... OHVM Mania. Jama Williams, C^uiirf'thc U.S. Navy will be drop. ',^,J^^im^^Ir^Vk*n^irj ping anchor in Carlisle Bay. They run. Own* Aiierrw. Baryt wiiiiam*. too will be here on three-day 9 {J^tu Han,. !" r*w hw visits. tiasuiette ae—ia n ai. Decorations WftJX'vm On this occasion, she is iindeiB /t) TIMM< the command of Cap'uin Dana BM Atela Ar,*-.. Artaw Isasaii ** !" p ing's uniform Is adorned with five rv>ioui. Fur. Carl Aauauni ribbons. He wears the American C \X£^A^^ D— ^re.-.. Defense (star). American Thear f iu"u-iiV = ler. Asiatic Pacific (7 stars). A^M-' Banal. Aruii* ns*'. Mart* Worl.l War II Victory and PhilipO** 1 pine Defense (I star). He h 4 uk*ly raUrrcg by this Kk w u a cs ay | basuurd loimub. On* dote wUI piow OM vslaa foe Siomacfa Puna, 1 bartburn. 1iacuknee, %  %  and Amiarr SB I fl.l IfTMMS, "TONO is tKe perfect dsil r dr>nk for growin| children. The rkh dclioouinats of lu infredienu— milk, cocu. sugar and milled wheai, and. last but not least, the unique TONO fla.our. ing—all make it the rsall, popuUr wif for children to laka Uwir daily milk ration. •'Alwajn keep a few tins on hand for the bori and girls. Thar love it—and It's pood for them — hot or cold." ALSO IN TABLET FORM IV ship rapidly auined the th...c^me.' She was back in the acteristics of a United States atUnited Stal#i ^ June I0 i M5 lack transport and was acinui< i u.l-^m .t by the Navy on December 30. 1944 Keplacemems l/.S.S. Bottineau was named for After a six-day stay In the a country In North Dakota. States, Bottineau sailed for Manila Placed In commission December in the Philippines with 1.550 SO at Astoria. Oregon, Capt. H. B officers and enlisted n.en as reEdgar, U.S.N assumed command placement troops. of the i" hninneau soon steamed back to Aflrr a brief outfitting period. iVarl Harbour for final training the ship repwied lo San Pedro. Wltn | r0 ops [or the || California for a shake-down u>e Japanese homeland. She was period of about 10 days. This was andm lroop! a Wakavama. Honfollowed by several weeks of lac_ t an an o., Sentemh^r ?7 Leal amphibious training, with !_": J "P" n !" ^„ -TL. scheduled ship-to-shorc operations 1 M5 8he "If". 1 (our ^ n on the beaches of Ocean-side and J P w bcfor f "turning to Eoronado, California On Fabru"'" r,l "" s, -'' ,v M |, ' "* %  %  1 "'' arj rl 1B45. with shakedown and *!' t Marianas Islands to transprcliminarv training completed, port military personnel back the ship proceeded to San Franhome for mobilization. Cisco for htr first official operaIn the course of her career. HSULt Mr. Hai served on 13 ships since graduated from the US. Naval Academy on June S. 1930. Captain Cushtng was born at Fitchburg, Massachusetts, on February 24, ltoe. He entered FltchImrgh High School during 1925 n.u Smiii.. Psdre O* and a year later, he entered the JJkjnia u# u^ US. Naval Academy, where he Alfmio Aiin graduated on June 5. 1930. rioreiva La~. From July, 1N0, Captain Gushing has been going serving in tha %  Navy. He served us Engineer.._ ing Junior Officer on the U.S.S. TO FLY—Ll,27 Wyoming. Ounnery Assistant ON OBDEJt by the armed foices Navigator on the I'SS. Arizona —BOO hoverplanes. And the forces and Gunnery. 1st. Lt.. and Comhave asked the Goodyear Airi raft inimicalions Officer of the USA Company, which assildt Htmhlas Rathbume and U.S5. Aaron l( .witch to tha Donwn. newaa* Ward navy let fighter. Promotion And talking of plai Captain Cuahing's next proWould you care to guess what It motion was to Engineering and costs each time a R.47 Jet bomber Communications Officer of the tokes off the ground with the help U.S.S. Mindanao (P.P.. B) and of booster rockets' — £ 1.927. Foot Itch Cause Killed in 4 Days Pain and Itching ye Stopped in 7 Minutes It* TD^^tetfA *•• %  • % %  if es I Ar lli.r. U Ss jour tt+l cntca and p**. tm WWNII Tour MM SI HI Do inawausti ia> mon HkfUn 10 (orni Do i '.,;; ii^mi, rou %  hoala r.slia* ih.i IM ( %  uw U a irn or /unsm snd mt %  an i.o* |M rid of rni irouUU until till llw f'(iu o> fo'aaii't rtsannsSsIt Kills the Causa a|W fMpontU. ominarr olnlinU sod llqalda ran not thrr So not flslit or Jth good bai %  III Ih* } %  rl II %  ,Wl II tt\* ii aoaalbU 't* l*M trw.hu and slao i rn itayearai l olIM> Inr iour troubto. and ••> Mi> -• for •ouitrl' inn ror akin rapldlt la a*iinHk| aoft. LU. iBnooth and Iiralilif, but ooBtlnu* It Joat 1 dan l*as' to BUUa aara thai tho iMtilU ara cumplttalr aotlafatwrj. •<* • l fM f 0 T Bd l c ii^ffilisBSBt l^T. all I'SThSTV'uf do U U,*^X tjaaol SOLE ACENTS MACLEAN BRAND Stomach iV>wder L. M B. MVKRS a ((). I.Til PO. Box 171. BiidietoMii i YEAST-VITE The M,,Mt I'rourrMMiv nntl f/aag S„r, ,-mmful t'orrcKvoiutrnre t ollrfjr In Ihr \\ r" *ootM %  comfraaanii.a D (o d.i in.~.-( avwal notdi and ab-lnf — and —in roa nay* •,.<•(. W tba antor of ro-r anaMa. is you* aw Hinet •Jp If you do not rartieaim fees. your carttr abeva, writs to ui oe any wbiact. %  Direct Mail to DopL 188 THE BENNETT COLLEGE LTD. SHEFFIELD, ENGLAND The Only Pain Reliever containing Vitamin B, Sll wwii to ct Qt'lC :K KJiLJ L ( %  from PAIN, and alio lo enfoy ilubradiD of Vitamin H, you mutt tail YEAST VITE Tabku. Thm't nolhiii. rU* likt YEAS! VITE. It i. the ONLY pain rrbe.tt which ALSO conuuu the tonic Vitamin H.. Don't wait— •o and an lomc YEAST-VITE Tabko now. F,r HEADACHES NERVE PAINS COLDS. CHILLS, RHEUMATIC PAINS UUCVES TOUR PAIN and MAKES rOU IUL WW. SRYLCREEM KEEPS YOUR HAIR free from Dandruff full oi Vitality. YEAST-VITE In doubt about your appearance ? Then give your hair il benefit —the double l>enefit—of Brykreem : day-long snunnc and lasting hair health. Folio* ihc lead of successful men ni' over the world who know that Brykreem keeps them right on k ip Sec how lustrous Brylcrccm makes your hair — lustrou< and vital-looking! Sec how a Brylcreem massage checks Dandruff ; feel how the tonic ingredients tune up the scalp I There's no excessive oiluiess in Brylcrccm, because Its pure, natural otlfl arc einulu/n-J. There's no K ,Do soap,no spirit, no starch in Brylcrccm IT'S nothing like Brylcreem—the perfect hairdrcsslng. Ask for Brylcrccm — today! Get this double benefit BRYLCREEM yo hair THE PERFECT PAIR FOR PERFECT ENJOYMENT BUSINESS MEN !! OF MOTORING MOTOR GASOLINE AND You have been eomuUinini. ; >bout nol belns .ble to et to year sali*fi ettou your Typewriters Adding Machines Calculating Machines SllliM I II With our eon.prrhen.Hlve seis of American and fcnslUh tools alons with our nrvrral rears of mechanical know ledle we are confident ol fivlns veu entirr sallsfarlion. We are proud to say Uat imoni our saUslird custvmrs who have taken advaafaae of our ANNUAL MAINTstNANCI AND SKRVIt'E CONTRACrr are : Advoratc f'ompanv Limited Alleynr. Arthur A Company Limited A. Dames 4. Company Limited li w h.ui.iTelephone Company Limited Brltiah-Ameriean Tobacce Company (Barbados) limited R. M. Jone* A <'ompany Limited Robert Thorn UaasM (Jas4 to mention a lavl All machines for sen-Ice and minor .tdjuslmrnU are returned within one day. Par full parltea l ar, "t eur \\M \l *l \l^ UN \XVF. AND SI KVM I ( <>V IstACt riiniir 5I0B. SHELL X400 MOTOR OIL OFFICE EQUIPMENT SERVICE COMPANY I III I HUM.I SI II I1HIIM.I ..OWN 1 >e^s ) v Thinking 1 h-lasO^Cs f ?^^^ REAL %  ygffifo VALUES!! You'll find our Prices in ENAMELWARE PYREX WARE GLASSWARE AND ALUMINUM KITCHEN WARE Attractive I.KT IS lIOh lOIR Oltllllt TO-O.W. t i :\iit\r iMi'tutu \i (Corner of Broad & Tudor Strreta)



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SUNDAY, OCTOBER 7. 151 SUNDAY AD\OCATE PAGE rrvt SCOREBOARD r vi sin vi i\ :.::,.;; ri< KWH k I I'lr.l I..I... I B A HoM. b KlU %  MB I U.>l Kit N Lura* c Biikon. b Jordan C B William 11 b B.raatt %¡ Rjfh.il b JaaaVari K Uraanidea> b Jordan I' Whita • wkpi Tra-ttar. b Kinf T. U.. Uk ii t, ionlar, H Harding! not out K Warran ibwni %  M TbUl 1—1*. J—14 >— ia. -. •-, T-4. a-ie —i BOWLING ANALVIII O M R r' K>n U a *4 r it*>i t i ii JdMon m i IT '*" %  l-.i %  %  •>,. 1 Trotter WMir. b Qr*>iiid|> I *d.M b William I Bfrkatl c R Hs.ivr.in.oi.. b fUlcrnil Hold lb*, u fcMK.li M lrm.a> c Mar.hall. b EaVahill C GiWil4|f t William*, b LucaH k-i tun out F lload not out 1 Joroon c GiMiutlr b ILK*. A Tartar *kwtii G'*•!>.daabwnt Ultra. Total I -7. I -14. 3-J7. BOWUNG ANALYSIS H Hop* i Pr N nun mm • b I'i'.ir II Hamapn Total %  ( S I R Paraar T N Fierce • L ii HIII a • rot.* > 'runv "! IN IM |..e. *-b b Groan amum i* b n.ri " *" b O — a n I V Hank) b aar K Han* .ub I. Ch.c Blackman b Oraan Bo-art, lb b niarktnaai .. C"iib Blacbnvan ffaaly not out %  aut K Waicotl __ rxtraa Cdahill Oral I .moil Wlttabaaa II M i oMnitmii <>>iiu.iiit M rir*< l-lal> L L-conah c pi Noivillr. b Barkrr 4 I. Francis. t> Kin. | O Wllalnaort b Oi.nl a Mr Qluow atpd. iwkpr. N.>mllai b Kiria ae O Gr*>il JO a o II Klna *4 4 1 4ft t 0. Kit-Id. II a 40 J C. Alkvna I • 3 C I vr-itti rir.1 la-la.-• F Tavloi b Smith O. Robtaaon c Laww b Sntltb c f, Cava Orant b Km. 10 K. Gran) Hit Wlckrt b Kim 1 ft. Norvillr not out ........ |j Total i for 4 wicfcatii 4T Fall a( wickru II. J i. J-1S 4 —*l. BOWLING ANALYSIS O U R W Mr I Smith %  1 10 t F. Klria 1 1 54 a KANDCKEBH V* COIXSOE WANIIIRIRB — 14ft lOI.I.K.tr: tl.r >kU> — 41 "VMilIIH. — >i..| laalan W. Kncwlr. p at b Mr Haadlry 11 T N. 1'ir-cr i iwkpr Harrktoni ,1 -i.t. 1-0. iao. •lot-.t IM. a xr, WMTUMd ANALYSIS AN. 18 — i M r v. i.itm,. YMF( Ul Innlngi I. OraoaUda* a Mi Wilkn b llruokr* U Archrr b Walcli S Goddard run out .. D Graa^-Ha b 1 E Ra-nkar b Farmer i ^>>cRMfrrbUr. UcComl* M Auttiii Hulaon b Farmar O Edkhill Mr KrCon>k b Farmar II Mnviira. not out K. Rrankar abaanl Ixtrai b. J lb I ToUl Fall of *.!ckH. I Bt l m 3 41 .1 \ 41 *--H. 7 M. • M. •—M BOWUNQ ANALYBIB OCT. 7 — NO. 192 The Topic of Last Week <.,'.'.;:•,;'.'.-.'. VtW Mini; Jeffrey Stollmojrer nd Gerry Gtmez.'t%vo members nf the W.I Crukel !4RTTI were inlrantit pst.'fngers through Barbidaf yesterday by T.C.A en route to Auitrnlia. Axn.iiif ai Seawell at 10 a.m. from Trinidad, they s|>rni forty(ive minutes al Seawell iirport > Looking fit and In good spirits they were looking forward to the long I.I KI;\ i.u-ii / trip ahead of them. Their route to Australia takes them via Bermuda. Toronto, San Francisco, DBIv Honolulu and Anally Sydney Expected date of arnv.il In Sydney is October 10th. Mr. Clarence Skinner, discoverer of Sonny Ramadhin and Mr. Tony Skinner rhatted wttfa MBB during their short stay at Seawell. Trumpeter Cup Shoot Opened ii li all 4 — IS Mi V T Moo.ii. 4 14 1 1. B Farmar 1.9 — %  4 I.OIKil: — l*T INNtNO" G Sloutr t a. b D GrranUlaV S r Chmmin c Kdgnill b E Brankar at Mr G. Wllkaa b Auatm I M> %  I Mctoania b AuaUn 0 Q m C llutchuiaon • Burma b H Wakk b F Banjul II li.-alo t L Graanldir b UI.I H, c Wilkia not am I E Farmar b Biirka Ealru:— b. > Total Fall of wiakata: 1-4. J Ji J 10. 4 0*. 4 St. 7-00. f—OS. t—I BOWLING ANALYSIS Sr b Tudor Ibw niackm I. St mn I A Skic It Dan— < %  Tudor, b Blackman D. !*> o Tudor, b Foatar 17 R Packar .• Mr HaaoUay. b Foatai 14 L. Graanldse < %  Biaekmai. b Tuator i %  MM MM N Marshall abnartt ft I MajHRM aSJMBI t ToUl 148 ii of wLcki-u i i—i, s—s. s~- 4 4-iia. •— las, i—14. KOW1JNU ANA1.YS1B M a 0 8T r 1. Tudor 7 1 as M I llaadlrv a IT F 11 %  %  C Blackman "• 7 u 1 0 %  (OLLK.I i ...< aalBl* M G Worn* *1pd b T N Pleiea wkp. Knowlaai Paneho Punch Beats Perry Fred Perry, Britain's Wimbledon hero of the middle thirties, failed to dive 12 years to punchy South American Poncho Seiiura in the second round of tho Wembley professional indoor lawn tennis championships last nlBhl. Seguru's constant, top-pace attack with that two-hunded niii> Save him a t—2, 8—6 victory In i minutes. Favourite Frank Kovai-n, Oft. 4in. California!!, knocked out hU great Amencan rival llobby Riggs In a magniflcent three-set match. Kovacs' backhand. Don Budgelike in power and accuracy, swung the battle. THE Annual Movting uf the B.R.A. commenced yesterday at the Government Rifle Range with the first stage for the Trumpeter Cup. The meeting continues during the coming week with shoots %  \r\\> morning and afternoon and closes with the ttnal stage for thus cup on Saturday 13, after which thrro will be the presentation of prizes. The first stage has proved that this competition is going to be .in cx.i-utuni.illy interesting one in view of the small margin separating the individual scores of the first 10 who eiavc qualified to shoot in the second stage. In the first stage 32 competed. Shooting took place at the 200. 500 and 000 yards with two lighters and seven rounds to count at each of these ranges. The highest possible score wan 100 and the following sixteen murksmen qualified in this shoot. Major J K Griffith 100 Mr. M. R. IXVerteuil .. M Major O F. C. Walcott. M Mr. T. A. U Roberta 97 i ii' < K NtMelt M U. Col. J Connell 9S T. ('. McKinstry 96 Mr. M. A. Tuckir 94 Capt. C. F. t. Warner 94 47 47 47 A CLARK Mr. T. A. L, Roberti. Mr. G. E. Marl in Capt S Weatherhead Mr. M. R. DcVerteuil Three 47's were COUntl It CLASS Mr. P. Ch.se .. 47 Mr. E. J. Parry 4 l.t E. R Goddard i I Mr R. S. Bancroft 4S D.T.C. Races SO PAY BIB1 LTS HtllV -.1 Ihl I Mlla aad lao v„ AH* ii itUtrarwiaaMi iaa aa iLutchmani 110 lbUR II. I hatuaa will —.n lall M *• bouaa ibay will build -'•'"ii .ID and buiktmf • JOT at irna roaal T^III^I no Fatb--i i Tha land .tf .ml. ai.rl -i MOV or up Stalii.i. Hill For thai thpla.* man aa".. Wbr-. they .ant f.-.l a bill lakik al lh* hmt ..f maidan* Kaeli Kaavina a bioh M-IUMII OffI* for aomr youruj upilail To launl tnam Ima a fool ... I m RtM at our brilliant vt>iniaa*riSchool Cartiflaala* 'irarina avor) i' 'tl palianca b.,s aavd *n)ll awk at NHN \MI 'IH till %  iidasrlno %  aroa af rhildran %  lupa Raata-i i and idh> mil Kin laai a i "i Hut tx>\% '• %  '("I'll >' %  '! %  BY FAR... THE BEST SHIRT BUY IN TOWN!! T. G. G. DRESS SHIRTS BY \OLR HALIIIIINA iQuaalad TARES — ; l.rlai II... iN.il.1.. R.S.M. H. B. G. Marshall 93 Mr. G. F. Pilgrim 93 Capt. S. Weathcr*head 93 Major A. S. Warren 93 Mr J. M. Cave. .92 Mr. P. A. Cheeseman 92 Mr. M. G Tucker 92 Shot concurrently with the shoot at 300 yarda was the competition for the Edgar Armstrong Challenge Cup. presented by Ihe relatives of the late Edgar Armstrong. The l.te Edgar Armstrong was a former member of the BJt.A. und Barbados Volunteers. I V, \ I.|i1'ORTW AVI.ls COURT il I AW I P.. I0B II.. ETOILE !>• FLKtins iSunlcbl 110 Iba. M1AS SHIRLEY 117 Iba Tim. 1 mlri tl I 4 aw M-RaBNl STARE0 — 4 llrloli ARROW <(*nltlllNi 114 llMHIOHT Klyil i link I.-.I ISO lb* il -MI'ING HAHI'K lrdi lr>BII>. Tlma 1 mln IS aoci i.ooi.l -7AKk— a larfaao I la>. I JUST HOWARD iJ l |.hi Ul Iba. MONSOON inintiK in lb* StlHI'HISF I'ACKET 'Naidi..' 14* II— SUNNY JIM .Paraau'l. 1. OARJtRN STAKES I mil* and iaa yar*. ('la** HOWN UPSI •l.iu-hmani IH H IXMmiJI .VK iRunlehi 114 ll MISS SHIRLEY iNaldooi 100 lb* ANNA TASMAN iApr>ar.< Time 1 mln 40 >cotid* I Alilfs M\M S l.ll..n|. I. II-.JtJRT RY TIIANrE -Vtmali 117 SUHPRRnT "ACKCT iNaldoni 111 VMBHENOEN -I'M BUN OtJW ll..id-" ( -. in NLAt'K miAltow iNaldooi JUBT Ff.WAil) iJoaapbi 10) JOIJ.Y Mil I.FJI iSlnlhi IB main tha big gum >iHl'. Road i.-il tha paopla %  na M-i'i-l loan rlad w* want Frail Gialdai mn own vaal man miaa ua a play $t* l.ild than, all ballava nMn. nail wall with full %  ffeaj niu wanl BjiiWb raaiiHt %  i i halp "Jubla" too •opla Iren bed Rraad waa ...n.r maatiria rai and far a and Ooddord %  pontored by J & R BAKERIES makers of ENRICHED BREAD and the blenders of J & R RUM THIS SHIRT IS MANUFACTURED FROM THE WORLD FAMOUS TOOTALS' GOLDEN GATE FABRICS. T. .I;IMU;S I.II.VVI i in \ u ...s •i'*s**s.**;','S,'WM***sw**.'''>'s*'~'> BARBADOS TURF CLUB —Official Programme-Aufumn Meeting 1951. I irsi Umn-Saturdan -'Irtl \ttrmhmr ltt.fi TIME No. P.M. NAME OF RACK. I.II AUTUMN STAKES IM SAVANNAH LODGE STAKES 2 35 NOVEMBER STAKES .. XIOW'S the limeforthi* young nun to len the safe, gentle way to Imer CleanJimit! A glau of tparUing "fizzy" Andrew, is a delightfully refreshing dunk. More important still, however, it ensures everyday good health by cleaning the mouth, settling the stomach and toning up the liver. Finally, Andrews pmilr clean the bowels. Jusl a teaspoonful in a glass of cold water and here's an eadting, sparkling drink — here's the way to lmm CUenlim u I lsV to. II. 3 15 SOUTH CARIBBEAN STAKES 3 55 TRUMPETER CUP 4 35 CONSTITUTION STAKE* 5 is WORTHING STAKES I 15 SPRINTERS STAKES 1 5' SHC-I HALL STAKES 2 35 AUTUMN HANDICAP . 3 IS NOVEMBER HANDICAP 3 55 BRIGHTON STAKES .. 4 35 JUNIOR STAKES I 15 WORTHINO HANDICAP 1.15 SAVANNAH LODGE HANDICAP 1.55 SOUTH CARIBBEAN HANDICAP 1! 35 BRIGHTON HANDICAP 9. II NELSON HANDICAP ., 3 55 PELICAN HANDICAP .. 4.15 NURSERY STAKES I.II CONSTITUTION HANDICAP 1.15 ST. LAWRENCE HANDICAP 155 ROCKLEY HANDICAP 2 S3 JUNIOR HANDICAP .. 3 13 3 U 4 15 C k C2 t Maidens) — W'A P & Lower (3 y.o Over} W/A C It C2 tWlsusw A ft II OnW -W/A P ft F2 ft Lower (2 >\o.l Allotteil D ft Low.T —W/A B ft Lower —W/A IV, lit III |S %  'J I IKH) tsOU 1100 1.100 800 900 1.000 1300 215 ion 305 2S5 300 333 1190 III 110 IBS las 150 1<5 I M 40 11.4011 00 I,WO 110 1.710 00 ,,2411 111) 1.400 01) 127 M 14.00 27.00 23.00 24 00 27 00 20.00 CREOLE IHT Hill Mil 1.1 III illi Ms 2ND Kli TOTAL. 1 60.00 100 00 1 so oo v.r. I'II IIOS oo 30.00 25 00 175 00 S,..„n,l ll,„,-l. „l..„ 9o.03 I ourth IBmti-Smtur*i*n 17th Aotwrnlvr IMf BECKWITH HANDICAP GRAVESKIVD HANDICAP BKLLEVILLC HANDICAP 5 15 riNAL HANDICAP B it Lower II C D 4 Lower H I f 4 PI I Iwer (2 y.0.) —H/C C C2 Only H/C G Ii Lower —H/C P A Lower (3 y.o. t Over i —H/C A L B Onlv —H/C 5>, Furlon.* 74 IV) 14 6 000 81X1 6190 115 7011 23.'. 113 800 265 115 500 185 60 t 99 49 40 90 40 700 1.000 235 333 Total Slakes Total Brei lii Premium 61.405 Oil 1,245 00 1.000 00 1.290 00 789 00 1.000 00 I ,M0 00 139.123 00 1,3*5 00 627 00 24 00 21.00 24 00 IS 00 21 00 10 00 *\H;P;RIWSUVERS*LT gHEf|lOEA L...PORMj.OF -. _A XATIVE Kace No. 5 Trumpelrr tup: Open to all two v^ar old Creoles bred in the B.W.I (Trimd.'d, TobtgO and Jama.ca excepled) Colli and Cleldinits to carry 118 lbs Fillies 115 lb.. No Allowances The Manufnct' Trumpeter Cieareltes give a Cup I" the Winner and to the Breeders of Ihe 1st 2nd and JrJ horses 1120 00. $72 00 and $48.00 respectively FNTR1ES TO CI.OSK ON MONDAY Utfe OCTOBER 1951. AT 3.00 P.M. AT THE OFFICE OF THE BARBADOS TURF I'M H BY OBOER OF THE COMMITTEE. G. A. LEWIS. Secretary. Trainers nul holding a Licence for 1951. musl apply in writing for same forthwith. Haidan Allowance must bt claimed on Entry Form. Costaof this Programme can ba obtained at tha Office of lh. Clui,. Svnaiocue Laos.



PAGE 1

SUNDAY. OCTOBER 7. 1951 SUNDAY ADVOCATE PACE HUM N It's Never too early to Shop for €6 99 We are now opening a Wonderful Selection of XMAS GIFTS; and we now offer . PERFUMERY including FERD MULHENS 4711 COLOGNES etc. CHURCH SERVICES r injsAHD%-t %  m H— cm l*"b B*; ,_..r. ,„J %  n W,.V /MS/^FI For Living—By 1 Men Made Younger Mm Who Hade Millions By Treating Gland • HIMUS -.. It s. r 1 1 *%  >• %  •( ChrM ".i-ail-i .„ u 1 a n4,rl '" > *-*ivi n*y ••**( %  aaaai a*.*,, t. 'St s.mr.. ., i w H s. rna WO*M:T\ t.alafn TaM pimnbi )• H Tl\* ttWa, Ini of the lonl niaketh nth and H•"" !" > •OITOW .nh n MSTHOniHT ppnau— u %  m a*v a <.> T m .. U A r Thn-asa |lCommonwn after Hrh •*. rwLKmi- -. iw, %  rt* ROM Comxmkm 7 am Mr e. INEMW Br.l-MOVT 11 %  m B> M A T Tl"-i Hi Cemmuiitan. Tom M* F Dean* SOUTH msTBKT • > m Pa. Thamii HOI* CoenrtiuniM .rk By MONTY RODIN AT 3v. W lliam Hesloib K**vei faTd-worklng %  or a Bt:: uucer. at* 10 ueeessful at h |.'uW' : unnaaa WHB r *J** inai he though, ol •• Then lhi squat mm with the ->aa*tiebii blue eyes dlarovsav i I T J aft "HOVIOBNCaV-ll i Mr a Jena BLUE & GOLD KAU de COLOGNE in Gift Sets in Presentation Caskets TOSCA EAU de COLOGNE in Gift Sets in Presentation Caskets TROIKA EAU de COLOGNE FROZOCLONE ICE EAU de COLOGNE 4711 BATH SOAP ETC.. ETC., ETC. Truly a lovely assortment lo wit any Tasta TOSCA EAU de COLOGNE in Special Gift Case with Sprayer. These make the Ideal Gift that delights the heart of the raoftt-ttstidiou*. • Pay Us Your Visit Early BOOKER'S (B'dos) DRUG STORES LTD VAUXHAU^II m M. G Htm %  f i Rav n ciiii I JAMES STRICT ManHr\ J s I RanilM*. Hnlv r w m u W 7pm j s F: > uses Hal Ceaaaaaaai • PAWTS RAV • JO .. ,, y, v a. mn. ; ,, n ii,,nn i_ P WH1TT HAIJ^-S • im Mr f Harnar 7 p m Mr J A flt.ffiiri (.11 I MF-VOI'IAI II a.m Mi I I J ROM* ipm n MrCuitaus'n Ho 1 D SrMl. HOIXTOWK I j> %  m Mr 'f" Mr O Slnrkler I BANK IUI.I • in Hr O McCallulM. 7pm Mr J R. flames M-r:IIT*TOWN II a m BtW H iMcCuUouth. 7 p m Mr atarviilr SM.AI1 • T.. m itov R. McCulloufh. 1pm P M HT1IIUA Ham Mr QtMv*i ,1pm P M. I H1V1B ROAD II am IN tin* Service • p "i Swndat School. 1 p m F.vm.ae-U.I Sarvlr.Hrv l.u-e P Summer. M*irilalr< in I'll*rr HANK HALL II am Hivm* Seavlrr I |ir Hunda* kcho.i 7 ,,,., Rtan|rl<.<: aic* B*t M n P*t)r)ohn. Mmutri DnfM aaraaai 4 pm Sunday School, 7 p ID K>arii' R K H Walk**, Mwiatrr M U> Ham Divina anvtrr f pm aunday School. 7 pm Evaiifvliali. Bat i: W W**h, Mmmtr, I Charge PIT7. VII Divmr Scrl. 1 ,".. Nurar, •arvwe. J.AQE II i trie*. • p.m. Sunday Hrlvoi EvaitfrlUliiNcrvir* RffV C. If* %  C'har*. VAI'X IIAIJ.: II am. Divl Prcachrr Z W HMn. 1 P a-Mmv Hcn-M* Pa.ior in Chart* TAITTS Hill. Mam Dlvln* -*rvlc rmrt'r. R>t J B Wlnlar (Supt 1 pm Evanfl*U*uc farrMC* PaaUti in Charrr K STIUtST Ham MomIni fWrtm •lollouad by Holy Communion* Pr*ach Pcv E E N.*. 7 p m BvrmnK Ma-n-lcr. Pr*athT lUv K X N*~ Naw. ilollo-*rt fi Hah Cmirunloni GKACB HILL. Ham Mornio* *r•ito. PraarhorMr W H.>dr 7 p in Bv*nln( JVrvw*. Pr*a. h*. Mr B Waahaa rUIJjr(K II m Mnming Snrvlc*. etaah*r Mr G Franela. 7 p in Cv*t.mi ft*iv*. Pr*a(h*r Mr O H Lawi* MONKiOMmV 7 p m Ivaulng * %  Vtt* Praachfr Mr A PlMlhpa SHI>I' HIIJ 7 p i Cvamnll **TM** Praathar. Mr P G Smith tlVNSCOMftE: II %  n. Mranm ar vtra. Pr—ch T Mr (; C UmH, 7pm %  ••nii.s •IPIVII*. .'iT.fhar Mi D Cm Dappai He hil upon the Ida* of trtunir wrapped and branded ap^—not IUII namelMc ilaba. He formed hU oap firm m )8t4. and in two PVarn io. .< Hsim tt predurt hid the lanrcai iale in ih* world. Daily Kecord Always a faddut aboui hb< health. l*ver n Mt ha. should impose w If-discipline to withstand the demand* of work. He kept a day-to-dav record of his habiti. The flnt emry m hi* ioumal. for August |, laf'l. record* that he had threegluuc* of champagne for dinner and one euror. On August 14 he consumed naif a glut of therr>. two glanaa '.f Sauteme. one of rhamptfiie and one o.' port, and smoked two rlgan, but the occasion was a dlaaMI party. For the rest of that month he took no spirits, no eigarettea. and only two smokes of his pipe. With Dumbells On September 13 he writes: "I ptactlse with dumbbells of 121b. and 6 lb each, and Indian clubs of 7W lb. and 5', ll> aw h Al-r, free leg exercises." Thence forward there are regular entries under fvn\nastlcs." f. Thus on September 23. for Instance, we learn that hi at 6.40. had one cold bath. 120 *ui* of his 7W lb. club. 20 of the M4 lb.. 15 )erfcs with the 12 lb dumbbell. 20 with th 6 lb.. 0 thigh exercises, and 100 calf exercises. His usuiil routine was breakfast at 7.30. work at "i lunch at one o'clock, home st 6. dinner at 7. with perhaps one class of wine and the second cigar for the day. and bad at 11.90 All deviations were recorded He banished Monday rnornlntf feeling by rising st 6.3o Hir latest bed-time was 50 minute* rual mld-nlght. Cut Out Drink By October he had cut o must all drink, but he allowed himself two glasses of wine at a I "hootlnK parly and a half glass when staying at the Grand Hotel. London. Oti the Nile he Indulged in IS cigarettes In one day. but ..ppears In have done penance that Chrlstmaa Day by going to bed at 9.30 — with no drink o tsasasiaa, a By \99S he was taking mornare break I %  '-becking up on his %  His drinking DM mm proI less, willi Ute spirit total blank, but %  June S2. I8f. the CJueen's Dia mond Jubilee, he rejoiced with ihre* |ta*seof wine. Thai August be resumed hu full exercise programme, even % %  arrying it out In New York He now added a column fW hot bath and his dumbbell exriciaes had mounted to 800 swings a morning. And . m IBM the record closes, hut onl> because the glganiii expansion of business limited l ds time for diary Meping. Centenary Lever died in 1925 is the lust [,,„,( i^-vei hulme head of Lever Brothers. ; empire the C 5,6uo.000. iiiinf up niaho Duralna aanaallun of UM. arkiUak aWhanr* dull a. ha al aaaa Laaai •' ssTT ff iilaii I i • My laasoaa •Iganr ana haaiih %  •• Ika ...#-un. dia*o.*i t taari .ma AN OtD FSIENI) I N A NSW srT JliM A PM Yril OH Br.>(l Slrrrl in Pr. Win. Haarj flu—I YOl'K DR1I, STORE THE COSMOPOUTAN Pirate Cumr In and Set . THF NEW (.OODS CONSTANTLY \KKI\ IMi 'Phoiw 1441 — 2IMI P. A. CLARKE Tlir Unl> COSMOPOLITAN IMIARMAjCV 4ert aff aWaaS Hilg || in Hrinre u ilium aaBBsTI Htreet Hu .luries hu ii Lksn to m of hl^ Wrth. L-C Iseeti exhibl A Grand Dunce %  -•s (MA i-ii...i L A M*l.i.ll Ml KRI I %  •Minus TUT r-Mitnarwt iuKmv.ni l I'Al.l > %  SHM) IM MIU'M'.I; Haah HallS**! IMI JOINT AND MUSCLE PAIN May mmsn kidnmy troubfo A fumuon of tt* kidneys is to etuuinatt luuinf til impurities from the system I (the kidneys grow skaggish. these %  mpuiittesaccam. nkUe and settle and often become a cause of pain in joints and mascka. The wa/ to tackle tin trouble is to help the kidneys. They should &c toned up with De Witt's Pdls die mi-dieme inadr sproally for ihia puipose. Dc Witt's Pills hair a soothing, cleansing and antisrytK action en the kidneys that brings them back to pseforin their natural function properly Ttaia welltned mrdirine is sold all on i kj the wo: id and we have auuiy I letters from safferers telling *1 of r.lirl guned, after years of SuRermg, by taking De Wins Puls. Try than, for yotir trouble. Goto your chemist and get a supply today. INl V< LOI' *nu Ml ORK^IKI|> I'KAfTHi; —by V. (\ L'svies A Hlieal OENCKAL CNOINITRINf, VVOKKMIOP PRAt TK K TI PKAf-TMU IIKTRKM. laBrVaVH I hlinK -by I,. ,.bi Bevan I \> THAI. l-RINTINf. A HIMllNf.-by Hairy Hlietun ALSO — < I I 1/1 N Mill I-U1M HM „ S4 f a^j, DAJSCE OUR* GUARANTEE Da Witt's Pill saannfactnreduiidcrstri.lJy hygienic conditions and the mt radian ta eaaforrn to ngtd standards of punty. ROBERTS & CO. No. 9 HIGH STREET—DIAL 3301 -.-•. w.-.-.-.-.f.-^.-.-.-.-.....-..........,.....,.,..............................., RIDE A "HOPPER" BICYCLE %  lOMno vn. NI -in oi mn* a Sill KnVAl *ll.VEK SANUal CM i II > %  . ,. AUMIHSIOM s Dt WITT'S PILLS =: ADVERTISE -.-."'-.'" %  %  -'-'••-•-•-'•'-•-'• ADVOCATE Ml II. lln"N '" . .Ui Amrriran iiilnmn: The Big Question BARCLAYS BANK (DOMINION. COLONIAL AND OVERSEAS) Inform their Clients and Friends that they have instilled u Private Telephone Exchange al their offices in Broad Street, as from 8th October. During business hours for all departments DIAL No. 5151 Week Days after 4 p.m. and on Saturdays after 12 noon — DIAL :— NEW YORK The first question about the election asked by Americans is Will Churchill go back as Premier I The second Is — How will : Britain's voting affect Truman's chances next year? If Americans could vota? on 1 Oatobar 25 there would be no {doubt of Hie outcome in Britain. 1 In any poll of favourite statesl men ihnt excludes Americans. Churchill alw.iys wins Thev have never understood Why the great war leader wim turned out of office in 194S. But a Churchill victory might afreet Truman's chances in the next U.S. general election. Americans identify Tories with their own Republican Party, and a Tory victory could influence waverers who voted for Trunun la tin l.i i election to support his opponent next time. The two men most often mentioned for Republican presidential nomination are General Eisenhower und Senator Robert Taft. Political campaigning Is already getting hot. It will go on for oneyear and ton davs atfter Briton* vote—urttiiiR hotter and hotter until the Americans s;n t the poll Or November 4. I9S2. ALL ABOUT KVK EVE and ner rig leaf got into talks between zoology professor John Bauman nnd President Roy Baker, of Bethel College. President Baker sacked the 59 rear-old professor because he belongs to the American Sun-bathing Association, a nudist society. Said the president: "The policy of that orgsiuaatlon does not fit in with our church programme. Wa don't fool with that kind of business." Professor Bauman said they asked him why a fig leaf supplied for Eve—'and ihnt is nol even historically true." LOOK AT BRITAIN CHILLING headline In the Wallstreet Journal recently: British bUickimi. Home* will I*factories idle as soci.ilu.ed power fails. Planner-, ennnot keep pace with demand for current, work at cross purposes. Another decade in the dark?" Ami that is hardly helpful to British prestige In America** financial capital, where the protrlems of Britain's rcmimm are fully appreciated but the Ooverrunent's methods of dealing with them seenot. •LEAP r"OR HOME DAVID NIVEN junjor, aged eight, almost became a stowaway with sister Janle. aged five. In the Queen Mary. They were having tea in Iheir father's cabin at Southampton when they sa dock slipping by. They did not mind a bit going down a rope ladder to board a tug for .. raturn to Southampton. In New York. Niven starts hcaraals m mediately with Gloria Swanson In a play called "Nlim." Between iierformanccs h DOsraparrta nil first nova). "Once Over Lightly." the story of a mai stranded UT New York with a bull dog. Said Niven: If the play doesn'f run. I'll have to do a film Ih,. ll\HII\nO\ IOI XIHIt l.,H. W'liiir Park Koad, Genuine TnoJvcoAii* Including Knrinfr*. Hrrxu hes. Necklaces and I'enildtir your jewellers Y. De LIMA & CO.. LTD. Broad Slrrrl ^FOODH^WS A-Bo'mb Is A 2-Way Weapon By HARRY FEKGUAON NEW YORK. Oct 5. The atomic bomb Is a two-way weapon. You can use It to destroy the enemy In a hot war or you can use it as a psychologlc.il weapon in a war of nerves. Both Russia and the U.S. artusing the atomic botnb as a psychological weapon but then techniques are enUrcly different Russia says nothing about how many atomic bombs she has stockpiled or whether they sunr the latest type. The U.S. adveruaea everytime she conducts an atomic test and goes even further than thai—he makes an announcement every time Russia coriducts n atomic explosion. RuBBta's. _ J f\* ^ a lliind DrilU Brace>, Hand, (best aV Ratchet Squares Planes I'lum(runs Oil Stones Spoke Shavea And many others too numerous lo he miwUp—al Pay us a Visit Beiore Makint; Your Selection Elsewhere BARBADOS HARDWARE LTD. (THi: HOIS! nut BABG UNS) 16 Swan Swan I 2I01. 4400. and 35J4 JUST WHAT CHILDREN ADORE I I TRICKLES FOR HOYS *\ 4.IIII S These are so made that they can be converted into BICYCLES. Your Children will be delighted with them. Secure your requirements now from PLANTATIONS LTB. W*,V/.VAV/.'.V,W, .^vv%^v//-v/.v////'V//.v-v.•,^*.'.^*/,vv,•//-v,•,^v,