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.

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

Related Items

Preceded by:
Advocate-news (Bridgetown, Barbados)

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Full Text




ESTABLISHED 1895



Egypt Invited To Middle
East Defence System |

Cabinet Has
‘On Four

ower

ALEXANDRIA, Oct. 13.
‘THE Egyptian Cabinet’s Inner Council met in
an urgent session here today to discuss the
Four Power notes inviting Egypt to join in the
Middle East Defence Organization, and the sep-
arate British proposals over the future of the

Sudan.

The British, French, United States and Turkish)
Ambassadors, who earlier had presented their notes,
to the Foreign Minister, Salah El Din Pasha, also’!
conferred during the flurry of diplomatic and)

political activity here,
would continue through

The proposals came two days
before the Egyptian Parliament is
due to pass laws ending the 1936

tian Treaty, under
which British troops are stationed
in the Suez Canal Zone, and the
1899 agreement under which the
two countries jointly rule the
Sudan.

The proposals were not released
officially, but observers believed
that they included these points:

(1) Emphasis on the need for

protecting the Suez Canal region ;job in Japan will be to prove it

and an outline of the plan for
making this joint responsibili.y.
(2) Britain’s acceptance of fhe
principle of the evacuation of the
Canal Zone, and her recognition
that Egyptian troops must be ac-
corded new commanders when
adequately equipped and trained
troops would replace the British.
(3) The United States would
help in arming and equipping re-
inforcements for the Egyptian

Army.

Meanwhile, from Port Said came
reports of the first anti-British
boycott action since the Govern-
ment moved to abrogate the 1936
Anglo-Egyptian Treaty.

Railwaymen there refused to
entrain newly arrived British
troops to military camps in the
Canal Zone, and according to the
newspaper Al Zamane the troops
hed to return. to their ships.

itish troopshi, carry-
ing 1,903 and ‘men’ arrived
at Port Said today, and a third

was expected hourlv according to
the newspaver. —U.P.

U.S. Promises Help
To French
Indo-China

In Case of Reds Attack

PARIS, Oct. 13.

The French High Commissioner
in Indo-China, General Jean De
Lattre. has obtained promises
from United States officials of suf-
ficient “strategic reserves” of
material to hold off ten divisions
of Red Chinese “volunteers”
should they enter the Indo-Chinese
conflict according to the weekly
magazine Paris Match.

He said that the said material
would consist chiefly of napalm
bombs. In addition, the magazine
said that if Russian MIG i5
fighter planes were to show up in
Indo-China, the United States nas
promised to furnish De Tassigny
immediately with “Sabre” jet
fighters,



TO-DAY’S WEATHER
CHART

Sunrise: 5.48 a.m.
Sunset: 5.53 p.m.
Moon: Full.

Lighting: 6.00 p.m,
High Tide: 2.59 am., 3.00

p.m,
Low Tide: 9.11 a.m.; 9.04 p.m.



SEIGERTS





|

which observers thought’
the week-end.

U.S. Soldiers
Are Guests
Not Victors |

By ERNEST HOBERECHT
TOKYO, Oct. 13
The Uniteq States Army’s next

can be just as good an ally as it
has been an occupation chief.
The Army knows that the
transition from “Lord and Mas-
ter” to “friend and ally” will not
be easy. Concern with this deli-
cate problem is reflected in the
elaborate indoctrination pro-
gramme that is being launched
here and soon will be going full}
speed head, |
With the signing of the Japan-
ese Peace Treaty and the Japan-
ese-United States Mutual De-
fence Pact, the scene was set for
the United States Military Forces
here to play an entirely new role.
There still will be United
States troops in Japan but they
will not be here as occupation







forces. They will be here to help
protect the Japanese against
aggressors.

New Way of Life
Already, em into a
mew way iit "Ea temres
official as soon as the peace
treaty is ratified.

One nigh United States official
said “we will not be here as con-
querors, we will be here as
guests”.

Some of the officers and men
who have been here for a period
of time as members of the occu-
pation forecs admit privately
that the new role m*y be a little
difficult at first. However, Army
officials are determined to be just
as successful in their new pro-
gramme as they were in running
a model occupation.

United States officials have
started distributing pamphlets
and booklets to t across the
idea to troops that they will have
no special privileges, will not be
in a position to order around the
Japanese, and will not be per-
mitted to behave according to
their own whims. Officers and
top- civilian employees of the
United States Army are getting
the same indoctrination —U.P.

French Bombers
Blast Red Rebels

HANOI, French Indo-China,
Oct. 13.

French land and carrier based
bomber planes swept down last
night and early today to blast re-
treating Communist rebel columns
in the region of the Red River
delta off Hanoi.

A French military communique
said that napalm was “highly
efficient”, and the French and
loyal Vietnamese troops continued
to harass the flecing Reds in the
valleys off the Red River main
stream.—-U.P.





rgent Session |



TIGERS TEAM

Sunday

4

Notes |

Venezuelan
Govt. Thwarts
Revolt

CARACAS, Oct. 13.
.. The Venezuelan Government
said that the Columbus Day
rebellion by elements of the
outlawed Accion Democratica
and Communist Parties was

!
}
i
}
t
t
i
,
|
thwarted here and in Sucre
State in the northeastern part | |

of the country. The commn-
nique said that at least two
persons were killed five
wounded, numerous arrests
made, and a great number of
bombs seized but claimed that
the situation was normal and
the authorities in complete
control. It said that a three
man Junta escaped death
when a bomb was hurled at
the trio during the Columbus
Day celebration at the Plaza
De Colon but was intercepted
by the Junta’s escort and fail-
ed to explode.—vU.P.





Oil Dispute Will
Be Solved After |
October 25
FATEMI

UNITED NATIONS, New York,
Oct



Advocate





rr a
BARBADOS, OCTOBER 14, 1951
ee
2N OVERLOOKS U.S.



NAVY





PRICE: SIX CENTS
_ Prince Philip.
Praises Canada’s



| Stockholm at the beginning of the

|Sypia, Lebanon and other coun-

From All Quarters: .
Egypt’s War
invister
Visits Sweden

To Study Swedish
Arms Making

Egypt's

War Minister, Musta-
hapha i

Nosrat Pasha, said here
tcday that he was visiting Sweden
to study





Swedish methods of arms
nvaking The minister, w6 is
understood to have arrived in

week, said that Egypt was buiki=
ing arms factories and might find
Swedish experience usaf

U.S. Oil Interest — Thé Soviet
Government newspaper Izvestia
today said, “Ameriean oil com-
panies are trying to penetrate into
Persia,” according to a Tass agency
message received in London,
“Their tentacles are closing around
Saudi Arabia, Iraq, Israel, Egypt,

triég in the Near East.”

Bombs Exploded — The 19th
police precinct in Palermo sai
that two bombs had bé@en ex
at 2:30 a.m., firstly at the d-
quarters of the Supreme War
Council and the other at the home
of the Council President. The
police said that there was a certain
amount of material damage but
no casualties,

Trade Agreement — New trade
negotiations between West Ger-
many and Uruguay will probably
begin in November aceording to



The old trade agreement concluded

pire at the end of this year follow-
ing cancellation in July.



Iranian Vice-Premier Hossein
Fatemi said Saturday he doubts!



U.S. Strafing—The United States

whether a solution to settling the ,Navy said that an unidentified

Anglo Iranian oil dispute can be }but

found before the
British Elections.

October

presumably Communist jef

25 | plane tried unsuccessfully to bomb

and strafe a United States des-

Fatemi told United Press he|troyer off the Korean east coast

believes the Labour Government
of Prime Minister Clement Attlee
“lacks confidence in itself” and
therefore %& not in the position to
reopen talks with ‘Teheran. .or
even put forth any constructive
proposals,

he 34-year-old Deputy to
Premier Mohammed Mossadegh
charged that Britain has brought
her complaints against Iran to the

U.N, Security Council “for purely | P'8™
electoral reasons” and now “she | ®Mce.

is playing for time.”

No Show of Goodwill |

Fatemi said behind the scenes,
discussions in which the U.S. has
acted as a go-between had not
produced any British show of
goodwill for a settlement of the
seven-month old dispute.

Fatemi said behind-the-scenes
Security Council prepared to
hear Mossadegh’s major policy
speech Monday afternoon and to
f¥eceive formally the American
backed British resolution recom-
mending prompt resumption of
the Anglo-Iranian negotiations.

Diplomatic observers doubted
whether the British resolution
would receive the legal majority
of seven ‘votes even if Russia’s
Semyon Tsarapkin refrains trom
casting his veto

It was believed fT'atemi’s news
conference statement Friday that
Iran would reject any U.N. reso-
lution on the grounds that it
would constitute interference in
Iran’s internal affairs will influ-
ence many delegations, particularly
those from. Asia, against the
British draft—wU.P.

The “ADVOCATE” ~
pays for NEWS.
Dial 3113

Day or Night









SIEGERT TIGERS Basket Ball team which arrived from Trinidad yesterday to play a series of basket
ball games against Barbados. Standing left to right are, Basil Milne, Ken Isaacs, Ralph Thompson (Cap

tain), Neil Hodkinson, and Mike Kenny.
(Manager) and Roosevelt Thomas.



Squatting left to right are
(Story on page 5)

Hollis Thomas, da Silva

Reggie



} ; i aie
planes filed to make any anpear- of people from frontier areas.
fighter

|

“fot

on Friday.

The plane dropped two small
bombs through the overcast and
made several strafing» runs but

failed to bit the 2050-ton warship. , eee ae

The 5th Airforce
hombers therefore concentrated
their fire power on the Commun
ist north-western rail and trans-
portation system around Pyon-
vang, Sariwon, Sinanju, Hwangju,
Kunuri and Chaieryang—WU.P,



the Federal Economics east

between the two countries will ex- |
i

Â¥
i



SAILORS from the U.S. Naval v

City yesterday. This group was admiring the monument to Nelson
the great English Naval Commander. :



essels in port walked around the

Communist Grip On

Poland Tightens

By W. A

THE Polish Communist regime is
on Poland in the belief that it will have|‘"S "escued before dawn,

any as its Western neighbour some-
time next’year. Authoritative sources said that the meas-,
ures are causing growing unrest and are rapidly trans-!

to tighten its gri
to face a united

. RYSER

LONDON, Oct. 13
taking urgent measures

forming Poland from a, comparatively quiet backwater
into Moscow's most troublesome satellite,

Most significant. are the steps
rece’ jsken by the Polish
Communi; Government to ¢x-
tend the

rere of Marshal Kon-
r

stantin okossovsky the ~ ex+

RELI allah’ atinuter of National

Commander-in-
ish Army, Under

Sabre jets on Prowl—United the Government decree, publish-
Nations “sabre jets” prowled “the ed recently, Trokossovsky is now
MIG Alley” for signs of Commun-| &™powered az
st MIG 15 jets to-day, but Red’ interior of Poland large groups|C.

to transfer into the

New Russian Names

The appearance of new Rus-
sian names in the lists of senior
officers, published in Army news-
papers, testifies to the ever in-
creasing control of the Polish
Army by Moscow.

The name of the Commander} 603,

M.M.W.U. Plan ‘Big’ (000 er Be

Another

given as/ Cantwell,



“Uiliatory |

Magic is the hobby of Captain

Adair, commander of the
U.S.\S. Achernar. That is why
when Captain Adair was intro-

duced to His Excellency the Gov-
ernor yosterday morning they
were able to carry on an ex-
tremely tnteresiing

His Excellency

commanded by
Jnv., L.S.T.

Leonard,

Tet, FR, Ad
32 under

Lt. J. W. L.S.T. 279

. jnew- name is that of Brigadier|under Lt. W. H. Fitzgerald and
Celebration Oct. 18 | Genevai Matviyevsky, Chief of/L.S.T. 291, commanded by Lt
the Army Transport Service. I W Pettyjohn, U.S.N.R.,

Of Election Win

(From Our Own Correspondent)
GRENADA, October 13,

The streets of St. Gevrge’s were
‘prominently chalk-marked dur-
jing the past two days announcing
{2 “big” demonstration im Market
Square, Thursday morning Octo-
ber 18, in celebration of M.M.W.U.
successes at the polls.
| Scenes reminiscent of the strike
period with influxes into the capi-
|tal of people who anticipate mak-
ling a holiday of a normal working
day.

Election results here are taken
in responsible quarters with a
Stoical spirit of resignation, with
the hope that the responsibility
devolving on the M.M.W.U., bloc
will dictate a sobered approach to
problems ahead,

The man in the street is contain-
ing his jubilation so far though, it
is evident he believes he is on
the doorstep of Utopia, Defeated
candidate Lewis Thomas is under-
stood to be pursuing his challenge
of the validity of the nominations
his opponents for the St.
David seat,

Other measures, taken by the
regime, are the renewed offen-
sive against the Roman Catholic
Church and the speeding up of

pressive measures against
“rich” peasants who are in oppo-

sition to the collectivization of
agriculture,
Observers here point to the

fact that Warsaw is now staging
a widely publicized trial in three
weeks against Catholic priests on
charges of espionage and “anti-
State activities.”

Espionage Centres

The defendants of the Lublin
trial, now under way, are foui
Catholic priests, accused of hav-
ing transformed the Monastery of
Radecznica into an _ espionage
and sabotage centre ‘on the in-
structions from the Anglo-
American scerets service’. One
of the defendants is Father A. B.
Szepelak, a Provincial of the
Order of Saint Bernard. His acti-
vity was, according to official
Polish Communist reports, “an
implementation of Vatican
policy.”

—U.P

arrived in Carlisle Bay yesterday
morning
Trinidad.

from Port-of-Spain,



| Achernar has an
|history, It was built in the early
part of 1944 at Kearney, Wew
Jersey, as an A.K.A, Its comple-
ment is $v officers and 325 en-
listed men.

She was in Korea for five
months last year and took part
in two troop landings at
Inchon and Wonsan, The ship
went through over 30 miles of
mine infested waters to mak«
these landings. A_ re-supply
was made shortly afterwards in
the Inchon area and the second
assault at Wonsan.

interesting

Up North

then went to Alaska,
wecks ago its crew were
iey atmosphere off the
western part of North
and Greenland,

After present training
operations the members
@ On Page 16

Only six
in the

north
America

the

-—_—_—_———————

of

Whose Pimper Do You

Want On The Trigger ?

LONDON, Oct. 13
Doorbells are ringing all over
Britain and Labour Party cam-
paigners are asking the question
which Is becoming one of the pivots
of the British election ;
“Whose finger
the trigger?”
The Labour Party is carrying
its campaign for “peace’”’ into the
homes millions of wavering
voters who still have not decided
whether they want Clement Attlee
Prime

do you want on

of

or Winston «Churchill
Minister.

The

By ROBERT E. JACKSON
| as

Conservatives have done
everything they can think of to
knock down the Labour charge
that they are more prone to war
Jand are “hysterical” in interna-
ee affairs and would tie them-



selves too tightly to the “Ameri-

van kite”
jut the “peace” issue is a big
me in this election, and all re-
jports indicate that Labour have

it

ned some ground in using it.

The latest Gallup poll published
in Friday morning's News Chroni-
cle gave figures showing that the
gap between Conservatives and
Labour had closed to 6.5 per cent.
It was reported that 11.5 per cent.

of the nation’s voters have. still
not made up their minds, but
undér persistent questioning the
majority of them showed a ien-
dency towards Labour Taking
these waverers into consideration,
officials of the poll said that they
estimated the real Conservative
lead at about 5 per cent.—a spec-
tacular gain of 6 per cent. for
Labour since mid-September.
Last week’s Gallup poll gave

the Conservatives 50.5 per cent
(no change from last week), La
bour 44 per cent. (a gain of one-
half of one per cent. over last
week), Liberals 4.5 per cent
(loss of one per cent. in the last
week), and others one per cent.
(a gain of one-half per cent. over
the previous week

au

U.K. Labourites Ask Voters

The Gallup poll conflicted witt
the Daily Express poll publish«
on Thursday. The Express poll
gave the Conservatives a nine
point lead, a gain of one per cen

during the week Britain evacu-
ated from Abadan,

joth headquarters were bank
ing less and less on the polls, witt
so many doubtful voters and s«
much likely

da remaining before election



Defence Minister
ell id on Thur

Conservativ

war issu



Conservative headquarters said
that it had “discovered” that the
cost of living was the main issue
on the working class level

A Labour spokesman said that
thie. was a Conservative attempt
to “run ¢ "’ from the peace or

Em t



concentratiz

were

domestic pre hecause
could not answer Labour's “peace
or war query”:

“Would uu Conse }
gone t L I U.P.

a group of women. The
|

; the West to the East of co-ordin-

| Korean Second and Sixth

conversation,| light
is also a member The
of a Magic Club, Division
| The U.S.S. Achernar, an am-| /) hh oenmost
iphibious attack cargo ship, L.S.T. :

Soon atterwards Achernar es-
corted two crippled US, destroy-
ers from Japan to the U.S.A. It

to happen in the i
|
}

Individu
By FRANK FISHER | ft?*t

PRINCESS ELIZABETH and her husband «w,
separate ways on Saturday for the first

Y Of





| hs

2
TORONTO, Oct. 13.. 2,

since they arrived in Canada.
He spoke at a state luncheon and she dined with

Duke of Edinburgh made

quite an impression on 1,700 members of the

Toronto Board of Trade where he
scheduled address of the five-week RB

Heartbreak

Ridge Taken

By UN Forces

For Second Time

STH ARMY H.Q., KORBA,
Oct. 13.
Six United Nations Divisions
70,000 or more men hit the Com
munist line on a 50 mile front and

blasted out the initial gains cf
more than a mile. ‘
Two United States and fou

South Korean Divisions seized th
northernmost peak of “Heartbreak
Ridge" for the second time in
few hours, captured at least tz
more strategic heights, and rocke
back the Reds all across Easter:
Korea

On the Western front, weary
United States First Cavalry an
British Commonwealth Divisions
mended their defences after beat-
ing off a series of savage Com-
munist counter-attacks during the
jnight. One United States battalion
Was overrun in the fighting, but

The “lost” battalion was said
to have suffered heavy casualties
before the Red wedge in its line
was ironed out. Only “light enemy
contact” was reported. Front dis-
patches gave this picture from

jated Allied attacks along the
| flaming Eastern half of the front,

LIGHT RESISTANCE
| ‘The U.S, @4th and the

{

sions broke ~ through tihe oute!
| crust, of the Communist defences
below Kumson and reported that
they were’ still advancing against
light resistance. At least two hills
were captured: in the initial
advances of up to 2,000 yards.
The South Korean Eighth Divi-
sion struck into Comnrunist terri-
tory northwest of Yanggu against
» moderate opposition,





United States Second

finally “secured” the

peak of “Heart-

break Ridge” at dawn after
being thrown off it by a Com-

munist counterattack on Friday.

The South Koreah Capital Divi-
ston ran into two Communist
‘ompanies in an advance toward
Kosong, 46 miles north of the
38th Parallel and in the deepest
Allied penetration of North Korea
—U.P.

AA/INE is

good cheer

not

them. The modern practice
to gulp down one or two
and without eating, would
temptuous amazement.

versation.

K.W.V.

K.W.Y,
K.W.Y,
K.W.Y.
K.W.Y.,
K.W.Y,

PAARL

SWEET

i















Boutty
Divi-

moderation.

over, as somebody has

rocket, you'll want to da
your drinking in moder-
ation; asking of each sip

only pleasantness

propulsion”.

ancient Greeks were quite

“quick-ones” while standing

They were an elegant and a
temperate people and their wine-drinking was crag?
accompanied by food and long hours of pleasant ee

From
F
FAMOUS WINES

CORONATION WINE
OLD BROWN SHERRY |

his only
tour.

His audience of business men
gave rousing applause when he
paid tribute to Canada’s maturity.
| Prince Philip praised Canada for
her “individuality and determined
independence” in the face of the
“powerful influence of the friendly
giant at her south door,”

Princess at Lunches with

Ladies

While Philip was speaking his
| rime had lunch with Mrs, Ray
Lawson, wife of Ontario’s Lieu-
— Governor and a group of
25 young matrons active in charity
work,

The Royal couple had a gruel-
ding 12-hour schedule of public
appearances Saturday.

rst on the Royal date book was
a visit to the Canadian National
Exhibition Grounds where 38,000
school children waited to see their
fucure Queen.

Youngsters kept up deafening
cheers throughout the 25-minute
‘eremony at the Exhibition
Grounds,

As they both drove through the
grounds the Prince and Princess
perched high on the rear of their
convertible—something they have
never done in Britain.

En route from the grounds to
the University of the Toronto
campus, the Princess appeared
more vivacious than usual and
waved gaily at the crowds gath-
red along the route.

At the campus students set up
a cry of; “We want Elizabeth”
while the Princess was meeting
University officials. She appear-
ed laughing at the open window
and waved at students below who
were led by a group of girl cheer
leaders and the school band.

TRU MAY

U.N, ADVANCE BASE,

Munsan, Korea, Oct. 13.
United Nations and Commun-
ist liaison officers agreed to try
again to arrange the resumption
cf the Korean truce talks despite
the Red charge that United
Nations planes had strafed the
conference area.

A United Nations spokesman
said that liaison officers will meet
at 8 pm today, “to settle

idministrative matters deemed
essential before the main delega-
tions resume their plenary
essions” at the new site of Pan
Mun Jom. He said yesterday—
before the alleged strafing inci-
dent—that the liaison groups had
igreed on all “ground rules’” for
the resumption of the ceasefire
conference except the extent of
the neutral area droupd the Com-
munist truce camp at Kaesong.
—UP.

the drink of

More-

remarked, “alcohol is a

fuel used to propel rock-

ets. Since you are not a
(

and
—— certainly
The

right in believing that to drink wine without eating was
a barbarous and uncivilised custom. S
drinking habits would have surprised and disgusted

Our present-day
of slipping into a stuffy bar

have filled them with con-

==

“Let Mine Be Wine” “
G. R. DeBruyn |

TAWNY

VERMOUTH

DRY VERMOUTH



- a ee eee eee — __eeeeeeereeeee-.hC cc eee eeG_5_5_53_eeeeeeeeeeeerrerrrrereerrl
CCL OL OO I, _



PAGE TWO

EMPIRE

TO-DAY AND CONTINUING DAILY AT 4.45 & 8.15

SUNDAY, GCTOBER 14, 1951

SUNDAY

ADVOCATE





Carib Calling —



R. NORMAN WRIGHT left for
Canada yesterday by T.C.A

on a business visit to Toronto and
| Saskatchewan, He expects to be







‘cite itinentttie ii BS pee ati



ERACES










T.C.A. Arrivals

short holiday in Canada by T.C.A.
| Other passengers arriving on the
| same plane were Mrs. Tony Lewis
Mrs. Rosemary Alleyne, Miss
Kathleen Bourne, Mrs, Ada
Bourne, Miss Ivy Brakey, Kathleen
| Branes, Mr. John Clark and Mr.

; l~way for appresimately one
oose nonth, His wife who is 1€ “4
il ” i | er eaiial at the General Studying Journalism
SHR en Cope SaaS | Hospital left for Trinidad yester- RAisS JOAN _ HARRISON,
day afternoon by B.”".I.A. on a iV daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
week's visit. She is going to at- M. L. Harrison left yesterday
% tend a Medical Conference. ‘r by T.C.A., for Canada



s studying journalism



at Carleton College, Ottawa. She
ch virgen Maha toad had been holidaying here since
turned yesterday from her He on

Back To Venezuela

R. AND MRS. LEONARDO

CASTRO and their two
children, Elizabeth and Maria of
Venezuela, returned home on
Friday by L.A.V., after spending
about ten days’ holiday, They were

i. | Yesterday's Weddings staying at the Hotel re
4 yo St. ol tip :
Ci) oc FRANCS 42, 2 | eo 0 eg ea To Reside, in The U.S.A.
IL KELL AL * uel ae eesm aughter of Mr. and Mrs.
wo CEGIL KELLAWAY- JESSE WHITE 4 UNIVERSALINTERNATIONAL PICTURE tra-mild PALMOUVE (Mr. “and Mrs 'S. H. Cheesman of ‘Alpost Walcott of Brittons Hill, has

Extra: “THUNDERING RAILS”

ROYAL

LAST 2 SHOWS TO-DAY | MONDAY & TUESDAY



SOOTHES BABY’S TENDER SKIN
Palmolive—made of the finest ingredients—gives o creamy-
smooth extra-mild lather that scothes away irritotion as it gently
floats away dirt. A daily Palmolive bath will keep your baby

|“Chesford”, Fontabelle was mar-
,ried to Mr. Geoffrey Johnson,
son - | poh Mrs. B. N. John-
son of Rockley.

| The ceremony which took place

| shortly after ey was





now gone to the U.S.A., to reside
with her sister. She left on Friday
by B.W.1A., for Puerto Rico via
Antigua and completed the re-
mainder of her journey by P.A.A.

| performed by v ‘
Pn gai Oy 6 comfortable . . . refreshed . . . dainty. Remember, Palmolive is | hssisted by Rev. K. A. B. Hinds. v Wedding :
ALAN ‘ROCKY’ LANE in extra-mild . . . extra soothing! The a ie’ etee — ” MR. AND MRS. GEOFFREY JOHNSON Pieris Tig ee st
er y P ‘
“GUNMEN OF ABILENE” Republic Whole Serial marriage

dress of oyster satin with sweet-

and a member of the Advocate’s

and “ZORROR'S BLACK WHIP” heart neckline, long close fitting Barbadian In Guard Of Trinidadians Coming staff was married on Thursday

sleeves and « very full skirt with Honour afternoon at 4.30 o’clock at Bethel

“HIDEOUT” Starring - - - - train attached. Her headdress WM ISS MONA PRADA flew Church to Miss Isla Batson. The

Starring + + - LINDA STERLING was a tulle veil, kept in_ place HORTLY after Princess Eliza- in from Trinidad yesterday *eremony was performed by Rev:

LLOYD BRIDGES GEORGE J. LEWIS



with a tiara of roses and forget-

morning by

B.W.LA. on the same

B. Crosby.

beth arrived at Dorval Air- ; ‘ :

|me-nots. Her bouquet was of She inspected a Plane which brought over the The Bride who was given in

|wihite coralita, gerberas and Oe eee sag rag = Siegert Tigers Basket Ball Team. Marriage by Mr. Lionel Ford wore

R oO xX Y roses. eae ee Pp Here for two weeks holiday she @ Gress of silk anglaise. Her tulle







She was attended by three



Royal Canadian

st






Marshall at

veil was kept in place by a tiara

; is ying with Mrs.
, oe idesmaide. Maid of honour Air Foree. A mempber of this we eras =e 7 -a¢q ig Of orange blossoms. i a
TO-DAY TO TUESDAY 4.45 & 8.15 | Soe Joyce Armstrong who guard-of-honour was A. C. |} a iu 7 ene eet a ea Bonk our was Miss Patsy Ashby oad the
| wore mauve organza. Miss Mary David S. Edwards a Barbadian 00 (06 v8.) of-Spain. Bridesmaids were Miss Lucille
| Heath who wore blue organza and son of Mr. and Mrs. Stanley She told Carib. that te sh ne Callendar and Miss Thelma Grif-
and Miss Sandra Jones, who ae Edwards of Cliftonville, Fonta- mcbalindias ; on Pi a antive Le fith, There were two floweregirls
other dk ans are > : je to- aaa : 7 . ,
R j iro Bridesmaids. - Peed ka joined the R.C.AF, day from Trinidad to spend a fysge es W Watkins and M.
; i ut on ; Te 6p? Holiday in Barbados. They are,
heumatism, _, Their dresses ® the shoulder 2st Shout one year ‘ago is at ye 5 ephine Gateliffe,’ Miss Spent Three Weeks
identical | lines —Ctnrecrtiered full Erewent. on a. physics course at to ‘ctotiey Mr. Peter’ Char ISS CHRISTINE MAYERS
t with a 4 — a district close to ee ib ! ’
and they: each carried a St, tiberts — a district close “te lotte, Mr. Peter Arrindell, Miss Sister of the Maternity Hospi-
ns skir y Montreal. He is an aircraftsmar ee ss : r
9 5 posy of mixed flowers. Ann Bradley and Miss Rhona tal, returned from Trinidad yester-
Bestman was Mr, Ronald On W.I. Tour Barcant. day morning by B.W.LA. after
Taylor and the ushers were ' spending three weeks’ holiday.
Messrs. John Armstrong, Her- MONG the passengers leaving Off To Canada





OLYMPIC

LAST 2 SHOWS TO-DAY 4.30 & 8.15
20th Century-Fox Double
LEE J. COBB—JANE WYAT—JOHN DALL in

“The Man who Cheated Himself”

AND
Po “we “ Ty
“I'd Climb The Highest Mountain ”’
In Technicolor—Starring - - - -
WILLIAM LUNDIGAN—SUSAN HAYWARD



MONDAY & TUESDAY WEDNESDAY & THURSDAY






ing THERMOGENE

It does you good in two

medicated warmth relieves
the congestion and charms away

ways—-you rub it on a
the pain. Rub well in, exeept
and you breathe it in! when applying to bites and stings.

DOUBLE - ACTION

THERMOGENE |

MEDICATED RUB

In big glass Jars and handy dandy Tins







bert Cheeseman, Lionel Edwards,
Owen Johnson, Donald Edghill

- here on Friday morning by
B.W.LA., for Jamaica were Mr.

R. AND MRS. ALVA KELLY

To Take Up New

left yesterday jby T.C.A. to ; tme
and Bernard Worme. ;., 9: J. Belichambers, and Mr. S. R. settle in Canada. On Thursday oe Pee re
After the ceremony @ ra Yardley, General Manager and night they were guests of honour Aaodimt3 : ¢
ywas held at “Chapel”, St. Philip. Chief Engineer respectively of at a surprise party given by their © Divisional Commander of the
Mr. and Mrs. dren ag (4 World Wide Rediffusion Ltd., with friends at the home of Mrs ae ne rt Rerkercs, jeft
today for Trinidad where headquarters in London and Mr. Rebecca Searles of Endeavour, yesterday by B.W.LA., for Trini-

honeymoon is being spent.

* * a

XACTLY one hour later a

Muriel G. Steele and the late Dr.

Trinidad, and son of Mrs, Eliza
DeGannes and the late Dr, F. De-
Gannes of Trinidad.

Fr. A. Parkinson, S.J.,_per-
formed the ceremony which lasted
| approximately twenty minutes.

The Bride who was given away
by her grandfather Mr. Alfred E.
| Horne wore a_ dress of white
slipper satin. The bodice was a
bolero of lace with long close
fitting sleeves. The skirt was
long and very full, Her finger
Yip veil was held in place by an
j open cap decorated with orchids
at the back and she _ carried a
bouquet of orchids and Queen
Anne's Lace,

The Lridesmaid was _ Miss
Gloria Steele, sister of the Bride.
Her dress was a strapless off the
shoulder pale blue lace gown
with cape to match. The skirt
was ankle length and full. She

K, T. Murray, Regional Director
of Rediffusion Ltd., in the West
Indies.

Mr. Bellchambers and Me

Guiana, Trinidad and Barbados.

Yardley expect to visit the Fur
East early next year.

Survey Interviewing
Tomorrow

Byer interviewing of household-
ers in_the selected areas for
the first Survey of Income and
Expenditure which is being car-
ried out in Barbados by the Insti-
tute of . Social and Economic
Research of the University College
of the West Indies begins tomor-
row.

The survey will be carried out
in four dreas of the .island—
Bridgetown, St. Michael, St. Lucy
and St. George-St. John.

A sample of households has
been taken according to rigid
scientific and statistical methods.
It is purely a matter of chance



St. James.

Continuing Studies

ter Mrs. James Birkett of Deighton



dad where he will
similar post,

Major Moffett was stationed here
for the past seven and a half gears,

take up a

similar ceremony was per- Yardley are on a tour of the West R. CHARLES WILLOUGHBY Six Weeks Holiday
formed at — ee Indies on behalf of their company. of British Guiana after RS. ee ee was
j Jemmott’s Lane, when ss Der- They have already visited Britisn spending a holiday with his sis- among the __ passengers
Apply healing, sooth- rice Steele, daughter of Mrs. Y Sa ae te ee Te Me ‘

leaving for Bermuda yesterday

“FOURTEEN : . From Jamaica they will be going Road, is on_ his way to the morning by T.C.A. She is on her
DEWRA PAGET woh Agaes Aloarohead : Sober’ Keth Hnwerd ay ete en vase by aoe Medicated Rub where the ey siete, OF Saree ae er on to New York before returning U.S.A. to continue his studies at way to the U.S. on six weeks
HATHAWAY Produced by SOL C. SIEGEL - Screen Play by John Paxton « From @ Story by Joel Sayre ain is. Its ti M; f “yb” Taxi Cabs Ltd. to England. a Theological College. holiday.

P . penetrating anager 0 Mr, SBellchambers and Mr,

: ; which particular households con-
4.30 & 8.15 4,30 & 8.15 eee cerns ie ee Sey See stitute the sample. Those taking
red the sample have no ica at all
Fox Double Republic Whole Serial TONITE 8.15 p.m., Mon., Tues.—5 & 8.15 p.m. “uneee en ae carrying out the statistical
3 Aly : M Colli calculations which households will
OHNNY WEISSMULLER Sula ulisiain dik bnsiiie MGM's high Tansion Drama— —oewe tp SOM De antec. It is hoped that those
fs householders who constitute the
AND JESSE JAMES” <=WO WESTIONS ASKED” After _ceremony a recep- sample will willingly co-operate MR, AND MRS. GASTON DEGANNES
“TARZAN THE APE MAN” @ " tion was held at “Kenilworth”, with the teachers who have volun-

and Starring.....

Barry SULLIVAN, Arlene DAHL





Worthing View, the home of Mr.

teered to act as interviewers and





# a . y iffie r- | |J]MON. 15th 9.30 a.m .
Shorts: “LOVE THAT PUP” — “SKY RIDERS” me ae ct Foe save a difficult task to per Caiaa ne aoe PE AZA B'TOWN pee cer Gas aces
A ; / c a
“DOWN TO THE SEA IN SHIPS’ SLATEON: MOORE ST ee naan OLE Ba Bp be remaining ts Beatadns for tidaaheltece onal be teeta ve SPRING SONG PIAL 2310 |] * SSTAMBOUL,
GEORGE J. LEWIS el .

Starring. ....

RICHARD WIDMARK It’s Packed with Action





GARDEN



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RAKES



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81 22.67 RENOWN SHIRTS

GARDEN FORKS ) BEDSTEADS $14.08 neta $ Fawn and Grey... $4.90 White, Tan, Grey, Blue $5.20, $5.57; $5.94

2 sizes } MATTRESSES .. $15.12 $17.12 $22.33 a
‘ SPRINGS $13.63 $17.43 58” FANCY SUITING a $400 , « ' WEST SOMERSET SHIRTS

> . . rym tin SPRINGS... J ‘ Tan yehissoheshas ale aeabeesisebspapeinens 6.74
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Telephone No, 2039 —Brown, Green, Grey... $5.42 White ...... ra . $4.60; $6.25

STORE












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$G9SSSSS9S959S9SSSSS 5



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S88

Reduced Rates Ist May to
31st October for visits of














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LOWER BROAD STREET

DRESSES 6 all types

— AESO —
INEXPENSIVE LINGERIE—SLIPS



THE HARBADGS CO-OPERATIVE
COTTON FACTORY LTD.

be in

pens of their honeymoon and the
— part will spent

‘obago.

FRIDAY, OCTOBER 19°
in honour of visiting
Basket Ball Team





$2.00 & $2.28
$124 & $1.37





BRIEFS .
PANTIES .



strictly confidential by the Univer-
sity Research Institute.












‘onising ‘discomfort after +
‘ BISMAG * (Bisurated Magne:'
bring you quick relief by neutralizing
the excess acid in your s.omach
which in most cases is the cause of
the discomfort. Modern conditions
which give rise to nervous stress and
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SE ERE EEE nena eee ae

T. BR. EVANS &

PLAZA





TODAY TO MONDAY 4.45 & 8.30 p m.

Robert
MITCHUM

Ava
GARDNER
Melvyn DOUGLAS

in —



Leon ERROL



OISTIN
Dial 8404



Not Suitable for Children







ALL ABOARD FOR
REVUEDEVILLE 1951

Mrs. A. L, STUART’S
SCHOOL OF DANCING

EMPIRE THEATRE

October 3ist—& Ist, 2nd Nov,
Bockings Open 26th October

mee

YOUR SHOE STORES

See

MY FORBIDDEN PAST

EDGE WATER D eae tae wees bee
NOW s FOR YOUR HOTEL SI “TUESDAY & WEDNESDAY 430 & 8.30 pin, HKO, Double
e f | *
BATHSHEBA at Y.M.P.C, on '])}RIVERBOAT RHYTHM & THE DEVIL THUMBS ARIDE

Lawrence TLENRNEY

GAIETY

THE GARDEN — ST. JAMES



Last 2 Shows To-day 5 & 8.30 p.m Last 2 Shows To-day 5 & 8,30 p.m
Alan Ladd in CLTY FOR CONQUEST =~
( one week or over. @ ‘ ames Cane
P ASTI BRANDED (‘Pechnioaiok James Cagnas, Ann Sheridan
Telephone 95276 Mon. ionly) 8,30 p.m.
: Mon. & Tues. 5 & 839 p.m “LADY TAKES A SAILOR”
5699955995985 BAe a ; Dennis Morgan and
THE FLEETS IN “EMPTY HOLSTERS”
Dorothy Lamour—Eddie Bracken & Dick Foran
JANETTA DRES “PAWN OF ‘Tus NowrH” Ill” “Fussy tone) EM pm.
There is no need fer’ you to cut Dorothy Lamour—George Raft “EWO TEXAS KNIGHTS" &

“COLORADO TERRITORY”







WHITKFIELDS ®

acoe





SUNDAY, OCTOBER PAGE THREE

At

SUNDAY

The Perpectual Theory of Henry Ford: | Gelting

THERE’S ALWAYS A. Makes

14, 1951 ADVOCATE









ae ee a ence em




the Cinema:

SEWING CIRCLE
The Talking

By Penny Nolan

a - | More beautiful?

Of course! No other nail polish, at any price,

Getting up olghts, burnin. th
y organs, whitish discharge, dult ache at base lends suck beauty to your Rails as CUTEX.
and Aan Musgrove WOMAN AT THE 285578555 (“SSE 2
A | ‘ 4 . a : . (Ne
5 | en: SP & dthonse Ot the Prostate Gland ent, Enamelon. Your nailé will retain their ws
BELTS | {a most important sex giand, in’ men). ‘T3 lustre for day€, Cutex does tot érack, peel (ibaiiay
While the great majority of belts quickly vigour and health, take the off or fade. Choose fcom the many modern 4

Mul

By G. B

YOU may remember that a few months ago, an ees
farce-comedy was shown locally, called “Francis” and deal
with the wartime adventures of a young second lieutenant

and his talking mule.

Well, the fabulous Francis is back,

this time at the Empire in another whimsical bit of enter-
tainment, FRANCIS GOES TO THE RACES.

It appears that civilian life is
just as difficult for Francis’s pal,
Peter, as army life and his inside
information on horse races suc-
ceeds in throwing the touts and
race course detectives in a per-
fect tizzy in an effort to find out
the source of this all too accurate
predictions of racing results.
However, in the beginning Peter
makes one big mistake when he
buys the wrong horse for a race
horse owner, whose daughter he
loves. To enable him to return
the $25,000 paid for the ihorse,
Francis gives his young friend
tips through F.B.I. (Feed Bag
Information) by which he pulls
off a seven horse parley. Having
repaid the money, Peter and his
sweetheart decide to ask Francis’
help in training the wrongly
purehased horse to win the
$100,000 stakes, and put the
owner back on his feet finan-
cially. The mule’s contribution
consists. of his psycho-analyzing
the young mare and a delightful
bit of satire it is. However, he
gets her in such a state that she
wont go on the track without
him, and Francis becomes her lead
pony. Of course, she wins the race;
Francis has a chat with
the race course authorities and
confirms the source of Peter's
information and everything ends
happily ever after.

I found this sequel just as
amusing as the original. In fact,
some of the scenes are even more
hilarious and the plot never lags
for one minute. Francis is still
just as dour and stubborn as
when he was in the army and
just as sértimental as ever when
Peter needs help. Donald
O'Connor plays Peter again, with
all’ the wide-eyed, innocent boy-
ish charm of his first film, while
Cecil Kellaway, as the race-horse
owner and Piper Laurie as his
daughter give good support along
with the rest of the cast.

Direction is good, and if you
like your comedy whimsical and
definitely on the fantastic — side,
you should like FRANCIS GOES
TO THE RACES.

My Forbidden Past

Playing at the Plaza, MY
FORBIDDEN PAST stars Ava
Gardner, Robert Mitchum and

Melvyn Douglas in a melodrama
of the South. The locale is New
Orlean$ around the end of the
last century and streets and
buildings of this farrious city have
been carefully reproduced as well
as the costumes of the period to
give a realistic background.
Zhe. plot concerns. Barbara
i vel, a wilful young
t m beauty living with an
impoverished but aristocratic old
aunt, and her cousin, Paul. When
the Yankee doctor with whom

1000 Canaries Go On
Show In Dance-Hall

RAMSGATE.

More than 1000 canaries will go
on show in the West Cliff Hall
here on October 13 and 14.

The hall, normally used for
dancing, is being handed over for
the second world cage-bird ex-
hibition to be held in Britain.

Birds are being entered from
France, Belgium, Holland, Italy,
and perhaps the U.S.A.

About 1200 schedules have been
sent to Britain fanciers; 1300 prize
cards and thousands of labels
have been printed.: Seven judges
will award prizes.





&

Every:

she has fallen in love, marries
someone else, she determines to
break up the marriage and bribes
her cousin to come to her assist-
ance. However, events take an
unforeseen turn, and the bride is
killed during a clandestine meet-
ing with Paul. Mistakenly, her
husband is accused, and it is then
up to Barbara to admit her hand
in the affair and reveal the
lengths to which she would go to
recapture the man she loves.

As the predatory, scheming and
ruthless beauty, Ava Gardner
plays the role to the hilt, while
Robert Mitehum as the Yankee
docter gives a convincing charac-
terization. Melvyn Douglas plays
the charming, unscrupulous and
parasitic Paul, who will do any-
thing for money and who quite

rightly aceuses his cousin and
himself of being “nauseating
people.” from the majority that Mr.
Douglas has played, and tis
suave. debonair performance is
of the best. Lucile Watson as the

decaying Southern aristocrat and

Janis Carter as the doctor’s
flirtaticus wife both give good
support.

No Questions Asked
I have been unable to see NO
QUESTIONS ASKED, now play-
ing at the Globe, but here is an
estimated agreement by a group
of American reviewers:— Plot:

Made envious of riches by his
love for a beautiful and grasping
woman, a young insurance
lawyer establishes underworld
contacts and thereby regains
stolen goods for his company,
which rewards him amply.
Estimate: .This crime melodrama
shines under polished acting,

smooth direction, original touch~
es on crime methods and detec-
tion, but confusion results from
the unethical if not illegal
activities of the hero. The, plot
is helped by such sensational
incidents as hot steam playing on
victims or one man _ drowning
another in a swimming pool,
Suspense is well maintained, but
human values are poor,



Show Dogs Expect
A, Family

ALTON,

Two Leonburger dogs, believed
to be the only pair of their kind in
Britain, are expected to become
parents next month.

They are Lassie and Wilson
owned by Mr. David Gower, o
Anstey Road, Alton.

He obtained Wilson in the ‘clos-
ing weeks of the war for 10 tablets
of soap from a farmer in Austria.

Lassie, bought jn Germany, came
out of quarantine last January.

Both dogs attracted attention at
Cruft’s Show this year. Lassie, a
two-year-old, weighs 96 lb. Wilson
weighs 154 lb. He can paw the air
at 6ft. Sin.

Footnote.—Leonburgers are re-
lated to hounds bred for sport and
sheep-tending by the Hapsburgs of

Hungary.
LES.



QUIZ ABOUT WAR

AMERICANS are writing
masses of letters to their con-
gressmen, The letters all ask the
same thing—What are we wait-
ing for in Korea?

There is a fast-growing feeling
that the truce talk hold-up is a
Communist trick, and there are
loud demands for action,

= DN

normal skin needs
THESE 2 CREAMS

which are made of the dress mate-
rial or a contrasting materia} are
made very much alike there are
many different that may
be used to make a plain dress much
more attractive.

In the ~ — has
been very ular . very
usetul and belts or girdles are often

used to change the appearance of
the basic dress.
a strip

h
wise or crosswise of the tuatertal,
This strip should be the length cf
the waistline me: t plus
about five inches. The five inches
extra is for seams, turn under to
attach buckle and the piece to go
through the buckle. Be sure to cut
the material on the exact straight
of goods or it will stretch out of
shape. The width depends on the

of the
the belt. If you are
belting and have the
at the back of the belt
ready-made belts you to
cut your strip about an inch wider
than the belting. The end may be
shaped to suit your design.

aiffeult Go it will be Well. Worth

your while to practice stitching this
type of belt without basting. An
iron can be very in this.
Lay your strip of cloth on the iron-
ing board. Press it to make it lay
flat and smooth, Place your belting
on top of the strip leaving the same
amount of seam all around. Stick
a few straight pins through the
centre of the bel right through
to the ironing board like they were
nails, These will help to hold the
belting in position. Now fold the
seams up over the belting and
crease with the iron. In the sewing
this seam goes between the cloth
and the belting but it is easier to
mark this way.

Clip and trim any bulky excess
cloth at the shaped end of the belt.

The biggest difficulty in making
these belts comes in the adjustmert
of the machine so that it will stitch
nitely through the thick belting. It
is much safer to make a small sam-
ple to test the stitch on before at-
tempting to stitch your belt. Adjust
the tensions and the pressure on
the foot so that the stitch looks
alike on both sides,

The belt should be stitched on the
right side as close to the edge as
possible laying the seam between
the cloth and the belting. Even
straight stitching is necessary for a
professional looking job. Practice
on your sample until you can
stitch perfectly close to the edge.
Start stitching on the belt at the
end that is to be attached to the
puckle. With most materials you
can go from this end right around
the belt, Some few materials will
stretch differently if stitched up one
side and down another. You can
find this out by practicing on your
sample, If your material stretches,
sti one side to the shaped end
leave enough thread to tie o
then stitch the other side to the

int and tie off together.
Bp on the belt to hold the
overlap piece looks tailored and
is very easy to make. Try one on
your next belt.

Don’t limit your waistline fin-
ishes to straight belts, Use your
design ability to create unusual
belts and girdles. Wide sashes to
crush about the waist and hang
to the hem liné are simple to make
and colourful. Som es these
drape better when cut on the bias,

Shaped girdles may be made
from your basic pattern. The skirt

ce should be put together
at the waistline. To do this you
will find you have to put some
of the basic darts of your bodice
in another location to make the
dart match the dart in the skirt
and the waistline curves. come
together. Your design can then be
drawn on the pattern eliminating
the waistline seam.

Unusual fastenii add to the
style of the belt, Try buttons or
laces instead of buckles for a
change,

j

z

——

——
= TT
nt |

BOTTOM, OF IT

ity Richerd Jones

He always carried a gun, H
stockéd up arms and tear gas t
(ttle with the unions. He too
ctiminals on his payroll.

eat empire from a_ small garage,
was afraid of black cats, would
néver walk under a ladder, and
hated breaking a mirror.

In fact, if he hurt people, he



Henry Ford
Gave—and took back

didn’t want to know.

Ford, according to Harry Ben-
nett, who worked for him for 30
years, never gave a gift without
strings attached to it;

In “we Never Called Him
Henry,” just published in Ameri¢a
by Fawcett publications, Bennett
describes how time after time he
saw Ford give things away and
then, if he becarhe angry, take
them back.

No Car

He once gave a new car to a
man named Ash, who ran the
power station at the Ford works.
When word came that Ford was
coming to the station Ash started
carefully polishing the car,

Ford noticed all this and it made
him angry, “Take it from him!”
he ordéred Bennett. “He hasn’t
done a lick of work since he got
that car,” {

Ford had a deep sympathy with
criminals, and used to dream of
be day when there would be no

ails.
When he hired an ex-jailbird he

always wanted to talk to him. He'd
say, “Now how did you get into
this?” and add: “I'll bet a woman
got you into it.”

That was Ford’s theory of crime
—he always looked for a woman
at the bottom of the trouble. ,

Factory Spies

Buff Ryan, a Detroit gambler,
was called to the works when he
was On parole. Ford hired him on
the spot

Said Ryan: “I’ve never worked

in a factory, Mr. Ford, but I'll do
my best.”
Ford said: “You don’t have to
work in the plant. Just keep your
eyés and ears open. We want to
know what’s going on _ round
town.”

Ford also wanted to know what
was going on in his own works.
Factory police checked on the men
and éven ‘followed them to the
toilets. F

Unknown to Bennett, arms and
tear gas were stored in*the plant
at River Forge for use in possible
labour conflicts.

Ford also gave Detroit's leading
gangster a Ford agency.

Ford was for ever trying to re-
unite broken families.









SHOW WINDOW
DAILY |

OUR







They will make shopping
Gift selection season.

seldom seen in Bart
COLLINS and make

The/FIN

tried to reunite the couple, neve:

mind what they wanted.

This kind of help was seldom}
In fact, Ford's stubborn |
Yet HENRY FORD, the little efforts to get a nephew to go back
than Who built up a £250 million to his wife led him into actually

welcome.

persecuting the man.
Superstitions
He was supersuuous. If he pu
a sock Ort iistie Oul m the moro
ag me Would never change 1.

.

out he nad 4 way Of rauohalis-
rie’d say: “if «

ing supers trons,
black cat crosses me road the,
youll arive more carefully, anc
ihat’s a good thing. Anyone wit
waiksS under a laader aeserves
pot of paint on his head.”

On “rriday, the 13th,” you coulk
hardly get Ford to move.

Ridiculed

He was strongly anti-British,

Bennett dates this to a meeting

Yerd had with Churchill.
Churehill he
Britain’s problems. co'

He tok
most

Britain produced nearly all he
own food,

Churehill is said to have ridi-
never

culed the idea and Ford
got over that. He could not stanc
a slur on his iatelligence,

He was pro-German, In the wer
an Englishman tried to persuace
evacuate s o m ©

him to help
children to the States.
at the idea,

Ford jibbec

“De you really want to get rid

of Hitler?” he asked. “I'll sen«
Harry (Bennett) over with six ©

his men, They’ll get rid of Hitler

for you in no time.”

Ford was a dead shot. Bennet

had a target box in his office and
get tired
of shooting at the target and aim

sometimes Ford would

ata lamp in the ceiling.

A gales manager occupied the
floor above and Ford thought it
great fun to say: “Let's wake him
He would then start shoot-
a metal ball attached to

Up.”
ing at
the lamp, making it ring.

Scared, the sales manager tee {
e)

leave the office until after

shooting.

Threw Them Out

Mrs, Ford used to darn her hus-
he detested
He claimed they
Many times when
Ford was riding with Bennett he
would stop the car and buy a new

band’s socks, but
darned socks,

hurtshis feet.

pair.

Then he would change them, in

the car and toss the pair of Mrr

Ford’s earefully darned socks ovt

of the window.
—LES

Tallulah’ Again



THE LAST WORD on that “Big
Show” just played to Americans

on a recording =

The New York. World Tele~
gram’s radio and TV critic Van
Horne says: “One aspect at least
pleased England,
the Britons in the show acquitted
stylishly
than the Americans. My favour
anc
Robb Wilton. Their wit was dry
nd crackling. I wish they’d been
were cut for

should have

themselves far more

ites wére Michael Howard

on longer.” (Both
the American version.)

Of Tallulah, Van Horne writes
“Miss Bankhead is
the tragic error that
is burlesquing her
legend.”



WISECRACK

CURRENT New York wise-
erack: Persia’s Premier Mossadeg
mn
British
that the Republicans ought to get
If theré ‘hit over to America to run for|

has proved himself so smart
‘out-manoeuvring the

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5.G.S WIN WAS TRULY
DESERVING

Locat Cricket Caesars Must
Learn Lesson

By O. 8. COPPIN it

EADERS of thi
me to-day to give a detailed review of the re-

cent B.G.-Barbados Tests’ which If have had the
privilege of covering: The exigencies of present-day
controls have left me little space to review in detail

- the tournament but | hope that I have been success-
Vee ful in presenting a day by day review while 1. was
a . in British Guiana. 1| therefore propose to-day to

chronicle a few impressions on the play,

TRIERS ALL
LIVED with the Barbados team at the Tower Hotel and was care-
ful not to qualify as a “Peeping Tom” as some misguided dunce
in West Indies Official cricket circles, (and there are many), suggest-
ed when the Caribbean Press Association made an effort to send a
reporter to England with the 1950 team and asked only for their
indulgence as far as inclusive bookings were concerned.

I am in a position to say without fear of contradiction that never
before in my experience of travelling with Barbados teams have I
met so conscientious a bunch of cricketers, and such a number of
men who tried so hard by every means to give of their best.

SELECTORS TO BLAME
Y quafrel is therefore with the local cricket Caesars and my argu-
ment is that they have served their purpose and it is time that
they submitted their resignation, I woula type it for them free of
charge,
made a nonsense of the job of selection and I have seen notning to
convince me of the contrary.

CONGRATULATIONS

| UNHBSITATINGLY give the palm to British Guiana for their
| first win over Barbados since 1937. As far as my assessment of
| the relafive strength of the teams is concerned BRITISH GUIANA
FIELDED (Ht BetrER ALL ROUND TEAM AND ABUNDANTLY
MERITED THEIR WIN,

Immediately in the wake of this statement I must say that Bar-
bados has the material to beat British Guiana with the forces at their
immediate disposal but the team was not a balanced one and we will
‘ontinue to lose if the standard of values that actuated the selectors
into making the ridiculous choice that they did is allowed to obtain

again,
GENEROUS
Â¥ WIALi be generous and exonerate the selectors from the obvious
reasons that have influenced their selection in this Year of our
Lord 1951. I prefer to challenge them on the grounds of cricket alone.

Why should they pay such allegiance to the theory of selecting a
| batsman who can bowl before a batsman who can really bat and a
| bowler who can bat before a bowler who can really bowl,

; If this seems involved to my readers of the simpler mentality, wfth
| whem I at once identify myself, then I must quote a few instances to
| prove that this is so. For example Eric Atkinson (a great trier and a
| favourite of mine) could never have been preferred as a pace bowler
io King ome, Mullins if it was not established that he is an intinitely
| better batsman,
} Greenidge was selected primarily as a batsman (this is debaiable
|I know) but the greatest consideration was given to the fact that he
could bowl a bit,

Branker was preferred as a slow right arm spinner to Keith
Bowen, Lawless and Teddy Hoad, Jnr., but it was acclaimed that he
was the best batsmanref the lot and so on,

When Greenidgé returited two “ducks” in the first match but took
four wickets-and Atkinson made a most useful and brilliant half cen-
‘tury but took no wickets the local Caesars must naturally have *ap-
plauded but Barbados lost—why? the bowlers batted and the batsmen
powled—isn't this nonsense?

WHY DUCKS?
ET us assume that Len Hutton scored two ducks in succession for
England against Australia and took three wickets in each innings
there would hardly be any doubt that Washbrook, Robertson, P. B. H.
May or some other opening batsman for Test honours would have been
played. .

We have, defeated England but we have not established a new
standard of values or devised a new balance of cricket economics. It
48 true that tHe cofis: te, conceited, smugness of some Barbadians,
perhaps responsible the celebrated nonsense of the term “Go on
‘England, Barbados is: Bobi you might prompt the “Old School 'Tie”
boys to evolve Some néW standard of cricket values; but if they have
tried to conceal the success of this theory, then they have succeeded
beyond their wildest dreams,

; ECONOMY

HE Barbados’ team as selected based their match winning economy

on. this :---Atkinson, pace bowler Who can bat but cannot

bowl as fast as Mullins, King or Edghill the latter of whom has been
more successful against Pickwick than anyone else-—Bradshaw, nice
and steady and has never had the temerity to bounce the ball at one
of the anointed--Greenidge “one of the boys”, Wood an old stager
and a pleasant chap—Holder a newcomer and a left-hander that could
not be ighored—Branker a trier with friends at court—Norman Mar-
shall, the. best all-round cricketer in, Barbados to-day—-Proverbs, a
stubborn bat with a disposition; that endears him to all—Charlie
Taylor a great trier and a gentleman ripe for promotion at a time
to save embarrassment, Farmer a cricketer with a cricket background
and a safe gamble although nothing was known of his form, Hunte
the idol of the Barbados crowd that has made his cricket cap a few
&1ze8 too nnalt and Smith, Harrison College product whom I am
backing to go miles beyond anyone, else I have mentioned. I may be
abused but the West Indies Press, including Jamaica, abused me dor



Jamaica tournament in Trinidad last year, es
I continue—Keith Walcott Wwhorn | considered the best “bet for
captain and therefore his selection could not be ignored. a

FOLLOW AUSTRALIA

ARBADOS could scarcely be disgraced if they followed the policy

exemplified by the victorioug 1948 Australian team to England,
and that is—select six batsmen ip their own rjght—one world all-
reurider Keith Miller who was also a stock bowler, and one batsman-
wicketkeeper in his own right. In other words, Bradman expected
Brown, Barnes, Morrjs, Bradman, Hassett, Neils Harvey and Keith
Miller to bat like hell; Lindwalf, Ian Johnson, Bill Johnston and
Keith Miller to bowl like blazes; and Don Tallon to keep wicket and
bat like nobody’s business if the occasion demanded.

But he did not expect Brown, Hassett, Bradman or Harvey to
make two ducks in a Test and then turn around and dismiss halt
the England team, :

Barbados must pick batsmen as batsmen, bowlers as bowlers and

; On Page 5






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Spartan Beat
Police By Innings

aig

Spartan’s bowling attack.

» SPARTAN vs. POLICE
MD edn 8 ditions 's Wee
TD nv habsass onan ..- 83 ang 53

On a turning wicket at Queen’s
Park yesterday, Police found it
almost impossible to with
the Spartan attack, os few
minutes before the drawing of
stumps had been defeated by an
innings and 109 runs.

Police could only raise 83 runs
in their first innings in reply to
Spartan’s 245 made on the
day of the match, but fated worse

their second venture. making Kin

in
only 53.

Spartan used four bowlers all
teld to accomplish this outstanding
defeat, three of which were used
in the first innings. Slow right
arm bowler B. K. Bowen and fagt
medium pacer F. D. Phillips each
jtook 4 wickets in the first innings
vat a cost of 20 and 47 respectively.

1 wrote when they had selected their team that they had. L. Cozier the other bowler took

fhe remaining 2 for 16.

Bowen again figured prominent-
*ly in Police debacle in the second
innings This time he took 4
wickets for 13 runs while veteran
L. F. Harris took 3 for 15.

W. A, Farmer and C. Bradshaw
who had been taking part in the
Barbados-British Guiana _ en-
counter in British Guiana, were in
their places in the Constables’
team yesterday bu’ this failed to
have any effect on the display.
Farmer of course top-scored in the
first innings with 26, followed by
A. Blenman 23 and J. Byer 15,
but these were the only batsmen
to reach double figures. With but
two or three exceptions there was
f regular procession of batsmen to
and from the wicket, a feature
that continued during the second
pene.

Cc. Amey was the only batsman
n the second innings whose effort
s worthy of mention. He went

in at number 5 and when the last
wicket fell was undefeated with
18 runs to his credit. He was the
only batsman on the team to reach
double figures in this innings.

Y.M.P.C. vs. LODGE
Y.M.P.C. 55 and (for 2 wkts.) 77
TARO oocscsccssssescrecsccercenssesennestconseeee 99

At Beckles Road where Y.M.P.C.
are playing Lodge, the home team
scored 77 for the loss of 2 wickets
in their second venture yesterday
during the time that play was
possible,

On the first day of play,
Y.M.P.C. scored 55 to which the
school team replied with 99 by
close of play.

Rains earlier in the morning did
not interfere with the start of the
game, but when Greenidge and
Burke opened for Y.M.P.C. the
wieket was taking a little turn.

With the score at 13, Brooks had
Greenidge back in the pavilion for
7. A heavy shower then held up
play for almost an hour, On re-
sumption, the wicket became dead
and the batsmen even had diffi-
culty in getting the ball away ac

Goddard joined Burke and both
batsmen by careful plodding were
able to take the score to 37 when
Wilkie broke through Burke’s de-
fence to send him back for a valu-
able 17.

Branker, just back from his tour
to British Guiana, joined Goddard
and this pair dominated play for
the remainder of the afternoon.
They both executed some fine
strokes all around the wicket and
were still ‘together when a_ suc-
cessful appeal against fading light

r was gvien,
similar words about Alf Valentine after I had witnessed the Trinidad- ithe s

The score was 77 for the loss of
2 wickets. Goddard is 26 includ-
ing 6 boundaries and Branker 22
with 7 boundaries to his credit.

Bowling for Lodge, H. Welch
and K. Brooks each got a wicket
for 5 and 9 runs respectively.

EMPIRE vs. COMBERMERE
COMBERMERE 125 and 40 for six
wickets
INTE isan scutes cthoses bien Ine
EMPIRE have secured a_ first
innings lead over Combermere in
their cricket ms*ch which is being
played at Bank Hall. Empire after
being 44 runs for the loss of four
wickets at the end of play on the
first day ended their first innings
sterday at 182 runs in reply to
score of 125 runs made by



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SPARTAN defeated Police by an innings and 109 runs
yesterday, the second day of the Sixth Series of First Divi-
‘sion cricket games. K. Rowen bagged a total of 8 wickets

conceding 33 runs during the entire match, to spearhead

Combermere on the first day of

play.

When stumps were drawn yes-
terday Combermere had scored 40
runs for the loss of six wickets in
their second innings. Skipper
Charles Alleyne who was not out
at the end of play on the first day
with 11 carried his score to 66 to
ge his team in a strong ition.

ext best score came Ss.
Rudder 22 while pacer Barker hit
a-breezy 21.

Intercolonial fast bowler Frank
g was the most successful
bowler for Combermere. He took
five of the Empire wickets for 56
runs and bowled 19 overs and one
ball. Mr. I. Smith captured three
wickets for 30 runs,

Combermere opened their sec-
ond inniags with Licorish and
Francis, Barker bowling with
venom but keeping a good length
pinned down the opening batsmen.
and when the score was one he
had Licorish caught in slip by
Rudder in his first over.

Grant at the other end also kept
a good length and he had opening
batsman Francis leg ‘ore.
Francis scored six. After
bowling seven overs for 16
runs and taking two wickets
Horace King replaced Barker and
took one wicket for one run and
bowled two overs.

Grant who bowled five overs
“nd took three wickets was re-
placed by Fields, who bowled one
over before end of play.

The Combermere not out bats-
men are Frank King 13, and Mr.
I. Smith eight.

PICKWICK vs. CARLTON
CARLTON 0.0.0... 75 and 102
PICKWICK 70 and (for the loss

of 4 wickets) 39

PICKWICK, in their First Divis-
ion game against Carlton at the
College old grounds, need 67 runs
for an outright victory and still
have six wickets in hand. Skip-
per Charlie Taylor, making his
first appearance since his return
from B.G., wag struck on his
shoulder by George Edghill, the
Carlton pace bowler. He retired
hurt when only one run but will
most likely bat on Saturday.

The wicket was tricky. Some-
times the ball kept low byt on the
majority of occasions it lifted
shoulder high. Edghill struck
nearly all the Pickwick batsmen
with his bumpers.

Carlton in their first innings
made 75. Pickwick replied with
70. Carlton resumed their second
innings yesterday at three runs
without loss. The Black Rock
team took their total to 102. Skip-
per Reynold Hutchinson made a
fighting 38, consisting mostly of
singles, Charlie McKenzie 11, and
“Boogles” Williams 10 were the
only other batsmen to reach
double figures.

H, Jordan was the outstanding
oowler for Pickwick. He sent
down 19 overs, eight of which
were maidens, and took four wick-
ets for 25 runs. TT, Birkett took
three for 25 in 15 overs while H.
King captured two for 37.

Pickwick in their second innings
are 39 runs for the loss of four
wickets. T, Birkett made a stub-
born 17 before Boogles Williams
took a brilliant catch off Lucas to
dismiss him, Lucas too took a
beautiful catch off Edghill to dis-
miss Winston Greenidge for four.

Edghill and Brickie Lucas took
ey each for 21 and 16 respective-

y.

SOLLEGE vs. WANDERERS
WANDERERS 145 and for 3

wickets » «184
COLLEGE 131

Wanderers dismissed Harrison
College at College yesterday when
they were 14 runs short of their
own first innings score of 145.

Wanderers started on their sec-
ond innings after lunch and by
close of play, scored 134 for 3
wickets, establishing, as yet, a
lead of 148 on College.

Taking first turn on the wicket
two Saturdays ago, the first day
of play in their first division fix-
ture, Wanderers—with two bats-
men short—got 145 runs. College
replied with 47 for 3 wickets at
close of play and took their score
to 131 yesterday.

Highlight of the day’s cricket
was the splendid knock by Nor-

@ On Page 5
















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SUNDAY, OCTOBER 14, 1951

ENTRIES TO-MORROW
Many New Horses To Face Starter
By BOOKIE



ESTERDAY was a rather tame morning for one

so close to the closing time of entries. There

was no feverish activity and the majority of the

gallops were no faster than one would expect three

weeks before the meeting. Time was when we

would see box-to-boxes done in 1.19 on the open

track on the last exercise day before entries closed

for a meeting. But that is past and perhaps the

reason is that trainers are a little more conserva-

tive because meetings are now four days instead of two and the task
awaiting the horses consequently much more difficult.

However entries close to-morrow afternoon at 3 o’clock and up
to now I estimate that the total will be in the region of 68. It might
have been higher but for one or two stables holding back with an
eye in the Christmas meeting, notable among these being the Barnard
string from St. Vincent, who will be represented only by Cavalier,
while Rebate and Nan Tudor of Mr. M. E. R. Bourne's stable will
also be absentees. i 5

Speaking of the Bourne string I must digress somewhat to say
that I am glad to learn that Usher is entered in the Trinidad Derby.
Mr. Bourne informed me of this during the week and therefore the
list which was published in the Trinidad press week-before-last is not
complete. This will now make eleven on the final entry if there are
no more missing names. Incidentally Usher has been on the sick list
and I understand he nearly went the way of all flesh recently. For-
tunately I must report that he is on the road to recovery now.

I am sorry that we will not see the Barnard two-year-old filly
Bright Light in the Trumpeter Cup. Beaten in her first race up here
last August she gave the impression that she was more backward
than her stable companion Cavalier and in her second venture she
gave a much improved display which seemed to confirm this view.
She will now be laid aside for the Breeders’ Stakes where she will
meet April’s Dream for the third time, each having a victory over
the other. ; :

With regard to the others in the Trumpeter Cup it looks as if
they will line up as follows: Cardinal, Cavalier, Chutney, Dun-
querque, First Admiral, March Winds, May Day, My Love II, Ram-
bler Rose, River Maid, Seedling and Sunina. That makes twelve
all told although I am not sure of May Dust or First Admiral, the
former having uncertain legs and the latter a bit on the immature
side,

ROM what I have seen of late I give the best chances to the

two from Mr. Victor Chase’s stable although of these two I still
like Rambler Rose better than My Love II. True she failed last
August twice, but this was due to her back legs being a bit bruised
plus the fact that her preparation had been interrupted, I therefore
think we did not spe hér to best advantage. The more I see her
the more she looks like a huge imported mare and although she is
a big one I would not say she is nice to look at. In fact she appears
to have developed the large head, neck and heavy shoulders of her
father while behind the saddle she tapers away like her small mother,
Rose. It gives her a most unusual appearance but it does not seem
to have robbed her of any of her speed.

Her stable companion My Love II is, on the other hand, one
of the best looking two-year-olds I have seen for some time. Well
grown and well proportioned she looks to me like a rather bigger
edition of her’'dam while to others she is reminiscent of the best
features of Battle Front, her sire. I really have not seen her do
anything to make me believe she is the best two-year-old in Barba-
dus but she has shown that she will be one to be reckoned with in
the Trumpeter Cup. ’

Looking at the others I fancy that Chutney will be prominent
in the betting. This son of Dunusk and Condiment has unfortunately
developed a dryish coat which is in itself unusual in one so young.
Howeves he seems to be taking his work well and perhaps he may
race ‘as well in this condition as Cross Roads did last year.

That leaves us with seven to consider and of these my choice on
paper would be Cavalier. A determined runner he gave us plenty of
evidence of this when he defeated Chutney last August after walking
out of the paddock apparently lame. Exactly what bearing this nad
on his poor showing the second time he came out I cannot say, but he
did run like a completely different horse. This time I am not inclined
to place him as high in the betting because he gave me the impression
that he is a better stayer than any of the others and it was ‘due to this,
rather than speed, that he just got home in front of Chutney last time.
I am therefore reasoning that since August he will not have improved

on his speed while the others will have improved on their stamina.

The Trumpeter Cup will therefore be a true sprint event.

Of the other five Cardinal, like Cavalier, displayed a lot of guts and
March Winds revealed that he possessed all the early toes of his very
fast dam April 11th. What they will do this time remains to be seen.
Meanwhile River Maid, Sunina and Seedling are all making their
cebut and they also must remain unknown quantities for the present.

LANCING at the position in the imported classes we shall have a

round dozen new horses who have not yet raced in the West Indies.
Starting in B and its sub-class there are Flying Dragon, Belle Surprise,
Pretty Way and Yasmeen. All have been seen at exercise recently
and perhaps the most impressive has been Yasmeen. A strapping filly
by Wattling Street out of Yasna, she is a full sister to the good colt
The Golden Road, a winner of quite a few big races, while her dam also
produced that good horse Nebuchadnezzar. In her exercise with her
siable mate Topsy, Yasmeen has already shown definite signs of class
and I think she will be very prominent not only in her class but in A
as well.

Flying Dragon and Belle Surprise arrived too recently to sum up
just yet although yesterday the former gave signs of being very speedy
Mr. Chase’s Pretty Way, on.the other hand has been out here for some
time and I think she will make a very useful distance harse. About
16 hands or more she is another who might be termed strapping and
her terrific stride cannot fail to impress when she begins to stretch
out at exercise. I should imagine she will be sent in the South Carib-
bean Stakes, a race that will need a lot of support if it is not to become

‘another affair between Elizabethan, Gun Site and Atomic IT.

2 ne Oe a

In C class those who will probably be making their debut are
Darham Jane, Dim View, Fille d’Ivran, Fire Lady, French Flutter, Test
Match, The Thing and Trimbrook, All maidens, they will make up the
majority of the field in the Maiden Stakes and a lot more of them will
have to be seen before any decisions are made about their canabilities.
However first impressions are that Darham Jane and Fire Lady show
signs of considerable speed. The former in particular was most im-
pressive doing her first breeze yesterday over three furlongs which she
ambled in 38 seconds. This, of course, means little but she moved
very smoothly.

Others whose general appearance I like are Dim View and The
Thing. I have not seen either at full gallop however and I am there-
fore in the dark about their chances. Fille d’Iran looks very backward,
French Flutter might better have been named Tail Flutter and Test
Match is a big green gelding who still needs a lot of time. 'Trimbrook
is a light filly and the only one who has not done any fast work yet.
I should imagine that in the next three weeks we will be able to sort
re better. Meanwhile those who like to go by first impression
may do so,



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SUNDAY, OCTOBER 14, 1951





SUNDAY ADVOCATE

eigerts Tigers Beat H.C.

- SCOREBOARD |






COMBERMERE v. EMPIRE +7. Byer b Phillips 15
COMPERMFRE Ist Innings 125 | C. Cheltenham c Phillips b Bowen 2
EMPIRE tst Innings B. Morris hit wkt. b Bowen 1
FP. Taylor b Smith S-i¢ Green b Phillips 6
O. Robinson ¢ Lewis 1 ( Brad ¢ stBd. (wpr), b Bowen 1 |
E. Cave c Grant b 10 ¢ A t out 0,
E r | —
R H 6 | Total 83
C. Alleyne Ibw b King 66} -
©. Fields b King ad 1 | Fall of Wickets:— 1 for 4, 2 for 17, 3}
S Rudder b Grant 22 } for 52, 4 for 57, 5 for @, 5 for 73, 8 for |
C. Beckles not out 18 ' 82, 9 for 83 |
H. King run out 1 | BOWLING ANALYSIS | EIGHT members of the Seigerts
H ecg ec Smith b King 2 | i o MM Rk W | Tigers Basket Ball team of Trini-
xtras le RS a % 7 4 $ |dad arrived at Seawell yesterday
a 182 : 20 morning shortly before ten o’clock

’

8. K. Bowen 8.1 2
a POLICE—tnd Innings on a nine day tour. They will
play three test matches against
colony teams and two club

matches, the first of which against

Fall cf wickets:—1 for 2, 2 for 19, 3 for
19, 4 for 21, 5 for 52, 6 fot 55, 7 for
117, 8 for 148. 9 for 157

BOWLING, ANALYSIS
o M R

Kinch b Cozier . evan
c Blackman c (wkpr: 6b Phillips
4&. Blenman b Harris ............
} Byer rg out .
Cc. Améy not out

-
LACH werraws an

. L. Tudor not out Mr. V. McComié 4 31 with 9 and 8 points. Davis scored

F.
G. N. Foster stpd

wisi



| Visitors Win —
First Game Played

THE SEIGERTS TIGERS, a Trinidad Basket’ Ball
| team, defeated Harrison College 42—33 at Y.M.P.C. last
| night when they had their first encounter with a local
team since their arrival here yesterday mornitig.

age is 20 ana the majority of
players are six-footer’, with léng
limbs—a necessary quality for-a

basket ball §

The other bets of the team
are, Ken Isaacs, Neil Hodkinson,
Mike Kenny, Hollis Thomas,

Roosevelt Thomas, Basil Milne
and Régg@ié da Silva.

prised of Mr, H. H. Williams, Mr.
Rudolph Daniel, Hon, Secretary of
the Basket Ball Association, Mr.
Mike Hunte and Mr. Winston
Marshall met the team on its
arrival at Séawell.

The Barbados team for the First
Colony game tomorrow night is as
follows:—O. E, Edghill, L. Green-
idge, D. Greenidge (Y.M.P.C.),
H. H, E. Eastmond, H, R. Daniel
(Harrison College), C. Gittens,

|
. - 7 v |e ‘ ; tee Harrison College took place last
Mr. 1. Smith 13 3 3@ 3 |. Cheltenham. Marris ........,. P as)
F. King 191 5 36 §& | W. A. Parmer stpd. (Wkpr.) b Bowen night at the Y.M.C.A. All the} Hollis Thomas and Rooseyelt
L. Brathwaite 7 i 3 B. Morris stpd. (‘Wkpr} b Bowen matches will be played at night at Thomas are brothers while Mike
E. Grant .... 10 2 49 1 | ©. Green ¢ Walcott b Bowen .... K
O. Wilkinson i= 1 C Bradshaw stpd. (Wkpr) b Bowen the Y.M.C.A. by floodlight. enny, 17 is the youngest member
_ COMBERMERE 2nd Inuings C. Lovell stpd «Wkpr) b Harris Seigerts Tigers showed good|of the team.
t. Licorish © Rudder b Barker 2 Extras 8 bs., 3 n.bs .-» 1 | form, completely outplaying their] It is understood that this is the
S. Wittens o Bade e Gaui ‘ ‘toiak “% | opponents. The wetness of the! first basket ball team ever to leave
Mr. Glasgow c Beckles b Barkér 0 ——. | ground slowed up the game some-|Trinidad, to play intercolonial
G. Grant ¢ Robinson b Grant 9 Fall of Wickets:— 1 for 5, 2 for 6,| what but nevertheless the specta-| basket ball,
? Arie nc eda Se REO 7 torn tmeas cae Ni, 6 for %.\ tors saw an exciting game. Played A Year
Mr.*Smith not out 8 ‘BOWLING ANALYSIS yey — in Lee on at the} In an interview with the capthin
Extras of : oO MR _w jend of the first quarter, the score| of
otal dor @ wickew wo (FB GMM 4 1G | [being 84. Selgerts Tigers camel Stiva, Manager player, they told
Fee it ere _— | 8. &. Bowen i 4 13 4 [into the lead during the second] the Advocate that Seigerts ‘Ti
Fall of Wickets:—1 for 2, 2 for 7, 3 for] F. L. Harris 10.2 2 15 3 |auarter and held it to the end.|naq been laying basket ball
8, 4 for 10, 5 for 21, 6 for 40 _ ¥.MP.C. vs. LODG The end of the second, third and] jist unde P ie ‘ Og
BOWLING ABALYSIS 4 w [EaBOe ittuanines”, 022. $9 [fourth quarters saw the sore atte ‘tthe top sunieing eens in
H. Bark ei- ig 2 ¥.M-P.C. 2nd Innings 18—11, 32—21 and 42—33. ‘ aos .
W. Grant 5 1 17 3 |Ls Greenidge c Farmer » Brooks 7 Playing for Seigerts Tigers, Ken ad 8s intermediate basket ball
H. King 2 1 1. ij L, Burke b Wilkie , 17 lIsaacs top scored with 17 points | °!¥iSion. Sei Angosture Co.
O. Fields. 1 — 4 S. Goddard not out : nd Ken as th t highest| SPOmsers the in Trinidad, but
COLLEGE ¥. WANDERERS K. A. Branker not out - 218 ny was the riext highest! ihg temm had faleed part of tha
WANDERERS’ ist Innings — 143 Extras: b. 5 5 | scorer with 11 points. Thompson, part o e
HARRISON COLLEGE'S ist Innings — |8 points, and Hopkinson, 6 points, | ¢¢essary fufids to make the tour
Mr ciendiey b J Corbin : 12 Total (for 2. wkts.) 7 | were the other players who scored themselves. Club colours are blue
; > € : Gre s - oun P - ;
AO ee hey pete tee 2 Fall of wkts: 1—13, 2—37. for the Trinidad team. and géld and their jersey ig a
A. M. Simmons c sub b L. Green- Emptage played best for College,) Yeow one with a tiger head crest
idge ...... ince es ‘ C w]scoring 10 points while Alleyhe]0n the front.
M. Taha Hewitt ¢ Sub b L gis Se : 3 } ]|and Eastmond followed closely welcoming committee cem-

e |
BOWLING ANALYSIS
6 Oo â„¢M

tr (Wkpr N. G, LE ee 4 points and Daniel 2 points.
Knowles) b Marshall ....... es ¥ Ky. © The Teams were:—
Cc. E. Reid ec Greenidge b N CARLTON Ist Innings 7 —
Marshall SE NEAERERS Sabon i PICKWICK Ist Innings ; Seigerts Tig¢'s:— Thompson,
Extras: b 5, n.b. 3 8} CARLTON %d Innings Isaacs, Hopkinson, Kenny, R.
. F Hutchinson l.b.w Birkett 3 | Thomas, H. Thomas, Milne,
Wile os oy ae 131 }C. ee © wkpr. Trotter, b Bir- fs DeSilva
4 e .

Fall of Wickets:—1 for 5, 2 for 19 |R+ Hutchinson ec E. Hoad Jnr. b College:— Alleyne, Eastmond,
3 for 30, 4 for 47 5 for 9, 6 for 98]. go ies: = Emptage, Davis, Danel, King,
7 0 Sok ake N. § s b. : ie ;

7 for MS OWLING ANALYSIS C. B, Williams e wkpr. Trotter, me ene amare.

oO M RW b Jordan 10 Captained by twenty-two-year-
J. Gorbin ... eft ie stpd. wkpr. Trotter : old Ralph Thompson of Port-of-
ete rg So eS le wie yee _. 5 |Spain, who plays as right forward,
tat ae ah ef ee Marshall ¢ wRpr. Trotter, b King a thé Trinidid team is ah évenly

3 : % “wl ‘ 3. Harding run o7 : :

N. Qiaetn a8 4 3 * 4 G Ragitt c Wir, b’ sora § | balanced eombination.
: sary ee hue ‘taastniis K. B, Warren not out 0
N. Marshall not out 80 Rartras ts is q .
W. Knowles lbw b Mr.S. Headley 19 as CRICKET
D. Lawless c Blackman b Mr. Tote 408
Headley . 11 | Fall of wickets; 1—3, 2—27, 3-39, 4
z anmao een nee 19 | 5-65, 6-76, 782, g-01, 9101. @ From page ¢
Extras: b. 9 9 wg mahal cake ae eee meee a op for 80 not oe. mss
: — |H. King #4 2 37 2 Shall, who was getting his firs’
Total (for 3 wickets) i T. Birkett a die knock sineé hé returned from thé

Fall of Wickets:—1 for 30; 2 for 58, 3 for }w, ‘Greenidae | Pie pi) nantly Barseenae: we. —_— thé

1 PICKWICK 2nd Innings secon inings for anderers,
BOWLING ie ste A. Trotter c Maratiat, b Edghill ° His opening partner, W. Knowles,

5 ©. Edwards We, ucas 8 s 4
M. Simmons 2 a MW Tavioe ‘yetired burt | |made‘the next highest score of 19,
Mr. Headley 9 0 2% 2 /P Birkett c C, Williams, b Lucas 17 Marshall too turned in the best
c. Rela rereseesrese Be 18 W. Greenide c Lucas b Eawhill ‘ | bowling performance for Wander-

Ne ope ears . 7 roe pe: preern no u *

Ge Foster Ea SRR bath +2 arene 6 |ers. He captured 4 wickets for 34
Cc. Blackman 5 — 1 1 Batras 66, os bel, 2 |runs in 15.4 overs, three of which
F. Tudor : a iat Pre ~~ | were maidens. R. Packer got 2
SPARTAN ist Innings ...... 245 Total (ot 4 Wickets) & | eee —_ go
SPARTAN v, POLICE _~ | wiekets for runs.
POLICE Ist Innings Fall of wickets: 1—0, 2~—20, 3—29, 4 For College, Mr, S. Headley tooi¢

B.. Kinch c&b Cozier .... . 4°) —33. two of the three fallen Wanderers’

CG. Aimey ¢ Harris b Cozier ...,.. 3 BOWLING ANALYSIS.

A. Blenman c Cozier » Bowén .... 73 O° M. R Ww] Wickets yestetday for 26 runs.
W. A. Farmer Ibw Phillips ...... 26 7G. Edghill : 4 7 1 21 2

C. Blackman c Harris b Phillips ... 2 8N. Lucas 6 1 16 2



Baseball Stars
To Testify

WASHINGTON, October 11,

B.G. DESERVES WIN

From Page 4
wicket-keepers as such. We cannot be so rich in cricket talent that
we can afford to select a team of quasi-all-rounders,

There must be no consolation in the mistaken idea that because
there was such an unusual number of lbw decisions in the first Test
that there was any dishonesty. The Barbados batsmen admitted that
they were out and whether or not they even thought so, they were.

A LAMENTABLE LESSON

Barbados will have learnt from this lamentable lapse jn good
taste and judgment that people like Mullins, King, Lawless, Keith
Bowen, Charles “Alleyne and Teddy Hoad, Jnr., can only be passed
over if their prototypes have shown better form rather than if their
friends at court are in the majority. 7

Barbados has lost and they should not have lost. All praise to B.G.,
but let this be a wafning to Barbados—‘The old order changeth,
yielding place to new,” or otherwise I can only visualise for future
Barbados cricket a sentimental senior place in Cork Cup games if this
near-lunacy policy of selecting teams is not ruthlessly destroyed.

House Monopoly Sub-Committee
investigating whether baseball
should be exempt from anti-
trust laws.

The inquiry is expected to go
deeply into the reserve clause sub-
ject to much testimony in two
weeks of hearings last summer and
into the Pacific Coast League’s
fight for major league status,

Other baseball figures and sport
writers are expected to testify.

—U.P.



W. Quintyne (Pirates) and A. W,
Symmonds (Harrison College Old

Average Boys’) with G. Greenidge as éOach,



U.K.'s Offer To Aid
Libya Dangerous

Thinks Salim Bey

GENEVA, Oct. 13.

Egyptian chargés that Britain
was seeking to take over the
political and financial control ot
Ldbya were rejected here today,
Adrian Pelt, the United Nations
High Comtfissiohér fot Libya, told
the Libyafi Couneil thie trans-
fer of power to tiie by!
pee yesterday with the British

anding over gradually in Tripoli-
tahia and Cyrenica, and the French
in Fezzan,

Libya is to become a sovereign
state by January 1, 1952. Pelt
said that British aysutances that
her offers of aid to Libya had no

Joé Dimaggio and Phil Rizzuto!political strings attached were
ot the World Champions New|perféctly satisfactory

fro a

York Yankees probably will be}technical point of view, anu he

called as witnesses in the second\ho that Britain would coritinue
round beginning Monday of the te edie Libya, ‘ ”

Yesterday, Kamal Salim Bey of
Egypt said during the Council's
financial debate that Britdin’s offer
to meet Libyan deficits was danger-
ous to Libyan independefce, and
clearly showed Britain’s desire to
fake over the responsibility for
Libya’s financial future, He
criticised Pelt for “having made the
British offer possible”.

‘ —UP.








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PAGE FIVE



NO. 193 |

The Topic
of
Last Week














AERO O/Y—FINNISH AIRLINES



22% might is Pa
st wi

w read this 1
Â¥ ned ine truth ou me

The men Preveyont ie ;
Talk vs

While oe the Balak Wothen
Are feeling things too tight

A man should boffow an apron
And put on a print dress
And start to fun @ small house
And land things in a mess,
.

He mey Sa at

ee a Ae

Mell find by Monday evering
There's pe butter and less fat

For boys it is a purse
How women make ends meet
jally jan women
lot is hard to beat
A man brings in the morey
throws it in her lap
And boys for one long whole week
He want good food—not “pap”

The woman start with fractions
And little she must say
And when the week is ended
She's bright aa 8 “B.A.”
’

The flying take-off!

March 1924 and the first aircraft of Aero O/Y, Finnish Air Lines, takes.off on
its maiden flight. Then year by year Aero O/Y extends its operations until

Poor soul, she starts with sugar
And coals and blue and stareh
And butter and some salt beef
To meke the money march
"os "Geese tings ore. 90d
ie wil wing OF wvery inger thore thai 10 million kilometres have been flown and over 300,000 passengers
éattied—and Still the graph mounts upwards.
Té-day Aéré O/Y have an extensive network covering the ten prificipal
| towis aiid cities of Finland, and also routes to Stockholm, Nortkoping,

Copenhagen and Amsterdam, linking with European and world aitlines,

And seratch her temples bare.
. . °

Then house rent, and thé children
And all these aré so high

It's better for a woman
To lay down home and die.

All that will help a woman
When all is done and gaid
is a little cup of green tea
Enriched Bread,
‘

And a loaf of
‘ ‘

Oh women! God help women
Boys when the dinner done
What a poor woman pass through

Aint little bit fan.
. . .
But listen girls do listen
from Joe

FOR AN UPWARD CURVE IN AVIATION
t ° ° . °
Sem & SOELUAWIATION SERVICE
Election time is coming _ en : & awe a
In country of in t
Help all thosé men wh
Bring cost ot living
Tell them you want more hotels
Sugar is én
Orly a few get “back pay”
The Hority ae “the bluft”.
Men ate afl right belléve me
eo her at the bar

oudter the kitchen
ante tae live on J, & R,

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a a ee

PAGE SIX

ta ena

‘| felt im





Not long ago the Duke of
Wandsor was obliged—‘with
the greatest regret”—to cancel
the speech he was to deliver at
a dinner of the Book Publish-

tion in London,

The dinner coincided witu
the appearance in Britiin of
his important book, “A King’s
Story.”

Now that the King's health
is no longer the cause of im-
med‘ate anxiety, the “Sunday
Express” is privileged to pub-
lish the Duke's speech—for the
first time.

THIS is an interesting occasion
for me. ~~
First of all the Book Publishers

Representatives Arsociation have
invited me to b2 their guest of
honour at their ennual dinner, a
courtesy which I greatly appre- |
ciate and for which I thank them: §
sincerely.

Secondly, this is the first speecn
~-if my few remarks to you this
evening can be so classified—that
I have made in Great Britain since!
i went away almost 15 years ago,

And thirdi?, my memoirs were
published yesterday in London.

By a series of circumstances “A
King’s Story” made its debut in
America—some six montns ago—
where it has heen generously re-
ceived by the reaaing pubiic of
that great country.

But I have, of course, been look-
ing forward to the day when my
book would become available to
the people of the United King-
dom, where I was born, where lj
was raised, where I worked and!

played, Where I reigned, even it! written a book.

Qniy briefly, and where so many
of the episodes and incidents re-
eorded in my story took place.
‘The Project of Writing
a Book’

1 HAVE always found it hard to
believe those who claim that
public speaking holds for them no
terrors.

And I must confess that my
limitations in this field are not
diminished this evening by the fact
that 7 am addressing an audience
of publishers, a_ very critical)
audience,

And my plight might be less
alarming had I not embarked
upon the project of writing a book.

It is inevitable that the attitude
of a publisher towards an author!
must differ from his attitude
towards the rest of the world. For
the rest of the world consists of
people to whom you are anxious
to sell something, while the
wretched author is someone who
wants to sell-something to you.

The world is divided into masters
and servants; in this case publish-
ers are the servants of the public
but authors are the servants of the
publishers.

My invitation to this gathering
came to me from my own publish-
er, and grateful indeed I was to
receive it. But betweey ourselves
IT must confess that although the
invitation was couched in the most







to

BY B.0.A.

comfortabl
B.0.A.C.'s



BY
DUE:
WINDSOR

The speech he could
not deliver

ers’ Representatives’ Associa- |
}

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pelled to tell



THE DUKE
inst week

Lendon
courteous language imaginable,
their lurked within it a Suppressed
but subtle note of command.

Needless to say I obeyed, I mean
I accepted with pleasure.

When a King writes, ‘the

crime is worse’

BUT now about this book of
mine, It seems in the eyes of
some that in writing it I have done
something very terrible.

It was a job, I think, who, in the
depth of his misery, exclaimed
that he wished his enemy had
I used to find it
difficult to understand why he
wished such a peculiar thing.

Now I know. Gentleman, Job
was dead right. He knew what he
was talking about.

If you’ve got a grudge against
anybody and want to do him a bad
turn, all you have to do is to per-
suade him to write a book,

And it’s the first one that gets
you into trouble. After a man has
written two or more books people
get used to it. They say, “Oh, he’s
written, another book, has he?
Well, he's always doing it. It’s too
late to stop him,” and they ‘don’t
bother about that man any more.

But with the first book it’s
different.“Why on earth should he
write a book?” everyone asks. “He
of all people. I never thought
he’d do that. How very unwise,
how quite unnecessary, how indis-
creet, how unfair, how wrong.
What a bad book it must be. I
certainly shan’t read it.”

And I suppose that it follows in
*he minds of people who feel this
way that when someone who has
been a King writes a book it makes
the crime even worse.

Even Henry the Eighth
wrote a book

FEW PEOPLE, I believe, know
that previous occupants of the
\Jritish throne have written books
before me.

Even if no monarch ever had,

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that would not have prevented me
from writing one, for I cannot
think of a worse reason for not
doing something than the fact that
no ancestor has done it before. But
in this matter, | cannot claim to
be a pioneer.

Those of you who are engaged
in the praiseworthy and profitable
pursuit of publishing books for
the instruction of the young will
not need to be inded that King
Henry VIII wrote a book, and it
was a very successful book- -I
cannot give you the figures of its
circulation but I can tell you that
the Pope of that time was so
pleased with it that he conferred
upon Henry the title of Defender
of the Faith.

King Henry’s daughter, Queen
Elizabeth changed the Faith but
succeeding sovereigns have stuck
to the title all the same.

Victoria Wrote Details of
her Private Life

TO come down to more modern
times, you will all remember tnat
my great grandmother was also a
writer.

Queen Victoria did not think it
beneath her dignity in what we
regard as the extremely conven-
tional period in which she lived to
write and to publish details of he.
most private life.

“Leaves from the Journal of our
life in the Highlands,” as her book
was entitled, is still to be found on
upper, if perhaps a trifle dusty
shelves, and that great Prim:
Minister and arch-flatterer Lord
Beaconsfield never paid his Queen
a compliment that she liked better
than when he said to her quite
casuclly, “We authors, Ma’am.”

‘Could there be a Better

Reason for Writing ?’

Now, I. think you wiil agree
that I have listed a_ sufficient
number of noteble precedents for
the book I have written—not that
i wrote “A King’s Story” in any
spirit of emulation of my _ illus-
trious predecessors; I wrote it be-
cause I had something . wanted to
say.

Can there be a better reason for
writing? As a man_ who having
lived a life of infinite variety and
become involved in perhaps more
than his share of controversy, I
felt impelled to tell my own story
in order that it remain the final
record.

It took me close on four years to
complete my memoirs, which
cover the period from my birth in
1894 to my abdication in 1936.

On the whole I enjoyed writing
my book, a difficult and exacting
task though it was, and I now de-
rive considerable satisfaction from
seeing it displayed in places where
books are sold.

I hope that many people will
read my book. I hope so not only
beeause I do not want my pub-
lishers to lose money, but be-
cause IT want as many people as
possible to realise that there are
two side:


















SUNDAY ADVOCATE

Who Will Be | eras, |

Health Focts’’ Series

Britain’s Next | DO YOU KNOW |
Colonial Secretary? 9»

LONDON. | .

Leading contender for the post | -that when you swallow your
of Colonial Secretary in the event food it starts on a journey
of a Conservative victory in the which takes 2 or 3 days,
British general elections on Octo- covering a distan
ber 25 is believed to be Mr. R. A, 40 feet? This traffic must
Butler, one of the ablest adminis- keep moving constantly,
trators on the Conservative Front otherwise your digestion
Bench. becomes disorganised.

For junior ministerial positions ‘Then you feel out-of-sorts,



r tired, irritable.

in the Colonial Office, there are There’ ="
three Conservative possibilities— ene ene
Mr. David Gammans, Mr. A‘an to prevent sluggishness
Lennox-Boyd and Mr, Peter Andrews, the gentle laxa-
Smithers. All three have been helps the wonderful

ti

mechanism of your body

to function easily and
ly. Remember —

Andrews

leading Conservative spokesmen
on Colonial affairs in the present
Parliament and Mr. Smithers has
specialised in West Indies affairs.

Mr. Butler, woo is 4%, nas sat
in Parliament continuously since
1929 and has many years of ex-

perience in Government office for
behind him. He served under
Mr. Churchill as , Minister » of Inner Cleanliness

Education throughout most of the
‘war years and was _ responsible R/ER/SE
for the Education Act of 1945,
which forms the basis of Britain’s
present schools system. In Oppo-
sition since 1945, he has been
‘one of the main spokesmen on
Conservative policy,

If Britain gets another Labour
Government on October 25, it is
by no means certain that Mr.
James Griffiths will remain at
the Colonial Office. He is one of
the most reliable men behind Mr
Attlee and his talents for efficient,
unspectacular administration
which have proved so successful
at the Colonial Office may well be
used in one of the more “difficult”
Ministries. |

—B.U.P.

_
‘It Cannot but Command |
Respect in Our Hearts |

Such criticism as my bovx has
already received has, on the whoie,



w

is PURE, |
SAFE MILK






















snaly generous. At the risk of! | \s~

eing accused of self-glorification, | |} First in Preferenc

I submit the substance of one of the ! at ~— Co, aes

cherished tributes I have received:
It comes from en old and trusted} —

friend of my family who served

my father for many years and then

me during my short reign in one

of the distinguished key posts at

Court. This is what he wrote me:—

ED
been directed | ain glad to say| | soz \
more towards the principle of my \ \ KLIM
writing it at all than towards the| | \ \
material, \ a \ aging |

On the other hand approval of 1
my undertaking has < sats. | -—— iILK



“Always outspoken in my re-
lations with my Sovereign 1
am led to say now, Sir, how glad
I am you have recorded your
King’s Story for the peoples of
this and other Jands to learn
at first hand. Both for per-
sonal and historical reasons it
had to be told, and there was
little point in unduly delvying
its telling, for it is presented with
such variety, sincerity and gra | ¥
ciousness of style that it cannot! %
but commang respect in the
hearts of all the fair minded.”

It Might Have Ended—They
Lived Happily Ever After’

And now one final thought in
what I have to say to you this eve-
ning.
While “‘A King’s Story” is strict-
ly non-fiction, I do believe that, as
far as its last chapters are con-
cerned, it is in a personal sense a
romance,

And — speaking for the iovely
and wonderful lady to whom the
book is dedicated and for myself—
I only wish that I had thought to
add the old femiliar ending of al!
yomances; “And they lived hap-
pily ever after.’”

And, although we live abroad, I
always remember with pride that
Great Rritain is my native land—
your land and mine—I_ wish it
well,

“A King’s Story” was pub-
lished not long ago by Cassell,
price 25s.



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SUNDAY, OCTOBER 14,

1951



FARM AND
GARDEN

By AGRICOLA
THE ‘LUCKY HAND’

THE purpose of these notes is
jto explain in simple language
methods and practices which help
to make for suceess with plant
culture on the farm and in the
garden. By this means, we hope
to guide efforts in the right direc-
tion but we cannot pretend to.
cover all the tricks and traits of
circumstance, shall we say, which
play a part and which only
accumulated experience can eval-
uate or implement as the case
may be. The written word can
hardly deal adequately, if at all,
with such factors as individual
observation and efficiency, the
degree of attention devoted to the
varying operations—their correct
timing and co-ordination; and the
interplay of these and other fac-
tors, such as climatic conditions,
over which we can exercise little
or no control, Clearly, in addi-
tion to established certainties
concerning methods and practices,
there is a_ speculative aspect
which constitutes a ohallenge and
imparts zest and pleasurable hope
to gardening and similar activi-
ties.

We sometimes hear it said that
such or such person has a ‘lucky
hand’ — a delightfully expressive
term—with plants or animals:
cuttings grow, seeds germinate,
failures are less with such per-
sons. However, .we must not
carry this line of thought too far
— miracles and magic have no
place in farm and garden lore;
but, there are mysteries derived
from the fact that we cannot see
with the naked eye the inner
mechanism of plants or animals
(see this column in the ‘Sunday
Advocate’ of September 9). Three
major considerations may operate
to explain the ‘lucky hand’ con-
cept and to place the idea on
firmer ground: environment,
experience—which includes the
hard way of trial and error, and
direct knowledge which includes
education. Environment suggests
an atmosphere in which farm and
garden topics are an important
feature of a life naturally lived
among plants and animals—main-
tained either as a business or as
a hobby. In such’ circumstances,
as the specimens . (plants or
animals) grow and develop under
our very eyes, we get to under-
stand them and to establish a
relationship with them and the
conditions under which they live
and thrive. Those who have not
been privileged to share an envir-
onment of that sort are often
handicapped at the start but, by
keenness and _ persistence, can
overcome the handicap through
trial and error, the use they rake
of the experience of others and
the knowledge gained through in-
tercourse with them or by
to demonstration farms-and gar-
dens operated by government and
other agencies for the benefit of
all those desiring to keep
knowledge up-to-date. So, it is

Rupert



proud to be trusted
with a secret Rupert goes into, the
shack with the two men and sees
the admiral take from his pocket a To:
faded old shee: which he cuntojds |

Feeling very

and lays on the table. ‘* Thete
Sam,"’ he says, “that is my great
vecret. It has been hidden in my







MACLEANS

PA ROXNDIE






















perfectly Safe to deduce that the
lucky touch is the outcome of an
acquired ¢ tence, assurance
and compat ¢ approach, all of
which bespeak success whether we
are rearing a calf, germinating a
seed, selecting a cutting trans-
planting a seedling. By fn
Jearn everything we can from such
unusually successful persons and
the underlying reasons too.

Th next week’s column, Wwe plan
to discuss the next step in the
development of the food garden
following those already dealt with,
namely, the transplanting of the
seedlings from the seed box to the
garden bed. At this stage, we wish
to suggest to those who have em-

barked on vegetable growing and”

have been using these notes that
they take thne off to compare
techniques
neighbour with an established and
thriving garden. Experience shows
that most gardeners are only too
anxious and willing, not only to
exchange ideas, but seeds, cuttings
and planting material nerally.
Thus, supplementing written
word with visual aids is not only
stimulating but becomes an easy,
pleasant and profitable’ pastime.

Nene ne nn nn EEE





Across

1. Uncommon overhead. ot

10. Glassy bell-like soumd@. (6)

il Comes next to a shuffle, (7)

12, A ruminant. (4)

13. Split peas. (4)

14 Used to make things easter. (3)

16. Beg this and ayy r (3)

17. Intuition proyli . (3)

18. Every dalesman has

20 vay me In 9 small advertisement.
3)

22 Broken to make q stage. (5)

24 Nei Bournpod: &) ’

25. Distinction. (8)

Down

That. which is. stated of
subject. ¢9)
Ag olistener-must- be. (9)
Idea in ap ancient but backward
city. (6)
{ read on it for air prgesure- (7)
People have been this on ice. (7)
Jar that brings us all back to
ira. that ‘made-Poe” all. (6)

ra made- s
sheet... (4)

. A kind of :
Solicited, by ‘ery, before bones.
e- upright. (4)

z 4) > Leave
. Tenn
at ; ae ; should this the sun-
Marts ana get the vira. (3)
Solution of vesterday’s puzzle. Across:
1, Menace; , amelied; 9,
: to; 14, Tans; 14, Dachshund;
‘ y Munerary;
3. Ryot Down: 1, Mélodrama;
aricorn: 4, 35.
+. 8, (Pert)Dot;_ ‘11,
15, Sabre: 17, Toes;

the

Sen aie om o















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at all.”

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TOKALON ‘Powders, that stay matt

TOKALON Lipsticks in

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~ -.»%

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TOKALON—a naive famous in cosmetics.

with some friendly «

GARDENING HINTS
FOR AMATEURS

THE GARDEN IN OCTOBER ag to Barbados! Bustling ed, smartly styled Airlines & Gen-|

Seed-boxes and Seed-planting Cheisea Garage organisation is ex- Corner Store building.
The ideal Seed-box is a shallow, pecting the first thres Mk Vil bY Mrs.

lignt wooden box
roughly about 24 inches by 12
inches by 6 inches deep. The
reasons for having the seed-box
as as this is first, it takes
jess sifted mould to 4M it and
yet has quite Sufficient for the
seedlings, and, secondly, it can be
lifted without difficulty and taken
to the prepared garden bed when
the seedlings are to be
planted out. The advantage of this
is obvious for in this Way the
seedlings can be taken up one at
atime and planted straight away
in .the bed, so sustaining the
um of shock and exposure.
“method generally results in

measuring

thy sturdy seedlings which
‘ at all.
ey 3 the Boxes
The fi to put in the seed-
box is a er small stones for

nage. Then fill the box with a
ture of fine sifted garden
mould mixed with a little sand and
some dry pounded cow manure.
As a precaution against Ants oe
people add a little Red Lead to this
mixture. Of course it is quite pds-
sible to grow seeds in mould that
has not been sifted, but, sifted
mould as advised above is the best.
When the seedbox has been filled,
water it lightly and let the mould
settle for a day.
Sewing the Seeds
In sewing seeds a flat piece of
wood rather like a shingle will be
found most useful. With it scrape
off a thin layér of mould from the
top of the seed-box. Next sprinkle
the seeds on top of the mould in
the box, scattering them well. Then
replace the top mould on the seeds
and press it down firmly on the
seeds. Water lightly with e& fine
watering-pot.

Causes of Failure

Seeds generally get the blame for
failure, or for a poor spring but
bad seeds are only one of the
causes of failure, and not the
most common one at that. Any of
the three reasons given below
May result in a poor return from
seed-planting.
C1)” Atits *

One of the commonest causes of
the failure “of seeds to spring is
because’ ants have eaten ‘them.
There are several ways of counter-
acting this trouble one of which
(Red Lead) has already been men-
tioned. Red Lead can be sifted with
the earth in the seed box. Another
deterrent to the ants is to tie Hoc-
doo tape tightly around the box.
D.D.T. sprayed around also helps
to keep the ants aWay. As a final
precaution if the S are on a
stand, put the feet of the stand in
tins of water, wih:

(2) Planting Too Deeply
Planting the seeds too d is
another cause of failure. Most
annyal seeds are almost dust fine,
and need only the thinnest layer
of soil over them. Plant them in
the way that has alr ay been des-
cribed in this article, bs very
oe. about the soil
“and evenly o lem, and
success is almost assured.
(3) Too Heavy Watering

Too heavy watering results in the

seeds being either washed away,
or of their being driven too deep
into the earth. Seeds and seedlings

ould be watered lightly with a {Â¥

chil@’s watering-pot, or with a
very fine watering-pot made es-
pécially for seeds.

It will be scen from all

there fare a n: x of
“cee fed a



na

Ke all youdd things,.“e good
‘is ‘most rtant and saves
stot of trouble and disappoint-

it) in'the long run.

vivid and exciting shades






i i . 7a

*Dress Shoes,

SUNDAY



This sensational car — this
SUPERLATIVE JAGUAR XK 120

ug. Moller of the fast moving

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4146.

«» «a» an

Christmas Crackers! "The lovely
selection in the new Showroom at
Roberts & Co., must be seen at
once! In exotic designs and col-
ours, ornamental and otherwise
with hats, toys and all kinds of
novelties inside—they are, 1 repeat
an EARLY MUST on your shop-
ping list! This new Showroom has
Children’s Books, Toys of all
deseriptions and Christmas Cards
attractively arranged—the Cards
are displayed in a manner that
permits of easy selection. But
these Crackers, gee! you'll really
HAVE to see ‘em!

This is a shop of famous names
in Sports Shirw-—R. H. Eawards
Ltd, nave Prints, Plains and Stmpes
tor Men and Boys and the values
are excellent. Men's Socks are
prominentiy featured in smart,
colourful patterns ranging from
4ic. to $1.71. Special Athletes
Garb, Tennis Shoes, John White
Ties and Belts are
all featured among the recent
arrivals. Textiles are in abun-
dance to suit every pocket and
R. H. Edwards Ltd. invite you to
examine their comprehensive
stock,

an

The wisest thing to do is to
place your erder now. “The New
Fordson Thames Truck at Charles
McEnearney’s Ltd. is in terrific
demand. This rugged 5-Tonyer is
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Zephirin’s for Bread, for Butter}
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a delicious variety. This always
uusy Bakery serves the Public and
the Parts Hostess with their many!
@atering specialties. These Cup—!
Cakes for instance, are most}
attractively decorated with Cher-|
ries, or Banana Slice, or Raisins,
or Icing. And Zephirin’s Ltd., as)
you know, give a very special}
service in decorative icing. For)
you, it's all so easy—simply phone
$222.

:

|

At Courtesy Garage, Lisle Foster}
will tell you that the recent arri-
yals have been sold, but that a
further shipment of the Massey-
Harris Tractors (available with
Half-Tracks or Steel Wheels) will
be here before the end of the year,
This sturdy machine is designed
to use every ounce of power from |
its modern and economical diesel
engine. Among the many features
is the mounting of the differential
in front of the rear axle—an
arrangement that ensures trouble-
free transmission.

an

It gives to frozen foods a delight-
ful quality — Gloria Irradiated
Evaporated Milk is available)
throughout the island. This good
and Wholesomne Milk with its many
used has ay extra ‘Vitamin D con-!
tent that’ makes it desirable for |





the whole family. For infant
feeding it has especial recommen- |
datian and as one of Canad:'s
scientific and industrial achieve-
ments it’s a Cow to Consumer
Product.

the time. James A. Lynch & C>».,
Ltd. are the distributors.

an

At the Fort Royal Garage, Perey
Gooding is expecting his shipment
of Oxfords about now. This is the
larger 13 b.p. model, long awaited. |
Many, if not all, of these popular |
cars are already sold. But I be-
lieve you may be fortunate if you |
act Yight away—ph.4504. The}
dinky litUe Minors with their 4-
doors and roomy bodies are pres-|
ently on the Showroom floor in ¢
variety of colours. It’s not ofter
that this happens and it’s a won-
derfut chance to ‘take your pick.’

«ay «an

If you have not already |
tried ‘Gloria Evaporated’—now's |



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Printed by the Advocate Co., L44., Broad 8t., Bridgetown



Sunday, October 14, 1951

—_—

An Improvement

MOVING in step with the demands of
modern labour relations the Barbados
Sugar Producers’ Association agreed to
some liberal allowances to workers in the
sugar industry in an agreement with the
Workers’ Union. The terms of that agree-
ment have been ratified in the provisions
of a bill passed by the House of Assembly
on. Tuesday.



The bill provides among other things
that the contribution made to the Labour
Welfare Fund shall be at the rate of $5.40
per ton of sugar manufactured in this
island. This amount is derived by adding
$1.80 to the present figure of $2,40 and for
the year 1951 which saw a crop of 187,000,
an additional $1.20 as a year when the
crop average for 5 years exceeds 120,000
tons. The average for the last five years
is 126,818 and so the fund gets the extra
$1.20.

The year’s contribution to the fund,
however, totals approximately one million
dollars.and this will be added to the sum
of $750,000 now operated as a revolving
fund to grant loans “interest free” for the
first. year for repairing or rebuilding the
houses of workers in the sugar industry.

The measure was not passed without
opposition in the House of Assembly; but
the opposition seemed to have been based
on the misconception that the desire to
contribute liberally to the fund was
merely to deny some who were entitled to
financial consideration of what would
have been their rights.

It is, however, amazing to find that there
are members of the House who are mis-
guided enough to invite borrowers from
the fund to refuse to repay on the ground
that it is money which was “given” to
them and which they are entitled to keep.
It is strange that the same advice was not
given, even if it.would have been taken,
to the planter who makes his annual loan
from the’ Sugar Industry Agricultural
Bank. The Labour Welfare Fund was
established on the same principle as the
Sugar Industry Agricultural Bank. This
Bank. has proved to be the sheet anchor
of the plantations and there is no reason
why the sugar worker should not benefit
in the matter of housing in the same way
the planter has benefited in his sugar pro-
duetion. *

The bill will. now be considered by the
Legislative Council, and it is just as well
to point out that whatever the objections
to the bill, its provisions which embody
the terms of the agreement are the great-
est means of insurance which could be
devised against many of the social evils
in this community. The degrading evils
of the plantation system have found pro-
ductive soil in the penurious conditions of
those who were unfortunate enough to be
bound by the economics of the sugar in-
dustry. Housing in Barbados, in the light
of modern demands might well be regard-
ed as scandalous, and every attempt to
effect a remedy has been thwarted because
weight has been given to irrelevant con-
siderations imported into the issue.

The phenomenal birth rate, illegitimacy,
the destruction of the family unit with its
consequent dodging of responsibility, and
the incidence of social diseases can be
attributed in large measure to the housing
- conditions. No effort to remedy this con-
ditioh of things-ts too great: And when
the sugar producer, acknowledging the
debt which he-owes to those working in
the industry, makes what is after all a
magnanimows gesture by repaying it with
interest, it is indicative of the gravest
irresponsibility to condemn him and to
advise those who stand to benefit from it,
to bite the hand which fed them and to
insult their own honour by refusing to
repay the loan:

If it could be shown that by fixing a
rate of $1.80 per ton the sugar producers
were tying up money which should be re-
leased for other purposes, then it would
be advisable to invite them to. revise the
terms of the agreement and reduce the
allowance; but it will be seen that the rate
is not profit sharing but a gift from the
producers of what they might have legiti-
mately held for themselves. It goes one
step farther by implication. It proves
that if the Government would be more
liberal in its taxation policy they could
invite employers to make grants and con-
tributions to associations and allow great-
er bonuses to employees in other fields of
business. This is what the Sugar Producers
have done and they should be commended
for the policy adopted.

The bill puts Barbados in the van of
those countries whose industrialists and
employers acknowledge the debt to the
worker and who are prepared
financial support to measures for improv-
ing their general living conditions. If the
sugar producer is minded to subscribe to
the modern conception of employers’
responsibility, and to act according to the
more enlightened dictates it is
those whose consert is invoked t
to the liberality of the terms.

not for
bject

to give -



Within recent years, the unhappy state '
of things has been due in large measure to
the strained relations between employers |
and employees; and there are still some
benighted souls in every department of

the industry who have not seen fit to

attempt to contribute to the healing pro- !

cess. Happy labour relations in the twen-
tieth century postulate the doctrine of
partnership in industry as well as in agri-
culture. There is no reason why Barbados
should not maintain the lead which she
has established in this field, at least in the
Caribbean.



Grenada Landslide

THE election landslide by which Mr,
Gairy and his Mental and Manual Work-
ers took six of the eight seats for elected
members of the Grenada Legislative
Council was not unexpected. There has
been for some
abrupt end to the happy relationships
which existed between employers and em-
ployees in that colony.

It may be that wages in Grenada lagged
behind those in other colonies and return-
ing from the Dutch Colonies of Aruba
and Curacao, Mr. Gairy saw an opportun-
ity to get a following by thundering
against conditions. In peaceful St.
George’s businessmen were only aroused
from their lethargy when it was found
that discontent had been thoroughly
aroused. As in many other places in the
West Indies plantation owners and others
who employed labour only woke to their
responsibility when danger threatened.

The. story of the rude awakening of a
few months ago is well known. Riots and
industrial strife unequalled in the past
raged through the island and so incensed
were these people that they not only used
violence on individuals but they damaged
hospitals and schools which had been
established and maintained for their bene-
fit. ;

The timing was almost perfect. Election
time was only a few months away and
Mr. Gairy attempted to enlist the support
of Hon. T. A. Marryshow for his move-
ment. But he was left of the leftists and
the old campaigner kept his steady course
and relied on the support of the people
of St. George’s to keep him in the Legis-
lature, His reliance has been justified and
he has again been returned as Member for
St. George’s.

The work of the Action Committee has
not succeeded in preventing the Gairy
M.M.W.U. from capturing the majority of
seats as he threatened.

sideration if Mr. Gairy with his success at
the polls can assume the mantle of states-
man and make a contribution which is
necessary to the people who have put him
in power.

Here and there throughout the West
Indies there have been political leaders

unacquainted with the intricacies of gov-.

ernment but who have been able to meas-
ure up to the demands of the moment,
Mr. Gairy must be aware of the needs of
the West Indies. The state of nationhood
is a laudable ambition which the West

Indies hope to achieve but this can only’

be done by the solid work of those in
whom the peoples of these colonies repose
their confidence. Legislative honour
carries with it a measure of responsibility
which is not discharged by loud talking
and vain promises nor by threats of
violence against those who share opposite
opinions.

The verdict of the people of Grenada is
that he should control their political des-
tiny. Already his action has had an
adverse effect upon their economy, Land
owners and employers of labour have left
the island and tourists have refused to
visit. It is up to him to prove not only to
the people of Grenada, but to the people
in other West Indian colonies that the
same energy he consumes in his political
campaigning he can devote to the solid
and responsible. business of government.
The people of: the West’ Indies cannot
afford to suffer from detractions, and least
of all, of their own making and that is
why the future of Grenada will be fol-
lowed with the greatest interest and con-
cern,



Basket Ball

THE arrival yesterday of the Sergent
Tigers Basket Ball team of Trinidad marks
another step forward in the realms of local
sport. Barbados for the first time is enter-
taining a Basket Ball team from one of the
neighbouring colonies, and this is perhaps
the beginning of a regular exchange of
visits in this sphere. Cricket, football,
lawn and table tennis, polo and water polo,
all enjoy intercolonial status with cricket
at the international stage. Shortly yacht-
ing will be added to the list of intercolonial
sporting events.

All these are good omens at a time when
West Indian nationhood is in the atmos-
phere, and it has been already well said
that sport leads the field in the march
towards this desirable goal. We welcome
this Basket Ball team cognisant of the
benefits of this visit irrespective of the

outcome

inexplicable reason an ;

“It's, however, a matter for grave con-

SUNDAY ADVOCATE

*



O many people have asked Old
Moore Gubbins, the discred-
ited astrologer, who is go! to
win the General Election he
considers it his duty to offer a
forecast, however foolish,
According to my charts (he
writes) Mars will be in the ascend-
ant on October 25 with a full moon

‘bisecting it in the Fifth House,

and a great number of people in
the public house listening to elec-
tion results on the radio.

* “

As Mars is the planet of war,
and the moon the planet of lunacy,
the country will be fighting mad
on that day. Those who do not
wish to be involved in arguments
or brawls should go home early,

Without being too rash I
it safe to say that those who 1
believe in Socialism vote
Socialist and those who <
lieve in Conservatism —
Conservative. ¥

The same can be said
other parties if they have a can-

didate to su s os
this as well as 7






Attlee knows
do. So does Bevan. So does any
fool, I would have thought.

Â¥ 2 2

So the real problem is: “What
do the majority of people believe
in now?”

I think I am right in saying
that few people believe in income
tax, excapt those who don’t pay
it. In fact I cannot go far wrong
in saying that those who pay the
most believe in it the least,

Therefore the party that =:
ises a reduction in income is
more likely to get votes than the
party that does not. ‘

a” charts show this if nothing
else, '

THE GIMMICKS
O.you have Gimmick? « ,.

According to Miss Shelley
Winters, over here from Holly-
wood, Gimmick is a ae

you either have or acquire
order to rise to the top as a film

lust for life and a (vob
| figure.”
If that’s all she has I

actress.
“My Gimmick,” she says, “18 a
juptuous

of enormous’ British women

For

WHATEVER rosette he

October 25 will be a day of aid
for the adopted candidate. 7

He will be up bright and earl:
like a girl on her wedding day... %,
he has already assumed the
that will not disappear until
verdict is announced, ee
Outside his house ig a faith
tollower who has been driving
to his meetings for three
an unselfish: devoted fellow. w!
tells him that. whether it is raining
shining,:snowing, or fogging it wi

help his chances. ° mts

And They Cry, ‘Vote for
Brown’

AS the candidate emerges he no-
tices with a secret pride how the
ear is plastered with bills display-
ing his features and ornamented
with such slogans as “Brown's
Your Man,” “Vote for Brown and
Liberty,” “Brown for Victory.”

Thus they start on a round of
the committee rooms, with Brown
feeling like Montgomery on the
eve of El Alamein.

Who are these good people who
appear at every election and slave
night and day at their tables, see-
ing none of the fun and getting no
ceward but thanks?

They offer their houses, they -

placard their windows, they shout
good wishes to Brown, and then
most of them disappear until the
next time.

Wonderful, wonderful people.

The only trouble is that a simi-
lar number are working their silly
heads off for the wretched Snooks.

Brown with the Voice

of Jove

ROUND and round the constitu-
ency goes Brown in his car, while
through the loud speaker he booms
at the invalid, the woman in her
bath, the shopkeeper trying to
count his change, the clergyman
at his desk. :

“This is Harold Brown speaking.

Good morning. It's a fine day

to vote for Brown. See that

vote for Brown. Good morni

good morning.”

Like the voice of Jove the mag,
nified voice shatters the peace and
rattles the windows.

The Triumph of
‘Brown M.P.’

IN the early hours‘of the next
morning, utterly weary but hope-
ful in spirit, the rival candidates
wait for the town clerk to an-
190unce the verdict,
| At last it comes, the figures are



given, and the town clerk says:
“I declare Mr. Harold Brown
Member of Parliament for . Ta
At three o’clock in the morning

at home he looks at his wife, and
says: “I owe it all to you, darling.”
But he doesn’t mean it. He
cnow larr ell that it was his

rristible personality which

4

can iy
say she shares it with hundreds their heads lower than their
BL

When The Big Day Comes
The Candidate

U
‘wot



Sitting On The Fence

By
Nathaniel Gubbins

parade the sea fronts of England
at holiday time .
* s *

In fact, I would say they have
Gimmick plus, if women weigh-
ing up to 15 stones with legs as
thick as oak trees can be called
voluptuous.

Their lust for life takes them
three or four times a day into
the ice cream parlo where
they suck and lick for hours on

nd,

e

Their gargantuan appetites take
them immediately after breakfast
or lunch into the cafes, where
they stuff themse.ves with starch

until you begin to
they have a>

man, or if their oak tree
are hollow. ’

eir incredible capacity to
absorb liquid re.reshment sen
them gallop on their high heels
like thirst-maddered catile, to the
nearest licensed trough. where,
amid the barking of dogs and the
blaring of radios, they talk each
ofher down and «rink their fill.

At evening, when the troughs
are closed, when the stars are out
and there is a g ittering path of
moonlight on ihe tranquil sea,
you can hear the thunder of their
hooves as they return, singing
out of tune, to their byres,

They may be voluptuous, if a
battleship sailing a zig-zig course
is voluptuous, They may have a
commendable lust for life,

But like the Lordly Ones in the
Fairy Song of The Immortal Hour
“they laugh and are glad and are
terrible,”

“I don
it is you can have it,

LIVE LONGER ?



AT, LEAVE HIM AND MARRY You ?
‘S PROPOSING? You OR YOUR UNCLE JOE?



and up towards their spines as| ¥

they count three,

He also advises, “Talk to your|¢
face in the mirror, Tell it to relax.’ ¥

You'll be surprised at the facial|%

rejuvenation that takes place.”
a oD

Here are some comments on the|$
matter by Dr. Gubbins, the noto-| }

rious Fleet-street quack.

Those of my patients who
think of following Mr. Hauser’s
advice should be careful about
talking to themselves in mirrors,

One of my patients who was
unable to break himself of this
habit so startled his housekeeper
when she caught him at it that
she sent for a doctor, The doctor
sent for a specialist, who certified
him on the spot. His friends never
saw him again,

* * *

Another patient who used to
tell his face exactly what he
thought of it while shaving was
so: horrified by the grimaces it
mirrored back at him that he

dS grew a hideous beard, was desert-

ed by his wife, and fled to Central
Africa, where he was shot by a
big game hunter who mistook him
for an ape.

So far as lying on an ironing-
board with your head lower than
your feet is concerned the ques-
tion “Will it do me any good?”
depends on your age, the state
of your health, and the angle of
the ironing-board,

Mr. Hauser says it lifts the
sagging abdominal muscles, allows
the blood to flow more freely to

SUNDAY, OCTOBER 14 1951





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the chin, throat, and cheeks, and|%°""**" "77 ??909?s

rests arid clears the brain.

As Mr. Hauser is writing mainly |$
for elderly people who are not|%
feeling very well this sounds like|}¢

plain suicide.

n't suppose this-is your kind No doubt. blood will flow more] %
Gimmick, Miss. Winters, but if freely to.your throat and cheeks|%
your head),| %
and a nice old fool you'll look|¢
with your purple face and turkey | %

(to say nothing of

Coie HAUSER, in his neck

book “Look Yi ,
Longer,” advises renee’ ,
want to look younger and
for 15 minutes every day,

while they draw their tummies in

Live But if you don’t want to look|$}
who younger or live any longer al %
live quicker way out would be to tie|¢
longer to lie flat on ironing-boards your feet to a hook in the ceiling | %

_ and hang there like a bat till some-| %
eet,

body cuts you down.
—L.E.S



Meverley Baxter

had won the day.
All the 625 = know that.

But m ity in victory
wie confined to generals, i not

_ .., Soliloq
xl sak Bowing Pirset
_Mr, (puffing his pipe) :—
To be or not to be: that is the
question:

Whether ‘tis nobler in the mind
to suffer

The ‘slings ‘and arrows of out-
rageous Bevan

Or take arms against a sea of
Tories

And by an election end it. To
quit: to sleep;

For who would bear the whips
and slings of Beaverbrook,
The scorn of Camrose and proud
Churchill’s contumely.

The insolence of Opposition and
the spurns

When he himself might his
quietus take by a mere vote?

To grunt and sweat under a
weary life, “ sa

But that the dread of something
after defeat :

The drear oblivion from: whose
bourne no politician returns,
puzzles the will.

And makes us rather bear those
ills we have

Than fly to others that we know
not of.

Yet shall I meet the Fates and

ut them to the test.
at ho! my sword! and God

defend the Left.

Doidge, the Empire Man

WELCOME to our old friend
Fred Doidge, who has arrived as
New Zealand’s Resident : Minister
in London !

He first came here in the 1914

war, was wounded in France, and
was then given the job of welcom-
ing visiting New aland editors
and talking Empire to them,
_ Simultaneously, the Ministry of
Information gave that brilliant
Regency Buck, Lord Castlerosse,
the job of preaching the Empire
gospel to visiting Baptist clergy-
men from overseas.

Both Castlerosse and Doidge in-
evitably ended up on the Express
newspapers.

Doidge made a success on the
circulation side, then organised the
Empire Free Trade campaign, and
like a good,salesman believed his
own propaganda so fervently that
he went back to New Zealand to
further the cause.

When Mr. Holland's Govern-
ment came to power Doidge was
made Minister of External Affairs.
Now he invades London once
more
Those Who do not Grow Old

WHY does a man like Doidge

s Because he is an en-

thusiast, because’ he has a gust of

life. A lot of men cannot make

eee pwr) ee bed are

asleep or awake, dead or alive.
Look at Lord

al wan, now it
his 78th. year. wan ‘would
cheer the re of a rich.
dece: uncle who had left no-

thing to them in the will.

And in these days when so many
people brag about their humble
ancestry, Harry does no suck
thing, although he is in the great
Scottisr. barefoot: tradition,

Another gusty fellow is General
Critchley,

and out of sheer exuberance shout
“Blastino”—an oath of his
invention.
for it expressed joy, anger, sur-
prise, doubt, or assurance.

Lord Margesson, who used to
terrorise us as Chief Conservative
Whip, has immense vitality tem-
pered with bouts of melancholy,
probably engendered by gazing at
the Opposition so much—or at us.

He is at his best in the very
early hours of the morning when
others are asleep.

Such men do not grow old. Like

Churchill, they defy the years and | {f
recharge their exhausted batteries | }

from their own reserve,

Rare Charm of Mary Martir |}

BUT the gust of life is not con-
ferred only on the male. I met
Mary. Martin the other day, that
electti

¢, slim blonde who is to play tt

the lead in “South Pacific” wher
this raging Broadway hit follows
“Caroussel”
theatre, Drury Lane.

She is immensely but not irritat-|}
ingly alive, and she has that rare | {

quality among women of being
able to listen as well as talk.

“If Mary had her way,” said her
husband “she would play ‘“Okla-
homa!’
‘Show Boat,’ and ‘South Pacific’ all
in the same week.”

Miss Martin smiled assent,’ for |{

she even listens to her husband.

YET there was a man there who |
must be placed on the other side |}

of the balance sheet.

Sir Alexander Korda
slowly and softly. He walks like
one who is in no hurry and is no!
very interested in arriving.

But then he is, or was, Hun-
garian that race of dreamers now
unhappily in the grip of Totali-
tarian-realism,

He has a jest of life, which is

When I was with him in the|%
first war he used to open his lungs

own | %
It was a useful oath, | %

at Britain’s nationa! \

‘Annie Get Your Gun,'|

speaks |




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SUNDAY, OCTOBER 14. 1951 SUNDAY ADVOCATE PAGE NINE
a









THE AMERICAN NAVY ON A VISIT ANMATED OPIONS |

How The Sailors Spent One Day In Barbados |

Pictures by CYPRIAN LATOUCHE



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ALL ATTENTION—Foremost among those who were captivated by this unusual music, was this
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MUSICAL RECEPTION—On arrival a local steel hand went alongside the big warship.in their little strains over the still waters of the harbour.

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PAGE TEN

Warehouse Congestion Holds Up Handling Of Cargo

10’- Surcharge Put On B'dos Carga

“IN BARBADOS the warehouses are congested and men
have little space in which to work when handling cargo.
This, with lack of proper equipment, cause a slowness in
the handling of the cargo”, said Mr. A. W. Baddeley of the

~ CHURCH
SERVICES





SUNDAY ADVOCATE

CERIUM
4 s

Political
Campaigning

Cerium one of the!
group of elements known
as the “rare earth” metals,
which ate very similar to}

is



' : : : ‘ : ee th i che! al |
ANGLICAN cit¥ non Harrison Line Steamers yesterday when interviewed by the ont a “ee oe be eae. The first hee |
eam. Wnday, October 14, Mo Advocate. He has been in the West Indies 28 years connected the « cies. fatten chin just aro Te cininaaiy” ot ile

a.m ‘oly Communion, 7m, ri rj} i i . .
Rucharist and Address. ii a.m. Matin: with the steamship business. is being intensified au over ‘he element were taken in
and Sermon, 3 p,m. Sun@ay School. : island. Tge crowds e 7 a 15 yea id
p.m. Evensong Sermon aint Mr. Baddeley said that they of is week listen with rapt attention and ime a “f ’ oe:
ST. Mz a Lae setowm the Harrison Steamship Line were Hurr Wi well past midnight on most occa- Swedish boy ilhelm
Matins and Litany, §.30a.m. members ef the conference which 1cane sions, to the candidates offering Hisinger sent a sample of

72 a.m
Mass and Sermon. put on a 10/- surcharge on cargo



3,30 pn Sunday School ee coe coming to Barbados due to slow N. it s Se
aeapre. 7 pm. Solemp By, and handling and s0 9n. Oo top out °
MORAVIAN aPRveese = 3
RQEBU cK STHESE Mas . Mornt.ag That is very little nowadays, he Ja ]
Servic reachef ev. . New; sai io § ‘
Sal Rrenina Servite Mrs. E. &. pew said, but it was put on to show oree e
will give an Address on “Missions dissatisfaction with the conditions.
North India.” Annual Missionary Meet They felt that if conditions were

Jamaica Jamboree

ing at Roebuck Street at 7.30 p.m. on t ‘ettin
good here and they were # 8 During the week Jami

Tuesday Octot 16.
a ILL. Morning Ser- Value for the money spent, they

themselves for election, and their
supporters.

ert the Barbados Electors’

hearers what they have done and
what more they expect todo. Each
is saying that

rock to the famous chemist Scheele, Hisinger thought that this rock,
now known as the mineral “cerite”, might contain a new metal; but
Scheele failed to find it. More than twenty years later Higinger him-
self. discovered in cerite the new element cerium, To-day the most
important sources of the rare earth metals are deposits of monazite
sand found in India and Brazil. Pure cerium is rarely produced, but

ae two major parties.in the
‘gre Barbados Labour Party
Asso-

jiation, have been telling their

ven a pecking Se ma-
louse it will enact



jority in the

caemter ig 2 tortie eee ioaid Hot Wand he 10/- This was Bee No 3 for the months of ienisiation that will bring about alin the form of “Mischmetall”—a mixture of rare earth metals— and |
yy Holy Communion}; 7 p.m. Evening ugust and September was_ re- better state of things for the people i - of i tris 5. |
Service, Preacher: Mr. W. Swire. done so that it might be an in- ceived, In it the Jamboree Camp in the _in compounds with other elements it has a number of industrial uses. |
Sieliee. 1 Mr. “Weekes, 7p: 1. ee proved. a ee ee msn wriee oe - you must Quite a ‘few new candidates are | The luminosity of an electric arc light is increased if the carbon elec- |
a. taaenenr iq i. ' a ear }
* me ic Ssimny et p aoe se aa “A lot of trouble is brought on”, which hit us toe in Seman an see ot thcendion tp “eS trodes are impregnated with cerium fluoride during manufacture, and |
a eer Tar Vy Bee he sgid, “because the warehouses August 17th. It upset us for a other Party is bringing forward | ceric sulphate is used in chemical analysis and in photography.
pator ILA wi BM Evening Service, are congested and the mén have while, and prevented us getting two candidates. in bay fg ly one.
‘SUNSCOMHE . 11 am. Morning ger- little space in which to work. out our regular monthly Bulletin. [t has been learnt that Con- Mischmetall is used extensively to m ake |
vice, 7 p.m. Evening Service, Preacher: But here we are again, this time, gress Party w esideni is
Mr. 0. R. Lewis. Equipment with a joint August-September Mr. W. A. Crawford, ate put- lighter flints of which I.C.I1. produces many |
chargy gh EN! min be 1 issue! And is the Hurricane go- ting a number of candidates in the millions every year for use in gas and cig- ef
= . If they were more mechanical ing to affect the Jamboree? No fald. These names are not yet i 7 §
Sundays 11 am. a5 7 pm. equipment to help them they Sir! We're on the Job! HOW available but the line-up of the
Wednesdays 8 p.m. A Service which would work faster. Their dissatis- ABOUT YOU? Have you sent major parties shows that each has

includes Testimonies of Christian Science faction was not due to the way

your eae et? Rem:
Healing the men worked. With the exist- 5

delay is



14 candidates.



|
arette lighters. |
lj
ly
\'
|
|
















SUNDAY, OCTOBER 14, 1951 danger, for time marches Labour Party ne
=| t hire. 5 be
cannot leery Am Sey Sig Gevemnen, te slene be cau! ne aa Bui if yor we're on the s. tar, the names of the candi- b
Olden Test? Peaims 116: 1467 12, The Men worked fast. 2 | But if you want to know ate. and constituencies fol- ’
Lord is my strength and song, and He thought that if there were more about the Jamboree consult i ST p THAT
ie become my salvation I shail not no through traffic on the wharf the Bulletins and our Notice sg Mr. A. E. S. Lewis, St
din ye and decree woh mors WORK could be done by the Board at Seout Headquarters. = ygich.te,. My. Ma. i Cox and MM 7 ii
ids iat gine aT ciel PROP \POrIRS MSre. Gilwell Help For Jamaican T. O. Bryan; St. George: Mr. F.
McCullough. © 7 p.m. Rev'd is, Bourton With regard a deep water ha: - Scouts Miller and Mr. E. W. aan St.
te gg oe i CE Ber S. bour, Mr, Baddeley said that one Here’s a bit of news from the cage =: on ee Tt Mr an G ~
Boultoh: . Bey Commuyen 2 would eost much but would be of 1.H.Q. Weekly News Bulletin: jy ie Soseuh: (Mr; G. HL J NOS Start taking VENO’S COUGH
wH iL: 920 a.m, Mr. @, Bark. great help. It would also increase “£122 raised among Scouts and PP: Pp : } AN | MIXTURE at age wil how
et 7 pm. Rev. R, McCullough. Holy: traffic, visitors at the feeent London 4dams end Mr. L. B. Smith; st. in , wickly your will stop !
Caminypton 4 “It helped Trinidad and caused International Patrol Camp at Andrew: Mrs. E. Bourne; St. m nT This world - us cough
GILL MEMORIAL: 9.30 a.m. Mr. V = Gilwell James: Mr. E. St. A. Holder; St.
St. John. 7 p.m. Mr. J. Layne. f% large increase in business,” he Gilwe Park is to be sent out to porter. Mr, F. L. Walcott and Mr. Wie Wa, remedy saa away hoarse-
HOLETOWN: 830 am. Rev. J. S “ esse . Jamaican Scouts to help them © | ness and soreness; cases
Boulton. Holy Communion, 7 p.m, Mr said. “Yet it did not } athe over difficulties caused z ne K. N. R, Husbands. and protects the
jou. oly » .m, » cau oe
sp ean ALS: 030 cook “tee ployment recent hurricane.” < Electors Association " ry lungs.
McCullough. Holy Communion. 7 p.m In Trinidad during the past 10 ° City: Mr. Victor Chase and Mr. a
mmi ley; St. Michael: Mr vy
MrT Fi Oxy. 11 am, Mr. MeLean, Years the amount of cargo has in- Executive Co ttec E. 4 oe vs. oS ee ths
7 pun. Mr. H. Husbands, che” croased greatly, because there vw Meeting > fin; iar Chittehs ra
stan 11 am. Mr £. Bannister. a field for incre business. The Executive Committee of aa een tn MEF Gndaaie: !
x bePupspa 11 am, Mr. Black As the population has been in- the Island Scout Council will meet st’ George: ° Mr. H. A. Dowdl ; os
j A a.m, jackman. craasing rapidly in Trinidad there on Monday afternoon next, 15th & Jose Mr. W. R. * ; ry oot iy name
BETHEL: 11 am. Mf bas been a demand for more im- October, at Scout Headquarters. Thomas: 3 Mr. S. A. ¥ eee aa SiH
TOALKEITH 11am srion S. Hyon, id ie oe nae senor sad y Reasiary ana Lue cy: Me. Eh Ward; St. Spe + Se ‘nici 65 couaus i
wen. 7 pm Rey. B. Crosby. ur tac es: H , norary etary an E. K. alcott and :
BELMO! 9 Rev. M. A. onorary Treasurer will be re- | wii
Thomas 7 pm MrT lackmant While in Trinidad a ton of cargo ceived and arrangements for se e rishi e's mare arog .
cae avons . ae 4 T. costs $3.40, in Barbados it costs Annual General Meeting will Hg
ae DENCE. IL win Res. H Crosby $4.80 exclusive of stevedoring. finalised. Other very Scott
Holy Communion. 7 p.m. Mr. &. Browne. In Trinidad 14 cents goes as har- matters, including the Jamaica
a AURHALL.: 9 01m Rev B Crosby. bour dues, 60 cents wharf dues Jamboree are on the Agenda.
eet ee ae “and $2.70 cents for handling at =
AE 390. pam, there Wi tg United the wharf. In Barbados it is 30 ; Island Rally
Sunday School Rally” fh “the. James cents harbour dues, $1.50 wharf — The Island Scout Rally takes
Street Chureh, The speaker Will be
Slater Marjorie and certificates and ues and $3,00 for handling on piece ie Saturday, 20th October,
prizes will be presented to those success- the wharf. a rdiston College at ee All
ful In the recent Scripture xamination. a aR Se a eae CUBS APE
Mr. addeley left by ‘. are expec to
Fe oe aes Nad denvon, Prenoner, yesterday on his way to England attend and are requested to meet
Rev. J. B. Grant, L. Th, via Canada. oe at oF Falpel. There
- " 1 e€ a separa meetin, for
MISSIGNARY VOLUNTEERS or a, Cake ees th

\be an Inspection by the Local
Chief Scout followed by a March
|Past of the Troops with Colours.
| Tale will be followed by

some of .the Troops.
i he ee commissioner's. War-
~} rant ‘will be presented a Assist-

ant Commissioner G. E, Corbin of
St. Peter will receive his

Badge. Rover and Scout RE-
CRUITS are also requested to
attend the Rally Ga mufti.

Dis- |



Rover Ca mp

A patrol of six Rovers of the
a yin, Boys’ Geheal, Sone

roup cam
School grounds Tas Sept. me
to Oct. Ist. The camp w
by Rover Mate Courtenay Beane
who spared no pains in cing
proper arrangements.

4 leader the Crew, yr. G.

Corbin, a visit and was
mauclh impr with the pro-
gramme ¢a@ out.

The Rovers beg to thank the
Headniaster, Mr, D. C. ne
batch, for his kind and
assis’ e in making their ca

a suce 7

last,

under
Mr. G.
practice

“Vite Saving Practice

On hursday. afternoon
town (Ca) ) Group,
their Group outmaster
peers held another
off the ‘Aquatic Club ..in ne
effort to gain the - r’s
Badge which will enable them to
start. their Life-Saving Scheme.
training was con to s

T
.Q.
D. Inniss. and 7—9)
Saturday.
—Scouter R.



with a t and throwing a life
line was prac’
P H.Q. Duty Rota
The group of gous people seen in sais’ chedule™ are Missionary Friday, 19th t. 5—7 p.m.—

Volunteers of the §.D.A. Church, Advent Avenue, Bank Hall. This
group of young people is instrumental in spreading the Advent Mes-
sage throughout the jelend—yisting ban bares ang jprtiruecy, praying
tor the sick, » pring Bible Studies, og iterature, etc.

(Miss) S. Lynch is the M.V. Leader of ot AaYGDL Avenue ___| —Seouter R Bagh t Avenue.
i

t

ming with clothes on and un e9s-
Scouter
p.m.— Scouters of St. perracns

ing in the water; diving, surfacing
Group.
20th Oct. 7—9 * pan.
ot AaYGDL Avenue ___| —Seouter R Bagh



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SUNDAY, OCTOBER



by Thor Dahl, Inc., of New

The initial expedition will be
made this week, and the survey
will continue for a year. It will
» be confined to the trawl technique
aw f is directed to the capture of
i tom-living (demersal) fish by
Means of dragnets.
Dr. A. R. Richards, Trinidad re-
resentative of Thor Dahl, Inc.,
as emphasised that, dtiring the
survey period. attention will be
_ centred on investigating cgnditions
and testing equipment; the size and
commercial value of the actual
catch beyond that required to meet
the expenses of the project, will be
incidental. Dr. Richards drew a
> comparison between fishing and
F mining. “As in mining,” he said,
; ‘the first step is to be sure of the
raw material supply. At this point
our purpose is to essay the yield
_ from mining the sea in this area.”



Influencing Factor
A factor in determining the de-
) cision of Thor Dahl to undertake.
sthe survey was the report of the
Anglo-American Caribbean Com-
mission (predecessor of the Carib-
Sbean Commission) on an experi-
ental fisheries survey in Trini-
ad, Tobago and British Guiana

Service and
own, then the Director of Fish-
ies Investigation for the Devel-
"opment and Welfare Organisation
Sof the British West Indies. Dr.
» Richards spoke of this report as
“the only attempt to compile com-
prehensive data on this important
snatural resource of the area.” In
precognition of the desirability of
Jeveloping fishing, the Govern-
ment of Trinidad and Tobago has
designated it a Pioneer Industry,
ubject to certain tax exemptions.
» On the basis of the Brown-
») Whiteleather report and supple-
mental information. the indications
Fare, according to Dr. Richards,
- that, when operating on a strictly
Ecommercial basis, each trawler
should land between one and two
million pounds of fish per year.

More must be, known of condi-

ions before a definite answer can

given to the question of the
otal catch which may be taken
i endangering the future
It is the present opinion
if those acquainted with the situa-
that the total will run to
ny millions of pounds annually.
Richards stressed the fact that
principals have in mind a long
m, continuing proposition, and
ire therefore anxious to see the

awl-fishing industry placed on

an economic basis without over-

shing.
Local Market

» “At the outset.” Dr. Richards
/ stated, “the catch would be sold
on the local market and would
supplement the supply of fresh
fish. Later, as the catch increases,
~ it might also supplant imports of
dried fish to a certain extent. Al-
though the principal value of our
product is as a cheap, high-protein
food for local consumption, there
are other important uses, The
offal should be processed for stock
and poultry feed and‘ fertilizers.
There are afso the possibilities of
illeting, dry-salting, and canning
fish for export. and the production
of fish oil and fish meal.”
According to present plans,
the survey will be confined to the

people to underrate you?

Thousands of men and women
are handicapped because they
cannot speak and write English
correctly .

Every day
mitting mistakes whic’
you in the eyes of others. Are
you sure of your spelling? For
instance, do you write guage or
gauge, benefitted or benefited,
alright or all right?

Do you stumble over pronun-
ciation? For example, can you
pronounce amateur, hospitable,
inventory, probity and zebra
correctly? Is your grammar sound?
Can you depend upon your English
not “letting you down’?

Guard Against

Embarrassing Errors

There is a method by which you
can guard against embarrassing
blunders—the method which! is
embodied in the Effective English
Course conducted by the Regent
Institute. Consider these distinc-
tive features:

you may be com-
depreciate

(a) You learn only the things
you need to know.

——ee>
The Course that
Gives You Confidence

The Regent way
of English is the
the swift way.

You can study
English Course in
utes of the day.

The Course is eo planned that
you make definite progress from
the very first lesson.

It will equip you to speak and
write correctly and to use words
fluently and expressively.

It will give you confidence and

to the mastery
sure way and

the Effective
the odd min-

enable you to make the right
impression on others.

Write today for details, and
learn how friendly und thorough
is the method of tuition by post.

;
i
|

14,

Are you content with the way
Are you sure that you are not maki

1951



U.S. Firm Moves To Develop Trawl
Fishing Enterprise In Trinidad

THE ARRIVAL of the trawler-equipped M.V. Assault
at Port of Spain recently signalises the start ofa fisheries
survey tn this area planned as a first step in the develop-
ment of a large-scale commercial trawl-fishing enterprise

York City.
territorial waters of Trinidad-
Tobago and adjacent inter-
national waters in the Atlantic
and the Gulf of Paria. The
broad continental shelf built up
in this area by the great rivers
of South America supply the
basic condition for successful
trawl-fishing—a large expanse
of shoal waters, Dr. Richards
pointed out. Operations with the
present boat and equipment will,
generally, be at depths not over
40 fathoms. He mentioned the
following as a few of the more
important types of bottom-living
fish found in local waters: red
snapper, croaker, weak and but-
ter fish, grouper and mojara.
The “Assault” is 50 ft. long
and has a capacity of about 10 tons.
It is equipped with dragnets in 60
and 75 foot sizes. The vessel has
an insulated hold and ice will be
used to ensure that the catch is
kept fresh. Captain and owner is
Erling Krisensen. He is assisted
by a mate who accompanied him,
and a crew of three recruited in
Trinidad.

Lecture On Animals
Given Tio Warders

CHIEF Inspector of the S.P.C.A.,
in British Guiana, Sjt.-Major C. F.
Torrezao, who is here at the invi-
tation of the S.P.C.A, and has
been giving a series of talks
on animals for the past few weeks,
delivered his last at Glendairy
Prison on Friday. The subject was
“The care and kindness of dumb
animals,” and his audience, ja
group of warders and prisoners
showed a keen interest throughout.

Governor of Glendairy Major
A. R. Foster who introduced the
speaker to the audience, also gave
a vote of thanks at the end of ihe
talk. In doing so he expressed his
gratitude to the inspector and said
that he would endeavour to see
that the talk bore fruit.

Sergt.-Major Torrezao gave a
talk on animals over Radio Redif-
fusion at the opening of Animal
Week.

He plans to remain in the island
for two weeks on vacation. He
told the Advocate yesterday that
many members of the public had
expressed their appreciation of his
talks. Some haq said that Barbados
was very fortunate in having pro-
cured his services and had voiced
the opinion that his coming to the
island to give such talks should be
an annual event.

HEAVY SHOWERS
YESTERDAY

AFTER a few days of no rain
about the city and only 45 parts
over the past 12 days, a heavy
shower fell on Bridgetown yester-
day morning.

During the earlier part of Octo-
ber last year, there was more rain
than this October so far.

But during April to September
last year, there was not as much
rain as during the same period this
year. Last month 7.73 inches of
rain fell over the city, In Sep-
tember last year only 4.24 inches
fell.





you speak and write?
ng mistakes that cause

Never has the importance of effective speech and writing
been more widely recognised than today. If you can express
vourself persuasively and forcefully, you have an immense
advantage in your professional work as well as in social life.

(b) Everything is explained
with the utmost simplicity.

(c) You are not required to

memorise tedious lists of
rules.

You are shown how to avoid
common errors and how to ex-
press yourself fluently and effec-
tively. S

How to Gain
Language-Power

The tuition is planned on stimu-
lating lines. The subjects covered
include:

How to Increase Your Vocz-

bulary.

How to Make Your Letters In-
teresting.

How to Converse Fluently.

How to Speak in Public.

Everyday Errors in English.

Werds Commonly Misspelt.

Words Frequently Mispro-
nounced.

How to Punctuate Correctly.



BANDSMAN



SUNDAY



FROM &.G.



BANDSMAN “EDDY ROGERS” of the British Guiana Militia Band

as he played the clarinet before
Friday night.

music lovers at Hastings Rocks

Visiting Bandsman
At Hastings Rocks

The patrons of Friday night’s Police Bar.d Concert at Hast-
ings Rocks were given a special treat with solos rendered by
Bandsman Eddy Rogers of the British Guiana Militia Band.
Bandsman Eddy Rogers who is at present on holiday from
British Guiana, has 26 years’ service as a musician in the

Militia Band, during which
_the musical activities in that

LITTLE THEATRE |

|

Those people to whom
Little Theatre circulars have
been sent are reminded that
‘the Theatre project depends
on them. Unless they retura
their completed circulars by
Friday, October 19, there is
a danger that the Scheme
will be scrapped.

Jamaicans Gaoled
On Drug Charges

Two Jamaicans, who hid Indian
hemp in the bedding of a box in
which a cat and three kittens
were sleeping, have been gaoled
in Birmingham for being in
possession of the hemp. They
are Oliver Cromwell McPherson
(30), sentenced to three months,
and Clinton Dudley Barratt (21),
sentenced to two months,

Me¢Phersun was tne manager of
a lodging house and Barratt was
a lodger. Police raided the
house and found 29 packets of
the hemp in the cat’s box in Mc-
Pherson’s kitchen, 22 packets be-
hind a chest of drawers in Bar-
ratt’s room, seven large packets
in a pastry bowl in the kitchen
and a large quantity im a paper
bag on top of a closet. For, the
prosecution, it was stated that the
packets contained enough hemp
to make at least 1,200 drugged
cigarettes,

Use Of Hemp

Chief Inspector Galloway, C.1.D.

who led the search, told the court:



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INSTITUTE

| di’s opera

|

\



time he has taken part in all
colony.

On Friday last he led the
band as solo clarinet throughout
the entire programme, and de-
lighted the audience with his well
timed rendering of solos from Ver-
“Rigoletto’ while his
playing of the beautiful Gounod-
Bach “Ave Maria” was full and

| rich in effect. He then displayed
| his musical versatility by giving

a brilliant swing exposition of the
famous jive number “Jumpin’ ai
the Woodside.”

Rogers has kindly volunteered to
play with the Police Band Orches-
tra on more than one occasion
during his visit giving his services
as a goodwill gesture in the cause
of charity. This is his first visit to
Barbados which he thinks is very
picturesque in comparison with his
native British Guiana, and is ful!
of praise for the general friendli-
ness of the Barbadian, expressing
the hope that he may be able to
pay a return visit in the not too
distant future.



“The use of hemp has
increased during
in Birmingham and all our in-
quiries have pointed to this
house being used as a distribution
centre,”

Police in the Midlands and the
North of England have expressed
growing concern recently at the
increase in drug traffic, espec-
jally in areas where re are
large numbers of coloured men
from the Colonies. They believe
that Liverpool is the main point
of entry into Britain for these
drugs and that the distribution
network is organised from there.

—B.U.P.

greatly
recent months

AN OLD FRIEND .

Just A Few Yards Off Broad Street
in Pr, Wm; Henry Street
YOUR DRUG STORE
THE COSMOPOLITAN

Please Come in and See .



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shome on the night of December chemist today.

SSS

THE NEW GOODS CONSTANTLY ARRIVING
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P. A. CLARKE

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Just off Broad Street; in Prince William Henry Street

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(Corner of Broad & Tudor Streets)














ADVOCATE _ "PAGE RLEVEN
Labourer Runs /¢ HMA MUCUS! ye as
Amok;Takes Poison {«gsened First Day, poe TD

- i yughing, sneezing, chok- |
attacks of Bronchitis or Asthma
~uin your steep and energy another
day or night without trying MEN-
DACO,. This great medicine is not a
smoke, injection or spray, but works
through the blood, thus reaching the

A jury returned a verdict tha
Fitz Donald Gittens, a 55-year-old
labourer of Carrington Village,
St. Michael, came to his death by.

Gussons.

poisoning at his own hand’, jing. and bronchial tubes. The first
being of unsound mind at the dose starts helping i LUXURY TOILET <
: ‘ ; s: 1. He jOose| i. ’
time at his inquest yesterday. aan thas exvaneitenr mucus. 2. Thus ¥ 7 asec o
The Coroner was Mr, A. J, H. jromotes freer breathing and sounder, it SOAPS arly
Hanschell, ej more refreshing sleep. : Helps anaes x wees. * 4 “3
i t . wheesing, snee . ot
. Bitz Donald Gittens after drink- Quick satisfaction ‘or money be '
ing a quantity of dtlas at his fuaranteed. Get MENDACO from |

3l-died before he could be car-
ried to the General Hospital.

Dr. A. W. Scott who performed
the post mortem examination at
the Public Mortuary on January
1 said that in his opinion Fitz
Donald Gittens died from arsenic
poison as a_ result of drinking
arsenic,

He said that the stomach con-
tents, liver, two specimens from
the kidney, six feet of small in-
testine, and six feet of large
intestine were sent to the Gov-
ernment Analyst for a report.
There was no sign of natural
causes for the death of the i
deceased, aa

Found Arsenic

Mr. E. Robinson, Acting Gov
ernment Analyst said that he
examined the parts sent and
found abundant evidence of
arsenic in the stomach, This
Was enough to cause death,

Lavina Bourne who identified

the” of Fitz Donald Gittens
to Dr. told the court that
she used to live with the deceased.
He was always sick and he never
went on his own will to see a
doctor. However he was per-
suaded by her to see one and
went to Dr. Bayley who he said
was treating him for ‘nerves.’
Sometimes he would behave in a
strange way and would chase her |
cut or the house with a cutlass |
He told her one day that he was
‘going out of his head.’

On the night of December 31
she saw him take up a bottle con-
taining atlas. She asked him
what he was doing with it, but
he rushed out of the house and
ran between the paling and the
house and after that she heard a
gurgle as if he was drinking
something.

Thieves Grab Mail
From AntiguaGPO

(From Our Own Correspondent)
ANTIGUA, Oct. 13.
This morning the staff of the

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found the overnight mail missing. . , es favourite of long standing. So easy to wash, so
It was discovered that a small hole Whatever the occasion, you can be certain hard to wear out, it will stay crisp and fresh-
anding 7“ . i . “a > r
had been cut in the exp 8 of success if you choose one of the many looking on the warmest day. In a wealth of gay

metal of the window on the west-
ern side of the building where the
thieves entered. The alley between
the Post Office and the Cable and
Wireless Office where the bags
were opened are now strewn with
opened letters,

Detectives and office clerks,
squatting in the refuse were busily
engaged in, searching for clues
and resorting the damaged mail.
The previous night, a hole was
cut in the back of King’s ware-
house and 12 bags of flour valued
to,$150 were stolen, 4

IL NOTICE

MAILS for St. Lucia, Dominica, Mont~-
seurat, Antigua, St Kitts, Bermuda,
Boston, Halifax and Montreal by the
R.M.8. LADY RODNEY will be closed
at the General Post Office as under:

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te eT ee Om Ne A A eR oe ee ee oe Me em sc Rl eee



PAGE TWELVE SUNDAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY, OCTOBER 14, 1951

a a

' POLITICS FROM THE PIT CIRCLE CONQUER PAI
By Video to you there is no need for me to was going to live long enough te
; tell you where to cast your be on the City Council when thé
‘ vote.” He then called on Mr. Maude Report came into being
THE “Monster” Meeting of the Labour Party Was in Frank Walcott, M.C.P. and it was likely that he would
contains § four

the Steel Shed at Queen’s Park on Friday night. The . ig: ) alien have to back down to allow Dr.
majority attended this but I was attracted bs small when td wn a Ghespataie ad Cummifis to become Mayor. 4 fauacry) A ee medicines, it, a,

gathering under a palm ftee, a few yatds away from the open a rum shop duh becomes no Mr. Jas. Tudor, before intro-
e Steel Shed. ~ more worker, He becomes a queing the next speaker, took]: Medicines, scientifically batanced, work synergistically-—chat is why











Buc As you all may have heatd, during the Labour Party ‘pitalist overnight.” | When the. opportunity to remove the , f 9 SERS Ei tae Geen f

end . a : a , ; ~» yuh put Conservatives back into signder against the Labour Party. fe welcomed by Doctors! 12,000

pin Campaigns Comrdde Grantley Adams has been refefring power yuh are putting back on ds the hi of food by Over doctors and dentists
y ee fh ite.” ere ye meee senee in Great Britatn

vi te-enee Comrade Owen T. Alider as a renegade, a man who flour bag shirts.” stuff. He said; “We grow no rice; alone use it in their surgeries ! Fevers,





A man remarked: “Good old we grow no meal; we plant no colds, headaches, toothache, rheumatism, neuralgia—this wonderfut wine will fortify you against fever and

after getting in on the Labour Party ticket turned against












pes the Party and a man who stabbed the Party in the back. nets, ‘oo avet Ang = ee He then introduced new Specific brings you amazingly quick retief from all of therm ! aerate exhaustion of long-term fatigue.
Vem Well, this crowd under the Y fi : ~ ° - ‘ake home
Sen palm tree surroundeti none other associate with them here and | gets a ee none of “Mr. Barrow said that sometimd costs little. You can buy it
than Mr, Allder who was within there and he could not assoeiate "}i, said that some people be- 289 ® man got up and told them in two-tablet envelopes—

sew easy reach of his'car. Earlier on ‘With them in ignorance. “This ji.¥6q the Union only stood for that the only men that cam run enough to bring quick relief from a
mt | Mr. Allder told the press that “he is the third time help has | come jack pay. A man met him in the island are business men. bout of pain. Or in fanidy 20-tablet
will was not yet ready to make a pro- from Lemon Grove to you. town and said: Mr, Walcott, we He said; “Mr. Tudor read out Or th ie
tar nouncement.” He was now mak- , He went on to tell how he in for any batk pay?” He re- the side, yuh like it? That is oo 50-tablet bottles—keep
ns ing more than a pronouncement, {urnished Mr. Adams with money plied: “Yuh don’t get back pay as Mot the sort of side we sent down one of these in your house.

a The people around him fired to go to England; how he fur- a joke.” He explained to him t@ B.G. That is a side that can ARM YOURSELF
vice questions from all quarters. They Nished Adams and Crawford how the back pay systern worked. face any type of bowling you
e. wanted to know “How”, “Wry” With money and how he signed a ; : ean bring. The others are field- AGAI“3T PAIN

" and “Wuh happen dat de skipper cheque for money to help some He ws ee pores the Uoien itig @ sidé of five mem that can cer anaem’
prot call ee a renegade.” Comrade people. was formed, employees referre lay, and six subs. The onl €
ning Allder explained that he and the _4 man passed me grumblin: to employees as “hands” as “if thing the subs are playing for ; TODAY!
in Party differed on some matter “Get up da like Bustamante amd you were sort of cammodity.” 44 gee if they can eatch out
“sl and he was thrown out, The brag bout wuh youh got.” He “Before a man had to carry home somebody and get some money.

Pre: Party wanted him to apologise aid that on Tuesday an order hog food for the foreman before Don’t let them catch you out.”

D but he was awaiting the Party to came to him from above telling fe ¢ould get a job.”

Mr make the first step in the direc- him to call on Mr, Adams and “jm St. reter duh tell me a lot The next speaker, Mr. Cox,

red tion of apologising. lake charge of that meeting. uh pedple coming but duh gun talked about everybody’s business

In my opinion that was a fairly Pit Cirele .man; “De white jet a lot uh licks,” Mr. Walcott except his own. A

‘i reasonable pronouncement but people nowaday does be a8 vex gaid. “Duh got some people that He said that he welcotied Mr.

w two “old boys” who were listen- ®5 hell when duh see a nigger work in the building. If uh had Toppiti at the coming elections.

inel ing in weighed up the positions ™an draw up ee car side uh dem 4 stick uh dynamite duh would “Last time ¢e tremble but this

Hea of both Owen T. and Tommy if Broad Street, Uh lot a preple be hign enough in dé air.” time ee gun tumble down.”

Sub Miller. den* ‘kaow Gp.’ His. trieg ; _ He went on to talk about “the The final speaker was Comrade

ai As usual I see no evil, I do no Plied: “Man, da is a charge. Yh good old days when you had to Grantley Adams and he said

Gob evil but 1 could not resist walk- breaking de law. ask for a butter skillet; de good that the Opposition could have



Li A ss 4 ” Mr. Tudor went on to tell how
ing along with these “old boys Pe. , i old days when you had to sleep forceq the government to resi

i to hear their views. One wore a he awoke at 5 o'clock the morm~- (4, 4 box.” He said; “Give you oy, ro oe tae atcasiting i
ot hat and the other a cap. baek the good old days and give they did not know the procedure.
you back the good old long Mr. Adams then went on to

shirt”. attack his opponents, including

LATHERS FASTER
MAKES CLOTHES WHITER

Hat said: “Dis time Owen T.

























Met a Tommy seé some injustice to 3
r 5 eople and decide to drop Mr. Tudor then called on his [Uncle Keith and “Juby” Reece.
Hd oes After all, des two was on > sofi, Mr. Cameron Tudor. He fe gaid that the only pe IT Is AS
\ faithful labourites.” told the pedple that he wanted they have is Owen T. “He gives
Sa These “old boys” then went on to deal with them vety serious- more trouble than all the Opposi- GENTLE To
c to talk abeut the land at Seawell. ly but On one assumption, That tion put together and multiplied F Deiat: cevaditional a
St. Another man taking a_ brisk bi vias pas re by ten.” rom England—traditional hom THE HANDS
: walk home, in passing, said: “Yuh with a thundering majority. He : , akine—Clark i i ’
ee tink da is all pub. Wuh bout de talked about “giving security He said that just as they felt of shoémiaking—Clarks are sending their
¥ pene Gat get wast: way 7 . oe from’ womb to tomb.” oe re ee ae aes fo fitiest shoes right round the world. AS FINE
Me flood, h old man down by me E . ouse an wo year : F
Mr who get ee house wash way un once i serene are short, they how a three a Americans, Australians, Rhodesians, New TOILET SOAP
oe et nuttin,” fags ; ; are too short. t fet .
ut " Getting back to the “Monster” he gave of his life bored some jnty power they ntaed © make Zealanders—and Britons too—love them api fig ali.
7 Meeting. It was in support of people who decided to walk out this session five years. “ . . ;
5! Messre’Cox and. Bryan for St, of the Steel Shed. He spoke very ~ The meeting ended etime for their style, their variety and their On Sale at ali
1 Michael and Mr, Lewis for_the little, if at all, about what he 4 145 a.m. Many ‘ teft fes hip. So will ;
Th City. | @ : intéfided doing for the people. hile Mr. Adartt if craftsmanship. So will you!
1 ; ; ‘ . Mrs. Bourhe was the next oat fe of those rendanine
s The Chairman ing before and received instrue= cneaker and after her the Chair- were Asleep a
Th tions from the divine side telling man atnouriceed the Labour Party De RR eames i i | “CCSSCC ar
‘ Mr. Cox introduced Mr. Jas, A. him what to say to them, candidatés for tiie cotling @iec- §.§ «ss ue ll lf NL,lllll lc ll lOO
Ca Tudor,.a Roebuck Street mer- He is an old man and has seen tions. Then came Mt. Lewts. He
3 chant, and asked for a hearty three’wars, He said: “You can said ‘that there’ was P title of ‘ . ‘
* welcome for Mr, Tudor. remember calling me a madman oo, “Have You ever geen a League Children
Ho Mr, Tudor began: “Members of in es Aap ie Ney calling me Drenrk Walking ” He seid that
Ma my suffering race here I again a madman tonight.” ° r
. tr Ctane you”, and a sdpetnaiak He talked jabout some of the they dg aa a ghost eee Benefit From Will
bd nearby said: “Yuh right, we suf- things he predicted and asked if but Bey weg d not - t ta i=
Sis fering. We was suffering for long they knew what he had placed !”8. uh say uh dead, Well Tis Madame Flora Réeviere diéd on
pr and who causing we to suffer.” himself in in coming to them, He ® ghost talking. Sunday evenitig, October 1. at her
‘m Mr. Tudor said that he had described it as a “sacrifice for 22 He said that he knew if they ®ome in Bfooklyti, U.S.A.
â„¢ ieee Sooaken om tg pd xen ee did not give him the most votes Madame Reviere oar yy 8
vv , they were still going to put him in. dos last year to spend a few
* me not.” He asked them to sing Mr. Adams Arrives Some people had Sta then that’ dronthy: holiday. she wait, ight. 4

“Fight the Good Fight.” At this stage Mr. Adams ar- A hould be t ‘ ‘ wil
his ati hy Pudor’ vived, iy nal? ‘an Hoa 1 workers shou not sent tO ground the Children’s Goodwill MADE BY ©. & jf. CLARK LTD. (WHOLESALE ONLY), STREET, SOMERSET, ENGLAND
Or ee ae ene ce of the this occasion As applause went América but that employment League by Mr. John Béckles, LOCAL AGENTS: ALEC RUSSELL & CO., BARBADOS
; should be found for them locally. M.B.E, and promised on her re-

Labour Party to give him a few up and Mr. Tudor was fore~ 5
minutes to speak a few words. ed to reverse from the mike for a He said; “Go down So-and-So turn to the U.S.A, fo do much to
“You people have called me and brief period. Street and see if duh put uh coat help the children. fn her will she

T have come to you. It is not a Mr. Tudor, who was now read- Uh wash on duh place for the considered the childrén of thé
















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question of my ‘son joinfag the ing from notes, began explaining last 30 years. Duh robbing uh League. gf
Labour Patty.” how “de White g carfie td rifle masért.” She leaves a Husbatid in America AWD HALF of / WV
He said that he could not the black.” “ reading this He s@id that hé was sure he to mourn his los#. M = MK EVET./ } Re I CREAM
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SUNDAY, OCTOBER 14, 1951 SUNDAY ADVOCATE PAGE THIRTEEN
ie A or mem ter ee i cn a a

a a





HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON



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SPECIAL offers to all Cash and Credit Customers for Monday to Wednesday only
USUALLY NOW USUALLY NOW ff
Bots. Coronation Wine (large) 144 02 Raisins per lb. 58 5079
Bottles Green Seal Rum (large) 108 8% = Pkgs. Mixed Fruit 48 44
EG, MEONG TO TRY To Tag BB) [NO GUNPLA, WHIP! CATCH Wim AND Pkgs. Dried Fruit Salad (4lb.) 38 35 Currants per lb. 46 36
REICH THAT WANDOWL_} | MASKED MA !
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D. V. SCOTT & Go. Ltd. Broad Street
SIGOPS IEP POOPOO PIPPI POOP POPOV OD DOPE HOID PPPRVPEOOOOT PV POPDOIPID DODD POG PORSOPD SPP SOS VO AAP IPOSO PS0000GF



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FROM SUDDEN ATTACK / =

B} TNT. QUICKLY SALVAGES THE TREASURE HE é l
CACHED AT THE BOTTOM OF THE SEA... “a

Ontic FINALLY THE CAPTURED CARAVAN IS READY
TO TREK OUT... rer yt,




THIG CAMEL WITH THE ARMS
MUST ALWAYS REMAIN NEAR
US/ ALGO TABRIZ... RIDES
HERE .” WE'LL TAKE NO
CHANCES! RIGHT, TNT. ¥












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MLL “BUT” YOU IN THE EYE-
YOU THINK YOURE GOING
OUT-EH? WELL GET BACK
IN YOUR -

re, KEEPING MY (An\ / x
EYE ON YOU b ai .

| ANCHOR

A TRUSTED NAME
Peay | A GUARANTEE OF PURITY

Protect your Family and Reduce the
Cost of Living by Demanding...

ANCHOR WHOLE MILK POWDER
1 lb. Tin 96c. 241]b: Tins $2.24

ANCHOR EVAPORATED MILK
16 oz. Tins 29c. Not the usual 14 oz. Tins

ANCHOR SKIMMED MILK POWDER
40c. Per Tin

mw SOLD EVERYWHERE.

Ft st yt ytxt 4 636664, 6641 OSES 6OOO"
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Sith MWUCM@AUIC Simi grescrse

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FMAR.200- EE thy GOOD CARE
RO ae eC] | {NOW I YOU WANT TO AND SLAP HIM
THE = 5 foe } |MAKE UP? AGHARDAG | CAti!



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SUNDAY, OCTOBER 14, 1951

UNDER THE SILVER HAMMER | ‘SHIPPING NOTICES
Canadian Natiotal Steamships

ON TUESDAY and WEDNESDAY, 16th and 7th of October, 1951, |
we will hold a Pawnbroker’s Sale at our

TAGE FOURTEEN |

CLASSIFIED ADS.

TELEPHONE 2508.

SUNDAY ADVOCATE

FOR RENT | PUBLIC SALES |
Ten cents agate line on week-days "Sumdaye,|

} por

| @nd 12 cents per agate line on Sundays,
| minimum cl $1.50 on week-days |
and $1.80 on Sundays.















HOUSES




























ot |











































































































































































































































on harge for announcements . SALE CE the following items left in ige with Hi Swan!
“faring weaths. see's | FOR SA eertoN ‘aed ose To a spprotge REAL ESTATE Street, and ol overdus iii Ga anne i SOUTHBOUND de ais oie iii
va n n Memoriam harge week cents Lek a ic sto Barbad
on week dase and > = ee covers "sae ne 24 one am Opposite eh end Ace —s sf mening tee :. ee | - “apy NPLSON ae Oct : tT Get ” Oct ane. 7
(ony number o: words up to, word week—4 cents a| mises. B.51—tit.n | ¢ Beach, “CAN CRUISER” 19 Ort 1 Nov 1 Nov
3 cents per word on week-days and roe Ss Que containing 3 bedrooms) Nov. 1949 “CAN GER” 28 Oct 10 Nov 10 Nov
4 949 " 7 Bes 2 :
wer * no THE GLEN Purine soarvmert gai | tied shad, dine rome, rena |Jam. TAD as: uxov RNa Nev
- 8273. 0. S1—Sn. | garage, self-contained of modern design. | 23008 Typewriter sons 1 Pr. Bangles ” a 30 Now 9Dee 10 Dec
oe AUTOMOTIVE HIGHWENDS, Cattle Wash, sche ee es eee ee SE A oe sal} 2 ~—NoRTHBOUND ery RE —
DIED CAR—_1951 Gira Gee ae From ist December and Onward. Dial| “BERWICK”, Two Mile Hall, St May 1949 Atrives Salts Arrives Arrives Arrive’ Arrives
HENDS:; On October 13, 1951, Constance 3,000 miles Owner ieavg the island 2650 13.10.51—2n sem. standing on 17,069 square feet Barbados Barbodost Bosten Halifax Montreal St. John
Her funeral leaves the residence of | Fj.” 4.10.81—t.?.n ——— | Of land containing open gallery, Saving 28854 Gold Rin 10 DY RODNEY” 17 Oct If Oct 2? Oct zo Wet 1 Nov
Mr. Noel Roach, Speightstown, at ILFRACOMBE-ON-SEA— From Ist.| and dining rooms and two g 12 Ring ad iN” 6 Nov 8 Nov li Nev 18 Nov
at 4 p.m. today for the Westbury | “Cin one 11) Cheval ~~ November 1951. Excellent seabathing,| Usual out offices. Electric. light and|28880 Gold Necklet ’ Y 6 Dew @Dec 17 De: 18 Dec
Cemetery Friends are asked to} > 0°00 Pri | ‘duitabe 7. ao ae fully furnished, 4 bedroom, 2 baths. | water throughout, Inspection on appll- 16 Ring je D 1962 1952
attend ees Carrere le for taxi service.| Dione 9286 14. 10.51—1n | cation to the tenant. The above property Gold « . c > e 3 Jan i
7 Apply to Bruce Weatherhead, in c/o 9 Gold Ring “LADY NELSON” 22 Dec 4 De 4 Jan
Clement Hinds, Ella Roach. |iruce Weatherhead Ltd., or Dial 3144.| “>a rornrenen HEAIROOM Ome oe. |r cae ott Up.to public competition at Gold Ring 1 1 Gold
iF 14.10.51 , 14,10.51—4n, eae es Ritenerette bv + Office on Friday, the 26th of October, G. Ww The M.V. “CANADIAN CONSTRUCTOR” is expected to Tr
; Gini , ideal for a . ‘ D October ,accepting cargo for Nassau, St. John
THANKS | cui owes tame, nowen |S i ket nedce| ——_—_CARMINGTON & Sua. | Sune 1948 hare, about the, Zand October acceting
. 7 apply to Mrs. Ss
ANT—WE to return thanks t Villa, Prospect, St. Jamas. BE WIESE! Dial 3111. D. F. de Abreu |29079 1 Sipe
—_ those cB Rea ah gh cnt a - eee aes eee a 1948 sae 13.10,.51—2n.| The Only Man who Offers Good a 29132 Gold INER AUSTIN & co ‘LTD. —Agents
et other ways xpreatatl their sympa- SAtaitoe aa ivven oud DAMtOEy’, Naeiet Wanda Cattle Ween, Wee the ot wale eee br re Re-|29132 Gold Ring GARD oe See inte separ
iy in our recent loss HL Toppin. J. B. Leslie & Co. Ltd., - ‘alues, Inspect an for Your- 29133 a nn ss
iter, ent ths of November and December 1951, ————— SSS
‘ akan s aes Eaten Bridgetown. 13.10,51—t. f.n. and. January. February and March 1952. Subee. iene at” Selden GEN 29145 | ROYAL NET-1ERLANDS {
ncmessionseen manent aricsocetice as | Aagiy: em. T. Gooding, Stronghope | Printers’ Ink! C First Class Stone Built | 29160 STEAMSHIF co
DS—The Relatives. of the late}, CAR—One Morris 6 H.P. Sports ase Plentation. se Thomas 7.10.51—3n. | Bungalows at THE GARRISON, MARINE | 292 Gent's « }
rd Sinclair Fields, gratefolly re- | 9 new tyres, perfect condition. Phon snd NAVY GARDENS, at BLUE “ATERS | 99947 Gent’, SAILING FROM EUROPE
hirn’ thanks to ail who attended the 4615 or 4376 during veces eet a. # “WHITESANTS"-tully fuss tumishod § ies Facing ts also set in off Main Road and ® Ms. BYDRAS Ion October, 158 1961. a
1, it ths, ‘ds otters ts Apply: evi th h Right-of-W. BB
eee, van’ in ene ieee Wa ree ae ae i fendered assistance in their bereave-| | CA at i Hi We on ae ‘s Do Clubs Make Monwy — Then Why Pay ‘ e & Pendant AMSTERDAM October, 1951 tn
Rhent. ‘}rtere Pilgrim. 13.10.51-3n., . Tall Rents? “Kitch” Don't Tell Me So"? 196185 Gold Stone Ring FD Oe ran och Noveraber, 106! rs
. Carlton C. Browne, The Fields Family.) ''«! ee: eee reees WANTED Hook This—IN NELSON ST., By the Bus Watch RN eee AMINO AND wt
1% 10.0110 | . Cc., between the “Stork” and “High | 26233 i Hing 60 pow sal SAILING Sailings to England &
4 CAR—Morris J, Sones Good a. Hat” Clubs, Going Under £2,500; — u | 26339 65 Cake BRITISH GU ee seni France.
HOLDER—We the undersigned desire to ae on eet omni ee ae! 2-Storey Stone Built Business Premises | 96376 Shine One Iden, M.S. POSEIDON 11th Octo! Pie 100
feturn thanks to all those who sent | @7eone, ‘im +. cia’, Gikexenith Rhos’ HELP & Residence, Conveniences, Ideal for a Dee. 1949 M 8. AGAMEMNON—7 PARAMARIBO “COLOMBIE” 14th Octc-
fed sympathy with us in our recent | SPPlY to Harry Forde’s Blacksmith Shop, a a | Club and name it “Small Comb”, Note BAILING TO Te AT NA ; 1 vis Martin
Wreaths, cards, or in any way expres- }] Lower Constitution ~ ty Obs: ELDERLY (White would lke ‘High Hat" premises Sold and “Stork” |} 26381 & ee ies ber, 1951 via artinique
bereavement occasioned by the death " ai © Panmint with quiét family in ises Not For Sale. UPPER NELSON | 96421 8 8. COTTICA. AD & CURACAO and Gaudeloupe.
Beige Rerae ik | Cais. Vaan 1 pong | he wcinty of non gia | Ba. A, 2 Pascoe, GRIM tes | east _ Wateh & Strap ie RM 9. Ba HG ASCOURI tet Nover
: ' inted and in A-1 condition. Standard ; °F stings on Bus =" . nN 7 = Ss. Pp. ON, SON & CO., D... 2
ared, Vietor and Lionel. 14.19, 61—tn. eh 1047 An ertect order, new | ‘yes c/o Advocate Co., Ltd. 13.10. 51—2n | £900. ates END—A. 3 | Sotvoons 26521 is R.G.W. Watch & Ss. P. MUSS! 2. . ber 1951 via St. Lucia, Mar-
SBALE--We beg through this medium | Mileage 2,300 indar Pp. in a 9,000 . ft, Needs Repairs, ' Going aaa tinique, Guadeloupe and
' K 11 those | £004 condition. New Tyres. Marshall & MISCELLANEOUS Cheap. AT LOWER MASON HALL sr., | 29295 a SSSOOGSSVIOSVSOOSSTGG TO, ;
nis yhe wewien the auiarel nent never S Boeck. | 13. 10.828 “Rae Soh bee Cpttane, Conveniences, over | 29353 Lady's 6. eG Watch ’ 3 Antigua.
th d y way} . E—Furnished nfurnis! - | 2,000 sq joing B ,
Tarai compathy with us at the | ..CAB—Hillman wing Jt. Good. con- Tisigerator tabedluteky necessary). One| WHIT® PARK—A 3 Bedroom Cottage es See Id zg : %
death of our mother ee Apply: “%. Clarke, oe year’s lease. On the sea. Write Box|(P..y Stone Built), Conveniences, Sola Bin The M.V, CARIBBEE will ¢ SOUTHBOUNLS?
Gordon Sonic, Doris Seale, Cyril Sealc. | Set 9.10.51--t.f.n. 15 5 c/o Advocate. 14.10,51—6n. | Garage, Going under £1,250. BY UPPER| 29404 ‘ing accept Cargo and Passengers for
14.10. 51—1n : : ee ———_—__—_—__—- | EELMONT RD. Almost N 29413 Gold Ring Dominica, Antigua, Montserrat. a : “
a. | CARS 1960 Hitiman Saloon tn excellent |—T7qUOR LICENCE — One ii) Liquor | Stohe . Butit 29428 Gold Ring Nevis and St. Kitts. Sailirg ¥ GASCOGNE” 25th October,
SKALY—The Relatives of the late Bdith 5 Condition onty eae miles. a austin A-7] Licence. Apply to L. E. Babb c/o Wien | Garage, Going Under £1,500, AT BROT. 99473 Gold Friday 19th inst. , 1951, calling at Grenada,
Mi Sealy, gratefully return thanks | ee eee ean i goo? | Hat Club, Nelson Street. TONS. X ROAD -Almost New 2 Bedepam | 25 13 Pendant The MY, EEA will accent Trinidad and British and
to all who attended the funeral, sent | mites. Phone 4816, Cole & Co. Lid. 18.10.512n. | Bungalow (Partly Stone Built) 29488 Gold Chain and Pendan Sad'Se Mitts, Sailing date to be French Guiana.
Wreaths, cards or letters of sympathy : . er 4848 oie veniences, Garage, Going Under £1,350.|29492 Necklace & Pendant and St antabrat, Nevis
or in ary geet way rendered assist- ee ae P CN =o NAVY Oana Ave New %| 99493 Gold Ring (pene mereee i
an r bereavement. “CARS—2_ 1950 Morris Minor 2 Door UBLI OTICES ngaiow: 29529 1 Gold Baby Bangle
eta Ghaderton, Arthur Fare Soloons. Excellent condition, 1 1949 ee niences Whout B.W.1. SCHOONER OWNERS f
Gilbert Murphy. 14.10.51—in Morris Oxford. A chante tat to be ont” cents per apdte tine oA wwéek-day n i. Gea ST; A tiie ae Sans Aug. 1949 ASSOCIATION | Ro ‘ kh. M. JONES & Co., Ltd.
IN MEMORIAM Saloon A-i condition. Excellent for v m charge fi py i gg A mn Bror stores Business Pr ee TEL. Ni AGENiS
: service .
TT—In loving memory of our One (1) Opperman Motor Cart suitable ond FL os an b Pa . "BRIG Ni 26535 Gold Bangle Phone 3814
joved husband and father Albert | for freight hauling around docks and ” oni “Sungiiow” (Amenities | 26540 Gold
thet who died, on October 15th [city | o aaGm LED. NOTICE Design) about 18,000 99 ft., about at 5 Necklace FS
Tt is not exile, rest on high; Telephone 4504. 13.10.51—4@n OVE GOVERMENT HI Ni Ring . ‘
It fs not sadness, peace from strife; } - APSE OF ST. ANDES 2 Lu; A New| 96611 Gold Bangle y home is incompletely furnished without an .
To fall asleep is hot to di PICK-UP: Austin 12 h.p. Picksup, 1937] _ Tenders will be received by the under- | 3 Bedroom Concrete Bungalow we
seke,twil wth Cnet {8 beter 14s, | Mods “To, "Sents and Room, wanna | gted up, (oath Gctoger 18, fora | gov Comvenineen, Unde Bt foo Gold hag ieee pega une SHING MACHINE
: oan. 2 ig hime Mv 14.10 se Sines cen BE io eee a eo at a rate of enterest not exceeding a amage 2 Bedroom Stone age 26651 Gold Ring 7 ELECTRIC WA
Meee yeg 14.10. 51—1n. © per annum. itorey, Conveniences, Kieal fi i 26685 Gold Stone Ring 1 :
CALLENDER—In fohdest memory of ou we © dh SEP, oo inder @ vir 26697 Machine Gold New Deluxe Canadian Modeis just received at .
ir mother and grandmother Louis a: eT Eas | thee tnd De Wine red ces 196702 Gold R 30873 Gold Ring
as ELECTRICAL {One Almost ew—Stone ‘Bully "he | P6799 Gold Ring 80895 Gold Ring CENTRAL EMPORIUM
—————-_ er—Pa' t Built 1
8 lo Re + ag day, BATTERIES—Torehlight Batteries at NOTICE | ton, Both fiers oe over $100. 00 p. ‘*, and} 26751 Ladies R.G.W. Watch 10 Gold Ring REETS
Sa ath Wee dn not Uink ‘of you 14 cents each. Also small Batteries and Onty £3,500 Can Buy » -AT| 96850 Gold Ring 60 Gold Ring CORNER BROAD & TUDOR ST
AN ‘Wry hard ‘to. find, ; Penlights at llc each, G. W. Hutchinson] This is to inform my patients and the| CATTLEWASH BATHSHEBA; Rare | 98859 Gold Ri 30981 Gent's C. ew. Watch
took ivou home it was His wilt, | & Co. Ltd. 10.10.51—3n. ae — wrd am 8 Office is a Chance for Under £1,900—A ed 3687 0. ng 1 31010 Gold Ring { ane
Ramee DON Foe diverts still ~REFRIGERATOR—One Camiey Retrie- [Sanitary Laundry vs ng (at, Mader. Convaniitives, ated, Sess a ane oh a 1 Gold °
{daughters} Elene. Emerson and tiender | Spat", God working order: Telephone | HUNT, DDS. about 3 Actes about 14 eaale!.| S601 Gold Ring 31076 1 Pr. Gold Bangles ADVERTISE iy oo
son (grandchildren). 14.10.51—1) co oats y Beal “Estate. “Itt Con't-Who Will? 26930 Gold Ring site Geld Ring ‘ sk eal lent
ister | acSthD? Desk : : s } at “Olive Bough,” Hastings. 26935 Go id Ring : ; Small stone house excellen
memory of Milstor ene te Lodge | @ ; Ms $1120 1 ‘Bangles; Gold IN THE 3 bedtooms. Moderna
jed this life on mh | Seprowe "yada! fae: arte ANNOUNCEMENTS “HOUSE SPOTS. wt Stanmore Loom, | 20046 Bungle feck : sree Giierh ‘artes
Bee eh | te A reece ee |e Bees cer come Ow Seek (Bi Re, ADVOCATE |
When | fee We Teves” Hae pareee ¢ FURNITURE repaired while you wait. Pe ben i q _— 14,10. 51—1n. 20550 Camera 31 Q2 eH ——————————
Gtanyille Ta euaten \imetttabneh; Conithtls| 1) simreeeedcalteeemer en eee Denture Repair Service. Removed from 29574 Gold Ring 21214 Gent's C.W. Watch SOSSOS DE
Orval: Deane, Laureen (children) FURNITURE—o, ——— | Magazine Lane to Upper Reed Street,| ELLEPSLIF, Black Rock—About 5% | 28582 Camera 312 |
ve 4 10.81 —1n | room Morris julte:~- DP chains’ ocean 14, 10.51—In | acres of land. 20 stalls Fanmill, pipes ete. | 99633 Lady’s R. G. W. Watch 31232 Gent's W. ig |
iar a Gear | buttttee with ” upholstered Dunlopilio | “75 meet numerous requests of _our Pius, dining and. 2 bacteoika toiut,| 29651 Gold. Ring 31246 White Gaia Stone ¥ i EETON ON SE A
Bere, Vine themmbry of cur dear) Cushions, Apgiz: Mrs Cotin ,Parkinosn. | customers, we have Opened a_ section , Kitchen, breakfast and two store- | 29672 2 Gold Rines 31255 Ladies’ C we Watch
13th October 1950. —2n | for cugtorn made shirts, pyjamas, pants,| rooms. Govt, water and Electric. Apply | 99682 oa 21256 Gold Ring
The shock was great the blow severe shorts, ladies slacks, bays clothing etc.| Fred Carmichael. Phone 2443. 29696 81278 j WELLS
We never thought that death war LIVESTOCK She taeilities —s 14.10.5119 | 96793 Geld ane | MAX
TF QP shows who, love can tell... | ~COW—One Sind Agshing om Bea iy Fen) 500 10, £8,000. Als howeee at Navy | ae Bae fully furnished, seaside bungalow built right
Y ie pain of parting without farewe a ap" a as Gard , Da 4 i: ; An Attractive fully fur nished, seasi
Oe age See tte’ Ge haiy raat Uppur Tweedstile ie GIll | ssatmetto Sree Phone re grist Devet.| tye Also House “Spots ct Maxwell {Sept 1949 28502 Gold Ring . onto a sandy beach with excellent bathing facilities. There
Evér to be remembered by Le Roy 14.10.51—2n .10.51—19n, | For particulars about building, selling 28518 Gold Ring i: a wide front verandah extending the whole frontage, 4 bed-
Granville, Cleverson, (Brothers), Cyn - mere = o Eee ent dy aoe - ee 26975 Ladies R.G.W. Watch $22 Gold R rooms (three with basins), large L-Shaped lounge with cock~
thi; Verne, Deanna, Orville, (Children) val in French, story, lease eave hone umber or revs 127019 Gold Ring 4 poe Neckiet & Pendant tail bar, kitchen, garage and servants’ quarters.
14.10, $1—In MECHANICAL retool “Wet Box Chee nontact your 9. 10.81—tn, [87028 2 Gold Rings 28567 etl ie a ites
———$<$< $$ $$ ” wt . . —_ ’
SBALY—In Ever Loving memory of our advocate, Advertising / —_ —___— } 27051 Ladies R.G.W. Watch : a8 Seis Id, Neckt Gots |
ne ph Henderson who was| _BICYCLE—n condition, Ao _:38.10.51—2n, | “LAND—4% acres situated Black Rock }27052 Gold Rin 8 atch
beloved Ralph He: oH i 7 g
; Called to rest on October 14th 1947 me Deher. Phone 5 13.10.81— good proposition Apply fleed Car- 27070 Gold Necklet & Pendant 28621 Geld Nugget Brooch .
Four years today that you my Dea: | “i cycpmps—suat michael. Phone 2443 14.10. 51—10 27085 Gold . 6 Ring . 0 & Cc
ee eas oa Foals death prevent | S638 A, RRM snd] eae. eb ‘AND NEAR RocKLEY GOuR CuuB!27108 Gold Ring 2 Gold. Rings JOHN M. BLADON o. |
Fda on earths, Would ‘still be arrier Cycles, Yor's 8 Excellent building site for sale, good] 97119 Gold Ring 7 Cam
spent. Garage Ltd., St, "'s residential section, adjoining north side 271 6 28 73 Gold
God took you home it was his will 13.10.13, D of Golf Course, moderate price, For 46 Gold Ring Ne & Pendant AF.S., F.V.A.
But in our hearts you liveth st"! : to a details sce JOHN M. BLADON & CO./27168 Gold Stone Ring 31393 a a4 Necklace Estate Agents, Auctioneers, Building Surveyors
Gone but not forgotten, : : et ee 6.8.01—t6n eas Ring sais 4640. Plantations Building
Ever to be remembered by your loving "Guin: Gilli eb hedateas ks vesttbor ai ba. besetens hn verte - st {
Families. The Sealy, Weatherhead, Burke MISCELLANEOUS aa Wetnuas: ore ; iat alii hairline =
and Greaves 4 10.51—In. < 1951 by nek RERERS, tr, Ring eS on dndndetees cy
APE «BAe ey oe eee i urtesy Garage, White Park SSS ESET Oe oe (43665 b45 454,465.55 oe
Gear a reel goetigion AG! Road, for one (1) 1947 Vauxhall 14 ) R
_——— ees e Ae Might OEP 10, 1081. Hy |b cecn st Courtesy Garage ae ENCYCLOPADIA OF WORKSHOP PRACTICE y
adjoining Royal Yacht j ‘ wr ap a } on ia gs 1d —by V. C. Davies & Sheat %
SILVER BEACH teh te presse ited. tats Trvttation | peers, "acyriins ere lavited for the 1 GEN ENGINEERING WORKSHOP PRACTICE
SA Seonaie Please extend this Invitation purchase and removal of a dwellibg 1 : ERAL INE
oii ‘TERS BAR SOLID house known as “Wakefield” aback of
CASINO Barometers, HY |] the M.C.A, Headquarters, Pintott| 99849 Camera sere els ue clip TRE PRACTICAL ELECTRICAL REFERENCE BOOK
; reet. 7
Silver Beach renovated and |] | jen a siree,'Phone : or hs, Ea eieea aie ek ee et oa pee Gent's eae. Watch ois Gold Necklace , —by Jacobi & Bevan x
Ineludin, ; hi
under New Management Hunte & be Tequlreh te: take dows ana’ tencko anaes -anenn eee’ tae $1943. } Gold Bangle % PRACTICAL PRINTING & BINDING—by Harry Whetton %
Flourescent Lighting " GLASSES—Chéah HOAMina aiuican aie the Dwelling House from the premises 29941 Gold Bing Ring . %
Water Installed & ame a Gent also by noon 10th November 1951. Inspection 31662 Ladies’ R.G.W. Watch | § pe ALSO =
Sea Facilities wrist watehew ig Mt A ce ee or, pirecrons/ 99052. Gold Ring 31693 Gold Ring
Make your date now. o, 12 James St. GAS ens ign f ian cade 31706 gas Ring | ? CITIZEN BALL POINT PENS @ Bde, each
Apply = yartccm GALVANISED Ni in L Per HERBERT wiLLiAMS, 1711 lery ‘
ae eC ae 1S pr Gatvanied Rate od te Siac General 910. 5t—an. | 29897 Gold Pocket W. Chain; G,| agent 1950 \§ ° %
er & Co. Ltd., Broad and Roebuck, JACKS PROPERTY—One property containing F. Watch x
10. drawing dining » three bed- | 27485 2 Gold
cin RTED PLIERS foome, bretktast room, tellst ana Meth, {27503 1 Pr. Gold Bafrinigs Tike Gad Giese Rid ROBERTS
Mahogany, Mirror attached.” Excellent 5 2 = aes sf caste ae’ era an 511 27533 Gold Nugget Brooch iia 779 ; Gold Ring :
sondition. Reasonable offer. Bellamy just emne—voreyinplgt as 27542 Gold Bracelet ater Gold
2ial 2220 omee oF #300 Home, | 1M JONSON'S. STATIONERY AY AT NAVY OARDENS A EIS) a Gent’s R.G.W. Watch No.8 HIGH STREET—DIAL 3301
4 je) coo! an comfo ie Gol Gold Neckla Pendant 'g
CONSUMERS JHAEMORAHOIDS — Taternal Apa Ba IDS—. Internal And Fx * meereayeas, Mouse at Navy Gardess,/aya72 Gerit’s R.G.W. Watch 3 1 Gold Ban| 1D. cceeneceeseceocoosstesesoonssososscesoosotoes
—— Be now Sten Be On aa eee ana Ging rooms, 2 very spacious bell 27578 Gold Stone Ring 31 giars “oo et Watch | ¥97*
Dear Friends piended by all doctors. Why sulter BEE cnt terns: ath, Kitenenctte.!87616 Gold Neckiet 31914 Gold I ten 33034 Gold Ring
Ped a es et unnecessarily? Obtainable from all drug- | SSSSSSSSSSSSSS 11608 oq. ft. of land with bearing fruit 27618 Gold Ring 31919 Said Ring $2827 Gold Ring y ; w.
This is to y zists, 4.10. 51—€n. 5 27619 2 2830 Gold Stone Ring 33054 Gent’s C. Pocket Watch
ur: Fitters gre still out on the trees. A home with everything, Why not Gold Rings 3 33057 Gent’s C.W. W:
b changing the Jets and Burners i aaa aa Ba nd 0, look at it? Dial 3743. D’Aray A. Scott, | 27 Clock May 1950 $2880 Gold a, ent’s C.W. Watch
i ‘the appliances of our Customers. Pieno. Dial 34 2 nora aT To pete Magazine Lane. 10.10.5130: | 97659 Gold Ring 3 32896 § silver angles 33061 2 Gold Rings
M your Jets or Burners have > We you're ooking b te invest. |27672 Gold Coin Brooch 31956 Gold Necklace; Gold} 32904 Samora 83067 Ladies C.W. Watch
hot yet been changed or adapted TORNADO — International Kal $ | ment, here Ye tha down to-sheth mhawell ; 70 Gold Rin Watoh, Chain & Pendant | 32905 Gold Ring 53104 Gold Ring
to suit the Natural Gas, the flame Beautiful condition, excelient equipment, Home & Office %4 mee = " 29982 Gold Ri ng 31975 Gold Ring 32916 Clock 22113 Gold Ring
Bele wit be cae Bl Oke Re ake Listen” tebe : 3) Modern masement Dwellinghowes|89005 Gold Ring 11 Camera 32922 Gold Brooch 33117 Gold Stone Ring
are LUA nina’. We. exer, An 3) OBRe- 10.10.51—-U.tn The Money Saving Way Tinea Chandinie on ate bares oh LEHORL Gold Ring 17 Gold Iden. Ring | 32929 Gold Necklace & Crucifix}33121 Gold Ring
hing up, by having the mateh good arable land, aspbalted yard, 26 > os Si 32945 2 Gold Rings; 2 Gold Links| 33146 Gent's R. G. W. Watch
ted Detore: turning on the was, _— SSS] Wardrobes, Vasities Dresserrobes, stalls for 20 cows, fan mill. What | 89034 Gold Necket Gents Co 8 Pocket Watch 33381 Lady’s R.G.W. Watch 33170 Gent's C.W. Watch
vi Jrnin ol nn . o ” '% §,
mean then ne adjusted to's HRLLO BOYS! HELLO GIRLS! aur fue ana omer 3) (2) BE ero eg ae seneg a St Go Baila Gents Watch 2 we" Bangles aie Geot oo Watch
bl ight, and wu unt your - and- az
Seay ink ar cue’ Watters. sorive, A GRAND DANCE ing Room — Tables, Sideboards, 4 ls ae ee id Watch Chain Gold 98 Necklace & Pendant} 33224 1 Gold Bangle; 3 G. Rings
We remain, Will be given by China Waggons = and desirous neighbourhood. 2 T 3 2 prs. G. Earrings; 2 Gold
Always at your Service MISS RUBY JORDAN Chet een Spanabee many Sf (MURR thee ee ee ae 32240 33000 & Pendant Brooches; Gold Necklet &
THE BARBADOS GAS CO. LTD. a and Rush in plain ‘with dealt treed: 9 33009 2 Bangles Pendant
SUNDAY NIGHT TH OF nd mahoganised Deal, and hard- ine 1080
OCTOBER, 1951 a Cs. (4) Property—Three roof house, with 2 |
Wearing Chairs—-Rope Mats $1.08 pe. ig at Station Hill 93 en. vanity Case
‘up. it ae
, ‘ THE SUGAR HULL CORNER : (5) Property—Chattel_house, with shi 4 CIA CONTRACT
| aren FLASH! (Kindly lent by oe Management: a i- of oa Road, ont on a wie wee RG. -W. Wateh ies’ G. W. Watch | ‘SPE . rs
Music ne ey Mr. Berry Rt Ss. WILSON (@) Property—Three roof house in Harts 30176 Necklet & Pendant BICYCLES
: Ammident Toothpaste ADMISSION Gents 2/- Ladies 1/6 Sore eee Sasings. Standing ot a0 Ring with Stone | . coer
| Refreshments of tev dices. vikts Ge ii Ae i Pe ie chaine ‘araihe | 26852 ....... Renan esas GOMES ie ait cs thse - July 7 4, 1949
Com 14.10. 51—1n land, Which ean be used as de- Nov. 1949 We dcc Ge eruensneee We WOE Sb.60 Beare eke een 1949
sired. And many other small A SEE | sk ud ORION s chine 8 vba 8 Be TION cane V ieee deta Oe Nov. 2 Hn
houses. Chain ‘and Saeed AES 1 RARE are vents + OG
FIRST PRIZE ...... $50.00 —,| (CLEMENT S. JARVIS, Auctioneer. | 27692 Gold Ring bebe a70e1 mee any? (usp ead hime, SSS 0027S ae . 5, 1949 .
ND PRIZE ...... $15.00 ij] PP°™ Marni Street Dist soi [21008 Gold Necklet & Pendant Gents 'R. G. W. Wate f9BN0 TL: ere fC aaeiaaeerer : Jan. 9) 1
even ta. :. © 608 ; | ee eee eee ee $2588 Ladies Hi. G. W. Watch BENTO Ss casd bed cs iecins MEE iain erng Ses tee Jan. 24, 1950
me = AL ESTATE... |—. (Ee a ee |
finish this sentence:— RE 27790 3 Gold Rings $2504 2 =a @ Pendant’ G. Neck-| has Sept. 17, 1949 ,
“I prefer .Ammident AUCTION 27798 Gold Ring Oct. 15, 1949
TOOTHPASTE because .,.. . 27800 Gold Ring
CRO VSd 2S 0's 2 6 2 0.0/0 5 010-814. 91 i and By- instructions of the Executor I wit zicee cera July 1950 i
and send in your entry with sell ge TUBSDAY 6th at 1 p.m. A
} ARY ROAD, BUSH HALL a doubl Gold Neckiace & Pendant
: a flattened AMMIDENT | roofed Wi ndee and shingled hatibe, coms ro ae ae Watch 2 1 Gold ge 3
toothpaste box to K. R. | prising gallery, drawing, dining, 2 bed- | 6 .G.W. Wate Gola a
Hunte & Co., Ltd. aH AUC ION SALES |}| rooms, usual out-offices, LAND CAN BE 7874 1 Gold Bangle 32 Vuleanize &
You can send in any num- $j | | NTED #4, poe Bat, Guster. HOUSE HAS | 27888 Camera c r
f GLASS Wi S ALL AROUND. 197889 Binocular $2677 Gold Necklace
ber of entries but each entry % ||} |]| TERMS CASH ; $2733 Gold Rin
t be acer ie | } R. ARCHER McKENZIE, 27908 Gold Ring ‘
{ mus accompanied by an $ 1]) oo Auctioneer. |$0226 Gold Ring $2738 2 Gold gs :
j AMMIDENT toothpaste box. ¥ 12.10.51—4n. 130257 Gold Ring & Watch 32748 Gold Nécklace; 2 Gold | 38902............-..... M 1946 2... e eee eee Sept. 11, 1950.
Entries will be judged on : ng RE ec En See their ability to describe th 7 . 20270 Gold Ring waa Jan. 29; 1981
i ability to describe the --.-For selected Properties .. . ; 30292 Gold Ring $2750 Gold Ring == ROTOD ee, MOBBL we eee an. 29, 1981.
‘ excellent qualities of AM- L@sTtT & KOUND: feu cal eee OR Gi ae a aE Lae ak Feb. 3, 1951.
% ; , 7 || 4 30294 Gold Ring $2757 Camera
1 @ MIDENT Tocthpaste. The 30305 Gold Rin 22788 Radio UP OOM: pc cBbe yond pa chap tL EM hy bag. oe ete en March 19, 1951
e three winning entries and } s 80322 Silver see Leathér Case 32805 2 Gold Rings; 2 Gold Ear- jee beene March 24, 1951
iF x the names of winners will JOHN yd ee ADO de Ce | LOST $0860 ae Ring rons ; | 338 Oct. 7. 1980.
x % be published in the local ! e fia e ‘in ta ; }$0382 Gents’ Gold Pocket Watch | 32817 Gold Necklace& Pendant, | tic) the day of sal
R s newspaper: Competition | som aha tea iges, * Vicinity “New | goaee Gent’s C. W. Watch G. Ring; G. Bracelet ph Bdge flee Baa Reema: Cee
i § & scene, 1086 % Tork. Cuts, Finda, tewahaen 30455 Gent’s Gold Pocket Watch] 32822 Gold Ring SALE: 12 o’elock BI KER TROTM AN & CO —
i PEFOPSOOSO Advocate Advtg. Dept 12.10.81-8n 90467 Gold Ring 32826 Gold Ring 7 Renee " Auctioneers

\



SUNDAY, OCTOBER 14,
ELECTION SPEECHES :



Broadeast

1951

In B.B.C’s

Overseas Service

Election speeches by members of

all political parties are now being

broadcast by the BBC to overseas
listeners as well as in the Home

Service. However, as the pro-
gramme details now appearing in
the daily press were printed be-
fore the news of the General Elec-
tion to be held in Britain on Octo-
ber 25th you will not find them
listed in these details. The BBC
will give notice of these speeches

at the microphone in ‘Programme

Parade’ broadcast daily at 6.45
p.m. and you are advised to tune
in then if you wish to know when

these election speeches, which

should be full of interest, will be

broadcast. .
Reception

As is usual at this time of the
year reception from London on
shortwave is not as clear as in the
Summer months but as a general
rule you will find that the longer
wave-lengths,
band in the afternoon and on 49
metres later in the evening, will
give better reception. You may
also find that the beams to South
ox North America come in better
than the direct ones to this area.
While these do not, of course, carry
the West Indies half-hours from
7.15 to 7.45 p.m. you can tune in to
them for other BBC programmes.
You will find these on 49.42 me-
tres, 6.07 megacycles and 49.10



on the 31 metre

metres, 6.11 megacycles, respec-
tively. The direct beam to us on
the 49 metre band is on 48.43
metres, 6,195 megacycles. Com-
ments on reception will be very
welcome by the B.B.C’s West -In-
dies Office, P.O. Box 408, Kingston,
Jamaica, B.W.I.

Three Radio Plays

As you may have noticed last
week the BBC is now broadcasting
three of Edgar Wallace’s best-
known plays
Principally because of this there
will be three radio plays to be
heard in the BBC’s General Over-
seas Service in the coming week.
The second Edgar Wallace play,
‘The Ringer’ will be on the air on

Wednesday, 17tn inst. at 9.00 p.m.
?SODSSPSSSSSSSSSSOSOSSS OS

Electors of St. Peter

My people need me... .
and I go to them.



on Wednesdays. |



SUNI



| GOVERNMENT NOTICES .

| |
|

|



DEPARTMENT OF AGRICULTURE, DOMINICA,
FOREST SERVICE

Applications are invited to fill 5 (five) vacaneies for surveyors
in Dominica. The posts are not pensionable.

Contracts will be for a three-year period with possibility of
renewal, {

Consolidated salary within the scale $2,400—$3.360 per annum
according to qualifications and experience. Subsistence Allowance,
at the rate of $3.60 per night out when working away from home.
Allowance and Mileage for transport at local rates should the officer |
be required to maintain a car or motor cycle. Housing is not pro- |
vided and single men will be given preference for this reason. |

The work calls for self-reliant and active men capable of taking *
decisions anf tiving under rough conditions when necessary. Main |
duties involve surveys of small acreages under land Control Scheme.
At least 2 years experience in carrying out Theodolite traverses and
plotting without supervision is essential.

Applications stating age, whether single or married, qualifications, |
details of experience during the past two years, and enclosing copies ,
of two references should be sub:nitted to the Chief Forest Officer,
Department of Agriculture, Roseau, Dominica. !

12.10.51—6n |

|
Applications for Admission to Universities and Colleges in the |
J United Kingdom Session 1952-53 :

' Owing to the limited accomm=dation at Universities and Colleges
in the United Kingdom resulting from the large number of applica- |
| tions for admission, the Director of Colonial Scholars is endeavouring |
Ito secure a quota fer Colonial Students in each faculty in every Uni-
versity and College throughout the British Isles. It must be realised,
, therefore, that only those who are strongly recommended and have
first class qualifications for entry can be considered for admission.

2. The British Council will be responsible for making arrange- |
{ments for meeting students and for securing suitable accommodation



PPLE’

2AY ADVOCATE



0} 00 b 6 dee 4.56.4 44
OI A GOO ooo OOF



TRA POR TWO” and “YOU POR
ME
is by popular request on the Air
today and so is the

ANNUAL DANCE

sponsored by

ERROL BISHOP & MISS
ERLA BISHOP

AT QUEEN'S PARK HOUSE

ON
SATURDAY = NOVEMBER,

MR

t 2

Music by Mr Clevie Gittens Or!
eshments and Bar

A date you cannot easily forget! |





oe as

. =





MISS ELBITA HAT KOW

nvites you to her

DANCE

TO-MORROW NIGHT
OCTOBER, 11

insta

AT

ST. CATHERINE’S SOCIAL CLUB
HALL, Wiltshires, St. Philip
‘(Kindly Lent by the Management)
ADMISSION — 2/-

Music by Mr. Perey Green's

Orchestra
14.10.51

in

| SSS

Childrens Books

for

teenagers and tiny-tots



|

\Stepped In

SSS
23 Minutes |

Since the discovery of Niroderm by \$

an American physician it is no longer
necessary for anyone to suffer from
ugly, *laguating and dai¢figuring skin
olemishes auch as Eczema, Pimples,
Rash, Ringworm, Psoriasie, Acne,
Blackheads, Scabies and Red Blotches.
Don’t let a bad skin make you feel In-
ferior and cause you to lose your
friends, Clear your skin this new scien-
tifle way, and don't let a bad skin make
people think you are diseased.

9 A New Discovery

Nixoderm is an ointment, but differ-
ent from any ointment you have ever
seen or felt. It is a new discovery, and
is not greasy but feels almost like a
powder when you apply it. It penetrates
rapidly into the pores and fights the
cause of surface skin blemishes, Nixo-
jerm contains 9 Ingredients which
fight skin troubles in these 3 ways. 1. It
fights and kills the microbes or para-
sites often responsible for skin disor-
ders. 2. It stops itching, burning and
smarting In 7 to 10 minutes, and cools
and soothes the skin. 3. It helps nature
heal the akin clear, soft and velvety

smooth,
2 Works Fast
cause Nixoderm ia sctentifcally
| compoundea to fight akin troubles, it

seen In your life before. It stops the
itching, burning and smarting in a few

minutes,

works faster than anything you have
then starts to work immedi-









_ Itching, Burning and Smarting oi

E: ;




BEFORE

AFTER
the scientific treatment you have been
n—thi

needing to clear your ski e treat-
tent to make you look more attractive,
oderm

brought clearer, healthier skins to-
thousands, auch as Mr. R. K, who
writes: “I suffered from terribly itch-
ing, burning and smarting Eczema

12 years, Tried everything, At last
heara of Nixoderm, It stopped the iteh-
ing in 10 minutes. I could see
cheareny up on the second day,

red disfiguring blotches and
disappeared in 10 days. My friends tn

!to help you win friends. Nix

amaced at the improvement
pearance.”

atisfaction Guar

Nixoderm costs absolutely nothing
unless it clears your skin to your com-
plete satisfaction. Get Nixoderm from
your chemist today. Look in the mirror
in the morning and you will be amazed
at the improvement. Then just k on
using Nixoderm for one week at
the end of that cime it must have made
your ekin soft, clear, smooth and
netically attractive—must give you
kind of skin that will make you admired
wherever you go, or you simply return

ately, clearing and healing your skin, |the empty package and your

making it softer, whiter and velvet
smooth, Im just a day or two you
mirror will tell you that here at last :





money
| will be refunded tn full. Get Nixoderm

from your Cherie today, 7>9 guaram
lee protects you.



























for them,

| 3. Students are advised that it is most undesirable for them to |
proceed to the United Kingdom unannounced and unsponsored in the |

| JUST RECEIVED
















B.B.C. Radio ADVOCATE STATIONERY


































ce et : soe A Large Assortment of .. ....
Programmes hope of obtaining admission to Universities and Colleges, as even 3
WNDAT. CROMER’ ha. tbe tutorial colleges and polytechnics Are overcrowded and it is very diffi- all | CHROMIUM) FITTINGS
11.15 a.m, Programme Parade, 11.30 cult to gain admission to them without due notice in the proper form. | Se . na Se
a.m. Educating Archie, 12.00 noon The 4. Forms of application for admission to Universities and Coi- | . GALVANISE HINGES
News, 12.10 p.m. News Analysis. . ce . 2 |
4.00—7.15 p.m. — 25.5% m., SL32 m, leges in the United Kingdom, to be completed in quintuplicate, may | 6é ul Slee av SUNFLEX In All Shades
GOS Ea. fhe ae aa east: Sumas be obtained from the Secretary, Student Advisory Committee, c/o | ‘Pp Y ews aise mn é . :
lude, 4.15 p.m Rendezvous Players, 4.30 Office of the Director of Medical Services, .Wharf, Bridgetown, and 5 DISTEMPER BRUSHES
pm. Sunday Halt Hour, 6.00 p.m. Com- must be returned to him not later than Wednesday, 31st October, 1951. to secure this you must have a '
poser of the Week, 5.15 p m. Listeners a et
Choice, 6.00 p m_ Sefton Daly, 6.15 p.m. PAINT BRUSHES
Over to You, 6.45 p.m. Programme he '
ac. tm Mew, Tie ym” hae VACANCIES FOR AGRICULTURAL OFFICERS IN JAMAICA MM NS BED TEAD an DOG CHAINS ‘
Serer ene psi Pe nea Mba ‘ : DOOR MATS
"120 pm: tan Stewart. 1.45 p.m. The ' APPLICATIONS are invited from qualified persons not over the
a Candidate in forthcoming age of 45 years for vacancies existing in Jamaica for Agricultural DEEP SEA LINE $4.03 Knot
Radic Nenecenl, Sat bow aalidioes General Elections Officers. The Diploma of the Iniperial Coliege of Tropical Agricul- Z3EP SEA LINE $4.0:
pervice, 9 3 P oo iii Seater ao ture is the minimum acceptable qualification, but a degree in Agri- GALVANISE NAILS
The Whaltorials, ik > an hee FEARLESS and DYNAMIC culture from a recognised University with post graduate training a We have an excellent range
Ee yee eee Te the Imperial College of Tropical Agriculture is preferred. Cg eager 2
SUNDAY, OCTOBER 14, 1951 HINDS 2. The post of Agricultural Officer is pensionable and carries : ARE
se fh pln MS SESE CR, aagke IS ATR X salary in the scale £445—25—595—25—770—25—920, plus a hous- ” choose from GENERAL HARDW SUPPLIES
11 72 Mes., 25.60 M, ing allowance to married officers at the rate of 10% of salary. Entry N ik. HOWELI { :
PROT Abe 44k. -WRUW aie ate into the scale will be at a point to be determined. The appointment : 4
WRUX 17.75 Me. A i 5 a will be subject to the passing of the preseribed medical examination Sara hacia i aca ) i PHONE: :-: 4918 Rickett St.
430 jm. Christian ‘Sclence Programme’ = as to physical fitness and will be on probation for a period of three )

B B.C. PROGRAMME



, years.
MONDAY, OCTOBER 15, 1951 NOTI Cc E |

3. The duties of the post comprise the conducting ef Agricul-

Ste, See Se 11,30] TAILORING tural experiments and investigations, in accordance with instruc-
News, 12 10 p.m. News Analysis, tions, and the discharge of the duties of Agronomist in relation to

Ser Oe Fe a eee Our cut, trim and make {any crop or group of erops: also responsibility for departmental

service is not only outstand- activities—research and extension work—in a prescribed area.
ing for styles, fit, trimmings 4. Applications in writing stating qualifications and experience ’
and workmanship; but our should be addressed to the Director of Agriculture, Jamaica ,and will , [ R RE

prices assist considerably in be received up to the Ist of December, 1951,

keeping down Cost of Living.
at greatly



400 pm The News, 410 p.m The
Daily Service, 415 pm. Souvenirs of
Music, 5,00 p.m. Composers of the Week,
515 pm. At The Opera, 600 p.m
Man and the Soil, 6.15 p.m. Shanties and
Forebitters, 640 pm _ Interlude, 6 45) }}
pm Programme Parade, 6 55 pm. To-| }
day’s Sport, 7.00 pm, The News, 7 10
pm. News Analysis, 715 pm. Flint
of the Flying Squad.

TAG—10.45 sm, — 31.52 m., 48.438 m,





Bring us your material 14.10. Bein,

without delay, and enjoy
this’ rare combination along
with already satisfied cus-
tomers.

All snaud Promptly



Attention is drawn to the Control of Prices (Defence (Amend-
ment) Order, 1951, No. 31 which will be published in the Official
Gazette of Monday, lith October, 1951. i soue

2. Under this Order’ the hiaximum retail selling price of “Ce-



7.45 p.m, Generally Speaking, 8.00 p.m,
Piano For Pleasure, 815 pm. Radio
Newsreel, 830 pm _ Asian Survey, 8,45

m. Composer of the Week, 9 00 p.m.

o

WE HAVE THE PAINT !

























” 1 Baie ¥ ene ene e+

the" News, 1010p m. "From. ‘The executed cece acca reduced prices
Editorials, 10.15 p.m. Science Review, ee B. Ta fi ARTICLE RETAIL PRICE -

30 PM BC. PROGRAMME | ext door A. W. Smith's (not more than) DY a\ete A Look at your paintwork

MONDAY, OCTOBER 15, 1951 Drug Stores herein aster iy pia aa ae atid os ee: ‘ i

10.05 p.m, — 10 Ba, ae News| Baxters Rd. :: Bridgetown CEMENT $2.73 per bag of 94 lbs everyone else does ! Paint

10 20 p m —10 35 ‘anadian ronicle ? si i
11.72 Mes., 25.60 M. a earn een Pree ne eee W your house and keep it in
oe eee antennae romeo eaten penne _ ~ 13th October, 1951, 14,10,$1,—1n. BUY NO AND SAVE

first class order always,
it pays in every way !

GOVERNMENT NOTICE — as

PART ONE ORDERS Gi d R t d {

By
Lieut.-Col. J. CONNELL, O.B.E., E.D.,

Oct. SI a3
Oe

IrL |
Y.De LIMA & CO, LTD. ||







BARNES & CO.,



LTD.

Commanding,
THE BARBADOS REGIMENT.

Broad Street. |

POE LEPRLLPPISLET ITSO,



, Issue No. 40 12 ———————



1. PARADES — Training
All ranks will parade at Regimental Headquarters at 1700 hours on Thurs-



Ss



Bh
<

day 18 Oct. 51. “A” Coy is allotted the open range for firing the A M Cj » x
HQ and “B” Coys will continue training under the direction of their “Coy x Sd
Commanders. % »
Signal Plidtoon »
aor oe Platoon’s Course will be held on Monday 15 and Wednesday 17 %

if, : | %
Band bo. >
ae practices will be held on Monday 15, Wednesday 17 and Thursday 18 8
ct. 51.
Recruits

Recruits who have not qualified on the range will continue their weapon
training parades on Mondays and Wednesdays.

2. BAND EQUIPMENT
There will be a check of all band instruments issued to the members of the
band on Wednesday 17 Oct. 51,

3. VISIT OF COMMANDER CARIBBEAN AREA
All ranks are notified that Brigadier A, C, F. Jackson, O.B.E., Commander,
Caribbean Area will be attending the Regimental parade on Thursday 25th
Oct. 51. Training for this parade will be carried out under the direction of
Coy Commanders, Details will be published in next week's orders.

n 24 Hours

Scientist Explains How
New Discovery Makes

HOPPER”



)



OES SLC LEVELSEEC ESSA!

4 ORDERLY OFFICER AND ORDERLY | SERJEANT FOR WEEK ENDING z Y MR TRADER!
. =
gota Gere, Mia Et mee Men Feel Years Younger ores |§ you nave, doubiles, nad the foresight 'o insure your BICYCLE
Next for duty Tee , o i and stocks against the risks of fire or other 2
Orderly Officer Lieut, T. A. Gittens An eminent physician, with more than | the world. For instance, Dr. James Ras business premises and s g,

Orderly Serjeant
4. NCOs VOLUNTARY NIGHTS
Voluntary Nights for NCOs will be held on Monday 15th Oct. and Wednesday
17 Oct. 51. First night will be Mortar—Maintenance, Loading and unloading.
Second night will be Bayonet—The points.
L, D. SKEWES-COX, Major,

M.
S.O.L.F, & Adjutant,
The Barbados Regiment.

PART Il ORDERS
THE BARBADOS REGIMENT

f experie fter long stud
278 Sjt. Williams, $.D. 20d Sticntihe axparieieie,

scientific experiments, has announce
that the real secret of youth, vigour, en-
ergy, and health is to be fou in the
glands in your body, particularly in the

sex glands,

The smpasing thing about the discovery
of this doctor is the fact that he has per-
fected a combina ion of herbs and medi-
cines into simple and easy-to %
or pill form, This discovery, cal)
Tabs, is tasteless and easy to take,
works with ‘he gid apes fe} nord “y
rect nm the a
within 38 hours. ‘nis it diseovery is &

telli, widely-known mtist and physi-
cian, recently stated: en gland power
diminishes i â„¢: epesryation that the
tone of the re jeclines, The merm-
ory suffers and en and vitality are
lowered, and there is a marked slowin
down in all the body processes an
functions. Many scientists are of the
opinion that the true secret of youthful

jour and vitality Hes in the slangs.
Ba: on my years of experience, study,
and practice,

medical formula known

calamity. But have you considered the loss of earning power
following such calamity ”? F

Allow us to protect the earning power of your business
by covering you with...

A LOSS OF PROFITS INSURANCE POLICY






—_—



The BARBADOS FOUNDRY Ltd.
White Park Road,

PPO OSS

yet it

it is my opinion that the
Serial No. 33 Vi-Tobs repre-

eee eee

1. LEAVE — Privilege



sents the most modern and selentific inter-

nal treatment of stimulating and invig- We shall be pleased to give you full particulars and advice.






























* DACOSTA & Co., LTD.—ascenrs
<
Lieut. L. L, Gittens Granted 3 months’ P/Leaye w.e.f. 1 Oct. fecretiy by any. fone to, bein new out store, youthia ‘vigour and vitality to the LB
Lieut, T. A. G ‘ . vigour, and v y, nable = A Yet LLCO. ai
eu itteng eine for aehng ae Pst joy the real Dienst of life, Man Feel Results in 1 Day " 20 NE ‘ oo" ; LEE EE EEE LEE
Lieut. P. L. C, Peterkin Granted 3 weeks’ P/Leave wef 11 Oct, Don't Be a eak Bec: -T jentificall - oo re ,
51. No longer is it hecessary for you to suf- cause Vi fobe are ac. oni ea iy fom. SOY :
Capt. S. E. L. Johnson Granted 3 weeks’ P/Leave wef 29 Sep,| fer from loss of vigo weak, mesery and Bee thus laviacnbate Rnd thnod tand "eee ‘ A GOOD JOR _—
51, body, datmeanione ois Toor sleep. ‘instead, | animate the body, there Is no long waiting Th COOK s
* Soo Pie Bechlons Lec Permitted to resign from the Regiment | You; mere Ke this mpeminent phys stink leapeaeppent aie Oe hours and ?. meek ‘ R KE UL R ES Goo D '
ue 3% SKEWES-COX, ‘Major, Vigour is estore * Ko teen a #9ut one week, ‘These renults have been accom, Season it ‘ @ J &
‘ue ees a fe pad nerve. fees Yoersome i will find ise some of api given 2 ~/
Barbados Regiment. and nerve forcet power it this discovery, up hope of ever being strong, well, and but the ‘.
SS S,! hich valia’'ricn pure Wiced ane literary vigoutuue Agen is §
makes y iy wi ‘ ‘
rae ality. Don’t be. 8 and sickly Results Guaranteed 8 3 ;
he res of ’ ‘ ¥
OPEN TO-DAY 12 MIDDAY TO MIDNITE | ite. But this great ‘discovery bto oe caat victone ti rentering Jouintut Animation S§ T 0 V EB % We can supply You with the following: x
too can| t? men who were old bef ir time ‘ +
CHINA DOLL RESTAURANT Ee Tek ssa | ath te Spt 3 '
pepe a perticigare im tne fively. eatisinchery im quot. way, Get Vi- , Wand Saws 18”—36” Hammers 2
HIL wie IDG! amas 8 an is wr ‘ " op ”
ee nee a “Vi Tabs (a estou" te ale yon cigs must Bake it. ‘2 a S Back Saws 12” & 14 Rules (Boxwood) $
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SUNDAY ADVOCATE 1951

_ T.A.L. Roberts Wins — Cup

| Rifle Assoe. Wins 1950

PAGE SIXTEEN

SUNDAY, OCTOBER 14,
Startling Predictions
In Your Horoscope

As one woman
ee): another. se

cost what the Stars indicate for you, some









HOw

;





Duke Of Gloucester Cup

MR. T. A. L. ROBERTS
petition which ended at the
terday. Mr.
255 in this shoot.

won the Trumpeter Cup com-
Government Rifle Range yes-

Roberts scored the creditable score of 244 out of

The Cup which is presented by the British-American
Tobacco Company, makers of Trumpeter cigarettes was won
last year by Mr. G. F. Pilgrim.

i

The A Class grand aggregate
Was won by Major J. E. Griffith
after a very fine performance and
a tie shoot with Mr. T. A. L. Rob-
erts. Mr. H. C, Boyce won the B
Class aggregate.

The Barbados Rifle Association
has just received the news that
they are winners of the 1950 Duke
of Gloucester Challenge Cup. This



is the third win in four years.
They have also won the 1951
Martinez Shield after a japse of
several years.
Cengratulations

Prizes for this meet wove distri-
buted yesterday by Hon, R. Ww.
Turner. Hon. kh. iN. ‘burner con-
giutulated the Association for
their achievements during the

past years and especially for win-
ning the Duke of Gloucester Chal-
lenge Cup for the third time in
four years.

Capt. C. E. Nebiett secretary of
the Association, told those who at-
tended the presentation yesterday
that the results of the Swettenham
Shield were not yet to hand as the
closing date of the competition had
been extended for Jamaica due to
the Hurricane in that Island,

We will shortly be sending a
team to Trinidad to compete for
the Anchor Challenge Cup and 1
am sure you will join me in wish-
ing our marksmen good luck and
Sraight shooting.

Team Shoots

“This year saw the inauguration
of team shoots in which the Asso-
elation was divided into four
teams for a series of shoots with
the idea of improving scores and
fostering a spirit of friendly rival-
ry. Each team was allotted a dis-
tinguishing colour—Red, Blue,
Green and Yellow Bespaceyely.
Red team, captained by Major A
deV. Chase, were winners of ihe
series with 3329 points, and are
winners of a Cup. While Blue
Team, under the captaincy of
Colone: Connell, came second 190
points behind. Better results might
have been expected from some of
the other teams but for the un-
avoidable absence at shoots of one
or more of their members, Mr.
T. A. L. Roberts is to be congratu-
lated. on the highest personal ag-
Sregate of the series, and is winner

f the Cup presented for this pur-

Special Praise

weaee from Major Griffith and,

bly, Mr. T. A. L. Roberts, no
one competitor can be said to have
dominated the prize lists, though
the standard of shooting has been
consistently high especially in B.
Class. I should however, like to
offer special congratulations to the
following: —

Mr. Roberts, Mr. G. F, Pilgrim
and Cpl, Knight,

Mr, T, A. L, Roberts on winning
the Edgar Armstrong Challenge
Cup on its first presentation. This
beautiful Cup was presented to
the Barbados Rifle Association by
the relatives of the late Sgt. Edgar
Armstrong, hirsself an excellent
shot and member of both the
Barbados Rifle Association and
the Barbados Volunteers,

Mr, G. F. Pilgrim on winning
the Major Griffith Cup with the
excellent score of 48 out of 50 in
this difficult competition, and Cpl.
Knight of the Police Force for
winning the Radcliffe Hall Cup
after a tie shoot with four others

Lt. Col. J. Connell thanked Hon,

R. N. Turner for distributing the

prizes.

He said that in reviewing the
shooting for the year, he thought
they could be justly proud at
winning the Duke of Gloucester’s
303 Overseas Challenge Cup for
1950, a trophy open to all British
Colonies.

He said that the success of the
mect was due in no small measure
to our worthy Honorary Trea-
surer Major Griffith and the Sec-
retaries, Capt. Neblett and Mr.
Roberts.

The following is the prize lists
for last week's competition,

Major J. E. Griffith—Ist in 1, 3, 8, 10;
2nd in 9

Mr. T. A. L, Roberts—-Ist in 2, 4, 6,
9; 2nd 10.

i 7. mi E. Martin--2nd in 6, 8; 3rd in
“Lt.-Col. J. Connell—2n@ in 4, 15; 4th
in 2, 9 10.

Mr. G. F. Pilgrim—Iist in 15:
2: 3rd in 8; 4th in 5,

Mr. J. M. Cave—ist in 5; 4th in 3, 8.
Major A. deV, Chase—3rd in 4, 5. 9.
Mr. M. DeVerteutl—3r - in 15; 4th in

6
Mr, P, A. Cheesman—2 in 3.
Capt. C, E Neblett—2 in 5,
Capt: 8. Weat Ss. Wenthadonad--? in 6,

2nd in




















Sur Ler
“CT UP A LITTLE, AND

HEALTH FARM ++

HiS OWN FAMILY =
HE'S OFF FOR THE NEAREST



Major. A. S Warren 3 in 2

Major O. F. C..W 4in il

Capt. C R iin 4

an. Vo Walcott

Mr, HC Boyce--lst in 3, 8, 10; 2nd
ih 4, 6, 9; Srd in 4.

Mr. R.S neat 2nd in 1 10; 8rd

in 3, 8, 9 4th in

Mr. E. J, inky iA in 3, 6:
2, 8, 10.
cpl. K. Knight—
3

4th in

Ast in 2; 2nd in 3; 4th in

“Mr. M. G. Tucker—Ist In 4, 9; 3rd in
2 10

Mr. W. A_ Riechardson--tst in 5: 3rd
in 1; 4th in 9

Mi. & D E Chase—Iist in 6; 4th in
&.

Lt. E. R_ Goddard—2nd in 4; 3rd in 6

Set, F. EB. Edwards-—ist in i; 4th in 4

Mr. Kh. D. Edghiil-—4 ind



Achernar Has

Interesting History
@ From Page 1
Achernar hope to reach the

U.S.A, by November 29, Thanks-
giving Day, for the big American
celebrations.

Captain Adair, who hails from
Santa Barbara, California, is a
magician of high calibre. His
wife and two daughters,
years old and the other 17, are
back in Santa Barbara.

He came into the Navy in 1920,
First he attended the Training
College at Annapolis where he
graduated in 1924. He went into
aviation in 1926 and served in
Manila, San Juan, Dutch Har-
bour, Alaska, Panama and many
other places.

He was with the U.S.S. Texas
in 1934 and the Aircraft Carrier
Lexington in 1938, During the
war he was Commanding Officer
at stations in San Juan, Norfolk,
Virginia and Alaska.

He took up command of the
Achernar in July 1950, two days

_ before the Korean assignment.

Television

Referring to television, the
Captain said: ““‘There are approx-
imately 14 million television sets
in American homes, but radio is
still going strong. Some ships
moving up and down the coast of
America are now equipped with
television sets.”

He said: “I drove around
Bridgetown for a short time
this morning. If is the cleanest
City I have ever seen in my
travelling around. It makes
you feel more like you are on
vacation,”

Captain Adair was in Trinidad
15 years ago but of this island he
says: “When I was there this
week I did not notice any par-
ticular change in 15 years. There
are however a greater number of
street merchants”,

Shows are held on board the
ship about once every five
months. These take the form of
Talent Shows,

Reflecting on the past, Captain
Adair said: “One of the most
outstanding moments of my life
was when I dined with the great
American magician, Mr. Black-
stone. I have also met President
Truman, but I think meeting Mr.
Blackstone was more exciting.”

He has been taking an interest
in magic for the past 11 years.
“Now it is my main hobby”, he
said,

Another interesting occurrence
in his life was the landing at In-
chon. He said: “I shave found
everyone I have met in Barbados
very hospitable’ and I am sure [
shall bait my stay here.”

The U.S.S. Achernar and the
four L.S.Ts will remain in port
until Tuesday.



————

TENNIS POSTPONED

The Belleville-Y.M.P.C., tennis
match which was to have been
played yesterday as a fixture for
the Inter-Club Tennis Tournament
was postponed because of rain,

SEA WELL

PASSENGERS IN ON FRIDAY FROM
MAIQUETIA By LINEA AEROPOSTAL
VENEZOLANA
Demetria Omana, Aura Alvarado,
Nelso Alvarado, Wilhen, Brod, Elsy Al-

vardo.
PASSENGERS OUT ON FRIDAY
FOR MATURIN
Leonardo Castro, Esperanza Castro,
Elizabeth Castro, Maria Castro, Irma
Giro, Jacqueline Jay,
FOR MAIQUETIA
Federico Kamnitzer, Bertha Kam-
nitzer, Edwardo Pelaez, Luisa Pelaez,
Mugo Smitter, Consuelo Smitter.










BEFORE I

one 16 :

AH! THE MERRY
HAL IR ANS? ! My

WHAT IS THISs: A HOME :

OR A BOILER FACTORY?

CAN'T A MAN GET ANY PEACE
AROUND HERE ?/ IM LEAVING

PAPER OC:.LS IN I WARD GE
GooD-B'

sean
gee
ee

The cleph hant “Situdevi’, Which accived
London Zoo on board the animal ship Itolo from Ceylon, fell out of
its sling as it was being hoisted ashore.
ened, but otherwise Situdevi was unhurt. The elephants, preceded





in Britain recenuy svc wie

One of its tusks was loos-

by lorry loads of other animals, walked through the London Streets
in the charge of a Mahout to their new home at the London Zoo.

~—Expreas,



More Failures Than
Successes At LP.S.

Shorthand Exam.

The results of the July IP.S.
Shorthand Examination held at
Combermere School under the
pee laas of Mr. C. B. Rock,

F.L.P.S., assisted by Messrs J. M.
Crick, J.P., A. Graham, and H. E.
Stuart, are to hand.

The Examiners report that there
are again a lot of failures, 48 as
against 40 successes, and that a
good many of the passes only just
made the grade,

Attention was drawn to the fact
that fair-copying or touching up
in any way of the shorthand notes
disqualifies the paper. One paper
was sent back, From this a whole
passage in the notes was omitted,
yet the transcript was almost
word perfect,

Following are the results: —

THEORY
MISS LINTON
Vashti Lovell, Mona Harper, Etheline
Flliott, Frances Skeete, Eastlyn Weath-
erhead, Ethne Harris, Ester P. Hus-
hands, Claudine Farley, Norma Bur-
owes,

Mr. A. C. KNIGHT
Marjorie Belgrave, Victor Waterman,
fuugene Roach, Lionel Brewster, S. W.
Itrathwaite

MODERN HIGH SCHOOL
Grace Worrell, Cynthia Headley, D.

Giarela.
ACME HIGH SCHOOL
Phyliis Spee Sydney Eastmond
Mr 4k. F. NURSE
Marlene Foster, Godfrey Dottin
MISS 1 WEEKES
Gertrude Hunte, Erdine Beckles
PRIVATE
C. Leacock, Mary Peterkin,

ALSO PASSED
Roy Hampden (Mr. G. Armstrong)
Ena Richards (Mr. L. 8S. Richards).
Winifred Murrell, (Miss A. Skeene)
S. Cox (Mr. F. L. siorris).
Adina Yearwood (Mr. C. Johnson)
BE. Small (Major T. Gibbs).
Gloria Walcott (Mr. P. L. Reid).
L. B. Clarke (B'dos Youth Movement)
L. Mullin, (St. John E.I.)

SPEED. 80 W.P.M

Meegan Mascoll (St. John Ef.)

6o W.P M.
Lambert Archer (Speightstown E.!I
Winured Layne ( Mrs. L, Graham)
Lyali McCollin (Private),

OW POM.
Elaine Francis (Miss M. Howell)
Serene Skinner (Mr, L, F. Nurse)

Valent Show

KEITH SEALY was awardeu
first prize at the Local Talent Show
at the Globe Theatre on Fri
night. The large crowd that ate
tended enjoyed Sealy’s version o
“Girl of My Dreams.”

Second prize went to newcomer
Neville Greene who sang “bles.
This House” and third to nine-
year-old Neville Symmonds with
“Some Day You'll Want Me ‘fo
Want You.”

The main attraction was the
Western Rhythm Boys, the Guest
Stars of the night.







By Jinu Jiminy Hadlo |

OP LIKES | HIS
ENTERTAINMENT
RAGTIME AND
RAUCOUS": AND |
THE RAUCOUSER, |

THE BETTER»:








WIND UP CUTTI



—

YESTERDAY'S
WEATHER REPORT

From Codrington
Rainfall: .02 in.
Total Rainfall for month to
date: 1.47 ins.
Temperature: 74.5° F
Wind Velocify: 8 miles per
hour.
Barometer (9 a.m.) 29.964,
(11 a.m.) 29.958.



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NOT TO bO rm ID. T. Cc. Racing |ese es Zou strong and

Results

(Prom Our Own Correspondent)
GEORGETOWN, Oct. 13.
The results of the third day's Deme-

jadra Turf Club races are as follows:—

NURSERY HANDICAP. FIVE
LONGS—Class B®

1 Golden Arrow _(Gobin) 136 Ibs.

2 Bright Steel ee 121 Ibs.

3. Glenciano (Qu 11 Ibs.

4. Monte Cristo (idtatienen) 106 ibs.
Time

FUR-

1 min. 4 4/5 secs.

LADIES’ HANDICAP. ag FURLONGS
—CLA

1 Saga Boy rp Rag na Ibs.

2. Just By Chanee (Â¥vonet) 129 Ibs.
3 Sunny Jim (Persaud) 129 Ibs.

4 Alarm ¢Lutehman) 118 Ibs
Time: L,min, 71/5 secs.

OCTOBER HANDICAP. SEVEN

Orchis (Hardwidge)
Etoile De Fleurs (Sunich) 112 Ibs.
Miss Shirley (Yvonet? 117 Ibs.
Avni Torman (Aphan) 108. Ibs.
Time 1 min, 273/5 sees

aon

PERPICE MANDICAP. SIX FURLONGS
-—CLASS H.
Sly Fox (Persaud) 111 Ib
Selassie (Singh) 129 Ibs
3. Black Duty (Sunich 134 Ibs.
4 St. Patrick (Aphan) 118 Ibs. Time
i min. 186. sees.

VLISSENGER HANDICAP

1 Millionaire (Lutchman) 110 Ibs.
Just Reward (Gonsatez) 134 Ibs.
Sago Boy (Naidoo) 116 Ibs. Sunny
Jim (Persaud) 129 Yos. Time 1 min.
i? sees,
PINAL HANDICAP. MILE
YARDS. CLASS C

1. Miss Shirley (Â¥vonet) 130 lbs
2 Avna Tasman 117 Ibs. x
3 Port Walvis (Joseph)
4 ‘Court o’Law (Gonsalez)

and 100

123 Ibs.
127 Ibs.

Time 1 min. 44/5 secs,

“Soapin:”
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who by



India’s most famous Astrologer,



Martin’s once 2 day right from the
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‘Bob Martin's?

“Yes, you know, Bob Martin’s
Condition Tablets. Apparently a
dog’s ordinary food just hasn’t got
enough vitamins and minerals in it,
so his blood gets out of order, and
he starts this scratching business.
These vitamins and things are all
in Bob Martin's, so Bill says’.

‘You are luwky, having a husband
who knows about dogs, though I do
adore mine, even if he does only
know about archaeology’.

‘I won’t hear a word against
your husband! Anyway, you try
Bob Martin’s. You'll find
Binkie’s much etter in every
way for it, as well as not

Don’t do it, Binkie! Bad dog!’

‘Poor dog, you mean. I don't
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Scratch, scratch, scratch, all day,
and everything covered with hairs.
Why does it have to happen to me?
I’ve noticed your Raffies sever
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Before 1 had a dog, you know, I
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Full Text

PAGE 1

r\r.r M\ SINDAV ADVOCATE SUNDAY, OCTOBER 14. IM1 •I feii impelled to tell my story' BY THE DUlii: OF WINDSOR The speech he could not deliver Sot long JIII the Duke ol W U,-..r W* Obliged—"Witt in* trjtrst regrrt"—to cancel the speech he WM to deliver at a dumcr i the Booh 1'uhh-h m Reptcaenlalivea' \m u ii.m In London. The dinner coincided -* it,. the sjvfwarsnc* In BrltiIn of I i, tm*oi"Unl book. A King* Story" Now that the King a health hi no longer the caue of 1minej ale an;lei> (he "Sundat I \prea* la nnvilrged to publiah the Ihikr'* apeerh—for the lint time. THIS b H .nteieeling occanoi £or me. First cf .ill tnc Book Publisnerlatives A'-soci.it ion have I guru honour at their I nnual dlnnei which I greatly appreci.tr and for vrhkh I thank th sincerely. "i-i-ondly, this i the first speccn —if my tow re-mark* to you thi evening can be so classified—that I have made in Great Britain sine* 1 went away almost IS years ago. And third.*, my memoir* were published yesterday in London By a scries of circumstances "A King's Story • made its debut In America—some six months ago— I n geneiously received by the reaning pumn <>! Uui' great country. courteous language Imaginable, their lurked within it a suppressed but subtle note of command. Needless to say I obeyed, I mean 1 .iccepted with pleasure. When a King writes, 'the crime is worse' HUT now about this book ol But 1 huve. ul iKursc. been look-i mine. It seems in the eyes of tn* forward lo the day artMfl it In writing It I have done book would become available t something very terrible. was a )ob, I tnink. who. in the ij depth of his misery, exclaimed W*s raised, where 1 worked and] that he wished his enemy had played. Where I reigned, even if written a book. I used to ilnd It boon would become available lois Ihe people of the United King-1 dorr., wnere I was born, where ljt Even if no monarch ever had. that would not h\c prevented me ironi writing one. foi think of a worse reason for not doing something than the ti d tb-al ioi ancestor has done it before But %  this matter, i cannot claim to Le a pioneer Tho-e of you who are engaged in the praiseworthy and profitable • ursult of publishing books for the Instruction of the young will nut need to bo lermnded that King Henry VIII wrdte a book, and it was a very successful book-I cannot give you the figures of its circulation but I can tell you that the Pope of that time was so pleased with It that he conferred upon Henry the title of Defender of the Taith. King Henry's daughter. Queen Elizabeth changed the Faith but succeeding sovereigns have --tuck •o the title all the same. Victoria Wrote Details of her Private Life TO come down lo more modern times, you will all remember IM1 my great grandmother was also a writer. Queen Victoria did not think tl beneath her dignity in what we regard as the extremely conventional period in which ihe lived to write and to publish details of hi most private life. "Leaves from the Journal of oui ltie in the Highlands." AS her book was entitled, is still lo be found on upper, if perhaps a trifle dusty shelves, and that great Prim • Minister and arch-flatterer Lord Beaconsfield never paid his Queen a compliment that she liked batten than when he said to her ciuita casu lly. "We authors. Ma'am." 'Could there be a Better Reason for Writing f Now. 1 think you will agree that I have listed a sufficient number of notble precedentfor the book I have written—not that ] wrote "A King's Story" in any spirit of emulation of my illustrious predecessors', 1 wrote it because 1 had something \ wanted 10 say. Can there be a belter reason for writing'' As a man who having lived life of infinite variety and become involved in perhaps more than his share of controversy, I f"lt impelled to tell my own story in order that it remain the final record. It took me dote on four years to complete my memoirs, which cover the period from my birth In IBM to my abdication in 1936 On the whole I eijoyed writing my book, a difficult aim I task though It was. and I now de rive considerable satisfaction fron. necing It displayed In places where books are sold. I hope that many people will ieud my book. I hops, so not only because I do not want my pubUshers to lose money, hut beMU e I want as many people a-. possible to realise that thens* two sides to every story. Who Will Be tin tain's Xext Colon iai Secretary? LOMPQM Leading contender for the post of Colonial Secretary In the event ot a Conservative victory in the British general elections on Oetobar U is believed to be Mr. R. A. Butler, one of the ablest administrators on the Conservative front Bench. For Junior ministerial position)* I.I the Colon! J1 Office, there are ihme Conservative possibihtKMr David Oemmans. Mr. A-m Lennox-Boyd and Mr. Petei Smithers. All three have been leading Conservative spokesmen on Colonial affairs in the present Pariiamen: and Mr. Smithers has specialised in West Indies affairs. Mr. Butler. *wno i* #, nas sai In Parliament continuously since 1!*29 and has many years of experience in Government office behind him. He served under Mr. Churchill a* Minuter of Education throughout most of the war years and was refponsitle for the Education Act of I91A, which forms the basis of Britain's present schools system In Oppos.tion since 1945. he has been BAt of the main spokesmen ran Conseiv itive policy. If Britain gets another Labour Government on October 25. it is %  MM certain that Mr. James Griffiths will remain at the Colonial Office. He is one of the most reliable men behind Mr Attlee and his talents for efficient, unspectacular administration which have proved so successful a: the Colo-ml Office maj v Ml b used In one of the more "difficult" Ministries. ___ -Bl'P li Cannot but Command Respect in Our Kesris Such criticism at my be -K hai already received has. on the whoiii, been directed I am glad to sa> more towards the principle of m\ writing it at all th-n towards the material. i'i, the other hand approval ot my undertaking has been gratifyingly generous. At the risk of being accused of self-glorlrteabon, I submit the substance of one of the cheri-hed tributes 1 have received. It comes from en old and trusted friend of my family who served my father for many years and then me during my short reign in one of the distinguished key posts at Court. This is what he wrote me:— "Always oaUpoken In my relillons with my Sovereign 1 am led to say now. Sir. how glad I am you have recorded your King's Story for the peoples of this and other land* to learn at firs* hand. Both for per%  respect ka Ihe hearts of all the Talr minded. It Might Have Ended—They Lived Happily Ever Alter' And now one final thought In what I have to say to v.m [his tones, helps yj .: .. | '. ciadaidt aii;:->. Iron HDCCSkl f ." %  rtc^en is pr." :o'j milk r.iodifieJ to pr. .; balanced nourUhmfnt for ur Btby— rcuri'-liincni IJ 1 1 ;•. -.I'jrJv l.ttlebody,lorcpk : .iieenexgy used up in kicking . uoing. — FOR — STYLE COMFORT QUALITY Obtainable at all leading Stores o 5* &\ Even the most dt digest Lactogen. r. reaches the ston i with Lactogcn th easily digestib.. mUk. \\i baby can I milk, when it *i, forms amis; i:z soft and Ught, like those ol breast Lactofcn it told by weighr, which is clesrly indicated oa each tin. 16 02. tin, ao oi. hn, Eaiytoprepsre! Sanply plsce the correct smount of 1 JUogen on top of wsrm (previously boiled; water snd whiik. Interesting book for Mothers. Pkue i nJ me a copy of the "Mother Booh" ft txpetlanl and nurtins



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SUNDAY, OCTOBER 14. 151 41 till' I in. in. %  : -.1 \II.M M.M.I Ml PAGE THREE V.r\.l\f rlUrili' TkaP*rp.M-44talTh.rs... HarnryFord: !" I "1. THERE'S VLW V^S \ The Talking Mule u. .. n. YOU mav remember that a few months aRo. an amusing f.rce be used to make a plain dress much more attractive. !n the States the basic drew has stocked up arms and u U pu WOMAN AT THE BOTTOM, OF IT lliili.nl JIIUM Gelling Up Nights Hakes Men Old Oatling UP ntanta. buralns aanaatsoa at affkaa. *hill(h Alan hrB.Bull arlia at baa* o! a-Ina. from and !• palna. i i **aa*>*a and loas ft aaaitlr vigour ara MsaaS if a Staaaa* af la. Proatata oiar-a m NVai'(Vr~ata koa aLt. %  I? la In (Igor at* . >ck Gal He always earned a gun. _, viaefvl and belts or glrdfes are often former criminals on Ins with ihp wartime ad\-ituros of n young swnd lieutenant uwd to chinffl th r a ppearance of y ft HFNRT FORI* and his talking mule. Well, the fabulous Francis is back. ,h 0 basic dress. man who built up a C25ii '.his lime at the Empire In another whimsical bit of enterA straight belt Is simply a strip c ar empire from a small garage, tainment. FRANCIS GOES TO TI £* %  ? iSL^L.^^^LSfff ^V'*.* "lidS*. S hated breaking a mirror. In fael. it he hurl people, he 11 appear, Ihst eivlli.in lib :.llen In tow, marries J !" ""* %  *'£ fi SJ. S^i, just as difficult tor n-ands-s pal. romcon. else. ,he determines to This .trip should >* U "•"•'J.';' Peter. M r.rmv life and hi. Inside hrr-sk up Ihe marriage and bribes the vrabtllne measurement pla, informal races sueher cousin to come to her assistabout five inches. The live Unties reeds in throwing Ihe touta and ence. However, event, lake an eatra Is for seams turn under to rare cc.„, ,„runforeseen turn, and she brio* is attach buckle and the piece to go fen Itov in an out killed during a clandestine meetthrough the buckle. Be sure to cut Ihe source of his nil too I with Paul. MIstnkenlj. her Ihe material on the exact straight C idiom of raciru liaml is accused, and it Is then of foods or ft will stretch out of ever, in the bt-ginmrg Piter up lo Barbara to admit her hand shape. The width depends on the makes one liig mistake ivhen he in the affair and reveal the design of the dress and the style of buys the wrong harM •.,:!, lo "huh *e would go to the belt. If you are planning to use horse owner, whose daughter he recapture the man she lovea. belting and have the belting show loves. To enable him to return As the predatory, scheming and a t the back of the belt like most ihe $25,000 paid for the .horse, ruthless beauty. Ava tiardner ,cady-made belts you will need to Francis gives his young friend P |fl V s 'be rose lo the hill, while cut vour ,trip about an inch wider tips through F.B.I. IFeeu i :,tchum ss trie \ankec (han tne belting. The end may be informallenl by which he pulls doctor gives a convincing enaracshaped to suit your design, off a seven horso parlev. Having terisadon. Melvyn Douglas plays BgjUrul through belting Is very repaid the money. Peter and his the charming, unscrupulous and mmcu i, s0 „ Sill be well worth sweetheart decide to %  realUc Paul, who will do anyvour ,„,!,. i 0 prucllec stitching tht. help in training %  ">f 'r money and who quite ^ „„„„„, b ,„| n g An pliichnaM horse to win the rightly ae. uses his cousin and "— ^. i„ IM, 4100.000 .takes, .nd pul the himself ol being -nauseating !" •"_ > ".''Jf"!?,2 ,,"„. owner back on his feel i-.i-. • different role Lay yourstrip.of c ou, on in. iron eially. The mule', eontrlhulion %  '"," majorlly that Mr. g ^TIS^^ SSutSttZL consist, of his psycho-.nalyjlng Douglas has played^ and Ms "at ad > !" "' ' '•" >"' !" J the yountt marc and %  drlirhtrul suave, debonair [.erformance la on top of the slnp lea. lug ine same M of satire it I !,w %  '*-he 0| ""' • ,m . 1 "" of ?T" *" 2 l ""'-s. Sl .'i eu her i, sJcri u swwihal .he • ' "'"' a "" straight plna through the wont go on the track[ hoot J the doctor's centre of the belting right throuah hlm\nd Francis l^,ihe,herT.d '' "" h "" ~ ,0 f,"" '^"^' h '. o'ljIhaicT'Se uonv Of courae -.h*. win, th* Artf -WPPOII naiU. These will help to hold the the race course authority and %  have DMA unable to see NO " !" "P over "j' ^e 1 """ J"'! ontaM (he sour,-KSIIONS ASKED, now playcreate with the iron %  In the e*lng information M %  hut here is an this seam goes bot een Ihe^ cloth happily ever after b> group n<1 lne helting but it is easier to I found thi-. sequel htft as •< Arneri-.-.n reviewers:— Plot: iruu* this way riming as hhe original. In fact. •>-*•' envious of riches by his Clip and trim any bulky Henr> Ford IK—and '* nflfni didn't want to know. Ford, according to Hnriy Bennett, who worked for him lor 30 had target 1-. years, never gsve a gift without %  tried to reunite th. coup; %  u seldon. In fact, Ford's ulubl-tH' ( ;.-t a nephew to go back to his wife led him into actual!.. king the man. **,upcriiiioiis toua. i( he p*. ,l trOCSt Oil laaSStM out in MM PMka ug iic uuuiu IIVVLI' onuiifcs i. oi inuanauaIKrllS. li<' d S-ayi "a* %  yoti il onV| more cani.. iK>d iiung. AIIJWH WOU ,wns UIKKI a i.iiitlcr uusarVvs a pot of paint o hi head." On "rriday. the iJui,' | : ardly SJM Kidiculed He was strongly gOU British Ucnneit dates this lo a meeting oid had with Churoh-11. He tol i lnucliill he tlVHihUat most "t lii iIain's tiioblema eotiUl I il larmmg werv encouraged and .ioduced nearly all hi r nwn food. ChurcaalU is said to have ridtculed thsj Idea and Fwrd itwwss got over thai. He could not sUnd „ tut OH Ins intelligence. in the war .in englishman tried to persua< %  him to help evacuate some children to the States. Ford jibb" *i ,,t ihsj idea. "Do you really want to get rid ol rUtlarf" ha mad. in sai I Harry (Bennett* ova witii *tx I his man. They'll get rtrl of Hum for you %  • %  Ford was .i ile.nl shot rfTtce .in.l Id *!'•' Urtd He was always. TIRED and )!OIT llC.'lllliftll? Ol %  •>•'••. N anham. gpai t'l.atmnyptUa, Ion*. 4iMlbvawty t MB* Mli M CWT1X. 1 ,.S_ esul.ta.. gjd lit 1 r *•-. tiiirroll. .III' -.11 r.i ..ii ili.-ir ft -a. a., i -----1 .l.af 1 .* %  t IWw.' U hide*. in Hit asm aauikiii Try Tarf-r f.ipxic*lor ri-na ri>af4>; \#tr. antnara. lm t I stilt (.ffiraanm %  :-Ar. tM (aamaa.i* .. uh vwar ^eaHre mml mtmk Then KRUSCHEN brought a happy change Aft*r nulterlns fron 1-OHlUlSltl'!* 'hilt I! 4 night %  tlon" and qul. klv nave him hack 1 (111!, klv k'SV the Joy of llvin-, :.some nf the see are 'eve'n more " % %  %  Pa muttful and grasping clo^Vthe "shaped"end of ths beli strings attached ti> it. ~ of shooting at the target and Sim hilarious and the plot never logs woman. ,i young insurance The biggest difficulty in making in "We Never Called Him si . l;mip la lne cellinc. for one mln.-te. Fnmclii -till '•'\'T eatab U snas underworld these belts comes In the adjusunei*t Henry," just published in America A anlea man.-ijMT occupied the just as dour and stubborn as co"'* lrti an d thereby regains 0 f the machine so that it will stitch by Fawcett publications, Bennett ik-or hbove and Ford thought II when ha rmjr and stolen goods for his company, ,,ief.iy through the thick belting. It describes how time after time he great fun t-> !" until after the Ctett Kallaway, as L the raca-horsa %  th " ,UBton f ^rtiu-^ alike c b-rth sides. man named Ash. who ran LtW ihootofc owner and Piper L aurie as his avItfiarfSa hero ^Thi SGl The l^H should l stiWhed on the ^.^r lUUon ul „„. F orl M Threw Them Oul HPX' £!? FS ,UP, i on al " .v siKh senmuSlal " hl **• cloB to ^e edge as 'when word came that Ford was Mrs, F irri her hu. incident n < hot s^^^ "-fci, >"t ha detested victims or another In t'ri to a in> kidneys r* the filters ol the human body If th*v ruienm" %  lUgfd B, Imi iritleaaesti Into lh Wood slraam ha I fa-dose n c mntirir combination i mlrr-tal nWlla In Kroactwtt. alj*. ike s.ldu*y" l" ""i"' orcann al-> %  aiianiatiwl BO ih %  „ %  ... i v mi %  i polsy-lou*. waate % %  • -..peil-i I'lt-.i ulmtata i .-i ataaa % %  • '•* in CoiKmaio Boufl-tli ganlU loihaf hoi baan proved •utiiondinglv SbM loi oil tvpei of lit" foTai : %  OBB niu I Cashimere Bouquet So.ip AJoi us you> i h 1 nit. good, and like your comedy whimsical and definitely on the I 'downing ne c,oth ,n d ln belUng. Iven c>re ( u Uv polishing the car. darned socks. He claimed the<. swimming pool, straight stitching is necessary for a Ford noticed all tins and ii i feet. Manv times whrKld%lS !" \"NC1S GOB SuSS. %  weli'mainta^ed. but profe^iona, looking Job. Pr-tUce h m „„„,. -Take I, fr !" „ | .nwiti IIK-> nMfLii, (..(.rt^ ._._, „ ,.„ ,.„ von.*;imiile utvtil vou can Kr,v..f.rvi nc^sii-it % %  .-.,> ...,i.i Iutg %  ••• %  !"'•> MV TO THE RACES. My Forbidden Past Playing nt the Plai-i. KORBinbEN PAiST Btars (Isrdner Itnlw-rt Mitchnm Melvyn Douglas in n > of the South. T Orleans mound the end of the last century .mil streets and buildings of this fun ion ''"'' been carefiillv n a< Uie co-lumes of the perii^l to Britain, are expected to beco giya n reulistic bnckground, parents next month. Tha. plot concerns Barbara r '' are Lagsls uud Wilson r.eaure\ei. wilful youna owned to Mr. Dgl Southern beautyliving wit-h an An f Iey J*, 1 ,, A 1 l?, n impoverished but orislocratic old •gj riding with Bennett and buy n tie Ava Show Dogs Expert A Family o Lconburgcr dogs^bln^'cd " ^g^T^S the only pair of their kind in s -. rn P le ', If S?f ^XSS^S' Ttien h he en FonIM would change ihem hi flic pair of Mr %  arefullv ilarned *oekS m ( Tallulah Again TIIK LAST WORD I ouain Paul. When I'll 1000 Canaries i.o On Show In Dance-Hall your sample until you con nc ordered Bimnelt. "He hft^n't would stop the stitch perfectly dose to Ibe edge. don e a lick of work gMc* he got Start stitching on the belt at the tnri par ." end that is to be attached to the rord nB(! ft rf gympgthy with buckle. With moat materials you crlm tl .ds. and used to dream at ran go from this end right around nf dav wh( n t)l ,. rp w 1( ,) d („. „„ the belt. Some few materials will j-nj, stretch differently tf stitched up one Wnpn hfl hjml an ,. x lRi „ (lnl M iide and down anothei an nIwnv „ wan1cd w ll)k l0 hlm. He'd say. "hTow how nn V. T .',, ,1! Lies wen Michael HoWaTd am' s-mw this rear. Lassie, a belli and girdles. Wide sashes to In %  '"W. Mr. rord, but 111 do ^ h Wl| 1)n T(irir wlt w dry tr-old weighs 96 lb Wilson crush about the waist and hang mylbest craeWtoi. I wi.h Ihay'd i-t lb. He can paw the air to the hem line art simple to mike Ford said Vou don t %  %  ,„,,,.,., %  lB oth were cut f<" and colourful Sometimes these work in the plant Just keep >our ^ An Vi. a n ver_ion.) that "Bi, r :.;. David Cower, QUIZ ABOUT WAR HAMSOATE. More than 1000 cun;n %  on show fan the West Cliff Hall here on October 13 ami 14. The hall, normally used for dancing, is J>elng handed n\v, far the second world cage—bird exhibition lo be held in Britain. Birds are being entered from France, Belgium. Holland, Italy. and perhaps lh c U.S.A. About 1200 schedules havo been sent to Britain fanciers; 1300 prize cards and thousands of labels have been printed. .Seven Judges ConUMtniet tuck, will .iwan) prize*. loud demands for footnote—Leon burgers are redrape better when bind for sport and Shaped girdles ndlng by the Hapsburgs of Hungsrv. 113. Ford said: "You don't have to these work In the plant, just keep your ut on the bias, eyes and ears open. WIl-h are inhiai.-ii with every lueath. Those vapours clear stuffy nose, MMS-S sor.thioi, and calm rouirhlng. And, at the samti time . 7 IHIIOuOH THI SKIN, VapoKub's strong medication works all night long, "di swing out" tightness and pain in Ihe chest. Next morning, ofun, the worst of the 'M buckles for n unite broken famlHe; V>"~"*>Tri" fast anr extrn-clcansing, extra-softening. Very soon, your skin will he clearer, smoother, lovelier. FOUNDATION AND PROTECTION By day, use a touch of Pond's Vanishing Cream as a foundation. This non-gressy cream iil hold your powder mitt for hours, and protect your complexion from sun and wind. p6M$$ne+mtarum PONDS Vanishing Cream Cold Cream Start now to win the loveUness thst can be yours when you use Pond'a Creams. YouTI find the distinctive opal-white Jars at all the best beauty counters. r t* wlih-wt -W.I*. r V* -t US—Ihe famooa ItimirTinlil lirlp in ft hOMBS throuahmit the ICIIM. Ifi usaTb-t.uii.Fif I-"!lyJaura. sad %  rrriat Scrubln AmnvonU imlanWr ur>*a uiaswt htita anal alins and laSa* t sclw out t.I tlraO f.'l |)|>UaMBaMbk lor all hoiiB-fhom waiti%  ritPtolo.11. Uv. Ilia Of U dallcaW uStKt. ling*tie and nylons. SCRUBBS CLOUDY AMMONIA^" P. B. AKMSTKtlNC LTD. Rridicrlown. Ksrbadoa, B.W.I. rbedw. I.ee*U'ard 1 fslands. ^^^^ TBS (KNTRAL AGENCY LTD. P'" nrc ofTorinB SPECIAL PRIZES for CROCHET 5$ .pV and EMBROIDERY WORK. Now is the time *^L*^1 to stall and to ensure boini; a Prize Winner Insist on ANCBOB and CHAIN THREADS. Oin \l\ IIHI \T Al.l. I.KAllKVt.* STOHEJ*. ..vaoat eo<>>sx-ax<cot^^^oo^



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KU'ltTKEN tU'NIMi ADVOCATE \\ 0( ItilllK 14, 1*51 CLASSIFIED ADS. "" EVr ll RI.H WALKS Ton mu • agate Rna -MI iMft-MM UNDER THE SILVER HAMMER SHIPPING NOTICES TELtPMONt 2301. ^mmem, saw %  >*•. ..ra...—. ,!" edsur...11 and "n Meinnvtom notion, u %  r.dni .nd SI S ., Sunday. %  -nbrr •>' ward, un to BS. and i Sundays tor MCh attend Cleane. .4 It M DIED oner II 1S81 Conltance Irjvo It* residence ot Hp*i(t)U*Dim. %  at ihe WWBun Friends ere eihed la ft todi Hinds F.II* ROB"> I I I-.-1 an thorn i I oV %  Mabel % .( %  IANMI I >iliThe BeL. lives of lb* laU ftdwerd llMWl field, g.atrlollv re him i'.nki in ml Ni elleridrd UK formal, will .."eelr,. .ard. of IrttiM" i ailtan C Browne. llBI.Iil.a W. in* undersigned da-*ri rMurn thanks to all ihiiar who M %  n |lh> -.ith us In our re nm.il cards, or in any way ex| aareavoinant ooilDMl b. the oral" af M. CIlRoed I Ho) i fierrhrfard Holdci •ClUuirEdwin, CknMin Fred Mi urOd Victor .,.1 I lonel 14 W ll-ln 'IWI Mr bra tniough Ihi. i iH. %  to e.prr-,-. DUI (h..nl. In all Hi..i Blend* an* attended the hMMnl. MI srrrntha or cardi or In an* wa .1 ty wp adi ] „,II, ui .i it, sto-ii. a i ..-dhw -te Huns Realr. Or.I Se.it. II 10 II In I OH SAIL M.oto am char*-* HMI. Tl crdl •> M eetsie fta-dape M lanrda — arer words ceuns a word tags* 4 (M| tnoe-1 a* mini. AlTOMOTIVK ,ffi! *>>lei iioy.il In ps-rr -lie %  (! t>.i ....dit.ee. I. H*w I Im Bruce Weather he ad. In C %  d I*.. or Dial SIM HOn* Woialey I on Car In perfect inn am L Toppin J |i ti, gg 1.-, CAR-One Morria %  HP Rpo.i-. Medal new Ivnra. perfect condition Phone US LX UN during buMnnaa hours II W tl—Rn l*a Hlllm-n loii.ertlble %  aood condition Apply; Duranl. MI, pilgrim 13 la II 3n ( All Marni %  louring. Good workwon rum 1 %  i Hsrr, fui ...ulih "tli ippli In Hart> Forde'i Black, mitt. *hv !..*• i CMMRotton ftoad II )• tl m CARS V.mhaJI 11 n p. OMtbanlad r i % %  •.! and ii A I rnndlllee, Rtandar.1 h p IHI Mi Mih~i ardor, oew lyrr. Mileage Mao Standard • h p IMS In food condition Now Tvres Marahall A l.,'.rdi. 44 Rooburh II 10 II In • \l I MorK. *.I, lo all *hn -ito. 1,1;. • Mi UWlt batMm ChiMtotion Afthiit Ctatopi IN MEMOK1AM jrr—in lovim M:-.d ".-band al BtorKr" -h dl1 Ii I laaaun oi our I latbar AII* .. Ott..li 13th i high II M not u4iw, i-f To fall MlirO M nit to dlr T" d*a4i onii i I.I.I i* brii-T U'Mlfrod .-ilri. Pf.ii J.I.1 i.> .. drani U 10 M II i \l I IHMft-In (War mothrr und (randmotltrr I ml S ltondar who waa caltad lobr-t IHh IMO 1; doaa ,„• ; ,*d a 'portal dar. To brtnf >ou to mv mind. Trio doyi wo do not think of you An vory hard tn And. God look .on homr It wai Ilia will Kul to our h.arta you llvath mil i i-womborod alvayi b> • uruihuia tlt-r Emrraon and Ilril ^m inondthlldmiv M 10 H VILIA* in tovtaif I, aty ol MllttoMiiutr who dononod IM* IH* on Iflth Or I ofcor i*VI Omf yfat hoi n.iawd. alrW* thai ~. WMf CM %  loved hut paaarii'vill*. H-.nn. lAiirrm icbildrom MIU.AB -tn loving momor el mir di (Mother UHIII-I Millar who d ISlh CXtober 1M0 The ahoi'k win ireal the blow lev Wo iwvei tnoulbt that death i naii IIIIOV who lovo eon tail The ivun of porting ,ihoul (arom The I ord knew what waa bail. And lake him home lo holv IM fifr I., be nnirmbrml by 1*1' OrgnvlU*. Clovrraon. iDrothorai. C III*. Verne. Drunno. Orvllle. iChildta HID 31 ia IM* Good concur ko. Crumplon %  10 11 (In In Mcollenl o.,i iB.Mn mllM Auatln A-Tu lift rlaaa nindllKm I1JOT inlleo %  'i^uaid •*> sod order it.uu I. iB.Mn m CAR* 1 (MO Morria Minor 1 Oaor S. la-,.,. RMi-ellenl rondjltion I HMO IgHttJ oeford A rhar-Pe not to bo mlaaod I ltT Dodge riuld Drnr Saloon Al rondillon Rwrelienl lor Hire leuVe One ill Opperman Motor Can auitable (or rroiadt hauling -.oiind darka and %  i: h p rtrk-up. Model Top. Seola and Roomy. In dinon. Battery food Apply llBMvea. Shop Hill SI Thnrnai I.I.I ( I ICK Al. llATTWtRRT.-hl)ght Balleriaa a' I centa each Alto amall Batteilea an. 'enliahta at lie each G W. Hutchlnaoi i c Ltd io 10 3i a,. .d:m:Glir>ATQIl--0ne~0.il..-. Itolr ralor Good working o.dor Telopho S4B any day t—• U in JI ^ CUPTON TZRRACft—To an appioPtU, topant rmaWwd Oouae. V'ppat Bay t' OpSpoiite Yacht and Aquatic Clu RE Ale ESTATE Aquatic Cluba All "*%.?,jr. Waah. pathahrba. ind Onward Dial 13 10 II-S* ILrKACOM RaVON ... %  .. -m %  |gaaj pyabothlng. aaw Villa. Proapect. It. Jai nilNQALOW Maw) at Bricnton Road. Btack Rock. from beach, containing 1 draarir-g and dining roaaaa. w tiled oath kitchen and eervanl garaca. aril -con Lai nod ol moderi Dia' ui u B>1 Wl N TUKDAY .Dd WEDNJMDAY. lfllh anil !7lh of October, IMI. Gttliacliuil lNalM>"V:.| StCclIHStli I M 111 hold a Pawnbroker's Sle Rt our Room*, 17 High Sireet, *heti ~ ON iiold a Pawnbroker's Sale Rt nur Roorrw, 17 llliih .... the following Herri left In oledge with HOLDER BROS, of S Street, and art overdue will b goW. -Jan. Jaa. IMt ,^*'2-B Typewriter if drarr.tr:^ I one or_ I aitrnenrttr and J %  couple Oood %  laaaga If required C W Jtarantch Bench and dmif.aroom. >nd twi Unaal out omcee Bactru water thcouahout tnapecllon on appncallon fa in. lm.nl The abo, property will br "l up In public roi cur nrRce an FMda> the Mth of October. rARRI.NGTON A SEALY AiNsi/>w raitat Waah Par K.i.ihi of Novrmaer and Decemaei I iid January F>bniry and March 1 Apply Mra W_T Ooodlnd. SU^glap' Prmtrra' Plantation. St. Thomai R aVMI' Dial Jill D T de Abreu in li—tn The Only Man who Often Oood an — | Attractive Prop am— with Aaaured R. Rate Vahan Inapaei -nd C for Yj| So Obligation. Gyratlai Biufhnd. Rooatlnn at .'VroralKii wil • Flral CU*a 8t it Mi ah* 11 10 SI--*, HAMMI HELP WJJFHI.Y IADY iWhlte would like itrmanont board wllh quiet lamlh Ri ha vielnil* of Oarrtaao. Oajrella Kd i, Ha.tinia ..n Bua rout* Raplv X'. •. Advocate Co. l-tdl 11 io si in MIKCKIXANKOVS if.t'si: i i-f.i trttKttm ..i %  .". year'a leaae On the J J Co Advocate Bungalnwa at TIE GARPMON. MARIN). anu .NAVY OAftDCNS. at BIAIL '•'ATSRS r.icing ga. alao art in off Main Rand and Elevated, throe have Rjghi-of-Way to boa "Halln .ud n. J"-r Club Ownera Du Cluba M..Me Mono Then Why P*. T-ll R..U-Kil^ir Dont THI Mr • %  • Hook Ttil. IN NELSON RT By lha Bua C> brlwren the 'Rtork" and "Hagh Hot' Club* OaMf Under Cl.Md. Mtttry Slonr Built %  ualneaa PrornJaea It Raaidrnce. Convnntencaa. Ideal lor a Out) and nameIt -Small Comb-, Note Hlfli Hat' premier. Sold and -Stork" %  1 Tor Sale UPPER NELRON RT A 1 Bedroom Cottage Conventajgeea. aboul l.StO aq H Gulnp Under atWO AT LANDS END A J iaajapgaa %  tana Bulll Cottage, Oovt: Waler. alm.l •.SCO oq ft Naada Repair.. Co,,,, (hop AT LOWER MASON IIA1J. RT i A S Madroe m OJttoir, Con v an I ancea, over f0 an H. Going Under Cl.tao Ry WHITE! PARKA 1 Brdroom Collage %  ng under MIX. .11 MONT D Alo.ua! Ni Bl ii-nii Hi, '. i TONS x —'— jinm %  M | SI—In Bdhgalow ipa.1l/ •„„., &S I'llRIl .VOID tS OAJtElENS Inch %  AT HRn > a J laodrwr. L'nde. glJM moat Ne> %  i ...i l'.. ica'i. < aaojt Ufa* an Ten cents par agate ""• %  > and II rent* V* opafe tin* miniioaai cherfe IJa on and || SO a fimdava NOTICR PARJJUI or a TiTdcre Will be rot. •igned up lo Mth C loan to the Vratry S.f „<1 I Veatrj NOTICE Thla hi lo Inform my patlenta public thai my Denial Office located at Marhlll Streat ov .. ipaniury Laundrr Depot ftltl I KAUIOORAM--O.C C Radiogram !**>. ronaole model UV) Tlmpeon. Id %  u-h.mi Hlng M-131 l*'ore lam. \\\OIMOIIM FURNITUKE i ii Mi fin: one III Birch dnwWi ...... M.urlauUd 1 ClUalta, 1 tockrra. I aeltor u ill. iiptiul.teird Duuloplllo L*i.*hiim Apply Mr* CoJIn P>rklno-u chin* nio i io si ~tn MIAIt In Ever Loving memory of our i. rod Rail %  iidaroori who %  it o., October Hlh 1047 l.„.r r.ri todav tint yaai mv P.^. wai taken awa> ., d care could death prtvnnt TK da>> nr, earth would atill be apent. OH look you home It waa hla wll' I nur heatta you .Uvath u" Gone but not lorcollen Fv-ar to br rcmembrnd b< r..mllle. The Renl, Wralherhead BUrk. -ml Giravdn It 10 11-an Ml t I It IILAt II I'ASIXO Silver Beach renovated -nd under New Management Floareacent I,ighllng Water Installed A Saw Bathing r'arillUr* ) i >ur uate now. Apply on prctYiistsI. D. CAREW 10 in LIVESTOCK no .'."nig Ayi nU Applv li %  .-.:-ide Road MECHANICAL i-at ircelved a MISCELLANEOUS ^NTHJUER Ol evary denrrtpu Cleat, Chtaia. oM Jewnl.. gne Rlh rt %  %  -""' I'arly booka. Maps. Auto. Klapha etc. al Ooriliig* Antk|iie Shop Yacht Club S It II—t f i • iMl.it:itH. A complete HIM. O BaionirK ra. Ilygrametora and Tncr u.l arrived, and may b *eu ii our iiM* ghow Room on Lowe Broad Rtroel. J'honr 0SI1 or SIM. K R hTunte A Co. Ltd II 10 SI ti tJlAS-wn Cheap ranging ffkMBas, ait I-.'iI., and Genta' Oold and chrome watcher L. M Clarke. Jewell, r i: gl Ht H |g || |, .VANISED NAILB—A amall qui Ualvanlerd Nails I Inch tn 4 l< imta prr ih O W Hutchlnl Lid Broad and Roeburk Kraet. IS 10 Sl-S" s'l Mndr Convdnien.ea 111 amp Thi. tar Un.in tl.i wark-dasi %¡ ,• TUDOR RT A large Sloe* Built • xauoa.i Two-Store. Bualnru Preiniaea A Rr>. dance all Conveniences, about E 1.000 Can Buy II. AT BRIO H TON pasoidr. A t m a a t New 1 Bedroom Ccvn-te Bundalow lAmrnran De.igni about IE0O0 aq. ft abu| er.t'9 ca n Buy ABOVE GOVEMNMENT HILLi A New g Bedroom Concrete Bungalow, all Modr,.. Convrnlmcra. Undrr EljM _Aj, Buy It AT LOWER BAY •TKEET A R aa al da 1 Badroom stone Built One —Rtorry. Convmhmo.. hlral lor Bu*i>aa. ,1 (.'onvertag. Under Cl.tOt Can Bu It AT MARTfNGS MAIN ROAD. Thear and Re Wue Two Raatde'i-. • One Almoat New Stone Built. The Other Partly Stone Built In A-l COod,i.*ii. itoth Held arat Site Ot p m ard Only ESSto Csn Buy Thrni AT CATTUnVABll BATHSJIEUA. A R. i dance for Under gl.SOO A rumi.r. i One-Suirry. A-l Cnmiiti. ConronJentri Btevatr.i about 3 A'rre .about I Ranald. Contarl Me for Al... M Anything m Real B.letr II I Can t Who WillCall al -'Olive Bough.Haitinga HUNT. I)D! BROKEN DENTAL PLATES akllfuil, raeyairtdl hn. m araH rafiaa*a DM VIP Repair Sri vie. Krmovrd Iron nine lana lo Upper Kreil Mraai 14 10 IIli HOttsr UHlTR, at Stan laam :• %  ,. Blrek II.Kk. Eaoo -q.at. e*t %U i %  %  taali or eaaletms Dial 104 McKe.nl. Victoria Blrrat le i ..I In Tu meet numerous irqueata ol our (,.romra. we have opened a erctlon lor ni..m made ahlrla, py)amaa. panla. %  hoite. ladloa aiacka. boya Clothing etc Having at our dWpoeal tha lacllltMe of a modern factory era ore able ui oflar lirompt aervlcri at aneaptlono11y rraxTibhr prlcaa Reliance Shut Poclory, ghlit Pnlmelto Streel Phono 4T4R It 10 DRBPl I:I I EPSLfl %  Aboui l. at-ra. Of land St Mall. Panmlll ptpra r*r II, ill of alone contoinind oorn vorandan. lilting, dining „nd 1 bedi IK.HU. toilet, bath, krtchen. breaktaal and inn .t.i.rlooma OOVl water and Elertrn fVpptS l.ed CaimMihael Phone 5443 Tuition in datha. Ikigllih %  R A.ill aaehookhlldren te Box < C. c/i idvwat Advert RBJ 11 In Rukley. price* I ES.OM. Alao houaea at 1 . Gardani. Dayrella Road. Pine Hill and C.ly. Alao Houar Spot, at Maxwell Tor parinulara about bulldlnd. arlllni o, buying Phono B A Hruoka al UR Pleaaa laava Phone Number or Addreet and I will contact you. P lt.Bl-1n. Mat IMt SUM Gold Ring IfittO Gold Necklet B lfl Gold Ring 19 Oold Ring MM3 Oold Ring 29079 1 Gold Bangle 19132 Gold Ring 19132 Gold Ring 29133 Lading* R. G. W. Watch 99143 Gold Iden. Bracelet ifllGO Gold Necklace k Pendant 2^203 Gent'g C. W. Watch 2924t Geftt', C. W. Watch 28183 Gold Staoe Ring 26233 Gold Ring 26339 Gold King 2B37I Two O Rin#g; One Ideo. Rraeehrt 26381 Gold Ring 26*21 Gold Rlnii 26481 Ladh C.W Watch & Strap 26521 GetitN R.Cr.W. Watch A 29293 1 Otttd Bangle 29333 Lady'* C. W. Watch 29385 Gold Ring 29403 Gold Ring 29404 Gold Ring 29413 Gold Ring 24?R Gold Ring 29473 Gold Ring 28488 Gold Chain and Pendant 2B492 Necklace It Pendant 29493 Gold Ring 29329 1 Gold Baby Bangle 28533 Gold Bangle 26540 Gold Ring 26541 Gold Necklace 26591 Gold Ring 11 Gold Bangle 26623 Ladles C.W. Watch & Strap 26644 Oold Ring 26631 Gold Ring 16685 Gold Stone Ring 18697 Machine 02 Gold Ring M729 Gold Ring 26751 Ladies R.G.W. Watch 16850 Gold Ring 16852 Gold Ring 26872 One Pr. Oold Earring? 16890 Lidlea R.G.W Watch 26910 Gold Ring 16930 Gold Ring 26933 Gold Ring 28946 Gold Bangle 16953 Gent** C.W. Watch 29541 Gent'* C.W. Watch 29350 Camera 29574 Gold Rlnf 19382 Ctimem 2*633 Ijidv's R. G. W. Wnlch 21631 Gold Ring 29072 2 Gold Rings 28082 Gold Ring 290B6 Gold Ring 70R Oold Ring 29705 Oold Ring 30475 I Pr Silver Bangles M 2 Gold Rings 30496 Gold Ring 10300 3 Gold Rings 10610 Zenith Radio 12 Gold Ring 30633 Gramophone 30636 Gold Ring 10641 1 Oold Bangle 30946 Ladles' R.O. W. Watch 30346 2 Gold Pins (Gold Cameo) 27953 Gold Necklace 87072 Gold Signet Ring 17994 Gold Ring 28012 Camera 28066 Gold Signet Ring 18087 Gold Ring 28117 Ladies C.W. Watch 28114 Cold Ring 18138 Gold Necklace f* Pendant Gold Ring MI60 Gent'a R.O W. Watch 28168 Cake Stand ON. IM 30681 Camera 3ChW7 OoW Ring 305*0 Gold Ring 30664 Oold Ring 20663 Gold Ring Ladles' KG W. Watch Gold Ring Ludles" R.G. W. Watch Gem Ring; Gold Ring Gold Ring 2 Gold Rings OOI'IHROIMB LADY KELSON CAN CJaAJAJBNGEii 'LAJY I.OO CAN i-UNM ..' t .MI, vrt.."v It <*' If OM l Ha. !£ K DY Rt DY NELSUN DY fnOONTY -LADY MELSON anrbaUe. ria.i IT Ori It The M.V. "CANADIAN CONSTRUCTOR" ii expected to arrive here about the 22nd October .accepting cargo for Nassau. St. Jolio, Halifax and Montreal. _^__ GARDINER AUSTIN & CO., LTD.-AfenU. ROYAL NETHERLANDS STEAMSHIP CO. H\n.iMi moR EI ROPE M g AOAMgMNOh—RMh October. 1*41 -Allisti IO pliMolTH AM) AMSTERDAM M a ORAKJk*1Ai' lh Octobrr. 1R M a *HAMalAl O'h Mivcmorr Itaj • IMS.I TO |-\R%M\KIM,l IMI HRI11-II Ol %  • %  I AND 4>, aaog am I nu-haol Ph.1 ,-rr. Utualrd Black F c Apply I'-ad Cai I J4U II 10 SI1 Maar* rDOAR Shopk *DWARn Dt'RANT tRALV (WaU Im toper ol Barter* Ro. I the plraeiara of oi com pa in to thetr OOLF ANNUAL DANCE lha CHILDREN* QOOnwU.I On MONDAY Nlghl OCT I UNII vr.AR Kl>* KIT Exrellcnl building aiM 'or aato. good reildenllal wit I'm. adjoin i ig mirth gtgg Of Oolf Course, moderate price For deta.la are JOHN M. HIADON A CO I hona 4aat B g tl—U.n ORera will bo record m writing up | to 4 p m on Wednesday. 17th Ortr .IMI. by Co-irten. Garage. While Park I Road, for one il> 1*41 Vaukhall 14 h p aaloon damaged by Fire Car can be seen at Courtesy Garage 11 It tl-gn Browne's Or* lie Invltal BAR SOLID 1*32 ANNUALS 1**2 DIA Bits SHEATH KNIVES. THE GAME OF JACKS ASSORTED PLIERS SHIFTINr. SPANNERS All jnal opened bj . JOHNSON'S STATlONtIV HA m> WARE o .-,. for l|a e and rnoval ol %  fhn n r k -Wakrrtrld" ,l.a(k Ol lag Y M C A I'-i'i t>i 1 M Street Ofter, will br lllh In, Or .•u Hi IO 1 ii.i ii, IBM II hy 0U> Novrmber IBSI 1 sprctiOl, aifned BOARD OF IHHJ0CTORR, Y M C A Prr HEaUtERT WI14.IAMS. General SecrrUn I conUlnlni thrrr bed< ."..I I. S| aasi M 1 •i FURNISH Home ft Office llii' Moniv S.ivimj Wiv Ward robes. Vanities Drrraerrube.. Rrdatead-. wRh akfle to knap your amtie— Mtrrls. Tb and othrr Faahlon Furaiaura lor your Drawing Room Tables. Sideboard. China Cabinet*. Waggons and other Dining Room pleasure. Kurt.-"" Cabinet a, Lardera Easy and Bush Chairs— Desks In plain and mahoti:.UrC Deal, ard hardwrarmg Chain—Rope Mala |1 OS L.S. WILSON IY 9TREET DIAL ataw VW,V,W.W/.W,V.V.V/T NAVY GARDEN*—A ol and I'.Hifortabl. .. jlted nnnw .1 S.w Garden.. I...lit al .tone wllh veraudali. drawliui and Olnlng ... m. .'v.... I. .1 ind hath. kllchrnrtte ilfJpBJJJ* Sfsd arrvanls room, and about ' 11 fa* ( ft of land a 0 | Irene A homr with ever V 'ook at if Dial ST41 D-Aro/ A Bcott. V| Magaaine Lane 10 10 Si %  a v % ..., .... Sept. 1*49 26973 27019 27028 27051 27052 27070 27085 27108 27119 27146 27108 27212 27238 27253 27348 29780 29790 PJ17P7 20814 29841 29843 *9849 MM 29883 29923 28941 Mia l-adiea RG.W. Wttch Gold Ring 2 Gold Rings Ladies R.G.W. Wgtch Gold Ring Gold Necklet • Pendant Gold Ring C;..Id Ring r.old Ring Gold Ring Gold Stone Ring Gold Ring Gents Signet Ring Gold Ring Gold Ring Camera Lady's R. Q. W Walch Gold Necklet fV Pendant Gold Ring I Gold BractJet 1 Gold Brncelet Camera Gent's R.G.W. Watch Gold Necklace Gold Ring Gold Ring Gold Ring ei,t. : toj %  BaMrlll aR m dealrou* neighbourhood Preaeny—Three rool hou.e In qulal area Standing on I % of an acre wllh fruit tiers Property Three rool house, with watae and light -t Station Hill St Michael Prat.Hy—Chattel hmiae. with .hen In Tweodetde Road, on l.SM .q property—Thrrr rool I Gap. near Hasting* 1'S of an .-ire *.i-rSM 0>. Acres ,.f BfeMadBM. a 1 REAL ESTATE und AUCTION S ALES a . For s.-l.-i-i.-.l Proprrlire . JOHN Vi. Bl 4DON t> Ca>. AITTION MILITARY I %  trdarl and shkag i prtflnc ^Uerv. drawing, duung. 1 b. -i I out-ofEcea. 1.ANH CAN PJ fCTTari M St par nuarte, IBRJB* 8 A • ,s R ARTllfn %  LUST A I IM Ml LOST Mom .ml Dad IMS York C.lt r.nd.r m AflvWlW A.V... Dtp! irtM Conlarl if I. M-* 90.17 Oft ni-. 27SI7 Cold Poclw W. Chain; 0, F W.lch 1748S 1 Gold Earrlno 27S03 1 Pr. Gold Earrings 27533 Gold Niifget Brooch 175.2 Gold Brace,.! HtM R.G.W. W.tch 27513 Gold Ring 17572 Ocnl' R.G.W. W.tch 27578 Gold Stone Ring 27610 Gold Necklet 27l Gold Ring I7 11 2 Gold Rings 1763. Clock 2763B Gold Ring 27672 Oold Coin Brooch IM70 Gold Ring 19082 Gold Hi.r S0005 Oold Ring 10021 Oold Ring M020 Gold King J003. Oold Necklet 20057 Gold Hlng 20078 Oold Wnlch Chain; Oold Ring !008. Oold Brace,., 30065 Gold Ring 10080 Silver B.ngln M092 Own Ring 10093 Silver Vanity CaM 30001 Oem Ring 10095 Ladles' R.G.W, W.tch "rarr.., t hon B I76 Gold Necklet I Pcndanl 179 Gold Ring with Stone Nov. im 17002 Oold King 27690 Oold Necklet ft Pendant 277.0 Gent'. C. Slop Watch 27 7.1.. Cold Ring 27790 3 Gold Rings 27708 Gold Ring 27000 Gold Ring 17830 Gold Ring 27836 Camera 27847 Gold King 37868 Ocnl'i R.G.W. Walch 17874 I Gold Bangle 17888 Camera 278*1 Binocular 27908 Oold Ring I0226 Oold Ring J0257 G.,ld Ring ft Walch 90270 Gold Ring t0292 Gold Ring 90294 Gold Ring %  NO .;„ld Ring leather Cut 10360 Gold Ring •us' Oold Pocket Watch 30.52 Cent'. C W Walch 30.55 Cent'. Gold Pocket Watch Gold Ring J0685 307.1 30743 30747 30779 30793 30010 30B23 J0I71 38180 28203 28229 282.3 28246 28248 28341 28350 28363 28387 28.07 28451 28.53 30873 30895 30910 3096(1 30981 11010 31149 31076 31107 1,117 31120 31151 SI 132 31202 31214 1220 31232 31246 3'.2-,5 21256 11171 tsMn 28.', 1 8 2S529 28544 2f.o; 28618 28620 28621 28656 28739 21711 28773 28129 31393 SI400 31407 31435 SIM. 31.55 31.11 31593 31580 3162. 31643 11653 31 or, 2 31693 31705 11711 Oold Ring Gold Necklet ft COM Gold Ring Gold Ring Gold Ring Oold Neckl.ce ft Pend.nt Oold Rln 1 Pr. Oold Barring. Gold Ring Clock Gold Ring Gold Signet Ring 1 Oold Bangle Gold Ring Oold Ring Gold Ring Gold Ring Oolil Km,; Gold Ring Gold Ring Owl'. C. W. W.tch Gold King Oold Ring 1 Pr. Oold Bangles Gold Ring Gold Ring 1 Pr. S. Bangle.; Oold Necklet Oold Ring Gold Bracelet 2 Gold Rings Oent> C.W. Watch Gold Ring Gent'a RG.W. W.tch Whit. Gold Stone Ring L.dl' C.W Watch Gold Ring Gold Ring Gold Ring Gold Ring Gold Ring Gold Necklet ft Pendant Gold Ring Gold Necklet ft Croaa Lady's R. G. W. Walch Gold Nugget Brooch Gold Ring 2 Oold Rings Camera Gold Ring Gold Necklet Gold Necklace Oold Ring Gold Ring Gold Stone Ring ...".. B4II.P.O TO TBUN1DAD, rs.ASI a ...iii-u ... A.M.IS. TI.. M V CAi.inng. win arcct.. Carlo .nd PMamsart >< r Dominica. Anll.ua. Monl^tr.l. No!" and Bl Ki... BaillrS FTIdav lath 1mA. TIM M.V MON.KA will Call, and Paawt^er. la. Damln>nd SI. Kim. fMilln. dalo lo b. Sss AnUe... M*ilmi..i %  % %  %  MUlWd. ... I Si HUM.l K OIMM ASSOCIATION' tI K!NE'' 25th October. 1991, railing at Grenada, rrinldad and Itrltish and i.liana. k.M.JONES&Co.,Lld. & Pendant III1IIIII WASIII.VIi MAIHIXE Canadian Model, lusl received at . Is lncom*elel) furnl-'icl CEXTHAL li.tllWHIlM CORNER BROAII TUDOR ST,,:TS .-.'.-*-.'c-.'.'.'.--'.'-' ADVERTISE /A THE | ADVOCATE %  98-B 0 C . vV>V.W///'V^V' T JOHN m bouae e*rrlleni brdrocma Modem | Attractive garden Advocate. a. 1 10 II—6u LEETO.X OM SEA MAWVKI.I.S An Attractive fully f. ..ir bunKnlow buill right onto a Mndy M '<' %  "< Lolhlng tacililies. There il a wide tronl vci.n.(lah Krtendlng Ih. whole fronlagc. bedrooms (three wilh basu .lied lounge wllh cocktall bar. kitchen, pnr md Wnmnt.' fJuSROB. JOHN M. BLADOS t> C A-r.s. i \ -. Real Estate Agent*. Am'PHONE 4640. Iluildin: snrveTor* HlanUlions Huildins •W.*e-,*.*..-e*.-.'--.•-*--'Gold Hlng Gold Ring Oold Ring Gold Tic Clip 2 Gold Hi rigs Gold Necklace 1 Gold Bangle Oold Ring Ladles ROW Gold Ring Gold Ring Cutlery April 1*3* 31758 Gold Signet Ring 31781 Gold Ring 31778 Gold Neeklaee; Gold Ring 31791 Gold Signet Ring S18I4 Gent's R.G.W. Walch 31*11 Gokl Necklace Or Pendant 31828 1 Gold Bangle 31907 dent's Gold Pocket Watch 11814 Gold Iden. Ring 31918 Gold Ring 31958 Gold Necklace: Oold W. Pendant 31873 Gold Ring 12011 Camera 12017 Gold Iden. Ring 32084 Gold Signet Ring 32087 Gent'* C. Pocket Walch 111 14 Gent's R. G. W. Watch 31147 Gold Ring 12198 Oold Ring HIST Oold Ring 32140 2 Gold Rings •glK) Oold Ring 32333 Gold Ring 18971 Ladlea' R. G. W. Watch 31376 Gokl Ring 32473 Gold Ring 32480 Gold Signet Ring 12481 Gold Ring 32580 Gold Ring 318C0 Gold Watch, Chain and Pendant 32583 Gents' R. G. W. Watch 32585 Ladies' R. G. W. Watch 32587 Gold Ring 82584 2 Oold Earrings. O. Necklace Pendant ENCVrLOI'*niA Ol WORK-HOI' IHACTICi: i.. V. C. Oavle-. %  Shea! GENERAL ftttMNI 1 MafJJ WORKSHOP PRACTICE THE PRACTICAL ELM TIU( \I, REFERENCE BOOK —by Jacobl & Sevan X PRACTICAL I'RINTJM. A ItlM.INC.—b Harry .Viirlton — ALSO — ;' CITIZEN BALL POINT PENS | 8tc. each ROBERTS & CO. No. 9 HIGH STREET—DIAL 3301 ////-VA^v.w.v-y//,w-',w,v/// .',*,'-',*rfr*r'#'-*-* S2827 Gold Rinn 12830 Oold Sl.i!.-' Ring 19680 Oold Rni.; 92896 8 Silver Bangles 92904 Camer* 32905 Gold Ring 32918 Cli-ck 32822 Gold Brooch 32929 Gold Necklace .v 92845 2 Gold Rings; 2 Gold Links 32831 Lady's H.G.W. Watch 32882 2 Geld Hangles Aug. 1950 92978 Gold Necklace & Pawdant 32998 Oold Ring 33000 Oold Neadaoe & pgndfm. 33008 1 Gold Bab, Bangle* 33094 Gold Ring a3054 Gont'g C. Pocket Watcb 33037 Gent's C.W. Watch 33061 2 Gold Ring* 33007 Ladies C.W. Watch Id Ring %  G Id Biotas Ring ?3121 Gold Ring 33148 Qent'g R G. W. Watch .lono Qent'a C w Watch 3dl9l Oent'i C.W. Watch 33214 Gold Ring 11224 1 Oold Bangle; 3 G. Rings 2 pr*. G Earrings; 2 Oold Brooches; Gold Necklet Pendant "SPECIAL CONTRACT 12659 Oold Necklace ft Pendant 32662 1 Oold Bangle 32663 Gold Oem Ring 32664 Vulcanlzer 31677 Oold Necklace 32731 Gold Ring 12738 2 Gold Ring. 327.8 Gold N-arkl.c; 1 Gold Earring. 32750 Gold Ring 12757 Camera 2278. Radio 32605 1 Gold Rings: 1 Gold Earring. 12817 Oold NecklaotsV Pendant C. Ring: G. Bracelet 32922 Gold Ring 31128 Gold Ring 10119 M 77.i I ,0*28 M 8642 M 7663 M 7724 S 8705 •223 M MSI • 1 0073 M 6724 M 5363 M 1051 Ocl. 15. 1040 M 4W8 Oct. 29. 19.9 Nov. 1 1949. July 7, 19.9 Oct. 20, 1049 Nor. 1, 1049. Dec. 3, 19.9 Dec. 5, 19.9 Jan. 0. 1950 Jan. 24, 1050. Feb. 14. 1950 Sept. 17. 1949 S 72S1 Nov. 7, 1949. M75 Nov. 1. 19.9 Feb. 13. 1950. Jan. It, 1951 Jan. 13, 1951. March 17. 1951. Jin. 30. 1150 Aug. 17. 1190 Sept. 11. 1990 Jan 27. 1951 J.,.| 29. 1991 Feb. 9. 1991. March 19. 1951 March 2., 1951 Ocl. 7 1990. Any article ran I ktM day ol sale. SALE: 12 o'l inn*j Ca.h BRANKER. TROTMAN t I Auctioneers.



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SUNDAY OCTOBER II. 151 SUNDAY ADVOCATE lAGfc StVtN FARM AND GARDEN GARDENING HINTS FOR AMATEURS Man A60utl5v)n NBMHonSl — IMS ol-ini'— LATIVE JACl/AR XK I sb oprnung to Barbados! Bustling ed • By AGK1COLA THK 1.1 (KV HAM)' THE purpose *f tbasc Dote* is '•i rxpJ.ni in nmpw lanfUifV methods and practices which help lo make for SUCCCM with plant i ultur* on the farm and in the garden. By knls moan*, we hope t.i guide crTort* in Ihe right dirrclion but we cannot pretend to cover all the tiirka and traits of circumstance, shall we say, which play a part and which only .iccuiniilated experience can evalUaM M implement as the ease may be. The written word can hardly deal adequately, if at all. with such factors a* individual observation and efficiency, she degree of Attention devoted to the varying operations—their correct timing -Hid co-ordination; and the inurjpUy of these and other factors, such as climatic conditions. over which we can exercise little or no control. Clearly, In addition to established certainties concerning methods and prnctices. there IK a speculative aspect which constitutes a challenge and imparts zct and pleasurable hope In Kardeninc and similar activities. Wr %  JontetJm— hear it said that such or such person has %  'lucky hand' — a delightfully expressive term—with plants or animals: cuttings grow, seeds germinate, failures are less with such persons. However, we must not carry Mils line of thought too far — miracles and magic hnve n<> farm and garden km: n it, h m me Hosieries derived from the fail that we animt gee with tlie naked eye the inner iin-ihaniMii of plgma M (see this column in the 'Sunday Advocate' of September 9). Three major considerations may operate 'o explain the 'lucky hind' concept and to place the idea on firmer ground: BssVsrOsUMsn, rxperience—which includes the hard way of trial and error, and direct knowledge which Includes education. Environment suggests an atmosphere in which farm and garden topics are an Important feature <-f a life naturally lived among plants and animals—mainlalned tuber as a business or as a hoiiby. in such' circumstances, as the specimen* (plants or animals) grow and develop under OUT vci v eyes, we get to understand thrm and to establish a relationship with them and the condition* under which thev live and thrive. Those who have not been prlvi.eged to share an environment of that sort are often handicapped at the start but. by keenness and persistence, can overcome the handicap through trial and error, the use they make of the experience of others and Ihe knowledge gained through Intercourse With them or by visits to demonstration farms and gardens operated by government and other agencies f", Mini! those desiring to keep their knowledge up-to-date. So, it is perfectly tare to deduce that the lucky touch is the outcome of ar competence, atturanc and Rympetnetlc approach, all 61 which bespeak success whether w, tag a i air, gci ruinating a seed, -electing a cutting or traD* %  planting a seedln learn everything we can from *ucl unusually successful persons anu the underlying reasons too. In next week's column, we plan to discuss the next step In the development of the food garden following those already dealt with, namely, the transplanting of the seedlings from the seed box to the garden bed. At this stag*, we wish %  barked on vegetable growing and have been using these notes that they take Uine off to compare technique* v-lth some friend! \ neighbour with an established and thriving garden. Experience show* that most gardeners are onlv too anxious and willing, not only to exchange ideas, but seeds, cuttings and planting material generally Thus, supplementing the written word with visual aids is not only stimulating but becomes an easy, pleasant and profitable pastime. Agencies OfHce in Manning's ige organisation is *Co ICI Swr* building. Managed the first three Mk \ .1 btf Knight, this ->:i. They're it A* Kui.-hes all THK GAROrN IN IHTUBLK Doug. Hollar of the fast mOVM'g er. Seed-boxes and Seed-planting I I The ideal Seed-box u a shattoa lignt wooden box measuiinf Sedans M .„ .~, ..... --. -, — — roughly about 24 inches b> It sold' Delivery u arouini .. 4 nan-ai. mlV inches by 6 inches deep. The months and this gorgeous aulonwicl,ai-Barbados Air-travel as well leasous lor having the seed-. ,ou: 29 colour* ly choo e a air uaiuwutmr, lo any pan as small aa this is first, it takes from, i world leader in engiLI T,l|v %  less sifted mould to Oil it and lank capacity of 17 Imperial gale/wuire regarding the Malqueilayet has quite *umcieot for the ions; seating for six; servo-assisted %  aturin-Barbadce seedlings, and. secondly, it can be hydraulic brakes—and the pric w '•'' M3n Yuu lifted without difficulty and taken —fhon4264 and place your *# also obtain the jvpylm El.lTE to the prepared garden bad when order' aj|garfne the seedling> are ready W be planted out. The advantage of this !" %  • • '^hi,'S" r .nb."U"n u? ' ii" 1 ~" nM ? S^RtaW *S" r,n '* * Bn "'"* ''"""I a Uiw and ulanled atraieht away ~*^*'l 1 1 '' """ '" '"W'Uul -!<• L.OV .-. for Cake*, for! J, !" |. btSr^.l*"nlni £ %  ' •"''• • %  *' •"•>"' SlU. wlln l.up' CM.. IOC U-I.Knn S almura ol shock and rxponrr. b Hg ,n u lb J?^ "Wl*"' 1 • I Tina llm la method generally roulU m •"•*•> "d restful living-room,, buly U.uXery scrvaa ihe PliMu .1 btalthv alurdv leedlinn'. which mtti comfortably appointed and iraf 1'^rtv Hoateaa with ih. hJu-dls' druop'at all "ittaUy located — yet removed enlcr.ng apecWInes. Th.y.I .i> Killino Ihe It,,„. ,rofn ,he w^fids of trafllc. TTjcpa C*ke foi .tuwnce, 1->~i The Hri thui.b'Tntt, •,! %  "' lwo v,c "" m "' "" %  moment %  ,,,. %  ieelv de,orulvd wllh Chtrlv f. t.vJr?J r 1 .I^J^i -one U a de luxe ,uin-with en.n ,ie, %  -.,.. ,, r ll^ln.. %  s-jr^sis r -^ j-sat-rsysi -vTai i M s !" -^* !" :?,oisoiiD %  . 1 1 1 .. ... 1 1 u '& %  n M r igaintt Ants sonv people add u little Red U-a.l to ih. mixtine. Of course It is quite po.am • %  *" %  i>lble to grow seeds in mould that Christina* Crackers! The luvd has not been sifted, but. siftei sebMn.n u, tin new Hhourooni at ..cKised above Is Ihe best. Roberts & Co. must %  • "i .'i When the M^ertbox has been filled, once' In exotic dj water It lightly and let Ihe mould ours, ornamaatal and otherwise aatUe foi with Data, toya and all kinds of Seuins the Seed* hewing heeds a flat piece of will tell you "'-'' 'he recent am old, but that .i fur the 1 shipmenl "f thi II..111 Tr.ictors tavailable with %  t„ v an I lepeat „.,,(.,-, k „ r su> ,, Wheels) wall EARLY MUST On you r ah op,, wood rather like a shingle will be ping list! This new Showroom has e^,, Ktl ,,d found mart useful. Wilh it scrape Children Books. Toys of all 0 l)S off a thin layer of mould from tho description! and Chrytmai cards,. top of the seed-box. Next sprinkle attractively arranged—the metis rn gthe Among the man ip of the mould the box. scattering them well. Thc.i replace the top mould on the seed.i and praaa il down llimly on the seeds. Waier lightly with adm walei ing-pot. Causes of Failure displ.i>i'd permits > ih 11 But the fnnit intim M Is designed ounce of powei I il dies.) fen tunI ol fh.nf U>e different 1. M axle 1 iiurerncni thai towrei troubleHAVfc to see etn ...... i r (l S n l S j,|ft ri free tr.iusniis.Hlon. Seeds generalli 1 shop of famous names MM Luc iirimon uvrrtisao. ill Ui.. be!i-ue MSiaa • Conic* licit to %  ilium* EhTuUMtn Every da msK* utloga easlar. (3i StUKtWa Hi nnm ha IT (fi %  OlSKf .•• %  •. (I) p\BlitK"iriiOod. ill fea^lBCUoil \i • %  Xe:*\, 1 rUd'Hictltiii 18) IKran riist iMeh u iuirt ol Uie •jb]*ct. (ft t A ooa ilatenrr rnn.t Or. 19* Uej in % %¡ aiicivEit but bscswsrd %  %  : %  .. w : 1 rend on It for sir t prop!** ht bsan thu On tea. n I. Jar Hint bring) us all EMCS to nutning. * %  Him thai mad* to* all. tti I A kind "t .hft (*i 1 vonrlVod ay ery, brors buna*. 15. l>ave th uprajhi. I*i i!l\\& • THI (-•. MI. elrd (3) eel ll.e hl>me I or I" OPOTU Sfllrv II. II tve I.. rroen lood a dllhl. I ., lor a STaXT^ "" %  !" '"'"'•• ''' -"- S.^^H I.S. ' S "^XS! oad seed, are onlv one ol the '"' Men ..nd Ho)and Hie vnlues la-nporMecl Milk U %  >•"!" ctu o< lilure ar^no. Se -re e,e,le„, > ' %  * ."Jf •?!*, mm nnunon one at thai. Any ol prominenlly featured Ul %  '" and wh.Ji^onie Milk .ill Ha man> *. Ihrffe reaaon, pve„ brtow colourful pattern, r.nnln, H MS taM^Wftt. y wgUn P *; ma, result l„ poor return from lc-. to l..l. Special etOUju. Wnl lh.t murcM It dealrable fo eed-pluntln. c.ilj. I.-I.I Whu""• '" 111 Aala Dres, Slio.-. T>. and Belt. .... I"d.,.j II lui .-.pe.'.al iv doo tape lightly around the box. pj^g, your ^titr now. The Hew At Un rort lloyal Ciar-g" Ran U.D.T. sprayed around also helps F or(touil Thames Truck at Charles Gidinn is upasMlttg ins WMtaat to keep the ants away. As a fln.l Mcbiagrnev's Ud. n m srrt6< i o>c .dwui now. This is lh< preraution If the boxes ere on %  ,i,. mu „d. This rugged S-Tonucr is Urgar 13 h.p. nmdel. iirji> snd t-nrvd p4"r| %  tut .1 -.( %  :.. -' -r %  and need only the thinnest layer of soil over them. Plant them in the way that has already been described In this article, being very particular about pressing the soil nrmly and evenly uvev PI success Is almost assured. (S) Teo Heavy Watering Too heavy watering resulla in the .seeds being either washed BVgjr. or uf their being driven too deep into the earth. Seeds and seedlings should be watered lightly with a child's watefing-pot, oi with a very line watering-pot made esl>eclally for seeds. It wilt b s.en Iron, all tru> lhat iheta are a number o( points t know god uctajagful .i lot of car* and trouble must l>. taken, but it is worthwhile to take it means just that i the Showroom floor in ing gear while the powerful VS variety of colours. It's not ofte engine and vacuum servo brakes that this happens and n i a gives efficiency at go' and 'stop.'. Ill.il air'J* aaj^* .— ^-^. — v — derfid chanee to 'take your pick I lemensber ip erdef to b I In planting seeda. Quit. {totn h P-t ol rayLm.|e,<*iai .. h.Jati.•*• eh. .....aid. -nS, | ( w /-M T.Sj.la33n. jud bv '. 'he table. TS* donb:!dlly. li W\* %  hi ..... >oung thing*. ic—i t is most Ifnportant and saves %  of trouble and disappointment in the long run. MACLEANS BUMS TOOTH PASTE keeps ^ni^ria WiaiOTL and healthy IMPORTANT BEAUTY NEWS For the WOMEN of BARBADOS Bt-cauK your complcsnmi, arc at UM nieny >KSM>N Cnams lor n irmal or oily tkms TOKALON Powdert Ihui tUy mit TOKALON LlpcUcki In \ivid and exdtt n | ihavSji • I you 100 w.ll I'IIJOV the velvely glamour 80 much ....n.irtxl 111 Ihe muui faalnnn spots of London and Now York. REMEMBER . CLEARANCE SALE BEFORE STOCKTAKING FROM TO-MORROW-MONDAY Tke advantage of this opportunity to shop and save up to 33 and 50'. on many ot these items LADIES' DRESSES SEDUCED from $1800 and $24.00 TO i 10 EVENING DRESSES REDUCED from S29 0C' TO___fti M0 LADIES' Better Quality HOUSECOATS ^BEDUCED from $24.00 TO $1B00 LADIES PLASTIC HANDBAGS SEDUCED from $5.00 and $6.00 TO 2 for .\ 600 VIII. SI'WIAIIIAIH.AINS LADIES' TWO PUCE PYJAMAS $3.75 JIBSEY aiOHTDSESSES 3.75 PANTYGIEDLE8 1.00 KAYSEB AST SILK ST00KIMO8 -2 pre. for I.UO AMERICAN BRASSIERES 1.50 PLASTIC APRONS 88 ASSORTED LADIES' SKIRTS 2.88 LADIES' BLOUSES 2.50 COTTON WASH FROCKS $6.00 & 8.50 HALF 8L1PS—Lace Trimmed Pink, white, black and blue 1.7Z TIIK.M.ON—a nam famoua in cuHnetiet. lohe fModern Dress Shoppe BROAD STREET. by BOURJOIS ^..ur new lagViOM ran*t lak* 1 JgfM unlit teajl tinui. i. tn -ti.ii.M,.. Ix'suiifiilh roessdeaV II lllll.lIU uj-lilli-il U |..-Ili|v p.nalcd. Aud Alli-iiro" i* Ihr lira i.. do exact!] ili.ii' UUxro inoulds you arms vou. • ontn4s mill iurv.-*ui.iiAcli.ul>.Oiine Iry it ..rr lm rcall> hurl) \>>ui li^un* 'an Ipakl In >i>ar t itorite "luigod UM l.i-lllllli.Mai in ini* I oiled >isi''* ol Anfiii s 11,..,* ,a • Vliudtn 7am iui tvery l>ps w( figuir. HEADACHES M.n, Uarhri — r bcasssaariUUJ •MallhakieMTit* twUrm thi MTMJ Ouly i fallIBl( (•• toj Masssaya M >ni| .* n si wsssisln ih* •>(( %  *, h*(hM. aacsoKf, ffc %  Mlu MIM. HUl-ftW i SMT IWi W UIWi-. K-*-. M. Ms w-l* rUt r wul Owssls^MaaM NMU d "' ••• MiaaMrhBlrsMfMlbsltor r-ilbrtl.' ..W aatssf. Get DxMi !•*. it i v i Mwfira mn i %  H KM MI i i V'ANISHINO CgtKAM IAI i.i'-l'".M. SHU t i vs 11 s So beautifully erfsy. . so easily beautiful because BrtUusm caraasn so tboroughly yet * gntlv, imir hsir ii infusJ arltrk new rsdisr.cc, new tnsnw. 1*1 your mirror tell die story—ihe itory of gkrwlng. alorious baiehealih! AnJ Iww *ondertuUy msnagesble Br\Uuflm makes TOtir hairi how economksl it i*. 100. Remembef ihe *pedy, creuiiy Uihcr .ul every type of hair — dry or greasy, dark or fair. Ask f* Hrylfoam and ee how beautiful your hair




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PACE EIGHT SUNDAY ADVOCATE SL'NDAV. OCTOBER IV 1931 BARBADOS &| Am(MrtTI t. 1 .— -i %  >* l WflKII I • ft Mlt.4 I Sunday. Ocl..her II. 19.il AII Inprovenrnl MOVINli in step with the _• 5^3 n ^Sf .VhifTThaThi 1 do. So does Be.an. So does any like fhlr.t-m.dd. ci cattle, to the ?,£, whVr? hTwa, Sot hv fool. I would have thought. %  *•* %  £•-rough where, ^VEa^^n,.^* amid the barking of dogs and the („_ an aof So the real problem is: "What blaring of radii." they talk each So r„ r „ ,,i_, „„ .|.„„i„. lo the majority of people b.ll.ve other down and drink their fill. ,Jrd wltn your*h£d lower .h."n % %  "think I am right in s^lng a~ .sSPSLSE SZ. '.'rToul gS "Wn 1, ^ m^.ny C gS" %  that few people believe In Income and there Is a illerln, path of dmrai MI .our TK th, ^.te "-. C, e2 ,hC ~ r h d " "" m n " h O" *• •"""."<> •*. of^our health InS'me angle of It. In fact 1 cannot go far wrong you can hear the ihunder of their the Ironlna-board In saying that those who pay the hooves aa they return, singing '"""" ooaro. most believe in It the leaM. out of tune, to ihelr byres. Mr. Hauser Mys It lift, the Therefore the party that promThey may be voluptuous, if a sagging abdominal muscles allow* t* a reduction in Incomo tax U battleship sailing a iig-zig course the blood to How more freely 10 I i.likely to get votes than th. is voluptuous. They may have a the chin, throat, and cheeks and party that doe. not. commendable lust for life. icsls and clear, the brain My charts show thai if nothing But like the Lordly Ones in the As Mr. Hauser Is writing mainly Fairy Song of The Immortal Hour for elderly people who are not the. laugh and arc glad and are feeling very well this sounds like terrible." plain suicide. U/,.• % You Come .'tsAor, 'phann. fiiidwi'i. W72 W***ff?*****A**t&'S r else. THE GIMMICKS GOOD BUY! AND THE BEST BUYS TOO!! JAMS CRYSTALS PEAS By Win. P. HARTLEY Ltd. NO ADDAT1VES — Only .FRUIT and 8UGAK swObtainable at all Graeera If -,— your una *-f According to Miss ShetUy U Gimmick. Mis. Winter., but if freely to your throal and dSkl Winter, over here from Hollyit I. you can have 11. (to M y nomiruf „f ,„„? £3) wood. Gimmick is a personality ,„„ .nice nlrl f,id V,,M'|I u.i' you Other have or acquir. In LIVE LONGER 7 with y„ur"urple face ana lurEv order to rise to the top as a film f-'AYELORD HAUSER, In his neck "^Jwrimmtel," % .. .... -t. 7^.-}^ a'a"** Y0Un r " BUI W at their tables, seeing none of the fun and getting DO reward but thanks' Her their houses, they iilucard their windows, they shout :<-od wishes to Brown and then noat of them disappear until the t od morning." Ike the voice of Jove the mag. niiied voice shatters the peace and rattles the windows. The Triumph of 'Brown M.P." IN the early hours of the next morning, utterly weary but hopeful in spirit the rival candidates wait for the town clerk to an. .ounce the verdict. At last It comes, the figures are given and the town clerk says: I declare Mr Harold Brown for . ." At three o'clock in the mormnf ut home he looks at his wife, and *rt it all to you. darling" But he doesn't mean it Ht knows darn well that it was his own inistible personality which Beverlev Baxter had won the day. Ail the 82S winners know that But magnanimity in victory is not confined to generals. Soliloquy 10 Douminp Street; Mr. Attic* fpufffng his pipe) To be or not lo be: that Is the question : Whether 'tis nobler in the mind to suffer The slings and arrows of outrageous Bevan Or take arma against a sea of Tories And by an election end It. To quit: to sleep; For who would bear the whips and slings of Beaverbrook. The scorn of Cam rose and proud Churchill's contumely. The insolence of Opposition and the spurns When he himself might his quietus take by a mere vote' To grunt and sweat under a weary life, But that the dread of something after defeat The drear oblivion from whose bourne no politician returns, puzzles the will. And makes us rather bear those ills we have Than fly to others that we know not of. Yet shall I meet the Fates and put them to the teat. What ho! my sword! and Ood defend the Left. Doid homa!' 'Annie Gel Your Gun Show Boat.' and 'South Pacific' all in the same week." Miss Martin smiled as-sent, fni-he even listens to her husban.1 YET there was a man there whe must be placed on the other sidr of the balance sheet. Sir Alexander Korda speak* slowly and softly. He walks Ilk* .ne who Is In no hurry and is no 1 very interested In arriving. But then he is. or was, Hungarian that race of dreamers now unhappily in the grip of Totalitarian-realism. He has a Jest of life, which is not the wimc as a gust, but keep* the mind vnuna. That Is whn'i matter" To blazes with th*| Calendar: We should command the yean I not bow to them. L E S. WP&aice, OF; PEOPLE WHO DELIGHT IN MIXING THE FINEST COCKTAILS •



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PACK FOl R SUNDAY UJVOCATE SI M1AV. OCTOBF.K 11. US! vfztfm&tt vi/m L. 8. HEYUIS t to. ITS. FU,.S WIN WAS TRULY DESERVING Lncat t:ricki'l < ./<•*.//•* .Hunt Leant hvstton My (i. s. tw/vv Spartan Beat Police By Innings I R EADERS of %  "- |o gftva • tf^ for Good Shooting . . There it no better general purpose cartridge thin Eley 'Grail Prix'. It li waterresisting, hard-hitting, and unfailingly dependable. Supplied m 12 gauge 2," length with 1116 or or IJ oz. loadi and In other ELEY-KYNOCH WATER-RESISTING SHOTGUN CARTRIDGES *WANDPRIX" • "0A1TIGHT" • "MAXIMUM" • "ALFHAMAX" facto ry Repnttntotlves: T. GEDDES GRANT LTD. *|V TrMUdad. Jamaica. British Guiana. 8,rbMc. TIMPERIAL CHEMICAL INDUSTRIES LTD. SPARTAN defeated Police by an innings and 109 runs >esterday, the second day of the Sixth Series of First UiviMun cricket games. K. Powen bagged a total ol 8 wickets loncfuinii 83 runs during the entire match, to spearhead Spartan's bowling attack, SPARTAN VS. POLICE Combermere on the first day of Mi play. oj aa^ §i when stump* were drawn yeshaw lieen successQn a turiiliut wicket at Queen's *•"* %  > Combermere bad scored 40 da ,.rvtow while I was p, rK vesterday IMte found it %  for lhe lo ot ** wickets in .mpessfblrl"TcoS^ii £* "> "^ngs Skipper he Spartan attack, and a lew 9 !" Alleyne who was not out TRIIRS All. IB IT. naturaUy rape. t..g. Metalled revu* of the reBarbados Testa which I have had the iei of presentmy %  %  •' %  % % %  %  : r4L i Hgai 1 barM lieen successhronlclr A few impnt-i-i ^tautes"'befot* Tr* drawing"!* •< the end of" play on the first day rtumps had been defeated by an w,th c r "l hia score to M to I LIVED with UM Barbados team at ti., %  %  i n 'y ** %  bowler for Combermere. He took SparUn used four bowlers all five eg the Empire wickets for 56 taid to accomplish this outstanding run* and bowled 10 overs and one defeat, three of which were used ball Mr. I. Smith raptured three In the llrst inniiik Slow right wickets for 30 runs, SKLKCTOKS TO IH.AMr. B rm bowler BK. itowen and fast Combermere opened their aatM V q are with the local .ricke. Caesars and my argumedium pacer I\ D. Phllllpa each %  toniogg ment u thai they have served their purpose and u is tune trial took. 4 wickeU in (no llrst Inninis Franc! nicy submitted 1 would >>pe It for. them free of *t a cost of 20 and 47 respectively imarge, i they had seleOcu Ui mc of the contrary. Bo .jijllgurad prominentfc5d£taTsll gggTcW ,.aviod length and he had opening I UNHBSITAi LNGL. i. Guiana for their wickets for 13 runs while veteran batsman Francis leg before r. Aa tar as my assessment ol L. F. Harris took .1 for 15. Francis acored aTx After i UU1ANA w. A. Farmer and C Bradshaw bowling seven overs for 16 tgl AND ABUNDANTLY who u,* been takint „ n the runs and taking two wickets mEiit WIN. Barbados-British Guiana enHorace King replaced Barker and UnmadiW I) in ti„ %  l mual aa, that Barcounter in British (iuuma. were in took one wicket for one run and baooah..Qulai a Unm at their „ ^ he constables* bowled two ovara. mi te uiapuaui l not a balan.ed one and we will SLaimrdav bu this failed to Grant who bowled five overs uiumue to IUM u the standard <>r vaiu> iied tne eieeiori I ,ng the rldiculuur. ehOI i uu is allowed to obtain nh lha I960 indulgence far aa In amad. I am in a poaition to sa> Without ( %  Uoc l|i u t never %  teams have I i-nsclentlous a bunch ol imber of men who tried to hard by every means to gi\Barker bowling with i hul keeping a good length had.7 Lom*V; h^geS7K^tf^^SSSSTE H lhe rem-tning 2 for IT Jad US*!? caugM "ff $S by "tffJIJLS!! '"> ^tarday bu thin failed to Grant who bowled five overs J?.r*SK5 h-v e any effect on lhe display. T d t? k l hr 5T *^ ! r <: (again. UKNKKOVS g WILL %  f %  •'•neratc the selrciors from the obvious reasoi inllueneed thc.r BelecrfcMl ui Uns Year oi ou. %  i. I prefer bad i grounda of cricket alone. Why should they pay such ;. %  Itaaorg of a aaietl ng .i j batsman who can bowl DafOfl rho eaii icully bat and a | ouwler who can bat before a bowler who can really bowl. It this seems involved lo my readers of the ahnplTl masilalHy, wflh Farmer of coarse 1 nrst innings with 26. followed by A. Blrnrrun 23 and J. liver 16, -•cored In the Pl aee d by Fields, who bowled one "'er before end of play. The Combermere not out batsI Frank King 13. and Mr. but these w*r e the only batsmen s ,, h _. to reach double nr.ures. With but ^, %  T,I 1 e lM tun or -hrrr exee,.tions there was PICKWICK VS. CARI-TON ri regular procession of batsmen to ("ARLTON "15 sad 162 and from thft wicket, a feature ,.„ KV lirK 76 and (for the las* that continued during the second 0 r wicketal 39 II met hlmlity mitU. IMa I musl quote • r.w iniUWUi f c *^ ry w>> h<1 mlj b.um.n PICKWICK. In Ihelr Fir.1 DivliAat this is so. For example but Atkinson (a great Ir la of rmne> could never ban bean prefarrao .i-. %  pace IKIWU-I I Mulluu if it was not established ih;it in is an innmtea) LONDON I Greenidge was selected prnnatil) aa %  bnlanuM itliis is debuiable 1 know) but die greai ion was given to lhe fad that he .ouid bowl a bit. Blanker was preferred us ., slow right arm spinnei lo Keith Bowcn. Lawless and Teddy lluad, Jar., but it was acclaimed that nc m l*'si butaman ut llulot and ao on. Wban Greeniage rcturnV'd two %  "ducks" In lha i";rsl maud but took lour wickeU and Alkui-. at U.N**(UI and btllllanl half century but took no wickets the local Caesars must najunulj h.ive'up(iiaudid but Barbados lost—Wn) is>iud gasd the batsmen i owlod—isn't this nonsense? Jn the second lnnlniis whose effort ion game against Carlton at the Is worthy of mention. He went Colhgi old grounda, need 67 runs In nt inirnber 3 and when the last ' an outright victory andI atlll wl.-ket fell am undefeated with ^ e r ?* 1l wic SS J l ,n h n l ir ,: Sk L P ,' ,6 run, to his or,, He was .he g^^^Z^^ onlr batman on the team to reach from BG waf a(ruck m h{$ double flgMres In thii innings. shoulder by George Edghill, the ruDjtnnri' Carllon pace bowler. He retired y.M.F.L. vs I.UIJUrhurt wh ,. n on i v onc run bu t wni V.M.P.C. 56 and tfor 2 wkU.) 77 mofl nkfly bat on Saturday. LWge •' The wicket was tricky. Sonie.—_.... —— %  __xr \t or tirnw the ball kept low but on ma At Beckles Road where Y.M.P.C. maJorlt of wctMiont ?l lifted playing Lodge, lhe home team .houldcr _ high. Edghill struck „-ored 77 for the loss of 2 wickets ne „ iy all the Pickwick batsmen in their second venture yesterday w ,th his bumpers. WHY DOCKST during the time that play was Carlton In their llrst innings ET ua assume that Len Huti.m mxired iwu ducks in succession-IW possible. _ _ m "l 8 10 -. 75 .. Pickwick replied with England against Australia and t.! K III >I>M Ml t lUKIMIMs. HIUOlsMs Ml \Hrai'KN, .! %  ."Wll in '..iff/i-D fur I uto > i %  Vull irlod i" conoaaj iba PJO BarbadUi mu guess of • .1 :miiaenw.of the term "O. [ht prompt the i in.l.ud ui |.. oul if the.* ii.ivi of thb> the the first day of play, 70. Carlton resumed their second Y.M.P.C. scored 55 to which the 1 innings yesterday nt three runs school team replied with 99 by without loss. The Black Rock close of play lcam tool( their total to 102. SkipRains earlier in lhe morning did per Reynold Hulchlnson made a not interfere with the atart of the fighting 38. consisting mostly of gama, but when Greenldge and *"&* thurl.e McKenzle II, and Burke opened for Y.M.P.C. the "Boogies" Williams 10 were the•tajiet w lukmg a little turn. nl 0 ht could „-. D „-J t,i m K^^it f..* a ua bi T-,",' *FS -!!-''""•" ""!-^"',;" ",•'""" !r d -TX'*;l Br.ni.rr. ,u.t brk from hta tour ^"wlns".^'^." ,!S£ for 1^ tubbora M with %  aiipouoon thai ml. u bin to IU I M. la ,„ „,,, ,,,;,„;,„., ,.,.,,,,1 <-...a,i....i UfhOJ ui Bridda Uou took Tjylor u groat trier ud • intleman rip... fa promotion at a limo nd hu „ olt dominattd play for two each for 21 and 16 raprctlvclo aave embaraaiment. h.um.i .. .nek.ur .lh I ,iiek.-l l*,k.ound no lrma lnder of the lifternoon. Iy. %  1 a I lough nothing wai known of hia form. Ilu.u^. TJ, CV ^.K, exetuted j^me flne ..i tha Barbadoa crowd ihat has made hia cricket cap few girnko* nil sround ihe wicket and .'OLLKC1K vs. WANDFRKRS :ixes too amall and Sr.lUi. Harrtaon ,, I Whom I an wore atU] together when a HueWANDERERS 145 and for 3 backing logo mile. 1*3...... innNUonl 1 '"> I*' ,caful appeal ngnir.t fading l.ghl wleketa 1M Bbuaed but lhe Wot lin... Prow, Including Jamaica, abuaed nu lo. COLLFGE Ill a.mlUr word, about MfV.,1, 1 t he TrinidadThe aeore was 77 for the lorn of w ..„ ._, ^ „ Jamaica tournament In lriiud...l 1....I yea.. j iekola. Ooddard U 2 includWanderers dUmisaed Harrison 1 COOUnu. Kalul Walcotl Whom I ,o....ocn-d lhe lot bel Jor |„g B l, lu „da.ieand Branker 32 ( lu '" %  %  College yesterday who.. captain and therefore I old 1101 be Ign. with 7 boundaries to hli credit xhey wc,r '* r nt lhorl of tiielr Bowling for I.odge. H. Welch "*'! ""' Inning, .core of US. id K Brook, each got a wiekel Wanderers itartcd on their %  R AMADg e Wtow-th. pota, gr 8 ""* !" ~P**rr. X'rf''S. J fsc"o,e1! ,c m' m ,or b 3 "' t'.MPIKF vs COMBFKMl'KF wickets, establishing, as yet. a "ZEST" '" •" d ,, •" "" "wShl 4 -^ '-Tn U ,e wicke, I Mi'im 112 lwo Saturdays ago. the flntl day '^ %  \TtMl'?e'hr l n"\n",ai'r-rf''''p' O..I f P 1 1 ? ln ,hClr flr division fix ?o U m r b1rm"ere"7n — %  W.nderera-wlU, two bat,%  hich Is being nicn ahort—got 145 run.. Collog, iirt'11,1 T.i ,i 1. 1,1. !" v %  * ""y !" *? followed U.e policy ,,r B nd 9 run BDpUfli rtorioui (046 gustralian team to England, and that |a BOlaol gl 1 m rjght one world allniurider Keith MilUr WQO \-;alap %  %  to.k bowler, and one batamanui.ketkeoiK! m hu. OATI right in otntt WIPIUS, Bradman expected Brown. Barnes. U %  >. n %  I Nell Harvaa and Keith t !ik, hell Mndwult Inn Johnson. Bill Johnston and ,„ K.-ith Mule, to bowl i d Don Tailor, to keep wicket and IE : ngi i u '-' ke i,.n .lemnnded. \i.?!. l L| r ,ii. iT.i r i keta a I scoro ECKSTEIN Bay Street — BROS. Phone 4269 C g t... .i nMaBfl un.e moimng for one # 4w^ I so close lo the elosinc time ot entries. There ^ -BB M^fc was no feverish activity and the majority of lhe yfXV ^B gallops were no faster than one would expect three f m^^^Rf\ weeks before lhe meeting. Time was v. / JTT f\ would see box-to-boxes done in I.IS en the open I \ I \ track on the last exercise day before entries closed -_ —*'" %  %  meeting. But thai is past and perhapa the reason is that trainers are a little more conservative because meetings are now four days Instead of two and the task awaiting lhe horses consequently much more difficult. However entries eg iftVtniOOB .d 3 o'clock and up la now I estimate that the total will be in the region of 68. It might ban been higher but for one or two stables holding back with an eye In the Christmas meeting, notable among these being the Barnard string from St. Vincent who will be represented only by Cavalier, while Rebate and Nan Tudor o( Mr. M. E. R. Bournes liable will |ag ba Bbaniataai Speaking of the Bourne siring I mud digress somewhat to say that I am glad to learn that Usher Is entered in the Trinidad Derby. Mr. Bourne informed mc of this during the week and therefore the hit which was published in the Trinidad press week-before-last Is not complete. This will now make eleven on the final entry if there are no more missing names. Incidentally Usher has been on the sick list and I understand he nearly went the way of all flesh recently. Fortunately I must report that he is on the road tn recovery now. I -m sorry mat we will not see the Barnard two-year-old filly Hright Light in the Ttumneter Cup. Beaten In her first race up here last August she an i.-iion that she was more backward than her stable companion Cavalier and In her second venture ahtgave a much improved display which seemed to confirm this view now be laid aafda foi the Broaden 1 Stake-, where she will meet April's Dream tor the third time, each having a victory over UM othai With regard to lhe others in the Trumpeter Cup it looks aa if I line up as follows: Cardinal, Cavalier, Chutney. Dunrirt Admii.d. March Winds. May Day, My Love II. Rambier Rose. River Maid, Seedling and Sunina. That makes twelve all told although I am not sure of May Dust or First Admiral, the formo haeing uncertain legs and the latter a bit on the niimatui.side. F ROM what I have seen of late I yive the best chances to the two from Mr. Victor Chase's stable although of these two I still like Humbler Ruse better than My Love II. True she failed las! August twice, but this was due to her back legs being a bit bruise-a plus the fact that her preparation had been Interrupted, f thanfon think we did not a)M her to best advantage. Die man I see hei lhe more she looks like a huge imported mare and although she la big onc I would not say she is nice to look at. In fact she appeailo have developed the large head, nodi and heavy shoulders of net father while behind the saddle she tapers away like her small mother Rose. It gives her a most unusu-.i IBpoannca but it does i. to have robbed her of any of her §p> Her stable companion My Love 11 is, on the nthcr h.n uf lhe best looking two-year-olds 1 have seen for some Han grown and well proportioned she loofe •> rather bigger edition of her dam while to others she is reminiscent of the best features of Battle Front, her sire. I really have not seen her d<> anything to make me beUavo she i-. Ok r-old In Barbados but she has shown that she will be one lu be FOCa the Trumpeter Cup. Looking al the others I fancy that Chutuiy will be prominent in the betting. This son of Dunuak and Condiment has unfortunatel> developed a dryish coal which is in itself unusual in one so young iloweve/ he seems to be taking his work well and perhaps he may race as well in this condition as Cross Roads did last year. That leaves u-. with seven tu CO nafalar and uf theaa my choice on paper would be Cavalier. A determined runner he gave us plenty ol evidence of this when he defeated Chutney lost August after walltlni out of the paddock apparently I..me. Exactly what bearing this nad on Ilia poor showing the second lime he came out I cannot say, but he did run like a completely different horse. TnM timo I am not inclined to place him as high in Ihe betting because he gave me the Impression that he is a better slayer than an) Of UM OthOTl and it was due to Una, ralher than speed, that he iusl got home in front of Chutney last time*. I am therefore reasoning that since August he will not have improved on nis speed while the others will have impiuvt.i on tli.-n gbUnlna. The Trumpeter Cup will therefore be a true sprint event. Of iho other five Cardinal. Uki | Land %  lot of gUta and March Winds revealed that he possessed all the early toes of his very fast dam April 1Mb. What they will d.i the. URM r*anu to be seen. RCoanwnUo River Maid, Btuuna and Seedling Ing their etbut and they also must remain unknown quantities for the pretent. G LANCING al lhe position in lhe Imported elav-.es wo snail have a round dozen new horses who hav. Dot nt raood ui the West Indies. Starting in Band its sub-clas* there are Flying Dragon, Belle Surprise. Tre-lly Way and Yasmeen. All have been seen at exercise reccntl\ and perhaps the most impressive has been Yasmeen. A strapping filly by Wattling Street uut of Yasna. she is a full sister to the good colt ihe Golden Road, a winner of quito a few big races, while her dam also iroduced that good horse Nebuchadnezzar. In her exercise with her nabst mate Topsy. Yasmeen has already shown definite signs of class and I think she will bo very prominent-not only in her class but in A as well. Flying Dragon and Belle Surprise arrived too recently to sum up just yet although yesterday the former gave signs of being very speedy Mr. Chase's Pretty Way, on ihe Other hand has l>cvn oul here for some i.me and I think she will make a very useful distance hqrse. About 16 hands or more she Ls another who might lie termed strapping and tier tcuilie stridf cannot fall to impress when she begins to stretch OUl ai exercise. I should imagine she will be sent in the South Carlbiiaii S'..ik<-. a race that wllinooi i trtol ipport If It It not to tM DOOM another affair between Elizabethan, Gun Site and Atomic II In C class those who will probably be making their debut are Durham Jane. Dim View. Fill d'lrju. Fire Lady, French Flutter. Tes; Match. The Thing and Trimbrook. All maidens, the-y will make up the majority of the field in the Maiden Stake's and a lot more of them will have to be seen before any da ewl oil ire A about their capabilities. Il-iwever first impressions are that Dirham Jane and Fire Lady show signs of considerable anaag. The fm mn in particular was most im[i.-ssi-'e doing her nrst breeze yesterday over three furlongs which she ..mbled in 3b seconds. This, of course, mean* Little but .he mnnd vi ry smoothly. Others who*? general .ippe.nn.t1 like oie Dim View and The Thing. I have not seen either at full callop however and I am therefore In the dirk nbout their chanrrs. Flue d'Iran looks eery bockwurd. French Flutter might bettor tuivc been named Tail Flutter and Tesi Match is a big green folding wh t lull needs a lot of time. Trimbrook is a light Ally and the only one who has not done any fast work vet I should imagine that in the nexl three weeks we will be able to sort them oul better. Meanwhile those who like to go by first impression may do so. < PH0SFERINE tor a quick ^ convalescence When the body's reserves are brought low by influenza or other debilitating illness, and convalescence threatens to be a slow business, PHOSFERINH can do much to replace energy and strength. 1'HOSFLRIME ewrclse* its fine tonic powers by coaxing the appetite, providing the gentle stimulus to get things going again. So responsive Is the body to the help of PHOSFERINH that improvement may be looked for almost immediately— and every day will b,ing signs of returning strength. In liquid or tablet form. |fl drop, of PHOSFBRINB equal 2 tablets. THE GREATEST OF ALL TONICS far OearMsfon. OeaWry, lorfJgariwo. Tliialisswass, and „ atgwasgsHBM. Mobiloil protected the world's fastest automobile • MOBILOlf. COM h-i few nu morf ihan if was in encc.1. Oilion tAcn sfirr thytu. %  MOBHttlL vrtfl i H yon %  lew cents awt KM I %  savtyon many times ih, r.tta COSf in less Ire^iirrt ekaring valve grinding and Other repair roti. \v rtif kbe.ippr tn-iir JIMI: aosinit %  Mays and inellicient uperjtlon can you buy' W=* JOHN COBS 1 !'*> MPH Ha oifj MOblLulL. Ask for and demand Mobiloil GARDINER AUSTIN & CO., LTD. Agenta. I



PAGE 1

PAC.l SIX His SUN'DAV ADVOCATE SUNDAY. OCTOBER 14. 1131 ; T. A. L. Roberts Wins Trumpeter Cup Rifle Assoc. Wins 1950 Duke Of Gloucester Cup MR. T A. L ROBERTS won the Trumpeter Cup competition which ended at the Government Hi He Range yesterdrv Ml RobCTtl ICOTMl the crt'dit.ible score of L'44 ou' 'if 255 in this shoot The Cup which is presented by the British-American Tobacco Company, makers of Trumpeter cigtKttW waa won -by Mr Q P, Pilgrim The A Ctasa grand riggrcgatc by M ijor J. I i performance am hne\ with Mr. T. A i. ftobH C Uoycr won the B Mr. JI ClaSC l|BTf8.-.W ,n %  The Barbados Rifle AMO Cl a U ol hn.". just lecciveri the news that \ h.tve RtflO W 'II Mr II Shu Malar A. • Wtmu J In 3. Major I C. Wa*" -4 in I g , 4 I HI I %  t'l.AUk Mr. H c Barer— lit in J. I, 10. J 0. 2ifi in < B#ivc.-..lt Ind in I ID; HiltB J Firry— and U %  K 1.1 in 1 1 M C. Tucker l.l I 3. i w I; 4iti in I ItichanlK.n 111 Cnddar.l I %  . %  !> r l/hlit inS Achernar Han Ccni-raUiiB oi i HrlBes for this m butad. yesterday b H B Tu'iier. :! %  .. hi %  their a< during the nins the Dukt uti* rvsttng tiiKiory Icnge Cup Pat the third lime in ) I nun Page I hope to reach tnc ft. A**-,,,..,. loM wh, .t*£ & "g tt" b ffvJ£gg Hutthe resultsol the amtcalum c.pt.in Ad.lr. who hail. Iron Stix-1.1 wire I.I..I I., hand ai In. s .„„ Barbara, California, U a rlaaing cIMeol the competition had „,„,,.„,„ ol nigh calil.i. II,, bam extended for Jamnlea due to „it e and Iwo daughters one IS Ihe Hurricane in that bland. C ar. old and the other 17, arc We mil shortly be sending %  Back in Santa Barbara team to Trinidad to compete foi He came Into the Navy in 1020. the Anchor Chalk-nec Cup and I 1,-1 hi attended the Tunning TTn lure you will loin me in wishCollege at Annapolis where he I our marksmen good lurk and graduated in 11124. He went D.T.C. Racing Results O-ir Own CoTr**?omdnti GBonorrowN on it illi nf the mini day*. Dm* 1 CWb rare, -rr ..i followi %  AMIHAP nvt ri LMaav-citM an 1 Qxilden A now lOoMni IJ4 lb 1 BrlBht (Heel IBSStStlMI 111 Itw J li^en-iain. lOtMUdi 11 lb. Monte (Viato iLuUSsinarni l< II Timr I mm, 4 4.S .era. Startling Frrdirlions In Your llraropf Your Real Life Told Free Would tou ilk* to Snow %  Ithoui any ; cut %  Ml IM Star. li.dK.ta for you. iorn* I J! r-j' P* • %  >•*••. your atKMkl ana we*point*. ate? Har* la your chant* to MM nu lb* skill of Pundit Tab*r. I MM faOM.ua A.IIok.*-t, who by \ NAMHTAr SUC IT 'LAM C. > II... Ijoarph. 114 lb in TMHilt lAMIKAr. K*BM llIOM 1 .-4lA-. A Orchla US II Mm atiirir* lYvcmaf III lb%  n ICAI* • uaiir i t.i itch man i II* % %  h>watd ifioiaaltii IM %  • Ploy iNaldooi 111 lbBunny Prrviarti IN lb* Tim> 1 mln ItANUKAP. Mill aal i.tm (LAai r tfVMMti 1S9 Iba j Ta-man 111 Iba. %  ivu 'JoMpbi in ibn*l*<-. iOunaalii in 10 aMI. r... lull I applyuuf tn. uaaful •rr.laa-1. UonT Tb* arcuri of bla ptadlcli. hi. laateMkal Builnoaa, BpoculaUon. rirenca* Levo arlalti. rrlriult. IaHn.l1 Lollarln. Tra.W. cawiaM. uui. Uon. l-ueh* Tim. SICkDoa. I aaloumtad od'Kat ad pMpat lb wuld o*or. GBOBOE MACKKY of N- York b*Jlo* that Tabura muit i>oaaao aomo aort of •acund-ai|ht To popuUrltw blf uttam Tabor* WIN .and you FTUOt yout A.ual InU-.i, >ta Uon If you forward hun IOUI full %  am (Mr. Mri or MIMI. addrcaa and da1> of bh-Ul all claMtrly wrilrn b* yow-fif No rt-.n*y wwIM lot A-trolotrKal Worn. |oIB. y*'J BKiUi. 1 don'i tuppoae be I've nMkrd your RartWl itrifr tcraichc*'. 'Nui like ihii, 1 mini aJmii. Rdurc 1 had a dog, you know, 1 used to ihiak they ail BOMBlWd naturally. Thank fjoodncs* Bill tami about dogs. He iuu wouldn't put up with ii ii i< acraichcd. 'for the occatuunal udUc, ye.', be lay*. •Bui conatant Mia-.thing, no. Ii'a painful (oc the dog. and it can hare patches or even skin iroublc like aaaaagajf So you bought aon*: miratulous iKui-niaiihing atstrnal?' 'No,ofcoursenoi! BiUtoUl me to give Raffle* ons Bot' Martin's i ajoi the urac are ha I h:.ii — and 1 muji pjr| he thnves tin if Bob Martin's'' 'Vc., you know*. Bob Martin's CondlUon T-MeU. Apparently a dog's ordin_f. !'1 iut ha^n'l got enoLgb vitamins ajad mincrab in it, so his blood get. out of order, and he -lart. tin. uratchin, business. Tha*f vit-.',,in. snd things are all in Bob Martin'*, *u Bill says'. 'You are tiuk-t, having a husband who knows about dogs, though I do lac, even if he doei only know about archaeology' 'I won't bear a word against husband! Anyway, you cry Bob Martin's. You'll lind Hankie's much >eiicr in every way for it, a* well as not scratching like that and having; a heller c>ai_ Mark my word*!' SoapiaT lulls hair_ Halo glorifies it! Straight shooting Team Sliools This year saw Ihe inauguration of team shoot* In which the Association was divided into four le.ims for n series, of shoots >n.tion m 1V26 and served In Manila. San Juan. Dutch Harbour, Alaska. Panama and many other places. He was with the U S.S. Tcxaa HI 1S34 and the Aircraft Carrier LrxitiKlon in IS38. During the London Zoo on board the animal -hip Itolo from Ceylo... fill out of lta sting aa It waa being hot*-ted ,-iiore One of 1U tusks was looscued, but others*.*; Sltndevl wan unhurt. The elephant,*, preceded by lorry loads of other animals, walked through the London Street* In the charge of a Mahout to their new home at the London Zoo. £xpreai Successes Al I.P.S. Shorthand Exam. i" j*. !" i• %  ...in mi .. %  .. the idea of improving scores and war he was Commanding Officer Mori' rillllir.*k< lll'lisv foatering n spirit of friendly rivalat nations in San Juan, Norfolk, %  *"*' %  *".*-o %  % %  aaai ry. Each team was allotted u digVirginia and Alaska, tinguiahing colour—Red. Blue, H* took up command of the fjrwn and Yellow respectively Achernar in July I9S0. two days Red team, captained by M)o-A. b rore th e Korean assiRnment. deV. Chase, were winner* nf me *,_. . _., ,. .. , „ wrie-K w.th TfMJ n,,(nt ,„,* r TelcviMOIl The results of the July I.P.S wir,n..r r r,^ il^ii i.t Shorthand Examination held ... ?n\ .,„/,; ,h. P !K£ IUi ; lt ^'"^ !" **M*. the Combermerr School under Ihe Su !" S „ ^Pt"''^.^ •< Captain said: -There are npproxsupervision of Mr. C B. Rock, %£?i? Ji TA i C JmC *' 1 ."" 1 i I "naiely 14 million television seta F I.P.S. assisted by Messrs J. M. point> %  behind. Better results mii-ht m American homes, but radio n Crick, J.P.. A. Graham, and II E have been expected from some of still going strong. Some ships Stuart, are to hand. tM other teams but for the unmoving up and down the coast of The Examiners report that there avoidable absence at shoots of one America are now equipped with are again a lot of faili or more of their members. Mr. television sets.'* against 40 su^-ccsses. and lhat a T. A. It Roberts is to be troiigrutuHe aald I "I drove around uood many of the pusses only just latex! on the highest personal agBridgetown for a short time mD de Ihe grade. gragaie cf the series, and is winner this morning. It b* the clean rat ... .. , City I have ever seen in my Attention was drawn to I IK fact travelling around. It make. ihut '-tr-eopving oi towhi.ii, up you feel more like you are on '," any .Z B ?l lhe %  hor t h nd n t CT vacation" disquaWles the paper. One paper Captain Adair f-1-1^-J w nl back From M whot II >r.il | r thir purin Trinidad ol the CUD pre* pose. Special Prai.ie Apart from Major Griffith and, possibly. Mr. T. A. L.. Roberts, one competitor can be said to have dominated the prize lists, though *'.'*,,, the standard of shooting has been ,," %  consistently high especui.lv In . culor <"henge in 15 years. There Class. I should however, "like to a re f > oweve >; a greater number of offer special congrotulaUons to the l 'at B l u T'7*0n iJ S Li K„ ^ .s. following— Shows are held on board the .„r r j;.* fcss^-cSsa !!&**!•* n*. cw-. Cup M III tn t ; >iesentalion. This l>e.iutiful Cup was presented the aSwrtaVkM Ititle Assocfatlt *J£JFL'!8 I *" y ^ r FolV!wrt.rare the rcn.!.Folio THEORY MIBM UNTON VaabU Lovell. Mona Harper. Ethrlln. Illlotl. Franre* Skret*. faitlyii Weathrlixad. rilinr llirrla. Ealer said: "One "of the most i „-"„" outstanding moments of my life • was when 1 dined with the great S %  %9£. -""".1 meT Pre'slden; the Truman bul I think meeting Mr. l "i Blackstone was more exciting." mna He has been taking on Interest magic for the past 11 years. "Now it is my main hobby", he said. Another interesting occurrence In his life was the landing a*. Inchon. He said: "1 .have found 1 everyone 1 have met in Barbados very hospitable and 1 nm sure I .hull enjoy my slay here.'' The U.S.S. V 11 IT il.ti and the four L.S.Ts will remain in port YESTERDAY'S WEATHER REPORT From Oodnngton i;.iini il .• In. Total Rainfall for mi.nth in date: 1.47 In*. Temperalure: 74.5' F. Wind VrlocHv: mllrsi per hour. id., in-1. i (I . in 29.964, ill a.m.) 29.9S8. Armstrong, hlr.iself shot and member of both Barbados Rifle Association the Barbados Volunteers. Mr. G. F. Pilgrim on winning the Major Griffith Cup with the excellent score of 48 out of 50 In this difficult competition, and Cp Knight of the Police Force fo winnliiK the Kad.lifTc Hall Cup after a tie shoot with four others l.t Col. J. Connell thanked HfJCL R. N. Turner lor riistrtbutln? the prl; He said that in reviewing the Ull m Tuesday shooting for the year, he thought they could be Justly proud at winning the Duke of Gloucester') .SOS Overseas Challenge Cup fo1950. a trophv open to all I.ritish „, „ ., „ Colonies The Belleville-Y.M.P.C success of the TENNIS POSTPONED tennis He said that the success of the mHlt "h which was to have been meet was due in no small measure l'' 8 *^ 1 yesterday as a fixture for to our wmthv Honorary Trea,hc n*er-Ciub Tennis Tournament ivas postponed because of rain. surer Major Griffith and the Secretaries. Ci.pt. Ncbloit and Mr Roberts The following is the prize list' for last week's competition. Major J E nrifliUt-1*1 in I. J. S. 10. and in • Mr. T. A L Robert*--1st in J. 1. s, a, and io Mr a. E atari In Ind in t. I. Ird in 'uLJ&k J Connall-Sna in 4, IS 1th N>" Alvaiado. Wlilu-h, "ri.od. "l SEAWELL PASIBMOBBB IN ON IBIDAY 1ROM MAlQl I.T1A By LIMA ttlliriiMAI. VKNB£OLANA Demetria Om.ni, Aura Alvarado. I 1. I. 10 Mr. a. r Pilsrlm— 1st In IS. Jd I I 3rd In S: 4th In J Mr. J. M. Cave—1*1 In ft. tlh m 3 Klolnr A -. This House" and third year-old Neville Symmo:id:> tvltl Some Day You'll Want Ml Pi Want You The attrac'.ion was They'll Do It Every lime 1 HIGH' s?ri (}lrflr*li*? i Come down for Ihe DANCE of your SATURDAY | 27 OCTOBER J Supet, Ind %  """* %  I CONTEST of BEAUTIFUL LEGS SOUTH: AMERICAN RHYTHM TWO BANDS! For p£THOLIDAY IN GRENADA 5wo TICKITS PARADISE BEACH CLUB B'HIAOOS LIGHT AH0PLANI ClUt $2 tiCh I. M. a MH ik-. <"ii 11> BglDdETiiWS HA.BAllON HHlfl'H WIT INDIll ^1< I >i-I.' Wm fcnre rvrvivt^l POL1SHKD ALUMINIUM COLNTF.B BOO MOULDINGS in 10 it. leaeSt. RED FLOOR TILES x 6 RED & BUFF COLORCRETE CEMENT WHITE SNOWCRETE CEMENT TEMPERED HARDBOARD 411. x Ml., aft, x llllt. sheds STANDARD HARDBOARD 41L x III.. 4ft. x 811.. 411. x 1IICI. shwls I'llilM 42.7 WILKINSON & HAYNES CO., LTD. .'.'.-*.'.".'.' .'.•.'.' %  %  +.".* ^_ MILK DOILIES A very pretty set with Charms and Animal Figures around the edge*. Koch :ii.i (inc. and 72r. PLASTIC COVERS Fitted with Elastic lo en.ure protection. Excellent for us. in the Frit;.. Attractive flowered designs. Sets of 6 each. Per Set Sl.Xi & Sl.BH • CAVE SHEPHERD & CO, LTD. 10-13 Broad Street ,.v.V.V.V,V,V.V.V.VV.'.V.VV.V.V.V,'.VV'.*'V'V.*.V.V.'.V.. CHEATE A GOOMP HABMT BY HAVING THE BEST IN CLOTHES TAILORED TO YOUR PERSONAL REQUIREMENTS MAINTAIN THIS GOOD HABIT BY HAVING YOUR CLOTHES TAILORED BY C. B. RICE OF & Co. BOLTON LANE •V.%-.^v-.-.-.-.-.-.-.-.-.'-•.•-'-'-'-•-•-'-'-'-'-*-'-'-'-*'•'-'-''"-'-"-"-'•'•'-'-''-'-'%  .*,*.'.-'



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witeu Aovorurc PRICE : SIX CENTS ESTABLISHED 1885 BARBADOS iTCTOBFK 14. I51 Egypt Invited To Middle East Defence System \HSOX OMItlOIIKS I.V V\V* Cabinet Has Urgent Session On Four Power Notes ALEXANDRIA, Oct. 13. 'JHE Egyptian Cabinet's Inner Council met in an urgent session here today to discuss the TOUT Power notes inviting Egypt to join in the Middle East Defence Organixation, and the sep arate British proposals over the future of the Sudan. The British, French, United States and Turkish Ambassadors, who earlier had presented their notes to the Foreign Minister, Salah El Din Pasha, also conferred during the flurry of diolomatic and political activity here, which observers thought would continue through the week end. The proposals came two days %  —— %  before the Egyptian Parliament due to pan Uwi ending the 1MB Anglo-Egyptian Treaty, under which British troops are stationed in the Suez Canal Zone, and the 18W agreement under which the two countries jointly rule the Sudan. The proposals were not released officially, but observer* beUtved that they included these points' (1) Emphasis on the need far protecting the Suez Canal region and an outline of the plan for making this joint rcsponsibill.y. (2) Britain's acceptance of the principle of the evacuation of the Canal Zone, and her recognition that Egyptian troops must be accorded new commanders when adequately equipped and trained troops would replace the British. help protect the Japanese against aggressors. New Way ol Ufe they at new way of life official a3 soon as the peace treaty is ratified. One nigh Unileu States official Igjd "we will not be here M conquerors, we will be here as gue.-ts". Some of the officers Ud men who have been here fo' a period of tim as members of the occupation forces admit priv;.u-ly that ihe new role m-y be a little difficult at firtt. However. Army officials are determined to be Just aa successful in their new programme cs they were in running model occupation. United StatM officials have Ptartad J...;.touting pamphlet* and booklets to get across the idea to troops that fh^y will have no special privileges, will not be a position to order around the panes*, and will not be permitted to behave recording to thru own whims. Officers and top civilian employees of the United States Army are getting the same indoctrination.—L'.P. French Bombers Blast Red Rebels HANOI. French indo-China. Oet 13. French land and carrier based bomber planes swept down last night and early today to blast retakstlni Communist rebel columns in the region of the Red River delta off Hanoi. A French military communique %  aid that napalm was "highly efficient", and the French ano* loyal Vietnamese troops continued to harass the fleeing Reds in the valleys off the Red River main stream.— V.T. YAM r misssWi Govt. Thwarts Revolt CARACAS. Oct M The Venasuelan Ooverumeiit said that the Colnmbns Day rebellion by element* of the outlawed Acrlon Democratic* sad CostunmiUt Parties was thwarted here and in Sucre State In the northeastern part of the country The rotnmn nique said that at least two person* were killed. live wounded, nntocrons arrests %  Bade, and a great number or bombaauted bnt claimed that the situation was normal and the anthontiea in rompleW control It Mid th.it a three man Junta escaped death when a bomb was hurled at the trio during the Columbia Day celebration at the Plasa De Colon but was intercepted by the Junta's escort and failed to explode. UP. Frum \tt ijuitrti-r* : Egypt's W<* r Minister Visits Sweden To Study Swedish Arms Making tar, Musi*'.•aha. said here I SivedC'i %  %  I.:. Wl*C LS %  ( *.o tighten Ita crip on Polai %  In tna belief that It will have to lace a united Germany as it.. Western neltfhboin ume next year Authoritative sources said that ih. ues are causuin gruwing unre.si .uul aiv rapidly trani.tornnng Poland from a comparatively quiet backwater into Moscow's most troublesome satellite Most signilkant are the step! taken l.y Ihe Polish Conimunist Government to vxtend iriLpower or Mnrsh,il Konstantin i>ohoeaovik the exf N BsKUlity Couneil Ini jmrel electoral rcaaons" and noi *l pluyiiiy for time." No Show of Goodwill K.it.-im s acted as a go-between had produced any British show of i Koodwill for u settlement of the I ven-month old disput*-. !-'.it<-itu said Iwhind-the-scenes Socutit.v Couned prepared to hear Mossadegh's major policy peach Monday %  Mrnoon and to txcelve formally the Anarricaii backed Unti-ii resolution recominendlng prompt resumption of the Anglo-Iranian negotiations. observers doubted British resolution tlie legal majority of seven votes even if Russia %  Semviiti Tsarapkln refrainsTrom casting his VSMB It was i nben led t' make inv anryari Bth Alrforea tightei tan coneentratei %  rail arwi tram" I '' %  I %  *) I 1 ,id behind the : %  nwon. Stnanju. Hwanjrju. S. ha-.|Kunuri and Chaieo'ang-f'.P. Diplomatic whether thf M M.w.ti successes at the polls. hV >ni of the strikf conference statement Friday that I--"'KI .. ith Influxes into thai OtplIrnn would rejwl any U.N. reso-jtal ol ptOMa *li. anUdpato maklutlon on the grounds that it'Ing a holiday of a m.imal woikini would constitute interfer.-in • %  r o ... Iran's internal affairs will influ those from Asia. Hnlish draft.—UJ. %  pan nil .i i. against the The "ADVOCATE" pays for NEWS. Dial 3113 Day or Night M:H.I:IIIS I II.HIS IT:\>I • re taken in responsible quarters with a stoical spirit of resignation, with the hope that the reaponslblli'v devolving on the M.M.W.U.. blot it* a sobered Ip) problem? ahead. The man in the street Is containloiiatlon so fur though, It is evident he believes he la on Iho doorstep ol Utopia. Defeated cundidalc Lewis Thomas Is undi stood to be pursuing his rhillssTlgi of the validity of the noniinattoiii of his opponents for the St. latlonnl Dats)s*aa and rnmsjiiiiilai %  m Chief of the Polish Army, Under the Government decree, published recently, Troknssovsky is now urnpowicd to Uanstsn into the interior of Poland l.ugc groups of peopla from frontier area;. \ev\ Kussiuti NiiliHv. I i Itu -i.m namaa m the Uata of senior oltarert, published m Army MMpaper*! U'*'i'les to the ever mcraaslng control of |b< Army by Moscow. The name of UM Commander of tne Alrforce is now given as I ..in Tuikitl Another nrw name i that of I Mai i the Army Transport BaWall 'neiuurc". taken by the ragune, are the renewed offensive against the Roman Catholic Church and the speeding up oi repressive raaasures against 'mh' p.-.i,nis W'I m opposition U) the (Hdlclivizatlon of auricullun Observers here point to lh On fage U For Second Time oTH ARMY II <; KOR1A, 0.-I 13 %  i n hH the Com on %  fto RIIH blasted out the initial rilm < Two Cnited States and fou eu-ed th i orthernmoat peak i.f 'M Ridge" lor the second line m few hours, captured at least t;* %  %  I rocki back the Reds all aero On the Western front, wear. United -Slate. FbM Cavalry an Hiitbh Co mm o n wealth Division If defence* after boating off a aeries of savage Communist counter-attarka during th i night One United Slates battalion was overrun in the lighting, but was rescued before dawn. %  battalion was said %  befon ih' ii* %  wedge in Ki Uae was Ironed •">< Oalj 'light enemy eorrtaet" was reported. Front dlstnre fr-Ht; %  w. %  b the I at "f co-ordinited Mlied attacks along iht flaming Eastern half of LIMIT KESISTA VCB l Tho IN Wlh ami the Bouth i .aid Sixiti Uivj lions hrokf thrcKUh ciusl of the Communist essretsPl D gtsfl and i.-i.rted that Ihey were still .nlvaneniK ngaln-d tanoi At least two hill iptored in tl Th* South Korean B*ghUl Hlvi h Into CooiiTiunist territory northw.-t of VanggU against light to moderate opposition. Thai United State, invision finally 'Sec u red' mi 'herainoflt paali .-r 11.u %  l renk Ridge" at dawn .ft. i being thrown off It b^ -ntersttsrk on Friday nv forth Koicah CAnttal Lshrl non ran Info bn Communist ompanies In an advance toward Kosong, 40 miles north of the lHth I'nrallel and in the deepest Allu-I iienetretlfsn ol North Korea —Oil*. Whose Finger Do You Want On The Trigger ? U.K. Labourites Ask Voters SIKUERT TIOEEB Basket Ball team which arrtred fieaa Trinidad yesterday to play a series of basket ball games against Bsrbaaea. Standing left to light are, Basil Milne. Ken fientf. Ralph Thoir;pnon (Cap taia). Nail RodJdnson. sad Bilks Kenny. Bqaattlng left to right a:e Kettll Thomas. Begele da JaQre (Manager) and Roosevelt Thomas. (Story on page S). __ B RORKRT E. JaVfeUOM I^JNDON. Oct. 13 Doorbells' rKm-rs .. queetlcin ihich U becoming one of hi of the British election ; 'Whose finger do you want on %  lour Party fa Iga for "peace" into tin* %  M Of wavrrinii voters who —till | whether they want Clement Attatf or Winston Churchill Minister. The Conservative! have don!| i Mire*-, POil gave the Conet r r during II" %  i Abedan. Molh In Ing less and lew. on the polls, wttl MI man% %  en and -w much likely to hapueti irters sai-' %  c>st of 1. I '. %  %  %  %  f"u!H not answer (.abour'i "peace OjUeT**: gone lo war ovM [ran?" IP BSSSB mes. when he maturity. used Canada for her "individuality and determined independence" In th, face of the powerful inrlueti i gtBJri at her south di-r.' Plinggi at l.unclies wild Ladie* Whu* ITnlip was speaking his wife bad lunch with Mrv Ray Lawson, wife oi OBsssTtcra Lieutenant Governor and a group of 2S young matrons active in charity work. The Royal couple had a gruelling 12-hour schedule of public appearances SaturstayFirst on the Royal rial* book was visit to the Canadian National Exhibition Grounds where 38.000 school children waited to see their Liirc Queen. Youngster* kept Up deafening eera throughout the 25-mmute •lemony at the Exhibition Grounds. As Ihey both drove through the p-OUnda Ihe Prince and Princea* iK'iched high on the rear of their "iivertible—sornethlnx they have lever done In Britain. la from the grounds to ih. University of the Toronto iHTipin. ihe Princess appeared nor* vivacious than usual and illy at the crowds gath%  ied alonx the route At the campus students set up %  in of. "We want Elizabeth" whllo the Princeas was meetimt University officials. She appeerlaughlng at the open window and waved at students below who were led by a group of girl cheer l eaders and the school band. TRUCE TALKS MAY BE REOPENED V ti ADVANCE BASE. Mur.an. Korea. Oct. 13. United Nations and Communist liaison officers agreed to try gain to arrange the resumption tee talks deeplte charge that United Nations planes had strafed the %  1 led Nations spokrtman %  ml that liaison officers will meet i p in today, "to settle .dtnlmstrativc matters deemed •sfon ihe main delegath.ii plenary I the new site of Pan MUn Jam He said yesterday— before Ihe %  lleged sirafing inci' tin liaison groups had .arced on all "ground rules'" for Ihsj reauraption of ihe ceasenre i I the extent of 1 <• neutral ^rea atoupd the Comm camp it Kaesong. —W.P. WINE ii the dunk ot modoiation. Moreover, aa somebody has iemarked, alcohol la a iuel used lo propel rocketa. Since you


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SISDAV, OCTOBER 14, 1151 SUNDAY WlVOCATF. PACE NINE THE AMERICAN NAVY ON A VISIT If" I • How The Sailors Spent One Day In Barbados Pictures fay CYPRIAN LATOUCHl ANIMATED OPINIONS Sara Mr. Lfi KIMC: "YOU CAN RCLION IT BUMS THE KWEKTEXT TEEATI" MUalCAL RECEPTION-On arrival • loci ,l <.| TA1M TOFF LTD. PALM* WOBt LONDON. W.3 '^ftAW^^^r^^^^^A^^tW^VW^p FOR BEST RESULTS USE 1MH1.W I IIOU S IN THE CHECKER BOARD BAGS I JB H JMOB Jonea A Co., Ltd—Oiitribufor. %¡ %  SPLICING ROPE But ilHteiilng to purely Wnt ludlaii] munlc wu not the only acUTtUo* of these Mllon of Uis American Kavy. There u work to be done and here U a group of seamen splicing rop*. and keeping Una* trimmed and In ship shape. They nw-t b ready for any and everything. WARM WORK Of cours* some of them and It wu %  tripped, t j Uva waiat. These chap* are handling hawser Wo %  '..-.niioui for Its nbro rel xUa* i work In thai* tioplcal climaa. and work better u heavy wire rope which doea duty In positions aha hajcd JtacdhcA!! <£adi£A' diounxibaqA CLEAN DECKB-No matter what ala. 1. do*. .Uck. must bo kept dean; and he.e 1. a apot of brightengg- -W**^y % %  % %  %  %  **J inf up in process. Scrub and paint brush., play an laaportant part In the peacetime llf. of I.UT Bailor. *1", !" * n wr **•*""*"* * %  > %  Imo-t dono, thoao aallora re). for a few moment'* rent, and a them poeted H to what la h. >p>i,ing elsewhere and art always I PK.SKIN—Whilr Only CALF—Brown, Navy, Tan nnd BSrk. LIZARIa—Navy. Tan, Si,r and Black from $17.57 $40.99 HARRISON'S Broad Street LUXOR CLEAR GLOSS VARNISH SUPRtMI IN QUALITY AND FINISH — Alao — UAJ,V. OH. CANS -UMOan, "STT. HERBERT Lid. I 11 ROEBUCK S'IKEET. Incorporated ina MARTELkS GttaC THE BRANDY THREE STAR FOR EVERY HOME CORDON BLEU AGENTS: STANSIELD. SCOII ( CO.. LTD. aftlOGETOWN A PRESCRIPTION HAS TO BE PERFECT 24 1.11.. HTKf IN THK CORRECT COMPOl'SDING OF I % % %  XIIITION8 IH TUB WORK (IF SKILLFI) IIANItS " r l \f f r' f w.ih a ohain of Drug Store* 2J-lijiyJi>J trm.ughout Bridgetown, witn the largest itock of the moat modem medicines, with a staff of qualified druggist* aJl these . . together with a deep lenew of our responsibility ax public health servants, we are In the foremost position of serving y.u day an! night. KNIGHTS DRUG STORES w/.'.-..v.v.v,y///^/w^/.w/wAyAw,v'.v.v.', Setting the Keynote for Tropical wear. READY-MADE TROPICAL SUITS A SPECIAL LINK we have recently opened. These Suil*. were made exclusively for tropical countries. . Tailored in the best I-ondon fashion ihev ore half lined and will keep you cool at all times. Si/i's from 36 to 42. They will fit anybody. CAVE SHEPHERD & CO. 10. 11, 12 & 13 Brood Street LTD.



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PAGE TWO SUNDAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY, "CTOBER 14. 151 EMPIRE TO-DAV AND CON'TINI I*G DAILY AT t.45 1.15 IRJWCKGOBTO UONA.0 O'CONNOR pirn UURIE, @**. FRANCIS +|ftJ • CEtU HELLAWAY J£S5E WHfTT • A LMRSAMNTERNAJIOML PICTURE I .'I -THINDPRING RAILS ROYAL ISS SHEILA TRYHANK returned yrittnUy from rier LAST • SHOWS TO-I*Y 4.SS A 8.15 ALAN ROCKY' LANE in .1 s Ml \ OF ABILENE* and "HIDKOUT" Starring LLOYD BRIDGES MONDAY TCEKDAY I {" K I %  Republic Whole Serial ZORKORS BLA( K WHII 1 Starring LINDA STERLING GEORGK .1 LEWIS £xtw-miM PALMOUVI SOOTHES BABY'S TINDER SKIN MMI • made O* *• frwif -g'diei.—g,.., a crramyteo*h •''tiW lo*" that teethe, a war MAl ai tenth/ noeti away d.rt A dolly f oln alive both will heap your arty cWrtbl . refrethed doirty Remember. Potmoii-e It •alee mrM . •*r7o aooHwrgf BOX V TO-I1AY TO Tl ISDAY 4.U %  IIS ^ It NORMAN WHICH I Canada yesterday by T C.A on a b usa a es .i vlit to Toronto nwi S.kaichewan. )(• exjaacti to be ,y for approximately one n n.h. His wife who is the Anaesthetist at the General Hospital left gM Tuniiiad yesterday afternoon by B."M.A. on a week's vlalt. She is going to attend a Medical Conference. T.C.A. Arrival! short holiday in Canada by TCAOther passenger* arriving on the same plane were Mrs. Tony Lewis MM. Rosemary Alleyne. Miss Kathleen Bourne. Mrs. Ada Bourne, Miss Ivy Brakey. Kathleen Branes. Mr. John Clark and Mr Yesterday's Weddings Y ESTERDAY afternoon at St. Leonard's Church. Mia Jessie Cheeaeman, daughter of Mr. and Mrs S. H. Cheesman of "Chesford". FontabeUe was married to Mr. Geoffrey Johnson. son of Mr. and Mrs. B. N. Johnson of Rock ley. The ceremony whift. look place r.hortly .ifier four o'cleck was performed by Rev. D. Wood. assisted by Rev. K. A. B Hinds. The Bride who was given in marriage b> her father, wore dress of oyster saUn with sweetheart neckline, long crow titling -leeves and l very full *Mrt with (ruin attached. Her headdress m"-noU Her bouquet was of & bcth arrived at Do. I weiitc cnrgllta. gerbcras and port. Montreal she inspected P rofcCS guard-.. raatavday morning by T.C.A.. for Canada ng journalism < ollege, Ottawa. Shehad bava iol.d-yiiig henMay. Back To Venezuela D R. AND MRS. LEONARDO l ASTRO and their two children. Elizabeth and Maria of Venezuela returned home on Friday by LA.V.. after spending about tan days' holiday. They were staying at the Hotel Royal. To Reside in The U.S.A. riSS DAISY WALCOTr. daughter of Mr. and Mrs. AJport Wnlcoti of Brittons Hill, has now gone to the U.S.A.. to reside with her itstai Sin left on Friday by B.W.I.A., for Puerto Rico via Antigua and corr.pitted the remninder of her journey by P.A.A. Wedding M R VINCENT OXLEY. son of Mr. and Mrs. Hilton Oxlcy and a member of the Advocate taff uu>> maxried on Thursday Dltnnoon at 4.80 o'clock at Bethel Church to Miss Isla Bataon. The eremony was performed by Rev; B. Crosby. The Bride who was given in 1 isktt Ball Team. i"...nagc by Mi. Lionel Ford wore reasa holiday gba %  ,l,im Tri ? ,d d •" J? !" Just about one year ago |g a< ** %  _* %  B"rll-. Thi-y are. physics course MR. AND MRS. GEOFFREY JOHNSON B; rbadian In Guard Of Honour Trinidadians Coming M" Rsni %  A PRADA %  %  11 the san wan two flower-girls. W. Watklns and M. •isrs-sL" 1 £ u^y i rss*rzz s JS? a?^si_^_2ft i Montreal. He is an aircraftsman. On W.I. Tour MONO the passengers kWvi i lotta Ann llth. The UH Kkw Ford. Spent Three Weeks M ISS CHRISTINE MAYERS. Sister or the Maternity HosplBrudley nnd Miss Rhoim tal. returned from Trinidad yester%  U Life. Me Off To Canada day morning jfpendn by B.W.I.A. after weeks' holiday. To Take Up New Appointment M AJOR ALBERT E. MOFFETT. Divisional Commander of the Salvation Army in Barbados left vesterdcy by B.W.I.A., for Trinidad where he will take up a : i ulai post. Major MofTetl wag staUoned hero fix the past seven and a hall years. Six Week. Holiday M RS. MAUDE SKINNER wis among the passengers S'/'.r^'e'. i u 1 .h i. n GuiB,,fl Trinidi*="> respectively .,l „, "„„„,„ ,„ parly pven by their today £ Tnoulafl where ne i V rld Wlde Rediffusion Ltd.. u. the home • • .of RcdlfTusion Ltd., in the W. ,, ,ndies Continuing Studies EXACTLY one hour later a Mr Bellchnmbers and M SZ< similar ceremony was perYardley arc on a torn of thv Weal AM H CHARUsl WILLOfGHilY formed st St. tatrlck^ Church. | n< |i W . behalf of their lornpanv. 1V1 l( British Guiana after D* r They have already vi:-it. i.,v with hU sUto England. Mr. Belle ham ber-y and M Yardley expect to visit the Far East early next year. Survey Interviewing Tomorrow DOUBLE-ACTION THERMOGENE MEDICATED RUB in big glass jars and handy dandy Tins GLOBE TONITE S.15 p.m., Man.. Tues.,—5 MQM's high Tension Drama— -JVO vi i:srgoxs isAi/rBarry SULUVAN. Arlene DAIIL Shorts: "LOVE THAT PUP" — "SKY RIDERS" N.B.—Oar Evening show will be finished at 10.16 p.m TALENT At DITION TODAY AT 9M AM. R A Steele. of Trinidad was married to Mr. Gaston DeG*nne> Manager of "Hub" Taxi Cabs Ltd.. Trinidad, and son of Mrs. Eliza Detlfinncs and the late Dr. F. DGannei of Trinidad. Fr. A. Parkinson, s %  performed the ceremony whlcli lasted approximately twenty minutes. The Bride wt\o was given away by her grandfather Mr. Alfred E. TW interviewing of householdI Hnrne wore a dress of white X era in the selected areas for (slipper satin. The bodice was a the first Survey of Income and 1 bolero of lace with long close Expenditure which is being car1 fitting ulceves. The skirt was ried out In Barbados by the Inblong and very full. Her finger tute of Social and gimrirml j tip veil was held in place by an Research of the University College open cap decorated with orchids of the West Indies begins tomorat the hack and she carried a row. bouquet of orchids and Queen Anne's Lace. The Bridesmaid was M Gloria Steele, sister of the Brid Her dress was a strapless off th boulder pale blue lace gown ith cape to match. The skirt ikle length and full. She wore llowera In her hair and pale bluo mittens to match her dress Her bouquet was tionj. Bestman was Mr. Collln I'hllTl.lv. NOW! FOR YOUR GARDEN PLASTIC GARDEN HOSE 2 inch RUBBER HOSE J inch SPRAYERS MENDERS COUPLINGS HAKES SHOVELS 2 sizes SPRINKLERS GARDEN FORKS 2 sizes THE CORNER STORE T. H. EVANS & Will 11 III OS %  DIAL 4220 YOUR SHOE STORES 1 I *, isaaaaai taaaai IMMI






ESTABLISHED 1895



Egypt Invited To Middle
East Defence System |

Cabinet Has
‘On Four

ower

ALEXANDRIA, Oct. 13.
‘THE Egyptian Cabinet’s Inner Council met in
an urgent session here today to discuss the
Four Power notes inviting Egypt to join in the
Middle East Defence Organization, and the sep-
arate British proposals over the future of the

Sudan.

The British, French, United States and Turkish)
Ambassadors, who earlier had presented their notes,
to the Foreign Minister, Salah El Din Pasha, also’!
conferred during the flurry of diplomatic and)

political activity here,
would continue through

The proposals came two days
before the Egyptian Parliament is
due to pass laws ending the 1936

tian Treaty, under
which British troops are stationed
in the Suez Canal Zone, and the
1899 agreement under which the
two countries jointly rule the
Sudan.

The proposals were not released
officially, but observers believed
that they included these points:

(1) Emphasis on the need for

protecting the Suez Canal region ;job in Japan will be to prove it

and an outline of the plan for
making this joint responsibili.y.
(2) Britain’s acceptance of fhe
principle of the evacuation of the
Canal Zone, and her recognition
that Egyptian troops must be ac-
corded new commanders when
adequately equipped and trained
troops would replace the British.
(3) The United States would
help in arming and equipping re-
inforcements for the Egyptian

Army.

Meanwhile, from Port Said came
reports of the first anti-British
boycott action since the Govern-
ment moved to abrogate the 1936
Anglo-Egyptian Treaty.

Railwaymen there refused to
entrain newly arrived British
troops to military camps in the
Canal Zone, and according to the
newspaper Al Zamane the troops
hed to return. to their ships.

itish troopshi, carry-
ing 1,903 and ‘men’ arrived
at Port Said today, and a third

was expected hourlv according to
the newspaver. —U.P.

U.S. Promises Help
To French
Indo-China

In Case of Reds Attack

PARIS, Oct. 13.

The French High Commissioner
in Indo-China, General Jean De
Lattre. has obtained promises
from United States officials of suf-
ficient “strategic reserves” of
material to hold off ten divisions
of Red Chinese “volunteers”
should they enter the Indo-Chinese
conflict according to the weekly
magazine Paris Match.

He said that the said material
would consist chiefly of napalm
bombs. In addition, the magazine
said that if Russian MIG i5
fighter planes were to show up in
Indo-China, the United States nas
promised to furnish De Tassigny
immediately with “Sabre” jet
fighters,



TO-DAY’S WEATHER
CHART

Sunrise: 5.48 a.m.
Sunset: 5.53 p.m.
Moon: Full.

Lighting: 6.00 p.m,
High Tide: 2.59 am., 3.00

p.m,
Low Tide: 9.11 a.m.; 9.04 p.m.



SEIGERTS





|

which observers thought’
the week-end.

U.S. Soldiers
Are Guests
Not Victors |

By ERNEST HOBERECHT
TOKYO, Oct. 13
The Uniteq States Army’s next

can be just as good an ally as it
has been an occupation chief.
The Army knows that the
transition from “Lord and Mas-
ter” to “friend and ally” will not
be easy. Concern with this deli-
cate problem is reflected in the
elaborate indoctrination pro-
gramme that is being launched
here and soon will be going full}
speed head, |
With the signing of the Japan-
ese Peace Treaty and the Japan-
ese-United States Mutual De-
fence Pact, the scene was set for
the United States Military Forces
here to play an entirely new role.
There still will be United
States troops in Japan but they
will not be here as occupation







forces. They will be here to help
protect the Japanese against
aggressors.

New Way of Life
Already, em into a
mew way iit "Ea temres
official as soon as the peace
treaty is ratified.

One nigh United States official
said “we will not be here as con-
querors, we will be here as
guests”.

Some of the officers and men
who have been here for a period
of time as members of the occu-
pation forecs admit privately
that the new role m*y be a little
difficult at first. However, Army
officials are determined to be just
as successful in their new pro-
gramme as they were in running
a model occupation.

United States officials have
started distributing pamphlets
and booklets to t across the
idea to troops that they will have
no special privileges, will not be
in a position to order around the
Japanese, and will not be per-
mitted to behave according to
their own whims. Officers and
top- civilian employees of the
United States Army are getting
the same indoctrination —U.P.

French Bombers
Blast Red Rebels

HANOI, French Indo-China,
Oct. 13.

French land and carrier based
bomber planes swept down last
night and early today to blast re-
treating Communist rebel columns
in the region of the Red River
delta off Hanoi.

A French military communique
said that napalm was “highly
efficient”, and the French and
loyal Vietnamese troops continued
to harass the flecing Reds in the
valleys off the Red River main
stream.—-U.P.





rgent Session |



TIGERS TEAM

Sunday

4

Notes |

Venezuelan
Govt. Thwarts
Revolt

CARACAS, Oct. 13.
.. The Venezuelan Government
said that the Columbus Day
rebellion by elements of the
outlawed Accion Democratica
and Communist Parties was

!
}
i
}
t
t
i
,
|
thwarted here and in Sucre
State in the northeastern part | |

of the country. The commn-
nique said that at least two
persons were killed five
wounded, numerous arrests
made, and a great number of
bombs seized but claimed that
the situation was normal and
the authorities in complete
control. It said that a three
man Junta escaped death
when a bomb was hurled at
the trio during the Columbus
Day celebration at the Plaza
De Colon but was intercepted
by the Junta’s escort and fail-
ed to explode.—vU.P.





Oil Dispute Will
Be Solved After |
October 25
FATEMI

UNITED NATIONS, New York,
Oct



Advocate





rr a
BARBADOS, OCTOBER 14, 1951
ee
2N OVERLOOKS U.S.



NAVY





PRICE: SIX CENTS
_ Prince Philip.
Praises Canada’s



| Stockholm at the beginning of the

|Sypia, Lebanon and other coun-

From All Quarters: .
Egypt’s War
invister
Visits Sweden

To Study Swedish
Arms Making

Egypt's

War Minister, Musta-
hapha i

Nosrat Pasha, said here
tcday that he was visiting Sweden
to study





Swedish methods of arms
nvaking The minister, w6 is
understood to have arrived in

week, said that Egypt was buiki=
ing arms factories and might find
Swedish experience usaf

U.S. Oil Interest — Thé Soviet
Government newspaper Izvestia
today said, “Ameriean oil com-
panies are trying to penetrate into
Persia,” according to a Tass agency
message received in London,
“Their tentacles are closing around
Saudi Arabia, Iraq, Israel, Egypt,

triég in the Near East.”

Bombs Exploded — The 19th
police precinct in Palermo sai
that two bombs had bé@en ex
at 2:30 a.m., firstly at the d-
quarters of the Supreme War
Council and the other at the home
of the Council President. The
police said that there was a certain
amount of material damage but
no casualties,

Trade Agreement — New trade
negotiations between West Ger-
many and Uruguay will probably
begin in November aceording to



The old trade agreement concluded

pire at the end of this year follow-
ing cancellation in July.



Iranian Vice-Premier Hossein
Fatemi said Saturday he doubts!



U.S. Strafing—The United States

whether a solution to settling the ,Navy said that an unidentified

Anglo Iranian oil dispute can be }but

found before the
British Elections.

October

presumably Communist jef

25 | plane tried unsuccessfully to bomb

and strafe a United States des-

Fatemi told United Press he|troyer off the Korean east coast

believes the Labour Government
of Prime Minister Clement Attlee
“lacks confidence in itself” and
therefore %& not in the position to
reopen talks with ‘Teheran. .or
even put forth any constructive
proposals,

he 34-year-old Deputy to
Premier Mohammed Mossadegh
charged that Britain has brought
her complaints against Iran to the

U.N, Security Council “for purely | P'8™
electoral reasons” and now “she | ®Mce.

is playing for time.”

No Show of Goodwill |

Fatemi said behind the scenes,
discussions in which the U.S. has
acted as a go-between had not
produced any British show of
goodwill for a settlement of the
seven-month old dispute.

Fatemi said behind-the-scenes
Security Council prepared to
hear Mossadegh’s major policy
speech Monday afternoon and to
f¥eceive formally the American
backed British resolution recom-
mending prompt resumption of
the Anglo-Iranian negotiations.

Diplomatic observers doubted
whether the British resolution
would receive the legal majority
of seven ‘votes even if Russia’s
Semyon Tsarapkin refrains trom
casting his veto

It was believed fT'atemi’s news
conference statement Friday that
Iran would reject any U.N. reso-
lution on the grounds that it
would constitute interference in
Iran’s internal affairs will influ-
ence many delegations, particularly
those from. Asia, against the
British draft—wU.P.

The “ADVOCATE” ~
pays for NEWS.
Dial 3113

Day or Night









SIEGERT TIGERS Basket Ball team which arrived from Trinidad yesterday to play a series of basket
ball games against Barbados. Standing left to right are, Basil Milne, Ken Isaacs, Ralph Thompson (Cap

tain), Neil Hodkinson, and Mike Kenny.
(Manager) and Roosevelt Thomas.



Squatting left to right are
(Story on page 5)

Hollis Thomas, da Silva

Reggie



} ; i aie
planes filed to make any anpear- of people from frontier areas.
fighter

|

“fot

on Friday.

The plane dropped two small
bombs through the overcast and
made several strafing» runs but

failed to bit the 2050-ton warship. , eee ae

The 5th Airforce
hombers therefore concentrated
their fire power on the Commun
ist north-western rail and trans-
portation system around Pyon-
vang, Sariwon, Sinanju, Hwangju,
Kunuri and Chaieryang—WU.P,



the Federal Economics east

between the two countries will ex- |
i

Â¥
i



SAILORS from the U.S. Naval v

City yesterday. This group was admiring the monument to Nelson
the great English Naval Commander. :



essels in port walked around the

Communist Grip On

Poland Tightens

By W. A

THE Polish Communist regime is
on Poland in the belief that it will have|‘"S "escued before dawn,

any as its Western neighbour some-
time next’year. Authoritative sources said that the meas-,
ures are causing growing unrest and are rapidly trans-!

to tighten its gri
to face a united

. RYSER

LONDON, Oct. 13
taking urgent measures

forming Poland from a, comparatively quiet backwater
into Moscow's most troublesome satellite,

Most significant. are the steps
rece’ jsken by the Polish
Communi; Government to ¢x-
tend the

rere of Marshal Kon-
r

stantin okossovsky the ~ ex+

RELI allah’ atinuter of National

Commander-in-
ish Army, Under

Sabre jets on Prowl—United the Government decree, publish-
Nations “sabre jets” prowled “the ed recently, Trokossovsky is now
MIG Alley” for signs of Commun-| &™powered az
st MIG 15 jets to-day, but Red’ interior of Poland large groups|C.

to transfer into the

New Russian Names

The appearance of new Rus-
sian names in the lists of senior
officers, published in Army news-
papers, testifies to the ever in-
creasing control of the Polish
Army by Moscow.

The name of the Commander} 603,

M.M.W.U. Plan ‘Big’ (000 er Be

Another

given as/ Cantwell,



“Uiliatory |

Magic is the hobby of Captain

Adair, commander of the
U.S.\S. Achernar. That is why
when Captain Adair was intro-

duced to His Excellency the Gov-
ernor yosterday morning they
were able to carry on an ex-
tremely tnteresiing

His Excellency

commanded by
Jnv., L.S.T.

Leonard,

Tet, FR, Ad
32 under

Lt. J. W. L.S.T. 279

. jnew- name is that of Brigadier|under Lt. W. H. Fitzgerald and
Celebration Oct. 18 | Genevai Matviyevsky, Chief of/L.S.T. 291, commanded by Lt
the Army Transport Service. I W Pettyjohn, U.S.N.R.,

Of Election Win

(From Our Own Correspondent)
GRENADA, October 13,

The streets of St. Gevrge’s were
‘prominently chalk-marked dur-
jing the past two days announcing
{2 “big” demonstration im Market
Square, Thursday morning Octo-
ber 18, in celebration of M.M.W.U.
successes at the polls.
| Scenes reminiscent of the strike
period with influxes into the capi-
|tal of people who anticipate mak-
ling a holiday of a normal working
day.

Election results here are taken
in responsible quarters with a
Stoical spirit of resignation, with
the hope that the responsibility
devolving on the M.M.W.U., bloc
will dictate a sobered approach to
problems ahead,

The man in the street is contain-
ing his jubilation so far though, it
is evident he believes he is on
the doorstep of Utopia, Defeated
candidate Lewis Thomas is under-
stood to be pursuing his challenge
of the validity of the nominations
his opponents for the St.
David seat,

Other measures, taken by the
regime, are the renewed offen-
sive against the Roman Catholic
Church and the speeding up of

pressive measures against
“rich” peasants who are in oppo-

sition to the collectivization of
agriculture,
Observers here point to the

fact that Warsaw is now staging
a widely publicized trial in three
weeks against Catholic priests on
charges of espionage and “anti-
State activities.”

Espionage Centres

The defendants of the Lublin
trial, now under way, are foui
Catholic priests, accused of hav-
ing transformed the Monastery of
Radecznica into an _ espionage
and sabotage centre ‘on the in-
structions from the Anglo-
American scerets service’. One
of the defendants is Father A. B.
Szepelak, a Provincial of the
Order of Saint Bernard. His acti-
vity was, according to official
Polish Communist reports, “an
implementation of Vatican
policy.”

—U.P

arrived in Carlisle Bay yesterday
morning
Trinidad.

from Port-of-Spain,



| Achernar has an
|history, It was built in the early
part of 1944 at Kearney, Wew
Jersey, as an A.K.A, Its comple-
ment is $v officers and 325 en-
listed men.

She was in Korea for five
months last year and took part
in two troop landings at
Inchon and Wonsan, The ship
went through over 30 miles of
mine infested waters to mak«
these landings. A_ re-supply
was made shortly afterwards in
the Inchon area and the second
assault at Wonsan.

interesting

Up North

then went to Alaska,
wecks ago its crew were
iey atmosphere off the
western part of North
and Greenland,

After present training
operations the members
@ On Page 16

Only six
in the

north
America

the

-—_—_—_———————

of

Whose Pimper Do You

Want On The Trigger ?

LONDON, Oct. 13
Doorbells are ringing all over
Britain and Labour Party cam-
paigners are asking the question
which Is becoming one of the pivots
of the British election ;
“Whose finger
the trigger?”
The Labour Party is carrying
its campaign for “peace’”’ into the
homes millions of wavering
voters who still have not decided
whether they want Clement Attlee
Prime

do you want on

of

or Winston «Churchill
Minister.

The

By ROBERT E. JACKSON
| as

Conservatives have done
everything they can think of to
knock down the Labour charge
that they are more prone to war
Jand are “hysterical” in interna-
ee affairs and would tie them-



selves too tightly to the “Ameri-

van kite”
jut the “peace” issue is a big
me in this election, and all re-
jports indicate that Labour have

it

ned some ground in using it.

The latest Gallup poll published
in Friday morning's News Chroni-
cle gave figures showing that the
gap between Conservatives and
Labour had closed to 6.5 per cent.
It was reported that 11.5 per cent.

of the nation’s voters have. still
not made up their minds, but
undér persistent questioning the
majority of them showed a ien-
dency towards Labour Taking
these waverers into consideration,
officials of the poll said that they
estimated the real Conservative
lead at about 5 per cent.—a spec-
tacular gain of 6 per cent. for
Labour since mid-September.
Last week’s Gallup poll gave

the Conservatives 50.5 per cent
(no change from last week), La
bour 44 per cent. (a gain of one-
half of one per cent. over last
week), Liberals 4.5 per cent
(loss of one per cent. in the last
week), and others one per cent.
(a gain of one-half per cent. over
the previous week

au

U.K. Labourites Ask Voters

The Gallup poll conflicted witt
the Daily Express poll publish«
on Thursday. The Express poll
gave the Conservatives a nine
point lead, a gain of one per cen

during the week Britain evacu-
ated from Abadan,

joth headquarters were bank
ing less and less on the polls, witt
so many doubtful voters and s«
much likely

da remaining before election



Defence Minister
ell id on Thur

Conservativ

war issu



Conservative headquarters said
that it had “discovered” that the
cost of living was the main issue
on the working class level

A Labour spokesman said that
thie. was a Conservative attempt
to “run ¢ "’ from the peace or

Em t



concentratiz

were

domestic pre hecause
could not answer Labour's “peace
or war query”:

“Would uu Conse }
gone t L I U.P.

a group of women. The
|

; the West to the East of co-ordin-

| Korean Second and Sixth

conversation,| light
is also a member The
of a Magic Club, Division
| The U.S.S. Achernar, an am-| /) hh oenmost
iphibious attack cargo ship, L.S.T. :

Soon atterwards Achernar es-
corted two crippled US, destroy-
ers from Japan to the U.S.A. It

to happen in the i
|
}

Individu
By FRANK FISHER | ft?*t

PRINCESS ELIZABETH and her husband «w,
separate ways on Saturday for the first

Y Of





| hs

2
TORONTO, Oct. 13.. 2,

since they arrived in Canada.
He spoke at a state luncheon and she dined with

Duke of Edinburgh made

quite an impression on 1,700 members of the

Toronto Board of Trade where he
scheduled address of the five-week RB

Heartbreak

Ridge Taken

By UN Forces

For Second Time

STH ARMY H.Q., KORBA,
Oct. 13.
Six United Nations Divisions
70,000 or more men hit the Com
munist line on a 50 mile front and

blasted out the initial gains cf
more than a mile. ‘
Two United States and fou

South Korean Divisions seized th
northernmost peak of “Heartbreak
Ridge" for the second time in
few hours, captured at least tz
more strategic heights, and rocke
back the Reds all across Easter:
Korea

On the Western front, weary
United States First Cavalry an
British Commonwealth Divisions
mended their defences after beat-
ing off a series of savage Com-
munist counter-attacks during the
jnight. One United States battalion
Was overrun in the fighting, but

The “lost” battalion was said
to have suffered heavy casualties
before the Red wedge in its line
was ironed out. Only “light enemy
contact” was reported. Front dis-
patches gave this picture from

jated Allied attacks along the
| flaming Eastern half of the front,

LIGHT RESISTANCE
| ‘The U.S, @4th and the

{

sions broke ~ through tihe oute!
| crust, of the Communist defences
below Kumson and reported that
they were’ still advancing against
light resistance. At least two hills
were captured: in the initial
advances of up to 2,000 yards.
The South Korean Eighth Divi-
sion struck into Comnrunist terri-
tory northwest of Yanggu against
» moderate opposition,





United States Second

finally “secured” the

peak of “Heart-

break Ridge” at dawn after
being thrown off it by a Com-

munist counterattack on Friday.

The South Koreah Capital Divi-
ston ran into two Communist
‘ompanies in an advance toward
Kosong, 46 miles north of the
38th Parallel and in the deepest
Allied penetration of North Korea
—U.P.

AA/INE is

good cheer

not

them. The modern practice
to gulp down one or two
and without eating, would
temptuous amazement.

versation.

K.W.V.

K.W.Y,
K.W.Y,
K.W.Y.
K.W.Y.,
K.W.Y,

PAARL

SWEET

i















Boutty
Divi-

moderation.

over, as somebody has

rocket, you'll want to da
your drinking in moder-
ation; asking of each sip

only pleasantness

propulsion”.

ancient Greeks were quite

“quick-ones” while standing

They were an elegant and a
temperate people and their wine-drinking was crag?
accompanied by food and long hours of pleasant ee

From
F
FAMOUS WINES

CORONATION WINE
OLD BROWN SHERRY |

his only
tour.

His audience of business men
gave rousing applause when he
paid tribute to Canada’s maturity.
| Prince Philip praised Canada for
her “individuality and determined
independence” in the face of the
“powerful influence of the friendly
giant at her south door,”

Princess at Lunches with

Ladies

While Philip was speaking his
| rime had lunch with Mrs, Ray
Lawson, wife of Ontario’s Lieu-
— Governor and a group of
25 young matrons active in charity
work,

The Royal couple had a gruel-
ding 12-hour schedule of public
appearances Saturday.

rst on the Royal date book was
a visit to the Canadian National
Exhibition Grounds where 38,000
school children waited to see their
fucure Queen.

Youngsters kept up deafening
cheers throughout the 25-minute
‘eremony at the Exhibition
Grounds,

As they both drove through the
grounds the Prince and Princess
perched high on the rear of their
convertible—something they have
never done in Britain.

En route from the grounds to
the University of the Toronto
campus, the Princess appeared
more vivacious than usual and
waved gaily at the crowds gath-
red along the route.

At the campus students set up
a cry of; “We want Elizabeth”
while the Princess was meeting
University officials. She appear-
ed laughing at the open window
and waved at students below who
were led by a group of girl cheer
leaders and the school band.

TRU MAY

U.N, ADVANCE BASE,

Munsan, Korea, Oct. 13.
United Nations and Commun-
ist liaison officers agreed to try
again to arrange the resumption
cf the Korean truce talks despite
the Red charge that United
Nations planes had strafed the
conference area.

A United Nations spokesman
said that liaison officers will meet
at 8 pm today, “to settle

idministrative matters deemed
essential before the main delega-
tions resume their plenary
essions” at the new site of Pan
Mun Jom. He said yesterday—
before the alleged strafing inci-
dent—that the liaison groups had
igreed on all “ground rules’” for
the resumption of the ceasefire
conference except the extent of
the neutral area droupd the Com-
munist truce camp at Kaesong.
—UP.

the drink of

More-

remarked, “alcohol is a

fuel used to propel rock-

ets. Since you are not a
(

and
—— certainly
The

right in believing that to drink wine without eating was
a barbarous and uncivilised custom. S
drinking habits would have surprised and disgusted

Our present-day
of slipping into a stuffy bar

have filled them with con-

==

“Let Mine Be Wine” “
G. R. DeBruyn |

TAWNY

VERMOUTH

DRY VERMOUTH



- a ee eee eee — __eeeeeeereeeee-.hC cc eee eeG_5_5_53_eeeeeeeeeeeerrerrrrereerrl
CCL OL OO I, _
PAGE TWO

EMPIRE

TO-DAY AND CONTINUING DAILY AT 4.45 & 8.15

SUNDAY, GCTOBER 14, 1951

SUNDAY

ADVOCATE





Carib Calling —



R. NORMAN WRIGHT left for
Canada yesterday by T.C.A

on a business visit to Toronto and
| Saskatchewan, He expects to be







‘cite itinentttie ii BS pee ati



ERACES










T.C.A. Arrivals

short holiday in Canada by T.C.A.
| Other passengers arriving on the
| same plane were Mrs. Tony Lewis
Mrs. Rosemary Alleyne, Miss
Kathleen Bourne, Mrs, Ada
Bourne, Miss Ivy Brakey, Kathleen
| Branes, Mr. John Clark and Mr.

; l~way for appresimately one
oose nonth, His wife who is 1€ “4
il ” i | er eaiial at the General Studying Journalism
SHR en Cope SaaS | Hospital left for Trinidad yester- RAisS JOAN _ HARRISON,
day afternoon by B.”".I.A. on a iV daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
week's visit. She is going to at- M. L. Harrison left yesterday
% tend a Medical Conference. ‘r by T.C.A., for Canada



s studying journalism



at Carleton College, Ottawa. She
ch virgen Maha toad had been holidaying here since
turned yesterday from her He on

Back To Venezuela

R. AND MRS. LEONARDO

CASTRO and their two
children, Elizabeth and Maria of
Venezuela, returned home on
Friday by L.A.V., after spending
about ten days’ holiday, They were

i. | Yesterday's Weddings staying at the Hotel re
4 yo St. ol tip :
Ci) oc FRANCS 42, 2 | eo 0 eg ea To Reside, in The U.S.A.
IL KELL AL * uel ae eesm aughter of Mr. and Mrs.
wo CEGIL KELLAWAY- JESSE WHITE 4 UNIVERSALINTERNATIONAL PICTURE tra-mild PALMOUVE (Mr. “and Mrs 'S. H. Cheesman of ‘Alpost Walcott of Brittons Hill, has

Extra: “THUNDERING RAILS”

ROYAL

LAST 2 SHOWS TO-DAY | MONDAY & TUESDAY



SOOTHES BABY’S TENDER SKIN
Palmolive—made of the finest ingredients—gives o creamy-
smooth extra-mild lather that scothes away irritotion as it gently
floats away dirt. A daily Palmolive bath will keep your baby

|“Chesford”, Fontabelle was mar-
,ried to Mr. Geoffrey Johnson,
son - | poh Mrs. B. N. John-
son of Rockley.

| The ceremony which took place

| shortly after ey was





now gone to the U.S.A., to reside
with her sister. She left on Friday
by B.W.1A., for Puerto Rico via
Antigua and completed the re-
mainder of her journey by P.A.A.

| performed by v ‘
Pn gai Oy 6 comfortable . . . refreshed . . . dainty. Remember, Palmolive is | hssisted by Rev. K. A. B. Hinds. v Wedding :
ALAN ‘ROCKY’ LANE in extra-mild . . . extra soothing! The a ie’ etee — ” MR. AND MRS. GEOFFREY JOHNSON Pieris Tig ee st
er y P ‘
“GUNMEN OF ABILENE” Republic Whole Serial marriage

dress of oyster satin with sweet-

and a member of the Advocate’s

and “ZORROR'S BLACK WHIP” heart neckline, long close fitting Barbadian In Guard Of Trinidadians Coming staff was married on Thursday

sleeves and « very full skirt with Honour afternoon at 4.30 o’clock at Bethel

“HIDEOUT” Starring - - - - train attached. Her headdress WM ISS MONA PRADA flew Church to Miss Isla Batson. The

Starring + + - LINDA STERLING was a tulle veil, kept in_ place HORTLY after Princess Eliza- in from Trinidad yesterday *eremony was performed by Rev:

LLOYD BRIDGES GEORGE J. LEWIS



with a tiara of roses and forget-

morning by

B.W.LA. on the same

B. Crosby.

beth arrived at Dorval Air- ; ‘ :

|me-nots. Her bouquet was of She inspected a Plane which brought over the The Bride who was given in

|wihite coralita, gerberas and Oe eee sag rag = Siegert Tigers Basket Ball Team. Marriage by Mr. Lionel Ford wore

R oO xX Y roses. eae ee Pp Here for two weeks holiday she @ Gress of silk anglaise. Her tulle







She was attended by three



Royal Canadian

st






Marshall at

veil was kept in place by a tiara

; is ying with Mrs.
, oe idesmaide. Maid of honour Air Foree. A mempber of this we eras =e 7 -a¢q ig Of orange blossoms. i a
TO-DAY TO TUESDAY 4.45 & 8.15 | Soe Joyce Armstrong who guard-of-honour was A. C. |} a iu 7 ene eet a ea Bonk our was Miss Patsy Ashby oad the
| wore mauve organza. Miss Mary David S. Edwards a Barbadian 00 (06 v8.) of-Spain. Bridesmaids were Miss Lucille
| Heath who wore blue organza and son of Mr. and Mrs. Stanley She told Carib. that te sh ne Callendar and Miss Thelma Grif-
and Miss Sandra Jones, who ae Edwards of Cliftonville, Fonta- mcbalindias ; on Pi a antive Le fith, There were two floweregirls
other dk ans are > : je to- aaa : 7 . ,
R j iro Bridesmaids. - Peed ka joined the R.C.AF, day from Trinidad to spend a fysge es W Watkins and M.
; i ut on ; Te 6p? Holiday in Barbados. They are,
heumatism, _, Their dresses ® the shoulder 2st Shout one year ‘ago is at ye 5 ephine Gateliffe,’ Miss Spent Three Weeks
identical | lines —Ctnrecrtiered full Erewent. on a. physics course at to ‘ctotiey Mr. Peter’ Char ISS CHRISTINE MAYERS
t with a 4 — a district close to ee ib ! ’
and they: each carried a St, tiberts — a district close “te lotte, Mr. Peter Arrindell, Miss Sister of the Maternity Hospi-
ns skir y Montreal. He is an aircraftsmar ee ss : r
9 5 posy of mixed flowers. Ann Bradley and Miss Rhona tal, returned from Trinidad yester-
Bestman was Mr, Ronald On W.I. Tour Barcant. day morning by B.W.LA. after
Taylor and the ushers were ' spending three weeks’ holiday.
Messrs. John Armstrong, Her- MONG the passengers leaving Off To Canada





OLYMPIC

LAST 2 SHOWS TO-DAY 4.30 & 8.15
20th Century-Fox Double
LEE J. COBB—JANE WYAT—JOHN DALL in

“The Man who Cheated Himself”

AND
Po “we “ Ty
“I'd Climb The Highest Mountain ”’
In Technicolor—Starring - - - -
WILLIAM LUNDIGAN—SUSAN HAYWARD



MONDAY & TUESDAY WEDNESDAY & THURSDAY






ing THERMOGENE

It does you good in two

medicated warmth relieves
the congestion and charms away

ways—-you rub it on a
the pain. Rub well in, exeept
and you breathe it in! when applying to bites and stings.

DOUBLE - ACTION

THERMOGENE |

MEDICATED RUB

In big glass Jars and handy dandy Tins







bert Cheeseman, Lionel Edwards,
Owen Johnson, Donald Edghill

- here on Friday morning by
B.W.LA., for Jamaica were Mr.

R. AND MRS. ALVA KELLY

To Take Up New

left yesterday jby T.C.A. to ; tme
and Bernard Worme. ;., 9: J. Belichambers, and Mr. S. R. settle in Canada. On Thursday oe Pee re
After the ceremony @ ra Yardley, General Manager and night they were guests of honour Aaodimt3 : ¢
ywas held at “Chapel”, St. Philip. Chief Engineer respectively of at a surprise party given by their © Divisional Commander of the
Mr. and Mrs. dren ag (4 World Wide Rediffusion Ltd., with friends at the home of Mrs ae ne rt Rerkercs, jeft
today for Trinidad where headquarters in London and Mr. Rebecca Searles of Endeavour, yesterday by B.W.LA., for Trini-

honeymoon is being spent.

* * a

XACTLY one hour later a

Muriel G. Steele and the late Dr.

Trinidad, and son of Mrs, Eliza
DeGannes and the late Dr, F. De-
Gannes of Trinidad.

Fr. A. Parkinson, S.J.,_per-
formed the ceremony which lasted
| approximately twenty minutes.

The Bride who was given away
by her grandfather Mr. Alfred E.
| Horne wore a_ dress of white
slipper satin. The bodice was a
bolero of lace with long close
fitting sleeves. The skirt was
long and very full, Her finger
Yip veil was held in place by an
j open cap decorated with orchids
at the back and she _ carried a
bouquet of orchids and Queen
Anne's Lace,

The Lridesmaid was _ Miss
Gloria Steele, sister of the Bride.
Her dress was a strapless off the
shoulder pale blue lace gown
with cape to match. The skirt
was ankle length and full. She

K, T. Murray, Regional Director
of Rediffusion Ltd., in the West
Indies.

Mr. Bellchambers and Me

Guiana, Trinidad and Barbados.

Yardley expect to visit the Fur
East early next year.

Survey Interviewing
Tomorrow

Byer interviewing of household-
ers in_the selected areas for
the first Survey of Income and
Expenditure which is being car-
ried out in Barbados by the Insti-
tute of . Social and Economic
Research of the University College
of the West Indies begins tomor-
row.

The survey will be carried out
in four dreas of the .island—
Bridgetown, St. Michael, St. Lucy
and St. George-St. John.

A sample of households has
been taken according to rigid
scientific and statistical methods.
It is purely a matter of chance



St. James.

Continuing Studies

ter Mrs. James Birkett of Deighton



dad where he will
similar post,

Major Moffett was stationed here
for the past seven and a half gears,

take up a

similar ceremony was per- Yardley are on a tour of the West R. CHARLES WILLOUGHBY Six Weeks Holiday
formed at — ee Indies on behalf of their company. of British Guiana after RS. ee ee was
j Jemmott’s Lane, when ss Der- They have already visited Britisn spending a holiday with his sis- among the __ passengers
Apply healing, sooth- rice Steele, daughter of Mrs. Y Sa ae te ee Te Me ‘

leaving for Bermuda yesterday

“FOURTEEN : . From Jamaica they will be going Road, is on_ his way to the morning by T.C.A. She is on her
DEWRA PAGET woh Agaes Aloarohead : Sober’ Keth Hnwerd ay ete en vase by aoe Medicated Rub where the ey siete, OF Saree ae er on to New York before returning U.S.A. to continue his studies at way to the U.S. on six weeks
HATHAWAY Produced by SOL C. SIEGEL - Screen Play by John Paxton « From @ Story by Joel Sayre ain is. Its ti M; f “yb” Taxi Cabs Ltd. to England. a Theological College. holiday.

P . penetrating anager 0 Mr, SBellchambers and Mr,

: ; which particular households con-
4.30 & 8.15 4,30 & 8.15 eee cerns ie ee Sey See stitute the sample. Those taking
red the sample have no ica at all
Fox Double Republic Whole Serial TONITE 8.15 p.m., Mon., Tues.—5 & 8.15 p.m. “uneee en ae carrying out the statistical
3 Aly : M Colli calculations which households will
OHNNY WEISSMULLER Sula ulisiain dik bnsiiie MGM's high Tansion Drama— —oewe tp SOM De antec. It is hoped that those
fs householders who constitute the
AND JESSE JAMES” <=WO WESTIONS ASKED” After _ceremony a recep- sample will willingly co-operate MR, AND MRS. GASTON DEGANNES
“TARZAN THE APE MAN” @ " tion was held at “Kenilworth”, with the teachers who have volun-

and Starring.....

Barry SULLIVAN, Arlene DAHL





Worthing View, the home of Mr.

teered to act as interviewers and





# a . y iffie r- | |J]MON. 15th 9.30 a.m .
Shorts: “LOVE THAT PUP” — “SKY RIDERS” me ae ct Foe save a difficult task to per Caiaa ne aoe PE AZA B'TOWN pee cer Gas aces
A ; / c a
“DOWN TO THE SEA IN SHIPS’ SLATEON: MOORE ST ee naan OLE Ba Bp be remaining ts Beatadns for tidaaheltece onal be teeta ve SPRING SONG PIAL 2310 |] * SSTAMBOUL,
GEORGE J. LEWIS el .

Starring. ....

RICHARD WIDMARK It’s Packed with Action





GARDEN



} inch

RUBBER HOSE

% inch
SPRAYERS
MENDERS

COUPLINGS
RAKES



a
SHOVELS enney * “
2 sizes 54” PIN STRIPED SUITING HOST ept.

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3ft. 3ft6 ins, 4ft. 6 ins, 36” SUITING gE

81 22.67 RENOWN SHIRTS

GARDEN FORKS ) BEDSTEADS $14.08 neta $ Fawn and Grey... $4.90 White, Tan, Grey, Blue $5.20, $5.57; $5.94

2 sizes } MATTRESSES .. $15.12 $17.12 $22.33 a
‘ SPRINGS $13.63 $17.43 58” FANCY SUITING a $400 , « ' WEST SOMERSET SHIRTS

> . . rym tin SPRINGS... J ‘ Tan yehissoheshas ale aeabeesisebspapeinens 6.74
Obtainable from our HARDWARE DEPARTMENT 56” PLAIN SUITING WEST SOMERSET S

Telephone No, 2039 —Brown, Green, Grey... $5.42 White ...... ra . $4.60; $6.25

STORE












TALENT AUDITION TODAY AT 9.30 A.M.
$G9SSSSS9S959S9SSSSS 5



5$SSSSS8S

tees
S88

Reduced Rates Ist May to
31st October for visits of














5623969959599

LOWER BROAD STREET

DRESSES 6 all types

— AESO —
INEXPENSIVE LINGERIE—SLIPS



THE HARBADGS CO-OPERATIVE
COTTON FACTORY LTD.

be in

pens of their honeymoon and the
— part will spent

‘obago.

FRIDAY, OCTOBER 19°
in honour of visiting
Basket Ball Team





$2.00 & $2.28
$124 & $1.37





BRIEFS .
PANTIES .



strictly confidential by the Univer-
sity Research Institute.












‘onising ‘discomfort after +
‘ BISMAG * (Bisurated Magne:'
bring you quick relief by neutralizing
the excess acid in your s.omach
which in most cases is the cause of
the discomfort. Modern conditions
which give rise to nervous stress and
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SE ERE EEE nena eee ae

T. BR. EVANS &

PLAZA





TODAY TO MONDAY 4.45 & 8.30 p m.

Robert
MITCHUM

Ava
GARDNER
Melvyn DOUGLAS

in —



Leon ERROL



OISTIN
Dial 8404



Not Suitable for Children







ALL ABOARD FOR
REVUEDEVILLE 1951

Mrs. A. L, STUART’S
SCHOOL OF DANCING

EMPIRE THEATRE

October 3ist—& Ist, 2nd Nov,
Bockings Open 26th October

mee

YOUR SHOE STORES

See

MY FORBIDDEN PAST

EDGE WATER D eae tae wees bee
NOW s FOR YOUR HOTEL SI “TUESDAY & WEDNESDAY 430 & 8.30 pin, HKO, Double
e f | *
BATHSHEBA at Y.M.P.C, on '])}RIVERBOAT RHYTHM & THE DEVIL THUMBS ARIDE

Lawrence TLENRNEY

GAIETY

THE GARDEN — ST. JAMES



Last 2 Shows To-day 5 & 8.30 p.m Last 2 Shows To-day 5 & 8,30 p.m
Alan Ladd in CLTY FOR CONQUEST =~
( one week or over. @ ‘ ames Cane
P ASTI BRANDED (‘Pechnioaiok James Cagnas, Ann Sheridan
Telephone 95276 Mon. ionly) 8,30 p.m.
: Mon. & Tues. 5 & 839 p.m “LADY TAKES A SAILOR”
5699955995985 BAe a ; Dennis Morgan and
THE FLEETS IN “EMPTY HOLSTERS”
Dorothy Lamour—Eddie Bracken & Dick Foran
JANETTA DRES “PAWN OF ‘Tus NowrH” Ill” “Fussy tone) EM pm.
There is no need fer’ you to cut Dorothy Lamour—George Raft “EWO TEXAS KNIGHTS" &

“COLORADO TERRITORY”







WHITKFIELDS ®

acoe


SUNDAY, OCTOBER PAGE THREE

At

SUNDAY

The Perpectual Theory of Henry Ford: | Gelting

THERE’S ALWAYS A. Makes

14, 1951 ADVOCATE









ae ee a ence em




the Cinema:

SEWING CIRCLE
The Talking

By Penny Nolan

a - | More beautiful?

Of course! No other nail polish, at any price,

Getting up olghts, burnin. th
y organs, whitish discharge, dult ache at base lends suck beauty to your Rails as CUTEX.
and Aan Musgrove WOMAN AT THE 285578555 (“SSE 2
A | ‘ 4 . a : . (Ne
5 | en: SP & dthonse Ot the Prostate Gland ent, Enamelon. Your nailé will retain their ws
BELTS | {a most important sex giand, in’ men). ‘T3 lustre for day€, Cutex does tot érack, peel (ibaiiay
While the great majority of belts quickly vigour and health, take the off or fade. Choose fcom the many modern 4

Mul

By G. B

YOU may remember that a few months ago, an ees
farce-comedy was shown locally, called “Francis” and deal
with the wartime adventures of a young second lieutenant

and his talking mule.

Well, the fabulous Francis is back,

this time at the Empire in another whimsical bit of enter-
tainment, FRANCIS GOES TO THE RACES.

It appears that civilian life is
just as difficult for Francis’s pal,
Peter, as army life and his inside
information on horse races suc-
ceeds in throwing the touts and
race course detectives in a per-
fect tizzy in an effort to find out
the source of this all too accurate
predictions of racing results.
However, in the beginning Peter
makes one big mistake when he
buys the wrong horse for a race
horse owner, whose daughter he
loves. To enable him to return
the $25,000 paid for the ihorse,
Francis gives his young friend
tips through F.B.I. (Feed Bag
Information) by which he pulls
off a seven horse parley. Having
repaid the money, Peter and his
sweetheart decide to ask Francis’
help in training the wrongly
purehased horse to win the
$100,000 stakes, and put the
owner back on his feet finan-
cially. The mule’s contribution
consists. of his psycho-analyzing
the young mare and a delightful
bit of satire it is. However, he
gets her in such a state that she
wont go on the track without
him, and Francis becomes her lead
pony. Of course, she wins the race;
Francis has a chat with
the race course authorities and
confirms the source of Peter's
information and everything ends
happily ever after.

I found this sequel just as
amusing as the original. In fact,
some of the scenes are even more
hilarious and the plot never lags
for one minute. Francis is still
just as dour and stubborn as
when he was in the army and
just as sértimental as ever when
Peter needs help. Donald
O'Connor plays Peter again, with
all’ the wide-eyed, innocent boy-
ish charm of his first film, while
Cecil Kellaway, as the race-horse
owner and Piper Laurie as his
daughter give good support along
with the rest of the cast.

Direction is good, and if you
like your comedy whimsical and
definitely on the fantastic — side,
you should like FRANCIS GOES
TO THE RACES.

My Forbidden Past

Playing at the Plaza, MY
FORBIDDEN PAST stars Ava
Gardner, Robert Mitchum and

Melvyn Douglas in a melodrama
of the South. The locale is New
Orlean$ around the end of the
last century and streets and
buildings of this farrious city have
been carefully reproduced as well
as the costumes of the period to
give a realistic background.
Zhe. plot concerns. Barbara
i vel, a wilful young
t m beauty living with an
impoverished but aristocratic old
aunt, and her cousin, Paul. When
the Yankee doctor with whom

1000 Canaries Go On
Show In Dance-Hall

RAMSGATE.

More than 1000 canaries will go
on show in the West Cliff Hall
here on October 13 and 14.

The hall, normally used for
dancing, is being handed over for
the second world cage-bird ex-
hibition to be held in Britain.

Birds are being entered from
France, Belgium, Holland, Italy,
and perhaps the U.S.A.

About 1200 schedules have been
sent to Britain fanciers; 1300 prize
cards and thousands of labels
have been printed.: Seven judges
will award prizes.





&

Every:

she has fallen in love, marries
someone else, she determines to
break up the marriage and bribes
her cousin to come to her assist-
ance. However, events take an
unforeseen turn, and the bride is
killed during a clandestine meet-
ing with Paul. Mistakenly, her
husband is accused, and it is then
up to Barbara to admit her hand
in the affair and reveal the
lengths to which she would go to
recapture the man she loves.

As the predatory, scheming and
ruthless beauty, Ava Gardner
plays the role to the hilt, while
Robert Mitehum as the Yankee
docter gives a convincing charac-
terization. Melvyn Douglas plays
the charming, unscrupulous and
parasitic Paul, who will do any-
thing for money and who quite

rightly aceuses his cousin and
himself of being “nauseating
people.”
from the majority that Mr.
Douglas has played, and tis
suave. debonair performance is
of the best. Lucile Watson as the

decaying Southern aristocrat and

Janis Carter as the doctor’s
flirtaticus wife both give good
support.

No Questions Asked
I have been unable to see NO
QUESTIONS ASKED, now play-
ing at the Globe, but here is an
estimated agreement by a group
of American reviewers:— Plot:

Made envious of riches by his
love for a beautiful and grasping
woman, a young insurance
lawyer establishes underworld
contacts and thereby regains
stolen goods for his company,
which rewards him amply.
Estimate: .This crime melodrama
shines under polished acting,

smooth direction, original touch~
es on crime methods and detec-
tion, but confusion results from
the unethical if not illegal
activities of the hero. The, plot
is helped by such sensational
incidents as hot steam playing on
victims or one man _ drowning
another in a swimming pool,
Suspense is well maintained, but
human values are poor,



Show Dogs Expect
A, Family

ALTON,

Two Leonburger dogs, believed
to be the only pair of their kind in
Britain, are expected to become
parents next month.

They are Lassie and Wilson
owned by Mr. David Gower, o
Anstey Road, Alton.

He obtained Wilson in the ‘clos-
ing weeks of the war for 10 tablets
of soap from a farmer in Austria.

Lassie, bought jn Germany, came
out of quarantine last January.

Both dogs attracted attention at
Cruft’s Show this year. Lassie, a
two-year-old, weighs 96 lb. Wilson
weighs 154 lb. He can paw the air
at 6ft. Sin.

Footnote.—Leonburgers are re-
lated to hounds bred for sport and
sheep-tending by the Hapsburgs of

Hungary.
LES.



QUIZ ABOUT WAR

AMERICANS are writing
masses of letters to their con-
gressmen, The letters all ask the
same thing—What are we wait-
ing for in Korea?

There is a fast-growing feeling
that the truce talk hold-up is a
Communist trick, and there are
loud demands for action,

= DN

normal skin needs
THESE 2 CREAMS

which are made of the dress mate-
rial or a contrasting materia} are
made very much alike there are
many different that may
be used to make a plain dress much
more attractive.

In the ~ — has
been very ular . very
usetul and belts or girdles are often

used to change the appearance of
the basic dress.
a strip

h
wise or crosswise of the tuatertal,
This strip should be the length cf
the waistline me: t plus
about five inches. The five inches
extra is for seams, turn under to
attach buckle and the piece to go
through the buckle. Be sure to cut
the material on the exact straight
of goods or it will stretch out of
shape. The width depends on the

of the
the belt. If you are
belting and have the
at the back of the belt
ready-made belts you to
cut your strip about an inch wider
than the belting. The end may be
shaped to suit your design.

aiffeult Go it will be Well. Worth

your while to practice stitching this
type of belt without basting. An
iron can be very in this.
Lay your strip of cloth on the iron-
ing board. Press it to make it lay
flat and smooth, Place your belting
on top of the strip leaving the same
amount of seam all around. Stick
a few straight pins through the
centre of the bel right through
to the ironing board like they were
nails, These will help to hold the
belting in position. Now fold the
seams up over the belting and
crease with the iron. In the sewing
this seam goes between the cloth
and the belting but it is easier to
mark this way.

Clip and trim any bulky excess
cloth at the shaped end of the belt.

The biggest difficulty in making
these belts comes in the adjustmert
of the machine so that it will stitch
nitely through the thick belting. It
is much safer to make a small sam-
ple to test the stitch on before at-
tempting to stitch your belt. Adjust
the tensions and the pressure on
the foot so that the stitch looks
alike on both sides,

The belt should be stitched on the
right side as close to the edge as
possible laying the seam between
the cloth and the belting. Even
straight stitching is necessary for a
professional looking job. Practice
on your sample until you can
stitch perfectly close to the edge.
Start stitching on the belt at the
end that is to be attached to the
puckle. With most materials you
can go from this end right around
the belt, Some few materials will
stretch differently if stitched up one
side and down another. You can
find this out by practicing on your
sample, If your material stretches,
sti one side to the shaped end
leave enough thread to tie o
then stitch the other side to the

int and tie off together.
Bp on the belt to hold the
overlap piece looks tailored and
is very easy to make. Try one on
your next belt.

Don’t limit your waistline fin-
ishes to straight belts, Use your
design ability to create unusual
belts and girdles. Wide sashes to
crush about the waist and hang
to the hem liné are simple to make
and colourful. Som es these
drape better when cut on the bias,

Shaped girdles may be made
from your basic pattern. The skirt

ce should be put together
at the waistline. To do this you
will find you have to put some
of the basic darts of your bodice
in another location to make the
dart match the dart in the skirt
and the waistline curves. come
together. Your design can then be
drawn on the pattern eliminating
the waistline seam.

Unusual fastenii add to the
style of the belt, Try buttons or
laces instead of buckles for a
change,

j

z

——

——
= TT
nt |

BOTTOM, OF IT

ity Richerd Jones

He always carried a gun, H
stockéd up arms and tear gas t
(ttle with the unions. He too
ctiminals on his payroll.

eat empire from a_ small garage,
was afraid of black cats, would
néver walk under a ladder, and
hated breaking a mirror.

In fact, if he hurt people, he



Henry Ford
Gave—and took back

didn’t want to know.

Ford, according to Harry Ben-
nett, who worked for him for 30
years, never gave a gift without
strings attached to it;

In “we Never Called Him
Henry,” just published in Ameri¢a
by Fawcett publications, Bennett
describes how time after time he
saw Ford give things away and
then, if he becarhe angry, take
them back.

No Car

He once gave a new car to a
man named Ash, who ran the
power station at the Ford works.
When word came that Ford was
coming to the station Ash started
carefully polishing the car,

Ford noticed all this and it made
him angry, “Take it from him!”
he ordéred Bennett. “He hasn’t
done a lick of work since he got
that car,” {

Ford had a deep sympathy with
criminals, and used to dream of
be day when there would be no

ails.
When he hired an ex-jailbird he

always wanted to talk to him. He'd
say, “Now how did you get into
this?” and add: “I'll bet a woman
got you into it.”

That was Ford’s theory of crime
—he always looked for a woman
at the bottom of the trouble. ,

Factory Spies

Buff Ryan, a Detroit gambler,
was called to the works when he
was On parole. Ford hired him on
the spot

Said Ryan: “I’ve never worked

in a factory, Mr. Ford, but I'll do
my best.”
Ford said: “You don’t have to
work in the plant. Just keep your
eyés and ears open. We want to
know what’s going on _ round
town.”

Ford also wanted to know what
was going on in his own works.
Factory police checked on the men
and éven ‘followed them to the
toilets. F

Unknown to Bennett, arms and
tear gas were stored in*the plant
at River Forge for use in possible
labour conflicts.

Ford also gave Detroit's leading
gangster a Ford agency.

Ford was for ever trying to re-
unite broken families.









SHOW WINDOW
DAILY |

OUR







They will make shopping
Gift selection season.

seldom seen in Bart
COLLINS and make

The/FIN

tried to reunite the couple, neve:

mind what they wanted.

This kind of help was seldom}
In fact, Ford's stubborn |
Yet HENRY FORD, the little efforts to get a nephew to go back
than Who built up a £250 million to his wife led him into actually

welcome.

persecuting the man.
Superstitions
He was supersuuous. If he pu
a sock Ort iistie Oul m the moro
ag me Would never change 1.

.

out he nad 4 way Of rauohalis-
rie’d say: “if «

ing supers trons,
black cat crosses me road the,
youll arive more carefully, anc
ihat’s a good thing. Anyone wit
waiksS under a laader aeserves
pot of paint on his head.”

On “rriday, the 13th,” you coulk
hardly get Ford to move.

Ridiculed

He was strongly anti-British,

Bennett dates this to a meeting

Yerd had with Churchill.
Churehill he
Britain’s problems. co'

He tok
most

Britain produced nearly all he
own food,

Churehill is said to have ridi-
never

culed the idea and Ford
got over that. He could not stanc
a slur on his iatelligence,

He was pro-German, In the wer
an Englishman tried to persuace
evacuate s o m ©

him to help
children to the States.
at the idea,

Ford jibbec

“De you really want to get rid

of Hitler?” he asked. “I'll sen«
Harry (Bennett) over with six ©

his men, They’ll get rid of Hitler

for you in no time.”

Ford was a dead shot. Bennet

had a target box in his office and
get tired
of shooting at the target and aim

sometimes Ford would

ata lamp in the ceiling.

A gales manager occupied the
floor above and Ford thought it
great fun to say: “Let's wake him
He would then start shoot-
a metal ball attached to

Up.”
ing at
the lamp, making it ring.

Scared, the sales manager tee {
e)

leave the office until after

shooting.

Threw Them Out

Mrs, Ford used to darn her hus-
he detested
He claimed they
Many times when
Ford was riding with Bennett he
would stop the car and buy a new

band’s socks, but
darned socks,

hurtshis feet.

pair.

Then he would change them, in

the car and toss the pair of Mrr

Ford’s earefully darned socks ovt

of the window.
—LES

Tallulah’ Again



THE LAST WORD on that “Big
Show” just played to Americans

on a recording =

The New York. World Tele~
gram’s radio and TV critic Van
Horne says: “One aspect at least
pleased England,
the Britons in the show acquitted
stylishly
than the Americans. My favour
anc
Robb Wilton. Their wit was dry
nd crackling. I wish they’d been
were cut for

should have

themselves far more

ites wére Michael Howard

on longer.” (Both
the American version.)

Of Tallulah, Van Horne writes
“Miss Bankhead is
the tragic error that
is burlesquing her
legend.”



WISECRACK

CURRENT New York wise-
erack: Persia’s Premier Mossadeg
mn
British
that the Republicans ought to get
If theré ‘hit over to America to run for|

has proved himself so smart
‘out-manoeuvring the

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5.G.S WIN WAS TRULY
DESERVING

Locat Cricket Caesars Must
Learn Lesson

By O. 8. COPPIN it

EADERS of thi
me to-day to give a detailed review of the re-

cent B.G.-Barbados Tests’ which If have had the
privilege of covering: The exigencies of present-day
controls have left me little space to review in detail

- the tournament but | hope that I have been success-
Vee ful in presenting a day by day review while 1. was
a . in British Guiana. 1| therefore propose to-day to

chronicle a few impressions on the play,

TRIERS ALL
LIVED with the Barbados team at the Tower Hotel and was care-
ful not to qualify as a “Peeping Tom” as some misguided dunce
in West Indies Official cricket circles, (and there are many), suggest-
ed when the Caribbean Press Association made an effort to send a
reporter to England with the 1950 team and asked only for their
indulgence as far as inclusive bookings were concerned.

I am in a position to say without fear of contradiction that never
before in my experience of travelling with Barbados teams have I
met so conscientious a bunch of cricketers, and such a number of
men who tried so hard by every means to give of their best.

SELECTORS TO BLAME
Y quafrel is therefore with the local cricket Caesars and my argu-
ment is that they have served their purpose and it is time that
they submitted their resignation, I woula type it for them free of
charge,
made a nonsense of the job of selection and I have seen notning to
convince me of the contrary.

CONGRATULATIONS

| UNHBSITATINGLY give the palm to British Guiana for their
| first win over Barbados since 1937. As far as my assessment of
| the relafive strength of the teams is concerned BRITISH GUIANA
FIELDED (Ht BetrER ALL ROUND TEAM AND ABUNDANTLY
MERITED THEIR WIN,

Immediately in the wake of this statement I must say that Bar-
bados has the material to beat British Guiana with the forces at their
immediate disposal but the team was not a balanced one and we will
‘ontinue to lose if the standard of values that actuated the selectors
into making the ridiculous choice that they did is allowed to obtain

again,
GENEROUS
Â¥ WIALi be generous and exonerate the selectors from the obvious
reasons that have influenced their selection in this Year of our
Lord 1951. I prefer to challenge them on the grounds of cricket alone.

Why should they pay such allegiance to the theory of selecting a
| batsman who can bowl before a batsman who can really bat and a
| bowler who can bat before a bowler who can really bowl,

; If this seems involved to my readers of the simpler mentality, wfth
| whem I at once identify myself, then I must quote a few instances to
| prove that this is so. For example Eric Atkinson (a great trier and a
| favourite of mine) could never have been preferred as a pace bowler
io King ome, Mullins if it was not established that he is an intinitely
| better batsman,
} Greenidge was selected primarily as a batsman (this is debaiable
|I know) but the greatest consideration was given to the fact that he
could bowl a bit,

Branker was preferred as a slow right arm spinner to Keith
Bowen, Lawless and Teddy Hoad, Jnr., but it was acclaimed that he
was the best batsmanref the lot and so on,

When Greenidgé returited two “ducks” in the first match but took
four wickets-and Atkinson made a most useful and brilliant half cen-
‘tury but took no wickets the local Caesars must naturally have *ap-
plauded but Barbados lost—why? the bowlers batted and the batsmen
powled—isn't this nonsense?

WHY DUCKS?
ET us assume that Len Hutton scored two ducks in succession for
England against Australia and took three wickets in each innings
there would hardly be any doubt that Washbrook, Robertson, P. B. H.
May or some other opening batsman for Test honours would have been
played. .

We have, defeated England but we have not established a new
standard of values or devised a new balance of cricket economics. It
48 true that tHe cofis: te, conceited, smugness of some Barbadians,
perhaps responsible the celebrated nonsense of the term “Go on
‘England, Barbados is: Bobi you might prompt the “Old School 'Tie”
boys to evolve Some néW standard of cricket values; but if they have
tried to conceal the success of this theory, then they have succeeded
beyond their wildest dreams,

; ECONOMY

HE Barbados’ team as selected based their match winning economy

on. this :---Atkinson, pace bowler Who can bat but cannot

bowl as fast as Mullins, King or Edghill the latter of whom has been
more successful against Pickwick than anyone else-—Bradshaw, nice
and steady and has never had the temerity to bounce the ball at one
of the anointed--Greenidge “one of the boys”, Wood an old stager
and a pleasant chap—Holder a newcomer and a left-hander that could
not be ighored—Branker a trier with friends at court—Norman Mar-
shall, the. best all-round cricketer in, Barbados to-day—-Proverbs, a
stubborn bat with a disposition; that endears him to all—Charlie
Taylor a great trier and a gentleman ripe for promotion at a time
to save embarrassment, Farmer a cricketer with a cricket background
and a safe gamble although nothing was known of his form, Hunte
the idol of the Barbados crowd that has made his cricket cap a few
&1ze8 too nnalt and Smith, Harrison College product whom I am
backing to go miles beyond anyone, else I have mentioned. I may be
abused but the West Indies Press, including Jamaica, abused me dor



Jamaica tournament in Trinidad last year, es
I continue—Keith Walcott Wwhorn | considered the best “bet for
captain and therefore his selection could not be ignored. a

FOLLOW AUSTRALIA

ARBADOS could scarcely be disgraced if they followed the policy

exemplified by the victorioug 1948 Australian team to England,
and that is—select six batsmen ip their own rjght—one world all-
reurider Keith Miller who was also a stock bowler, and one batsman-
wicketkeeper in his own right. In other words, Bradman expected
Brown, Barnes, Morrjs, Bradman, Hassett, Neils Harvey and Keith
Miller to bat like hell; Lindwalf, Ian Johnson, Bill Johnston and
Keith Miller to bowl like blazes; and Don Tallon to keep wicket and
bat like nobody’s business if the occasion demanded.

But he did not expect Brown, Hassett, Bradman or Harvey to
make two ducks in a Test and then turn around and dismiss halt
the England team, :

Barbados must pick batsmen as batsmen, bowlers as bowlers and

; On Page 5






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Spartan Beat
Police By Innings

aig

Spartan’s bowling attack.

» SPARTAN vs. POLICE
MD edn 8 ditions 's Wee
TD nv habsass onan ..- 83 ang 53

On a turning wicket at Queen’s
Park yesterday, Police found it
almost impossible to with
the Spartan attack, os few
minutes before the drawing of
stumps had been defeated by an
innings and 109 runs.

Police could only raise 83 runs
in their first innings in reply to
Spartan’s 245 made on the
day of the match, but fated worse

their second venture. making Kin

in
only 53.

Spartan used four bowlers all
teld to accomplish this outstanding
defeat, three of which were used
in the first innings. Slow right
arm bowler B. K. Bowen and fagt
medium pacer F. D. Phillips each
jtook 4 wickets in the first innings
vat a cost of 20 and 47 respectively.

1 wrote when they had selected their team that they had. L. Cozier the other bowler took

fhe remaining 2 for 16.

Bowen again figured prominent-
*ly in Police debacle in the second
innings This time he took 4
wickets for 13 runs while veteran
L. F. Harris took 3 for 15.

W. A, Farmer and C. Bradshaw
who had been taking part in the
Barbados-British Guiana _ en-
counter in British Guiana, were in
their places in the Constables’
team yesterday bu’ this failed to
have any effect on the display.
Farmer of course top-scored in the
first innings with 26, followed by
A. Blenman 23 and J. Byer 15,
but these were the only batsmen
to reach double figures. With but
two or three exceptions there was
f regular procession of batsmen to
and from the wicket, a feature
that continued during the second
pene.

Cc. Amey was the only batsman
n the second innings whose effort
s worthy of mention. He went

in at number 5 and when the last
wicket fell was undefeated with
18 runs to his credit. He was the
only batsman on the team to reach
double figures in this innings.

Y.M.P.C. vs. LODGE
Y.M.P.C. 55 and (for 2 wkts.) 77
TARO oocscsccssssescrecsccercenssesennestconseeee 99

At Beckles Road where Y.M.P.C.
are playing Lodge, the home team
scored 77 for the loss of 2 wickets
in their second venture yesterday
during the time that play was
possible,

On the first day of play,
Y.M.P.C. scored 55 to which the
school team replied with 99 by
close of play.

Rains earlier in the morning did
not interfere with the start of the
game, but when Greenidge and
Burke opened for Y.M.P.C. the
wieket was taking a little turn.

With the score at 13, Brooks had
Greenidge back in the pavilion for
7. A heavy shower then held up
play for almost an hour, On re-
sumption, the wicket became dead
and the batsmen even had diffi-
culty in getting the ball away ac

Goddard joined Burke and both
batsmen by careful plodding were
able to take the score to 37 when
Wilkie broke through Burke’s de-
fence to send him back for a valu-
able 17.

Branker, just back from his tour
to British Guiana, joined Goddard
and this pair dominated play for
the remainder of the afternoon.
They both executed some fine
strokes all around the wicket and
were still ‘together when a_ suc-
cessful appeal against fading light

r was gvien,
similar words about Alf Valentine after I had witnessed the Trinidad- ithe s

The score was 77 for the loss of
2 wickets. Goddard is 26 includ-
ing 6 boundaries and Branker 22
with 7 boundaries to his credit.

Bowling for Lodge, H. Welch
and K. Brooks each got a wicket
for 5 and 9 runs respectively.

EMPIRE vs. COMBERMERE
COMBERMERE 125 and 40 for six
wickets
INTE isan scutes cthoses bien Ine
EMPIRE have secured a_ first
innings lead over Combermere in
their cricket ms*ch which is being
played at Bank Hall. Empire after
being 44 runs for the loss of four
wickets at the end of play on the
first day ended their first innings
sterday at 182 runs in reply to
score of 125 runs made by



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SPARTAN defeated Police by an innings and 109 runs
yesterday, the second day of the Sixth Series of First Divi-
‘sion cricket games. K. Rowen bagged a total of 8 wickets

conceding 33 runs during the entire match, to spearhead

Combermere on the first day of

play.

When stumps were drawn yes-
terday Combermere had scored 40
runs for the loss of six wickets in
their second innings. Skipper
Charles Alleyne who was not out
at the end of play on the first day
with 11 carried his score to 66 to
ge his team in a strong ition.

ext best score came Ss.
Rudder 22 while pacer Barker hit
a-breezy 21.

Intercolonial fast bowler Frank
g was the most successful
bowler for Combermere. He took
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ball. Mr. I. Smith captured three
wickets for 30 runs,

Combermere opened their sec-
ond inniags with Licorish and
Francis, Barker bowling with
venom but keeping a good length
pinned down the opening batsmen.
and when the score was one he
had Licorish caught in slip by
Rudder in his first over.

Grant at the other end also kept
a good length and he had opening
batsman Francis leg ‘ore.
Francis scored six. After
bowling seven overs for 16
runs and taking two wickets
Horace King replaced Barker and
took one wicket for one run and
bowled two overs.

Grant who bowled five overs
“nd took three wickets was re-
placed by Fields, who bowled one
over before end of play.

The Combermere not out bats-
men are Frank King 13, and Mr.
I. Smith eight.

PICKWICK vs. CARLTON
CARLTON 0.0.0... 75 and 102
PICKWICK 70 and (for the loss

of 4 wickets) 39

PICKWICK, in their First Divis-
ion game against Carlton at the
College old grounds, need 67 runs
for an outright victory and still
have six wickets in hand. Skip-
per Charlie Taylor, making his
first appearance since his return
from B.G., wag struck on his
shoulder by George Edghill, the
Carlton pace bowler. He retired
hurt when only one run but will
most likely bat on Saturday.

The wicket was tricky. Some-
times the ball kept low byt on the
majority of occasions it lifted
shoulder high. Edghill struck
nearly all the Pickwick batsmen
with his bumpers.

Carlton in their first innings
made 75. Pickwick replied with
70. Carlton resumed their second
innings yesterday at three runs
without loss. The Black Rock
team took their total to 102. Skip-
per Reynold Hutchinson made a
fighting 38, consisting mostly of
singles, Charlie McKenzie 11, and
“Boogles” Williams 10 were the
only other batsmen to reach
double figures.

H, Jordan was the outstanding
oowler for Pickwick. He sent
down 19 overs, eight of which
were maidens, and took four wick-
ets for 25 runs. TT, Birkett took
three for 25 in 15 overs while H.
King captured two for 37.

Pickwick in their second innings
are 39 runs for the loss of four
wickets. T, Birkett made a stub-
born 17 before Boogles Williams
took a brilliant catch off Lucas to
dismiss him, Lucas too took a
beautiful catch off Edghill to dis-
miss Winston Greenidge for four.

Edghill and Brickie Lucas took
ey each for 21 and 16 respective-

y.

SOLLEGE vs. WANDERERS
WANDERERS 145 and for 3

wickets » «184
COLLEGE 131

Wanderers dismissed Harrison
College at College yesterday when
they were 14 runs short of their
own first innings score of 145.

Wanderers started on their sec-
ond innings after lunch and by
close of play, scored 134 for 3
wickets, establishing, as yet, a
lead of 148 on College.

Taking first turn on the wicket
two Saturdays ago, the first day
of play in their first division fix-
ture, Wanderers—with two bats-
men short—got 145 runs. College
replied with 47 for 3 wickets at
close of play and took their score
to 131 yesterday.

Highlight of the day’s cricket
was the splendid knock by Nor-

@ On Page 5
















al

signs of returning strength.
In liquid or tablet form. 10
drops of PHOSFERINE
equal 2 tablets.

OF ALL TONICS

-

influenza.



SUNDAY, OCTOBER 14, 1951

ENTRIES TO-MORROW
Many New Horses To Face Starter
By BOOKIE



ESTERDAY was a rather tame morning for one

so close to the closing time of entries. There

was no feverish activity and the majority of the

gallops were no faster than one would expect three

weeks before the meeting. Time was when we

would see box-to-boxes done in 1.19 on the open

track on the last exercise day before entries closed

for a meeting. But that is past and perhaps the

reason is that trainers are a little more conserva-

tive because meetings are now four days instead of two and the task
awaiting the horses consequently much more difficult.

However entries close to-morrow afternoon at 3 o’clock and up
to now I estimate that the total will be in the region of 68. It might
have been higher but for one or two stables holding back with an
eye in the Christmas meeting, notable among these being the Barnard
string from St. Vincent, who will be represented only by Cavalier,
while Rebate and Nan Tudor of Mr. M. E. R. Bourne's stable will
also be absentees. i 5

Speaking of the Bourne string I must digress somewhat to say
that I am glad to learn that Usher is entered in the Trinidad Derby.
Mr. Bourne informed me of this during the week and therefore the
list which was published in the Trinidad press week-before-last is not
complete. This will now make eleven on the final entry if there are
no more missing names. Incidentally Usher has been on the sick list
and I understand he nearly went the way of all flesh recently. For-
tunately I must report that he is on the road to recovery now.

I am sorry that we will not see the Barnard two-year-old filly
Bright Light in the Trumpeter Cup. Beaten in her first race up here
last August she gave the impression that she was more backward
than her stable companion Cavalier and in her second venture she
gave a much improved display which seemed to confirm this view.
She will now be laid aside for the Breeders’ Stakes where she will
meet April’s Dream for the third time, each having a victory over
the other. ; :

With regard to the others in the Trumpeter Cup it looks as if
they will line up as follows: Cardinal, Cavalier, Chutney, Dun-
querque, First Admiral, March Winds, May Day, My Love II, Ram-
bler Rose, River Maid, Seedling and Sunina. That makes twelve
all told although I am not sure of May Dust or First Admiral, the
former having uncertain legs and the latter a bit on the immature
side,

ROM what I have seen of late I give the best chances to the

two from Mr. Victor Chase’s stable although of these two I still
like Rambler Rose better than My Love II. True she failed last
August twice, but this was due to her back legs being a bit bruised
plus the fact that her preparation had been interrupted, I therefore
think we did not spe hér to best advantage. The more I see her
the more she looks like a huge imported mare and although she is
a big one I would not say she is nice to look at. In fact she appears
to have developed the large head, neck and heavy shoulders of her
father while behind the saddle she tapers away like her small mother,
Rose. It gives her a most unusual appearance but it does not seem
to have robbed her of any of her speed.

Her stable companion My Love II is, on the other hand, one
of the best looking two-year-olds I have seen for some time. Well
grown and well proportioned she looks to me like a rather bigger
edition of her’'dam while to others she is reminiscent of the best
features of Battle Front, her sire. I really have not seen her do
anything to make me believe she is the best two-year-old in Barba-
dus but she has shown that she will be one to be reckoned with in
the Trumpeter Cup. ’

Looking at the others I fancy that Chutney will be prominent
in the betting. This son of Dunusk and Condiment has unfortunately
developed a dryish coat which is in itself unusual in one so young.
Howeves he seems to be taking his work well and perhaps he may
race ‘as well in this condition as Cross Roads did last year.

That leaves us with seven to consider and of these my choice on
paper would be Cavalier. A determined runner he gave us plenty of
evidence of this when he defeated Chutney last August after walking
out of the paddock apparently lame. Exactly what bearing this nad
on his poor showing the second time he came out I cannot say, but he
did run like a completely different horse. This time I am not inclined
to place him as high in the betting because he gave me the impression
that he is a better stayer than any of the others and it was ‘due to this,
rather than speed, that he just got home in front of Chutney last time.
I am therefore reasoning that since August he will not have improved

on his speed while the others will have improved on their stamina.

The Trumpeter Cup will therefore be a true sprint event.

Of the other five Cardinal, like Cavalier, displayed a lot of guts and
March Winds revealed that he possessed all the early toes of his very
fast dam April 11th. What they will do this time remains to be seen.
Meanwhile River Maid, Sunina and Seedling are all making their
cebut and they also must remain unknown quantities for the present.

LANCING at the position in the imported classes we shall have a

round dozen new horses who have not yet raced in the West Indies.
Starting in B and its sub-class there are Flying Dragon, Belle Surprise,
Pretty Way and Yasmeen. All have been seen at exercise recently
and perhaps the most impressive has been Yasmeen. A strapping filly
by Wattling Street out of Yasna, she is a full sister to the good colt
The Golden Road, a winner of quite a few big races, while her dam also
produced that good horse Nebuchadnezzar. In her exercise with her
siable mate Topsy, Yasmeen has already shown definite signs of class
and I think she will be very prominent not only in her class but in A
as well.

Flying Dragon and Belle Surprise arrived too recently to sum up
just yet although yesterday the former gave signs of being very speedy
Mr. Chase’s Pretty Way, on.the other hand has been out here for some
time and I think she will make a very useful distance harse. About
16 hands or more she is another who might be termed strapping and
her terrific stride cannot fail to impress when she begins to stretch
out at exercise. I should imagine she will be sent in the South Carib-
bean Stakes, a race that will need a lot of support if it is not to become

‘another affair between Elizabethan, Gun Site and Atomic IT.

2 ne Oe a

In C class those who will probably be making their debut are
Darham Jane, Dim View, Fille d’Ivran, Fire Lady, French Flutter, Test
Match, The Thing and Trimbrook, All maidens, they will make up the
majority of the field in the Maiden Stakes and a lot more of them will
have to be seen before any decisions are made about their canabilities.
However first impressions are that Darham Jane and Fire Lady show
signs of considerable speed. The former in particular was most im-
pressive doing her first breeze yesterday over three furlongs which she
ambled in 38 seconds. This, of course, means little but she moved
very smoothly.

Others whose general appearance I like are Dim View and The
Thing. I have not seen either at full gallop however and I am there-
fore in the dark about their chances. Fille d’Iran looks very backward,
French Flutter might better have been named Tail Flutter and Test
Match is a big green gelding who still needs a lot of time. 'Trimbrook
is a light filly and the only one who has not done any fast work yet.
I should imagine that in the next three weeks we will be able to sort
re better. Meanwhile those who like to go by first impression
may do so,



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SUNDAY, OCTOBER 14, 1951





SUNDAY ADVOCATE

eigerts Tigers Beat H.C.

- SCOREBOARD |






COMBERMERE v. EMPIRE +7. Byer b Phillips 15
COMPERMFRE Ist Innings 125 | C. Cheltenham c Phillips b Bowen 2
EMPIRE tst Innings B. Morris hit wkt. b Bowen 1
FP. Taylor b Smith S-i¢ Green b Phillips 6
O. Robinson ¢ Lewis 1 ( Brad ¢ stBd. (wpr), b Bowen 1 |
E. Cave c Grant b 10 ¢ A t out 0,
E r | —
R H 6 | Total 83
C. Alleyne Ibw b King 66} -
©. Fields b King ad 1 | Fall of Wickets:— 1 for 4, 2 for 17, 3}
S Rudder b Grant 22 } for 52, 4 for 57, 5 for @, 5 for 73, 8 for |
C. Beckles not out 18 ' 82, 9 for 83 |
H. King run out 1 | BOWLING ANALYSIS | EIGHT members of the Seigerts
H ecg ec Smith b King 2 | i o MM Rk W | Tigers Basket Ball team of Trini-
xtras le RS a % 7 4 $ |dad arrived at Seawell yesterday
a 182 : 20 morning shortly before ten o’clock

’

8. K. Bowen 8.1 2
a POLICE—tnd Innings on a nine day tour. They will
play three test matches against
colony teams and two club

matches, the first of which against

Fall cf wickets:—1 for 2, 2 for 19, 3 for
19, 4 for 21, 5 for 52, 6 fot 55, 7 for
117, 8 for 148. 9 for 157

BOWLING, ANALYSIS
o M R

Kinch b Cozier . evan
c Blackman c (wkpr: 6b Phillips
4&. Blenman b Harris ............
} Byer rg out .
Cc. Améy not out

-
LACH werraws an

. L. Tudor not out Mr. V. McComié 4 31 with 9 and 8 points. Davis scored

F.
G. N. Foster stpd

wisi



| Visitors Win —
First Game Played

THE SEIGERTS TIGERS, a Trinidad Basket’ Ball
| team, defeated Harrison College 42—33 at Y.M.P.C. last
| night when they had their first encounter with a local
team since their arrival here yesterday mornitig.

age is 20 ana the majority of
players are six-footer’, with léng
limbs—a necessary quality for-a

basket ball §

The other bets of the team
are, Ken Isaacs, Neil Hodkinson,
Mike Kenny, Hollis Thomas,

Roosevelt Thomas, Basil Milne
and Régg@ié da Silva.

prised of Mr, H. H. Williams, Mr.
Rudolph Daniel, Hon, Secretary of
the Basket Ball Association, Mr.
Mike Hunte and Mr. Winston
Marshall met the team on its
arrival at Séawell.

The Barbados team for the First
Colony game tomorrow night is as
follows:—O. E, Edghill, L. Green-
idge, D. Greenidge (Y.M.P.C.),
H. H, E. Eastmond, H, R. Daniel
(Harrison College), C. Gittens,

|
. - 7 v |e ‘ ; tee Harrison College took place last
Mr. 1. Smith 13 3 3@ 3 |. Cheltenham. Marris ........,. P as)
F. King 191 5 36 §& | W. A. Parmer stpd. (Wkpr.) b Bowen night at the Y.M.C.A. All the} Hollis Thomas and Rooseyelt
L. Brathwaite 7 i 3 B. Morris stpd. (‘Wkpr} b Bowen matches will be played at night at Thomas are brothers while Mike
E. Grant .... 10 2 49 1 | ©. Green ¢ Walcott b Bowen .... K
O. Wilkinson i= 1 C Bradshaw stpd. (Wkpr) b Bowen the Y.M.C.A. by floodlight. enny, 17 is the youngest member
_ COMBERMERE 2nd Inuings C. Lovell stpd «Wkpr) b Harris Seigerts Tigers showed good|of the team.
t. Licorish © Rudder b Barker 2 Extras 8 bs., 3 n.bs .-» 1 | form, completely outplaying their] It is understood that this is the
S. Wittens o Bade e Gaui ‘ ‘toiak “% | opponents. The wetness of the! first basket ball team ever to leave
Mr. Glasgow c Beckles b Barkér 0 ——. | ground slowed up the game some-|Trinidad, to play intercolonial
G. Grant ¢ Robinson b Grant 9 Fall of Wickets:— 1 for 5, 2 for 6,| what but nevertheless the specta-| basket ball,
? Arie nc eda Se REO 7 torn tmeas cae Ni, 6 for %.\ tors saw an exciting game. Played A Year
Mr.*Smith not out 8 ‘BOWLING ANALYSIS yey — in Lee on at the} In an interview with the capthin
Extras of : oO MR _w jend of the first quarter, the score| of
otal dor @ wickew wo (FB GMM 4 1G | [being 84. Selgerts Tigers camel Stiva, Manager player, they told
Fee it ere _— | 8. &. Bowen i 4 13 4 [into the lead during the second] the Advocate that Seigerts ‘Ti
Fall of Wickets:—1 for 2, 2 for 7, 3 for] F. L. Harris 10.2 2 15 3 |auarter and held it to the end.|naq been laying basket ball
8, 4 for 10, 5 for 21, 6 for 40 _ ¥.MP.C. vs. LODG The end of the second, third and] jist unde P ie ‘ Og
BOWLING ABALYSIS 4 w [EaBOe ittuanines”, 022. $9 [fourth quarters saw the sore atte ‘tthe top sunieing eens in
H. Bark ei- ig 2 ¥.M-P.C. 2nd Innings 18—11, 32—21 and 42—33. ‘ aos .
W. Grant 5 1 17 3 |Ls Greenidge c Farmer » Brooks 7 Playing for Seigerts Tigers, Ken ad 8s intermediate basket ball
H. King 2 1 1. ij L, Burke b Wilkie , 17 lIsaacs top scored with 17 points | °!¥iSion. Sei Angosture Co.
O. Fields. 1 — 4 S. Goddard not out : nd Ken as th t highest| SPOmsers the in Trinidad, but
COLLEGE ¥. WANDERERS K. A. Branker not out - 218 ny was the riext highest! ihg temm had faleed part of tha
WANDERERS’ ist Innings — 143 Extras: b. 5 5 | scorer with 11 points. Thompson, part o e
HARRISON COLLEGE'S ist Innings — |8 points, and Hopkinson, 6 points, | ¢¢essary fufids to make the tour
Mr ciendiey b J Corbin : 12 Total (for 2. wkts.) 7 | were the other players who scored themselves. Club colours are blue
; > € : Gre s - oun P - ;
AO ee hey pete tee 2 Fall of wkts: 1—13, 2—37. for the Trinidad team. and géld and their jersey ig a
A. M. Simmons c sub b L. Green- Emptage played best for College,) Yeow one with a tiger head crest
idge ...... ince es ‘ C w]scoring 10 points while Alleyhe]0n the front.
M. Taha Hewitt ¢ Sub b L gis Se : 3 } ]|and Eastmond followed closely welcoming committee cem-

e |
BOWLING ANALYSIS
6 Oo â„¢M

tr (Wkpr N. G, LE ee 4 points and Daniel 2 points.
Knowles) b Marshall ....... es ¥ Ky. © The Teams were:—
Cc. E. Reid ec Greenidge b N CARLTON Ist Innings 7 —
Marshall SE NEAERERS Sabon i PICKWICK Ist Innings ; Seigerts Tig¢'s:— Thompson,
Extras: b 5, n.b. 3 8} CARLTON %d Innings Isaacs, Hopkinson, Kenny, R.
. F Hutchinson l.b.w Birkett 3 | Thomas, H. Thomas, Milne,
Wile os oy ae 131 }C. ee © wkpr. Trotter, b Bir- fs DeSilva
4 e .

Fall of Wickets:—1 for 5, 2 for 19 |R+ Hutchinson ec E. Hoad Jnr. b College:— Alleyne, Eastmond,
3 for 30, 4 for 47 5 for 9, 6 for 98]. go ies: = Emptage, Davis, Danel, King,
7 0 Sok ake N. § s b. : ie ;

7 for MS OWLING ANALYSIS C. B, Williams e wkpr. Trotter, me ene amare.

oO M RW b Jordan 10 Captained by twenty-two-year-
J. Gorbin ... eft ie stpd. wkpr. Trotter : old Ralph Thompson of Port-of-
ete rg So eS le wie yee _. 5 |Spain, who plays as right forward,
tat ae ah ef ee Marshall ¢ wRpr. Trotter, b King a thé Trinidid team is ah évenly

3 : % “wl ‘ 3. Harding run o7 : :

N. Qiaetn a8 4 3 * 4 G Ragitt c Wir, b’ sora § | balanced eombination.
: sary ee hue ‘taastniis K. B, Warren not out 0
N. Marshall not out 80 Rartras ts is q .
W. Knowles lbw b Mr.S. Headley 19 as CRICKET
D. Lawless c Blackman b Mr. Tote 408
Headley . 11 | Fall of wickets; 1—3, 2—27, 3-39, 4
z anmao een nee 19 | 5-65, 6-76, 782, g-01, 9101. @ From page ¢
Extras: b. 9 9 wg mahal cake ae eee meee a op for 80 not oe. mss
: — |H. King #4 2 37 2 Shall, who was getting his firs’
Total (for 3 wickets) i T. Birkett a die knock sineé hé returned from thé

Fall of Wickets:—1 for 30; 2 for 58, 3 for }w, ‘Greenidae | Pie pi) nantly Barseenae: we. —_— thé

1 PICKWICK 2nd Innings secon inings for anderers,
BOWLING ie ste A. Trotter c Maratiat, b Edghill ° His opening partner, W. Knowles,

5 ©. Edwards We, ucas 8 s 4
M. Simmons 2 a MW Tavioe ‘yetired burt | |made‘the next highest score of 19,
Mr. Headley 9 0 2% 2 /P Birkett c C, Williams, b Lucas 17 Marshall too turned in the best
c. Rela rereseesrese Be 18 W. Greenide c Lucas b Eawhill ‘ | bowling performance for Wander-

Ne ope ears . 7 roe pe: preern no u *

Ge Foster Ea SRR bath +2 arene 6 |ers. He captured 4 wickets for 34
Cc. Blackman 5 — 1 1 Batras 66, os bel, 2 |runs in 15.4 overs, three of which
F. Tudor : a iat Pre ~~ | were maidens. R. Packer got 2
SPARTAN ist Innings ...... 245 Total (ot 4 Wickets) & | eee —_ go
SPARTAN v, POLICE _~ | wiekets for runs.
POLICE Ist Innings Fall of wickets: 1—0, 2~—20, 3—29, 4 For College, Mr, S. Headley tooi¢

B.. Kinch c&b Cozier .... . 4°) —33. two of the three fallen Wanderers’

CG. Aimey ¢ Harris b Cozier ...,.. 3 BOWLING ANALYSIS.

A. Blenman c Cozier » Bowén .... 73 O° M. R Ww] Wickets yestetday for 26 runs.
W. A. Farmer Ibw Phillips ...... 26 7G. Edghill : 4 7 1 21 2

C. Blackman c Harris b Phillips ... 2 8N. Lucas 6 1 16 2



Baseball Stars
To Testify

WASHINGTON, October 11,

B.G. DESERVES WIN

From Page 4
wicket-keepers as such. We cannot be so rich in cricket talent that
we can afford to select a team of quasi-all-rounders,

There must be no consolation in the mistaken idea that because
there was such an unusual number of lbw decisions in the first Test
that there was any dishonesty. The Barbados batsmen admitted that
they were out and whether or not they even thought so, they were.

A LAMENTABLE LESSON

Barbados will have learnt from this lamentable lapse jn good
taste and judgment that people like Mullins, King, Lawless, Keith
Bowen, Charles “Alleyne and Teddy Hoad, Jnr., can only be passed
over if their prototypes have shown better form rather than if their
friends at court are in the majority. 7

Barbados has lost and they should not have lost. All praise to B.G.,
but let this be a wafning to Barbados—‘The old order changeth,
yielding place to new,” or otherwise I can only visualise for future
Barbados cricket a sentimental senior place in Cork Cup games if this
near-lunacy policy of selecting teams is not ruthlessly destroyed.

House Monopoly Sub-Committee
investigating whether baseball
should be exempt from anti-
trust laws.

The inquiry is expected to go
deeply into the reserve clause sub-
ject to much testimony in two
weeks of hearings last summer and
into the Pacific Coast League’s
fight for major league status,

Other baseball figures and sport
writers are expected to testify.

—U.P.



W. Quintyne (Pirates) and A. W,
Symmonds (Harrison College Old

Average Boys’) with G. Greenidge as éOach,



U.K.'s Offer To Aid
Libya Dangerous

Thinks Salim Bey

GENEVA, Oct. 13.

Egyptian chargés that Britain
was seeking to take over the
political and financial control ot
Ldbya were rejected here today,
Adrian Pelt, the United Nations
High Comtfissiohér fot Libya, told
the Libyafi Couneil thie trans-
fer of power to tiie by!
pee yesterday with the British

anding over gradually in Tripoli-
tahia and Cyrenica, and the French
in Fezzan,

Libya is to become a sovereign
state by January 1, 1952. Pelt
said that British aysutances that
her offers of aid to Libya had no

Joé Dimaggio and Phil Rizzuto!political strings attached were
ot the World Champions New|perféctly satisfactory

fro a

York Yankees probably will be}technical point of view, anu he

called as witnesses in the second\ho that Britain would coritinue
round beginning Monday of the te edie Libya, ‘ ”

Yesterday, Kamal Salim Bey of
Egypt said during the Council's
financial debate that Britdin’s offer
to meet Libyan deficits was danger-
ous to Libyan independefce, and
clearly showed Britain’s desire to
fake over the responsibility for
Libya’s financial future, He
criticised Pelt for “having made the
British offer possible”.

‘ —UP.








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PAGE FIVE



NO. 193 |

The Topic
of
Last Week














AERO O/Y—FINNISH AIRLINES



22% might is Pa
st wi

w read this 1
Â¥ ned ine truth ou me

The men Preveyont ie ;
Talk vs

While oe the Balak Wothen
Are feeling things too tight

A man should boffow an apron
And put on a print dress
And start to fun @ small house
And land things in a mess,
.

He mey Sa at

ee a Ae

Mell find by Monday evering
There's pe butter and less fat

For boys it is a purse
How women make ends meet
jally jan women
lot is hard to beat
A man brings in the morey
throws it in her lap
And boys for one long whole week
He want good food—not “pap”

The woman start with fractions
And little she must say
And when the week is ended
She's bright aa 8 “B.A.”
’

The flying take-off!

March 1924 and the first aircraft of Aero O/Y, Finnish Air Lines, takes.off on
its maiden flight. Then year by year Aero O/Y extends its operations until

Poor soul, she starts with sugar
And coals and blue and stareh
And butter and some salt beef
To meke the money march
"os "Geese tings ore. 90d
ie wil wing OF wvery inger thore thai 10 million kilometres have been flown and over 300,000 passengers
éattied—and Still the graph mounts upwards.
Té-day Aéré O/Y have an extensive network covering the ten prificipal
| towis aiid cities of Finland, and also routes to Stockholm, Nortkoping,

Copenhagen and Amsterdam, linking with European and world aitlines,

And seratch her temples bare.
. . °

Then house rent, and thé children
And all these aré so high

It's better for a woman
To lay down home and die.

All that will help a woman
When all is done and gaid
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‘ ‘

Oh women! God help women
Boys when the dinner done
What a poor woman pass through

Aint little bit fan.
. . .
But listen girls do listen
from Joe

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ee

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a a ee

PAGE SIX

ta ena

‘| felt im





Not long ago the Duke of
Wandsor was obliged—‘with
the greatest regret”—to cancel
the speech he was to deliver at
a dinner of the Book Publish-

tion in London,

The dinner coincided witu
the appearance in Britiin of
his important book, “A King’s
Story.”

Now that the King's health
is no longer the cause of im-
med‘ate anxiety, the “Sunday
Express” is privileged to pub-
lish the Duke's speech—for the
first time.

THIS is an interesting occasion
for me. ~~
First of all the Book Publishers

Representatives Arsociation have
invited me to b2 their guest of
honour at their ennual dinner, a
courtesy which I greatly appre- |
ciate and for which I thank them: §
sincerely.

Secondly, this is the first speecn
~-if my few remarks to you this
evening can be so classified—that
I have made in Great Britain since!
i went away almost 15 years ago,

And thirdi?, my memoirs were
published yesterday in London.

By a series of circumstances “A
King’s Story” made its debut in
America—some six montns ago—
where it has heen generously re-
ceived by the reaaing pubiic of
that great country.

But I have, of course, been look-
ing forward to the day when my
book would become available to
the people of the United King-
dom, where I was born, where lj
was raised, where I worked and!

played, Where I reigned, even it! written a book.

Qniy briefly, and where so many
of the episodes and incidents re-
eorded in my story took place.
‘The Project of Writing
a Book’

1 HAVE always found it hard to
believe those who claim that
public speaking holds for them no
terrors.

And I must confess that my
limitations in this field are not
diminished this evening by the fact
that 7 am addressing an audience
of publishers, a_ very critical)
audience,

And my plight might be less
alarming had I not embarked
upon the project of writing a book.

It is inevitable that the attitude
of a publisher towards an author!
must differ from his attitude
towards the rest of the world. For
the rest of the world consists of
people to whom you are anxious
to sell something, while the
wretched author is someone who
wants to sell-something to you.

The world is divided into masters
and servants; in this case publish-
ers are the servants of the public
but authors are the servants of the
publishers.

My invitation to this gathering
came to me from my own publish-
er, and grateful indeed I was to
receive it. But betweey ourselves
IT must confess that although the
invitation was couched in the most







to

BY B.0.A.

comfortabl
B.0.A.C.'s



BY
DUE:
WINDSOR

The speech he could
not deliver

ers’ Representatives’ Associa- |
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pelled to tell



THE DUKE
inst week

Lendon
courteous language imaginable,
their lurked within it a Suppressed
but subtle note of command.

Needless to say I obeyed, I mean
I accepted with pleasure.

When a King writes, ‘the

crime is worse’

BUT now about this book of
mine, It seems in the eyes of
some that in writing it I have done
something very terrible.

It was a job, I think, who, in the
depth of his misery, exclaimed
that he wished his enemy had
I used to find it
difficult to understand why he
wished such a peculiar thing.

Now I know. Gentleman, Job
was dead right. He knew what he
was talking about.

If you’ve got a grudge against
anybody and want to do him a bad
turn, all you have to do is to per-
suade him to write a book,

And it’s the first one that gets
you into trouble. After a man has
written two or more books people
get used to it. They say, “Oh, he’s
written, another book, has he?
Well, he's always doing it. It’s too
late to stop him,” and they ‘don’t
bother about that man any more.

But with the first book it’s
different.“Why on earth should he
write a book?” everyone asks. “He
of all people. I never thought
he’d do that. How very unwise,
how quite unnecessary, how indis-
creet, how unfair, how wrong.
What a bad book it must be. I
certainly shan’t read it.”

And I suppose that it follows in
*he minds of people who feel this
way that when someone who has
been a King writes a book it makes
the crime even worse.

Even Henry the Eighth
wrote a book

FEW PEOPLE, I believe, know
that previous occupants of the
\Jritish throne have written books
before me.

Even if no monarch ever had,

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that would not have prevented me
from writing one, for I cannot
think of a worse reason for not
doing something than the fact that
no ancestor has done it before. But
in this matter, | cannot claim to
be a pioneer.

Those of you who are engaged
in the praiseworthy and profitable
pursuit of publishing books for
the instruction of the young will
not need to be inded that King
Henry VIII wrote a book, and it
was a very successful book- -I
cannot give you the figures of its
circulation but I can tell you that
the Pope of that time was so
pleased with it that he conferred
upon Henry the title of Defender
of the Faith.

King Henry’s daughter, Queen
Elizabeth changed the Faith but
succeeding sovereigns have stuck
to the title all the same.

Victoria Wrote Details of
her Private Life

TO come down to more modern
times, you will all remember tnat
my great grandmother was also a
writer.

Queen Victoria did not think it
beneath her dignity in what we
regard as the extremely conven-
tional period in which she lived to
write and to publish details of he.
most private life.

“Leaves from the Journal of our
life in the Highlands,” as her book
was entitled, is still to be found on
upper, if perhaps a trifle dusty
shelves, and that great Prim:
Minister and arch-flatterer Lord
Beaconsfield never paid his Queen
a compliment that she liked better
than when he said to her quite
casuclly, “We authors, Ma’am.”

‘Could there be a Better

Reason for Writing ?’

Now, I. think you wiil agree
that I have listed a_ sufficient
number of noteble precedents for
the book I have written—not that
i wrote “A King’s Story” in any
spirit of emulation of my _ illus-
trious predecessors; I wrote it be-
cause I had something . wanted to
say.

Can there be a better reason for
writing? As a man_ who having
lived a life of infinite variety and
become involved in perhaps more
than his share of controversy, I
felt impelled to tell my own story
in order that it remain the final
record.

It took me close on four years to
complete my memoirs, which
cover the period from my birth in
1894 to my abdication in 1936.

On the whole I enjoyed writing
my book, a difficult and exacting
task though it was, and I now de-
rive considerable satisfaction from
seeing it displayed in places where
books are sold.

I hope that many people will
read my book. I hope so not only
beeause I do not want my pub-
lishers to lose money, but be-
cause IT want as many people as
possible to realise that there are
two side:


















SUNDAY ADVOCATE

Who Will Be | eras, |

Health Focts’’ Series

Britain’s Next | DO YOU KNOW |
Colonial Secretary? 9»

LONDON. | .

Leading contender for the post | -that when you swallow your
of Colonial Secretary in the event food it starts on a journey
of a Conservative victory in the which takes 2 or 3 days,
British general elections on Octo- covering a distan
ber 25 is believed to be Mr. R. A, 40 feet? This traffic must
Butler, one of the ablest adminis- keep moving constantly,
trators on the Conservative Front otherwise your digestion
Bench. becomes disorganised.

For junior ministerial positions ‘Then you feel out-of-sorts,



r tired, irritable.

in the Colonial Office, there are There’ ="
three Conservative possibilities— ene ene
Mr. David Gammans, Mr. A‘an to prevent sluggishness
Lennox-Boyd and Mr, Peter Andrews, the gentle laxa-
Smithers. All three have been helps the wonderful

ti

mechanism of your body

to function easily and
ly. Remember —

Andrews

leading Conservative spokesmen
on Colonial affairs in the present
Parliament and Mr. Smithers has
specialised in West Indies affairs.

Mr. Butler, woo is 4%, nas sat
in Parliament continuously since
1929 and has many years of ex-

perience in Government office for
behind him. He served under
Mr. Churchill as , Minister » of Inner Cleanliness

Education throughout most of the
‘war years and was _ responsible R/ER/SE
for the Education Act of 1945,
which forms the basis of Britain’s
present schools system. In Oppo-
sition since 1945, he has been
‘one of the main spokesmen on
Conservative policy,

If Britain gets another Labour
Government on October 25, it is
by no means certain that Mr.
James Griffiths will remain at
the Colonial Office. He is one of
the most reliable men behind Mr
Attlee and his talents for efficient,
unspectacular administration
which have proved so successful
at the Colonial Office may well be
used in one of the more “difficult”
Ministries. |

—B.U.P.

_
‘It Cannot but Command |
Respect in Our Hearts |

Such criticism as my bovx has
already received has, on the whoie,



w

is PURE, |
SAFE MILK






















snaly generous. At the risk of! | \s~

eing accused of self-glorification, | |} First in Preferenc

I submit the substance of one of the ! at ~— Co, aes

cherished tributes I have received:
It comes from en old and trusted} —

friend of my family who served

my father for many years and then

me during my short reign in one

of the distinguished key posts at

Court. This is what he wrote me:—

ED
been directed | ain glad to say| | soz \
more towards the principle of my \ \ KLIM
writing it at all than towards the| | \ \
material, \ a \ aging |

On the other hand approval of 1
my undertaking has < sats. | -—— iILK



“Always outspoken in my re-
lations with my Sovereign 1
am led to say now, Sir, how glad
I am you have recorded your
King’s Story for the peoples of
this and other Jands to learn
at first hand. Both for per-
sonal and historical reasons it
had to be told, and there was
little point in unduly delvying
its telling, for it is presented with
such variety, sincerity and gra | ¥
ciousness of style that it cannot! %
but commang respect in the
hearts of all the fair minded.”

It Might Have Ended—They
Lived Happily Ever After’

And now one final thought in
what I have to say to you this eve-
ning.
While “‘A King’s Story” is strict-
ly non-fiction, I do believe that, as
far as its last chapters are con-
cerned, it is in a personal sense a
romance,

And — speaking for the iovely
and wonderful lady to whom the
book is dedicated and for myself—
I only wish that I had thought to
add the old femiliar ending of al!
yomances; “And they lived hap-
pily ever after.’”

And, although we live abroad, I
always remember with pride that
Great Rritain is my native land—
your land and mine—I_ wish it
well,

“A King’s Story” was pub-
lished not long ago by Cassell,
price 25s.



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SUNDAY, OCTOBER 14,

1951



FARM AND
GARDEN

By AGRICOLA
THE ‘LUCKY HAND’

THE purpose of these notes is
jto explain in simple language
methods and practices which help
to make for suceess with plant
culture on the farm and in the
garden. By this means, we hope
to guide efforts in the right direc-
tion but we cannot pretend to.
cover all the tricks and traits of
circumstance, shall we say, which
play a part and which only
accumulated experience can eval-
uate or implement as the case
may be. The written word can
hardly deal adequately, if at all,
with such factors as individual
observation and efficiency, the
degree of attention devoted to the
varying operations—their correct
timing and co-ordination; and the
interplay of these and other fac-
tors, such as climatic conditions,
over which we can exercise little
or no control, Clearly, in addi-
tion to established certainties
concerning methods and practices,
there is a_ speculative aspect
which constitutes a ohallenge and
imparts zest and pleasurable hope
to gardening and similar activi-
ties.

We sometimes hear it said that
such or such person has a ‘lucky
hand’ — a delightfully expressive
term—with plants or animals:
cuttings grow, seeds germinate,
failures are less with such per-
sons. However, .we must not
carry this line of thought too far
— miracles and magic have no
place in farm and garden lore;
but, there are mysteries derived
from the fact that we cannot see
with the naked eye the inner
mechanism of plants or animals
(see this column in the ‘Sunday
Advocate’ of September 9). Three
major considerations may operate
to explain the ‘lucky hand’ con-
cept and to place the idea on
firmer ground: environment,
experience—which includes the
hard way of trial and error, and
direct knowledge which includes
education. Environment suggests
an atmosphere in which farm and
garden topics are an important
feature of a life naturally lived
among plants and animals—main-
tained either as a business or as
a hobby. In such’ circumstances,
as the specimens . (plants or
animals) grow and develop under
our very eyes, we get to under-
stand them and to establish a
relationship with them and the
conditions under which they live
and thrive. Those who have not
been privileged to share an envir-
onment of that sort are often
handicapped at the start but, by
keenness and _ persistence, can
overcome the handicap through
trial and error, the use they rake
of the experience of others and
the knowledge gained through in-
tercourse with them or by
to demonstration farms-and gar-
dens operated by government and
other agencies for the benefit of
all those desiring to keep
knowledge up-to-date. So, it is

Rupert



proud to be trusted
with a secret Rupert goes into, the
shack with the two men and sees
the admiral take from his pocket a To:
faded old shee: which he cuntojds |

Feeling very

and lays on the table. ‘* Thete
Sam,"’ he says, “that is my great
vecret. It has been hidden in my







MACLEANS

PA ROXNDIE






















perfectly Safe to deduce that the
lucky touch is the outcome of an
acquired ¢ tence, assurance
and compat ¢ approach, all of
which bespeak success whether we
are rearing a calf, germinating a
seed, selecting a cutting trans-
planting a seedling. By fn
Jearn everything we can from such
unusually successful persons and
the underlying reasons too.

Th next week’s column, Wwe plan
to discuss the next step in the
development of the food garden
following those already dealt with,
namely, the transplanting of the
seedlings from the seed box to the
garden bed. At this stage, we wish
to suggest to those who have em-

barked on vegetable growing and”

have been using these notes that
they take thne off to compare
techniques
neighbour with an established and
thriving garden. Experience shows
that most gardeners are only too
anxious and willing, not only to
exchange ideas, but seeds, cuttings
and planting material nerally.
Thus, supplementing written
word with visual aids is not only
stimulating but becomes an easy,
pleasant and profitable’ pastime.

Nene ne nn nn EEE





Across

1. Uncommon overhead. ot

10. Glassy bell-like soumd@. (6)

il Comes next to a shuffle, (7)

12, A ruminant. (4)

13. Split peas. (4)

14 Used to make things easter. (3)

16. Beg this and ayy r (3)

17. Intuition proyli . (3)

18. Every dalesman has

20 vay me In 9 small advertisement.
3)

22 Broken to make q stage. (5)

24 Nei Bournpod: &) ’

25. Distinction. (8)

Down

That. which is. stated of
subject. ¢9)
Ag olistener-must- be. (9)
Idea in ap ancient but backward
city. (6)
{ read on it for air prgesure- (7)
People have been this on ice. (7)
Jar that brings us all back to
ira. that ‘made-Poe” all. (6)

ra made- s
sheet... (4)

. A kind of :
Solicited, by ‘ery, before bones.
e- upright. (4)

z 4) > Leave
. Tenn
at ; ae ; should this the sun-
Marts ana get the vira. (3)
Solution of vesterday’s puzzle. Across:
1, Menace; , amelied; 9,
: to; 14, Tans; 14, Dachshund;
‘ y Munerary;
3. Ryot Down: 1, Mélodrama;
aricorn: 4, 35.
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15, Sabre: 17, Toes;

the

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with some friendly «

GARDENING HINTS
FOR AMATEURS

THE GARDEN IN OCTOBER ag to Barbados! Bustling ed, smartly styled Airlines & Gen-|

Seed-boxes and Seed-planting Cheisea Garage organisation is ex- Corner Store building.
The ideal Seed-box is a shallow, pecting the first thres Mk Vil bY Mrs.

lignt wooden box
roughly about 24 inches by 12
inches by 6 inches deep. The
reasons for having the seed-box
as as this is first, it takes
jess sifted mould to 4M it and
yet has quite Sufficient for the
seedlings, and, secondly, it can be
lifted without difficulty and taken
to the prepared garden bed when
the seedlings are to be
planted out. The advantage of this
is obvious for in this Way the
seedlings can be taken up one at
atime and planted straight away
in .the bed, so sustaining the
um of shock and exposure.
“method generally results in

measuring

thy sturdy seedlings which
‘ at all.
ey 3 the Boxes
The fi to put in the seed-
box is a er small stones for

nage. Then fill the box with a
ture of fine sifted garden
mould mixed with a little sand and
some dry pounded cow manure.
As a precaution against Ants oe
people add a little Red Lead to this
mixture. Of course it is quite pds-
sible to grow seeds in mould that
has not been sifted, but, sifted
mould as advised above is the best.
When the seedbox has been filled,
water it lightly and let the mould
settle for a day.
Sewing the Seeds
In sewing seeds a flat piece of
wood rather like a shingle will be
found most useful. With it scrape
off a thin layér of mould from the
top of the seed-box. Next sprinkle
the seeds on top of the mould in
the box, scattering them well. Then
replace the top mould on the seeds
and press it down firmly on the
seeds. Water lightly with e& fine
watering-pot.

Causes of Failure

Seeds generally get the blame for
failure, or for a poor spring but
bad seeds are only one of the
causes of failure, and not the
most common one at that. Any of
the three reasons given below
May result in a poor return from
seed-planting.
C1)” Atits *

One of the commonest causes of
the failure “of seeds to spring is
because’ ants have eaten ‘them.
There are several ways of counter-
acting this trouble one of which
(Red Lead) has already been men-
tioned. Red Lead can be sifted with
the earth in the seed box. Another
deterrent to the ants is to tie Hoc-
doo tape tightly around the box.
D.D.T. sprayed around also helps
to keep the ants aWay. As a final
precaution if the S are on a
stand, put the feet of the stand in
tins of water, wih:

(2) Planting Too Deeply
Planting the seeds too d is
another cause of failure. Most
annyal seeds are almost dust fine,
and need only the thinnest layer
of soil over them. Plant them in
the way that has alr ay been des-
cribed in this article, bs very
oe. about the soil
“and evenly o lem, and
success is almost assured.
(3) Too Heavy Watering

Too heavy watering results in the

seeds being either washed away,
or of their being driven too deep
into the earth. Seeds and seedlings

ould be watered lightly with a {Â¥

chil@’s watering-pot, or with a
very fine watering-pot made es-
pécially for seeds.

It will be scen from all

there fare a n: x of
“cee fed a



na

Ke all youdd things,.“e good
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stot of trouble and disappoint-

it) in'the long run.

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with hats, toys and all kinds of
novelties inside—they are, 1 repeat
an EARLY MUST on your shop-
ping list! This new Showroom has
Children’s Books, Toys of all
deseriptions and Christmas Cards
attractively arranged—the Cards
are displayed in a manner that
permits of easy selection. But
these Crackers, gee! you'll really
HAVE to see ‘em!

This is a shop of famous names
in Sports Shirw-—R. H. Eawards
Ltd, nave Prints, Plains and Stmpes
tor Men and Boys and the values
are excellent. Men's Socks are
prominentiy featured in smart,
colourful patterns ranging from
4ic. to $1.71. Special Athletes
Garb, Tennis Shoes, John White
Ties and Belts are
all featured among the recent
arrivals. Textiles are in abun-
dance to suit every pocket and
R. H. Edwards Ltd. invite you to
examine their comprehensive
stock,

an

The wisest thing to do is to
place your erder now. “The New
Fordson Thames Truck at Charles
McEnearney’s Ltd. is in terrific
demand. This rugged 5-Tonyer is
enormously strong and designed
for really rough ‘going.’ Remark-~
able front-axle articulation keeps
the ‘Thames’ on an even keel at
almost any gradient. Good man-
oeuvrability is guaranteed by the
very carefully designed steer-

«» «»

ing gear while the powerful V8
engine and vacuum servo brakes
gives efficiency at ‘go’ and ‘stop.











Take advantage’ of
Wee eee. ;
_ these items + + >=

sos me -

|] LADIES’ PLASTIC HANDBAGS

“REDUCED. from $5.00 and $6.00
nics A Tor .. Ss

VERY SPECIAL BARGAINS

LADIES’ TWO-PIECE

4a





2 prs, for

i PLASTIC APRONS .
ASSORTED LADIES’
LADIES’ BLOUSES .

Che Modern

BROAD

seme ane at tt a at mt

Man About Town

gines; 4

me ol, quiet and deli Re
t gle and double ‘ites. with
b in cupboards, sheltered

“CLEARANCE SALE
~ BEFORE STOCK-TAKING
FROM.:TO-MORROW-MONDAY

LADIES’ DRESSES

REDUCED from $18.00 and $24.00

REDUCED from $29.00 TO
LADIES’ Better Quality HOUSECOATS a
REDUCED from $24.00 TO $

| KAYSER ART SILK STOCKINGS

AMERICAN BRASSIERES

i corron wasu Frocks $6.00 & 8.50

HALF SLIPS—Lace Trimmed
Pink, white, black and blue

——o oo ES

ADVOCATE

iinea Aeropostal Venezolano—
operating through the newly open-

eral Agencies Office in Manning's
Managed |
Vernon night, me

ene will furnishes a
os ied Oebucn for Vene-|
huelan-Berbadas Air-travel as well]
air transportation to any part
the world. This is where to
-qnquire regarding the Maiquetia-
‘Maturin-Barbados twice weekly
if-service—just dial 5130. You
also obtain the popylar ELITE

Mbeazine.

«<>»

Zephirin’s for Bread, for Butter}
ives, tor Scones, for Cakes, for
p Cakes, for icing—my! there's
a delicious variety. This always
uusy Bakery serves the Public and
the Parts Hostess with their many!
@atering specialties. These Cup—!
Cakes for instance, are most}
attractively decorated with Cher-|
ries, or Banana Slice, or Raisins,
or Icing. And Zephirin’s Ltd., as)
you know, give a very special}
service in decorative icing. For)
you, it's all so easy—simply phone
$222.

:

|

At Courtesy Garage, Lisle Foster}
will tell you that the recent arri-
yals have been sold, but that a
further shipment of the Massey-
Harris Tractors (available with
Half-Tracks or Steel Wheels) will
be here before the end of the year,
This sturdy machine is designed
to use every ounce of power from |
its modern and economical diesel
engine. Among the many features
is the mounting of the differential
in front of the rear axle—an
arrangement that ensures trouble-
free transmission.

an

It gives to frozen foods a delight-
ful quality — Gloria Irradiated
Evaporated Milk is available)
throughout the island. This good
and Wholesomne Milk with its many
used has ay extra ‘Vitamin D con-!
tent that’ makes it desirable for |





the whole family. For infant
feeding it has especial recommen- |
datian and as one of Canad:'s
scientific and industrial achieve-
ments it’s a Cow to Consumer
Product.

the time. James A. Lynch & C>».,
Ltd. are the distributors.

an

At the Fort Royal Garage, Perey
Gooding is expecting his shipment
of Oxfords about now. This is the
larger 13 b.p. model, long awaited. |
Many, if not all, of these popular |
cars are already sold. But I be-
lieve you may be fortunate if you |
act Yight away—ph.4504. The}
dinky litUe Minors with their 4-
doors and roomy bodies are pres-|
ently on the Showroom floor in ¢
variety of colours. It’s not ofter
that this happens and it’s a won-
derfut chance to ‘take your pick.’

«ay «an

If you have not already |
tried ‘Gloria Evaporated’—now's |



s opportunity to shop }
and 50% on many of

$15.00



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Printed by the Advocate Co., L44., Broad 8t., Bridgetown



Sunday, October 14, 1951

—_—

An Improvement

MOVING in step with the demands of
modern labour relations the Barbados
Sugar Producers’ Association agreed to
some liberal allowances to workers in the
sugar industry in an agreement with the
Workers’ Union. The terms of that agree-
ment have been ratified in the provisions
of a bill passed by the House of Assembly
on. Tuesday.



The bill provides among other things
that the contribution made to the Labour
Welfare Fund shall be at the rate of $5.40
per ton of sugar manufactured in this
island. This amount is derived by adding
$1.80 to the present figure of $2,40 and for
the year 1951 which saw a crop of 187,000,
an additional $1.20 as a year when the
crop average for 5 years exceeds 120,000
tons. The average for the last five years
is 126,818 and so the fund gets the extra
$1.20.

The year’s contribution to the fund,
however, totals approximately one million
dollars.and this will be added to the sum
of $750,000 now operated as a revolving
fund to grant loans “interest free” for the
first. year for repairing or rebuilding the
houses of workers in the sugar industry.

The measure was not passed without
opposition in the House of Assembly; but
the opposition seemed to have been based
on the misconception that the desire to
contribute liberally to the fund was
merely to deny some who were entitled to
financial consideration of what would
have been their rights.

It is, however, amazing to find that there
are members of the House who are mis-
guided enough to invite borrowers from
the fund to refuse to repay on the ground
that it is money which was “given” to
them and which they are entitled to keep.
It is strange that the same advice was not
given, even if it.would have been taken,
to the planter who makes his annual loan
from the’ Sugar Industry Agricultural
Bank. The Labour Welfare Fund was
established on the same principle as the
Sugar Industry Agricultural Bank. This
Bank. has proved to be the sheet anchor
of the plantations and there is no reason
why the sugar worker should not benefit
in the matter of housing in the same way
the planter has benefited in his sugar pro-
duetion. *

The bill will. now be considered by the
Legislative Council, and it is just as well
to point out that whatever the objections
to the bill, its provisions which embody
the terms of the agreement are the great-
est means of insurance which could be
devised against many of the social evils
in this community. The degrading evils
of the plantation system have found pro-
ductive soil in the penurious conditions of
those who were unfortunate enough to be
bound by the economics of the sugar in-
dustry. Housing in Barbados, in the light
of modern demands might well be regard-
ed as scandalous, and every attempt to
effect a remedy has been thwarted because
weight has been given to irrelevant con-
siderations imported into the issue.

The phenomenal birth rate, illegitimacy,
the destruction of the family unit with its
consequent dodging of responsibility, and
the incidence of social diseases can be
attributed in large measure to the housing
- conditions. No effort to remedy this con-
ditioh of things-ts too great: And when
the sugar producer, acknowledging the
debt which he-owes to those working in
the industry, makes what is after all a
magnanimows gesture by repaying it with
interest, it is indicative of the gravest
irresponsibility to condemn him and to
advise those who stand to benefit from it,
to bite the hand which fed them and to
insult their own honour by refusing to
repay the loan:

If it could be shown that by fixing a
rate of $1.80 per ton the sugar producers
were tying up money which should be re-
leased for other purposes, then it would
be advisable to invite them to. revise the
terms of the agreement and reduce the
allowance; but it will be seen that the rate
is not profit sharing but a gift from the
producers of what they might have legiti-
mately held for themselves. It goes one
step farther by implication. It proves
that if the Government would be more
liberal in its taxation policy they could
invite employers to make grants and con-
tributions to associations and allow great-
er bonuses to employees in other fields of
business. This is what the Sugar Producers
have done and they should be commended
for the policy adopted.

The bill puts Barbados in the van of
those countries whose industrialists and
employers acknowledge the debt to the
worker and who are prepared
financial support to measures for improv-
ing their general living conditions. If the
sugar producer is minded to subscribe to
the modern conception of employers’
responsibility, and to act according to the
more enlightened dictates it is
those whose consert is invoked t
to the liberality of the terms.

not for
bject

to give -



Within recent years, the unhappy state '
of things has been due in large measure to
the strained relations between employers |
and employees; and there are still some
benighted souls in every department of

the industry who have not seen fit to

attempt to contribute to the healing pro- !

cess. Happy labour relations in the twen-
tieth century postulate the doctrine of
partnership in industry as well as in agri-
culture. There is no reason why Barbados
should not maintain the lead which she
has established in this field, at least in the
Caribbean.



Grenada Landslide

THE election landslide by which Mr,
Gairy and his Mental and Manual Work-
ers took six of the eight seats for elected
members of the Grenada Legislative
Council was not unexpected. There has
been for some
abrupt end to the happy relationships
which existed between employers and em-
ployees in that colony.

It may be that wages in Grenada lagged
behind those in other colonies and return-
ing from the Dutch Colonies of Aruba
and Curacao, Mr. Gairy saw an opportun-
ity to get a following by thundering
against conditions. In peaceful St.
George’s businessmen were only aroused
from their lethargy when it was found
that discontent had been thoroughly
aroused. As in many other places in the
West Indies plantation owners and others
who employed labour only woke to their
responsibility when danger threatened.

The. story of the rude awakening of a
few months ago is well known. Riots and
industrial strife unequalled in the past
raged through the island and so incensed
were these people that they not only used
violence on individuals but they damaged
hospitals and schools which had been
established and maintained for their bene-
fit. ;

The timing was almost perfect. Election
time was only a few months away and
Mr. Gairy attempted to enlist the support
of Hon. T. A. Marryshow for his move-
ment. But he was left of the leftists and
the old campaigner kept his steady course
and relied on the support of the people
of St. George’s to keep him in the Legis-
lature, His reliance has been justified and
he has again been returned as Member for
St. George’s.

The work of the Action Committee has
not succeeded in preventing the Gairy
M.M.W.U. from capturing the majority of
seats as he threatened.

sideration if Mr. Gairy with his success at
the polls can assume the mantle of states-
man and make a contribution which is
necessary to the people who have put him
in power.

Here and there throughout the West
Indies there have been political leaders

unacquainted with the intricacies of gov-.

ernment but who have been able to meas-
ure up to the demands of the moment,
Mr. Gairy must be aware of the needs of
the West Indies. The state of nationhood
is a laudable ambition which the West

Indies hope to achieve but this can only’

be done by the solid work of those in
whom the peoples of these colonies repose
their confidence. Legislative honour
carries with it a measure of responsibility
which is not discharged by loud talking
and vain promises nor by threats of
violence against those who share opposite
opinions.

The verdict of the people of Grenada is
that he should control their political des-
tiny. Already his action has had an
adverse effect upon their economy, Land
owners and employers of labour have left
the island and tourists have refused to
visit. It is up to him to prove not only to
the people of Grenada, but to the people
in other West Indian colonies that the
same energy he consumes in his political
campaigning he can devote to the solid
and responsible. business of government.
The people of: the West’ Indies cannot
afford to suffer from detractions, and least
of all, of their own making and that is
why the future of Grenada will be fol-
lowed with the greatest interest and con-
cern,



Basket Ball

THE arrival yesterday of the Sergent
Tigers Basket Ball team of Trinidad marks
another step forward in the realms of local
sport. Barbados for the first time is enter-
taining a Basket Ball team from one of the
neighbouring colonies, and this is perhaps
the beginning of a regular exchange of
visits in this sphere. Cricket, football,
lawn and table tennis, polo and water polo,
all enjoy intercolonial status with cricket
at the international stage. Shortly yacht-
ing will be added to the list of intercolonial
sporting events.

All these are good omens at a time when
West Indian nationhood is in the atmos-
phere, and it has been already well said
that sport leads the field in the march
towards this desirable goal. We welcome
this Basket Ball team cognisant of the
benefits of this visit irrespective of the

outcome

inexplicable reason an ;

“It's, however, a matter for grave con-

SUNDAY ADVOCATE

*



O many people have asked Old
Moore Gubbins, the discred-
ited astrologer, who is go! to
win the General Election he
considers it his duty to offer a
forecast, however foolish,
According to my charts (he
writes) Mars will be in the ascend-
ant on October 25 with a full moon

‘bisecting it in the Fifth House,

and a great number of people in
the public house listening to elec-
tion results on the radio.

* “

As Mars is the planet of war,
and the moon the planet of lunacy,
the country will be fighting mad
on that day. Those who do not
wish to be involved in arguments
or brawls should go home early,

Without being too rash I
it safe to say that those who 1
believe in Socialism vote
Socialist and those who <
lieve in Conservatism —
Conservative. ¥

The same can be said
other parties if they have a can-

didate to su s os
this as well as 7






Attlee knows
do. So does Bevan. So does any
fool, I would have thought.

Â¥ 2 2

So the real problem is: “What
do the majority of people believe
in now?”

I think I am right in saying
that few people believe in income
tax, excapt those who don’t pay
it. In fact I cannot go far wrong
in saying that those who pay the
most believe in it the least,

Therefore the party that =:
ises a reduction in income is
more likely to get votes than the
party that does not. ‘

a” charts show this if nothing
else, '

THE GIMMICKS
O.you have Gimmick? « ,.

According to Miss Shelley
Winters, over here from Holly-
wood, Gimmick is a ae

you either have or acquire
order to rise to the top as a film

lust for life and a (vob
| figure.”
If that’s all she has I

actress.
“My Gimmick,” she says, “18 a
juptuous

of enormous’ British women

For

WHATEVER rosette he

October 25 will be a day of aid
for the adopted candidate. 7

He will be up bright and earl:
like a girl on her wedding day... %,
he has already assumed the
that will not disappear until
verdict is announced, ee
Outside his house ig a faith
tollower who has been driving
to his meetings for three
an unselfish: devoted fellow. w!
tells him that. whether it is raining
shining,:snowing, or fogging it wi

help his chances. ° mts

And They Cry, ‘Vote for
Brown’

AS the candidate emerges he no-
tices with a secret pride how the
ear is plastered with bills display-
ing his features and ornamented
with such slogans as “Brown's
Your Man,” “Vote for Brown and
Liberty,” “Brown for Victory.”

Thus they start on a round of
the committee rooms, with Brown
feeling like Montgomery on the
eve of El Alamein.

Who are these good people who
appear at every election and slave
night and day at their tables, see-
ing none of the fun and getting no
ceward but thanks?

They offer their houses, they -

placard their windows, they shout
good wishes to Brown, and then
most of them disappear until the
next time.

Wonderful, wonderful people.

The only trouble is that a simi-
lar number are working their silly
heads off for the wretched Snooks.

Brown with the Voice

of Jove

ROUND and round the constitu-
ency goes Brown in his car, while
through the loud speaker he booms
at the invalid, the woman in her
bath, the shopkeeper trying to
count his change, the clergyman
at his desk. :

“This is Harold Brown speaking.

Good morning. It's a fine day

to vote for Brown. See that

vote for Brown. Good morni

good morning.”

Like the voice of Jove the mag,
nified voice shatters the peace and
rattles the windows.

The Triumph of
‘Brown M.P.’

IN the early hours‘of the next
morning, utterly weary but hope-
ful in spirit, the rival candidates
wait for the town clerk to an-
190unce the verdict,
| At last it comes, the figures are



given, and the town clerk says:
“I declare Mr. Harold Brown
Member of Parliament for . Ta
At three o’clock in the morning

at home he looks at his wife, and
says: “I owe it all to you, darling.”
But he doesn’t mean it. He
cnow larr ell that it was his

rristible personality which

4

can iy
say she shares it with hundreds their heads lower than their
BL

When The Big Day Comes
The Candidate

U
‘wot



Sitting On The Fence

By
Nathaniel Gubbins

parade the sea fronts of England
at holiday time .
* s *

In fact, I would say they have
Gimmick plus, if women weigh-
ing up to 15 stones with legs as
thick as oak trees can be called
voluptuous.

Their lust for life takes them
three or four times a day into
the ice cream parlo where
they suck and lick for hours on

nd,

e

Their gargantuan appetites take
them immediately after breakfast
or lunch into the cafes, where
they stuff themse.ves with starch

until you begin to
they have a>

man, or if their oak tree
are hollow. ’

eir incredible capacity to
absorb liquid re.reshment sen
them gallop on their high heels
like thirst-maddered catile, to the
nearest licensed trough. where,
amid the barking of dogs and the
blaring of radios, they talk each
ofher down and «rink their fill.

At evening, when the troughs
are closed, when the stars are out
and there is a g ittering path of
moonlight on ihe tranquil sea,
you can hear the thunder of their
hooves as they return, singing
out of tune, to their byres,

They may be voluptuous, if a
battleship sailing a zig-zig course
is voluptuous, They may have a
commendable lust for life,

But like the Lordly Ones in the
Fairy Song of The Immortal Hour
“they laugh and are glad and are
terrible,”

“I don
it is you can have it,

LIVE LONGER ?



AT, LEAVE HIM AND MARRY You ?
‘S PROPOSING? You OR YOUR UNCLE JOE?



and up towards their spines as| ¥

they count three,

He also advises, “Talk to your|¢
face in the mirror, Tell it to relax.’ ¥

You'll be surprised at the facial|%

rejuvenation that takes place.”
a oD

Here are some comments on the|$
matter by Dr. Gubbins, the noto-| }

rious Fleet-street quack.

Those of my patients who
think of following Mr. Hauser’s
advice should be careful about
talking to themselves in mirrors,

One of my patients who was
unable to break himself of this
habit so startled his housekeeper
when she caught him at it that
she sent for a doctor, The doctor
sent for a specialist, who certified
him on the spot. His friends never
saw him again,

* * *

Another patient who used to
tell his face exactly what he
thought of it while shaving was
so: horrified by the grimaces it
mirrored back at him that he

dS grew a hideous beard, was desert-

ed by his wife, and fled to Central
Africa, where he was shot by a
big game hunter who mistook him
for an ape.

So far as lying on an ironing-
board with your head lower than
your feet is concerned the ques-
tion “Will it do me any good?”
depends on your age, the state
of your health, and the angle of
the ironing-board,

Mr. Hauser says it lifts the
sagging abdominal muscles, allows
the blood to flow more freely to

SUNDAY, OCTOBER 14 1951





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the chin, throat, and cheeks, and|%°""**" "77 ??909?s

rests arid clears the brain.

As Mr. Hauser is writing mainly |$
for elderly people who are not|%
feeling very well this sounds like|}¢

plain suicide.

n't suppose this-is your kind No doubt. blood will flow more] %
Gimmick, Miss. Winters, but if freely to.your throat and cheeks|%
your head),| %
and a nice old fool you'll look|¢
with your purple face and turkey | %

(to say nothing of

Coie HAUSER, in his neck

book “Look Yi ,
Longer,” advises renee’ ,
want to look younger and
for 15 minutes every day,

while they draw their tummies in

Live But if you don’t want to look|$}
who younger or live any longer al %
live quicker way out would be to tie|¢
longer to lie flat on ironing-boards your feet to a hook in the ceiling | %

_ and hang there like a bat till some-| %
eet,

body cuts you down.
—L.E.S



Meverley Baxter

had won the day.
All the 625 = know that.

But m ity in victory
wie confined to generals, i not

_ .., Soliloq
xl sak Bowing Pirset
_Mr, (puffing his pipe) :—
To be or not to be: that is the
question:

Whether ‘tis nobler in the mind
to suffer

The ‘slings ‘and arrows of out-
rageous Bevan

Or take arms against a sea of
Tories

And by an election end it. To
quit: to sleep;

For who would bear the whips
and slings of Beaverbrook,
The scorn of Camrose and proud
Churchill’s contumely.

The insolence of Opposition and
the spurns

When he himself might his
quietus take by a mere vote?

To grunt and sweat under a
weary life, “ sa

But that the dread of something
after defeat :

The drear oblivion from: whose
bourne no politician returns,
puzzles the will.

And makes us rather bear those
ills we have

Than fly to others that we know
not of.

Yet shall I meet the Fates and

ut them to the test.
at ho! my sword! and God

defend the Left.

Doidge, the Empire Man

WELCOME to our old friend
Fred Doidge, who has arrived as
New Zealand’s Resident : Minister
in London !

He first came here in the 1914

war, was wounded in France, and
was then given the job of welcom-
ing visiting New aland editors
and talking Empire to them,
_ Simultaneously, the Ministry of
Information gave that brilliant
Regency Buck, Lord Castlerosse,
the job of preaching the Empire
gospel to visiting Baptist clergy-
men from overseas.

Both Castlerosse and Doidge in-
evitably ended up on the Express
newspapers.

Doidge made a success on the
circulation side, then organised the
Empire Free Trade campaign, and
like a good,salesman believed his
own propaganda so fervently that
he went back to New Zealand to
further the cause.

When Mr. Holland's Govern-
ment came to power Doidge was
made Minister of External Affairs.
Now he invades London once
more
Those Who do not Grow Old

WHY does a man like Doidge

s Because he is an en-

thusiast, because’ he has a gust of

life. A lot of men cannot make

eee pwr) ee bed are

asleep or awake, dead or alive.
Look at Lord

al wan, now it
his 78th. year. wan ‘would
cheer the re of a rich.
dece: uncle who had left no-

thing to them in the will.

And in these days when so many
people brag about their humble
ancestry, Harry does no suck
thing, although he is in the great
Scottisr. barefoot: tradition,

Another gusty fellow is General
Critchley,

and out of sheer exuberance shout
“Blastino”—an oath of his
invention.
for it expressed joy, anger, sur-
prise, doubt, or assurance.

Lord Margesson, who used to
terrorise us as Chief Conservative
Whip, has immense vitality tem-
pered with bouts of melancholy,
probably engendered by gazing at
the Opposition so much—or at us.

He is at his best in the very
early hours of the morning when
others are asleep.

Such men do not grow old. Like

Churchill, they defy the years and | {f
recharge their exhausted batteries | }

from their own reserve,

Rare Charm of Mary Martir |}

BUT the gust of life is not con-
ferred only on the male. I met
Mary. Martin the other day, that
electti

¢, slim blonde who is to play tt

the lead in “South Pacific” wher
this raging Broadway hit follows
“Caroussel”
theatre, Drury Lane.

She is immensely but not irritat-|}
ingly alive, and she has that rare | {

quality among women of being
able to listen as well as talk.

“If Mary had her way,” said her
husband “she would play ‘“Okla-
homa!’
‘Show Boat,’ and ‘South Pacific’ all
in the same week.”

Miss Martin smiled assent,’ for |{

she even listens to her husband.

YET there was a man there who |
must be placed on the other side |}

of the balance sheet.

Sir Alexander Korda
slowly and softly. He walks like
one who is in no hurry and is no!
very interested in arriving.

But then he is, or was, Hun-
garian that race of dreamers now
unhappily in the grip of Totali-
tarian-realism,

He has a jest of life, which is

When I was with him in the|%
first war he used to open his lungs

own | %
It was a useful oath, | %

at Britain’s nationa! \

‘Annie Get Your Gun,'|

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SUNDAY, OCTOBER 14. 1951 SUNDAY ADVOCATE PAGE NINE
a









THE AMERICAN NAVY ON A VISIT ANMATED OPIONS |

How The Sailors Spent One Day In Barbados |

Pictures by CYPRIAN LATOUCHE



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PAGE TEN

Warehouse Congestion Holds Up Handling Of Cargo

10’- Surcharge Put On B'dos Carga

“IN BARBADOS the warehouses are congested and men
have little space in which to work when handling cargo.
This, with lack of proper equipment, cause a slowness in
the handling of the cargo”, said Mr. A. W. Baddeley of the

~ CHURCH
SERVICES





SUNDAY ADVOCATE

CERIUM
4 s

Political
Campaigning

Cerium one of the!
group of elements known
as the “rare earth” metals,
which ate very similar to}

is



' : : : ‘ : ee th i che! al |
ANGLICAN cit¥ non Harrison Line Steamers yesterday when interviewed by the ont a “ee oe be eae. The first hee |
eam. Wnday, October 14, Mo Advocate. He has been in the West Indies 28 years connected the « cies. fatten chin just aro Te cininaaiy” ot ile

a.m ‘oly Communion, 7m, ri rj} i i . .
Rucharist and Address. ii a.m. Matin: with the steamship business. is being intensified au over ‘he element were taken in
and Sermon, 3 p,m. Sun@ay School. : island. Tge crowds e 7 a 15 yea id
p.m. Evensong Sermon aint Mr. Baddeley said that they of is week listen with rapt attention and ime a “f ’ oe:
ST. Mz a Lae setowm the Harrison Steamship Line were Hurr Wi well past midnight on most occa- Swedish boy ilhelm
Matins and Litany, §.30a.m. members ef the conference which 1cane sions, to the candidates offering Hisinger sent a sample of

72 a.m
Mass and Sermon. put on a 10/- surcharge on cargo



3,30 pn Sunday School ee coe coming to Barbados due to slow N. it s Se
aeapre. 7 pm. Solemp By, and handling and s0 9n. Oo top out °
MORAVIAN aPRveese = 3
RQEBU cK STHESE Mas . Mornt.ag That is very little nowadays, he Ja ]
Servic reachef ev. . New; sai io § ‘
Sal Rrenina Servite Mrs. E. &. pew said, but it was put on to show oree e
will give an Address on “Missions dissatisfaction with the conditions.
North India.” Annual Missionary Meet They felt that if conditions were

Jamaica Jamboree

ing at Roebuck Street at 7.30 p.m. on t ‘ettin
good here and they were # 8 During the week Jami

Tuesday Octot 16.
a ILL. Morning Ser- Value for the money spent, they

themselves for election, and their
supporters.

ert the Barbados Electors’

hearers what they have done and
what more they expect todo. Each
is saying that

rock to the famous chemist Scheele, Hisinger thought that this rock,
now known as the mineral “cerite”, might contain a new metal; but
Scheele failed to find it. More than twenty years later Higinger him-
self. discovered in cerite the new element cerium, To-day the most
important sources of the rare earth metals are deposits of monazite
sand found in India and Brazil. Pure cerium is rarely produced, but

ae two major parties.in the
‘gre Barbados Labour Party
Asso-

jiation, have been telling their

ven a pecking Se ma-
louse it will enact



jority in the

caemter ig 2 tortie eee ioaid Hot Wand he 10/- This was Bee No 3 for the months of ienisiation that will bring about alin the form of “Mischmetall”—a mixture of rare earth metals— and |
yy Holy Communion}; 7 p.m. Evening ugust and September was_ re- better state of things for the people i - of i tris 5. |
Service, Preacher: Mr. W. Swire. done so that it might be an in- ceived, In it the Jamboree Camp in the _in compounds with other elements it has a number of industrial uses. |
Sieliee. 1 Mr. “Weekes, 7p: 1. ee proved. a ee ee msn wriee oe - you must Quite a ‘few new candidates are | The luminosity of an electric arc light is increased if the carbon elec- |
a. taaenenr iq i. ' a ear }
* me ic Ssimny et p aoe se aa “A lot of trouble is brought on”, which hit us toe in Seman an see ot thcendion tp “eS trodes are impregnated with cerium fluoride during manufacture, and |
a eer Tar Vy Bee he sgid, “because the warehouses August 17th. It upset us for a other Party is bringing forward | ceric sulphate is used in chemical analysis and in photography.
pator ILA wi BM Evening Service, are congested and the mén have while, and prevented us getting two candidates. in bay fg ly one.
‘SUNSCOMHE . 11 am. Morning ger- little space in which to work. out our regular monthly Bulletin. [t has been learnt that Con- Mischmetall is used extensively to m ake |
vice, 7 p.m. Evening Service, Preacher: But here we are again, this time, gress Party w esideni is
Mr. 0. R. Lewis. Equipment with a joint August-September Mr. W. A. Crawford, ate put- lighter flints of which I.C.I1. produces many |
chargy gh EN! min be 1 issue! And is the Hurricane go- ting a number of candidates in the millions every year for use in gas and cig- ef
= . If they were more mechanical ing to affect the Jamboree? No fald. These names are not yet i 7 §
Sundays 11 am. a5 7 pm. equipment to help them they Sir! We're on the Job! HOW available but the line-up of the
Wednesdays 8 p.m. A Service which would work faster. Their dissatis- ABOUT YOU? Have you sent major parties shows that each has

includes Testimonies of Christian Science faction was not due to the way

your eae et? Rem:
Healing the men worked. With the exist- 5

delay is



14 candidates.



|
arette lighters. |
lj
ly
\'
|
|
















SUNDAY, OCTOBER 14, 1951 danger, for time marches Labour Party ne
=| t hire. 5 be
cannot leery Am Sey Sig Gevemnen, te slene be cau! ne aa Bui if yor we're on the s. tar, the names of the candi- b
Olden Test? Peaims 116: 1467 12, The Men worked fast. 2 | But if you want to know ate. and constituencies fol- ’
Lord is my strength and song, and He thought that if there were more about the Jamboree consult i ST p THAT
ie become my salvation I shail not no through traffic on the wharf the Bulletins and our Notice sg Mr. A. E. S. Lewis, St
din ye and decree woh mors WORK could be done by the Board at Seout Headquarters. = ygich.te,. My. Ma. i Cox and MM 7 ii
ids iat gine aT ciel PROP \POrIRS MSre. Gilwell Help For Jamaican T. O. Bryan; St. George: Mr. F.
McCullough. © 7 p.m. Rev'd is, Bourton With regard a deep water ha: - Scouts Miller and Mr. E. W. aan St.
te gg oe i CE Ber S. bour, Mr, Baddeley said that one Here’s a bit of news from the cage =: on ee Tt Mr an G ~
Boultoh: . Bey Commuyen 2 would eost much but would be of 1.H.Q. Weekly News Bulletin: jy ie Soseuh: (Mr; G. HL J NOS Start taking VENO’S COUGH
wH iL: 920 a.m, Mr. @, Bark. great help. It would also increase “£122 raised among Scouts and PP: Pp : } AN | MIXTURE at age wil how
et 7 pm. Rev. R, McCullough. Holy: traffic, visitors at the feeent London 4dams end Mr. L. B. Smith; st. in , wickly your will stop !
Caminypton 4 “It helped Trinidad and caused International Patrol Camp at Andrew: Mrs. E. Bourne; St. m nT This world - us cough
GILL MEMORIAL: 9.30 a.m. Mr. V = Gilwell James: Mr. E. St. A. Holder; St.
St. John. 7 p.m. Mr. J. Layne. f% large increase in business,” he Gilwe Park is to be sent out to porter. Mr, F. L. Walcott and Mr. Wie Wa, remedy saa away hoarse-
HOLETOWN: 830 am. Rev. J. S “ esse . Jamaican Scouts to help them © | ness and soreness; cases
Boulton. Holy Communion, 7 p.m, Mr said. “Yet it did not } athe over difficulties caused z ne K. N. R, Husbands. and protects the
jou. oly » .m, » cau oe
sp ean ALS: 030 cook “tee ployment recent hurricane.” < Electors Association " ry lungs.
McCullough. Holy Communion. 7 p.m In Trinidad during the past 10 ° City: Mr. Victor Chase and Mr. a
mmi ley; St. Michael: Mr vy
MrT Fi Oxy. 11 am, Mr. MeLean, Years the amount of cargo has in- Executive Co ttec E. 4 oe vs. oS ee ths
7 pun. Mr. H. Husbands, che” croased greatly, because there vw Meeting > fin; iar Chittehs ra
stan 11 am. Mr £. Bannister. a field for incre business. The Executive Committee of aa een tn MEF Gndaaie: !
x bePupspa 11 am, Mr. Black As the population has been in- the Island Scout Council will meet st’ George: ° Mr. H. A. Dowdl ; os
j A a.m, jackman. craasing rapidly in Trinidad there on Monday afternoon next, 15th & Jose Mr. W. R. * ; ry oot iy name
BETHEL: 11 am. Mf bas been a demand for more im- October, at Scout Headquarters. Thomas: 3 Mr. S. A. ¥ eee aa SiH
TOALKEITH 11am srion S. Hyon, id ie oe nae senor sad y Reasiary ana Lue cy: Me. Eh Ward; St. Spe + Se ‘nici 65 couaus i
wen. 7 pm Rey. B. Crosby. ur tac es: H , norary etary an E. K. alcott and :
BELMO! 9 Rev. M. A. onorary Treasurer will be re- | wii
Thomas 7 pm MrT lackmant While in Trinidad a ton of cargo ceived and arrangements for se e rishi e's mare arog .
cae avons . ae 4 T. costs $3.40, in Barbados it costs Annual General Meeting will Hg
ae DENCE. IL win Res. H Crosby $4.80 exclusive of stevedoring. finalised. Other very Scott
Holy Communion. 7 p.m. Mr. &. Browne. In Trinidad 14 cents goes as har- matters, including the Jamaica
a AURHALL.: 9 01m Rev B Crosby. bour dues, 60 cents wharf dues Jamboree are on the Agenda.
eet ee ae “and $2.70 cents for handling at =
AE 390. pam, there Wi tg United the wharf. In Barbados it is 30 ; Island Rally
Sunday School Rally” fh “the. James cents harbour dues, $1.50 wharf — The Island Scout Rally takes
Street Chureh, The speaker Will be
Slater Marjorie and certificates and ues and $3,00 for handling on piece ie Saturday, 20th October,
prizes will be presented to those success- the wharf. a rdiston College at ee All
ful In the recent Scripture xamination. a aR Se a eae CUBS APE
Mr. addeley left by ‘. are expec to
Fe oe aes Nad denvon, Prenoner, yesterday on his way to England attend and are requested to meet
Rev. J. B. Grant, L. Th, via Canada. oe at oF Falpel. There
- " 1 e€ a separa meetin, for
MISSIGNARY VOLUNTEERS or a, Cake ees th

\be an Inspection by the Local
Chief Scout followed by a March
|Past of the Troops with Colours.
| Tale will be followed by

some of .the Troops.
i he ee commissioner's. War-
~} rant ‘will be presented a Assist-

ant Commissioner G. E, Corbin of
St. Peter will receive his

Badge. Rover and Scout RE-
CRUITS are also requested to
attend the Rally Ga mufti.

Dis- |



Rover Ca mp

A patrol of six Rovers of the
a yin, Boys’ Geheal, Sone

roup cam
School grounds Tas Sept. me
to Oct. Ist. The camp w
by Rover Mate Courtenay Beane
who spared no pains in cing
proper arrangements.

4 leader the Crew, yr. G.

Corbin, a visit and was
mauclh impr with the pro-
gramme ¢a@ out.

The Rovers beg to thank the
Headniaster, Mr, D. C. ne
batch, for his kind and
assis’ e in making their ca

a suce 7

last,

under
Mr. G.
practice

“Vite Saving Practice

On hursday. afternoon
town (Ca) ) Group,
their Group outmaster
peers held another
off the ‘Aquatic Club ..in ne
effort to gain the - r’s
Badge which will enable them to
start. their Life-Saving Scheme.
training was con to s

T
.Q.
D. Inniss. and 7—9)
Saturday.
—Scouter R.



with a t and throwing a life
line was prac’
P H.Q. Duty Rota
The group of gous people seen in sais’ chedule™ are Missionary Friday, 19th t. 5—7 p.m.—

Volunteers of the §.D.A. Church, Advent Avenue, Bank Hall. This
group of young people is instrumental in spreading the Advent Mes-
sage throughout the jelend—yisting ban bares ang jprtiruecy, praying
tor the sick, » pring Bible Studies, og iterature, etc.

(Miss) S. Lynch is the M.V. Leader of ot AaYGDL Avenue ___| —Seouter R Bagh t Avenue.
i

t

ming with clothes on and un e9s-
Scouter
p.m.— Scouters of St. perracns

ing in the water; diving, surfacing
Group.
20th Oct. 7—9 * pan.
ot AaYGDL Avenue ___| —Seouter R Bagh



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SUNDAY, OCTOBER



by Thor Dahl, Inc., of New

The initial expedition will be
made this week, and the survey
will continue for a year. It will
» be confined to the trawl technique
aw f is directed to the capture of
i tom-living (demersal) fish by
Means of dragnets.
Dr. A. R. Richards, Trinidad re-
resentative of Thor Dahl, Inc.,
as emphasised that, dtiring the
survey period. attention will be
_ centred on investigating cgnditions
and testing equipment; the size and
commercial value of the actual
catch beyond that required to meet
the expenses of the project, will be
incidental. Dr. Richards drew a
> comparison between fishing and
F mining. “As in mining,” he said,
; ‘the first step is to be sure of the
raw material supply. At this point
our purpose is to essay the yield
_ from mining the sea in this area.”



Influencing Factor
A factor in determining the de-
) cision of Thor Dahl to undertake.
sthe survey was the report of the
Anglo-American Caribbean Com-
mission (predecessor of the Carib-
Sbean Commission) on an experi-
ental fisheries survey in Trini-
ad, Tobago and British Guiana

Service and
own, then the Director of Fish-
ies Investigation for the Devel-
"opment and Welfare Organisation
Sof the British West Indies. Dr.
» Richards spoke of this report as
“the only attempt to compile com-
prehensive data on this important
snatural resource of the area.” In
precognition of the desirability of
Jeveloping fishing, the Govern-
ment of Trinidad and Tobago has
designated it a Pioneer Industry,
ubject to certain tax exemptions.
» On the basis of the Brown-
») Whiteleather report and supple-
mental information. the indications
Fare, according to Dr. Richards,
- that, when operating on a strictly
Ecommercial basis, each trawler
should land between one and two
million pounds of fish per year.

More must be, known of condi-

ions before a definite answer can

given to the question of the
otal catch which may be taken
i endangering the future
It is the present opinion
if those acquainted with the situa-
that the total will run to
ny millions of pounds annually.
Richards stressed the fact that
principals have in mind a long
m, continuing proposition, and
ire therefore anxious to see the

awl-fishing industry placed on

an economic basis without over-

shing.
Local Market

» “At the outset.” Dr. Richards
/ stated, “the catch would be sold
on the local market and would
supplement the supply of fresh
fish. Later, as the catch increases,
~ it might also supplant imports of
dried fish to a certain extent. Al-
though the principal value of our
product is as a cheap, high-protein
food for local consumption, there
are other important uses, The
offal should be processed for stock
and poultry feed and‘ fertilizers.
There are afso the possibilities of
illeting, dry-salting, and canning
fish for export. and the production
of fish oil and fish meal.”
According to present plans,
the survey will be confined to the

people to underrate you?

Thousands of men and women
are handicapped because they
cannot speak and write English
correctly .

Every day
mitting mistakes whic’
you in the eyes of others. Are
you sure of your spelling? For
instance, do you write guage or
gauge, benefitted or benefited,
alright or all right?

Do you stumble over pronun-
ciation? For example, can you
pronounce amateur, hospitable,
inventory, probity and zebra
correctly? Is your grammar sound?
Can you depend upon your English
not “letting you down’?

Guard Against

Embarrassing Errors

There is a method by which you
can guard against embarrassing
blunders—the method which! is
embodied in the Effective English
Course conducted by the Regent
Institute. Consider these distinc-
tive features:

you may be com-
depreciate

(a) You learn only the things
you need to know.

——ee>
The Course that
Gives You Confidence

The Regent way
of English is the
the swift way.

You can study
English Course in
utes of the day.

The Course is eo planned that
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It will equip you to speak and
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It will give you confidence and

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Write today for details, and
learn how friendly und thorough
is the method of tuition by post.

;
i
|

14,

Are you content with the way
Are you sure that you are not maki

1951



U.S. Firm Moves To Develop Trawl
Fishing Enterprise In Trinidad

THE ARRIVAL of the trawler-equipped M.V. Assault
at Port of Spain recently signalises the start ofa fisheries
survey tn this area planned as a first step in the develop-
ment of a large-scale commercial trawl-fishing enterprise

York City.
territorial waters of Trinidad-
Tobago and adjacent inter-
national waters in the Atlantic
and the Gulf of Paria. The
broad continental shelf built up
in this area by the great rivers
of South America supply the
basic condition for successful
trawl-fishing—a large expanse
of shoal waters, Dr. Richards
pointed out. Operations with the
present boat and equipment will,
generally, be at depths not over
40 fathoms. He mentioned the
following as a few of the more
important types of bottom-living
fish found in local waters: red
snapper, croaker, weak and but-
ter fish, grouper and mojara.
The “Assault” is 50 ft. long
and has a capacity of about 10 tons.
It is equipped with dragnets in 60
and 75 foot sizes. The vessel has
an insulated hold and ice will be
used to ensure that the catch is
kept fresh. Captain and owner is
Erling Krisensen. He is assisted
by a mate who accompanied him,
and a crew of three recruited in
Trinidad.

Lecture On Animals
Given Tio Warders

CHIEF Inspector of the S.P.C.A.,
in British Guiana, Sjt.-Major C. F.
Torrezao, who is here at the invi-
tation of the S.P.C.A, and has
been giving a series of talks
on animals for the past few weeks,
delivered his last at Glendairy
Prison on Friday. The subject was
“The care and kindness of dumb
animals,” and his audience, ja
group of warders and prisoners
showed a keen interest throughout.

Governor of Glendairy Major
A. R. Foster who introduced the
speaker to the audience, also gave
a vote of thanks at the end of ihe
talk. In doing so he expressed his
gratitude to the inspector and said
that he would endeavour to see
that the talk bore fruit.

Sergt.-Major Torrezao gave a
talk on animals over Radio Redif-
fusion at the opening of Animal
Week.

He plans to remain in the island
for two weeks on vacation. He
told the Advocate yesterday that
many members of the public had
expressed their appreciation of his
talks. Some haq said that Barbados
was very fortunate in having pro-
cured his services and had voiced
the opinion that his coming to the
island to give such talks should be
an annual event.

HEAVY SHOWERS
YESTERDAY

AFTER a few days of no rain
about the city and only 45 parts
over the past 12 days, a heavy
shower fell on Bridgetown yester-
day morning.

During the earlier part of Octo-
ber last year, there was more rain
than this October so far.

But during April to September
last year, there was not as much
rain as during the same period this
year. Last month 7.73 inches of
rain fell over the city, In Sep-
tember last year only 4.24 inches
fell.





you speak and write?
ng mistakes that cause

Never has the importance of effective speech and writing
been more widely recognised than today. If you can express
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advantage in your professional work as well as in social life.

(b) Everything is explained
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How to Increase Your Vocz-

bulary.

How to Make Your Letters In-
teresting.

How to Converse Fluently.

How to Speak in Public.

Everyday Errors in English.

Werds Commonly Misspelt.

Words Frequently Mispro-
nounced.

How to Punctuate Correctly.



BANDSMAN



SUNDAY



FROM &.G.



BANDSMAN “EDDY ROGERS” of the British Guiana Militia Band

as he played the clarinet before
Friday night.

music lovers at Hastings Rocks

Visiting Bandsman
At Hastings Rocks

The patrons of Friday night’s Police Bar.d Concert at Hast-
ings Rocks were given a special treat with solos rendered by
Bandsman Eddy Rogers of the British Guiana Militia Band.
Bandsman Eddy Rogers who is at present on holiday from
British Guiana, has 26 years’ service as a musician in the

Militia Band, during which
_the musical activities in that

LITTLE THEATRE |

|

Those people to whom
Little Theatre circulars have
been sent are reminded that
‘the Theatre project depends
on them. Unless they retura
their completed circulars by
Friday, October 19, there is
a danger that the Scheme
will be scrapped.

Jamaicans Gaoled
On Drug Charges

Two Jamaicans, who hid Indian
hemp in the bedding of a box in
which a cat and three kittens
were sleeping, have been gaoled
in Birmingham for being in
possession of the hemp. They
are Oliver Cromwell McPherson
(30), sentenced to three months,
and Clinton Dudley Barratt (21),
sentenced to two months,

Me¢Phersun was tne manager of
a lodging house and Barratt was
a lodger. Police raided the
house and found 29 packets of
the hemp in the cat’s box in Mc-
Pherson’s kitchen, 22 packets be-
hind a chest of drawers in Bar-
ratt’s room, seven large packets
in a pastry bowl in the kitchen
and a large quantity im a paper
bag on top of a closet. For, the
prosecution, it was stated that the
packets contained enough hemp
to make at least 1,200 drugged
cigarettes,

Use Of Hemp

Chief Inspector Galloway, C.1.D.

who led the search, told the court:



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INSTITUTE

| di’s opera

|

\



time he has taken part in all
colony.

On Friday last he led the
band as solo clarinet throughout
the entire programme, and de-
lighted the audience with his well
timed rendering of solos from Ver-
“Rigoletto’ while his
playing of the beautiful Gounod-
Bach “Ave Maria” was full and

| rich in effect. He then displayed
| his musical versatility by giving

a brilliant swing exposition of the
famous jive number “Jumpin’ ai
the Woodside.”

Rogers has kindly volunteered to
play with the Police Band Orches-
tra on more than one occasion
during his visit giving his services
as a goodwill gesture in the cause
of charity. This is his first visit to
Barbados which he thinks is very
picturesque in comparison with his
native British Guiana, and is ful!
of praise for the general friendli-
ness of the Barbadian, expressing
the hope that he may be able to
pay a return visit in the not too
distant future.



“The use of hemp has
increased during
in Birmingham and all our in-
quiries have pointed to this
house being used as a distribution
centre,”

Police in the Midlands and the
North of England have expressed
growing concern recently at the
increase in drug traffic, espec-
jally in areas where re are
large numbers of coloured men
from the Colonies. They believe
that Liverpool is the main point
of entry into Britain for these
drugs and that the distribution
network is organised from there.

—B.U.P.

greatly
recent months

AN OLD FRIEND .

Just A Few Yards Off Broad Street
in Pr, Wm; Henry Street
YOUR DRUG STORE
THE COSMOPOLITAN

Please Come in and See .



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SSS

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P. A. CLARKE

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Just off Broad Street; in Prince William Henry Street

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(Corner of Broad & Tudor Streets)














ADVOCATE _ "PAGE RLEVEN
Labourer Runs /¢ HMA MUCUS! ye as
Amok;Takes Poison {«gsened First Day, poe TD

- i yughing, sneezing, chok- |
attacks of Bronchitis or Asthma
~uin your steep and energy another
day or night without trying MEN-
DACO,. This great medicine is not a
smoke, injection or spray, but works
through the blood, thus reaching the

A jury returned a verdict tha
Fitz Donald Gittens, a 55-year-old
labourer of Carrington Village,
St. Michael, came to his death by.

Gussons.

poisoning at his own hand’, jing. and bronchial tubes. The first
being of unsound mind at the dose starts helping i LUXURY TOILET <
: ‘ ; s: 1. He jOose| i. ’
time at his inquest yesterday. aan thas exvaneitenr mucus. 2. Thus ¥ 7 asec o
The Coroner was Mr, A. J, H. jromotes freer breathing and sounder, it SOAPS arly
Hanschell, ej more refreshing sleep. : Helps anaes x wees. * 4 “3
i t . wheesing, snee . ot
. Bitz Donald Gittens after drink- Quick satisfaction ‘or money be '
ing a quantity of dtlas at his fuaranteed. Get MENDACO from |

3l-died before he could be car-
ried to the General Hospital.

Dr. A. W. Scott who performed
the post mortem examination at
the Public Mortuary on January
1 said that in his opinion Fitz
Donald Gittens died from arsenic
poison as a_ result of drinking
arsenic,

He said that the stomach con-
tents, liver, two specimens from
the kidney, six feet of small in-
testine, and six feet of large
intestine were sent to the Gov-
ernment Analyst for a report.
There was no sign of natural
causes for the death of the i
deceased, aa

Found Arsenic

Mr. E. Robinson, Acting Gov
ernment Analyst said that he
examined the parts sent and
found abundant evidence of
arsenic in the stomach, This
Was enough to cause death,

Lavina Bourne who identified

the” of Fitz Donald Gittens
to Dr. told the court that
she used to live with the deceased.
He was always sick and he never
went on his own will to see a
doctor. However he was per-
suaded by her to see one and
went to Dr. Bayley who he said
was treating him for ‘nerves.’
Sometimes he would behave in a
strange way and would chase her |
cut or the house with a cutlass |
He told her one day that he was
‘going out of his head.’

On the night of December 31
she saw him take up a bottle con-
taining atlas. She asked him
what he was doing with it, but
he rushed out of the house and
ran between the paling and the
house and after that she heard a
gurgle as if he was drinking
something.

Thieves Grab Mail
From AntiguaGPO

(From Our Own Correspondent)
ANTIGUA, Oct. 13.
This morning the staff of the

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metal of the window on the west-
ern side of the building where the
thieves entered. The alley between
the Post Office and the Cable and
Wireless Office where the bags
were opened are now strewn with
opened letters,

Detectives and office clerks,
squatting in the refuse were busily
engaged in, searching for clues
and resorting the damaged mail.
The previous night, a hole was
cut in the back of King’s ware-
house and 12 bags of flour valued
to,$150 were stolen, 4

IL NOTICE

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te eT ee Om Ne A A eR oe ee ee oe Me em sc Rl eee
PAGE TWELVE SUNDAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY, OCTOBER 14, 1951

a a

' POLITICS FROM THE PIT CIRCLE CONQUER PAI
By Video to you there is no need for me to was going to live long enough te
; tell you where to cast your be on the City Council when thé
‘ vote.” He then called on Mr. Maude Report came into being
THE “Monster” Meeting of the Labour Party Was in Frank Walcott, M.C.P. and it was likely that he would
contains § four

the Steel Shed at Queen’s Park on Friday night. The . ig: ) alien have to back down to allow Dr.
majority attended this but I was attracted bs small when td wn a Ghespataie ad Cummifis to become Mayor. 4 fauacry) A ee medicines, it, a,

gathering under a palm ftee, a few yatds away from the open a rum shop duh becomes no Mr. Jas. Tudor, before intro-
e Steel Shed. ~ more worker, He becomes a queing the next speaker, took]: Medicines, scientifically batanced, work synergistically-—chat is why











Buc As you all may have heatd, during the Labour Party ‘pitalist overnight.” | When the. opportunity to remove the , f 9 SERS Ei tae Geen f

end . a : a , ; ~» yuh put Conservatives back into signder against the Labour Party. fe welcomed by Doctors! 12,000

pin Campaigns Comrdde Grantley Adams has been refefring power yuh are putting back on ds the hi of food by Over doctors and dentists
y ee fh ite.” ere ye meee senee in Great Britatn

vi te-enee Comrade Owen T. Alider as a renegade, a man who flour bag shirts.” stuff. He said; “We grow no rice; alone use it in their surgeries ! Fevers,





A man remarked: “Good old we grow no meal; we plant no colds, headaches, toothache, rheumatism, neuralgia—this wonderfut wine will fortify you against fever and

after getting in on the Labour Party ticket turned against












pes the Party and a man who stabbed the Party in the back. nets, ‘oo avet Ang = ee He then introduced new Specific brings you amazingly quick retief from all of therm ! aerate exhaustion of long-term fatigue.
Vem Well, this crowd under the Y fi : ~ ° - ‘ake home
Sen palm tree surroundeti none other associate with them here and | gets a ee none of “Mr. Barrow said that sometimd costs little. You can buy it
than Mr, Allder who was within there and he could not assoeiate "}i, said that some people be- 289 ® man got up and told them in two-tablet envelopes—

sew easy reach of his'car. Earlier on ‘With them in ignorance. “This ji.¥6q the Union only stood for that the only men that cam run enough to bring quick relief from a
mt | Mr. Allder told the press that “he is the third time help has | come jack pay. A man met him in the island are business men. bout of pain. Or in fanidy 20-tablet
will was not yet ready to make a pro- from Lemon Grove to you. town and said: Mr, Walcott, we He said; “Mr. Tudor read out Or th ie
tar nouncement.” He was now mak- , He went on to tell how he in for any batk pay?” He re- the side, yuh like it? That is oo 50-tablet bottles—keep
ns ing more than a pronouncement, {urnished Mr. Adams with money plied: “Yuh don’t get back pay as Mot the sort of side we sent down one of these in your house.

a The people around him fired to go to England; how he fur- a joke.” He explained to him t@ B.G. That is a side that can ARM YOURSELF
vice questions from all quarters. They Nished Adams and Crawford how the back pay systern worked. face any type of bowling you
e. wanted to know “How”, “Wry” With money and how he signed a ; : ean bring. The others are field- AGAI“3T PAIN

" and “Wuh happen dat de skipper cheque for money to help some He ws ee pores the Uoien itig @ sidé of five mem that can cer anaem’
prot call ee a renegade.” Comrade people. was formed, employees referre lay, and six subs. The onl €
ning Allder explained that he and the _4 man passed me grumblin: to employees as “hands” as “if thing the subs are playing for ; TODAY!
in Party differed on some matter “Get up da like Bustamante amd you were sort of cammodity.” 44 gee if they can eatch out
“sl and he was thrown out, The brag bout wuh youh got.” He “Before a man had to carry home somebody and get some money.

Pre: Party wanted him to apologise aid that on Tuesday an order hog food for the foreman before Don’t let them catch you out.”

D but he was awaiting the Party to came to him from above telling fe ¢ould get a job.”

Mr make the first step in the direc- him to call on Mr, Adams and “jm St. reter duh tell me a lot The next speaker, Mr. Cox,

red tion of apologising. lake charge of that meeting. uh pedple coming but duh gun talked about everybody’s business

In my opinion that was a fairly Pit Cirele .man; “De white jet a lot uh licks,” Mr. Walcott except his own. A

‘i reasonable pronouncement but people nowaday does be a8 vex gaid. “Duh got some people that He said that he welcotied Mr.

w two “old boys” who were listen- ®5 hell when duh see a nigger work in the building. If uh had Toppiti at the coming elections.

inel ing in weighed up the positions ™an draw up ee car side uh dem 4 stick uh dynamite duh would “Last time ¢e tremble but this

Hea of both Owen T. and Tommy if Broad Street, Uh lot a preple be hign enough in dé air.” time ee gun tumble down.”

Sub Miller. den* ‘kaow Gp.’ His. trieg ; _ He went on to talk about “the The final speaker was Comrade

ai As usual I see no evil, I do no Plied: “Man, da is a charge. Yh good old days when you had to Grantley Adams and he said

Gob evil but 1 could not resist walk- breaking de law. ask for a butter skillet; de good that the Opposition could have



Li A ss 4 ” Mr. Tudor went on to tell how
ing along with these “old boys Pe. , i old days when you had to sleep forceq the government to resi

i to hear their views. One wore a he awoke at 5 o'clock the morm~- (4, 4 box.” He said; “Give you oy, ro oe tae atcasiting i
ot hat and the other a cap. baek the good old days and give they did not know the procedure.
you back the good old long Mr. Adams then went on to

shirt”. attack his opponents, including

LATHERS FASTER
MAKES CLOTHES WHITER

Hat said: “Dis time Owen T.

























Met a Tommy seé some injustice to 3
r 5 eople and decide to drop Mr. Tudor then called on his [Uncle Keith and “Juby” Reece.
Hd oes After all, des two was on > sofi, Mr. Cameron Tudor. He fe gaid that the only pe IT Is AS
\ faithful labourites.” told the pedple that he wanted they have is Owen T. “He gives
Sa These “old boys” then went on to deal with them vety serious- more trouble than all the Opposi- GENTLE To
c to talk abeut the land at Seawell. ly but On one assumption, That tion put together and multiplied F Deiat: cevaditional a
St. Another man taking a_ brisk bi vias pas re by ten.” rom England—traditional hom THE HANDS
: walk home, in passing, said: “Yuh with a thundering majority. He : , akine—Clark i i ’
ee tink da is all pub. Wuh bout de talked about “giving security He said that just as they felt of shoémiaking—Clarks are sending their
¥ pene Gat get wast: way 7 . oe from’ womb to tomb.” oe re ee ae aes fo fitiest shoes right round the world. AS FINE
Me flood, h old man down by me E . ouse an wo year : F
Mr who get ee house wash way un once i serene are short, they how a three a Americans, Australians, Rhodesians, New TOILET SOAP
oe et nuttin,” fags ; ; are too short. t fet .
ut " Getting back to the “Monster” he gave of his life bored some jnty power they ntaed © make Zealanders—and Britons too—love them api fig ali.
7 Meeting. It was in support of people who decided to walk out this session five years. “ . . ;
5! Messre’Cox and. Bryan for St, of the Steel Shed. He spoke very ~ The meeting ended etime for their style, their variety and their On Sale at ali
1 Michael and Mr, Lewis for_the little, if at all, about what he 4 145 a.m. Many ‘ teft fes hip. So will ;
Th City. | @ : intéfided doing for the people. hile Mr. Adartt if craftsmanship. So will you!
1 ; ; ‘ . Mrs. Bourhe was the next oat fe of those rendanine
s The Chairman ing before and received instrue= cneaker and after her the Chair- were Asleep a
Th tions from the divine side telling man atnouriceed the Labour Party De RR eames i i | “CCSSCC ar
‘ Mr. Cox introduced Mr. Jas, A. him what to say to them, candidatés for tiie cotling @iec- §.§ «ss ue ll lf NL,lllll lc ll lOO
Ca Tudor,.a Roebuck Street mer- He is an old man and has seen tions. Then came Mt. Lewts. He
3 chant, and asked for a hearty three’wars, He said: “You can said ‘that there’ was P title of ‘ . ‘
* welcome for Mr, Tudor. remember calling me a madman oo, “Have You ever geen a League Children
Ho Mr, Tudor began: “Members of in es Aap ie Ney calling me Drenrk Walking ” He seid that
Ma my suffering race here I again a madman tonight.” ° r
. tr Ctane you”, and a sdpetnaiak He talked jabout some of the they dg aa a ghost eee Benefit From Will
bd nearby said: “Yuh right, we suf- things he predicted and asked if but Bey weg d not - t ta i=
Sis fering. We was suffering for long they knew what he had placed !”8. uh say uh dead, Well Tis Madame Flora Réeviere diéd on
pr and who causing we to suffer.” himself in in coming to them, He ® ghost talking. Sunday evenitig, October 1. at her
‘m Mr. Tudor said that he had described it as a “sacrifice for 22 He said that he knew if they ®ome in Bfooklyti, U.S.A.
â„¢ ieee Sooaken om tg pd xen ee did not give him the most votes Madame Reviere oar yy 8
vv , they were still going to put him in. dos last year to spend a few
* me not.” He asked them to sing Mr. Adams Arrives Some people had Sta then that’ dronthy: holiday. she wait, ight. 4

“Fight the Good Fight.” At this stage Mr. Adams ar- A hould be t ‘ ‘ wil
his ati hy Pudor’ vived, iy nal? ‘an Hoa 1 workers shou not sent tO ground the Children’s Goodwill MADE BY ©. & jf. CLARK LTD. (WHOLESALE ONLY), STREET, SOMERSET, ENGLAND
Or ee ae ene ce of the this occasion As applause went América but that employment League by Mr. John Béckles, LOCAL AGENTS: ALEC RUSSELL & CO., BARBADOS
; should be found for them locally. M.B.E, and promised on her re-

Labour Party to give him a few up and Mr. Tudor was fore~ 5
minutes to speak a few words. ed to reverse from the mike for a He said; “Go down So-and-So turn to the U.S.A, fo do much to
“You people have called me and brief period. Street and see if duh put uh coat help the children. fn her will she

T have come to you. It is not a Mr. Tudor, who was now read- Uh wash on duh place for the considered the childrén of thé
















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question of my ‘son joinfag the ing from notes, began explaining last 30 years. Duh robbing uh League. gf
Labour Patty.” how “de White g carfie td rifle masért.” She leaves a Husbatid in America AWD HALF of / WV
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high . I$ YOUR CAREER HERE? Your drug stoté carries .WHIZZ in Gartotis of 12
Dice pee, meee Accountancy Exar, ———_Enginering, AL ranchs Purina for 2/+ and itt envelopes Of 2 fer &c. Get some to:
comes so easy to arrange. Aviation (Sagineoringen@ = Ganeral Ceorcideuta Radio Service Ergin day and keep them by you. x
s ~ Book-keeping Institute of Municipal z
us eats pees ieee wer : §
sMatt Casgenery and Joinery Mathematics dere 3° Remember, you can rely on WHIZZ. &
dare i a 7 S
use F.uko, All Commercial Novel Writ »
ee re A Certifi oe Exarination pm Telegraphy and 8
Ca al .
Jost oak “Tae an Ber Spertdd Gettin Works Retanets % x
icathaea: e * {f you do not see your carcet abéve, write to us on ahy subject. . % e €.
Particulars free. want % F e %
i if Remember the closing date of the BOOKER %
4 ego. "sigs plvoct Anil A Sent, 108 == + ==» ¢ | g ALMANAC COMPETITION, Monday, Oct.
‘ i '
¢ THE BENNETT COLLEGE LTD. | 15th. Send in your entry now!
5 HEFFIELD. ENGLAND UU g
i a - Ay . & £59SS9669960" STOKES & BYNOE Ltd.—Agentsgogoeo6eoseu ,
NF ; :
{

BARBADOS BOYS’ « GIRLS
a CLUBS

IF you would like to win
THIS RADIOGRAM

RUGGED STEEL CHANNEL ENGINE FRAME
TUBULAR FRONT AXLE OF GREAT STRENGTH
ELECTRIC STARTING AND LIGHTING
EXCEPTIONALLY LOW FUEL CONSUMPTION
ACCURATE FLY BALL GOVERNOR CONTROL
REPLACEABLE CYLINDER LINERS

WATER COOLED EXHAUST MANIFOLDS

AVAILABLE WITH 14” x 30” AND 11” x 36’ REAR
TYRES.

THE ONLY WHEEL-TYPE TRACTOR WITH A HEAVY-
DUTY INDUSTRIAL DIESEL ENGINE

Please phone us for a Demonstration

ELECTRIC SALES & SERVICE LF).

TWEEDSIDE ROAD — ST. MICHAEL
DIAL 4629 :—: 4371







for

$1.00
ASK A POLICEMAN

@eee¢éee?ee#ee?e @










SUNDAY, OCTOBER 14, 1951 SUNDAY ADVOCATE PAGE THIRTEEN
ie A or mem ter ee i cn a a

a a





HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON



By Appointineas
Gin Distillers
@ BLM. King George VI















: I HAVE WAYS OF _) [HOW CAN Yo
THANKS FOR THE JOS MAKING YOU CHANGE] | HURT ME 2 =
OFFER DR. DOOM, BUT ~y——, YOUR MIND! | | REM
i WON'T “TAKE I(T!

vAN! HAW! sto!
L PLEASE! OH... AAW!



BLONDIE
















) OH, YOU DARLING. j
WHAT 4& WONDERFUL
zl SURPRISE

|

C HOW COULD IT
OP SURPRISE YOu?
ali = (YOU ASKED ME

PLEASE, DEAR-- 7!
LET ME THINK
I DIDNT ASK you)

SF SSF ne an = Se
SS SSS ~ = — SSE SSS

| Now is your Chance to Set your X’mas Cake |






SR PF AQ | |
. NW

Ss
BLONDIE ASKED es
sxenne asceo ) |e




















NOME A BON <* Er
OF CHOCOLATES AN,
TONIGHT NES :
SPECIAL offers to all Cash and Credit Customers for Monday to Wednesday only
USUALLY NOW USUALLY NOW ff
Bots. Coronation Wine (large) 144 02 Raisins per lb. 58 5079
Bottles Green Seal Rum (large) 108 8% = Pkgs. Mixed Fruit 48 44
EG, MEONG TO TRY To Tag BB) [NO GUNPLA, WHIP! CATCH Wim AND Pkgs. Dried Fruit Salad (4lb.) 38 35 Currants per lb. 46 36
REICH THAT WANDOWL_} | MASKED MA !
TE x
D. V. SCOTT & Go. Ltd. Broad Street
SIGOPS IEP POOPOO PIPPI POOP POPOV OD DOPE HOID PPPRVPEOOOOT PV POPDOIPID DODD POG PORSOPD SPP SOS VO AAP IPOSO PS0000GF



y




+. WHILE JOUNNY SUPERVISES THE LOADING BY

PT at
- eee] [os TABRIZ'S GANG.,.ALWAYS ALERT TO COVER T.N,T.
FROM SUDDEN ATTACK / =

B} TNT. QUICKLY SALVAGES THE TREASURE HE é l
CACHED AT THE BOTTOM OF THE SEA... “a

Ontic FINALLY THE CAPTURED CARAVAN IS READY
TO TREK OUT... rer yt,




THIG CAMEL WITH THE ARMS
MUST ALWAYS REMAIN NEAR
US/ ALGO TABRIZ... RIDES
HERE .” WE'LL TAKE NO
CHANCES! RIGHT, TNT. ¥












5$9





Ns a
See | rf HA) R
LY Par ony 9



+ Aer



MLL “BUT” YOU IN THE EYE-
YOU THINK YOURE GOING
OUT-EH? WELL GET BACK
IN YOUR -

re, KEEPING MY (An\ / x
EYE ON YOU b ai .

| ANCHOR

A TRUSTED NAME
Peay | A GUARANTEE OF PURITY

Protect your Family and Reduce the
Cost of Living by Demanding...

ANCHOR WHOLE MILK POWDER
1 lb. Tin 96c. 241]b: Tins $2.24

ANCHOR EVAPORATED MILK
16 oz. Tins 29c. Not the usual 14 oz. Tins

ANCHOR SKIMMED MILK POWDER
40c. Per Tin

mw SOLD EVERYWHERE.

Ft st yt ytxt 4 636664, 6641 OSES 6OOO"
7 FIR ee PSF OSS OF OO a a ae OL POP APPT F { or rrr rrr?





Sith MWUCM@AUIC Simi grescrse

Gaiiescee as

FMAR.200- EE thy GOOD CARE
RO ae eC] | {NOW I YOU WANT TO AND SLAP HIM
THE = 5 foe } |MAKE UP? AGHARDAG | CAti!



LOCLLLOLCLSPOOSSPOVOOROODE



j t ;


SUNDAY, OCTOBER 14, 1951

UNDER THE SILVER HAMMER | ‘SHIPPING NOTICES
Canadian Natiotal Steamships

ON TUESDAY and WEDNESDAY, 16th and 7th of October, 1951, |
we will hold a Pawnbroker’s Sale at our

TAGE FOURTEEN |

CLASSIFIED ADS.

TELEPHONE 2508.

SUNDAY ADVOCATE

FOR RENT | PUBLIC SALES |
Ten cents agate line on week-days "Sumdaye,|

} por

| @nd 12 cents per agate line on Sundays,
| minimum cl $1.50 on week-days |
and $1.80 on Sundays.















HOUSES




























ot |











































































































































































































































on harge for announcements . SALE CE the following items left in ige with Hi Swan!
“faring weaths. see's | FOR SA eertoN ‘aed ose To a spprotge REAL ESTATE Street, and ol overdus iii Ga anne i SOUTHBOUND de ais oie iii
va n n Memoriam harge week cents Lek a ic sto Barbad
on week dase and > = ee covers "sae ne 24 one am Opposite eh end Ace —s sf mening tee :. ee | - “apy NPLSON ae Oct : tT Get ” Oct ane. 7
(ony number o: words up to, word week—4 cents a| mises. B.51—tit.n | ¢ Beach, “CAN CRUISER” 19 Ort 1 Nov 1 Nov
3 cents per word on week-days and roe Ss Que containing 3 bedrooms) Nov. 1949 “CAN GER” 28 Oct 10 Nov 10 Nov
4 949 " 7 Bes 2 :
wer * no THE GLEN Purine soarvmert gai | tied shad, dine rome, rena |Jam. TAD as: uxov RNa Nev
- 8273. 0. S1—Sn. | garage, self-contained of modern design. | 23008 Typewriter sons 1 Pr. Bangles ” a 30 Now 9Dee 10 Dec
oe AUTOMOTIVE HIGHWENDS, Cattle Wash, sche ee es eee ee SE A oe sal} 2 ~—NoRTHBOUND ery RE —
DIED CAR—_1951 Gira Gee ae From ist December and Onward. Dial| “BERWICK”, Two Mile Hall, St May 1949 Atrives Salts Arrives Arrives Arrive’ Arrives
HENDS:; On October 13, 1951, Constance 3,000 miles Owner ieavg the island 2650 13.10.51—2n sem. standing on 17,069 square feet Barbados Barbodost Bosten Halifax Montreal St. John
Her funeral leaves the residence of | Fj.” 4.10.81—t.?.n ——— | Of land containing open gallery, Saving 28854 Gold Rin 10 DY RODNEY” 17 Oct If Oct 2? Oct zo Wet 1 Nov
Mr. Noel Roach, Speightstown, at ILFRACOMBE-ON-SEA— From Ist.| and dining rooms and two g 12 Ring ad iN” 6 Nov 8 Nov li Nev 18 Nov
at 4 p.m. today for the Westbury | “Cin one 11) Cheval ~~ November 1951. Excellent seabathing,| Usual out offices. Electric. light and|28880 Gold Necklet ’ Y 6 Dew @Dec 17 De: 18 Dec
Cemetery Friends are asked to} > 0°00 Pri | ‘duitabe 7. ao ae fully furnished, 4 bedroom, 2 baths. | water throughout, Inspection on appll- 16 Ring je D 1962 1952
attend ees Carrere le for taxi service.| Dione 9286 14. 10.51—1n | cation to the tenant. The above property Gold « . c > e 3 Jan i
7 Apply to Bruce Weatherhead, in c/o 9 Gold Ring “LADY NELSON” 22 Dec 4 De 4 Jan
Clement Hinds, Ella Roach. |iruce Weatherhead Ltd., or Dial 3144.| “>a rornrenen HEAIROOM Ome oe. |r cae ott Up.to public competition at Gold Ring 1 1 Gold
iF 14.10.51 , 14,10.51—4n, eae es Ritenerette bv + Office on Friday, the 26th of October, G. Ww The M.V. “CANADIAN CONSTRUCTOR” is expected to Tr
; Gini , ideal for a . ‘ D October ,accepting cargo for Nassau, St. John
THANKS | cui owes tame, nowen |S i ket nedce| ——_—_CARMINGTON & Sua. | Sune 1948 hare, about the, Zand October acceting
. 7 apply to Mrs. Ss
ANT—WE to return thanks t Villa, Prospect, St. Jamas. BE WIESE! Dial 3111. D. F. de Abreu |29079 1 Sipe
—_ those cB Rea ah gh cnt a - eee aes eee a 1948 sae 13.10,.51—2n.| The Only Man who Offers Good a 29132 Gold INER AUSTIN & co ‘LTD. —Agents
et other ways xpreatatl their sympa- SAtaitoe aa ivven oud DAMtOEy’, Naeiet Wanda Cattle Ween, Wee the ot wale eee br re Re-|29132 Gold Ring GARD oe See inte separ
iy in our recent loss HL Toppin. J. B. Leslie & Co. Ltd., - ‘alues, Inspect an for Your- 29133 a nn ss
iter, ent ths of November and December 1951, ————— SSS
‘ akan s aes Eaten Bridgetown. 13.10,51—t. f.n. and. January. February and March 1952. Subee. iene at” Selden GEN 29145 | ROYAL NET-1ERLANDS {
ncmessionseen manent aricsocetice as | Aagiy: em. T. Gooding, Stronghope | Printers’ Ink! C First Class Stone Built | 29160 STEAMSHIF co
DS—The Relatives. of the late}, CAR—One Morris 6 H.P. Sports ase Plentation. se Thomas 7.10.51—3n. | Bungalows at THE GARRISON, MARINE | 292 Gent's « }
rd Sinclair Fields, gratefolly re- | 9 new tyres, perfect condition. Phon snd NAVY GARDENS, at BLUE “ATERS | 99947 Gent’, SAILING FROM EUROPE
hirn’ thanks to ail who attended the 4615 or 4376 during veces eet a. # “WHITESANTS"-tully fuss tumishod § ies Facing ts also set in off Main Road and ® Ms. BYDRAS Ion October, 158 1961. a
1, it ths, ‘ds otters ts Apply: evi th h Right-of-W. BB
eee, van’ in ene ieee Wa ree ae ae i fendered assistance in their bereave-| | CA at i Hi We on ae ‘s Do Clubs Make Monwy — Then Why Pay ‘ e & Pendant AMSTERDAM October, 1951 tn
Rhent. ‘}rtere Pilgrim. 13.10.51-3n., . Tall Rents? “Kitch” Don't Tell Me So"? 196185 Gold Stone Ring FD Oe ran och Noveraber, 106! rs
. Carlton C. Browne, The Fields Family.) ''«! ee: eee reees WANTED Hook This—IN NELSON ST., By the Bus Watch RN eee AMINO AND wt
1% 10.0110 | . Cc., between the “Stork” and “High | 26233 i Hing 60 pow sal SAILING Sailings to England &
4 CAR—Morris J, Sones Good a. Hat” Clubs, Going Under £2,500; — u | 26339 65 Cake BRITISH GU ee seni France.
HOLDER—We the undersigned desire to ae on eet omni ee ae! 2-Storey Stone Built Business Premises | 96376 Shine One Iden, M.S. POSEIDON 11th Octo! Pie 100
feturn thanks to all those who sent | @7eone, ‘im +. cia’, Gikexenith Rhos’ HELP & Residence, Conveniences, Ideal for a Dee. 1949 M 8. AGAMEMNON—7 PARAMARIBO “COLOMBIE” 14th Octc-
fed sympathy with us in our recent | SPPlY to Harry Forde’s Blacksmith Shop, a a | Club and name it “Small Comb”, Note BAILING TO Te AT NA ; 1 vis Martin
Wreaths, cards, or in any way expres- }] Lower Constitution ~ ty Obs: ELDERLY (White would lke ‘High Hat" premises Sold and “Stork” |} 26381 & ee ies ber, 1951 via artinique
bereavement occasioned by the death " ai © Panmint with quiét family in ises Not For Sale. UPPER NELSON | 96421 8 8. COTTICA. AD & CURACAO and Gaudeloupe.
Beige Rerae ik | Cais. Vaan 1 pong | he wcinty of non gia | Ba. A, 2 Pascoe, GRIM tes | east _ Wateh & Strap ie RM 9. Ba HG ASCOURI tet Nover
: ' inted and in A-1 condition. Standard ; °F stings on Bus =" . nN 7 = Ss. Pp. ON, SON & CO., D... 2
ared, Vietor and Lionel. 14.19, 61—tn. eh 1047 An ertect order, new | ‘yes c/o Advocate Co., Ltd. 13.10. 51—2n | £900. ates END—A. 3 | Sotvoons 26521 is R.G.W. Watch & Ss. P. MUSS! 2. . ber 1951 via St. Lucia, Mar-
SBALE--We beg through this medium | Mileage 2,300 indar Pp. in a 9,000 . ft, Needs Repairs, ' Going aaa tinique, Guadeloupe and
' K 11 those | £004 condition. New Tyres. Marshall & MISCELLANEOUS Cheap. AT LOWER MASON HALL sr., | 29295 a SSSOOGSSVIOSVSOOSSTGG TO, ;
nis yhe wewien the auiarel nent never S Boeck. | 13. 10.828 “Rae Soh bee Cpttane, Conveniences, over | 29353 Lady's 6. eG Watch ’ 3 Antigua.
th d y way} . E—Furnished nfurnis! - | 2,000 sq joing B ,
Tarai compathy with us at the | ..CAB—Hillman wing Jt. Good. con- Tisigerator tabedluteky necessary). One| WHIT® PARK—A 3 Bedroom Cottage es See Id zg : %
death of our mother ee Apply: “%. Clarke, oe year’s lease. On the sea. Write Box|(P..y Stone Built), Conveniences, Sola Bin The M.V, CARIBBEE will ¢ SOUTHBOUNLS?
Gordon Sonic, Doris Seale, Cyril Sealc. | Set 9.10.51--t.f.n. 15 5 c/o Advocate. 14.10,51—6n. | Garage, Going under £1,250. BY UPPER| 29404 ‘ing accept Cargo and Passengers for
14.10. 51—1n : : ee ———_—__—_—__—- | EELMONT RD. Almost N 29413 Gold Ring Dominica, Antigua, Montserrat. a : “
a. | CARS 1960 Hitiman Saloon tn excellent |—T7qUOR LICENCE — One ii) Liquor | Stohe . Butit 29428 Gold Ring Nevis and St. Kitts. Sailirg ¥ GASCOGNE” 25th October,
SKALY—The Relatives of the late Bdith 5 Condition onty eae miles. a austin A-7] Licence. Apply to L. E. Babb c/o Wien | Garage, Going Under £1,500, AT BROT. 99473 Gold Friday 19th inst. , 1951, calling at Grenada,
Mi Sealy, gratefully return thanks | ee eee ean i goo? | Hat Club, Nelson Street. TONS. X ROAD -Almost New 2 Bedepam | 25 13 Pendant The MY, EEA will accent Trinidad and British and
to all who attended the funeral, sent | mites. Phone 4816, Cole & Co. Lid. 18.10.512n. | Bungalow (Partly Stone Built) 29488 Gold Chain and Pendan Sad'Se Mitts, Sailing date to be French Guiana.
Wreaths, cards or letters of sympathy : . er 4848 oie veniences, Garage, Going Under £1,350.|29492 Necklace & Pendant and St antabrat, Nevis
or in ary geet way rendered assist- ee ae P CN =o NAVY Oana Ave New %| 99493 Gold Ring (pene mereee i
an r bereavement. “CARS—2_ 1950 Morris Minor 2 Door UBLI OTICES ngaiow: 29529 1 Gold Baby Bangle
eta Ghaderton, Arthur Fare Soloons. Excellent condition, 1 1949 ee niences Whout B.W.1. SCHOONER OWNERS f
Gilbert Murphy. 14.10.51—in Morris Oxford. A chante tat to be ont” cents per apdte tine oA wwéek-day n i. Gea ST; A tiie ae Sans Aug. 1949 ASSOCIATION | Ro ‘ kh. M. JONES & Co., Ltd.
IN MEMORIAM Saloon A-i condition. Excellent for v m charge fi py i gg A mn Bror stores Business Pr ee TEL. Ni AGENiS
: service .
TT—In loving memory of our One (1) Opperman Motor Cart suitable ond FL os an b Pa . "BRIG Ni 26535 Gold Bangle Phone 3814
joved husband and father Albert | for freight hauling around docks and ” oni “Sungiiow” (Amenities | 26540 Gold
thet who died, on October 15th [city | o aaGm LED. NOTICE Design) about 18,000 99 ft., about at 5 Necklace FS
Tt is not exile, rest on high; Telephone 4504. 13.10.51—4@n OVE GOVERMENT HI Ni Ring . ‘
It fs not sadness, peace from strife; } - APSE OF ST. ANDES 2 Lu; A New| 96611 Gold Bangle y home is incompletely furnished without an .
To fall asleep is hot to di PICK-UP: Austin 12 h.p. Picksup, 1937] _ Tenders will be received by the under- | 3 Bedroom Concrete Bungalow we
seke,twil wth Cnet {8 beter 14s, | Mods “To, "Sents and Room, wanna | gted up, (oath Gctoger 18, fora | gov Comvenineen, Unde Bt foo Gold hag ieee pega une SHING MACHINE
: oan. 2 ig hime Mv 14.10 se Sines cen BE io eee a eo at a rate of enterest not exceeding a amage 2 Bedroom Stone age 26651 Gold Ring 7 ELECTRIC WA
Meee yeg 14.10. 51—1n. © per annum. itorey, Conveniences, Kieal fi i 26685 Gold Stone Ring 1 :
CALLENDER—In fohdest memory of ou we © dh SEP, oo inder @ vir 26697 Machine Gold New Deluxe Canadian Modeis just received at .
ir mother and grandmother Louis a: eT Eas | thee tnd De Wine red ces 196702 Gold R 30873 Gold Ring
as ELECTRICAL {One Almost ew—Stone ‘Bully "he | P6799 Gold Ring 80895 Gold Ring CENTRAL EMPORIUM
—————-_ er—Pa' t Built 1
8 lo Re + ag day, BATTERIES—Torehlight Batteries at NOTICE | ton, Both fiers oe over $100. 00 p. ‘*, and} 26751 Ladies R.G.W. Watch 10 Gold Ring REETS
Sa ath Wee dn not Uink ‘of you 14 cents each. Also small Batteries and Onty £3,500 Can Buy » -AT| 96850 Gold Ring 60 Gold Ring CORNER BROAD & TUDOR ST
AN ‘Wry hard ‘to. find, ; Penlights at llc each, G. W. Hutchinson] This is to inform my patients and the| CATTLEWASH BATHSHEBA; Rare | 98859 Gold Ri 30981 Gent's C. ew. Watch
took ivou home it was His wilt, | & Co. Ltd. 10.10.51—3n. ae — wrd am 8 Office is a Chance for Under £1,900—A ed 3687 0. ng 1 31010 Gold Ring { ane
Ramee DON Foe diverts still ~REFRIGERATOR—One Camiey Retrie- [Sanitary Laundry vs ng (at, Mader. Convaniitives, ated, Sess a ane oh a 1 Gold °
{daughters} Elene. Emerson and tiender | Spat", God working order: Telephone | HUNT, DDS. about 3 Actes about 14 eaale!.| S601 Gold Ring 31076 1 Pr. Gold Bangles ADVERTISE iy oo
son (grandchildren). 14.10.51—1) co oats y Beal “Estate. “Itt Con't-Who Will? 26930 Gold Ring site Geld Ring ‘ sk eal lent
ister | acSthD? Desk : : s } at “Olive Bough,” Hastings. 26935 Go id Ring : ; Small stone house excellen
memory of Milstor ene te Lodge | @ ; Ms $1120 1 ‘Bangles; Gold IN THE 3 bedtooms. Moderna
jed this life on mh | Seprowe "yada! fae: arte ANNOUNCEMENTS “HOUSE SPOTS. wt Stanmore Loom, | 20046 Bungle feck : sree Giierh ‘artes
Bee eh | te A reece ee |e Bees cer come Ow Seek (Bi Re, ADVOCATE |
When | fee We Teves” Hae pareee ¢ FURNITURE repaired while you wait. Pe ben i q _— 14,10. 51—1n. 20550 Camera 31 Q2 eH ——————————
Gtanyille Ta euaten \imetttabneh; Conithtls| 1) simreeeedcalteeemer en eee Denture Repair Service. Removed from 29574 Gold Ring 21214 Gent's C.W. Watch SOSSOS DE
Orval: Deane, Laureen (children) FURNITURE—o, ——— | Magazine Lane to Upper Reed Street,| ELLEPSLIF, Black Rock—About 5% | 28582 Camera 312 |
ve 4 10.81 —1n | room Morris julte:~- DP chains’ ocean 14, 10.51—In | acres of land. 20 stalls Fanmill, pipes ete. | 99633 Lady’s R. G. W. Watch 31232 Gent's W. ig |
iar a Gear | buttttee with ” upholstered Dunlopilio | “75 meet numerous requests of _our Pius, dining and. 2 bacteoika toiut,| 29651 Gold. Ring 31246 White Gaia Stone ¥ i EETON ON SE A
Bere, Vine themmbry of cur dear) Cushions, Apgiz: Mrs Cotin ,Parkinosn. | customers, we have Opened a_ section , Kitchen, breakfast and two store- | 29672 2 Gold Rines 31255 Ladies’ C we Watch
13th October 1950. —2n | for cugtorn made shirts, pyjamas, pants,| rooms. Govt, water and Electric. Apply | 99682 oa 21256 Gold Ring
The shock was great the blow severe shorts, ladies slacks, bays clothing etc.| Fred Carmichael. Phone 2443. 29696 81278 j WELLS
We never thought that death war LIVESTOCK She taeilities —s 14.10.5119 | 96793 Geld ane | MAX
TF QP shows who, love can tell... | ~COW—One Sind Agshing om Bea iy Fen) 500 10, £8,000. Als howeee at Navy | ae Bae fully furnished, seaside bungalow built right
Y ie pain of parting without farewe a ap" a as Gard , Da 4 i: ; An Attractive fully fur nished, seasi
Oe age See tte’ Ge haiy raat Uppur Tweedstile ie GIll | ssatmetto Sree Phone re grist Devet.| tye Also House “Spots ct Maxwell {Sept 1949 28502 Gold Ring . onto a sandy beach with excellent bathing facilities. There
Evér to be remembered by Le Roy 14.10.51—2n .10.51—19n, | For particulars about building, selling 28518 Gold Ring i: a wide front verandah extending the whole frontage, 4 bed-
Granville, Cleverson, (Brothers), Cyn - mere = o Eee ent dy aoe - ee 26975 Ladies R.G.W. Watch $22 Gold R rooms (three with basins), large L-Shaped lounge with cock~
thi; Verne, Deanna, Orville, (Children) val in French, story, lease eave hone umber or revs 127019 Gold Ring 4 poe Neckiet & Pendant tail bar, kitchen, garage and servants’ quarters.
14.10, $1—In MECHANICAL retool “Wet Box Chee nontact your 9. 10.81—tn, [87028 2 Gold Rings 28567 etl ie a ites
———$<$< $$ $$ ” wt . . —_ ’
SBALY—In Ever Loving memory of our advocate, Advertising / —_ —___— } 27051 Ladies R.G.W. Watch : a8 Seis Id, Neckt Gots |
ne ph Henderson who was| _BICYCLE—n condition, Ao _:38.10.51—2n, | “LAND—4% acres situated Black Rock }27052 Gold Rin 8 atch
beloved Ralph He: oH i 7 g
; Called to rest on October 14th 1947 me Deher. Phone 5 13.10.81— good proposition Apply fleed Car- 27070 Gold Necklet & Pendant 28621 Geld Nugget Brooch .
Four years today that you my Dea: | “i cycpmps—suat michael. Phone 2443 14.10. 51—10 27085 Gold . 6 Ring . 0 & Cc
ee eas oa Foals death prevent | S638 A, RRM snd] eae. eb ‘AND NEAR RocKLEY GOuR CuuB!27108 Gold Ring 2 Gold. Rings JOHN M. BLADON o. |
Fda on earths, Would ‘still be arrier Cycles, Yor's 8 Excellent building site for sale, good] 97119 Gold Ring 7 Cam
spent. Garage Ltd., St, "'s residential section, adjoining north side 271 6 28 73 Gold
God took you home it was his will 13.10.13, D of Golf Course, moderate price, For 46 Gold Ring Ne & Pendant AF.S., F.V.A.
But in our hearts you liveth st"! : to a details sce JOHN M. BLADON & CO./27168 Gold Stone Ring 31393 a a4 Necklace Estate Agents, Auctioneers, Building Surveyors
Gone but not forgotten, : : et ee 6.8.01—t6n eas Ring sais 4640. Plantations Building
Ever to be remembered by your loving "Guin: Gilli eb hedateas ks vesttbor ai ba. besetens hn verte - st {
Families. The Sealy, Weatherhead, Burke MISCELLANEOUS aa Wetnuas: ore ; iat alii hairline =
and Greaves 4 10.51—In. < 1951 by nek RERERS, tr, Ring eS on dndndetees cy
APE «BAe ey oe eee i urtesy Garage, White Park SSS ESET Oe oe (43665 b45 454,465.55 oe
Gear a reel goetigion AG! Road, for one (1) 1947 Vauxhall 14 ) R
_——— ees e Ae Might OEP 10, 1081. Hy |b cecn st Courtesy Garage ae ENCYCLOPADIA OF WORKSHOP PRACTICE y
adjoining Royal Yacht j ‘ wr ap a } on ia gs 1d —by V. C. Davies & Sheat %
SILVER BEACH teh te presse ited. tats Trvttation | peers, "acyriins ere lavited for the 1 GEN ENGINEERING WORKSHOP PRACTICE
SA Seonaie Please extend this Invitation purchase and removal of a dwellibg 1 : ERAL INE
oii ‘TERS BAR SOLID house known as “Wakefield” aback of
CASINO Barometers, HY |] the M.C.A, Headquarters, Pintott| 99849 Camera sere els ue clip TRE PRACTICAL ELECTRICAL REFERENCE BOOK
; reet. 7
Silver Beach renovated and |] | jen a siree,'Phone : or hs, Ea eieea aie ek ee et oa pee Gent's eae. Watch ois Gold Necklace , —by Jacobi & Bevan x
Ineludin, ; hi
under New Management Hunte & be Tequlreh te: take dows ana’ tencko anaes -anenn eee’ tae $1943. } Gold Bangle % PRACTICAL PRINTING & BINDING—by Harry Whetton %
Flourescent Lighting " GLASSES—Chéah HOAMina aiuican aie the Dwelling House from the premises 29941 Gold Bing Ring . %
Water Installed & ame a Gent also by noon 10th November 1951. Inspection 31662 Ladies’ R.G.W. Watch | § pe ALSO =
Sea Facilities wrist watehew ig Mt A ce ee or, pirecrons/ 99052. Gold Ring 31693 Gold Ring
Make your date now. o, 12 James St. GAS ens ign f ian cade 31706 gas Ring | ? CITIZEN BALL POINT PENS @ Bde, each
Apply = yartccm GALVANISED Ni in L Per HERBERT wiLLiAMS, 1711 lery ‘
ae eC ae 1S pr Gatvanied Rate od te Siac General 910. 5t—an. | 29897 Gold Pocket W. Chain; G,| agent 1950 \§ ° %
er & Co. Ltd., Broad and Roebuck, JACKS PROPERTY—One property containing F. Watch x
10. drawing dining » three bed- | 27485 2 Gold
cin RTED PLIERS foome, bretktast room, tellst ana Meth, {27503 1 Pr. Gold Bafrinigs Tike Gad Giese Rid ROBERTS
Mahogany, Mirror attached.” Excellent 5 2 = aes sf caste ae’ era an 511 27533 Gold Nugget Brooch iia 779 ; Gold Ring :
sondition. Reasonable offer. Bellamy just emne—voreyinplgt as 27542 Gold Bracelet ater Gold
2ial 2220 omee oF #300 Home, | 1M JONSON'S. STATIONERY AY AT NAVY OARDENS A EIS) a Gent’s R.G.W. Watch No.8 HIGH STREET—DIAL 3301
4 je) coo! an comfo ie Gol Gold Neckla Pendant 'g
CONSUMERS JHAEMORAHOIDS — Taternal Apa Ba IDS—. Internal And Fx * meereayeas, Mouse at Navy Gardess,/aya72 Gerit’s R.G.W. Watch 3 1 Gold Ban| 1D. cceeneceeseceocoosstesesoonssososscesoosotoes
—— Be now Sten Be On aa eee ana Ging rooms, 2 very spacious bell 27578 Gold Stone Ring 31 giars “oo et Watch | ¥97*
Dear Friends piended by all doctors. Why sulter BEE cnt terns: ath, Kitenenctte.!87616 Gold Neckiet 31914 Gold I ten 33034 Gold Ring
Ped a es et unnecessarily? Obtainable from all drug- | SSSSSSSSSSSSSS 11608 oq. ft. of land with bearing fruit 27618 Gold Ring 31919 Said Ring $2827 Gold Ring y ; w.
This is to y zists, 4.10. 51—€n. 5 27619 2 2830 Gold Stone Ring 33054 Gent’s C. Pocket Watch
ur: Fitters gre still out on the trees. A home with everything, Why not Gold Rings 3 33057 Gent’s C.W. W:
b changing the Jets and Burners i aaa aa Ba nd 0, look at it? Dial 3743. D’Aray A. Scott, | 27 Clock May 1950 $2880 Gold a, ent’s C.W. Watch
i ‘the appliances of our Customers. Pieno. Dial 34 2 nora aT To pete Magazine Lane. 10.10.5130: | 97659 Gold Ring 3 32896 § silver angles 33061 2 Gold Rings
M your Jets or Burners have > We you're ooking b te invest. |27672 Gold Coin Brooch 31956 Gold Necklace; Gold} 32904 Samora 83067 Ladies C.W. Watch
hot yet been changed or adapted TORNADO — International Kal $ | ment, here Ye tha down to-sheth mhawell ; 70 Gold Rin Watoh, Chain & Pendant | 32905 Gold Ring 53104 Gold Ring
to suit the Natural Gas, the flame Beautiful condition, excelient equipment, Home & Office %4 mee = " 29982 Gold Ri ng 31975 Gold Ring 32916 Clock 22113 Gold Ring
Bele wit be cae Bl Oke Re ake Listen” tebe : 3) Modern masement Dwellinghowes|89005 Gold Ring 11 Camera 32922 Gold Brooch 33117 Gold Stone Ring
are LUA nina’. We. exer, An 3) OBRe- 10.10.51—-U.tn The Money Saving Way Tinea Chandinie on ate bares oh LEHORL Gold Ring 17 Gold Iden. Ring | 32929 Gold Necklace & Crucifix}33121 Gold Ring
hing up, by having the mateh good arable land, aspbalted yard, 26 > os Si 32945 2 Gold Rings; 2 Gold Links| 33146 Gent's R. G. W. Watch
ted Detore: turning on the was, _— SSS] Wardrobes, Vasities Dresserrobes, stalls for 20 cows, fan mill. What | 89034 Gold Necket Gents Co 8 Pocket Watch 33381 Lady’s R.G.W. Watch 33170 Gent's C.W. Watch
vi Jrnin ol nn . o ” '% §,
mean then ne adjusted to's HRLLO BOYS! HELLO GIRLS! aur fue ana omer 3) (2) BE ero eg ae seneg a St Go Baila Gents Watch 2 we" Bangles aie Geot oo Watch
bl ight, and wu unt your - and- az
Seay ink ar cue’ Watters. sorive, A GRAND DANCE ing Room — Tables, Sideboards, 4 ls ae ee id Watch Chain Gold 98 Necklace & Pendant} 33224 1 Gold Bangle; 3 G. Rings
We remain, Will be given by China Waggons = and desirous neighbourhood. 2 T 3 2 prs. G. Earrings; 2 Gold
Always at your Service MISS RUBY JORDAN Chet een Spanabee many Sf (MURR thee ee ee ae 32240 33000 & Pendant Brooches; Gold Necklet &
THE BARBADOS GAS CO. LTD. a and Rush in plain ‘with dealt treed: 9 33009 2 Bangles Pendant
SUNDAY NIGHT TH OF nd mahoganised Deal, and hard- ine 1080
OCTOBER, 1951 a Cs. (4) Property—Three roof house, with 2 |
Wearing Chairs—-Rope Mats $1.08 pe. ig at Station Hill 93 en. vanity Case
‘up. it ae
, ‘ THE SUGAR HULL CORNER : (5) Property—Chattel_house, with shi 4 CIA CONTRACT
| aren FLASH! (Kindly lent by oe Management: a i- of oa Road, ont on a wie wee RG. -W. Wateh ies’ G. W. Watch | ‘SPE . rs
Music ne ey Mr. Berry Rt Ss. WILSON (@) Property—Three roof house in Harts 30176 Necklet & Pendant BICYCLES
: Ammident Toothpaste ADMISSION Gents 2/- Ladies 1/6 Sore eee Sasings. Standing ot a0 Ring with Stone | . coer
| Refreshments of tev dices. vikts Ge ii Ae i Pe ie chaine ‘araihe | 26852 ....... Renan esas GOMES ie ait cs thse - July 7 4, 1949
Com 14.10. 51—1n land, Which ean be used as de- Nov. 1949 We dcc Ge eruensneee We WOE Sb.60 Beare eke een 1949
sired. And many other small A SEE | sk ud ORION s chine 8 vba 8 Be TION cane V ieee deta Oe Nov. 2 Hn
houses. Chain ‘and Saeed AES 1 RARE are vents + OG
FIRST PRIZE ...... $50.00 —,| (CLEMENT S. JARVIS, Auctioneer. | 27692 Gold Ring bebe a70e1 mee any? (usp ead hime, SSS 0027S ae . 5, 1949 .
ND PRIZE ...... $15.00 ij] PP°™ Marni Street Dist soi [21008 Gold Necklet & Pendant Gents 'R. G. W. Wate f9BN0 TL: ere fC aaeiaaeerer : Jan. 9) 1
even ta. :. © 608 ; | ee eee eee ee $2588 Ladies Hi. G. W. Watch BENTO Ss casd bed cs iecins MEE iain erng Ses tee Jan. 24, 1950
me = AL ESTATE... |—. (Ee a ee |
finish this sentence:— RE 27790 3 Gold Rings $2504 2 =a @ Pendant’ G. Neck-| has Sept. 17, 1949 ,
“I prefer .Ammident AUCTION 27798 Gold Ring Oct. 15, 1949
TOOTHPASTE because .,.. . 27800 Gold Ring
CRO VSd 2S 0's 2 6 2 0.0/0 5 010-814. 91 i and By- instructions of the Executor I wit zicee cera July 1950 i
and send in your entry with sell ge TUBSDAY 6th at 1 p.m. A
} ARY ROAD, BUSH HALL a doubl Gold Neckiace & Pendant
: a flattened AMMIDENT | roofed Wi ndee and shingled hatibe, coms ro ae ae Watch 2 1 Gold ge 3
toothpaste box to K. R. | prising gallery, drawing, dining, 2 bed- | 6 .G.W. Wate Gola a
Hunte & Co., Ltd. aH AUC ION SALES |}| rooms, usual out-offices, LAND CAN BE 7874 1 Gold Bangle 32 Vuleanize &
You can send in any num- $j | | NTED #4, poe Bat, Guster. HOUSE HAS | 27888 Camera c r
f GLASS Wi S ALL AROUND. 197889 Binocular $2677 Gold Necklace
ber of entries but each entry % ||} |]| TERMS CASH ; $2733 Gold Rin
t be acer ie | } R. ARCHER McKENZIE, 27908 Gold Ring ‘
{ mus accompanied by an $ 1]) oo Auctioneer. |$0226 Gold Ring $2738 2 Gold gs :
j AMMIDENT toothpaste box. ¥ 12.10.51—4n. 130257 Gold Ring & Watch 32748 Gold Nécklace; 2 Gold | 38902............-..... M 1946 2... e eee eee Sept. 11, 1950.
Entries will be judged on : ng RE ec En See their ability to describe th 7 . 20270 Gold Ring waa Jan. 29; 1981
i ability to describe the --.-For selected Properties .. . ; 30292 Gold Ring $2750 Gold Ring == ROTOD ee, MOBBL we eee an. 29, 1981.
‘ excellent qualities of AM- L@sTtT & KOUND: feu cal eee OR Gi ae a aE Lae ak Feb. 3, 1951.
% ; , 7 || 4 30294 Gold Ring $2757 Camera
1 @ MIDENT Tocthpaste. The 30305 Gold Rin 22788 Radio UP OOM: pc cBbe yond pa chap tL EM hy bag. oe ete en March 19, 1951
e three winning entries and } s 80322 Silver see Leathér Case 32805 2 Gold Rings; 2 Gold Ear- jee beene March 24, 1951
iF x the names of winners will JOHN yd ee ADO de Ce | LOST $0860 ae Ring rons ; | 338 Oct. 7. 1980.
x % be published in the local ! e fia e ‘in ta ; }$0382 Gents’ Gold Pocket Watch | 32817 Gold Necklace& Pendant, | tic) the day of sal
R s newspaper: Competition | som aha tea iges, * Vicinity “New | goaee Gent’s C. W. Watch G. Ring; G. Bracelet ph Bdge flee Baa Reema: Cee
i § & scene, 1086 % Tork. Cuts, Finda, tewahaen 30455 Gent’s Gold Pocket Watch] 32822 Gold Ring SALE: 12 o’elock BI KER TROTM AN & CO —
i PEFOPSOOSO Advocate Advtg. Dept 12.10.81-8n 90467 Gold Ring 32826 Gold Ring 7 Renee " Auctioneers

\
SUNDAY, OCTOBER 14,
ELECTION SPEECHES :



Broadeast

1951

In B.B.C’s

Overseas Service

Election speeches by members of

all political parties are now being

broadcast by the BBC to overseas
listeners as well as in the Home

Service. However, as the pro-
gramme details now appearing in
the daily press were printed be-
fore the news of the General Elec-
tion to be held in Britain on Octo-
ber 25th you will not find them
listed in these details. The BBC
will give notice of these speeches

at the microphone in ‘Programme

Parade’ broadcast daily at 6.45
p.m. and you are advised to tune
in then if you wish to know when

these election speeches, which

should be full of interest, will be

broadcast. .
Reception

As is usual at this time of the
year reception from London on
shortwave is not as clear as in the
Summer months but as a general
rule you will find that the longer
wave-lengths,
band in the afternoon and on 49
metres later in the evening, will
give better reception. You may
also find that the beams to South
ox North America come in better
than the direct ones to this area.
While these do not, of course, carry
the West Indies half-hours from
7.15 to 7.45 p.m. you can tune in to
them for other BBC programmes.
You will find these on 49.42 me-
tres, 6.07 megacycles and 49.10



on the 31 metre

metres, 6.11 megacycles, respec-
tively. The direct beam to us on
the 49 metre band is on 48.43
metres, 6,195 megacycles. Com-
ments on reception will be very
welcome by the B.B.C’s West -In-
dies Office, P.O. Box 408, Kingston,
Jamaica, B.W.I.

Three Radio Plays

As you may have noticed last
week the BBC is now broadcasting
three of Edgar Wallace’s best-
known plays
Principally because of this there
will be three radio plays to be
heard in the BBC’s General Over-
seas Service in the coming week.
The second Edgar Wallace play,
‘The Ringer’ will be on the air on

Wednesday, 17tn inst. at 9.00 p.m.
?SODSSPSSSSSSSSSSOSOSSS OS

Electors of St. Peter

My people need me... .
and I go to them.



on Wednesdays. |



SUNI



| GOVERNMENT NOTICES .

| |
|

|



DEPARTMENT OF AGRICULTURE, DOMINICA,
FOREST SERVICE

Applications are invited to fill 5 (five) vacaneies for surveyors
in Dominica. The posts are not pensionable.

Contracts will be for a three-year period with possibility of
renewal, {

Consolidated salary within the scale $2,400—$3.360 per annum
according to qualifications and experience. Subsistence Allowance,
at the rate of $3.60 per night out when working away from home.
Allowance and Mileage for transport at local rates should the officer |
be required to maintain a car or motor cycle. Housing is not pro- |
vided and single men will be given preference for this reason. |

The work calls for self-reliant and active men capable of taking *
decisions anf tiving under rough conditions when necessary. Main |
duties involve surveys of small acreages under land Control Scheme.
At least 2 years experience in carrying out Theodolite traverses and
plotting without supervision is essential.

Applications stating age, whether single or married, qualifications, |
details of experience during the past two years, and enclosing copies ,
of two references should be sub:nitted to the Chief Forest Officer,
Department of Agriculture, Roseau, Dominica. !

12.10.51—6n |

|
Applications for Admission to Universities and Colleges in the |
J United Kingdom Session 1952-53 :

' Owing to the limited accomm=dation at Universities and Colleges
in the United Kingdom resulting from the large number of applica- |
| tions for admission, the Director of Colonial Scholars is endeavouring |
Ito secure a quota fer Colonial Students in each faculty in every Uni-
versity and College throughout the British Isles. It must be realised,
, therefore, that only those who are strongly recommended and have
first class qualifications for entry can be considered for admission.

2. The British Council will be responsible for making arrange- |
{ments for meeting students and for securing suitable accommodation



PPLE’

2AY ADVOCATE



0} 00 b 6 dee 4.56.4 44
OI A GOO ooo OOF



TRA POR TWO” and “YOU POR
ME
is by popular request on the Air
today and so is the

ANNUAL DANCE

sponsored by

ERROL BISHOP & MISS
ERLA BISHOP

AT QUEEN'S PARK HOUSE

ON
SATURDAY = NOVEMBER,

MR

t 2

Music by Mr Clevie Gittens Or!
eshments and Bar

A date you cannot easily forget! |





oe as

. =





MISS ELBITA HAT KOW

nvites you to her

DANCE

TO-MORROW NIGHT
OCTOBER, 11

insta

AT

ST. CATHERINE’S SOCIAL CLUB
HALL, Wiltshires, St. Philip
‘(Kindly Lent by the Management)
ADMISSION — 2/-

Music by Mr. Perey Green's

Orchestra
14.10.51

in

| SSS

Childrens Books

for

teenagers and tiny-tots



|

\Stepped In

SSS
23 Minutes |

Since the discovery of Niroderm by \$

an American physician it is no longer
necessary for anyone to suffer from
ugly, *laguating and dai¢figuring skin
olemishes auch as Eczema, Pimples,
Rash, Ringworm, Psoriasie, Acne,
Blackheads, Scabies and Red Blotches.
Don’t let a bad skin make you feel In-
ferior and cause you to lose your
friends, Clear your skin this new scien-
tifle way, and don't let a bad skin make
people think you are diseased.

9 A New Discovery

Nixoderm is an ointment, but differ-
ent from any ointment you have ever
seen or felt. It is a new discovery, and
is not greasy but feels almost like a
powder when you apply it. It penetrates
rapidly into the pores and fights the
cause of surface skin blemishes, Nixo-
jerm contains 9 Ingredients which
fight skin troubles in these 3 ways. 1. It
fights and kills the microbes or para-
sites often responsible for skin disor-
ders. 2. It stops itching, burning and
smarting In 7 to 10 minutes, and cools
and soothes the skin. 3. It helps nature
heal the akin clear, soft and velvety

smooth,
2 Works Fast
cause Nixoderm ia sctentifcally
| compoundea to fight akin troubles, it

seen In your life before. It stops the
itching, burning and smarting in a few

minutes,

works faster than anything you have
then starts to work immedi-









_ Itching, Burning and Smarting oi

E: ;




BEFORE

AFTER
the scientific treatment you have been
n—thi

needing to clear your ski e treat-
tent to make you look more attractive,
oderm

brought clearer, healthier skins to-
thousands, auch as Mr. R. K, who
writes: “I suffered from terribly itch-
ing, burning and smarting Eczema

12 years, Tried everything, At last
heara of Nixoderm, It stopped the iteh-
ing in 10 minutes. I could see
cheareny up on the second day,

red disfiguring blotches and
disappeared in 10 days. My friends tn

!to help you win friends. Nix

amaced at the improvement
pearance.”

atisfaction Guar

Nixoderm costs absolutely nothing
unless it clears your skin to your com-
plete satisfaction. Get Nixoderm from
your chemist today. Look in the mirror
in the morning and you will be amazed
at the improvement. Then just k on
using Nixoderm for one week at
the end of that cime it must have made
your ekin soft, clear, smooth and
netically attractive—must give you
kind of skin that will make you admired
wherever you go, or you simply return

ately, clearing and healing your skin, |the empty package and your

making it softer, whiter and velvet
smooth, Im just a day or two you
mirror will tell you that here at last :





money
| will be refunded tn full. Get Nixoderm

from your Cherie today, 7>9 guaram
lee protects you.



























for them,

| 3. Students are advised that it is most undesirable for them to |
proceed to the United Kingdom unannounced and unsponsored in the |

| JUST RECEIVED
















B.B.C. Radio ADVOCATE STATIONERY


































ce et : soe A Large Assortment of .. ....
Programmes hope of obtaining admission to Universities and Colleges, as even 3
WNDAT. CROMER’ ha. tbe tutorial colleges and polytechnics Are overcrowded and it is very diffi- all | CHROMIUM) FITTINGS
11.15 a.m, Programme Parade, 11.30 cult to gain admission to them without due notice in the proper form. | Se . na Se
a.m. Educating Archie, 12.00 noon The 4. Forms of application for admission to Universities and Coi- | . GALVANISE HINGES
News, 12.10 p.m. News Analysis. . ce . 2 |
4.00—7.15 p.m. — 25.5% m., SL32 m, leges in the United Kingdom, to be completed in quintuplicate, may | 6é ul Slee av SUNFLEX In All Shades
GOS Ea. fhe ae aa east: Sumas be obtained from the Secretary, Student Advisory Committee, c/o | ‘Pp Y ews aise mn é . :
lude, 4.15 p.m Rendezvous Players, 4.30 Office of the Director of Medical Services, .Wharf, Bridgetown, and 5 DISTEMPER BRUSHES
pm. Sunday Halt Hour, 6.00 p.m. Com- must be returned to him not later than Wednesday, 31st October, 1951. to secure this you must have a '
poser of the Week, 5.15 p m. Listeners a et
Choice, 6.00 p m_ Sefton Daly, 6.15 p.m. PAINT BRUSHES
Over to You, 6.45 p.m. Programme he '
ac. tm Mew, Tie ym” hae VACANCIES FOR AGRICULTURAL OFFICERS IN JAMAICA MM NS BED TEAD an DOG CHAINS ‘
Serer ene psi Pe nea Mba ‘ : DOOR MATS
"120 pm: tan Stewart. 1.45 p.m. The ' APPLICATIONS are invited from qualified persons not over the
a Candidate in forthcoming age of 45 years for vacancies existing in Jamaica for Agricultural DEEP SEA LINE $4.03 Knot
Radic Nenecenl, Sat bow aalidioes General Elections Officers. The Diploma of the Iniperial Coliege of Tropical Agricul- Z3EP SEA LINE $4.0:
pervice, 9 3 P oo iii Seater ao ture is the minimum acceptable qualification, but a degree in Agri- GALVANISE NAILS
The Whaltorials, ik > an hee FEARLESS and DYNAMIC culture from a recognised University with post graduate training a We have an excellent range
Ee yee eee Te the Imperial College of Tropical Agriculture is preferred. Cg eager 2
SUNDAY, OCTOBER 14, 1951 HINDS 2. The post of Agricultural Officer is pensionable and carries : ARE
se fh pln MS SESE CR, aagke IS ATR X salary in the scale £445—25—595—25—770—25—920, plus a hous- ” choose from GENERAL HARDW SUPPLIES
11 72 Mes., 25.60 M, ing allowance to married officers at the rate of 10% of salary. Entry N ik. HOWELI { :
PROT Abe 44k. -WRUW aie ate into the scale will be at a point to be determined. The appointment : 4
WRUX 17.75 Me. A i 5 a will be subject to the passing of the preseribed medical examination Sara hacia i aca ) i PHONE: :-: 4918 Rickett St.
430 jm. Christian ‘Sclence Programme’ = as to physical fitness and will be on probation for a period of three )

B B.C. PROGRAMME



, years.
MONDAY, OCTOBER 15, 1951 NOTI Cc E |

3. The duties of the post comprise the conducting ef Agricul-

Ste, See Se 11,30] TAILORING tural experiments and investigations, in accordance with instruc-
News, 12 10 p.m. News Analysis, tions, and the discharge of the duties of Agronomist in relation to

Ser Oe Fe a eee Our cut, trim and make {any crop or group of erops: also responsibility for departmental

service is not only outstand- activities—research and extension work—in a prescribed area.
ing for styles, fit, trimmings 4. Applications in writing stating qualifications and experience ’
and workmanship; but our should be addressed to the Director of Agriculture, Jamaica ,and will , [ R RE

prices assist considerably in be received up to the Ist of December, 1951,

keeping down Cost of Living.
at greatly



400 pm The News, 410 p.m The
Daily Service, 415 pm. Souvenirs of
Music, 5,00 p.m. Composers of the Week,
515 pm. At The Opera, 600 p.m
Man and the Soil, 6.15 p.m. Shanties and
Forebitters, 640 pm _ Interlude, 6 45) }}
pm Programme Parade, 6 55 pm. To-| }
day’s Sport, 7.00 pm, The News, 7 10
pm. News Analysis, 715 pm. Flint
of the Flying Squad.

TAG—10.45 sm, — 31.52 m., 48.438 m,





Bring us your material 14.10. Bein,

without delay, and enjoy
this’ rare combination along
with already satisfied cus-
tomers.

All snaud Promptly



Attention is drawn to the Control of Prices (Defence (Amend-
ment) Order, 1951, No. 31 which will be published in the Official
Gazette of Monday, lith October, 1951. i soue

2. Under this Order’ the hiaximum retail selling price of “Ce-



7.45 p.m, Generally Speaking, 8.00 p.m,
Piano For Pleasure, 815 pm. Radio
Newsreel, 830 pm _ Asian Survey, 8,45

m. Composer of the Week, 9 00 p.m.

o

WE HAVE THE PAINT !

























” 1 Baie ¥ ene ene e+

the" News, 1010p m. "From. ‘The executed cece acca reduced prices
Editorials, 10.15 p.m. Science Review, ee B. Ta fi ARTICLE RETAIL PRICE -

30 PM BC. PROGRAMME | ext door A. W. Smith's (not more than) DY a\ete A Look at your paintwork

MONDAY, OCTOBER 15, 1951 Drug Stores herein aster iy pia aa ae atid os ee: ‘ i

10.05 p.m, — 10 Ba, ae News| Baxters Rd. :: Bridgetown CEMENT $2.73 per bag of 94 lbs everyone else does ! Paint

10 20 p m —10 35 ‘anadian ronicle ? si i
11.72 Mes., 25.60 M. a earn een Pree ne eee W your house and keep it in
oe eee antennae romeo eaten penne _ ~ 13th October, 1951, 14,10,$1,—1n. BUY NO AND SAVE

first class order always,
it pays in every way !

GOVERNMENT NOTICE — as

PART ONE ORDERS Gi d R t d {

By
Lieut.-Col. J. CONNELL, O.B.E., E.D.,

Oct. SI a3
Oe

IrL |
Y.De LIMA & CO, LTD. ||







BARNES & CO.,



LTD.

Commanding,
THE BARBADOS REGIMENT.

Broad Street. |

POE LEPRLLPPISLET ITSO,



, Issue No. 40 12 ———————



1. PARADES — Training
All ranks will parade at Regimental Headquarters at 1700 hours on Thurs-



Ss



Bh
<

day 18 Oct. 51. “A” Coy is allotted the open range for firing the A M Cj » x
HQ and “B” Coys will continue training under the direction of their “Coy x Sd
Commanders. % »
Signal Plidtoon »
aor oe Platoon’s Course will be held on Monday 15 and Wednesday 17 %

if, : | %
Band bo. >
ae practices will be held on Monday 15, Wednesday 17 and Thursday 18 8
ct. 51.
Recruits

Recruits who have not qualified on the range will continue their weapon
training parades on Mondays and Wednesdays.

2. BAND EQUIPMENT
There will be a check of all band instruments issued to the members of the
band on Wednesday 17 Oct. 51,

3. VISIT OF COMMANDER CARIBBEAN AREA
All ranks are notified that Brigadier A, C, F. Jackson, O.B.E., Commander,
Caribbean Area will be attending the Regimental parade on Thursday 25th
Oct. 51. Training for this parade will be carried out under the direction of
Coy Commanders, Details will be published in next week's orders.

n 24 Hours

Scientist Explains How
New Discovery Makes

HOPPER”



)



OES SLC LEVELSEEC ESSA!

4 ORDERLY OFFICER AND ORDERLY | SERJEANT FOR WEEK ENDING z Y MR TRADER!
. =
gota Gere, Mia Et mee Men Feel Years Younger ores |§ you nave, doubiles, nad the foresight 'o insure your BICYCLE
Next for duty Tee , o i and stocks against the risks of fire or other 2
Orderly Officer Lieut, T. A. Gittens An eminent physician, with more than | the world. For instance, Dr. James Ras business premises and s g,

Orderly Serjeant
4. NCOs VOLUNTARY NIGHTS
Voluntary Nights for NCOs will be held on Monday 15th Oct. and Wednesday
17 Oct. 51. First night will be Mortar—Maintenance, Loading and unloading.
Second night will be Bayonet—The points.
L, D. SKEWES-COX, Major,

M.
S.O.L.F, & Adjutant,
The Barbados Regiment.

PART Il ORDERS
THE BARBADOS REGIMENT

f experie fter long stud
278 Sjt. Williams, $.D. 20d Sticntihe axparieieie,

scientific experiments, has announce
that the real secret of youth, vigour, en-
ergy, and health is to be fou in the
glands in your body, particularly in the

sex glands,

The smpasing thing about the discovery
of this doctor is the fact that he has per-
fected a combina ion of herbs and medi-
cines into simple and easy-to %
or pill form, This discovery, cal)
Tabs, is tasteless and easy to take,
works with ‘he gid apes fe} nord “y
rect nm the a
within 38 hours. ‘nis it diseovery is &

telli, widely-known mtist and physi-
cian, recently stated: en gland power
diminishes i â„¢: epesryation that the
tone of the re jeclines, The merm-
ory suffers and en and vitality are
lowered, and there is a marked slowin
down in all the body processes an
functions. Many scientists are of the
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SUNDAY ADVOCATE 1951

_ T.A.L. Roberts Wins — Cup

| Rifle Assoe. Wins 1950

PAGE SIXTEEN

SUNDAY, OCTOBER 14,
Startling Predictions
In Your Horoscope

As one woman
ee): another. se

cost what the Stars indicate for you, some









HOw

;





Duke Of Gloucester Cup

MR. T. A. L. ROBERTS
petition which ended at the
terday. Mr.
255 in this shoot.

won the Trumpeter Cup com-
Government Rifle Range yes-

Roberts scored the creditable score of 244 out of

The Cup which is presented by the British-American
Tobacco Company, makers of Trumpeter cigarettes was won
last year by Mr. G. F. Pilgrim.

i

The A Class grand aggregate
Was won by Major J. E. Griffith
after a very fine performance and
a tie shoot with Mr. T. A. L. Rob-
erts. Mr. H. C, Boyce won the B
Class aggregate.

The Barbados Rifle Association
has just received the news that
they are winners of the 1950 Duke
of Gloucester Challenge Cup. This



is the third win in four years.
They have also won the 1951
Martinez Shield after a japse of
several years.
Cengratulations

Prizes for this meet wove distri-
buted yesterday by Hon, R. Ww.
Turner. Hon. kh. iN. ‘burner con-
giutulated the Association for
their achievements during the

past years and especially for win-
ning the Duke of Gloucester Chal-
lenge Cup for the third time in
four years.

Capt. C. E. Nebiett secretary of
the Association, told those who at-
tended the presentation yesterday
that the results of the Swettenham
Shield were not yet to hand as the
closing date of the competition had
been extended for Jamaica due to
the Hurricane in that Island,

We will shortly be sending a
team to Trinidad to compete for
the Anchor Challenge Cup and 1
am sure you will join me in wish-
ing our marksmen good luck and
Sraight shooting.

Team Shoots

“This year saw the inauguration
of team shoots in which the Asso-
elation was divided into four
teams for a series of shoots with
the idea of improving scores and
fostering a spirit of friendly rival-
ry. Each team was allotted a dis-
tinguishing colour—Red, Blue,
Green and Yellow Bespaceyely.
Red team, captained by Major A
deV. Chase, were winners of ihe
series with 3329 points, and are
winners of a Cup. While Blue
Team, under the captaincy of
Colone: Connell, came second 190
points behind. Better results might
have been expected from some of
the other teams but for the un-
avoidable absence at shoots of one
or more of their members, Mr.
T. A. L. Roberts is to be congratu-
lated. on the highest personal ag-
Sregate of the series, and is winner

f the Cup presented for this pur-

Special Praise

weaee from Major Griffith and,

bly, Mr. T. A. L. Roberts, no
one competitor can be said to have
dominated the prize lists, though
the standard of shooting has been
consistently high especially in B.
Class. I should however, like to
offer special congratulations to the
following: —

Mr. Roberts, Mr. G. F, Pilgrim
and Cpl, Knight,

Mr, T, A. L, Roberts on winning
the Edgar Armstrong Challenge
Cup on its first presentation. This
beautiful Cup was presented to
the Barbados Rifle Association by
the relatives of the late Sgt. Edgar
Armstrong, hirsself an excellent
shot and member of both the
Barbados Rifle Association and
the Barbados Volunteers,

Mr, G. F. Pilgrim on winning
the Major Griffith Cup with the
excellent score of 48 out of 50 in
this difficult competition, and Cpl.
Knight of the Police Force for
winning the Radcliffe Hall Cup
after a tie shoot with four others

Lt. Col. J. Connell thanked Hon,

R. N. Turner for distributing the

prizes.

He said that in reviewing the
shooting for the year, he thought
they could be justly proud at
winning the Duke of Gloucester’s
303 Overseas Challenge Cup for
1950, a trophy open to all British
Colonies.

He said that the success of the
mect was due in no small measure
to our worthy Honorary Trea-
surer Major Griffith and the Sec-
retaries, Capt. Neblett and Mr.
Roberts.

The following is the prize lists
for last week's competition,

Major J. E. Griffith—Ist in 1, 3, 8, 10;
2nd in 9

Mr. T. A. L, Roberts—-Ist in 2, 4, 6,
9; 2nd 10.

i 7. mi E. Martin--2nd in 6, 8; 3rd in
“Lt.-Col. J. Connell—2n@ in 4, 15; 4th
in 2, 9 10.

Mr. G. F. Pilgrim—Iist in 15:
2: 3rd in 8; 4th in 5,

Mr. J. M. Cave—ist in 5; 4th in 3, 8.
Major A. deV, Chase—3rd in 4, 5. 9.
Mr. M. DeVerteutl—3r - in 15; 4th in

6
Mr, P, A. Cheesman—2 in 3.
Capt. C, E Neblett—2 in 5,
Capt: 8. Weat Ss. Wenthadonad--? in 6,

2nd in




















Sur Ler
“CT UP A LITTLE, AND

HEALTH FARM ++

HiS OWN FAMILY =
HE'S OFF FOR THE NEAREST



Major. A. S Warren 3 in 2

Major O. F. C..W 4in il

Capt. C R iin 4

an. Vo Walcott

Mr, HC Boyce--lst in 3, 8, 10; 2nd
ih 4, 6, 9; Srd in 4.

Mr. R.S neat 2nd in 1 10; 8rd

in 3, 8, 9 4th in

Mr. E. J, inky iA in 3, 6:
2, 8, 10.
cpl. K. Knight—
3

4th in

Ast in 2; 2nd in 3; 4th in

“Mr. M. G. Tucker—Ist In 4, 9; 3rd in
2 10

Mr. W. A_ Riechardson--tst in 5: 3rd
in 1; 4th in 9

Mi. & D E Chase—Iist in 6; 4th in
&.

Lt. E. R_ Goddard—2nd in 4; 3rd in 6

Set, F. EB. Edwards-—ist in i; 4th in 4

Mr. Kh. D. Edghiil-—4 ind



Achernar Has

Interesting History
@ From Page 1
Achernar hope to reach the

U.S.A, by November 29, Thanks-
giving Day, for the big American
celebrations.

Captain Adair, who hails from
Santa Barbara, California, is a
magician of high calibre. His
wife and two daughters,
years old and the other 17, are
back in Santa Barbara.

He came into the Navy in 1920,
First he attended the Training
College at Annapolis where he
graduated in 1924. He went into
aviation in 1926 and served in
Manila, San Juan, Dutch Har-
bour, Alaska, Panama and many
other places.

He was with the U.S.S. Texas
in 1934 and the Aircraft Carrier
Lexington in 1938, During the
war he was Commanding Officer
at stations in San Juan, Norfolk,
Virginia and Alaska.

He took up command of the
Achernar in July 1950, two days

_ before the Korean assignment.

Television

Referring to television, the
Captain said: ““‘There are approx-
imately 14 million television sets
in American homes, but radio is
still going strong. Some ships
moving up and down the coast of
America are now equipped with
television sets.”

He said: “I drove around
Bridgetown for a short time
this morning. If is the cleanest
City I have ever seen in my
travelling around. It makes
you feel more like you are on
vacation,”

Captain Adair was in Trinidad
15 years ago but of this island he
says: “When I was there this
week I did not notice any par-
ticular change in 15 years. There
are however a greater number of
street merchants”,

Shows are held on board the
ship about once every five
months. These take the form of
Talent Shows,

Reflecting on the past, Captain
Adair said: “One of the most
outstanding moments of my life
was when I dined with the great
American magician, Mr. Black-
stone. I have also met President
Truman, but I think meeting Mr.
Blackstone was more exciting.”

He has been taking an interest
in magic for the past 11 years.
“Now it is my main hobby”, he
said,

Another interesting occurrence
in his life was the landing at In-
chon. He said: “I shave found
everyone I have met in Barbados
very hospitable’ and I am sure [
shall bait my stay here.”

The U.S.S. Achernar and the
four L.S.Ts will remain in port
until Tuesday.



————

TENNIS POSTPONED

The Belleville-Y.M.P.C., tennis
match which was to have been
played yesterday as a fixture for
the Inter-Club Tennis Tournament
was postponed because of rain,

SEA WELL

PASSENGERS IN ON FRIDAY FROM
MAIQUETIA By LINEA AEROPOSTAL
VENEZOLANA
Demetria Omana, Aura Alvarado,
Nelso Alvarado, Wilhen, Brod, Elsy Al-

vardo.
PASSENGERS OUT ON FRIDAY
FOR MATURIN
Leonardo Castro, Esperanza Castro,
Elizabeth Castro, Maria Castro, Irma
Giro, Jacqueline Jay,
FOR MAIQUETIA
Federico Kamnitzer, Bertha Kam-
nitzer, Edwardo Pelaez, Luisa Pelaez,
Mugo Smitter, Consuelo Smitter.










BEFORE I

one 16 :

AH! THE MERRY
HAL IR ANS? ! My

WHAT IS THISs: A HOME :

OR A BOILER FACTORY?

CAN'T A MAN GET ANY PEACE
AROUND HERE ?/ IM LEAVING

PAPER OC:.LS IN I WARD GE
GooD-B'

sean
gee
ee

The cleph hant “Situdevi’, Which accived
London Zoo on board the animal ship Itolo from Ceylon, fell out of
its sling as it was being hoisted ashore.
ened, but otherwise Situdevi was unhurt. The elephants, preceded





in Britain recenuy svc wie

One of its tusks was loos-

by lorry loads of other animals, walked through the London Streets
in the charge of a Mahout to their new home at the London Zoo.

~—Expreas,



More Failures Than
Successes At LP.S.

Shorthand Exam.

The results of the July IP.S.
Shorthand Examination held at
Combermere School under the
pee laas of Mr. C. B. Rock,

F.L.P.S., assisted by Messrs J. M.
Crick, J.P., A. Graham, and H. E.
Stuart, are to hand.

The Examiners report that there
are again a lot of failures, 48 as
against 40 successes, and that a
good many of the passes only just
made the grade,

Attention was drawn to the fact
that fair-copying or touching up
in any way of the shorthand notes
disqualifies the paper. One paper
was sent back, From this a whole
passage in the notes was omitted,
yet the transcript was almost
word perfect,

Following are the results: —

THEORY
MISS LINTON
Vashti Lovell, Mona Harper, Etheline
Flliott, Frances Skeete, Eastlyn Weath-
erhead, Ethne Harris, Ester P. Hus-
hands, Claudine Farley, Norma Bur-
owes,

Mr. A. C. KNIGHT
Marjorie Belgrave, Victor Waterman,
fuugene Roach, Lionel Brewster, S. W.
Itrathwaite

MODERN HIGH SCHOOL
Grace Worrell, Cynthia Headley, D.

Giarela.
ACME HIGH SCHOOL
Phyliis Spee Sydney Eastmond
Mr 4k. F. NURSE
Marlene Foster, Godfrey Dottin
MISS 1 WEEKES
Gertrude Hunte, Erdine Beckles
PRIVATE
C. Leacock, Mary Peterkin,

ALSO PASSED
Roy Hampden (Mr. G. Armstrong)
Ena Richards (Mr. L. 8S. Richards).
Winifred Murrell, (Miss A. Skeene)
S. Cox (Mr. F. L. siorris).
Adina Yearwood (Mr. C. Johnson)
BE. Small (Major T. Gibbs).
Gloria Walcott (Mr. P. L. Reid).
L. B. Clarke (B'dos Youth Movement)
L. Mullin, (St. John E.I.)

SPEED. 80 W.P.M

Meegan Mascoll (St. John Ef.)

6o W.P M.
Lambert Archer (Speightstown E.!I
Winured Layne ( Mrs. L, Graham)
Lyali McCollin (Private),

OW POM.
Elaine Francis (Miss M. Howell)
Serene Skinner (Mr, L, F. Nurse)

Valent Show

KEITH SEALY was awardeu
first prize at the Local Talent Show
at the Globe Theatre on Fri
night. The large crowd that ate
tended enjoyed Sealy’s version o
“Girl of My Dreams.”

Second prize went to newcomer
Neville Greene who sang “bles.
This House” and third to nine-
year-old Neville Symmonds with
“Some Day You'll Want Me ‘fo
Want You.”

The main attraction was the
Western Rhythm Boys, the Guest
Stars of the night.







By Jinu Jiminy Hadlo |

OP LIKES | HIS
ENTERTAINMENT
RAGTIME AND
RAUCOUS": AND |
THE RAUCOUSER, |

THE BETTER»:








WIND UP CUTTI



—

YESTERDAY'S
WEATHER REPORT

From Codrington
Rainfall: .02 in.
Total Rainfall for month to
date: 1.47 ins.
Temperature: 74.5° F
Wind Velocify: 8 miles per
hour.
Barometer (9 a.m.) 29.964,
(11 a.m.) 29.958.



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NOT TO bO rm ID. T. Cc. Racing |ese es Zou strong and

Results

(Prom Our Own Correspondent)
GEORGETOWN, Oct. 13.
The results of the third day's Deme-

jadra Turf Club races are as follows:—

NURSERY HANDICAP. FIVE
LONGS—Class B®

1 Golden Arrow _(Gobin) 136 Ibs.

2 Bright Steel ee 121 Ibs.

3. Glenciano (Qu 11 Ibs.

4. Monte Cristo (idtatienen) 106 ibs.
Time

FUR-

1 min. 4 4/5 secs.

LADIES’ HANDICAP. ag FURLONGS
—CLA

1 Saga Boy rp Rag na Ibs.

2. Just By Chanee (Â¥vonet) 129 Ibs.
3 Sunny Jim (Persaud) 129 Ibs.

4 Alarm ¢Lutehman) 118 Ibs
Time: L,min, 71/5 secs.

OCTOBER HANDICAP. SEVEN

Orchis (Hardwidge)
Etoile De Fleurs (Sunich) 112 Ibs.
Miss Shirley (Yvonet? 117 Ibs.
Avni Torman (Aphan) 108. Ibs.
Time 1 min, 273/5 sees

aon

PERPICE MANDICAP. SIX FURLONGS
-—CLASS H.
Sly Fox (Persaud) 111 Ib
Selassie (Singh) 129 Ibs
3. Black Duty (Sunich 134 Ibs.
4 St. Patrick (Aphan) 118 Ibs. Time
i min. 186. sees.

VLISSENGER HANDICAP

1 Millionaire (Lutchman) 110 Ibs.
Just Reward (Gonsatez) 134 Ibs.
Sago Boy (Naidoo) 116 Ibs. Sunny
Jim (Persaud) 129 Yos. Time 1 min.
i? sees,
PINAL HANDICAP. MILE
YARDS. CLASS C

1. Miss Shirley (Â¥vonet) 130 lbs
2 Avna Tasman 117 Ibs. x
3 Port Walvis (Joseph)
4 ‘Court o’Law (Gonsalez)

and 100

123 Ibs.
127 Ibs.

Time 1 min. 44/5 secs,

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Martin’s once 2 day right from the
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‘Bob Martin's?

“Yes, you know, Bob Martin’s
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dog’s ordinary food just hasn’t got
enough vitamins and minerals in it,
so his blood gets out of order, and
he starts this scratching business.
These vitamins and things are all
in Bob Martin's, so Bill says’.

‘You are luwky, having a husband
who knows about dogs, though I do
adore mine, even if he does only
know about archaeology’.

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Bob Martin’s. You'll find
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way for it, as well as not

Don’t do it, Binkie! Bad dog!’

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Scratch, scratch, scratch, all day,
and everything covered with hairs.
Why does it have to happen to me?
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Before 1 had a dog, you know, I
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et birth all clearly writen by yourself
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PACE TEV 8UNDAT ADVOCATE SUNDAY "CTOBEK U. '' Warehouse Congestion Holds Up Handling Qf Cargo •10 / Surcharge Put On B'doa Cargtt CHURCH SERVICES "IN BARBADOS the warehouses arc congested and men .title space in which to work when handling cargo. Thi.s. with lack of proper equipment, cause a slowness in the handling of the cargo", said Mr. A. W. Baddeley of tne Harrison Lin* Steamers yesterday when interviewed by the Political Campaigning isr, | .n4U S.l> 1 Sermon With the General BeclM ** ' "b" '" • %  w ' l"• %  members of the conference which %  111 I ICttliC? VT 111 lions, to the candidate* offering t a m *unc MM* !" I sermon, put on • 10/surcharge on cargo __ themselves (or election, and Ihelr -I!?? 1 ty.gtfy n _i romlns: to Barbados due to stow [V^jx* Sfg^n ^tat-fllt W *P BAgg I %  aeasBa a*""—** aa „ indUll tn gi „o on. llUl OIUU OCOlll The two major parlies m lbs MoiAiliM UITKII * House, lie Barbados Laboui Party BOgaiCK sTistaT n am Mafmu That is very little noWaJays, he lrtr%i--*a*v nd *&* Barbados Electors' Aasot*e*a. Pr*tw.f a*, g r New. i haid b u t t wa) put on io show JUllllJOaVC" ciaUon, have been telling their vfisakWi? dissat Ufa c lion with the conditions hearers what they have done and IM IMH AMuai M^onaty Meat They felt that If conditions were Jamaica Jamrw.r~ whal mor .*L U ? e *i ***** ^'L!" L luwhurk s.t .. T>o pm n ^ nw >nd hcy wcn getting rh.rmT fh aml or *' ___ saying that given • working mareived. In It he Jamboree Camp in the Island. Mnrnln Sen <> **. i i done so that It might be r. centtve to getting conditions imChief < I II I I M group of element* h as the rare %  i.nh" metaU. I which ate very si"tilt t .other In chemical i properties The Hi I IM the dtscovary of this | ,ent were laki 1151 when a 15 year old % % %  rock Io the faniouTrhcmist Seta* U '.bought that this rock. known as th. Schcale tailed to find it. Man thai' twenty yssajl laW aeU discovered in cerlt* tbi i*w sltm essl cerium important sources of the rare earth metal, aie daposJU of monazilc id louod in India and Brazil. Pure cerium b rarel> prod ra ol "Mischmelall" J mixture of rare earth matab In compounds with uthti elements it ha? a OftN bW uses \T\VINC$ YEASTVITE The Only Pain Reliever containing Vitamin 6, 'Itea "By this you must Quite a few new candidates art The luminoaliy ol kfl II am and 1 prt. wwi"di%t I pm A Sarviaa M*6 Hi SH \ ol OMulian MOrner (^ft* proved. "A lot of trouble 1 he wtd. "beeauaa the warehouses August I7th. It upset us for a ^th'er Party is bribglni forward i eerK sulpr are congested and the men have while, anc? prevented us getting lwo cndid.u* ui other* only one UtU space la which to work." out our regular monthly Bulletin. it has been Wm < But here wc are again, this time, K[CU Parly wheat Pr< Kt|Uipment with a Joint August-September Mr W A.Crawfoid. __j „., issuer And is the Hurricane goun g a number of candidates in the II they woe more mechanical mB lo B a Mt we j aro boree? No field These names are not ytt .quipment to help them tho> & lr We're on the Job' HOW available but the line-up ut the ould work faster. Their disaatisABOUT YOU" Have you sent major parties sho %  If yeu want toget QUICK Rtilfcl born PAIN, and also to enjoy the bancocs of Vitamin B, you muit take YEAST VfTE Tablets. Therc'i oothiog cue like YEA STVTTE. h u the ONLY pain reliefer ! UUM-SM** I Ar on. II Tha hMH aaa %  hall noi ma. btil livr. and datlai •tranath and %  %  %  -" %  -*—ABOUI rvu.nave you aeni major parties •PS not due to the way your application yet 1 Remember u .-andldate*. the men worked. With thr exi?tdelay Is danger, for time man.hrlabour Parly UK oonditioni. It might be said the on!".. Yes. we're on the ,,.., ih c riamv* of the ncn worked fast. Job too! But if you want to know A J?'*' Me thought that If there were more about the Jamboree consult _ -i Uiruugh traffic on the wharf he Bulletins /id our Notice Lord m v J S. InlMf JASJgg %  i.C:.r< as* I'WNC BAY so m m SWv i wHrrWttu. sst %  •-. atr o. nart,. 1 pit. K,- M MiCullouih H-.l* iMAl. a m a m Mr M. J lav M K01JT(>'N l0 am Kmx J I .iinnuinlun. T a.m. HANK HA I.I. %  "• am Stov H '.ill. >:" Hulv Conimunlon T pi" u. J r •.PdOHTNTOWN* II m Mr McLatx 7 I, m Mr H M.i^bandi 11 AH ii %  > Mr F aaoaiH*r more work could be done by the Board at Scout Headquarters, people working there. Gilwell Help For Jamaican With regard a deep water h* SruuK hour, Mr. Baddeley said that one Here's a bit of news from the w.4ild cost much but would be of I II.Q Weekly News Bulletin: H >it help. It would also Increase "£122 raised among Scouts and IT ITUvisitors at the recent London 'H helped Trinldml and caia*]| IntrrrMtional Patrol Camp S large Increaae 1 slid. -Yet it did p] ymenL" In Trinidad during the past 10 yiars the amount of cargo has inHhui and caUM-u iini.imucjimi rairm tamp at i,—-, M, F In business." he Gilwell Park b to be sent out to ii !" .? £' p not lessen n%£^^ ^"gy 1 ^ K N ", * recent hurricane,'' nrrur--t> < Blaehm HBTHFI IIAl.KCITH s.rtaf Sariorlf Wataon lam Ml A II C B Ct*b. arUSONT Sam RaV M A I III.. ......, SOLTII ITSTBICT: ff am Mr IMbndar 1 P n> " M A I II.... pstovtnaw ei .-aaed greatly, bee a licld for increased busines As the populaU ci-'aing rapidly Kxeculive Commitlec Meeting; Tht executive Committee has l)een inHie Island Scout Council will mcel Tl r.eoree Trinidad there -nt Monday afternoon nest, 15th a mil,d constituencies follo.Ci Mr. A E S Lewis. St. Michael: Mr. M E. Cox and Mr. T O Bryan; St. George: Mr. T. ...iller and Mr. E. W Barrow; St. John: Mr. C. Tudor; St. Thomas: Dr. II. G. Cummins ;ind Mr. R. G. Mapp: St. Joseph Mr G H. Adams and Mr. L E. Smith; St Andrew Mrs E Bourm Si James Mr E. St A. Holder; St ~ L. Walcott and Mr inds. Elecloro Association Citv Mr Victor Chase and Mr. E. D Mottiey. St Michael: Mr A. R. Toppin and Mr. Vincrnl Griffith; Christ Church: Mr. W W. Reece and Mr F Goduard F baj been a demaiai tor more imOctober,, at Scout Headyui-riers ports and necessarily belle hour facilities St. Joseph: Mr. W It Coward; I Thomas; Mr S A Walcott! harReports froni the Island Coinmis. ... Mr*E L Waid. St. Jamei i Ililll'T <•<•• llimiir nv iuu">liiiI %  > %  in > -i I 11 I II loner, Uu Honorary Secretary and Honorary Treasurer will be re, While In Trinidad a ton of corgo celved and arrangements (or the corts $3.40, in Barbados U costs Annual General Meeting will be S4 ttd exclusive of stevedoriiut. linallsed. Other vtry Important chemical analysti and in photography. ulail is used extensively to lighter ilinth of which I.C 1. produces many m.JJiui. aiette lighteis. STOP THAT COUGH HEADACHES NERVE 'SINS COLDS, CHILLS, RHEUMATIC PUNS MUCVES YOU* TAIN mi HIUS rou an wiu rutr-tat YEASTVITE flssssf WM. FOGARTY ,BARB^os7im TAILORS and CLOTHIERS ^,.v,. i p m MI r. iuor in Trinidad 14 cents goes as haru Ossska bour dues. 60 cenl.t vvii.ni dW 1 and JJ.70 cents for handling itt uiuteu iho wharf. In Barbados u Is 30 niitters. Including i area the Jamaica Agenda ANIJ -!*'7 j;. T .... .,.^Mi Baddeley lefl by T.C.A. CUI1 SCOUTERS are expected to VM ,V; MM^SS-SSS! S5S5T yesterday on his way to England %  ttend and ajuestei I TT r^ !" via Canada. ; 1 Eniiaton at lico o'clock. There _^. will be a separate meeting for MIVtalAWaaHY %'ill l'l\. P l K Br>'srClK k a' fobs later. Ti-uops are asked to fll^UMrllll IUI.lllM.in u Colours There will be an l|SS|McUon by the l,,l Chief Stout followed by p Man h I'ast of Uie Troopa wllh Cnli %  | -\u arm i„FolKnvM by i>i S uys by arana • %  Uiv Troops iiiu>aiu*ir*H Wairuiit *ill !>•• prefleiiitti iiid Assistant Commissioner G. E, Corbin of St. Peter will receive his Wood Badge. Rover and Scout RECRUITS are also requested to attend the Rally in mufti Rover Camp A patrol of six Rovers of the Spcightatown Boys' School Scout Group camped at the Alleync School grounds from Sept. 2th to Oct. 1st. The camp was run by Rover Mate Courtenay Dcanc, who spared no pains in making proper arrangements. The leader of the Crew. Mr. G. E. Corbin. paid a visit and was much impressed with the programme carried out. The Rovers beg to thank the Headmastci. Mr. D. C Cumberbateh r>i his kind and ready assistance in making thci %  amp u success Life Saving Practice On Thursday afternoon lal. the sea scouts of the 3rd Bridge1 town (Cathedral) Group, unue. p Scoutmaster Mr. G. Spencer, held another practice off the Aqunti.' Club in their effort to gain the Rescuer's Badge which will enable them lo Mail then Ijfe-Saving Scheme. .training was confined to swimmlng with clothes on and undrassiiug in the water; diving, surfacing I with a weight and throwing 'imwas also practised. H.Q. Duty Rota F.iday. 19th Oct. 5—7 p.m — Scoutor JC. D. Inniss and 7—0 p.m.— Scoulen "f St Barnabas Group. I Satunlay iillh Ocl. ~— 8 pjn. —Scoutcr R EdghUl The group of young people seen in Ibis picture are Missionary Volunteers of the S.D.A. Church, Advent Avenue. Bank Hall. This group of voung people is instrumental in spreading the Advent Message throughout the island—visiting homes and institutions, praying 'or the sick, giving Bible Studies, distributing Literal ire. etc i S Lynch is the MV Leader of Advent Avenue Worthily upholding, Th. tradition** ol fine Tailoring lull satisfaction to our Select your SUIT from among the finest range of • • • • Tbe Anglia is assert, compact, powered by the famous Ford to h.p. engine, equipped with excellent brakes, atkdssiestei-ring. Deeply-sprung upbohterysiTordj ample room lor four big people and ail tbeir luggage can be g accoauDQdatru in thr capacious boot. The Aaglla is • Britain's lowest priced export car and k at extrtmely economical on furl Please call on us for a full demcav stntion and for details of our special service faciliuea. 4AS. MC.ENEARNEY & Co.. Ltd. 1



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PAGE TWELVE SL'NDAV ADVOCATE SUNDAY, OCTOBER H, 1*S1 o % %  .. v. POLITICS FROM THE PIT CIRCLE Ify Video so you there la iw need for me to was string to live long enough to lefj im where to c*t your be on thr Citv Ceani %  when the He then called on Mr. Maude Report nmr into bfins Wa'cott, M.C.P. amf it *• likely that he would Frank Mi. Wak-ntt said "Scene men. when dun win a eweepstake and have to bar* down to allow Cummin* to become Mayor. (h%  f the Uiln.ur I'aity was u Me. Shed ut Queen's Park o*j Friday nighl. Th. attended this but 1 was attracted by a small ... gathering under a palm tree, a lew yards away from the open a rum *hop dun becomes no Mr. Ja*. Tudor, before mtroSteel Shed mon worker. He become* %  ducing the next speaker, look, A., you all may have hrf durin. I heLabour Party %fi c-oSESfc.' brt'S. .'& d rS 'w t3S?F.15 I FrSJlU I Adams has Decn reiernnj; power yuh are putting back on aM PgBT da the hifh price of food ic ante (' %  >.*trade Oven T. Allder as a renegade, a man who *•* osj shirts, tlu m m H, wd, • w. grow no nee; ..n the Labour Party ticket turned against -* k m ? n IE"! 1 *T.i*lv, .,!od ** row no meil; w pl ^J2 ,d a man who stabbev. the Party ID the back. gS^^i^S SaTRuSl £ l **^ H "" B,M w€d knew htm. He has lost none of Mr sorrow Mld that lometime comedian^^ ^ ape a msn got up and told them lieved the Union only stood for back pav A man met htm in town and said: Mr. walcott. wa back pe*-" He replied: "Yuh don't get bark pay as a |ok\" He explained to him how the back pay aystrro worked. id that before the Union with ihem here and outer naaociaie wiin mm n*re ana h| .. B within 'here and he could not associate n '*„* !" idI tha th tbem la Ignorance. "This "* *JJJ If* Well. this crowd under She than Mr. Allder who easy reach of hi* car Mr. AUder told the press that "ha %  ,hc third Ume help hai IBBJ raff ret reads to make %  < prol """ S*" Dn %  '" v '" >"" %  iiouneemenl He Was now makHe w**" n to teU how he n\g more than %  %  ..,. w.n money The people around him fired -" a*o to England, how he fur' from all quarter-.. T.cv rushed Adams and Crawford ay and how he Mined .. Ih happen dut de skip money to help same call ee a renegade." Comrade people. i thai b and the _A man .passed !" grumblln that the only men that can run the island are buslnes: He said; "Mr. Tudor read out the aide, yuh like it? That i not the fort of atde we sent dow to B-G. That is a side that can face any typo of bowling you can bring. The others are fielding a side of five men that can wa* formed, employees referred pUv 1I1( stK „,„, -T^ g^, to employeca as "hands as ii lmnf „,,. ub8 arr playing far is see if they can catch out Party differed on some matter Get U P do "ke Bustamante and you were sort of commodity.' and he was thrown out. Ti lU Jt wuh youh ot" Hf ^ %  m M >>"7 hun sir^^ind'fi ss^""w tad bin 10 aasatogise %  -" that on Tuesday an order hog food for the foreman before j^. | rt them catch you out." but he was awaiting th. I .", "> Wm from above tellm* S Could get a job." !" l m ,nem """ y make the Orst step In the dlrechl,n l ( '-' 11 " Ml At* !" ""*' "la &' rvter duh tell me a lot The next speaker, Mr. Cox, rJea ol IpOloglatall takc thai ^"' o* lh:,t meeting. un people coming but duh gun talked about everybody's bustness In my oplnton that was a fail ,,|t Circle man: "De white ^ „ lol uh UcJu," Mr. Walcotl except his own. .--.ule nowaday does in M vex ja^. -ly,^ got SO me people that He said that he welcomed Mr. old boys" who were liste.i" h ' when duh see a nl r Wor k in lbs building. If uh had Toppln &* coming: elections. ing In weighed up the portions ian dr ", w . u P •* c *f 7 !" t *V a 5 m • stlck.uh dynarrrtUduh would "La,t time e tremble but thu of both Owen T. and Tumm> '" r< d MnBel K, S p ^l be hjgiienough in d# ay. ., p, n tumble down." Mill.,. detrt kno 1 f. ud reH e went on to talk about "tho 7*,^ flna i „*afcer waj comrade Man. da is a charge. Tah g^a „| d dJ>5 wtUn vou li-d to ( ; r ;.n(lev Adams and he said %  . %  t.i ih 'p dag iv.u wa. OIK' 1 laltodrltes." old boya" titan areas! on to talk dbi.ul lbs I 1 man taking a brisk ; ie. In passing, said: "Yuh tlnk da >BU nuh. Wiih bout de i.ii get wash way In dc flood. Uh old man down by me who get ee house wash way un get nuttin." OetUnj back to the "Monster" Meeting. It wa.-. in support of Messrs. C-JX and Bryan for St. Michael and Mr. Lewis for the City. .u It The Chuirman Mr. Cox introduced Mr. Jas. A. Tudor, a Roebuck Street marHe is an old man and has seen chant, and asked for a hearty th.^e^war. He said: You ran „ hcre j m f welcome for Mr. Tudor. u member calling me a madman -Have You ever setn a Mr Tudor basjan; "Msmbera of in i33! Are you still calling me *" %  > 1 again stand t %  mi a woman and who causing we ltrucMW a ker and after her the Chairtions from the divine side telling mun am .ovneed the Labour Party him what to say to them. candidates for the coming elections. Then came Mr. Lewis. He He said that just as they felt one vear was too short in the House and two years were too !" short, they now feel three years ro too short. If they get back Into power they intend to mske this session five years. The meeting *nded sometime after 1.45 a.m. Many ?•* %  • left while Mr. AdSths was speaking and some of those remaining League Children EtSJilSi ^ l< Z Benefit From Will Insj ne predicted and aakad if ,,l! 'T, J '" lM 11 1 :*'','','","'" Dream Walking." He said that Mr. Tudor said that he bi it a* a "sacrifice for 22 been pslkowlni ''''' 1933. wheiher "you see me Of see me not." He asked them to ' CI Labour Party." how "de white man came to rule mason. Revlore died on Sunday evening. October I, at her Hfe said lhat he knew if they home in Brooklyn, U.S.A. did not glee him the most votes Madame Reviere visited Barbai:,i \ u.-n still going lo put him in. dos last year to spend a few Some pe*pl p had told them that months* holiday. She was shown workers should not be sent to around the Children's Goodwill Amerfni but that employment League by Mr. John Beckles. should be found for them locally. M.IVE and promised on her reHe said; "Go down So-and-So turn to the U-S.A. to do much lo Street and see if duh put uh coat help the children. In her will she uh wash on duh place for the considered the children of the Duh robbing uh League. She levc n husband in America He Id that he could not the black." "After rending this He sSMd Vhat he h. 1 his loss. DIAMONDS HAIR You can make your lull, dry, hard-to-manage half epoiLIe like dlamondsl t'so Pluko Hair Dressing and See bowlt brings olt blthlinhta. "With Pluko your hair looks aolier, longer. .Ilklorbecomaa so eny to arrange. 73r Tp&tJutti oKeWHII PLIiliKO HAIR DRESSING BOOKER'S (B'dos) DRUG STORES LTD. BROAD STREET & HASTINGS 'Alpha Pharmacy) 'fir sTs-sf frof/re*.iir nnd JTesf S\>rre**ful Currempmnd+nre foffe-f/e kna |M W F.I.,. Td.l-.p", I.-4 rsiaisMBs writs to us on say sabject. Direct Mail io Dept. 188 THE BENNETT COLLEGE LTD. SHEFFIELD. .ENGLAND BARBADOS BOYS' & GIRLS' "* %  CLUBS IF you would like to win THIS RADIOGRAM for $1.00 ASK A POLICEMAN HOW? CONQUER PAIN SCIENTIFICALLY 01 ft/ < ow t m % %  •seff-eowwi mesw4 QUININE TI^MS fo*tr •aswtasasny saraaead. -ort •yiMrtiatiaih'—ehat a a* Ssejr reMaea aakt aast. rattora yovr si ol •rtHfeatag I UUkMiiJ a S U l e aw u fsTDoctori! Otmr U,000deto*i f*4 4*im% lSS=i*/ in Great B'kaft. stan. UM a aaaaa, haaiiihat. towthaclS.. •n. vat a in (heir lurieriei f.v.n. fieumatlim. fwurtlflla—(his *oodWal qwKk rmtHl from iH of (hem %  "bay* 0Hg^ ;B coati llrd* You c two-ublet 1 enoDfh to b"t Ouk rehef from a bout of sal" Or in handy 10-tablet boe. Or in SO-taWet bottlat—kp on. of these In row house. ARM YOUHSCLF MUKU mm BET 'SffSSsf' TOOAft asS aawB) afrlaa -"%  lb. > % I'rom England—traditional Itome of slioent.iking -CUarks are sending their finest shoes riejht round the world. Americans. Australians, Rhodrsians, New Zealandcri— and Britons too—love them for their style, their variety and their craftsmanship. So will you! / %  Wiv^vy/ o mW dreft LATHERS FASTER MAKES CLOTHES WHITER chnac shoes !_-' • MAOI IT C V Cl*"IC ITD rVHOll.AU Df4LT>. ITMlT SOfJf.MI. (NQIAND LOCAL Act NT* ALIC RUSHLL A CO.. BftRIADOI IT MS AS f.l.MI.I. TO THE II. WHS AS nsE TOILET SOAP On Smlm mt mil tirowra Some (acts about WHIZZ THK NEW WONDER REMEDY WHIZZ is double quick in action against colds. influenza, or any kind of pain. WHIZZ is always fresh, because it is packed in foil to preserve Its freshness. You can take WHIZZ around with you in your hand-bag or pocket and be sure that it la clean and fresh when you need to use it. Simply tear open the foil and et your tablet. One WHIZZ does the job of two ordinary tablets. Therefore it is more economical to buy. Your drug store carries .WHIZZ in cartons of 12 for 11' and In envelopes of 2 fct 8c. Gel some today and keep them by you. Remember, you can rely on WHIZZ. THAT'S WHY I SAY... $ wont CaSurys! WHIZZ s. Rrmrmbtr Ihe closing dale of the BOOKER ALMANAC COMPETITION, Monday. Oct. 15lh. Send In your entry now! •I ,-.-.-.'.V.W.-.v*TOKKS J. RVNOK Lid—AtKnU, TURNER DIESEL TRACTORS RUGGED STEEL CHANNEL ENGINE FRAME • TUBULAR FRONT AXLE OF GREAT STRENGTH • ELECTRIC STARTING AND LIGHTING • EXCEPTIONALLY LOW FUEL CONSUMPTION ACCURATE PLY BALL GOVERNOR CONTROL REPLACEABLE CYLINDER LINERS • WATER COOLED EXHAUST MANIFOLDS • AVAILABLE WITH 14' X 30 AND 11" X 36" REAR TYRES. THE ONLY WHEEL TYPE TRACTOR WITH A HEAVYDUTY INDUSTRIAL DIESEL ENGINE #*V#fw phnnv UH Itua Ih-mnntlralin— ELECTRIC SALES & SERVICE LED. TWEEDSIDE ROAD — ST. MICHAEL DIAL 4629 :—: 4371 :^?r5^s~^ =E~=



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si Ml IV OCTOBER H I Ml SI M'M \I1\0( Ml III' ll<>\ -Hf. PACI i Broadcast In B.B.C's Overseas Service i speeches by members of all political parties ire now being broadcast by the BBC to oversea* H well BS in the Home Servicv However, as the programme details now appearing In the dally press were printed before the new* of the General Election to be held in Britain on October 25th you will not find them luted in these details. The BBC will glvs notice, of theaa speeches at the microphone in 'Programme Parade' broadcast daily at 8.45 p.m and you are advised to tune In then If you wish to know when these election speeches, which should be full of Inter*i rOMCMl Reception As la usual at this time of the year reception from London on shortwave is not as clear as In the Summer months but as a general rule you will find that the longer wave-lengths, on the 31 metre band in the afternoon and on 49 metres later in the evening, will give better reception. You may also find that the beams to South >r North America come In better this area. While these do not. of • nurse, carry the Wast Indies half-hour* from 7.15 to 7.45 p.m. you ran tune in tu them for other BBC programmes. You will llmi these on 49 42 metres, fi 07 mcKiw-ycles and 49.10 B.B.C. Radio Programmes SUNDAY. OCTOBF.lt 14. IMI II II a.m. Proajratunir Parade. an. Fdunt.n* Archie II %  • IUMM New.. II II p•net res. 6.11 megacycles, respectively. The direct beam to us on the 49 metre band is on 48 43 metres, 6.195 megacycles. Comments tn reception will be vary welcrme bv the B.B.C's West Indies Office. P.O Bex 408. Kingston, Jamaica. B W.I. Three Radio Plays As you may have noticed last week the BBC is now broadcasting three of Edgar Wallace's beat. known plays on Wednesdays Principally because of this there will be three radio plays to be heard In the BBC's General Overteas Service in the coming week The second Edgar Wallace play 'The Ringer' will be on the air on Wednesday, l7ln Inst. at 9.00 p.m .•.',V',0',O-^,'..*,'-',".-. ', > -,-,*.Electors of St. Peter Mr peaalr need me . .... and I i* to them. GOVERNMENT NOTICES DEPARTMENT OF AGRICULTURE. DOMINICA FOREST SERVICE aneies for surveyors with possibility of Applications are Invited to fill 5 ( IvaJ in Dominica. The pests are not pensluMi Contracts will be for a tin renewal. Consolidated salary within the sceJl $2.400—UNO per annum according to qualiftcattem and experience Subsistence Allowance it ihe rate of I3.*0 per nlgM ou: w hen working away from home. Allowance and Mileage for transport at local rates should the officer be required to maintain a car or motor cycle. Housing Is not provided and single men will be givtn preference for this reason. The work calls for self-reliant and aolivo men capable of taking decisions ana living under rough roadtttaM when necessary Main duties involve surveys of small acreages under land Control Scheme At least t years experience in cr\ing out Theodolite traverses and plotting without supervision is asscnUal. Applications stating age. whether single or married, qualification* details of experience during the past two years, and enclosing copie* of two references should be sub mtted to the Chief Forest Officer, Department of Agriculture. Roses i. Domtmc:i. 12.10.51— n i IM rn ,„., ii t MIS %  sa %  I* • popwlT r UM rat ilw Alt AMI II IIWII %  •• %  i Ram. UMiof a Mt-<* I 1 V IM-I1U VT QURKS PARK HOUSE BsrvBBAV • NOVSMBBB IMI Fir* UNI Rlftl ABMSSeaSN f Muear av Mr Clene (Intent Oh HI aim n*i i 'i* DANCE AT ar rATMvmxi'ssoctA. ... *. nuke %  KIM:* I—it •Ihe IgMMgMSeali I I • RBM i. — %  Itchi ng, Burning and Smarting of Eczema l Stopped In & 23 Minutes!?^ lixj ,> ,,, The N*w>. is aw IMariuOr. 141 pm RaaeatTMi ttaysrsi 4*o m Sunday Halt Hour. H pm Caenpoac-r ol the Week. Ul v MI lj.lrn.ri "ration Daly. Illgn. ramme I'.i lehaw. Oval PM*.. rw s. Caribbean Voice. 1.14— ISM .-. — slat m. 4S a m 1 SS p m Ian Stewart. T U p m The I Applicalions for Admission to 1'nivers.ilies and Colltjc* in the failed Kingdom Session 1952-53 Owing to the limited aceomm datlon at ITniversitU* and College* in the United Kingdom resulting :roin the large number of applications for admission, the Director < .' Colonial Scholars i> enuea vowing to secure s quota far Colonial Students in each faculty in every University and College throughout the British Isles, ft must be realised. therefore, that only those who are strongly recommended and h:i\v first class qualifications for entry ran be considered for admission. 2. The British Couneil will be responsible for making arrangements for meeting students and for securing suitable accommodation fui thcni. >. Students are advised that it is most undesirable for them to proceed to the United Kingdom unannounced Ud unsponsored In the hope of obtaining admission to UnllMsltlts and Colleges, ss even tutorial colleges and polytechnics fere overcrowded and it is very difficult to gain admission to them wtfooul dus DOUra in the proper form. 4. Forms of application for adfnlgtrgn tu Universities and Collage* in the United Kingdom, to l>e completed in quintu plicate, may be obtained from the Secretary. Student Advisory Commit! Office of the Director of Medical Services, Wharf, Bridgetown. and must be returned tu him not later than UYrfru-sdap. Slit October. iS4i $igi SkxJUtmsiAi} and Childhswxx Book* for teenagers and tiny-tots Zurich Tonhatlc OrckeaUa. S la p.m Radio Ne.rrel. ISO pm IUIlaMu> Sum. IWpm Btillah Concvrl Hall, 10 uu pm Th* New.. 10 10 p m From kali lO IS p in Lndun f. p IM Hualc MM./III" < HI rm:if.AUUI MNSA1 <>• IOHII II IMI 10* pm I0.SS pm N. la 3D pm ISK p.m. in on II* Map %  llliIns I IISi Me, WRUW 1I.7S Mt f Candidate in lorthcominE Oesersl tleetloiu. rMTTTTM and DYNAMIC Waller Clare Burten %  AM Ml OCTUBCK 13. IS4I Pangs II H i i noon r II m NcAi : i*. p.m % %  V %  nn %  • on p m Th Newt. Ill M The Dailv tWrvir*. Ill > %  Souvenir* ol Haste, 3 00 pm Ciimpowi ul lli W*pk. ft IS p in AI Thr Optra. 0 00 p m M.-n and Ih> SMI. R llpi Shanllr> and rorwblltan. 0 p m Inlrrlndr. %  U p in Piuaiamntr Paradr. 0 55 p in To(Iav-< Spur!. TOO p m. Thr Nawm. 1 10 i> .1. NTH r n*i Squi i. m 1.1 m — it -r ss. is u rjeasts • sMal Piano Fo> Plramrr. 1 15 p m Nffwl, • 30 p m Allan Surv pm OotnpoMr o*_ Uta Waafc. SI : 1-V'r ?'-'-'-'-'-'''-'-----'-'-'-'-'-----o* Thr Newi. Ban .1. I 10 Tip Top Tunt" tie. I"I.\MI MONIlAV fKTOilflB 15, IMI 10 03 pin 10 30 pm Nrwll 10 pm-ll S3 Tanadtan Chmn Ml I M I TAILORING Our cut. trim and mako H service is not only outstanding for styles, fit. trimming* and workmanship; but our prices assist considerably in j keeping down Cost of Living. Ilium us your material without delay, and enjoy this rare combination along with already satisfied ct tomers, All orders rremptly executed C. B. BARKER Next door A. W. Smith's Drug Stores Baxtrn> Rd. BridsetowTi GOVERNMENT NOTICE I *a. M PART ONE ORDERS ll-.l %  ( al J. (ONNtLL. O.B.I.. V D Comma n d I na. THE HARBADOS naOtMRNT. VACANCIES FOR AGRHll/11'RAL OrrU'ERH IN JAMAICA APPLICATIONS are invited from qualified persons not over the age of 45 years for vacancies existing in Jamaica for Agriculluial Officers. The Diploma of the Imperial College of Tropical Agriculture is the minimum acceptable qualification, but a degree in Agriculture from a recognised University with post graduate training ai the Imperial College of Tropical Agriculture i.i preferred 2. The post of Agricultural Otlicer is pensionable and csrrtes salary in the scale £4*5 —25—595—25—770—25—20, plus %  housing allowance to married officers at the rate of 10"t of salary. Entry Into the scale will be at a point to be determined. The appointment will be subject to the passing of the prescribed medical esaminatiim a. to physical fitness and will be on probation for a period of throe years 3. The duties of the post comprise the conducting of Agricultural experiments and investigations, in accordance with instruction.', and the discharge of the duties of Agronomist in relation to any crop or group of crops also responsibility for departmental -research and extension work—in a prescribed area. 4. Applications in writing stating qualifications and experience should be addressed to the Dirvrtor of Agriculture. Jamaica .and will be received up to the 1st :>f December. 1951. 14 10 51— 2n ADVOCATE SIVIIOMin "Sleep peaceful Sleep > to secure this you must have a SIMMONS BEDSTEAD and SPRING We have an excellent range to choose from i iti.-. i.i,i ikfei in i.Mk* gfejsaj %  lino way. and paopla 114 it k ] • A Maw Discavary Niiodafiu la an StaSaSoaS, liui dllTrr•.l (lorn any WMin-i'l >ou teava rxrr •ran or fait. II l n-w dl%  l not %  >•*• %  bm ferla almoit lifca a n PMI apply it it ptnatrataa tapieir Inta Iha poraa sn' riantthr m*S Kt aurnira .kin M-mi.h-.. M"larn oentalna I Inrr4l'nt which nhi Pkm iroubl*i In ina 1 wan I It ihl* and hllli Iha nilci-hts or par*. dial on** r*pon> t i .it > %  i i .virtlnir I-, I i" : heal iha atklu ilaar, iufi and *ai\i 4' .' IH. Werks Tut %  t'Oag ATTER ts aeuailfti* traaimant yaa hara kaaa i. ..Una to iWar yaur akla—Iha U-It halp yoa win fn po'uant tlfir-r, h^.'UUir %  kina to Ihouaaad-, tu h > %  klr K K. who -tn-a: • 1 aurrrrfd rron 1rlhly McHIn*. hurKlna and • attlnf ICriaira for t; r*ea, Tn. 1 ...')tm|. at aunt 1 darm. It atoppad iha itch • ln la IS minuuI emiM oaa my akin l-lna up on tha a*, ond day. All tha r-.| dlnflauMna hl<allTii; your kl. ,; iking n i -nh In J I.I a a../ or two yvtli fcirrur vlH UU row thai aara al l—i . .ess Qaar ante eel •' aaaelatat) r.tt.ln .r aaa H Hun >..nr akin t.i your roai|) admlrad i i-or you nnii*lv ratttra Idrmtil* pa.iti ii'iK.ia tvOty. T^ | la* pauiacta yon. Attention is drawn to the Control of Prices (Defence (Amendment) Order, 1051, No. 31 which will be published in the Official Gazette of Monday, 16th October. 1931 2. Under ihis Order thr m.iMimim retail selling price of '•Cement" Is as follows: ARTICI.I RETAIL I'HII I (not more than I CEMENT $2.73 per bag of 94 lbs. 13th October. 1951. 14.1091.—In. IO.I .1 rAKlliri — Tr-lataa All iMika will paradr al Hralmriilal llradqoartvt* al ITi houra on Thuraday IS ct SI 'A** pal ail.iltnl the oprn ranaa loi Rims tinA M I* liq and BCai will tanllwa u,iiiiin undar Iha dli.tlion ol ineir OS) Oasssaasagsra, Slanal PMIaaa Thr Sianal PUioon'. Count wUI ba held on Monday l and Wadnaaday II SI. -It. Monday IJ. Wadaaaday 17 and Thuraday IS %  MM mbara of Iha Recruita who havr mil qualified on Iha raruja will rontinua Iramina parade* on Monday* and Wrdnr-dav. BAND rutirMiM Thrrr will br a fhtik of all hand inM'unMPii laaucd lo Iha ml band on Wadnaada* IT o. • vurr or iiiNNivnii i taiaarAN ABBA Ail tank, air nounrd thai Bnaadiai A. C. T. Jackaon. Oil, Commander. taribOeaTi Am will ba atlandlna Ihe Raslmanlal paradr on Thursday T4Ut Oct. Jl TraimiK lor Ihln parada will ba carried oul under tha direction | Cot Comnandci. Qetaila will ba published in neit week'a orden oaorRLy ornctR mi OBDSBI V SIBJSANT TON wrrK rNDiso tt OCT. SI. Orderly Officer 2 Urui II A. HlaSkseda Orderly Serjeant SM Sli William.. I II Nii l-r aal* Orderly Offtter Lleul T A Gltlena Orderly Sriieanl m Sjl William*. S D MO. VOLINTARV XIOHTS Valuaun Nirht. f.,r NCO. will be held on Monday ISih Oct. and Wrdnendar 11 Ocl Jl TirI miht will ba MortarMaintenance. Loadina and %  %  —tftg %  econd niaht will be Bayraial—Tha a*Inta. M. L. D K EWES COX Major. SOLF A, Adlulanl. The Ilarbadoa ReSlmenl Glands Restored to Youthful Vigour In 24 Hours Scientist Explains How New Discovery Makes Men feel Years Younger X. 11. HOW I I I Dial 3306 — Lumbar & Hardware — Bay Slreal Ji.sr mECBMVEB \ l^rRc A>M>rliurnl if (IIKOMM M mriNOs C.AI.VANISI: IIIM.I.S SIM II X lii All Sliadr. Msiuma sal • %  IIKS I'uvr IIUI sin > DQO CHAINS IMM)K MATS i)i:il' si; v UNI sin; Kmn OALVARMI N AII.S GENER AL HARDWARE ^SUPPU Klrkrll SI. sys '•" i. after lone Hudi liU. baa annodni'd -' jnVin' thSerial No M IJeut. T. A. Olltani Lleul P L. C Peterkin Capt. S. I L Johnaon (.ranted ) month* P taavo w e f 1 Oct. II (iranter) • dayi' P Leave wilh permUalon to leave the colony wef S Oct. 31 Granted J weak* P Leave wef II OcV ia' P Leave wef SS Sea>. Mn from the Bellman I !il Permuted In *( Oct M I O SKEWES COX. Maji '"II A AdJuta The Barbados Hestma %  hat IM r flanda In yo"a7"lod"r."3rtkuiarly aea |landThe amarlng Ihinf about Ihe duco-rrr of ihia dedar u ih* fart that ha haa nfletled a coaDbiua.i'iii ol hetb* and medinei Inta alrayta and aaar-U-taaa iahUt pill form Thla dlawrtarr, calird VIRf vifour. t— tor Iha rral pleasures of lilr Don't — a Weak MSMI m. andpoof alaep fnilrad and riero torcet i... irate, TOVI will Ind louthrul phrnral PO 1 %  lUCh bSleSa rich pure MM bioad and hUrall raako raa' had* linflr ailh new (oersi Kl" ii.ffl T5.-I j* esah.snd %  '• Dr Jam*Hatdrir n.own aawni:it and phtii* anfly Mated "Whrn (Uml p^arr _iaa it ia ray a*a>i<>i ion uu u.a 1 tir eaUrt badr aVclinra TM mem. .irrt and ei *TT "d viialitr art la a marked iloalna aodr proorurt aad Ml w. ndlh. 'Mnl'iaU andTi'laliir l.kit in Iha lUn> and practice, u ia m> medical iDnnula kio.i a. Vi-Teht •raU ihr moat modrni and aclenltlK nal Irratmrnt ol %  tiaitilatlnc and lan nllSc interratin Ihe aland* and ihua land* t • >fa yoaihrul >i|our and malm to tlia Fa.I lUsirll. In 1 Day MR. TRADER! Yr.ii havr. rtoubllcs.''. hud the foresight hi insure your business premises mid tocks against the risks of Arc or other calamity. But havt? you considered thg losa ef mmlns power following such calamity ? Allow us to protect the eaVBlul p0W4l if >..tir business by covering you with A LOSS OF PROFITS INSURANCE POLICY DA COSTA & CO., LTD.-AGENT, H> shall be plessed lo five ou full particular" and advl-r. \ I allt.in )4 iiom. aluiwd urn. li.t ua.'iA~i f.w. mm* m >Mcn I..H up Ma, l ,**r kaiof MIH|, >MI, I vliourau, .gain. Ratullt Guarantaacl Ih. I OitH may Sftisim il but lif Doctor Prolan [2 ^SSTiJSXSZSf'JlSSi Vl-Tobl Vi-Tabs • Guaranteed M.hoo"via > aa^00F^a0a<>BC>|ttCPOOO>O


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SUNDAY. OCTOBER 14. 1*51 SUNDAY ADVOCATE PACE THIRTEEN HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON MICKEY MOUSE BY WALT DISNEY NOW THAT GMO&TS AB CSTCC ALLY CKUftH VIHIN? TMB AS ? BLONDIE BY CHIC YOUNG JOHNNY HAZARD BY FRANK ROBBINS ...WWIU! JCUNNV *oP£CVIVC THE LOAPtNG V lAJMIZV (M4G...AlV*V*\ MUCT AL-VA*; fllMAH* NEA* 1 J LK'ALSO tAKIZ...Rlp£*•— u SUCK, THE FELLOW ll V*NT E %  >MJUSTOtE vcuwum %vy>vvrvwvw>*#vv^^ ANCHOR A TRUSTED NAME A GUARANTEE OF PURITY Protect your Family and Reduce the Cost of Living by Demanding . \\( HOI! WHOLE MILK POWDER 1 lb. Tin 96c. 2\ lb: Tins $2.24 A Ml I OH EVAPORATED MILK 16 oz. Tins 29c. Not the usual 14 oz. Tins ANCHOR SKIMMED MILK POWDER 40c. Per Tin SOLD EVERYWHERE. //'//.'.V.'//-'.'-V,'.','.W/V.V/-V/.'*VVV.V./-V.



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SVXDAI (MTonrp ii. last si \n.\v AOVOI MI I' \l.l I I I M S / ..S. Firm Mow* To Develop Trawl Finking Hntirprinc In TrinUlatl %  'I UUU1 M •uwli-r-.-quipfwd M.V. Aaeaull en :itl> signalises Ihe start of a fisheries '.a this area planned as a llrsl step in the developo( a large-scale commercial trawl-tishinj* entcxprise I of New York City iuMts'in mini s.c. %  \ (.edition will „ • r It will %  rhlch Is directed lo the capture of -mersali Dsh by hejn* of dragiu-'.s. A R. llu hard*. Trini.tjd roof Thor Dahl. Inc uphasiaed that, dOring the eriod attention will be •ntred on investigating cindltlons ..; equipment: the slie and i value of the actual :ch beyond thai required to meet IkM priwi. will be %  I comparison between Inning and A* In mining." he laid. I'the first step U to be sure of th territorial waters of TrlntdadTobago and adjacent intrr1 waters in Ihe Atlantic and the <.ulf of Paria. The broad continental shelf built up In this area by the great rivers of South America supply the bail:condition for successful trawl-flshing—a large expanse of ahoal waters. Dr. Richard* pointed out. Operation* with the present boat and equipment will. generally, be at depths not over 40 fathoms. He mentioned the fullowliiit as a few of the more important types of bottom-livlnn fish found in local *>' %  snapper, croaker, weak and butter hsh. grouper and moiara The "Assault" is 50 ft. Ion* Lecture On Animals I r* material supply. At this point and has a capacity of about 10 tons. I our purpose is to essay the yield It is equipped with dragnets In 90 | from mining the sea in this area." and 75 foot sizes. The vessel has an insulated hold and Ice will 1* liilliit'iicuiB r actor mod to ensure that the catch is i in determining the dekept fresh. Captain and owner is l-ision of Thor Dahl to undertake. Erhng Krisensen. He is assisted Ithe sur\i marl of the bv a mate who accompanied him Ccrifacma Comand a crew of three recruited in 1 tin CaribTnnidad. I .< an expert— %  BteaUl %  sfcani sur\e. in TriniTetasss a nd %  %  • Hi, I ardT Whitenm I ami wildI.IVITI To \\ rtrriVr*. vn, then the Dire-tor of FishCHIEF Inspector of the S.P.C.A.. i Investination for Iht Develm British Guiana, Sjt-Major C. K. pment and. 'Ifare Organisation Torrexao. wlio is here at the invi'h^Hntish V. ir talloll of ne S.P.CA. and h „ ichards spoke of this report as *,-„ ,, v in >rie o# inifc* Vusuttrs&sz s£Sr Errs? as K nshing. the GovernThe "I? am kindness dumb I and Tobago has "" %  ", and his audience, a Pioneer Industry. *rup of warders and prisoners ptlons. wcd a keen interest throughout. On the basis of the BrownGovernor of Olendairy Major utclcather report and suppleA. H. Foster who introduced UM nental Information lln indications speaker to the audience, also gave unrig t.i Dr. Richard-.. .. vole of thanks at the end of .he [that, whet on a strictly talk. In doing so he expressed his ft each trawler gratitude to the inspector and said and two %nal he would endeavour to see that the talk bore fruit. Sergt.-Major Torrexao gave a talk on animals over Radio Rediffuion at the opening of Animal Week. ould land between i BANDSMAN "EDDY ROOERfl of the British Omsaa Mllltla 1 as ha played taa clarinet before moaic lovers at Baitings Hecks Friday night. Visiting Bandsman At Hastings Rocks The patrons of Friday night's Police Ba*.d Concert at Hastings Rocks were Riven a special treat r.h solus tendered by Bandsman Eddy Rogers of the British Qufjuta Militia Band. Bandsman Eddy Rogers who is at present on holiday from British Guiana, has 26 years' service as a musician in the Militia Band, during which time he has taken part in all the musical activities in that colon v. On Friday last he led the band as solo clarinet throughout Ihe entire programme, and delighted the audience with his well timed rendering of solos from Verdi's opeia "RlgoletuV while hiplaying nf the beautiful GounodBach "Ave Maria" was full and rich in effect. II. then displayed his musical versatility by giving a hrillinnt swing exposition of the famous jive number "Jumptn' al ihe W.. *• .„ __ |_ <(-> %  Rogerhas kindly volunteered to JamaiCanti CWZO#|c7 Piny with the Police Bam' I than one occasion services LITTLE THEATRE Those people lo whom Little Theatre circulars have been sent are reminded that the Theatre protert depend' •n them, i ni.,. the> relur.i their completed circulars by Friday, October 19. thrrr ia dancer that Ihe scheme will be scrapped labourer Runs Amok;Takes Poison A Ilirj 'diet thvi FiU Donald Gittens, a 55-year-old labourer of Carrangton Village. Si Michael, came to bis death by lessoning at his own hands, letrg <>f unsound mind at the t me at hit inquest yesterday. oer was Mr. A. J. H. I iell w . <>.>n,tld Gittens after drinking? quantity of atlas al bis home on the night of December wfore he could be carried to the General Hospital. Di A. W Scott who performed the oust mortem examination ..t V.c Public Mortuary on January I said that in his opinion Fits Donald Gittens died from arsenic poston as a result of drinking arsenic. He said that the stomach contents, liver, two specimens from Ihe kidney. *ix feel of small Intestine, and six feet of Urge "•re sent to IBM Qga>> eminent Analyst for a report. Thete was no sign of natural causes for the death of the deceased. round Arsenic M | Robinson, Acting Oov eminent Analyst said that he examined the parts sent and 1 found abundant evidence of arsenic in the stomach. Thi•w enough to cause death. LiViTia Bourne who Identified Ihe body of Fit/ Donald Gittens to Dr. Scott told the court that she used to live with the deceased. He "as always sick and he never went on his own will to see a doctor. However he was persuaded by her to see one and went to Hi Bayley who he said was treating him for 'nerves.' Sometimes he would behave in a strange way and would chase bar tut or the house with a cutlass He told her one day that he was 'goinic out of his head.' On the night of December 31 she saw him take up a bottle containing s'.uu. She asked him what he was doing with it. but he rushed out of the house and tan between the paling and the house and after that she heard a gurgle as If he was drinking >omething. A3HMA MUCUS 1 I .isl. per year. More must be known of condlWH before a dellnite answer can n of the bt taken Ithout endangering th" fnttU "nlnion that the total will run to ,,,ld lno Advoeale yesterday thai Two Jamaicans, who hid Indian of charity. This is his flrst visit to millions of pounds annually. ""My members of the public had hem _P !" ,h e .. bedd j n ?. of %  ^ !,; Barbados which he thinks la very >. I in 'i.i i %  fact that expressed their appreciation of his Thieves Grab Mail i-^iufi .II oit? opening oi Atiimai w % %  • % %  i %  % % % % % %  ^*—* %  . *• i'v "" "" ""i u-im uium; _.. ^I*k eek. .. r iro on more than one occasion f* TOIIl AniIgllfllirli He plans to remain in Ihe Island C//| UfMtft X^wtOVftOS rturln his visit giving his services !" r two weeks on vacation li> as n goodwill gealure in Ihe cause iirom our own corrjwnsmii' I prlnctpali have In mind a long talks. Some had said thai Barbed continuing proposition, and was very fortunate In having proto see the cured his services and had voiced pawl-flshinn industry placed economic basis without overP>hing 1-ncal Market "Al UH I iitfj %  Di % %  %  '' UM CMCO would be sold the local market and would upplcmcnt the supply of fresh fish. Later, as the catch Increases, mieht also supplant imports of rled ttsh to a certain extent houh the principal value of our day morning, product is as a cheap, hlgh-protcln During the there 0^ ,„,., y the opinion that his coming to ihi Wand to give such talks should be on annual event. hich a cat und Ihroe kittens pk-'uresque in comparison with his were sleeping, have been gaoled native British Guiana, and is fuU in Birmmgham for being in 0 f p rfl |e f or ho ^eral 'rlendhpossession of the hemp. They neo of the B arba*y ** """' "' ^'C^^a^a d^nt^r'* 1 n '" n ' t0 •rntrnced lo two monlhs. "' ""' " un HEAVY SHOWERS YESTERDAY AFTER a few dayi of no ran bout the city and only 45 part ver the past 12 Hay. a heavy Pheraun's kitchen. 22 packets becentre certain extent^ Alshower fell on Bridgetown yesterhind a cheat of drawers In Barp,,u ce t„ h e Midland, and the c^Sr. ET,2*X GSSS N "" h "' *"*>"•> Sw v|..ee,l p rt t.n,!r, r ?]%:< E-S S-S' !" £' ££ %  MdPheisuu waa UM manager Of "The use Of hemp has greiitly . lodgn.g house -in I Barren w.i> mcte.i-.eil dminM .e.ent months a ItHlgcr. Police raided the | n Birmingham and nil our Inhouse and found 20 packets of qulrte* have pointed to this the hemp In the cat's box In Mchouse beiim used us n distribution other important use*. The offnl should bo processed for stock than this October i i far. bg . saa r* iitvtn HI U1 UK iiffinv. nin\i,^' P ,f • '.'!rh SS h ,t "'"r m areas where there are and poultry feed and fertilisers l lul dur n A P r to September prosecution It was statedItfcat the number, of coloured There are arso the possibilities! of lasl ^"f"ore was not as much pKjrtj contained enough hemp frnm tnc CoI uUes Thov lw | lc ve nmilg rain as during ihe same period thi, to Imake at laatf 1.200 drugged Ih|l| Llv( nMX)I ls h( m ; ln ^m gporl and U production y** r Ln,t "><>nth 7.73 inches of eigHreiteii uf en(rv jnto Brltahl fo| thC4f of fish oil Mid fU* menl" rain fell over Ihe city. In SepUse Of Hemp drugs and thai the distribution Ing to present plans, tembcr last year only 4.24 inches Chief Inspector Clalloway, C.I.U. network is organised from Ihei •. thesurvev will be connned to the fell. who led the search, told the court: B.t'.P. n c. ANTIGUA. Oct This monilng the staff of the General Post Oftice, on arrival, found Ihe overnight mall missing. It was discovered that a small hole had bean cut In the expanding metal of the window on the westera side of the building where the Utftpves entered. The alley between the 1'iwt Office and the Cable and Wireless Office where the baits ware opened are now strewn witn opened letters. Detectives and office Clirfcl, squatting in the refuse were busily engaged in searching for clues and resorting the dnmagvd mall. The previous night, a hole was cut in the back of King's w irehouse and 12 bags of flour \alu*o lo MDf. were stolen. MAIL NOTICE MAli.l tor SI l.uru Ootnmkn. Henl%  <.! •..ill.,. Si KinIV, „.,,.!,. Boalon. M.ilfa. ....rt Mn.tlr.-il b) o.%  MS I-M1Y RODNIY will b. Cl—"I "* (;• .i-f-l Pot OfUcr %  • .11.4*1 l'Nl Mall al II ..-". llri-i,,.,l Hall M I p i" Ordlnaa. Mall al ) M tna UMh Orl-awi. IM1 Be Proud of Your English AN OLD KKIKND I N A NKW SPOT Jusl A Few Y.nds Off Broad Street in Pr. Win. Henrv Slret VOUK DRUG STORK TIIK COSMOPOLITAN Pleane Come In and S*c . THE NEW GOODS CONSTANTLY ARRIVING Phone 1441 — 2041 P. A. CLARKE The Only COSMOPOLITAN PHARMACY Jnat off Broad Mlreel; in I'rlnee Wllllara Henry Htreel Are you content with the way you speak and write? Are you sure that you are not making mistakes that cause people to underrate you? Never has the importance of effective speech and writing been more widely recognised than today. If you can express ycl.irself persuasively and forcefully, you have an immense advantage in your professional work as well as in social life. Thousands of men and women are handicapped because they cannot speak and write English correctly. Kvrv day you may be eommittlng mistake* whtc* depreciate you in the eyes of others. Ai* you sure of your spe.llng Tor i nftanrti do you write guage ee gauge, beneiilted or benefited, alright or all right? Do you stumble over pronunciation? For example, can you pronounce amateur, hospitable. inventory, problly and sebra %  orreetly? Is >our grammar sound? Can you depend upon your English ng you down"? Cuard Against Fmbarrassing Errors There Is a method by which you can guard against embarrassins; blunders-the method which 1 l embodied m the Effective English Course conducted by the Regent Institute. Consider thrv distlnci ve features: (a) You learn only the lhlngs you need to know. The Courup Iknl CIIVS loo Confith-nro The Hegent way to the mastery ou make definite progress from first lesson. It will equip you to speak and r rectly and lo use words lluently and expressively. Live you confidence and onahlc you to make the right impression on others. Write today for d Make Year Letlen In teresUag. How to Converse Fluently. How U Speak In Public. 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7 SUNDAY, OCTOBEK 14. 1951 SUNDAY ADVOCATE PAGE FIVE Seigerts Tigers Beat H.C. Visitors Win First Game Played SCOREBOARD i OMBI BMI m mrui Smith b Sm.ih 0 F.eld. b Kir,, 9 Rudder b Grorl 1 C BcfUlrl not Mil I K Km* tun oul H lirif t | ww a Kkkj ; %  M 3 Total I I Fall .! wicketa -1 far I I hi IP, 3 i IB. < In 11 1 tor M. I lor M 7 f. Ill %  foe IU B i. %  OWIMO. ANA1.VW •i it at) "--in. ii s 1 K-i tt : L Briithwaite 7 I J E Grant lo 1 • IS I'.illipa b Beaten I B Sterrt. hit wkt. b Bewen I • i ; c. Brodena* x*d rwpri, o Bo.en I %  %  M o. TUI ~~is I Pall of Wicket.:— 1 for , 1 lor It. 3 i i%  *>. t: i < • t iu, :i i io. tat a BOtn,I!*0 ANAI.YH1 THE SEIGERTS TIGERS, a Trinidad Basket Ball team, defeated Harrison College 43—33 at YM PC la t night when they had their first encounter with a local team since their arrival here yesterday morning UMKIKMI h) .•„.! ) % %  %  ..ta.i n. ... Rarkci Wllkln.on Rudder b Oratu r GUwi> c Beckkb Barker ItobinMin b Grant K %  field. I. H Kine f 'Smlld not out BJatBBl Tntjl .for ft wicket*' Fail -( Ui.k.n 1 lot I. I lor T. 3 • lor 10. 3 lor II, ll for 40 nowi-iNi; ANALYSIS King a I 1 1 — (OllK.I H\NI1*RUK \MIIU> l.i lawful. — II HMRlhi)N (it l K.m lat Una. %  Head ley b J (. C rUbrjrrw 0 N MoTefcOB M lUnmom c iub b L OreniId*e I I Hewitt c Hub b 1. GreenIdjaa I. Tudor not tint N foster Mpri iWknr Know lea > b N MarshoU r. Held c Oreenlda* b N. %  arpBBBil pj I b Coi phllll** mo: b 3. i Fall 1 for 7 lor 3 I for S 1 S lor IB. v lor 1S3. BOWLING ANALYSIS rnrbm %  T — T M rteree I. St Hill N \iarahan L Gremtdfe HANItlKIRs M.e I,...!... S. Marshall n"t oui W Kix>wl Ibw b Mr %  D Lawlea. r Black men b Mr. Head ley D Dovtoo b Black men l' Manning not out Extra.: b 9 Totnl lot 3 .t not out u 'lam b Harm 0 W A. Farmer -tpd iWtpr > b Rawest 1 P Stortu rlpd. . MIDGE t Btl l>l I...,,... 1,1 I.OBMIt I.I laalar. ' i M P C M i L. G-ft-ldlc c Pinw b Brook) t I L Burko b Wilklo If .-. K A. Brankrr not out n Batroa: b. 3 %  Total 'lor a ojMl M Wci.h K BfMfejl Mr V. Wet .. IkH! M( klVII K i CABLTOB i-t I......L. fit HMH h l.l laalM. c'MU i y llulchliihiii Id.. Blrkvtt hi %  11.11'.-. 1 )l.>id J.r i, Jordan %  %  i wkpr. Trottot, b Jordan Cirr*r.idr -tpd wkor Tmltrr Mr. Kradlrv 9 0 C P^ld 3 — F Hope 3 — ti roator (* BBaOBBSMW — V. Tudor 1 — 1PAIIAN ll limiiiBPARTAN .. nil li l ritl.lt r. I.I Irmlm. B. Klnrh -*b toiler C\ Almoy C llttnir b Coin' A. Blenman c CoMrr B Bowrn W A Farmer Ib^ 0 K:,„ ill < wkpr frntwr. b KIIOI a run out G. Mattm iK |, t J K. B. Warren nol Fall ol wicket* I 1 a IT, 3 -39, -S3. S OS. 67B. Ml, B-01. 101 HOWLING ANAI VStB EIGHT members of the SeiajerW Tigers QasKei Ball team of Trinidad arrived at Sea well yesterday morning shortly before ten o'clock on a nine day tour. They will play three test matches against colony teams and two club matches, the first of which against Harrison College took place last night at the Y.M.C.A. All the matches will be played at night at the Y.M.C.A. by floodlight. Seigerts Tigers showed good form, completely ortplaying their opponents. The wetness of the ground slowed up the game somewhat but nevertheless the spectators saw .tn exciting game. College were in the lead at the end of the first quarter, the score being fi—4. Seigerts Tigers cum* inio tinlend during the ^econri ciuarter and held H to the end. Tinend uf the second, third Bfkl fourth quarter* saw the score at 18—11. 32—21 and 42—33 Playing for Seigerts Tigers. Ken Isaacs top scored with 17 points and Kenny was the next highest score* with It points. Thompson, 8 point*, and Itopklnson. 0 points, were the uther players who scored for the Trinidad team Fmptage played best for College. .•coring 10 points while Alleync .ind Eastmond followed closely with •> Bad 8 points. Davis scored 4 points and Daniel 2 points. The Teams were: — SelgerU. Tlger B; Thompson. Isaacs. Hopkmson. Kenny. R. Thorn..*. ft. Thomas. UUp*. Celine:— Alley ne-, Eastmond, Fmptage, Davis. Danel, King, Gibson. Qulntyne, Agard. Captained by t wen ty-two-yearold Ralph Thompson of Port-otSpain, who plays as right forward, tht Trinidad team is an evenly syn balancetl combination. Average iky. agoi it 20 and the majority ol players are tltt-foeters, with l*vig limbs—a necessary quality foi a basket ball player. Tit* other members of fhw tern are. Ken Isaacs. Neil Hodk.nsou. Mike Kenny. Hollis Thomas. Roosevelt Thomas. Basd MUnt and Reggie da *lvs Hollis Thomas and Hoocvcl'Thomas are brothers while Mik. Kenny, 17 is the youngest mrnibar of the team. It is understood that this is the ilrst basket ball team ever to leave Trinidad, to pla> intercolonial basket ball. Played A Year In an interview with the capthui "I tin laatn and Mr. Reggie da Stlv*.. M-nager player, they told (he Advocate th-t Seigcrt-s 1'igir* bMl bsjBtl playing basket ball fot juot under one year and they were one of the top ranking teams in Tiliik!..,! into mediate basket ball nsors the team in Trinidad, but the tssBm had raised part of tlie necessary funds to make the tour themselves. Club colours are blue and g-td !>.! then jei>ev i* .< vellnw one with a tiger Mad enpsl on the front. A welcoming committee rompraVad i Mr. n n. Williams. MrRudnlph Daniel, Hon. Secrrtary o( ihf Basket Ball A*soclatlon. Mr. Mike Hunt* and Mr. Winston Marshall met the team on Up nrrlval at Seawell The Barbados learn tor the Pint Colony game tomorrow night is as follows -*>. E. Etlghill. L. Green. idge. D. Greenldge lY.M.PC.i II. H. E. Eastmond, H. R. Daniel IHarrlaon Colleae). C (Jttiens, W. Quintyne (Pirates) and A. W. nonds (Harrison Coll#g Old i with o. Orajanldgi j,, roach. OCT. 14 — NO. 193 The Topic of Last Week 3 H. Kins 1' I 17 %  Vkott H. Jordwi I. OrreniUr < i I'K KWlfK Ind Inn..... Trotte< < Mar-hall, b EdaTilll Edward' lb., b Luc— M Taylor retired hurl tin mil o C W-illamp. b I—.' i Oroenidle I.u.a*. b Fl0rl.ll %  for 4 wicket, i IMiWI.INU ANALYSIS B.G. DESERVES WIIS from Page 4 wicket-keepers as such. We cannot be so rich in cricket talenl thut we can aftord to select a It U f UDoasrs. Thero must be no consolation m the mistaken Idea that because there was such an unusual imniiier ol ii> tic.isions In the llrst Test that there was any dishonesty. The Barbados batsmen admitted that ihcv were out and whether or not they even thought so, they were. A IJAMENTABLK 1XSSON Baitwdos W ic'htable lapse in good taste and judgment that people like Mullins, King. Lawless. Keith Bowen. Charles Alleync and TBddy Hoad. Iiir.. can only be passed over if i better furm rather than if their friends at court sre in the nDfl Barbados has lost and they should not have lost. All praise lo B.G., but lat this be B warning to Barbados—"The old order changeth, yielding place to new," or otherwise 1 can enly visualise for future Barbados cricket a sentimental senior place in Cork Cup games if this near-lunacy policy ot selecting teams Is not ruthlessly destroyed. CRICKET • Frasn page 4 man Marshall for 80 not out. Mnrshall. who was getting hi* first knock since he returned from the B.irbados-B.Q. tour, opened tho second Innings for Wanderers. His opening partner, W. Knowles, made the next highest score of 19. Marshall too turned in the best bowling performance for Wander. He captured 4 wickets foi .14 runs In 15.4 overs, three of which were maidens. R. Packer got 2 wickets for 25 runs. For College. Mr S. Headley look two Ol tha 'luce fallen Wanderers' wicket? yesterday for 26 runs. Baseball Stars To Testify WASHINGTON. October II, Joe DlmaggJo and Phil Rluuln of the World Champions N< York Yankees probably will be called as witnesses in the second round beginning Monday of tho House Monopoly Subcommittee investigating whether baseball should be exempt from antitrust laws. The inquiry Is expected to go deeply into the reserve clause subject to much testimony in two weeks of hearings last summer and Into the Pacific Coast League's fight for major league status. Other baseball figures and sport writera are expected to testify, —U.P. D-K.'s Offer To Aid Libya Dangerous Thmks Salim Bey GENEVA. Oct. 13. Egyptian charges that Britain was seeking lo lake over the political and financial control ol Libya were rejected here today. Adrian Pelt, the United Nations High CoinfflisHrlotifr for Libya, told the Libyan council that the Uan.let of power In trie Uhyari'. itan yooierday with the British handing over gradually in Tripohtanla and Cyrenica, and the French In Fezzan. Libya Is to become a sovereign state by January 1. 1952 Pelt said that British arsurances thai her offer-, of aid to Libya had no political strings attached were perfectly satisfactory fr om a technical point of view, aruT he hoped that Britain would rontinuf to assist Libya. Yesterday. Kanial Salim Bcv ol Kgypt said during the Couimifinancial debate thai Britain's offer to meet Libyan deficits was dangei ous to Libyan independence, and clearly showed Britain's desire li take over the responsibility foi Libya's financial future. He criticised pelt for "having made the British offer possible". —U.P. rm *Ia I'm part %  ...ma. BOM joe a nl*ht la.t .e* rot whan jrtHi road ihu old You'll find the nuth <>ou M %  The men thiouohoul Ibe iMano Tail politic* 4U> and olgtii While moat Ihe Italafi women Aro foeBW* ilin* too tigtii A man should borrow an avroo Arid pot on print dro And Mart ka run %  wnall h....-e And land thin** In • %  Ho noiy arropo Sui .kt nw %  lBflt And l.v Bio. Thore'i no butt F. boya It -U mm iM tan I i putole A nton brm*a in tho money And threw. II m her hap And boy* for on* Ion* whale week Ho want food forat--not -pep' Tbo wotnan .tart with frarliem And little *he mull M> And whom the week M ended %  be %  bn*ht at a %  A J'oor -til, .he Btarb with tuooi And coal, and blue and .tarrh And buttoi aivd *ome ult b.-. I Then rice and meal Rut throe thla> She will wrtn* oel Thrn ho fly lit a tmhm—mttt March 1924 and ihe lirst aircfafl of AcroO Y. I inni-!i Air Lines, takes.off on its maiden flight. Then year by year Aero O \ • %  \um1s iis operations until more than 10 million kilometres have been flown and over .sOO.OfK) putAcngcn carried—and still the £raph mounts upwards To-day Adro 0'Y have an exiensnc network cvenng (he len principal towns and cities of Finland, and aho routes to 9tockholfn. NorrVoping. 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Keep a supply of PHENSIC tab.cis by you! tS l—OOO K OIO rr*nt v **vr ;.%  %  %  •.• %  %  • %  %  %  • %  % %  .--• %  •.-.•.-.vy.y.'.Bnstc TWO TABLETS BRING QUICK RELIEF I Ph 1 FOR RHEUMATIC PAINS, LUMBAGO, NERVE PAINS, I ^HEADACHES, NEURALGIA, FLU, COLDS & CHILLS> Ipana for gums 70 KEEP TEETH HEALTHY HEALTHIIR TI1TH : Iparu't unique formula reduces acid-forming bacteria, thus lighting tooth decay at well at brushing iceth CBtra-whitc. '* out of 10 U.S. deniittB advocate the Ipana way of dental care. HEALTHIER. GUMS Mastagc with ipana ft the complement ol thorough hruthinj. IpS'ia kctually ttimuIslcs the gums, prornoting thai he.lthy tinnooi which dcnuiu like to see. And remember, o^-er jo\ ol moth lottas are caused hy gum iroilbles. Ip .FOR BOTH BY FAR... THE BEST SHIRT BUY IN TOWN!! T. G. G. DRESS SHIRTS BY YOUR THIS SHIRT IS MANUFACTURED FROM THE WORLD FAMOUS TOOTALS' GOLDEN GATE FABRICS. T. .i;inn> I.IIA.VI it.-%.,.is. I


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