Citation
The Barbados advocate

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

Preceded by:
Advocate-news (Bridgetown, Barbados)

Downloads

This item has the following downloads:


Full Text




x j
>
}
q



Sunday

British Reinforcements

Pour Into Suez Zone

STATE OF EMERGENCY
DECLARED IN CAIRO.

CAIRO, Oct. 20. rece

BRITAIN poured more ground and sea rein-

forcements into the troubled Suez Canal Zone,

and the Egyptian authorities clamped a state of|

emergency on Cairo. Some 2,500 British troops|

landed at Port Said from the troopship the;

“Empress of Australia’’ and trucked to camps in
the Canal Zone.



From All Quarters:

Fishermen*
To Emigrate
THE ATTLEES | To Argentina

SWING PUBLIC From Netherlands

and Dutch fishermen to emigrate

LONDON, Oct! 20. to the Argentine. The fishermen

OPINION | sive “vermission’ to 150" Belgha|





PRICE:

| Ceasefire Talks May
: ‘Be Resumed Tomorrow

PANMUNJOM, Oet.
LIAISON officers cleared all but one obstacle to
newal of the ceasefire talks and were expected t6-
of the last barrier to-morrow. It is possible for the armis-
tice talks to be resumed on Monday or Tuesday.
The Communists in the afternoon meeting—the longest of
the liaison sessions to date—accepted the United Nations
compromise on a security corridor along the road that con-
nects the United Nations base camp at Munsan and the
Red base at Kaesong.








re-

The corridor will be 200 m
on each side of the road in
areas where the zones, free from

New Session Of ss." = Rs Ia
| guaranteed safety
T’dad Leg. Co. The only remaining barrier to
Opens

jthe meeting of the main delega-

{tions, now at Munsan and
song, was the decision in the

| pute over the area-above

PORT-OF-SPAIN, Oct. 19. ;The Reds insist on an agreement

Mitra Sinanan, ex-Butler party,)or understanding at the liasion

now leader of the Parliamentary officer level that United Nations

They followed some 3,500 paratroopers, who were

flown in on Wednesday and Thursday from Cyprus.

Still more British troops were on the way.

The War Office in
announced that the 3,000 man
19th Infantry Brigade would be,
sent to the Middle East, and there ,

are unconfirmed reports that}
another 1,000 troops were on
their way from Cyprus.
Egypt Threatens ;

|

Meanwhile, Egypt had sent a!
high Egyptian official to the:

Sudan, in defiance of the British
ban, and threatened to take its
dispute with Britain to the
United Nations, Mohammed
Abdel Hadi Bey, the Egyptian
Director of ucation. in the
Sudan, and one of two Egyptian
officials banned from the terri-
tory by its British nominated
Governor, yesterday left Cairo
by plane for the Sudanese capita!
of Khartoum, in open defiance of |
the British. |

The pro-Government news-
paper, Al Misri said that Major
Genera\ Abel Fattah El Bashari
Bay, the Chief of Staff of the
Egyptian Troops in ‘the Sudan
has also been ordered to return
to the Sudan as soon as he
recovers from his present illness.
} The newspaper said _ thal
} Robert G. Howe, the British
| nominated Governor of the

Sudan, no longer has any author-
| ity in the Sudan because it was
| anrexed by Egypt earlier this

ere ew eee

|

weck. The Egyptian Foreign
* Minister, ee Salah El
Din Bi t ¢ newspaper
r Aver eat weypt | wil “seek

United Nations support for its
campaign to drive the British out
of both the Canal zone and the
Sudan. He said that Egypt would
faise the dispute at the next
session of the United
Assembly in Paris.

Nations

Observers here understand that
Salah El Din meant that he in-
cluded the Soviet Russia in the
term “others”. The Egyptian Cab-

London -

Duke of Edinburgh rode through

| smiled



Now Allowed
Out Of Bed

LONDON, Oct. 20.

King George VI steadily recov-
ering from his recent lung opera-
tion, is now allowed out of bed,
® Buckingham Palace bulletin dis-
closed today. The bulletin, mark-
ing the new stage in the King's
progress since his operation almost
exactly a month ago, said that
the King had been up in his rooms
for a few hours each day during



ths vast week.

The bulletin is the first to be
‘sued from the Palace since
Friday last week, when it was re-
ported that the King had contin-
ned to make u~interrupted pro-
gress during the previous five
days.—U.P.



ROYAL COUPLE
GET BIG WELCOME
IN VANCOUVER

VANCOUVER, British Columbia,
Oct. 20.
and

Princess Elizabeth

the str of 7

to the cheers near!

British Colombians a

cans, ; :
The Princess, rested from her

journey through the Rockies,

vivaciously and gave
wave to the crowds that resem-
bled the famous gesture with
which her mother Queen Eliza-
beth has enchanted people
wherever she has appeared,

The couple were rushed through

HM. King Is |











4) silent and

Mr. and Mrs, Clement Attlee’s

election campaign is not getting |to-day in a convoy of five eutters

much newspaper space, but the
bets are that it is swinging a lot
inore votes than Winston Church-
il’s nightly performance.

By his own count, mildman-
nered Attlee has made “50 or 60”
speeches during the past fort-
night. But they have been noted
in papers only when something
untoward happens as in South-
ampton when angry Socialists
overturned a Tory loudspeaker
van which ventured into a Labour
meeting being addressed by
the Prime Minister.

On the other hand, Ghurchill’s
four or five orations per week
always are top news stories both

here and abroad. But the
crowd prefers rationalization to
shouting.

Veteran observers say that
Attlee’s quiet little talks con-
vince a lot more people than

Churchill's highflown oratory.
The difference between Atlee
and Churchill starts with their
appearances, Attlee seems in-
offensive, even shy, and looks a
lot shorter than he really is,
Churchill exudes importance,
Attlee tours in a small British
car driven at high speed by his
wife, and accompanied by a single
motoreycle policeman, During
his visit to London constituen-
cies, there have not even been any}
local reporters following him.
Churchill himself travels in a
private railroad coach, complete
with bar and two waiters. His
entries into the city are triumphal
parades with svihes of
blocked off in advance,

speech is what the — a

theatre peopi






az




$000 ‘persone into end
on i of desks. i
are always orderly
hecklers,

eezin,
His meetings
and free of
His audiences are all

some smokin and
nodding at each other when he
brings out his points clearly,

t —U-P.



and their families are to leave




Opposition group, on Friaay after-
noon was eiected Deputy Speaker

streets ;

|signature remained to write into
ple | law the

told 1 ve, Sam
to |Yorty, that he will si

j bill falls far short of the $10,700-

and two trawlers flying the Ar-
gentine flag, The trip to Mar Del

Plata is expected to take six
weeks, including two stops at
Tenerife in the Canary Islands

and Recife in the Brazil.
Rome:—The newly appointed
Peruvian Ambassador to Italy,
Jose Felix Aramburw presented
his credentials to the § ident
of the Republic, Luigi i, at
Quirinal Palace yesterday.

Paris.—A reliable source re-
ported that Pierre De Gaulle, the
President of the Paris Municipal
Council, will t Stafd as a can-
didate wher the Municipality, re+
elects a new President on Novem-
ber 19. t

Kingston, Jamaica .—Goverii-
ment granted a license to the Base
Metals Mining Corporation, Ltd.,
Toronto, Canada, to explore for
oil throughout Jamaica.

Casablanca.—. Argentine naval
training ship Pueyrredon arrived
here yestetday. It is expected to
leave for Buenos Aires in about
a week via Dakar and Puerto
Belgrano.

Truman To Sign
Billion-Dollar Tax
Increase Bill

WASHINGTON, Oct. 20,
Only the formality Truman’s



1
ay
uel
the
lation, not because he thinks it
good, but because he thinks it the
best Congress will give him, The

000 in the new revenue that Tru-
man requested. The President is
expected to act quickly so that
higher excise taxes on liquor, beer,
cigarettes, gasoline, automobiles,
and other items will go into effect



of the Legislative Council in suc-













of the First Barbados Sea Scouts constructed this signalling

er nm the Scout Rally at Erdiston College yesterday afternoon.
waile one of the scouts signals a message in semaphore His Excel-
m., the Governor (extreme left) and other members of the troop
ook on.

H.E. Challenges Scouts
ToMake H.Q. Attractive

At the Scout Rally held at Erdiston College yesterday after-
noon His Excellency the Governor as Chief Scout of Bar-
bados presented the Commissioner's Warrant to Major J. E
Griffith and the Wood Badge and Certificate to Assistant
Commissioner Mr, G. E, Corbin.

~ Punctually at 3 o'clock, His Ex- |
eellency arrived at Erdiston Col-
eee accompanied by Major is
eughan, A.D.C. and was meét by
a toe committee comprising



THE FORD GOT
THERE



Re: a ce-Pre: of ‘gall

routs’ jon, " + Misso:

Tucker; Fe ipal pence ST. LOUIS, ; rast 20
olege, ASW. rts; The ee
hd Co ioner Major J. E. Squirrel hunters found a
iffith; Aoeat Commis-|] battered early vintage Ford
ie Mr, ©. R os mA pr pad ae oes iS =
e Hon, Secretaty r. L, A. Har~ bottom a cave '

othe below surface, and half

the nd
eanare| ee
herseshoe | forma Fite] ey teat ty Gea te vee

luting base. .

His Excellency inspected each through a ante ofthe
troop in the “U” formation then ture at the en mbled
pie the presentations to Maj, cave and then re-asse

in a large room at the bot-
tom of the cave shaft.

Griffith and Mr, Corbin,

After the presentation His Ex-
cellency said, “Major Griffith, |
Scouters and Scouts:

I have just presented the Island
Commissioner's Warrant to Major
Griffith and the Wood Badge to



cession to Sir Gerald Wight re-
signed,

Sinanan was elected by 18 votes
to five defeating Labour Party’s
candidate Ranjit Kumar,

The election of the Deputy
Speaker took place when the
Council resumed this morning

after its long vacation.

Governor Sir Hubert Rance who
opened the session, in a colourfui
ceremony attended by leading
members of the community in his
“Speech from the Throne”
a homily—aimed at the Parlia-

mentary Opposition group—abou:'

the responsibilities of loyal oppo-
sition in the Parliamentary de-
mocracy,

Rance touched a number of
burning questions including the
cost of living and the character
of Trinidadians, reviewed the
work of the Government over the
past year and outlined the Gov-
ernment’s policy for the future
and its plans for the coming year

Perturbed

Dealing with the people o
frinidad, Rance stated that since

nig arrival here he was greatly
concerned with the numver 0.
eases of fraud and corruption

brought to light,

Referring to the work of the
semi-ministerial Executive Coun-
wil main Earns of ogress.
ment’s 'y, was
yet ie ent to eS dog-
matically as to suceqss of
system but in his personal opin-
jon it hag worked remarkably
well. He praised five elected Min-
isters who not being members. of
a single political party had sunk
jtheir petty differences and work-
ed as a team for the good of the
country, —(CP)



reac'

military aircraft will not fly over
Kaesong. The United Nations
position is that pilots are in-
structed not to fly over the Kae-
song area, but that a formal
agreement would make any un-
avoidable flight over the afea
more serious than the act itself.

Nationalism Surge

Throughout Asia
Favours Russians

By HAROLD GUARD

LONDON, Oct. 20,

The surge of nationalism
‘throughout Asia and the Arab
world, sinee the end of World War
ll, seems to be surely playing in-
‘o the Russian hands unless
checked by radically new hand-
ling by the Western Powers. All
observers think that it suits Rus-
sia’s game perfectly to have vari-
ous disputes between the Western
aations and nationalist-minded
Asian and Moslem countries to
continue along the entire arc of
danger reaching from Manchuria,
right round to thern Asia, the
Middle East, and North Africa to
the Western Mediterranean,

Many believe that Communist
agents have been inciting nation-
i leaders to outright revolu-
“onary action, aimed at the polic:
of “neutralism” in any future cane
a ee the : est and the
ron Curtain countries,

Lae aie Already, it
Seclarine that such

tvers believe that'this would be
se ‘Ss
the hall mark of Communist dom+
ination.

—U.P.

HOW TO GET

MORE MEAT
LONDON, Oct. 20.







A e C ~
inet meeting tomorréw is expec-|the railroad station welcome and ti ts on November 1.



ted to discuss the next steps to}
implement its treaty abrogation
policy. —U-P.



U.K. Truck Ambushed

LONDON, Oct. 20,

The British War Office announc-
ed that a British truck was am-
bushed in the Egyptian desert and
{ts driver wounded.

Violence flared up again as the
truck drove along a lonely road
with two native employees in the
cab. Shots came from both sides
of the road, the War Office mes-
sage said, and the driver fell under
a hail cf bullets. The second man
jumped behind the wheel and
drove tle vehicie back to its base.



eeemetieieetiteiciautie a

the city hall reception before
going to Hotel Vancouver for a
brief rest and a public luncheon,



Assassins Kill
Tribal Leader

CONSTANTINE, Algeria, Oct. 20,
Unidentified assassins shot to
death Aga Beni Izzar, the 64-year-
old tribal leader named the Com-
mander of the Honour Legion for
his services to France, :
The police said that he might
have been killed by an Arab
fanatic. Izzar was shot when rid-
ing on horseback with a group of
soldiers.
—UP.



W.L. Play Attractive

Cricket In Australia

Worrell Scores 126 N.O.

By

HAROLD DALE

SYDNEY, Oct. 20,

THE packed grounds at North Sydney Ovel, to-day, saw
the West Indians give a thoughtful and attractive display
of cricket in the halfday match, arranged as a testimonial

to scorer Bill Ferguson.
It was thoughtful, because

the tourists were obviously

taking even this game seriously and there was no light-
hearted tendency to throw away wickets or bowl long hops

just for the fun of it.

Players saw it as a chance for
match practice and were = also
conscious that it was their first
public appearance in Australia,
Both these factors had a restrain-

ing influence. The success of
the match was amiable Willie
Ferguson. Playing against a

.probable Test team, he dismissed
Rae, Stollmeyer, and Weekes for
11 runs.





Turning the
yall very sharply










was used. Wor-
Hrell survived a
helpless down the
wicket stumping
achance, when
Guillen fumbled
the ball—also off
Ferguson and
thereafter w as
never troubled.
His century was
quietly pleasing
against the bowl-
ing that followed
the custom of the
Festival games, in that every-
body had a turn with the ball at
one time or another.

O’Reilly’s
Us

ber at



F.

WORRELL

three

ot

Tiger” Bill
ers_contained three ba
t Worrell and 1

+
‘



aad the batsmen crouching anx-
iously, but they punished the loose
ones, and his spell cost 29 runs.
Only Marshall and Merry of the
Combined XI offered much
obstacle to the West
regular bowlers.

. 4 e

Kidnap Russian
HONGKONG, Oct. 20,
The pro-Nationalist Hongkong
Times reported that the anti- |
Communist underground in Can-/
ton, in a daring exploit had kid-
napped a Soviet Russian Air
Force Adviser from the swanky
Oikwan Hotel in the heart of the

city on the evening of Oct. 15.
The Hongkong Times said in a
dispatch from Canton that the
Russian expert on air strategy
came to Canton from Hankow to
inspect the Chinese Communist
air defence. The paper gave his

name as Smikotif.

It said that several anti-Com-
munist agents, dressed in Com-
munist uniforms, posed as the
Kwangtung Governor Yeh Chien’s
aides and called at the Russian
advisor’s hotel to take him to a
reception at the Governor's resi-|
dence. The Russian suspected
nothing and went along willingly.
Shortly afterwards the Govern-
or’s real aide arrived and discov-
ered the trick. —U.P.



Kremlin |
Propaganda!

PARIS, Oct. 20.

Authoritative sources said that
the French Sovernment regards
the latest Soviet note protesting
against French participation in
Western European defence as
offering no new argument and as
being part of the present Kremlin
propaganda offensive to stall the
defence plans. It has not yet been
decided whether the Government
will answer the note, but it is be-

Indies {lieved likely that the French will
Manager Merry jrespond as they did to a similar

demonstrated that Ramadhin can|soviet note of September 11 po-

be hit, but nobody else demon-
strated that he could even be
seen. Marshall's innings was
slow, but never uncertain. He
coped with Ramadhin defensive-
ly, but could not score off him.
The tiny spin bowler brought
gasps from the crowd with the
extent of his turn and the unpre-
dictability of its direction.

litely but firmly. —-U.P.

Unless Truman signs the bill
before Monday, excise increases
will be delayed until Dec. 1, de-

priving the Government of an es-
timated $100,000,000 to $120,-
000,000 in revenue.

| —UP.

France Accused Of
Having Paved Way.

For World War II

LONDON, Oct. 20.

Russia has accused France .of
having paved the way for the
second world war and even of
plotting an attack on Russia in a
diplomatic note released Saturday
protesting French German alli-
ances. The note was delivered
to the French Embassy in Moscow
Thursday and was published by
the Russian) news agency Tass.

It contended that France is





|making alliances with Western|

Germany which violate the Pots-
dam Agreement and the Franco-
Soviet treaty of 1942

Everyone knows it was the
Munich deal of the French Gov-
ernment in 1938 which expedited;
the unleashing of World War LI”|
it claimed,

It is also known that in this
war between France and Germany
which well.deserved the ironical
name — the phoney war — the
French Government did nothing to
prevent Fascist Germany from de-
veloping her war industries and
preparing her attack against the
Soviet Union without impediment.

It is less well known that at
that time the French General
Staff was engaged in drawing up
plans for military aid to Finland
in her war against the Soviet
Union and that Generals De
Gaulle and Weygand were work-
ing on plans for an attack on
Leningrad and the Caucasus.”

—(CP)

ent ncenniereienans o seesinee a atasiaantiies

Assistant Commissioner Corbin,

You all know that the “Wood|
Badge” is an award to Scouters’
and others who have demonstrated |
their knowledge and experience in ,
the theory and practical applica-;
tion of Scoutcraft. It is not easily
obtained and it requires years of
‘ontinuous effort particularly in
the spirit of the Moyement, I con-
gratulate Assistant Commissioner
Corbin. on your behalf. {

You have known for some time!
that the Chief Scout of the World!
nad approved the appointment of
Major Griffith as the Island Com-
missioner of Barbados and in a
broadcast speech on St. George's
Day I said that he had a tremend-
yus job in front of him in which!
ne could only be successful if hej
received the co-operation and as-'
sistance of everyone who was in
the Scout Movement, directly or
indirectly. I am glad to say that
there are signs of an increasing
interest in Scouts, but I want to

@ On page 10

‘Go Slow’ Strike Of
French Customs
Workers Continues

PARIS, Oct. 20,

Officials at Orly airfield reported
that traffic was normal as the na-
tion-wide “go siow” strike of the
customs workers went into its sec-
ond day. Planes were taking off
om time but a spokesman at the
fleld ‘warned that there may be
ielays later when passenger traffic
recomes heavier.

Customs workers are protesting
at.the Government's failure to
boost wages for civil service work-
ers by carrying out regulations to
the letter and meticulously search-
ipg all baggage. Yesterday, ‘there
were jong lines of international
travellers who waited up to two
hours for customs inspection.

—U-P.





Public Health Programmes

THE Vth Annual meeting of

He|the Directing Council of the Pan

coupled both these qualities with|American Sanitary Organisation
a speed off the pitch that had the]and IlIrd Meeting of the Regidén-

batsmen shaking
honest admission of the fact that
they had not a clue.

@ On page 16

TO-DAY’S WEATHER
CHART

5.48 a.m.
Sunset; 5.51 p.m.
Moon: Full October 14
Lighting: 6.00 p.m.
High Tide: 7.33 a.m.,

Sunrise:

6.54

p.m,
Low Tide: 12.58 a.m., 12.22
Pm.

owen | Anca te a ha me are mamma mea,

their heads in]al Committee for the Western

Hemisphere of the World Health
Organisation was held in the In-
ternational Conference Chambers
of the U.S. Department of State in
Washington from the 24th Sep-
tember to 3rd October, 1951.

| The Conference was attended
| by delegations representing the
121 American Republics, Canada,
France, the Netherlands and the
United. Kingdom. The United
Kingdom delegation was com-
posed of the Medical Adviser ‘to
the Comptroller, Developmert
and Welfare Organisation, and
the Directors of Medical Services
of Barbadas and Jamaica,

At Regional Committee Meeting

Observers attended from the
permanent staff of the United
Nations, the World Health Organ-
ization, the United Nations Inter-
national Children’s Emergency
Fund, and representatives from
ten non-governmental interna-
tional organizations including the
International Councils against Tu-
berculosis, Venereal Diseases,
Cancer, the headquarters of Red
Cross Societies, the International
Council of Nurses, and the World
Medical Association,

40-Item Agenda
In view of its long agenda of
some forty items, the forma!
opening proceedings at the first

Plenary Session were commend-
ably brief and after election of
the various office bearers and
chairmen of working committeo;,
the conference quickly got down
to work. Of the forty-four items
in the agenda ten were reserved
for full discussion in Plenary
Session and the remainder dis-
tributed to the appropriate Work-
ing Comrnmittees for study and
report,

The Council held eleven Pleii-

ary Sessions, the General Com-
mittee six sessions, the Commit-
tee on Programmes and Budgets
three sessions and the Commit-
tee on Administration, Finance

The Financial Times published

Kumsong Battered
By Allied Tanks

EIGHTH ARMY H.Q. Oct, 20.

ALLIED TANKS entered Communist held Kumsong on
Saturday and fired for one hour into the vital road junc-
tion city and the former Red supply centre, Two companies
of M. 46 Patton tanks rumbled into the city’s outskirts at
4.00 p.m. and returned to the United Nations lines two
miles south without any casualty, in spite of extremely
heavy Communist anti-tank and artillery fire.

Another mile to the south,
Allied infantry fought some last
ditch Chinese defenders in whip-
ping wind and rainstorm, for the
control of the last major ridge-
line south of Kumsong. Fog
shrouded the top of the Allied
peaks along the road of the Allied
advance, Other Allied troops
inching north southwest of Kum-
song. took a hill in their advance.

|




Still others were less than four
miles southeast of the town.
Altogether, three Allied Divisions

—the United States Colombian
24th, and the South Korean Sec-
ond and Sixth-——-were converg-
ing on Kumsong, which has been

the Communist’s main troop con-
centration and supply centre since
the fall of the “iron triangle” to
the west. Kumsong already was
fn flames. It had been bombarded
for days by Allied planes and
long range guns.
—UP.

MAN DIES ON WAY
‘TO HOSPITAL

Arthur Green of Pie Corner,
St. Lucy died on the way to the
General Hospital after he became
ill at home. A post mortem ex-
amination will be performed to-
day at the Public’ Mortuary.



cycle flictory.

THE ALL-STE

and Legal matters three sessions.
Many of these sessions extendec
until late in the evening and one
Plenary Session beyond midnight
into the early hours of the morn-
ing,

The work of the Conference re-
sulted in the passing of forty-five

always

CAVE SHEPHERD







RALEIG

a letter from Sir Henry Turner,
the former Controller of Meat at
the Ministry of Food under the
tile, “How to Get More Meat.”
It said “large stocks of meat are
not likely to be available at the
moment, but traders with 50
years experience of buying over-
seas are satisfied that the resump-
tion of private trading will bring
a gradually increasing supply be-
cause it will restore confidence
among producers overseas in the
British market,
—UP.

EL BICYCLE

A wide variety of models
on display and-
ready assembled for you
to take away.
cycle-Department, first Floor.

See our

& Co., Lid.

resolutions of which about hali
dealt with internal administra- t
tive, financial and staff questions 10, Nn, 12 & 13 Broad Stree
relating to the management of the
dual organization. Seventeen res- Sole Distributors
olutions dealt with matters of in-
ternational health importance
draft programmes and budgets for
the years 1952 and 1953 and long
range planning and policy of the i
organization and four with con- A PRODUCT OF RALKIGM INDUSTRIED LIMITED, NOTTTNGHAM, ENGLAND
eHiudonal matters FITTED WITH STURMEY-AGCHER 3- OR 4-SPEED GEAR
Of main interest was the adop- BE. 173 B. ce
tion of public health programm<
@ On page 16 Fe __ =.











PAGE TWO 2%











SUNDAY ADVOCATE










Fridey







tT Openiap ,
GLOBE onde ae : PLAZA oi Brolf ee as
TO-NITE 3.30 am. LAST SHOWS N OF EDEN TODAY t TUESUAY - i
a: , oe - af Me.
“THE LAW AND THE LADY BALL = Terliva Maiatwithe., tesa wondis fee







Sponsored b)

LEEWARD CRICKET
— Sf a

Paradise Beach Club

On SATURDAY 0th Nov. 1951
Starting af 915 p.m.

Fun and Games in the Moonlit
Paradise

DANCE & SNACKS _-

Greer GARSON — Michael WILDING

TO-MORROW and Tuesday 445 & 8.15 p.m.
goes to COLLEGE
( Clifton WEBB )

and UNDER TWO FLAGS

Ronald COLMAN

CLUB



Atse Phe Short










WED. & TRURS. — 4.30 @ 4.30 D.

“CmeAGO \DLINE











$1.00




PLAZA

OLSTLN
Dial 8404 |



ABOARD for

ALL OT ae Double BIR
REVUEDEVILLE 1951 x3



MON. & TUES. 5 & 830 P.M,
“RACE #?RRet
George RAPT &
“The DEVEL, THUMBS A RIDER”
Lawrence

ie NE ae
MRS. A. L, STUART'S DANCING SCHOOL

Under the Distinguished Patronage of His Excellency
the Governor and Lady Savage

WED., 31ST OCT., THURS., 1ST NOV., AT 8.30
FRIDAY, 2ND NOVEMBER at 5 end 8.30 p.m.

BOOKINGS OPEN FRIDAY 26TH
8.30 TO 12; 1.30 TO 3 PM.




PRICES:
Boxes and Orch. $1.20: House $1.00; Baleony 72c.
(Reserved)

BOOK EARLY.

pS




rwwwwwwwwowoeuww
if ae wee

al









*. CARLION BROWNE

Wholesale & Retail Druggist
Dial 2613













136 Roebuck St,



G59 SSSOSOT POOP I PEPED

Knock-Out Water Pole
Finals and Dance

at the
BARBADOS
cL

(Members Only)

ON
FRIDAY, 26th October,
1951, at 8.30 p.m,

oO 12.30 am. ;
ADMISSION to Match *

& Pencantatiqon — 1/-

eeetON to Dance —1/6

21.10.51—2n %

OPENING FRIDAY 26th
at

EMPIRE

455S9CSOS VOD

NEWS FLASH! }



DANCE! reeeeiti Be



In 25 words or less just
finish this sentence;-— X
“I prefer Ammident
TOOTHPASTE because ....

Barbados Light Aeroplane Club

Saturday 27 October

and send in your entry with
a flattened AMMIDENT

wwwwwwwwwwuwwve LA DDMABATTwTwIwaTwsTewGewswaewew
My A A Bs Ml, Ml, i, Ml, jh, A, MR, Ml, Ml, Dy, In, EB, A, A, Mn, AE. Mn, MI, I, Ml, A, a, A, I, A, I,

Contest of South wane tee te eR.
Beautiful Legs American vo ean send in any a nal 2¢ =
Vom Bates Riyal mimeacemeaes > 9] WONT Oe Tats
PARADISE BEACH CLUB thelr ality to describe, the 3
Tickets | __ Door Prize MIDENT, Toot paste, “The § Naa An:
p $2 cacy} HOLIDAY IN GRENADA @)) So sos eects §) | a Ca
Supper Incl. For Two Se f
> x ends December, 1951. Tur

C= LOWE

MOSTEL
i £

a cm " SHE
Alc sik eee re



SEE THEM!!

SELECT THEM
EARLY!!

(a A AE A A A. A A AD A. A A
XMAS TREES
XMAS TREE LIGHTS-Bubble and Plain.
XMAS TREE DECORATIONS

|
|



TO-DAY to TUESDAY 4.30 & 9&5
| Republic Double . .

Brian DONLEVY—
Forrest TUCKER

*
FIGHTING
COAST
GUARD





*

eae



THE CORNER
” STORE

ee eerie teens renensemanapiemeeins mee rertrreene re enna
na ae I Me



Allan LANE



‘Rocky’
in

“GUNMEN OF ABILENE”

with
Roy BANCROFT an
ACTION! THRILLS!

1 Others
SUSPENSE!



SSS



. THE LEMON DROP KID

“BALMY SWAMI” (Popeye The Sailor)



Last % Shows TODAY 5 & 8.30 pum.




JOSEPHINE HULL

CHARLES DRAKE + CBC KELBAWAY
JESSE WHITE « WALLACE FORD

«+ PEGGY DOW
































(Paramount's Exciting Action Deuble)
STREETS OF LAREDO”

‘Technicolor




IET

THE GARDEN — ST. JAMES
Last 2 Shows TODAY 5 & S98 p.m

a

Mona FRebEAN. Chaves Biekrote

ee
MON. & TUES. 8.30 P.M.

“SPAWN of the NORTH”
Dorothy Lamour and Geo, Raft
“THE FLE ¢



AT LAST, AFTER

6 YEARS

THE WONDERFUL
PULITZER PRIZE
PLAY=IS ON
THE SCREEN!

; Be ag Aga nga ae od f From se ag ween by MEASFY CASE so rnd oy B00 20622» Sap bp WaT CASE nd OSCAR BRODWEY
} match, after which there will %
oe a Dance from 9.30 p.m. ¥ EXTRA:

LATEST NEWS REELS



OLYMPIC

LAST TWO SHOWS TODAY
430 & 8.15

Clifton BEBB — Joan BENNETT
‘ in

“ROR HEAVEN'S SAKE”
and

‘}* “CANADIAN PACIFIC”

Starring
Randolph SCOTT—Jane WYATT

MONDAY & TUESDAY
4.30 & 8.15

Robert TAYLOR—Vivien LEIGH
“WATERLOO BRIDGE”
and
“THIEVES HIGHWAY”

Starring
Richard CONTE

WEDNESDAY & THURSDAY
’ . 430 & 8.15





Victor MATURE&Colleen GRAY

in

“FURY AT FURNACE CREEK”).

and
Micky ROONEY in
“WORDS AND MUSIC”

with
Perry COMO — Lena HORNE
and Others.

ROYAL

Last 2 Shows TO-DAY 4.30 and 8.15
William ELLIOTT — Forian BOOTH in
“THE SAVAGE HORDE” and “THE AVENGERS”







MONDAY and TUESDAY 4.30 and 8.15

BLADES OF DEATH

eee

WEDNESDAY & THURSDAY
4.30 & 8.15

Republic Whole Serial , . .

“ “SPY SMASHER’
with

Kane RICHMOND



~~ +

“OPENING SATURDAY 27th



|
hen MoMALLY «fais $87"

wrt MOWRRY C7 Sh

A Unde os ad

Li cei






























G. Moir
Priday by B.W.LA. from

cane agriculture.

Moir who is

nati Cane
Techn = is ”
in .
“> and Mr. Moir were
accompanied by Mrs. Moir and
they paying at the Ocean
View until Oetober 24
when they leave for British
Guiana.
On Honeymoon

R. AND MRS. 0. JAMES who
were married at a

Cathedral om B yester-
day by B.W.LA. tor Grenada to

spend their honeymoon at the
Santa Maria Hotel.
Medical Adviser, B.O.A.C.

R. J. C. MacGOWAN, Medi-

eal Adviser of Bos.

London, was an
B.W.LA. via Trinidad yesterday
on a holiday. He was
accompanied by his som, Mr. J
G. MacGowan, an employee of
U.B.O.F. stationed in Trinidad.
They are staying at the Ocean
View Hotel.

Spent Three Weeks

R. PETER INNISS,

Mr. and Mrs. Laurance

Inniss of Rockley New Road, re-
turned to Canada yesterday by
T.C.A. after spending three
weeks’ holiday - with his family.
He was accompanied by _ his
fiancee, Miss etty Pratt, of
Toronto who was here for a short

For the past five years, Peter
has been working in Canada with
Muntz and Beatty Ltd., Insur-
ance Brokers of Toronto.

Co-Pilot, T.C.A.
Me: F. Maurice me,
Operations Manager of t
Socne Services of TCA.
arrived here yesterday morning
from Canada as Co-Pilot of
T.C.A’s Aircraft.

Mr. McGregor was in Barbados
in January when he was makin;
a general inspection tour of t
Caribbean area.

St. Patrick’s Fair

E ST. PATRICK’S FAIR at

the Ursuline Convent on
Saturday October 27th is just one
week off. Object of the fair is to
help raise funds for the
of St. Patrick’s elementary sc!

and assist: with the feeding of
the poor childyven who attend the
school.

Organisers of the fair are busy
collecting articles for the many
and various stalls while others
are raffling cakes, pies ete. to
raise additional fuads.

. ill s Conk
at the
Council “Wakefield. ‘Whiteparl
Soe October 24th at

x .m,

Mr Hugh Young will enone
an abridged version of ozart’s
“Marriage of ro” performed
Wy The Glynde
Opera Company.

SSS;

POPPY DANCE
Under the
patronage of tency
the Governor and Lady
Savage

AT
MAR VE

SATURDAY, November 24th
TICKETS $1.00.

Dancing — 9,00 p.m.
21.10.51—3n












and

GROUND

. Baver, a well known soil
pe of the Ex-

periment Station of the Hawaiian:
Sugar Platters’ Association, Mr.

rea, me
mittee of the ion, has
aren elected Vice-Chairman of

the next oe the Inter-

son of

urne Festival -

BENTWOOD
CHAIRS ...

IMPORTED
HARDWOOD
CHAIRS

SUNDAY,
LT

S * f or ff e
R. L. D. Baver and Mr. W. W.
were arrivals on
Trinidad

SECRET MARRIAGE
ACTRESS HAS SON

on a: visit to see the B.W.. Cen-
tral Sugar Station

Cane
and the methods adopted in sugar



Italian actress Valentina
Cortese, 25, who
married acter Richard Base-
hart in Lendon this year, has
given birth to a son.

On Holiday
R. W. W. BRADSHAW, Man-
aging Director of W. W.
Bradshaw and Co. left by T.C.A.
yesterday morning for Montreal
eae he — spend two weeks’
oliday. e€ was accompanied
by his wife. , bf

Business and Pleasure

R. J. C. KREINDLER of the

Modern Dress Shop, left for
Montreal yesterday morning by
T.C.A, after which he will pay a
visit to New York before return-
ing to Barbados, He tas gone on
business and pleasure,

On Visit to Canada
R. COLIN CARTER, a city
businessman, left by T.C.A,
yesterday morning on a visit to
Canada. He was accompanied by

his son and daughter, Stanton
and Shirley.
Back to Canada

Rrressa to Montreal yes-

terday morning by T.C.A,

were Mr. and Mrs. David Giles

— had been building here for

@ past week staying at the
View Hotel,

. Giles is in Reservation
eee of Pex at the
In ational Aviation Buildi
His wife was formerly a steward-
ess with T.C.A,

‘ < .
Trinidadians Take Time Out
ENDING two weeks’ holiday

in Barbados are Miss Joy
Young and Miss Rosemary
Teixeira of Port-of-Spain, Trini-
dad. They arrived yesterday
morning by B,.W.I.A. and are
staying at “Accra,” Rockley.

Miss Young who is a stenogra-
pher at the Royal Bank of Can-
ada, is paying her second_visit
here, while for Miss Teixeira, it
is her first visit. She is employed
as a book-keeper with Messrs.

Canning and Co., Ltd.
To Reside in Bermuda
FS tag ox the passengers leav-
ing yesterday morning by
T.C.A. was Mr. Clarkson Thorpe
of Christ Church. He has gone

to Bermuda where he hopes to
reside.




other



FLOOR AT

7. BR. EVANS 27 Broad St.

UPSTAIRS AT ...

WHITFIELDS -

MEN'S GIFTS

YOUR SHOE STORES

OCTOBER 21, 1951

Engaged
PARTY was given by Mr.
and Mrs. C. R. Smith at their

home “Bush Hilf’ Garrison on
13th to celebrate their
only daughter Brenda’s nine-

teenth birthday and also to

a he® engagement to Mr
George Gilles.

For the aecasion, Miss Smith
wore @ white strapless nylon
dress trimmed with black chan-
tilly lace. She wore a corsage of
white orchids on her shoulder—
a gift from her fiancee.

Pink anthuriums from Trini-
dad decorated the room while
the cake made im the shape of a
ring was artistically decorated.

Among the many guests present were
Mr. A. W. Smith, Mr. and Mrs. Edwin
Mayhew, Mr. and Mra. A. B. Gil b
Mrs Hilda Colett, Mr. and Mrs. kK
Jordan, Mr. and Mrs. Basil King, Mr.
and Mrs. David Hutchinson, Dr. and
Mrs. A. W. Scott, Senor Xaber San

an, Miss Sheila eine Miss Heather
Sayers, Miss Phyllis trick, Mr.
Erie Inniss, Miss Pat . Mr.
Hampton King, Miss Lortia Hill, Mr. and
Mrs. Julian Atwell, the Misses Neta and
Ivy Searles, Mr. Ken Chen, Mr.
Thomas, Miss Nancy Went, Mr.
Jordan, Mr. and Mrs, D. .W. Sayers
aud Mr and Mrs. W. B. Atheriey

Foz Methodist Synod
CONESS Marjorie Watson
attached to the Methodist
Church with headquarters in
Trinidad, left for Jamaica on
Friday by B.W.1LA. after spend-
ing about five days here staying
with her unele Capt. A. M. Jones
of “Montreaux Villa”, Hastings.
She came over to Barbados to
run a training eeurse for women
and has now e to Jamaica to
attend the inecial Synod of
all the Methodist District rang-
ing from British Guiana to
Jamaica,

Back To The U.S.A.

R. HERBERT PRICE, a Bar-

badian who has been resid-
ing in New York for many years,
left for Bermuda yesterday morn-
ing by T.C.A. after spending a
short holiday here. He hopes to
reach Bermuda in time to take
coe Airlines back to New

‘ork.

Contractor Returns
R. H. W. CLARKE, Contracé
tor of Pine Hill, returned by
T.C.A. yesterday morning from
Canada after a visit in the inter-
est of his health.

After Three Weeks
R. GLYNE MOORE of the
Reservation Department of
T.C.A., returned to Barbados by
T.C.A. yesterday morning after
spending three weeks’ holiday in
Toronto and Montreal

To Meet Her Husband
RS. DOROTHY ALEXAND-
ER, a Caradian who had

been sholidaying in Barbados for
some months staying at Stafford
House, left yesterday morning by
T.C.A. for Montreal where she
hopes to meet her husband who
is one of the engineers on the
Canadian Challenger.

For Health
R. M. V. STRI R of
Shorties Hotel in St. Kitts,
is now in Barbados on a visit in
the interest of his health. He
arrived on Thursday night by
B.W.LA. and is staying at the
Hotel Royal.

Off to the U.S.A.

EAVING earlier in the month

‘ by BWA. for Puerto
Rico where she took P.A.A. for
New York was Miss Gertrude
Blenman of Second Avenue,
Park Road, Bush Hall. She has
now gone to reside with her
relatives in the U.S.A.

Spent Six Weeks
M®. I. WARNER, representa-

tive of the Singer Sewing
Machine Company in St. Kitts,
returned home on Friday morn-
ing by B.W.1.A, via Antigua after
spending six weeks’ holiday. He
was staying with Mr. and Mrs.
. Codrington of Brittons Hill.
















RHEUMATIC
PAINS ?

Here’s the sure and certain
way to conquer them, Rub

SACROOL

and it’s penetrating powers
will act quickly and effec-
tively







On Sale at

} KNIGHTS D








RUGSTORES §






1§ Broad St.
LADIES GIFTS





SUNDAY, OCTORER
At The Cinema

21,

Harvey —

1951

Hy Gm.

AFTER «a five year run

celebrated cornedy, HARVEY, has been translated
celluloid, and is showing at the Empire. Accor
fortunate people who saw the original prod .

on Broadway, Mary Chase's
into

Pulitzer Prize-winning play has lost nothing in the filming.

The principal character is Har-
vey, an oversize rabbit of six feet
three and a half inches who is in-
visible except to Blwood P. Dowd,
a “pixilated inebriate” of great
charm and gentleness, to whom he
has attached himself, and the
whole film is a delightful excur-
sion into a slightly distorted
world where the erratie and irra-
tional behaviour of the sane is
pitted against the amiability of
these two eccentrics. The mood
of the film is remarkable, and by
brilliant writing and direction, a
situation which might have been
tragic—that of Elwood P. Dowd’s
escape from reality by living in
his slightly blurred world with
Harvey — has become tender,
warm-hearted and very funny,

The plot concerns the efforts of
Elwood’s sister, Vita Louise Sim-
mons to have her brother put in a
sanatarium to cure him of his hal-
lucinations which are ruining the
social life of the family. However,
through a mistake on the part of
a young psychiatrist, Mrs. Sime
mons finds herself committed,
while her brother is allowed to re-
turn home. When she is finally
released, she threatens to sue the
sanatarium, for the mistake made.
but it is Elwood who smoothes out
the -whole affair.

Jimmy Stewart plays Elwood P,

Collars Cut On Bodice

MANY of the styles today have
plece

collars which are cut in one
with the bodice front,
cellars may take an
fromt but are
across the baek neck
waist collar.

to those | First make a tracing of the »}!
this bodice front with the basic dart

SUNDAY ADVOCATE

By SUSAN DEACON

points
clothes-
ping this season are :—
Hard-wearing qualities and
2. “Dateless” styles.

located to suit the. style. Add put you need experience and

aNowance for shoulder pads a good “fashion eye” to recog-
THE LEMON DROP KID. ‘The pads are to be worn Stns siya Ten citiege of. thene pointe.
film is based on a short story by ace for button laps if the style Five of London's top designers
Damon Runyon and gives Mr, Calls for it. Note that join me this week in advising you
Hope ,plenty of scope for hig COllars require either a on wearable and dateless ¢lothes,
comie’talents. Playing the part of —_ seam OF § ee ee In tts A cy
a race-track tout, he is threatened ©ther — the fol bee Couturier Charles Creed fam-
by a racketeer for not paying a ory auapine at oe oe use ous for his beautifully tailored
debt. In order to get the money he collar topcoats, says :—

organizes 4 bunch of Broadwa
characters into a band of “lovabl
Santas to beg for money for the
Nellie Thursday Old Ladies Home.
The racketeer muscles in on these
activities, steals the money, and
thus enables the Lemon Drop Kid
to cancel his debt,

Mr. Hope has a busy ti all
through. the #lm what rte ahay-
ing Santa Claus, masquerading as
a prospective inmate for his Old
Ladies Home, as well as keeping
one jump ahead of the racketeer.

The film has its funny moments,
as when, dressed like his grand-
mother, Mr. Hope joins the old
ladies and proceeds to extract from
his work bag something that looks
like the top half of a French poodle,
but which turns out to be a hand
knitted mop! However, I think
he has had to work a little harder
for the laughs this time, than here-
tofore, :

a lime up measuring one-half

back neck measurement.

this measurement from the back
of the pattern you are using. This
is line A—B on the diagram. -

, G tant been

Take



“So many women think that

iw :
the fitted coats are slim

—~
“Tt’'s a fallacy. A coat is
more flattering to a big woman—
but it is impossible to convince
them of this.

“The loose shape hides a bad

a line
3 gure and conceals a multitude

of sins. If you are buying a coat

ready-made, buy a loose coat. A
fitted coat should be tailored to
measure.

“Best Material for a top-coat
is a smooth, firm fabrié ever
choose a loose weave.

“Best town colour. Black, or a
very dark flinty grey, which I
eall Anthracite.

Designer Hardie Amies, who is

Curiosity Does Kill
The Cat



—_"_“€$.£°° sss

Sewing Circle How To Get A |
‘Fashion Eye’ |

na clothes for Princess

izabeth is famous for his town
aa country tweeds. He says :—
Suits should be chosen to wear

in all weathers. Cloth should be)
of medium weight with a amet

surface to emphasise gracious
eurves without Over-emphasising
Tess-gracious ones.

“Pattern should be neat
not detract from the
silhouette.

“Colour should be

and
bold



soft and

subtle to match shades of skin} é
and hair.” ff

Dateless Shape

Victor Stiebel, advising on
afternoon dresses, says: “The
neatest, dateless shape for after-
noon wear has a skirt which falls
full from the hipline. Any pleats
should be stitched over the hips.
Best colour is charcoal grey.

“Matérial? A pure wool shan-!
tung or fine worsted rep.

Don’t wear touches of white in
the winter, And, remember, a
high round slit neckline is less
lik to date than a dressy
n line.”

Don't Buy Net

_Michael Sherard, famous for
his lovely evening dresses and
ball gowns :—

“The average woman cannot
afford many new evening dresses
so it is important that they
should last. Don’t buy net or
tulle. If it’s cleaned it







“








/

rf J a






1 dreamed I went

to a formal in

A

madenforms

Maidenette Strapless bra





PAGE THREE

Tonight he con see

“THRILL to its



reme i hair

watre-C! Shampoo gives

pe oan loveliness!

o Frogrently cleon, free of loose
donde

@ Soft, easy-to-manage
for home ts

_ with sheen. Ne
vchaegit eta

Shampoo todoy!

perfect

Tonight...|
_ Be His
fustne-Creme
Dream Girl

new sheen in your
Ftness,

; its coressable 5°
hoir, FEEL i ne ;

Yes, tonight—if you vee












and D one and one-quarter inches “Amd Cats Really
from C. B to C is the stand of the Have Nine Lives

be redressed, and there are few

If a big occasion is on your cal-
people who can do it. ‘

endar, this dream of a bra is

Dowd and from my observations,
I would say it is his finest per-



néeds to

‘ J : colla the centre ba ik. ‘Satin marks easil nd tinsel | . :
formance. Disarming and gentle, 3 Girls Go On c wo the wil over ean is . By JOHN POMFRET brocade will tarnish, ‘pay a poult | designed for you! Maidenette
be aanes OS next reas S di Ss meade a little a der than sre The most petted, pampered, brotede or a ane lace, Mignight | Strapless is the most fashion-

; ; tand so cover and probably the most lific blue is a good ‘staying’ colour. | ble party-goer ever! Wonder-
touching and fuil of wistful hu- pen en ree * P y “T a3 able party-goer ever! Won
mour. With him is Josephine Hull '& ©P neck seam. pet in the world is the saan lex green, a dark black |

who played in the original New
York production. She is utterly
beguiling and extremely funny as
the harassed sister, and has ob-
viously made the part her own.
Cecil Kellaway as Dr. Chumley of
the sanatarium heads an excellent
supporting cast.

There is no doubt that HARVEY
is one of the best films to come this
way. Don’t miss it.

THE LAW AND THE LADY

At the Globe, THE LAW AND
THE LADY is a breezy drawing
room farce based on Frederick
Lonsdale’s play “The last of Mrs.
Cheyney.” Starring Greer Garson
and Michael Wilding, both of
whom excel in this type of film, it
is the story of the black sheep of
an aristocratic British family who
teams up with a servant gir) to
form a partnership in swindling.
The old confidence game, cheating
at cards and robbery are all part
of their stock in trade as they flit
gaily from place to place. Event-
ually,- the law catches up with
them and completely unperturbed,
they nonchalantly hie themselves
off to Scotland Yard to atone for
their raffish deeds. The whole
tone of the film is tongue-in-
cheek, with lively comedy, witty
dialogue and British and Ameri-
can foibles pointed up with re-
freshing satire.

Miss Garson is a most elegant
adventuress with a delightful flair
for comedy, while Mr, Wilding
makes an altogther charming ras-
eal, and plays his role with relish
that is infectious.

Though a little on the long side,
it is.pleasant, light entertainment.

THE LEMON DROP KID
This week-end, the Plaza is
showing Bob Hope’s latest comedy,








COMING:
PLAZA

B'TOWN |











A hs oe




Ste

Qe ake
} . «
De

Printed in guaranteed fast colours

WITH STOLEN MONEY

NEW YORK, Oct 19
Police caught up with an ab-

Friday, They expected to recover
$17,000 of her employer’s money,

Roberta Me Cauley, 15 and two
teen-aged girl friends were taken
into eustody in a hotel, They
told police they had spent about
$5,000 in loeal shops. It came from
money which Roberta took two
days ago from the home of her
employer, Albert Covner in Na-
hant, Massachusetts.

The three girls had even started
to dye their hair. That was what
led policemen to them. An anony-
mous phone call said the girls
had made appointments at a beau-
ty parlour near the hotel to com-
plete the dyeing. Blonde Roberta
was becoming a redhead. Her
brunette companions were be»
coming blondes.—U.P.



How they eat

DR. ROBERT HARRIS, a
nutrition expert from the Massa-
chusetts Institute of Technology,
me er America a_ two-fold
shock,

He tells a Chicago conference
that, while America may be the
“most-fed” nation in the world,
it is not the best-fed.

And, as though that were not
enough, he adds that his re-
searches show that the Otomi
Indians of Mexico, who manage
on a weekly food budget of $1.40
(10s.), are better fed than pros-
perous families in New York.

——-

rt

oY > A Ss
CANE

>

Next draw in the rolling line cat.

wish your eollar to

the shape. Add seams to all fessor Hans von Hentig, of

wew pattern for
facing may be
made slightly larger (one-fourth

ight fabries .an
inner facing of permanent organdy

edges,
Trace a

the facing.

inch) at D, For

is advisable,

If you are using bound or piped
is best to make
them before applying the facing.

first
the
quarter-inch, Then baste s,oulder
seams and collar to back neck,
This Is the most difficult opefatio:

buttonheles it

To
join

assemble pieces
the collar at

from C to the point on the button For 30 centuries the animal’ has
lap or centre front where you been fed, bred, watched, drawn,
pag Fg EF oe he A
sconding baby-sitter in the midst hen al ter
of a $5,000 shopping spree on fold on The rolling line and trace don,

now even

,he psycho-analysed and i *
the collar qr lapel then Professor F. E. =

Zeuner, of Lon-
says it's still half-wild; Pro-
Berlin,
says it's super-intelligent; Dr. C.
N. Winslow, of B yn College,
says it’s wildly neurotic.

What is known about them? In
the first place they are probably
the most hardy creatures in the
world and can truthfully be said
to have nine lives.

Cats have been trapped in burn-
ing brick-kilns for a day and a
half and have lived. Others have
survived floods, fires, earthquakes,
and bombing raids.

They are probably colour blind.
n They cannot distinguish one mu-

ef the whole process, The seam at sical note from another and, un~

the

corner A will have to be

ike a dog, they can’t recognise

clipped. It is well to mark point differences in facial expression,

A carefully on the clpth and
the point it
back shoulder,

and ‘shou can see muah better than human
pacteesflly stick hen, eUte?® beings in a dim or faint light.
Next join the facings toge® Actually they “feel” their way
t the ter back, Trim oe ~ about at night with their sensitive
cca Sinch, ve and atone to Whiskers. A whiskerless cat is
Rae ence like a partly blind man. ‘
ie ude eee Ges fete™. ‘The recognised cat's tippte is
. saaeae than the a eam Mill, but a feline form of dipso-
m1 a and eae « mania has been observed among
“sii res those which developed an almost

S$ care! fy

Slit the facing seam in to point
A on the facing. Turn under the
facing and

back neck seam of the
whip down to back neck
on bodice. Tack the facin,
shoulderseams. Most. fai

down to the front bodice

allowed to hang loose.
Baste fa

clipping

to si and size

is to mateh on the Same to a cat.
When you have

the facing around the
bound buttonholes and finish by draw in.

A smile or a frown is just the
(Try it.) Nor can

they see in the dark, th they

insatiable taste for beer, rum, or
whisky. i
Unfortunately, curiosity in a cat

at the is usually outstanding, and they
set
better if they are not ee

can be attracted by unusual noises
like clicks, seratehing sounds, and
the rustle of paper.

This device is used by cat
thieves who start to operate in
the big cities when the evenings
Cat skins are used as
of the basis of many furs and the

hape
buttonhole and turning under by carcases resemble rabbit.

hand,



MOST STUNNING NOVEL—MOST TALKED ABOUT PICTURE !

THREE SECRETS

From The Novel By MARGARET LEE R
A MOTION PICTURE ALL WOMEN WILL WANT TO SEE...BEFORE THEIR

K
TELL THEM ABOUT IT!







a SS

THIS YEAR
We will be the venue
for the finest Presents,



ked by all leading Stores

Already we are display-
ing a fine assortment of

XMAS CARDS

PIPES

AND ‘

CIGARETTE
CA

The Most Progressive












POSTAL

is YOUR way to

comprehensive up-to-date training



ok ff you de not see your career
Particulars free.

Direct Mail t

THE BENNETT

SHEFFIELD,




Correspondence College in the World!

career of your choice—act NOW!

Tuition by post, irrespective of distance, time or place, brings to your door the most
~far superior to any
individual —- adapted to your personal needs and abjlir;
until you have qualified for the career of your choice.

1S YOUR CAREER HERE?

Accountancy Exams. Engineerir.g, All Branches Plambi:
j “ vivre " ubjects snd same Quay Survering
viation (Engineer: General te Service Engineering
Wireles mere ; nejucaton Ena Radio (Short Wave)
r) tute of Municipal ‘ r
“ Works Short Technical Courses
} All Subjects Teschers of Mowiiored es
neering tions
a J Subjects Novel Writing iGity 2 Guilds)
| Are School Talavision
} an tificate Examinction Wastes Seltaraphy and
Oeerhmamtip, Plastics ‘ehep'
Police, Special Course Works Bachgere

green, is also good.”
——LITTLE STINKER—,

|





{ “Please can 1 keep this
for frightening old
} gentlemen with ¥

Digby Morton: specialises in
tailored day clothes. He says :—

No woman can go wrong if
she sticks to tailor-mades, A
strictly tailored worsted suit for
day wear, or a softly tailored
grosgrain suit trimmed in jet or
beading, for cocktails, looks a lot
smarter than fancy, more dressy,
clothes you see women wearing.

“p

above the knees,

“See material
settle for straight unpleated skirt
if you haven’t much material.

Avoid over-padded shoulders
which look old-fashioned.

“Keep suit as classical as pos-
sible, ;
“Watch that the waist isn’t too
h

igh.
“If slim waisted, have a half-
belt at the back.

“Watch sleeves length. Remem-
ber to bend arm when haVing
fitting.—L.E.S.

>





|

| WE ARE BUYERS
We anything connected with
eR Sheets, le Stamps,
Collections, Accurnul: _ &
Covers, Good prices at

CA AN STAMP SOCIET
| 3rd_ floor, No, if, Swan be

”






















Come and select them from

COLLINS
Broad & Tudor Sts.




a

and Most Successful

TUITION

SUCCESS in the

ic is

> you tuition

above, write to us on any subject,

o Dept. 188 ----------

COLLEGE LTD.
ENGLAND

nts isha?



to watch when order- |
re d suit are — }
“See that the’ pleat’ finish!
|

isn't skimped—

ful under bare-shouldered
evening clothes or cocktail
dresses, Maidenette* Strapless
gives excellent figure control,
Dainty insets make it extra fem-
inine; feather-light boning sup-
ports your curves from below.
In white or black in your favor-
ite fabrics,



| growing children

Councess numbers of parents have helped their chil-
dren grow strong and healthy wich KLIM!
Nourishing, delicious KLIM milk will give your
children the essential food elements needed for prop-
er growth. KLIM is always pure and safe... always
dependable, THERE IS NO FINER MILK THAN
KLIM.

Genuine Maidenform brassieres
ave made only in the United States
of America,

There isa Maiden Foum
for every type of figure,
orr, e






VREG, Us Ss PAT

' How to get rid of
| vee 1. KLIM is pure, safe milk

|

2. KLIM keeps without refrigeration
3. KLIM quality is always uniform ‘
fi} uum is exceLtenT FoR GROWING CHILDREN
5. KLIM adds nourishment to cooked dishes
6. KLIM is recommended for infant feeding
7. KLIM is safe in the specially packed tin :






8. KLIM is produced under strictest control

BR
Take pure water, SS add KLIM,

9

have pure, safe milk

Most stomach pains are due to
dangerous excess acid. The quickest
way to get rid of this excess acid
is to neutralize it by taking a dose
of ‘ BISMAG ° (short for ‘ Bisurated '





Magnesia). This wonderful remedy

will bring you instant relief. Get
‘ BISMAG * today and always be sure
of eating in comfort,

stir and you







a“
you
KLIM= MILK ‘
safe
‘cae batho pit ae wn IN PREFERENCE THE WORLD OVER ee eee oe
| —PVGLEPLVED POPOV PPED CPE LLLP

TO THOSE INTERESTED IN

HANDICRAFTS

THE CENTRAL AGENCY LTD.
:
*



POEL PSOE POF SSOSSS BOTS





are

offering SPECIAL PRIZES for CROCHET
EMBROIDERY



and WORK. Now is the time

a4
20 POPES SOSOSSSOS

to start and to ensure being a Prize Winner

Insist on ANCHOR and CHAIN THREADS.

OHRTAINAHLE AT ALL LEADING STORES.

O64 SOs
OO $466 SO OOCO CO SB OCO C06 SSO SSOS OE OO COO OPOTOM.
LPP LLLP PEL PE PCPPCCCE LLL PFE CL ELL LLC PPO SFPS ECF



PAGE TWO a






Remember the—
“GARDEN OF EDEN”

BALL

Spensored by
LEEWARD CRICKET CLUB
ate ne

Paradise Beach Club

TO-NITE 8.20 am. LAST SHOWS

LAW AND THE LADY”

Greer GARSON — Michael WILDING
TO-MORROW and Tuesday £45 & 8.15 p.m.

BELLEVEDERE goes to COLLEGE

= THE




















SUNDAY

THE

Alo The §

WED. & THURS. — 4.30 & 4.26 DB.

ADVOCATE

PLAZA

— 45 & io poe.
Marilyn MAXWELL



B TOWN

TODAY t© TUESDAY



~ Lioyd NOLAN &

LEMON DROP KID

“BALMY swan’ (Popeye The Sailer)



(Paramount's Exciting Actian Double)


















R. L. D. Baver and Mr. W. W.

G. Moir were arrivals on

Priday by B.W.E.A. from Trinidad

on a visit to see the B.W.I. Cen-
tral

SUNDAY,

Carib Calling



SECRET MARRIAGE
ACTRESS HAS SON

OCTOBER 21, 1951

——$_—__—_—

Engaged
PARTY was given by Mr.
and Mrs. C. R. Smith at their
home “Bush Hill’ Garrison on
October

Sugar Cane Station 3th ebrate their

( Clifton WEBB ) On casumnens, youn van rm N LADD. in STREETS OF REDO” and tihe — adopted in sugar only (Gn. they Srenda’s nine-

and UNDER TWO FLAGS Sieh: nd deni: ix oe Bedehe “aamee eee Technicolor Cee Bower, a well known soil fm eae soe ae
Ronald COLMAN Ronare ————— nj scientist, is Director of the Bx- George Gilkes

DANCE & SNACKS — $1.00 ———_—_——_——SSC—— periment Sutiom of the Hawaitary ‘For the aecasi Miss Smith

= 7 tion, Mr.
‘ Sugar Planters’ Association, wore @ ite strapless nylon









GAIE







Moir who is Chairman of the-

Committee of the Station, has

dress trimmed with black chan-
tilly lace. She wore a corsage of

a THE GARDEN — ST. JAME*® Chairman of i
RKO Thrilling Double Bik . been elected Vice-C hit hid. her shi ca
ALL ABOARD for . eegVantere a Last ! Shows TODAY 5 & €$8 p.m.'| +he next Congress of the eo wate a nat ; .
REVUEDEVILLE 1951 w techn i. to dad @qecmeah fim. room. while
‘egian | ‘ a e r e
san os MON. & TUES, 5 39 BO Mona FRBESEAR. = BreKrome|| be he in ite. Mote were the cake made in the shape of a



BOOKINGS OPEN FRIDAY 26TH






“RACE STREET’





eee
MON. & TUES. 8.30 P.M.















‘ and
accompanied by Mrs. Moir and

ring was artistically decorated.
Among the many guests present were

Ken Chen, Mr. Ernie

A. L. , George RAPT & ap) a t the Ocean Mr. A. W. Smith, Mr. and Mrs. Edwin
MRS. A. L. STUART'S DANCING SCHOOL “The pittin Sitentiee Dorothy, Uasase the NORTH” they. arg, staying * Som a Mayhew, i ani Mee a. B. Gilkes.
Under the Distinguished Patronage of His Excellency Lawrence TTERNEY nes ee when they leave for British Jordan, Mr. and’ Mrs. Basil King, Mr.
the Governor and Lady Savage iain’ Honeymoon Mis. Ar W. Soot, Senor Xaber en

; ; in u ‘
WED., 31ST OCT., THURS., IST NOV., AT 8.30 EM P IRE R. AND MRS. 0. JAMES who Bayete.” Au Phils Bitapatiek. Me
FRIDAY, 2ND NOVEMBE 5 30 pam. | married at St. Mic jampton, King, \ r. and
A Oban anaesern TO-DAY 445 and $20 and consinuing Daily arenes laf yester ay eg ye












day by BWLA. for Grenada to

Ivy Searles, Mr

8.30 TO 12; 1.30 TO 3 P.M. Yan Mine SAG. send _ honeymoon at the Thomas, Miss Nancy Went,” Mr. Keith
> a al Led rv or an’ . Jar an Me eo y R
PRICES: Medical Adviser, B.O.A.C. att ater He Wt Aehesias
Boxes and Orch. $1.20: House $1.00; Baleony 72¢. D* J. C. MacGOWAN, Medi- Foz Methodist Synod
, (Reserved) eal Adviser of BOAC.. EACONESS Marjorie Watson
MOOR -BABLY. BWA. via’ Trinidad yesterday une ot, “tele
i AT LAST, AFTER on a shert holiday. He was Trinidad, left for Jamaica on





wwowwuwwyd,






3 SIZES

A PRESH STOCK
JUST RECEIVED

e
© CARLYONM BROWNE

Wholesale & Retail Druggist
























L
(Members Only)

ON
FRIDAY, 26th October,



6 YEARS

accompanied by this son, Mr. J.

G. MacGowan, an employee of

Friday by B.W.1LA. after spend-
ing about five days here staying

U.B.O.T. stationed in Trinidad. with her uncle Capt. A. M. Jones
THE WONDERFUL They are staying at the Ocean of “Montreaux Villa”, Hastings.
View Hotel. She eame over to Barbados to

PULITZER PRIZE
PLAY—IS ON
THE SCREEN!

Starring

JAMES STEWART

ot PRGGY DOW



Spent Three Weeks
R. PETER INNISS, son of
Mr. and Mrs. Laurance
Inniss of Rockley New Road, re-
turned to Canada yesterday by
T.C.A. after spending three
weeks’ holiday - with his family.
He was accompanied by his
fiancee, Miss tty Pratt, of
Toronto who was here for a short

f
Overseas Services of T.CA.

Mr. McGregor was in Barbados

in January when he was makin;
a general inspection tour of tle
Caribbean area.



Italian actress Valentina

Cortese, 25, who secretly

actor Richard Base-

hart in London this year, has
given birth to a son.

On Holiday

Business and Pleasure

yesterday morning by
T.C.A, after which he will pay a
visit to New York before return-
ing to Barbados, He das gone on

run a training eourse for women
and has now e to Jamaica to
attend the incial Synod of
all the Methodist District rang-
ing from British Guiana to
Jamaica,

Back To The U.S.A.

R. HERBERT PRICE, a Bar-

badian who has been resid-
ing in New York for many years,

al 2813 Dene past five years, Peter R. W. W. BRADSHAW, Man. left for y morn-
aren a = hag been working in Canada with aging Director of W. w. ing by T.C.A. after spending a
SPP CR EPSPS LPPAPA na Muntz_ and Beatty Ltd., Insur- Bradshaw and Co. left by T.C.A_, Short holiday here. He hopes to
JOSEPHINE HULL ance Brokers of Toronto, yesterday morning for Montreal ‘e#¢h Bermuda in time to take
ole Co-Pilot, T.C.A. where he will spend two weeks’ Colonial Airlines back to New
Knock-Out Water P CHARLES DRAKE + CECH KELBAWAY - * - durice MeGregor, Holiday. He was accompanied York.
JESSE WHITE « WALLACE FORD . > by his wife, pt
Finals and Dance M Operations Manager of the °Y ™8 ; Contractor Returns

R. H. W. CLARKE, Contrac4

at the arrived here yesterday morning R. J. C. KR tor of Pine Hill, returned b

ad. Co-Pilot of Cc. EINDLER of the . y

BARBADOS AQUATIC - ag ad Modern Dress Shop, left for T.C.A. yesterday morning from
CLUB CA's Ai . Montreal Canada after a visit in the inter-

est of his health.

After Three Weeks







1951, at 8.30 p.m. ’ business and pleasure. R. GLYNE MOORE of the

; tc f V St. Patrick’s Fair jo Reservation Department of

ae aoe bo f Pron oe Hay arta by MARY CHASE sot pratoesd ip B30: ~0REZTON. Sereonplty bp MANY CRASE sod OSCAR BRODEY E ST. PATRICK’S Pe at On Visit to Canada eg returned to Barbados by

; é - ; Con sity T-C.A. yesterday morning after
hal hich there will the Ursuline vent on R. COLIN CARTER, a city ;

ee ae — ma EXTRA : Satanteg October 27th is just one M businessman, left by T.C.A. spending three weeks’ holiday in

Toronto and Montreal

To Meet Her Husband

week Object of the fair is to
help raise funds for the runni:
of St. Patrick’s elementary sc

LATEST NEWS REELS yesterday morning on a visit to

Q 12.30 a.m.
1 i Canada. He was accompanied by

ADMISSION ¢ Match













his son and daughter, Stanton
& Procontation — 1/= § OPENING FRIDAY 26th YMPIC and assisting with the feeding of 91% ‘Si. , RS. DOROTHY ALEXAND-
SDMISsION to Dance--1/6 = | OL ihe poor onion kina aammetts aoa AYE ER, a Canadian | who had
allt ; SHOWS TOD i : Back nada een holidaying im Barbados for
21.10.51-—an & EMPIRE . 4.30 & 8.15 or Organisers of the fair are busy to Cai some “months staying at S









collecting articles for the many
and various stalls while others
are cakes, pies etc. to
raise additional Ss.

Reema to Montreal yes-
terday morning by T.C.A.
and Mys. David Giles
who had been building here for

House, left yesterday morning by
T.C.A. for Montreal where she

hopes to meet her husband who

- Clifton BEBB — Joan BENNETT were Mr,
in ,



































































““«ROR HEAVEN'S SAKE” cert the past, week staying at the Canadian ——<—<_
cont CONCERT Giles in in Reservation For He Reasons
: er will be given at the British Hment of” POA at th or Wealth
for the es CANADIAN PACIFIC” | cuncit *Wakefeld”, Whitepark International Aviation” Bullaing. Y[F-, MV. STRISIVER of
Ne nro om Starring on. esday October 24th at His wife was formerly a steward- Shorties Hotel in St. Kitts,
D ee A ee Randolph SCOTP Tune WATT" Pay. oung_ will, prem om Wit TOA tncMiatet ust heabe He
e F500 9 MONDAY & TUESDAY an abridged version of Mozart's Trinidadians Take TimeOut @'rived on Thursday night by
. ! In 25 words or less just 4.30 & 8.15 “Marriage of ro’" pesiereed ‘PENDING two weeks’ holiday er hs 2 is staying at the
Barbados Light Ae lane Club finish this sentence;— Robert TAYLOR—-Vivi Wy The Glyndebourne in Bebades ate Mise Joy yal.
Trop. “I prefer Ammident Vivien LEIGH|Opera Company. Young and Miss Rosemary
OOTHPASTE. because WA Teixeira of Port-of-Spain, Trini to aN
Sat d 24 O b BIB sere ress eee es sss sees ’ TERLOO BRIDGE dad. They arrived yesterday os eae, ae Puscto
ur ay cto er and send in your entry with ¢ and POPPY D ANCE ae aor dae hedter, “Fr Rico where she took P.A.A. for
Cc 2 how te peer ‘ “THIEVES HIGHWAY” he Miss Young wio is a stenogra- New York was Miss Gertrude
ontest of South toothpaste , ; Under the pher at the Royal Bank of Can- Blenman of Second Avenue,
. ‘ Hunte & Co., Ltd. ‘ ee. a Starring of &' wore, ada, is paying her second visit Park Road, Bush Hall. She has
Beautiful Legs American You can send in any num~ ¥ , Richard CONTE ine Goveruac oon Lady here, while for Miss Teixeira, it Mow gone to reside with her
Two Bands Rhythm must be accompanied by an || [ATE WEDNESDAY & THURSDAY” — oe ee ee
PA AMMIDENT toothpaste box. § HRI ae) | 4.30 & 8.15 AT Steno cc ae Spent Six Weeks
) oe ged on ¢ R. I. WARNER, resenta-
ARADISE BEACH CLUB thels ability to. deseribe the § M B r Victor MATURE&Colleen GRAY) MARINE, HOTEL To ‘Resid le In Bermads 3 Se Me a
‘ excellent qualities of AM~ % ' in e pa 8 ~ Machine Company in St. Kitts,
TICKETS Door Prize MIDENT e. The fs @ [3 i “FURY AT of ATE ne ath A ing yesterday morning by yeturned home on Friday morn-
HOLIDAY IN GRENADA three winning entries and 7 © FURNACE CREEK Danton sie so T.C-A. was Mr. Clarkson Thorpe ing by B.W.LA. via, Antigua after
‘ AA the mames of winners w * \ rape Os ad of ureh, ie has gOM€ spending six weeks’ holiday. He
» $2 EACH : . oa | be published in the local % nih itt ow NH and 21.10.51—3n to Bermuda where he hopes to eens mnie with Mr. — Mrs.
> Supper Incl. For Two . ne —_— ; i, Micky ROONEY in reside. S. Codrington of Brittons Hill.
% ends December, ‘ ro
(in A, ; a A : “WORDS AND MUSIC”







with
Perry COMO —

and Others.
ROYAL

Last 2 Shows TO-DAY 4.30 and 8.15
William ELLIOTT — Forian BOOTH in
“THE SAVAGE HORDE” and “THE AVENGERS”











MONDAY and TUESDAY 4.30 and 8.15





Here’s the sure and certain
way to conquer them, Rub

SACROOL

4% and it’s penetrating powers
® will act quickly and effec-
i tively








SEE THEM !!

SELECT THEM
EARLY?!

XMAS TREES

XMAS TREE LIGHTS-Bubble and Plain.
XMAS TREE DECORATIONS
DOLLS—Real Beauties










On Sale at

} KNIGHT'S DRUGSTORES §













TO-DAY to TUESDAY 4.30 & 915] WEDNESDAY & THURSDAY
| Republic Double . . . 4.30 & 8.15

Brian DONLEVY—
Forrest TUCKER: | Public Whole Serial .

* “"" “SPY SMASHER”
FIGHTING _
Ress | Kane RICHMOND
|





*

IPP






TOYS—Plastic and Mechanical See
. OPENING SATURDAY 27th

“A REPUBLIC PICTURE





GE LOGS TOTO:

THE CORNER
= STORE




GROUND FLOOR AT
T. R. EVANS 27 Broad St.

| UPSTAIRS
}

and
‘Rocky’
in




Allan LANE

AT...
J



“cena of anmewe” | Gata HeMlll tio” | = WHTFKELDS - = 15 Broad St.
Roy NCR : Rric hers | witt SWART 2 5 . ~o + te
i! Se oo =} ACTION! THRILLS: SUSPENSE! —— A Und a ’ MEN'S GIFTS YOUR SHOE STORES LADIES GIFTS





ag Se 2 ech ee ee ee ee ee ee en ee ee ee ee ee ae a a ee ee





SUNDAY, OCTOBER 21,
At The Cinema

1951

Harvey —

Hy Gm.

APTER ‘a five year run

on Broadway, Mary Chase's

celebrated comedy, HARVEY, has been translated into

celluloid, and is showing at the Empire. Acco
saw the original ecaalan

fortunate people who

those
. this

Pulitzer Prize-winning play has lost nothing in the filming.

The principal character is Har-
vey, an oversize rabbit of six feet
three and a half inches who is in-
visible except to Elwood P. Dowd,
a “pixilated inebriate” of great
charm and gentleness, to whom he
has attached himself, and the
whole film is a delightful excur-~
sion into a slightly distorted
world Where the erratic and irra-
tional behaviour of the sane is
pitted against the amiability of
these two ecrentries. The mood
of the film is remarkable, and by
brilliant writing and direction, a
situation which might have been
tragic—that of Elwood P. Dowd’s
escape from reality by living in
his slightly blurred world with
Harvey — has become tender,
warm-hearted and very funny.

The plot concerns the efforts of
Elwood’s sister, Vita Louise Sim-
mons to have her brother put in a
sanatarium to cure him of his hal-
lucinations which are ruining the
social life of the family. However,
through a mistake on the part of
a young psychiatrist, Mrs. Sime
mons finds herself committed,
while her brother is allowed to re-
turn home. When she is finally
released, she threatens to sue the
sanatarium for the mistake made.
but it is Elwood who smoothes out
the -whole affair,

Jimmy Stewart plays Elwood P,
Dowd and from my observations,
I would say it is his finest per-
formance. Disarming and gentle,
he makes the part completely
plausible and at the same time,
touching and fuil of wistful hu-
mour. With him is Josephine Hull
who played in the original New
York production. She is utterly
beguiling and extremely funny as
the harassed sister, and has ob-
viously made the part her own.
Cecil Kellaway as Dr, Chumley of
the sanatarium heads an excellent
supporting cast.

There is no doubt that HARVEY
is one of the best films to come this
way. Don’t miss it.

THE LAW AND THE LADY

At the Globe, THE LAW AND
THE LADY is a breezy drawing
room farce based on | Frederick
Lonsdale’s play “The last of Mrs.
Cheyney.” Starring Greer Garson
and Michael Wilding, both of
whom excel in this type of film, it
is the story of the black sheep of
an aristocratic British family who
teams up with a servant girl to
form a partnership in swindling.
The old confidence game, cheating
at ecards and rebbery are all part
of their stock in trade as they flit
gaily from place to place. Event-
ually,, the law catches up with
them and completely unperturbed,
they nonchalantly hie themselves
off to Scotland Yard to atone for
their raffish deeds. ‘The whole
tone of the film is tongue-in-
cheek, with lively comedy, witty
dialogue and British and Ameri-
can foibles pointed up with re-
freshing satire.

Miss Garson is a most elegant
adventuress with a delightful flair
for comedy, while Mr. Wilding
makes an altogther charming ras-
cal, and plays his role with relish
that is infectious.

Though a little on the long side,
it is. pleasant, light entertainment.

THE LEMON DROP KID
This week-end, the Plaza is
showing Bob Hope’s latest comedy,







PLAZA

B'TOWN











eae

Stoc



Printed in guaranteed fast colours

THE LEMON DROP KID, The
film is based on a short story by
Damon Runyon and gives Mr,
Hope plenty of scope for
comic” nts. Playing the part

a racetrack tout, he is threatened
by a racketeer for not paying a
debt. In order to get the money he
organizes a bunch of Broadway
characters into a band of “lovable
Santas to beg for money for the
Nellie Thursday Old Ladies Home,
The racketeer muscles in on these
activities, steals the money, and
thus enables the Lemon Drop Kid

to caneel his debt,
Mr. Hope has a a all
through. the fim what With play-

ing Santa Claus, masquerading as
a prospective inmate for his Old
Ladies Home, as well as keeping
one jump ahead of the racketeer,
The film has its funny moments,
as when, dressed like his grand-
mother, Mr. Hope joins the old
ladies and proceeds to extract from
his work bag something that looks
like the top half of a French poodle,
but whieh turns out to be a hand
knitted mop! However, I think
he has had to work a little harder
for the leughs this time, than here-
tofore. t



3 Girls Go On
Spending Spree
WITH STOLEN MONEY

NEW YCRK, Oct 19
Police caught up with an ab-
sconding baby-sitter in the midst
of a $5,000 shopping spree on
Friday. They expected to recover
$17,000 of her employer’s money.

Roberta Me Cauley, 15 and twe
teen-aged girl friends were taken
into custody in a hotel. They
told police they had spent about
$5,000 in loeal shops. It came from
money which Roberta took two
days ago from the home of her
employer, Albert Covner in Na-
hant, Massachusetts.

The three girls had even started
to dye theiy hair. That was what
led policemen to them, An anony-
mous phone call said the girls
had made appointments at a beau-
ty parlour near the hotel to com-
plete the dyeing. Blonde Roberta
was becoming a redhead. Her
brunette companions were be«
coming blondes.—U.P.



How they eat

DR. ROBERT HARRIS, a
nutrition expert from the Massa-
chusetts Institute of Technology,
has given America a_twoefold
shock .

He tells a Chicago conference
that, while America may be the
“most-fed” nation in the world,
it is not the best-fed.

And, as though that were not
enough, he adds that his re-
searches show. that the Otomi
Indians of Mexico, who manage
on a weekly food budget of $1.40

Sewing Circle How To Get A
‘Fashion Eye’ |

Collars Cut On Bodice

MANY of the styles today
collars which are cut in one
with the bodice front,
cellars may take an
front but are
across the baek neck
waist collar.

ive

These
“shape in

Uke a shirt

: > sito
First make a tracing of the

bodice front with the basic dart
located to suit the. style. Add
allowanee for shoulder pads
pads are to be worn and allow-
arice for button laps if
calls for it. Note that
collars require either a
front seam or a

other words the
cannot be cut on the fold because
of the shaping ¢f the collar.

line at the ‘neck polgt and draw

a live up measuring one-half the
back neck measurement. Take
this measurement from the back
of the pattern you are using. This
is line A—B - Ee diagram. tink
From are a

\ Stee c inte from 3B

across



and D one and one-quarter inches
from C. B to C is the stand of the
collar at the centre back negk,
C to D is the roll ever whieh is
made a little wider than ¢he
stand so that it will cover the
neck seam.

Next draw in the rolling line
from C to the point on the button
lap or centre front where you
wish your eollar to break back,
On the bodice front sketch iff she
shape of the collar qr lapel then
fold 6m The rolling line and trace
the shape. Add seams to all

odges, : . ~-
race a ate pattern r
the facing. ‘The facing may be
made slightly larger (one-fourth
inch) at D. For

is advisable,

If you are using bound or piped
buttonheles it is best to make
them before applying the faciyg.

To assemble pieces first
join the collar at the
quarter-inch, Then baste s,oulder
seams and collar to back neck.
This Is the most difficult opefation
of the whole process, The seam at
the corner A will have to be
clipped. It is well to mark point
A carefully on the clpth and aso
the point it is to match on the
back shoulder, When you have
basted the neck and shoulders
successfully stitch them, oak

Next join the fac togeprer

8

at the center Ye y eam to
one-| inch, Baste gnd stitch to
as ate ga eh
sasmn shorter than fan

seam, a seam
Turn and Naretully

press °

Slit the facing seam in to point
A on the facing, Turn under the
back neck seam of the facing
whip down to back neck m
on bodice. Tack the facing at the
shoulderseams, Most. facings 5
better if they are not hemm'
down to the front bodice
allowed to hang loose.

Baste the facing around the
bound buttonholes and finish by
clipping to shape and size of

Ha good “

SUNDAY ADVOCATE

By SUSAN DEACON |

The two important points
women —— when clothes-
pping season are .—~
1. Hard-wearing qualities and
2. “Dateless” styles.

But you need experience and
fashion eye” to recog-
nise wings of these points.

Five London's top designers
join me this week in advising you
on wearable and dateless clothes,

ioe Chaves heed 1

Couturier es am~
ous = his beautifully tailored
tapeoats, says :—

“So many women think that
fitted coats are roe

“It’s a fallacy. A coat is
more flattering to a big woman—
but it is impossible to convince
them of this. ,

“The loose shape hides a bad

and conceals a multitude

sins. If you are buying a coat

ready-made, buy a loose coat. A

fitted coat should be tailored to
measure.

“Best Material for a_ to t
is a smooth, firm fabrié ever
choose a loose weave,

“Best town colour. Black, or a

very dark flinty grey, which I

eall Anthracite.
Designer Hardie Amies, who is



Curiosity Does Kill

The Cat

—And Cats Really
Have Nine Lives

wi By JOHN ae
e@ most pet pampered,
and probably the ‘most lific

pet in the world is the
cat. 5

Ray ha — the seine has
n . watched, wh,
written about and now even
psycho-analysed and yet... .

Professor F. E, Zeuner, of Lon-
don, says it’s still half-wild; Pro-
fessor Hans von Hentig, of Berlin,
says it's super-intelligent; Dr. C.
N. Winslow, of Bi yn College,
Says it’s wildly neurotic,

What is known about them? In

ght fabries .an the first place they are probably Fk
inner facing of permanent organdy the

most hardy creatures in the
world and can truthfully be said
to have nine lives.

Cats have been trapped in burn-
ing brick-kilns for a day and a
half and have lived. Others have
survived floods, fires, earthquakes,
and bombing raids.

They are probably colour blind.
They cannot distinguish one mu-
sical note from another and, un-
like a dog, they can’t recognise
differences in facial expre: :

A smile or a frown is just the
same to a cat. (Try it.) Nor can
they see in the dark, th they
can see muah better than human
beings in a dim or faint light,

Actually they “feel” their way
about at night with their sensitive
whiskers. A py nieaclons cat is
like a partly ind man. ,

The recognised cat’s tipple is
milk, but a feline form of dipso-
mania has been observed among
those which developed an almost
insatiable taste for beer, rum, or
whisky. ‘

Unfortunately, curiosity in a cat
is usually outstanding, and they
can be attracted by unusual noises
like clicks, ern nae sounds, and
the rustle of paper.

This device is used by cat
thieves who start to operate in
‘the big cities when the evenings
draw in. Cat skins are used as
the basis of many furs and the

(10s.), are better fed than pros- buttonhole and turning under by earcases resemble rabbit.

perous families in New York.

MOST STUNNING NOVEL—MOST TALKED

THREE SECRETS

hand,



From The Novel By MARGARET LEE RUNBECK

ked by all leading Stores

A MOTION PICTURE ALL WOMEN WILL WANT TO SEE...BEFORE THEIR MEN TELL THEM ABOUT IT!

ABOUT PICTURE !


















THIS YEAR
We will be the venue
for the finest Presents.

Already we are display-
ing a fine assortment of

XMAS CARDS
PIPES
AND ‘
CIGARETTE
CASES



The Most Progressive








POSTAL

is YOUR way to

comprehensive up-to-date training

* tf you do not see your career
Particulars free.

-<+=-+----- Direct Mail t
THE BENNETT
SHEFFIELD,





«cs ee

“ofmedium weight with a amen



| ‘ BISMAG ° today and always be sure
if!






Correspondence College in the World!

career of your choice —act NOW!

Tuition by post, irrespective of distance, time or place, brings to your door the most

~far superior t any because
individual — adapted to your personal needs and abjlity —
until you have quatified for the career of your choice.

#8 YOUR CAREER HERE?

Engineerir.g, All Branches
ubjects and Exams.
General Certificate of

Plastics
Police, Special Course



PAGE THREE



am clothes for Princess
Elizabeth is famous for his town
apa country tweeds. He says :—
’ *Suits should be chosen to wear
in all weathers. Cloth should be






in your

,Tomight he con SEE mew sheen ae
hoir, FEEL its coressable 1° ‘
glorious natural beouty.

surface to emphasise gracious!
urves. without over-emphasising!














ess-gracious ones. “THRILL to its
“Pattern should be neat and . ives halt yes, tonight—if you use tystre-Ce a
stro-Creme Shampoe & ’ .
not détract from the bold; , tw » Sh sédoy!
silhouette, . dewey loveliness! free of loose _"
“Colour should be soft and @ Frograntly clean.
dandre ®t

subtle to match shades of skin} é
afd hair.” \¢





heen. Neo
Dateless Shape ron Shaan
Victor Stiebel, advising on
afternoon dresses, says: “The
neatest, dateless shape for after-
noon wear has a skirt which falls
full from the hipline. Any pleats
should be stitched over the hips.
Best colour is charcoal grey.

“Material? A pure wool shan-!
tung or fine worsted rep. ‘

Don’t wear touches of white in 3
the winter. And, remember, a! =
high round slit neckline is less
lik , to date than a dressy
n ne.

Don't Buy Net

Michael Sherard,
his lovely evening
ball gowns :-—

“The average woman cannot
afford many new evening dresses
so it is important that they
should last. Don’t buy net or
tulle. If it’s cleaned it néeds to
be redressed, and there are few
people who can do it,

“Satin marks easily and tinsel |
brocade will tarnish, Buy a poult ,
brocade or a fine lace. Midnight |
blue is a good ‘staying’ colour. |

“Tlex green, a dark black- |
green, is also good.”

——LITTLE STINKER—

|
GF,

a

@ Glistening
soapy film





1 dreamed I went

to a formal in

A

malenforms

famous for
dresses and

Maidenette Strapless bra

If a big occasion is on your cal-
endar, this dream of a bra is
designed for you! Maidenette
Strapless is the most fashion-
able party-goer ever! Wonder-
ful under bare-shouldered
| evening clothes or cocktail
dresses, Maidenette* Strapless
gives excellent figure control. ..
Dainty insets make it extra fem- a
inine; feather-light boning sup- .
ports your curves from below. * e
tn white or black in your favor- ch Idren
ite fabrics. growing |
Countless numbers of parents have helped their chil-
dren grow stcong and healthy wich KLIM!
Nourishing, delicious KLIM milk will give your
» children the essential food elements needed for prop-
er growth. KLIM jis always pure and safe . .. always
dependable. THERE IS NO FINER MILK THAN
| KLIM.



Ye Genuine Maidenform brassieres
are made only in the United States
of America,

There is a Wlaiden Foam

for every type of figure.







Sh wide

{| “Please can 1 keep. this
for frightening old
| gentlemen with



Digby Morton. specialises in
ta!'\ored day clothes. He says :—

How to get rid of

‘No woman can go wrong if!
she sticks to tailor-mades. A} STOMACH f
strictly tailored worsted suit for}

day wear, or a_ softly tailored)
grosgrain suit trimmed in jet or|
beading, for cocktails, looks a lot
smarter than fancy, more dressy, |
clothes you see women wearing.

1. KLIM is pure, safe milk
2. KLIM keeps without refrigeration

“Pp, to watch when order- 3. KLIM quality is always uniform '
iny Ps re i+" : . . a
Foe that thi ploa@l Anish fa] KLIM IS EXCELLENT FOR GROWING CHILDREN

above the knees,

“See material isn't skimped—
settle for straight unpleated skirt
if you haven't much material.

Avoid over-padded shoulders
which look old-fashioned.

“Keep -suit as classical as pos-
sible.

“Watch that the waist isn’t too
high.

“If slim waisted, have a half-
belt at the back.

5. KLIM adds nourishment to cooked dishes
6. KLIM is recommended for infant feeding
7. KLIM is safe in the specially packed tin :






8. KLIM is produced under strictest control

>
Take pure water, SS add KLIM,

S

have pure, safe milk

Most stomach pains are due to
dangerous excess acid. The quickest
way to get rid of this excess acid

“Watch sleeves length. Remem~| js to neutralize it by taking a dose
ber to bend arm when having! of ‘ BISMAG ' (short for * Bisurated '
Sitting LES. Magnesia). This Wonderful remedy
—_—_—_—_—_——— will bring you instant relief. Get






stir and you

WE ARE BUYERS

of eating in comfort,













STAMBS, Sheets, Sings. stamps,
‘Sahon eared | a
CARIBBEAN ST“ MP SOCI8T NEED pure .
eT eEAY | were Sl LIM = MILK
Sapna ‘ : ‘ o
z= ! | eke eas: miei ian antitST IN PREFERENCE THE WORLD OVER ssn curitionsmne
POPOV PPPE LE POO IED <

TO THOSE INTERESTED IN

| ANNUAL EXHIBITION |
HANDICRAFTS a



select them from

COLLINS
Broad & Tudor Sts.

Come and

and Most Successful

TUITION

SUCCESS in the

“ns
you tuition

SOS SSO SS EEE SFO FSOSSS BOSS T










THE CENTRAL AGENCY LTD.
are offering SPECIAL PRIZES for CROCHET
fovision e
“ae” 3 and EMBROIDERY WORK. Now is the time
Vorks Managers 1% :
above, write to us on any subject. % to start and to ensure being a Prize Winner
8 ’ Insist on ANCHOR and CHAIN THREADS.
o Dept. 188 ----------+ $
COLLEGE LTD. 14 OHRTAINABLE AT ALL LEADING STORES. >

ee



ENGLAND

Peale lee

44.4



a 6666500666065 96SSSSS0
a LOCC POLE LEE LEC PCVO LE OSRCCS CBG SOGODE FOO GPO COO COST VSO SOIOS SOOO FOV FOGG



a

PAGE FOUR :

ERR

ag

3

OVER THE WORLD



Saat

The Dutchman’s a hard-headed
sensible man

And his shaving is done
to.a sensible plan;

He knows that the Blue Gillette
Blade is a treasure

RSE a a deme Rg ag ae py pees

2

For making his shave
every morning a pleasure.

RRS OR ee

a

In Holland, as in every other
country, the smart men know
there is nothing to equal

Blue Gillette Blades for a
clean, comfortable shave,

And because they last so long,
no blade so economical.

. Blue Gillette Blades

a oo

TRADE ENQUIRIFS TO: T, GEDDES GRANT LIMITED









SaaS
} BARBADOS TURF CLUB RACES |
| SATURDAY, 3RD NOVEMBER, 1951

FRIDAY, 9TH NOVEMBER, 1951 (Bank Holiday)

- THURSDAY, 15TH NOVEMBER, 1951.
SATURDAY, 17TH NOVEMBER, 1951

-
~TWENTY EIGHT EVENTS IN ALL. THE FIRST
i-. RACE EACH DAY STARTS AT 1.15 P.M.

_.__The 2/- SWEEPSTAKE will be officially closed on
wil werireeaeee on WEDNESDAY” tate NOVEM.
a or I rt ”
BER, 1951, atthe GRAND STAND at 4.00 p.m. Tickets
can be purchased from Registered Seliers up to 4.00
‘p-m. of the same day.
The plan for admission to the Grand Stand will be
opened, as follows:—
To SUBSCRIBERS on THURSDAY, 25TH OCTO-
oe
o THE GENERAL PUBLIC on MONDAY, 29TH
OCTOBER, 1951, between the hours of 8.15 a.m., and
3.00 p.m. daily. '
All Bookings must be paid for by FRIDAY, 2ND
NOVEMBER, 1951, by 3.00 p.m. : ;

PRICES OF ADMISSION:
SUBSCRIBERS: Free and Three (3) Ladies’ or Juniors’
@ $2.88 each for the Season.

GENERAL PUBLIC:—



$1.20



Gents per day ................. sae ieee i!)

Ladies Season .. ci eessvopov tanaka, ae

. © Gents Season o.oo $7.00
' .. Admission to the Paddock per Day $1.20 Each.
@@ FIELD. sTAND:—
. a Per Person per Day..............3/- each

N.B.—No passes for re-admittance will be given.

Pn
"* All Bookings close at the offi t 3.00
FRIDAY, 2ND NOVEMBER,...1951._. s

. Positively NO Bookings by Telephone will be Accepted.

G. A. LEWIS,
ae Secretary.

p.m. on







| DURING THE GAME'THE GAMES THE THING

| AFTER

‘ ne,
, A, oY



Its value: was ably demonstrated by the fact that the

i a i i i a,

SUNDAY ADVOCATE
Pickwick, Empire
Seore Outright Wins

PICKWICK defeated Carlton by 10 runs wtih five wickets
ibermere

W.L CHARM AUSTRALIANS
IN FESTIVAL GAME

Water Polo and Basketball Reach

Intercolonial Level

By O. 8. COPPIN

7T HE WEST INDIES team took the honours In their
festival game yesterday at North Sydney Oval
Australia. The win is nothing to shout about but it
is not entirely without significance. At least in the
first place there is a heartening indication that if
4 ~ Frankie Worrell, on whose slim shoulders résts much
, of the batting responsibility and hopes for a West
&z r Indies win, could score 126 not out out of 251 then
he must have recovered from his reported insomnia.
Fergie’s stomach attack must also have improved considerably if
he could dismiss Rae, Stollmeyer and Weekes for 11 runs and that
gives us some hope for Gerry’s successfully overcoming of his reaction
to an injection.






NOT IN JEST

AM not saying this sneeringly. Forgive me my good readers if I

am so accused but I have been besieged in the streets, on my
telephone and even when I sought temporary refuge at the seaside,
for my views not only of the chances of the West Indies against
Australia on the field of play but against the “fantastic Australian
climate and food and what you Will.”

One will at once extend thy~wecepest sympathy to those who are
unduly worried since even those of us who have been fortunate

‘| enough to have travelled, and who are not unduly worried, are still

keener than mustard over this fight between Australia and the West
Indies that has become accepted in world cricket circles as a fight for
[mperial Cricket supremacy.

OF GOOD REPORT TOO ‘

F GOOD report too was the performance of the wily Ramadhin

whose mixture of deep turn, unpredictability of direction and
speed off the pitch, proved disconcerting to batsmen, and earned him
five wickets for 27 runs. ; 3 :

Il am not worried about Valentine’s comparative unsuccess with
one wicket for 16 runs. I know that Val has to burst the outer skin
of his spinning finger before he really gets going and I am sure both
skipper Goddard and himself are too wise to be caught napping and
be lured into making it sore so early in the tour.

I too was despondent in Jamaica earlier this year when he ap-
peared against British Guiana and bowled three very mediocre a
in the wake of the brilliant reputation that followed him from Englan
with the 1950 team, It was skipper John Goddard who told me that
Valentine would first have to undergo the discomfort of bleeding his
spinning finger and then I would see some bowling. I checked this
and Valentine corroborated this and the rest is history.

WHAT OF LOCAL CRICKET
ITH regard to the local scene, the Barbados-British Guiana
tournament too is history but in the offing is the tournament with
Jamaica early next year. I hope that the local cricket authorities
are setting about making plans at once for selecting a team worthy *
doing battle in the name of Barbados. The local cricket —_— s
nearly through and they have a good chance to see prospective players
in action. There will be no cricket competition being played next
year before the team is selected, so NOW IS THE TIME, thie’
Don't let them get together and start any nonsense about Tria
games at Kensington next year and let favourites bat two and three
times in each game until they have made some sort of qualification roe
inclusion, or pack the same side with the bowlers most likely to ge
out or “touch up” favourite batsmen.

TANGCHOON IS TRINiDAD'S CAPTAIN a
7PIRINIVAD have already made plans tor tne visit of ine Britis
Guiana team which is not more than a week away from the
Jamaica tournament with Barbados. They have made veteran Rupert
Tangchoon captain and I will wager that they are planning tneir
‘cam as well. ; 2
: ‘t wonder what the local Magi are doing. We should select six-
teen players and tell them to keep in training for Jenuare— Teoruns
What of pace bowlers? We will need a pair. Are they going to as
fast men to play in a tournament with a few weeks notice? 1 un-
derstand some cannot get leave but I am going firespotting this
week-end and will let tne cricket public know the true story behind
the mass of rumours that have been circulating.

ee ee ee ee

*““ KENSINGTON REPAIRS ic, whet

r 2 of Kensington, s audable.

Sok che wallet 1GeReCan a few vitamiifid be’ injected as well? It
was sweet to see King send through some real pacers in (the final
Trial game at Wanderers on a really good pitch before the tour to
éritish Guiana and it was heartening to see a pace bowler enjoying
some help from a truly fiery wicket.

HELP LAWN TENNIS ASSOCIATION

was most distressed yesterday to read in a weekly contemporary
] an attack on the recently formed Barbadgs Lawn Tennis Asso~
ciation, For the first time in the history of the Colony there has
been an ORGANISED HONEST attempt to play Lawn Tennis on As-
sociation lines and the majority of local tennis clubs have not only
embraced the idea but have become members of the local Association
and have put their grounds and other conveniences at the disposal
of the Association, An Inter-club tournament is now in progress and
has met with considerable success from the point of view of interest
evinced by the players themselves but surely not the sporting public
who seem to know little of it and are not supporting it as well as
they should. " ;

Tnis competition is a commendable start in the direction _of
placing Barbados in line, as far as lawn tennis is concerned, with
‘Trinidad, Jamaica and British Guiana all three of wnom have been
uble to provide the widest scope for the discovering of local tennis
talent through the medium of the Open Tournament. ,

“——<~= MUCH © PREJUDICE GONE
E HAVE not yet arrived there but there is no doubt that a
|W considerable amount, certainly not all, of the smugness and
snobbishness, not at all peculiar to any particular section that used
to surround local tennis in the past has been swept away due to the
efforts of this Association.
This being the case let us all support them, help them financially
as best we can and criticise them constructively but not unfairly.

INTERCOLONIAL BASKET BALL
ce on the visit of the Barbados Water Polo Association victo-
rious tour to Trinidad has come the visit of the Siegert Tigers
Basketball team to Barbados. At the time of writing the deciding
match in the series is not yet known but the visit itself is a credit
to the vision and hard work of the comparatively few enthusiasts
who have striven to popularise the game in the colony. They have
great rivals in the established games of cricket and football but
they have succeeded in introducing an Intercolonial flavour into
the competition and this constitutes practical evidence not only that
the popularity of the game has been enhanced but that the game

itself is on a sound footing and going forward ragidly.

THE GAME LIMACOL’S THE THING

Every athlete throughout the West Indies knows the value of LIMACOL

when used as a massage after strenuous exercise.





O64,¢
POSSOOFOO OL AAPL FOS

446

West Indies Cricket Team to India used quantities of it during
their tour, and found it of great benefit. Next time you work
hard or play hard, try a cold shower followed by a brisk rub-
down with LIMACOL. Use either the plain or mentholated
kind according to your personal preference. You will find it

tremendously refreshing.

Remember too that LIMACOL is very soothing to a badly
sunburned skin, and is the favourite toilet lotion of the West
Indies. Buy LIMACOL at your favourite Drug or Department

Store.

$566606000000060 STOKES & BYNOE LTD. -- Agents

SRGPFOSS SSO SESS

A ( C) | === THE FRESHNESS OF A BREEZE IN A BOTTLE—

45654 63658
SOOT FSSOSSS95599S 69959999988



Perr wwevwve weve ere

SUNDAY, OCTOBER 21, 1951



in hand, and Empire beat Com!

by 7 wickets when

' ‘the sixth series of First Division cricket games ended

esterday,
Phe match between Wanderers and Harrison College and
the Lodge — Y.M.P.C. match ended in draws with
Wanderers and Lodge gaining first innings lead points.
~ path between Spartan and Police ended last Satur-

an outright for Spartan.
scored ea detent

victory over Carlton in their
match at College Old Grounds
yesterday afternoon. Tony Hoad
mainly contributed to the Pick-
wick victory. He played a stub-

born innings and was undefeated their

with 41 to his account,

The Kensington team won by
ten runs with five wickets in
hand. Carlton, on the first day
of the game, scored 75. Piekwici
replied with 70.

Last Saturday Carlton in their
second innings knocked up 102
Pickwick resumed their second
innings yesterday at 39 for the
loss of four wickets, needing 69
runs for victory.

The wicket yesterday was much
better than on the previous oc-
casions. Clayton Greenidge 0 not
out and Tony Hoad six not out
continued the Pickwick second
innings. When the total was 78
Greenidge was caught by Boogles
Williams in slips off K. Greenidge.

Charlie Taylor, who had re-
tired hurt on the previous Satur-
day with a single to his account,
partnered Tony Hoad and these
two knocked off the runs. At the
end Hoad was 41 and ‘Taylor 26,
both not out.

COMBERMERE vs, EMPIRE
At Bank Hall .

Empire 182 and (for 3 wickets) 80

Com! 125 & 127

Combermere

q Empire pee

y seven wickets when ir
ds aware Cricket - Ba
which was played at Bank Hall
ended Jestecdae,

Combermere carried their
overnight score on the second
day in their second innings of 40
for the loss of six wickets to 127
runs yesterday thus giving. Em-
pire—who had replied with 182
runs in their first innings to the
Combermere score of 125—71
runs to score for victory.

Empire in their second innings
lost tinree wickets for 80 runs, E.
Grant was not out 15 and R.
Norville eight,

Pacer H. Barker, E. Grant, H.
King, O. Fields and Robinson
each took two of the Combermere
wickets while K. Brathwaite was
oe with 31 runs.

ra ‘aylor who opened with
O. Robinson in the Empire second
innings batted well to score 24
runs. Robinson who did not
score in the first innings scored
14 runs before he was given out
leg before to fast bowler Frank
King who took two of_the wickets
for 19 runs. He wled six
overs. ¢g ides
per Grant t the other

COLLEGE vs. WANDERERS
Wanderers 145 and (for 6
wkts) (deci’d) ..............,.199
College 131 and (for 5 wkts) 171
Norman Marshall, Wanderers’
skipper and all-rounder, com-
pleted fis century against Har-
rison College at yesterday
the last day of the fixture.
Marshall was _ undefeated for
129° when Wanderers declared
their second innings _ closed
around 2.30 p.m. at 199 for 6
wickets. Marshall opened for his
team the previous Saturday and
was 80 not out at close of play.
But in spite of Marshall's fine

SCORE









performance, the game was
drawn. On the first day Wan-
derers were for 145

and by close of play that day,
e got 47 for three wickets.
But College could only add 84 to
overweek score on_ the
secund day, falling short of Wan-
derers’ score by 14 runs.
rers went On to make
134 for 3 before stumps were
grewn and tok, oor score be to
a
establishing "a fala ok aces!
College. College replied with
171 for 5 wickets.

The College batsmen withstood
the Wanderers’ bowlers valiantly
during their second innings. Mr.
S. Headley gave the best per-
formance for College, scoring 47
not out. Other good support was
given by H. Simmons
scored 33 ng out, B. Harrison 35,
E. H. T. ope 25 and F. L.
Tudor 25.

Bowling on both sides was
steady, but the College boys gave
a better display on the field than
their opponents,

Y.M.P.C. vs. LODGE
Â¥.M.P.C. 55 and (for 4

wkts. decl’d) .............198
Lodge 99 and (for 7 wkts.) ..104

Lodge secured first innings
lead points from Y.MP.C., in
their First Division cricket game
which ended at Beckles Road
yesterday afternoon.

Y.M.P.C. who scored 55 in
their first innings to which Lodge
replied with 99 were 77 for the
loss of two wickets when play
ended on the second day. ;

Resuming in ideal conditions
and on a perfect wicket yester-
day, Y.M.P.C. carried their score
to 198 for 4 wickets when the
innings was declared closed
shortly before 3 o'clock.

Given 155 to make in about
115 minutes, Lodge could only
make 104 for 7 by close of play.

sible for the
creditable score put up by
Y.M.P.C. were K, A. Branker

pee ee od Rnd for an ex-
remely gi nn of 71, Sam
Goddard who scored a painstak-
ing 51 and Bertie Porter who
got a quick 89, including five
fours and seven ‘ :

Goddard and Branker the over
week batsmen with 26 and 22
respectively, had put on 88 for
the third wicket, before Goddard
fell a victim to Farmer.
Branker’s innings included no less
than 24 boundaries, while God-
dard’s theluded 16, one four and

+0 Saee,
‘owlin; Lodge Brooks.
Wilkie, Farmer and Hutchinson,
each got 1 for 18, 40, 46 and 2
runs respectively. P

Batting for Lodge Mr. McComie,
although profiting by a few mis-
takes in field, played a
valuable innings to score 54 in-
cluding fourteen twos and one
four, while Hutchinson played a
good supporting innings for 27
including ten boundaries,

The most successful bowler for
Y.M.P.C. was Bertie Porter, their
left arm slow bowler who bagged
four wickets for fifteen runs after
sending down seven overs, one
of which was a maiden. I. Burke
captured the other three for 37

overs.

BOARD

for



CARLTON v PICKWICK F. King c & b Fields
CARLTON—Ist Innings ............. %% J. Alleyne c Fields b King
PICKWICK—ist Innings ++. 73 S. Smith ¢ Beckles b King
CARLTON—2nd Innings ............ 102 H, Lewis b Robinson
PICKWICK—2nd_Innings K. Brathwaite not out. |
E. Trotter ¢ Marshall b Edghill ..... 0 W. Maxwell b Robinson |...
E. Edwards lb.w. b Lucas ........ 9 Extras 5.5.
A. Taylor not out ..........., bt ordi.” aay gama po Kress yer nt on
T. Birkett c Williams b Lucas 17 Total
dices e aaeee b Edghill .... 4 —
. Greenidge c liams b 1) ‘ ; ‘
een a Fall of wickets: 1 for Si 2 for 7; 3



T. Hoad not gut...
Extras .........









.
rm)
°

‘
Â¥

SOGS6OCS9SGG08

>

for 8; 4 for 10; 5 for 21; 6 ;
66; 8 for 70; 9 for 127. ay hi
BOWLING ANALYsIS
oO. M.






Total (for 5 wkts,) ...... 7 Barker oy
—_€£E
Fallot wickets: 1 for 0; 2 for 20; 3 oe
‘or . * r .
BOWLING ANALYSIS " :
Oo. M R W. a 2
Gi OMI Vistas. 8 2 42 2
N. Lucas .... 10 0 29 2
Cc. Williams .. 0 14 ° oo. 24
K, Greenidge .. 7a oa i.
sr E. Grant not out . have oe
COMBERMERE—Ist Innings ........ 125 R. Norvi ida Sh ,
EMPIRE—Ist Innings —.............. 182 ype MOL OUE .oeeeeeecerreee 4%
Cc eh gaa Petes : 8
L. Licorish c Rudder b rker ... 2 Pee
L. Francis Lb.w. b Grant... 6 Total = (for 3 wkts.) .... 80
O. Wilkinson c Rudder b Grant 0 F ‘ s fants
E. Glasgow c Beckles b Barker 0 eats wickets: 1 for 44; 2 for 47; 3
G, Grant c Robinson b Gran 9 @ on Page 5

MATINEE 4.30 P.M.

Ronald COLMAN in

EXCITING MOVIE

TO-MORROW & TUESDAY 4.45 & 8.15 P.M.

Clifton WEBB in: BELLEVEDERE goes to COLLEGE

THE OLD STAGERS
How Will They Shape Against The New
By BOOKIE

HE entry of Notonite, Pretty way, Yasmeen and
cj Landmark in the South Caribbean Handicap
makes it one Of the most interesting races on the
calendar for the November meeting. Last March
we saw Burns, Rebate, Elizabethan, Atomic II and
Gun Site racing in the A class nine furlong and
while the three last named were old stagers the
entry of Burns and Rebate brought some new life to the race. In
August it was Rebate, Flieuxce, Slainte, Druke’s Drum, Elizabethan,
Atomic II and Gun Site. Once again there were the three old cam-
paigners and Rebate, plus what one might have termed three old ones
revived. There was therefore nothing new to be learned.

‘

On this occasion however, we shall have two completely new
ones in the shape of Pretty Way and Yasmeen and even if the lat-
ter is withdrawn and kept for the B class sprint in the late after-
noon, it is fairly certain that the former will be a starter. In addi-
tion to these two there will be Notonite and Landmark who although
they are not newcomers will be taking on a new role.

Looking at the chances of these four against the old stagers I
would say that the new brigade should be the better fancied. Up
to last year Elizabethan, Atomic II and Gun Site presented the
MOst formidable opposition over a mile that could be found any-
where in the West Indies including Jamaica. But from March this
year there have been signs of deterioration among them. It started
jast March with Gun Site who only barely managed to scrape home
in a very doubtful finish on the second day with Slainte. It was
difficult to tell exactly where Elizabethan and Atomic II stood at
this stage because while the former was suffering from the jarring
of the hard going the latter refused to start properly.

Came August and this time Gun Site failed to gain a place,
Atomic II behaved worse as well as pulling up lame after the first
attempt, and Elizabethan, although winning once, only just managed
to do so in a slowly run race while receiving weight from Rebate.
On the last day when leading the field over 7} furlongs and ap-
parently all out Elizabethan was passed by Red Cheeks as if she
was glued to the spot. This was abundant evidence that the old
mare was past her best.

How then will these old stagers fear against the newcomers come
November next? On this question hinges the result of the race. On
paper I think the one with the best chance of beating them is Land-
mark. A few months ago I would definitely have preferred Notonite
and would have gone as far as making him a certainty. But of late
he thas been keeping a very bad coat and up to now he does not
show the best signs of health. Both Pretty Way and Yasmeen are
very impressive but up to now one can only guess at their potential,
Of the two Pretty Way appears to be more of the long distance type.
TS rest of the entries are, with a few exceptions, well distribut-

ed. The exceptions are the C class and D class races. As things
have turned out the races for C class winners have just enough, and
those for Maidens have a trifle too many. This was unavoidable
and may ‘be remedied in the latter case by a few of the most recent
arrivals dropping out after a race or two.

. For class D there are three races and but for the entry of some
for F class in these events they might have fallen through. As it is the
D class nine furlong on the last day may well boil down to two or
three runners, Mary Ann is noted for jarring up on hard going, Comet
is as much use over nine in this company as a G class pony and
Watercress is noted for going over-board before a meeting is through.
That will leave the Eagle and Colleton. I do not fancy seeing a race
between these two.

Some of the best races on the programme it appears will be
provided by those in B class. With Harroween out of the way
everybody is expecting Red Cheeks to do more than hold her own.
I agree with this estimate because judging from past form it is only
natural to assume that Red Cheeks will be in better shape than she
was last August, her first race meeting out here. Nevertheless there
are others like Topsy, Lunways and Fuss Budget who should also
have improved and from what I have seen of them at exercise in-
dications are that they will run better. Topsy I fancy over the
distances and seeing that the first race is a 7} furlong affair, and her
weight light, she would be very hot to handle if she has not already
taken too much out of herself in the C class race.

N B CLASS Yasmeen also comes into the picture and for sheer
speed I think Red Cheeks will also find her very difficult, I assume
that Landmark and Pretty Way will not go in the first B class race
but I may be entirely wrong. In fact when one reads through all
the entries for the A, B, and C class races one cannot help being
confused with the number of times that Yasmeen, Topsy, Lunways,
Pretty Way, Landmark and Notonite are entered. I think I will in-
stigate a new form of tipping for this meeting. First we will have
a set of tipsters to guess who is going in which race. Having done
this the tipsters who will pick the winners will then say which of
those tipped to race will win the race. Sounds involved, doesn’t it?
No kidding, it really is.

The Trumpeter Cup with fourteen on the list should give punters
the best returns for the day. All those whom I mentioned last week
are down plus two from St. Kitts which I never knew anything about
until the entries were announced. Until these new ones arrive I
therefore see no reason to revise my remarks.

RATHER unexpected set of entries were those in G class. In

fact here we see what our visitors can do to make our meetings
more interesting from the betting angle. No less than six of the ten
entered in the first two races are from overseas. Yet only a short while
ago we thought that we would have to abandon G class races altogeth-
er for want of numbers, Never one to advocate the breeding and run-
ning of half-breds myself, yet we must face facts and if G class ponies
will provide punters with the necessary entertainment, they will bene-
fit the coffers of the B.T.C. And if our friends in Trinidad do not pro-
vide the owners of half-breds with races at their major fixtures, then
we can make use of their ever abundant numbers by making such
events regular fixtures on our programmes.

The B.T.C. might also learn from this invasion that if they open
D and E class to Jamaican creoles who have already raced in Trinidad,
the races for these classes will also receive the all too nécessary
patronage. Just how ridiculous the present state of affairs is, struck
me most forcibly this week when I saw China Doll’s name among the

* C class horses posted on the board at the Club’s office. A skinny little

filly who cannot even beat some of the good G class in Trinidad.

MAES no apologies for my digression, let us turn back to those
in G class. The one who commands most attention is Drury
Lane, A recent winner of the Nursery Stakes at Arima he should do
well among his elders if his form in Trinidad is any indication. His
weight will be light and among his rivals I see nothing which should
have a chance against a two-year-old who can win from thorough-
breds. We shall also be able to tell, when he races with the two-year-
old thoroughbreds on the fourth day, exactly how the Barbados crop
of 1951 compare with their contemporaries in Trinidad. This should
give us pointers to the Breeders’ Stakes which comes off next
Christmas.







NEWS

FROM

GLOBE THEATRE

NEW POLICIES

We have decided to change the Starting Day of our WEEK-END RELEASES
from FRIDAYS to WEDNESDAYS, and our Starting Times for our Shows
DAILY. would be as from WEDNESDAY, October 24th for Single Features
— MATINEE 5 P.M.; NIGHT 8 P.M. and for Double Programmes —

This is done so as to facilitate Patrons using the present means of Transport.

UNDER TWO FLAGS



OPENING WEDNESDAY 24th 5 & 8 pam.—RKO’'s

SEALED CARGO

{
NIGHT 7.45 P.M.
5

-wTrwrywe}S YT

=



ee aE _ _

i i ieee

SUNDAY, OCTOBER 21,

1951 7

we

SUNDAY



BRUCE HARRIS, who has reported four cricket,

BARRACKERS
WORLD CROWN

ov thete was a “bloed match,” it is the Test series

sa. W wvegin between Australia and the West
who by their recent achievemenis,

including defeat of England, have shown themselves to

oe leaders of the world of cricket.

tn lies, two countries

world championship tenting.

~ 188

There is personality as well as
cricket in these two sides, each
of thgn in the main the same as
whipped our best cricketers. One
captain, John Goddard, from
Barbados is unchanged. So, as
far as we know, is the other,
Lindsay Hassett, even though,
for an Australian cricketer ne is,
at 38, approaching the sere and
yellow.

Hassett, who runs a sports store
in Melbourne when he is not
away playing cricket, is one of
‘the small, supple, men who last
longer than the big fellows, ,

He is nimble of brain as
as body, and despite his “J
good fellow” demeanour off the
field, can play the e “hard,”
even as Bradman did. And will,
too.

FLUENT GODDARD

Nor will Goddard’s part be
limited to making pretty speeches.
We learned here at home, after
his protests at the state..of the
Manchester wicket during the
Test match his side lost, that
Goddard can speak his mind
quite fluently.

As a cricketer Hassett is much
the better bat, but Goddard is
useful as an offbreak bowler.
Both field brilliantly, though I
remember that Hassett, after one
disastrous Test match in which
he missed two sitters in the long
field, borrowed a policeman’s hel-
met.and held it out as a safer
receptacle for the ball than his
hands.

I cannot think of three Aus-
tralian batsmen the equal jointly
of the three coloured stars,

Worrell, Weekes and Walcott,
men now in Lancashire league
cricket.

Arthur Morris and Keith Miller
will be two of the Australian
triumvirate chosen to offset them;
Sid Barnes or Hassett perhaps the
third. But if these West Indians
can match their English perfor-
mances then their first six in
batting order—Stollmeyer, Rasy
Wo Weekes, Walcott
Gomez—will take some matehing

_returned

(if chosen),
whoever is picked from the young
improvers Graeme Hole, Jim
Burke and Ken Archer.

GRACEFULNESS

As an example of silky grace-
fulness and fluency, Worrell can-



BASSETT . . . nimble brain and

body.



Here indeed is a

not be outmatched among

B’dos Win Basketb
Siegert Tigers Beaten

4.1—34 In

Final Test

BARBADOS won the third and final test match 41 points
to 34 against Siegert Tigers, the touring Trinidad Basket
Ball team at the Y.M.P.C. last night. The homesters have
therefore won the test series two games to one, with the
Tigers winning both of the club games—one against Har-
rison College and the other against Y.M.P.C. The game
which was played by floodlight was watched by a large
crowd which included His Excellency the Governor and

Lady Savage.

At the end of the first quarter
Barbados were three points ahead,
the score being 13—11. Trinidad
entered the second period with
renewed energy and this quarter
was the fastest of the match. Goals

came to both sides in quick suc-
cession. Trinidad’s captain Ralph
Thompson excelled himself in this
quarter as he cut in time and time
again from the right wing to net
with smooth, accurate shots.

Draw At Half-Time

The score was even at half-time
both teams registering 23 points.
for Barbados Algy Symmonds,
Rudolph Daniel and C. Gittens
made good use of their height in
breaking up several of the Tigers’
attacks,

Play slackened up somewhat in
the third period as the Tigers
seemed to tire and the Barbados
players tried out “freezing tac-
tics”. At the end of this quarter
Barbados had raised their score
to 32 with the Tigers following
5 points behind.

Barbados increased their lead
steadily in the final quarter, and
although the visitors tried vali-
ently to catch up, they were
seven points behind when the
final whistle brought victory to
the home team by a comfortable
margin.

Top Scorer

Top scorer for Barbados was
Symmonds who netted 7 goals.
Other scorers for the local team
were Daniel 5, Gittens 4, Emtage
3, Alleyne 2, Quintyne and East-
mond one each. Three of Git-









A 4-Wheel Drive




A Mobile Power

A Delivery Wagon

tens’ 4 goals were from free
throws as was one of Alleyne’s.
Quintyne’s lone effort was also
the result of a free throw.

For Trinidad Ralph Thompson
worked hard throughout and
scored eight goals for his team,
Hodgkinson playing his usual
cool game, Hollis Thomas and
Mike Kenny each scored three
goals, Basil Milne two and Ken
Isaacs one. Two of Thompson’s
goals and one of Thomas’ were
by free throws,

After the games Mr. H. H. Wil-
liams, President of “the Basket
Ball Association, thanked His
Excellency and Lady Savage for
attending the game. “We have
had,” he said, “a week of fun.”

He congratulated the players and
vl

said that everyone had benefited
by the tour.

Come Again

Before presenting a basket ball
to the winning team, His Excel-
lency told the two teams that he
had seen a clean and interesting



CRICKET
FIXTURES

CRICKET fans will be
glad to learn that cricket
fixtures of the West Indies
Cricket tour to Australia can
now be purchased at the
Advocate Stationery.



Tractor

Plant



)







modern
living cricketers. And he is no
mean left-hand opening bowler.

I should say then that the bat-
ting advantage lies with the West
Indians, About the bowling I am
not so sure. Certainly the West
Indians are unlikely to produce a
pair of fast bowlers the equals of
Ray Lindwall and Keith Miller.
They have with them Prior Jones,

know
best of a disappointing lot here in “ill” at Sydney can play in a

how big an influence the
1950, and two men unchosen then, match,

nes S. Guillen and J. Trim. ‘ ws
In slow bowling the West Indi- es the thousands x the popular

ans are better served by the pres- gine 2) y¢ciwourue either, ence of those two redoubtables. seately rude 1 at ts
small Sonny Ramadhin and big dcliberately rude to the
Alfred Valentine, who won the

series against England by their ‘F#tly aggravating,

dians. But they may well be delib- | a

———s

ADVOCATE
OCT. 21

! Bang! ! wild punches sharing
Pout blows beneath the belt
Good heavens, these hot lashes
Will saon make some one melt

An acid sea is gulping

Can you all stand the stench?
For some our politicians

SUL wallow in the treneh

Now that there is the mix-up

All can run for the House

The clever cats are running

And they can't stop the mouse
. . .

Fo should go to the meetings
is there you will find out
aD of the people's business
That simply inocks | about
.

Now boys stop! think a minute
And face the entire crew

~ turn, Inspect them singly
s ec whe ean fepresent you.

right and left-hand slow bowling. Their perpetual noise, and a| Sy all of then soe wenast?
feeling of unsettlement which the ( Can all be legislators?

MYSTERY MAN

Ramadhin, whose arts and wiles,
aided by a turned- down sleeve
and a dark hand, defied many of
our best batsmen to spot his break,
will be a mystery man to the
Australians. But so to the West
Indians, wil} big Jack Iverson, with
his novel way of flicking his spin-
ners with bent middle finger.

Here will be a fine rivalry in
wits between these two.

Add to the Australian bowling
battery the leg breaks of Ian John-
son and the left-hand swingers of
Bill Johnston and I fancy that
Australia’s bowlers, es wee
conditions known to m, Wilk cessive tours get used to it. Be-
hold @ slight advantage. Sone’ the Wine’ Indiens can do #6

truggle they may be beaten. In
wat ap Oe Be gy | would not surprise me if_ this is
who has not been in Australia can what happens.



speaki

mot all .pretéz
ng

din arouses, can be very unsettling
to new arrivals. Our men on suc-

Teeeeilinns Léave
For Ist Intercolonial



all Series

game, and he asked the visitors Yachting Series

to come again. To-day three Tornadoes,
The referees were W. A. Rich- yamoose, Cyclone and Edril, will
ardson and Philip Habib; time- pe sent ‘by the S.S. Cottica for
keeper, Fields; scorers, C. Hinds Trinidad to create history in West
and C, Sealy. Indian . The first lates
me colonial Yachting series will be

Siegert "Teers: R. Thompson, opened in Trinidad on Tuesday,



« October 23.
Kingon, Be te or H. The crews, Teddy and Len Hoad
Thomas and e ‘in Vamoodse, Peter Ince and Gerald
H. East- Nicholls in Cyclone and Ivan

mond, G. MF, A. "ticinsode Perkins and Jackie Hoad in Edril,
L. Alleyne, C. Gittens, L. Green- will travel with the boats on the
idge and Quintyne. Cottica.

| Open your eyes and see

Are all of them quite willing
To serve you day and night
Or are they getting ready
To draw change; and sit tight

A hundred dollars, old boy

For saying not a word

Is likened to some bread crumbs

To many a hungry bird
. .

Who pay this easy money?

Men who can't eat; but fast

Men in white shirts and collars

The unlucky middle class

| The class that must send children
| Hard or soft to high school

And when the quarter ended
The school fees they can't pool

The class that must rént houses
In a popular highway
And when the month is ended
They can't find rent te pay

: >

The class whose very existence

Is simply a day dream

Who are denied advant

Ot @ government house scheme
.

I'he clasy that can't go upwards

The class that can't come down

The middle class that's struggling

And if thay stop; theyll drown.
° .

Well very few politicians
Are interested in this class

| While some eat ham and bacon

Like Ghandi these must fast
© . .

| One set sitting in clover

Say! what a happy lot
Others must work and perish
Save them before they rot?

> . .
The middle class is suffering
The housewife’s face is sad
She needs representation
For the other class gone mad

sponsored by
J&R BAKERIES
makers of

ENRICHED BREAD





SCOREBOARD from page 4





BOWLING ANALYSIS COLLEGE ANDERERS
. M. R, W. WANDERERS 1 nee: 168
I. Smith 0 14 0 OOLLEGE Ist Inni . ist
F. King . 1 19 2 w Innings
L. Brathwaite 0 20 0 N. Marshal 120)
O. Wilkinson ane : 0 15 © W. Knowles ie: * Headley 9
G. Grant ‘ 1 4 1 D, Lawless ¢ B }
Y.M.P.C. vs. LopaE Mr. Headley ; ; i,
. Y.M.P.C,—Ist Innings . 65 D. Davies b Blackman : , is
LODGE—ist Innings ............... 99 C. Man ¢ & b Simmons
.M.P.C.—2nd Innings A. Skinner ¢ Foster b wrecenen
L. Greenidge ¢ x b Brooks .. 7 R. Packer rum gut . |
I, L. Burke b 17 TT. N. Peirce no one 2
S. Goddard ¢ Stoute b ‘Farmer . 61 Extras: b. 8; nb. 1 10
K. A. Branker not out .,......... wee
B. Porter c Mr. MeComig b Total (for 6 wkts. decid.) 99 }
utchinson bo vow ea) OO or
Extras: b di, Lb. 2 . va Fall of wickets : or 30; 2 for 68; 3,
for 102; 4 for 142; 8 soy 190 1; 6 for 178.
Total (for 4 wkts, decid.) “Toe

BOWLING ANALYSIS

Fall of wickets: 1 for 18; 2 for 37; 3 Oo. mM R W
‘or 128) SAOWLING ANALYSI M So Hepdley it 3 @ 2
OW A ‘sIS Mr, 8.
Oo. M R, W. an sxe ses 3 6 18 D
H. Welch 6 ft @ 6 8. Basia 3 oo oO
K. Broo! erees 8 3 18 1 G. Foster .........- 5 2 22 0
N, G, Wikie ° 38 3 40 1 Cc. Blackman 7 o 27 2
J. Farmer ...... 9 0 BH 1 OF, Tebee esse is ees 1 o 5 e
B. Reefer ..... 2 0 8 0
G. Hutchinson ° 2 0 2 i co arene?
Mr. V. McComie » 2 6 of T. Hope c Manning b
LODGE—2nd Innings Mareenia e : . +s 25
G. Stoute lb.w. b Burke .. vad 4 F. L. Tudor c (wkpr, Knowles) b
H. Welch c Mayhew b Burke .... 0 N. Marsha . hates 25
Mr. V. McComie b Porter ,..... . 4 a Headley run out ........ a7
G. Hutchinson © wkpr. Goddard b ‘ N. wack c Skinner b N. ;
Burke dine 60 4 4beey ab eoya re 2 ar
K, Brooks Lb.w. b Porter 3°«ON«C z Me ‘¢ Skinner b N.
B. Reefer stpd. wkpt. (Goddard) b ; 35
Porter 8 H. ant ' gut 33
Mr. G. Wilkes i.b.w. b ‘Porter 9c b R. Packer “ 9
. Hutson not out Saws Alleyne not out .@
F. Chessman not out ay >. ‘i’ oeerye 2
xtras . 3; Lb. 3 w.1. 7 —-
. : _ Total (for 5 wkts.) 171
Total (for 7 wkts.) ...... 104 esi

Fall of wickets: 1 on ae 2 for 37; 3
for 80; 4 for 89; 5 for
BOWLING Awatysis

Fall of wickets: 1 for 0; 2 for 14; 3
for 76; 4 Sie 83; 5 for 97; £ for 97.

LING ANAL’ M. R. W

M W. J, Corbin 4 1 8 0

1. L. Burke 6 #4 37 3 KR, Pac 84-38. 3

L, Austin 0 27 o N, M i 20 S a7 $

E. S. Branker . 6 1% 1% © L. Greenidge a |S
K. A. prenker 4 2 5 0 TT. N. Peirce . i
B. Po “a 7 i 15 4 A. Skinner 2 0





‘hassis
Pa a9 and cross







Bit four- members of
High ees 1 oe Weiccs section, Light but excep-
more than B.H.?. 25-27 onaliee rigid.

m.D.g

aa Cet Power Take-off ,

Tiul shaft or
High tensile, non-eorpodible oe Serre or alles
aluminium pl uppinion | Deeb: MAN, SOE, | metal work, fors, or ete tn ecae equipment .

Twelve volt starting and light-

Electrical System
ing.







and the blenders of
J&R RUM

check both at once...
here’s what to do!

When unbalanced eating, over-
work or worry cause Acid Indi-
gestion, «take pleasant-
tasting Alka-Seltzer right away!
Combining alkaline ingredients
for neutralizing excess gastric
acidity with an analgesic for

pains, Seltzer acts
quickly to relieve both discom-
forts.

Alka-Seltzer is got a laxative—re-
peated use won't hurt you. Take
it at the first sign of distress and
again half an hoor later, if symp-
toms should persist.

Drop one or two tablets of Alka-
Selezer into a glass of water. Watch

ply of quick-acting Alka-Seltzer
handy — always!

Alka-Seltzer helps




i? Tubesot
a 130 SOtabias

Alka-Seltzer :

eC mrt eens



NO, 194
The Topic |
of



en

acid indigestion ?
==; headache too?

millions daily |

PAGE FIVE






ask for

Cussons

LUXURY |
TORLET SOAPS

‘Men Made Younger
By Treating Gland

gieaneseu hte mpeiee st |











Hh}











A
Tt
San
ir
<
mm
“~
:







TABLETS
THE LIGMTMIMG PICE-MEUP
Perm Bebeving and

= HEADACHES
| == NEURALGIA
, COLDS-CHILLS-
| ? =I a7 aC Dah
NERVE ano
CU



“ YEAST-VITE" is the only pain-
reliever containing the valuable tonic
Vitamin B;, When you take “ YEAST-
| VITE '} Tablets, first comes pain relief
— an end to throbbing headache,
grateful ease from nagging nerve or
| rheumatic pain, Next*' YEAST-VITE ”
heips you to feel better, brighter, more :
your old self again!" YEAST-VITE "~
| is just as good for colds and feverish-
ness, too? because it contains anti-—
pyretic or fever-reducing ingredienta.
Next time pain attacks you, remember
there’s nothing else like ‘' YEAST-

| VITB” ‘ Pick-Me-Up’ Tablets— the
pain reliever which also contains
stimulating Caffeine and the valuable
tonic Vitamin B,.

YEAST-VIT

“Pick-Me-Up” Tablets

“ YEAST-VITE "*







is @ registered Trade Mark,

TRACTOR TYRES





sa
4 -
, Son Ay >
Built fee he #
A NEW TYRE DESERVES A NEW DUNLOP TUBE ,
i)
Depots & Distributors throughout the World }
|







PAGE SIX

Walt Whitman
American Poet

(1819-1892)

By ELIZABETH R. ANDREWS

SUNDAY ADVOCATY





ES ee, ee

World



A proper portrait

poet of democracy,” z

-~bearded author of “T
of Grass” is known, would have
to be painted, not as a miniature,
nor even as a life-sized canvas,
but on huge, richly filed murals
with Whitman dominating ever:

scene, «

The sgcoes Would depict many

facets of*life in America. In them By A SPECIAL CORRESPONDENT
would appear factories, dingy beer 7

parlour, populous cities, crowded weg : ‘
buses and ferries, battlefields, and THE KING is bored and fretful, and his
hospitals. They would show Amer- ;

ica’s rivers and lakes and moun- doctors are feeling more cheerful.

tains, her prairies and everglades,
her peaceful farms, and a wood
with a long brown path and a
singing thrush. This was the stuff
of Walt Whitman’s dreams, of his
chants and poems, of the exhalted
peons of praise for his country and
for the power of brotherly love
that he lived his life to express.
He ltyed through almost the
whole 6€ the nineteenth century,
and wé@tthed his country in the
throes of-a vast expansion period.
Like a_giant locust struggling to
split its’ old skin, America was book. The first edition he design-
shedding worn-out concepts of ed and printed himself. The sec-
puritanism, witch-hunting, slavery, ond edition had 32 poems. From
ind the fatalistic acceptance of then on all the poetry he wrote
poverty and hardship as the nor- for the rest of his life was incor-
mal lot of human beings. porated into new editions of “The _ thin.

While they commend his courage and for-
titude in the face of the grave operation he
| has just undergone, no doctor who has treated
5 the King would regard him as the ideal post-
| Operative patient. He wants to be up and
doing far too soon.




favourite Corgi “Crackers.”
A few intimate servants

WALL WHITMAN

though he is assailed by giddiness

Recovering from past iilnesses 4,4 unsteadiness.

he has soon become irritable
with the laver of the sick-
room. It is a good sign of re- amount of pain
turning strength.

the royal couple. Now man

t@ouwbl$ him unduly, gor he is ly moved
sleeping well—a great factor in
his fight for increased strength.

But the King is still weak and
Long before his operation

Leaves of Grass.” By 1860 the a fortnight ago, he was far Ten i

Walt Whitman's self-elected role book had swelled to 132 poems. from well; then the operation it- Six Light Meals A Day fer coe mae voRee needs be
vas spokesman for the .common There were at least 10 s1ore edi- self undermined his health her daunniies
man, in whom he saw great worth tions before the last one, publish-. completely. The King—known as a stickler . ‘
and beauty, But Whitman’s com- ed the year of his death in 1892, for having his meals at fixed times Looking-In |
mon man had not Sh 9 oe a8 containing 423 poems. Of this This past week the poner has always demanded breakfast |
the chief theme of polite literature. hook that grew in size and matur- who is now showing the effects of at 8.15, lunch at 1 p.m., tea at 4 ; i ; ae
Nor was his vigorous, unabashed jty clone’ ak him, and yet sleepless nights and great worry, p.m., and dinner at eight. It is , eee weer en eee
sensuality palatable to the general remained “The Leaves of Grass,” has found cheer on her frequent hoped to resume this timetable 8098 Physio ec 3 iddle-aged
public of his day, for he made it he has said, “Who touches this, visits to his bedside. soon. pea Lanlee dae tena ok thet
clear that he was a poet of the toyches a man” aps pees GPS NENG. Cee

body as well as of the soul. Even

The days of crisis are over now, Now he is having nourishment
iis sympathetic friends, writers

Afar in the sky was a nest, and unless there is any unexpect- six times a» day. Thesc light 2" :
and critics who came to know him And my soul flew thither and &4 development, his doctors will meals are nearly aiways selected Middlesex, Sanatorium.
well, were often hesitant in their squat, and looked out no longer fear a relapse. from menus ordered by !.is doc-
acceptance of his work, while they And saw the journeywork of His Pulse is Good tors








freely admitted the benign, and suns and systems of suns, Sa. hua’d Sut. Oe Infor] VAINob ee tee Wales
winning personality of the man And that a leaf of grass is not Although he has lost a stone in ike De Tete nat Galle 0: Wemiedeeeasde tiare
himself. less than they. . .

weight since he left Balmoral, and
although his temperature was
above a before the opera-

A ng’s temperature is
family farm on Long Island, New tion, the es pe

York. The first New England Whit- — I am the poet of Equality. eS: ee me.
man had settled there in 1660. His

mother’s Dutch ancestors, the Van The first edition of Whitman's
Velsors, had migrated tram New poems rocked its small circle of
York to farms nearby, and added readers back on their heels in
a warmth and tolerance to the horror. Most of those who took
community, as well as their Quak- note of it agreed with William

adrinks which he dis- to attend to it ‘* the King
likes and says so it switched on.
frankly,

And the running blackberry
would adorn the parlors of
Heaven, . P

Whitman was born in 1819, the
second of nine children, on the

young grouse

Every precaution Minow appearing

is still being taken,
and each night two
joctors still stay at
the Palace.

at Prince Philip must go on.















making him hap- Célled.
ee ee =P He has also discussed the
tralian tour which he is

= u Sir Jo | sc rde imself.
er rejection of cruelty, which was Howitt, the English Quaker poet, ee, Ley SNORE perth Rg ee “chemied We ercerteke himey
so strong in Walt. who said that it was “of a genus if th - should be SLIZABETH jnows the value of A Grumble
so peculiar as to embarrass us....” Ghe einutes would Allowed laughter in fighting
His father he describes as mean, 9 setae to visit.

be vital, and a delay ; :
of ten minutes could boredom and nagging pain.
be critical.

Until very recent-
everyone who

self-sufficient, unjust, and men- Two contemporaries who show-
tions “the blew, the .quick loud ed an appreciation that was to
word, the tight bargain .. .” The become general after Whitman's
oldest and youngest of his brothers’ death were Ralph Waldo Emerson,
were imbeciles. One sister was who found it “the most extraor- THE QUEEN ly
neurotic, His mother and his two dinary piece of wit and wisdom Reads to him,has been in the Sitting up in bed, propped by
grandmothers Walt adored, and that America has yet contributed,” royal sick-room has been wearing pillows and a back re
between every one of his many and Henry David Thoreau, who a muslin mouth mask. The Queen greets his visitors,
jobs as*a youth, he returned for described it as being, “though rude who has visited him nearly every seen Princess Elizabeth
long, refreshing visits with them, and sometimes ineffectual, a great hour, every day, wore a mask just of Edinbur

At the age of 11 Walt left school primitive poem — an alarum or like the doctors and nurses. So garet. But visitors are restricted suitable.
and worked as an office boy in trumpet note ringing through the did Sir Alan Lascelles, his Majes- because of the danger of cold *
Brooklyn, When he was 12. he was American camp.” ty’s porate een who often germs.
apprenticed in a\newspaper and saw his master.
printing offing: ind pt then on . Whitman had created a new M é
he boarded away from home. At form of poetry, almost surrealist, any, many flowers—expensive
15 he had graduated from printer’s With no rhyme or meter. His lines and beautiful — have arrived at With him.
devil to compositor, and by 20 he Were as long and sometimes as the Palace, but fear of pollen
was a promising reporter and rumbling as an overloaded freight irritation has made the doctors
editor. He was a completely self- train. How much responsibility ban them from the sick-room.
éducated man. the only member of is his alone for the “free verse’ The King is still extremely sus-
his family who ever read for of the twentieth century, is hard ceptible to infection in his present
pleasure. He read anything and to soe sw Rens ao tee state,
~varuthing : ay hands on, Started in the ‘’s agains e >
‘AS one ‘plosrapher notes, “fi stetiity ot tradition’ foF-ts_own Wheeled ‘To Window

: hes ; i sake by writers like Stephen Crane
mind took what it wanted and ) p The flowers ate going to. the
Queen instead. She loves them.

§ayed original.” and Edwin Arlington Robinson.

Widtesnn “never rried, Lo But it would seem that all of And each morning she arranges
cording to. his secek taatent: (he tap roots of modern poetry them in her sitting-room, the large |
biographer, Dr. Henry Seidel Can- 2¢@W something from Whitman’s bow-window apartment right over |
by, “His emotional’ dependence ®%°nius: from his promiscuous love the garder entrance to the Palace,
upon his mother” accounted tor °! fe expressed in earthy, collo-
his bachelor life, But there were “ial speech and flowing Bibilical

day at the bedside he has a stock and the doctors yet. But it
of stories. And the King appre- that there is no question
ciates them.

The doctors would like
st, the King him away before the dam

. nits The King is still too w
The King has not seen his talk much, but he has m
mother, Queen Mary, yet.

this year.

CONQUER PAIN
SCIENTIFICALLY

While she is alone arranging

tie, canst 7 rhythms. Obviously indebted to the fiowers the docters are with ;
fond appreciated mo camred him him were writers like Amy the King. When they have fin. | Medicines, sclentifially balanced, work t Is why
here were hundreds of wounded Lowell, Vachel Lindsay, Carl ished they come to her and the théy relieve pain fast, restore your sense of well-being !

a Sadia sash ag . ; Sandburg, and Edgar Lee Masters; daily bulletin is drawn un and
Stee we ee en oe and, later, a chorus of others in- handed to a secretary to be issued,
appreciated his enormous power of cluding such ultraemodern poets
sympathy and kindness. is T. S, Eliot and Ezra Pound.
The first half of his life, super-
ficially, was like that of any other

in Great Britain alone use! it in thelr surgeries! Fevers,
colds, headaches, toothache, rheumatism, neuralgia—this wonderful
Mew specific brings you amazingly quick relief from all of them !

Meanwhile, t h c
King is having his

This is the form that best ex- B bed made. He is

® tha : : daily lifted out of costs little. You it
young, energetic journalist. and Pressed Whitman, And Whitman his bed int ewo-tablet ante
man-about-town. “He was too |S in all of his poetry—a symbol, wheel chair Swi in

much of a liberal for some of the % Myth, an ego transported and
papers he worked on, and was dis- ‘fused into his world:
charged by several editors when
he refused to modify his point of
view. He took up politics. spake
at rallies, and campaigning for the
Democratic Party. In every sense
he aes a hardworking, if un- SIR JOHN dow so that be cun
usually picturesque young man » ¢ ape
But. the creative ferment must Dr. Canby’'s tribute to Whitman ~_ ee eee
have been slowly working all jhese is echoed by the majority of the raconteur
yeors to explode so suddenly, in considered opinion of to-day: “He
1855, when Whitman was 36, in made articulate and gave an en- dens while his bed is being}
the first edition of “The Leaves during life in the imagination to remade. He quietly, wordlessly,
of grass.” “The book arose out. of the American dream of a contin- enjoys this change of scene, but
my life in Brooklyn and New ent where the people should is too weak to be kept up long.
York.” Whitman said, “absorbing escape from injustices of the past
a million people, for 15 years, with and establish a new and better
an intimacy, an eagerness, an life .
abandon, probably never equal-
ed.”

was brought to
Buckingham Palace
after he developed
trouble with his leg.

Wel! wrapped in
blankets he is
wheled to a win-

The spotted hawk swoops br and
accuses me, he complains of my
gab and my loitering

too am not a bit tamed, I too am
untranslatable

I sound my barbarie yawp over the
roofs of the world

one of these in your house.
ARM YOURSELF
AGAINST PAIN
GET ‘ANACIN’ TODAY!



: Supported Ly his nurses, the
He made articulate King has been standing on his
- + the democratic faith which feet a little each day.

. national force in the United F
His vision, the outpouring of his was and is the only binding

ause of his leg complaint
soul, the whole man is in this one States.”

this hie doctors feel, is important

IMPORTANT BEAUTY NEWS
| For the WOMEN of BARBADOS
:

















EAU-DE-COLOGNE
Cool, Figrant, Refreshing

Because your complexions are at the mercy of salty
sea breezes your skin needs greater protection to
keep it soft and glowing.

|





TOKALON Powders that stay matt
TOKALON Lipsticks in vivid and exciting shades

and you too will enjoy the velvety glamour so much

SS

admired in the smart fashion spots of London and
biclte i New York.



TRY
TOKALON Creams for normal or oily skins

a

ae By BOURJOIS
FACE @u.7DLb tWOUGE - PE. PUME LIPSTICK
TALC + VANASING CF EAM + SWAP * BRILLIANTINE HAIR

===

TOKALON—a name famous in cosmetics.







A Glimpse of the §<



A SPRING picture of the King with his |

often spoken of the devotion of |
He is still enduring a certain seeing the love their Majesties
but it does not have for each other, and are deep-

After her gréeting of “Hello,
carling,” the Queen. often sits and,

jepartment at Brompton Hospital,
and now in charge at Harefield,

He has a television set in his |
room and his page, in the blue |

It was the King on his sick-bed |
But chicken and Who decided that the Canadian ; eae

are tour of Princess Elizabeth The | : MILLIONS

Mekedmeal times and are. Queen felt that it should be can-

The King’s convalescence has
Each not been discussed by the Queen

going abroad for quite a time.

So far he has fogs of November, but neither iy
, the Duke Sandringham nor Windsor, low-
gh, and Princess Mar- lying afid chilly, is regarded as

It is to grumble to his doctors that he
Queen Elizabeth who is most often has missed all the best shooting



FRAG TIFT (* welcomed by Doctors! Over 12,000 doctors and dentists



COLD CREAM
EAM





SUNDAY, OCTOBER 21, 1951



5
~*~
oH
im rears .



have |

y are



All Flit contains 6.0.4.
FLIT IS AN PRODUCT



wants



OF FAMILIES agree with scientific findings that :

COLGATE

Â¥ CLEANS YOUR TEETH








Aus-
still



is felt
of his

to get| J)
p and






* _ ¥ HELPS PREVENT DECAY
1 z ie
eak to| 4 x ‘ i
anaged ode THE COLGATE WAY TO COMPLETE
a vs HOME DENTAL CARE
4 4 Always brush your teeth
4 F * right after eating with

COLGATE DENTAL CREAM

_ Shirts





















Men certainly like shirts of smart
“Tex-made”’ broadcloth! The
striking Dufferin esigns with
their handsome stripes on light or
dark backgrounds are big
favourites! So cool. and
comfortable, too.

And “Tex-made” materials are
simple to sew—they drape easily
and handle effortlessly You'll like
€he way they wash and iron...
and the way the colours stay fast!

Ask fy ““Tex-made’’ today. Buy it
by the yard, and look at the
famous identification bands and
“Tex-made” tag. They are your
guarantee of top quality and
lasting wear.



ve are?

FABRIC

DOMINION TEXTILE CO.-LIMITED
MORTAEAL- CANADA

—_




ne
“'TEX-MADE"”’
1S WELL MADE




—_s





SUNDAY, OCTOBER 21, 1951



SUNDAY ADVOCATE PAGE SEVEN



GARDENING HINTS FOR AMATEURS FARM AND
The Garden In Octeher GARDEN





f
Man Nbout Town perfume fov lunuy... fev minke
From year and far Rhodesia, is the new Colony Shop opened contd evenings Ad shining limousings

| Capetown, Florida and around the by Deceration House Ltd, And
Carib af as well as from Scot- whether you spend an hour, of @

}
}
|
}











“ »»
s s \ ae Jamd and Canada, guests are start- morning, or a day — you're cer- Goyals Me ° 5 e the perfume

y vad Sond. Ae a iil aan a eee ing to arrive at this International tainly woing as {came a ‘Te 0 rg

After he preparation of the ts . rendezvous are in Handprinte each wear, rts
sectboxes “comes the gactang SM eae oe earac sehore ee | otSSetlt eaines Smart sna and Shorts and Dress Lents, Ad beautifur women...fov yow !
susiness of deciding what seeds , *>** : fs i av most o service, luxurious Hendprinted Nylon Scarves in i -
are to be planted. Seed packages here the mapaenes can let bis Transplanting Hints for failures or extension of plant-| roam ee and a thoughtful! stylised, individual designs — ex-
are so tempting that it is difficult f@ney Tun riot, for the greater and friendly management. "Tis the ”

c | ee : i the case be; but reject
ae 3 ay : variety of colour there is, the | We have, se far, in relation to Ing as the .

to resist buying them just by the more effective the bed will be. the foed garden, considered the warey. any. spindly

only to find that we either have But although plenty of colour is Preparation of 3 oa seedling is of

too many for the seed-boxes, or desirable, “yet it must be well sowing the seed and after case,

lovely picture of flowers outside,

+ ti x specially with
later any s ings balanced colour, and care must tillage and con of the especia i
ae exten ee ae be taken not to have too much garden beds, the facture and Oe ieee ae %o
Another point too to consider Of one colour altogether or ali uses of compost. The seedlings the 4 ea S the
in planting up the garden each of one oné part of the bed will be ap ‘hing the time when plants \
season is what annuals succeed and not other. they should be moved to more cular .

best in. each particular garden, S0, although the general ap- roomy accommodation. If the seed
Ir we know iden Gapsctunes that pearance of a herbaceous border has been distributed evenly and
certain plants do well in our May give the impression of casual thinly, conn will have bees
garden, then it is best in the arrangement, this is by no means avoided an only one final trans-
main to stick to those plants the case, but is really the result planting from box to bed will be
when choosing the seeds. This does °f careful planning. needed. If, however, growth is
not mean that we are never ad- thick and the seedlings crowded,
vised to break new: ground. By it will be necessary to relieve the
no means, for trying out new congestion by removal of part, at
plants is one of the most inter- least, of the plants to ether boxes
esting things in gardening, and . or suitably prepared, temporary
may prove most suceessful. But PY b sites in a garden bed. The gar-
it is better to keep this breaking n . dener calls this operation ‘prick-
of new ground as a side line, ing .. Aesmall, pointed stick,
and not to depend on it to fill shaped rather like an awl but
with the end smoothed to about
the size of a little finger (in g¥r-
dening parlance a ‘dibber’ or ‘dib-
ble’) is used to move the plant-
lets; this should be done with
great care as the rootlets are
very delicate at this stage and
any instrument with sharp edges
should be avoided, The seedlings
will come away in small groups,
wide one and placed in a posi- they should be singled out and
tion on either (or one) side of each individual, taking care to
a path, or against a wall or fence. Across keep its roots straight, is then

the garden for the new season, as
it may only prove disappointing.

Herbaceous Border

A well planned herbaceous
border is one of the most decora-
tive arrangements of flowering
plants for a garden. To be really
effective the bed should be a



hal

The preparation of the bed must } $Are Mt, of use to horses. (7) placed in a hole made by the
be, very thorough. It must be \y car tRenig do it. (4) — goes stick; insert the
deeply forked, and a plentiful !! rouns:- ‘< little plant so that after pressing
supply of well rotted pen manure ra Henge 2 Mphen ees 5, °) the soil about it, the seedling
added. All this is especially .5 Creeimakers wood» (3) stands at the same depth as pre-
necessary, as, in a herbaceous ae etnes So Stab. RL over. (7) > Viously, The distance between
border a great many different Pi A neat het. (4) : each ‘pricked off’ seedling should
kinds of plants are placed close 2 Thus typed. suggests Axed be about three inches, water care-
together in the one bed, so there 2, pbinionss 19) 4) fully and shade from strong sun
must be plenty of deep a earth own ; until the plants ‘catch’ in a few
to support them adequately. days time.
In planning a herbaceous bor- } He eae see aan 2 (e is
der thought must be given not %

only to the grading of the plants (5,4 4. irritate, (3)

according to height, but also to
the general colour scheme. The
plants should be arranged in

ae

The morning I'd upset the maida. stuck in the gaa ” be oe
cat ; - Jerky. ( appointing; they ten to fall,
a A may be blown with the wind and
front (notâ„¢in rows) each clump This graph iss signature. (3), fore, to seek some more perman-

graduating in height from the



ent method. A_ generally satis-










feet.

Tower near a mountain asn. Shading is often a problem, as richer

“Of course, Precedence,
should
someone in the Office was
responsible for that tasteless
piece of buffeonery, | should
be very deeply distressed—
well, fairly distressed.”

the soil

final transplanting,
garden trowel



it turn ont that

His ideas are drawn out. (9) inches to two feet each way, the wy you've an ~ ee ‘usual’, The Oriental Shop at the
tne br: the wider the} for long enough but C. S. Piteher gone, of Roebuck and Hi ts,
Weil ‘known when scarier (6) the use of tree leaves or branches Gistance: tomatoes, two to three} & Co. have them. There is an as- () branch of Meer Un 1 Rt
Alternate the plants in the} tonishing variety of Gardening and swan §t.) has much to offer.
ne A. rows 80 that they are not directly | Carpentry Tyols, there is certainly ‘here are Headsquares, illustra-
groups or clumps from back to 12) Solicit a uift fo depage. (8) cause injury. It is best, there- opposite each other. For this} everything you're ever likely tO jives of Barbados for $2.34 and
i .
iB

, weak look-
, Vigor- in its graceful setting — a

toma-| Diner or S x at * pain made Costume Jewellery ang
1 B . ,
gob out weasonap! e “2 Pb i 5.

use a smali}meed in the realm of Hardware.
to take up the) And for Yachismen there's Canvas ;,, Navy, Grey, Beige and White

otic, tropical and immensely de-
sirable. And to excite the
connoisseur is truly beautiful





















and Residential




tful ‘halt’ for an after Movie J¢rsey Pottery, Austrian Hand

Antiques,
2 * os
‘Drink t@ me only with thine At the Co-op Cotton Factory
: So forth, may be all is an enormous stock of Enamel
some but ri go al] Saucepans, Jugs, Cups, Bowls,
ay with you and take a Plates ete. by leading English
*s Imported Holland Beer, Firms as well as a very new arri-
interested in brewing the fin- val—also from England—-for your
r that can be made, Heine- “arden. This is the Ladywood
ken’s delicious light lager’ is a Spraying Outfit that throws a solid
‘natural’ with every beer consumer. “tveam of water for 40 ft. A mas-
Distributed througout the Island by terpiece of simplicity, the Lady-
K. R, Hunte & Co, Ltd., Heir %; wood Spray whips over your
sees nate eerzschete BBB ineâ„¢ntatde Macyoa ung Saws
inception of the first Heineken
re in 1620, the capi with the minimum of effort on
*World’s Finest Lager’ has been at- Your part. And the price is only
tached to its name. $9.12.

+ . s > .

| . ‘Thi perfectly glorious Bavarian Toys and Bells and Sparkling
| Cobalt Porcelain with genuine Coloured Balls and Christmas
Fold-Leaf Imlay and in a variety Trees and Dazzling ‘Snowbalis’—
of patterns (as well as plain with from boxes and wrappers they're
gold relief). My, oh my, this is Starting to emerge, to herald |
gorgeous! Exclusive in the Island geyly the approach of another
to Louis L, Bayley of Bolton Lanc Festive Season. (You're not for-
(ph. 3909), there are Tea and setting, are you?). There are cars
Coffee Cups and Saucers that can and tool-kits and I had a few
be purchased individually if you interesting moments with a smart
wish. And Tea and Coffee Pots, leoking breakdown-truck and had
of course, and Candy Jars, Vases, time to admire the dolls and air-

Standard Size and Handbag Phiat.
Matching Soap, Perfimmed Cologne,
Dusting Powder, and Bath Essence.



MADE IN ENGLAND BY COVA + Hi NEW BOND STREET + LONDON © WI
























Ashtrays’ — in. this perfectly planes and speed-bosts: You'll} Metributere: LM. B. Meyers & Co. Led. P.O. Bos 171, Bridgetomy.
matchless Bavarian Porcelain—a find all this and more, upstairs ee wan ees ee ere es
pleasure to behold — a joy to in Manning's newly opened and
own! redesigned Corner Store.

- * *

* * ”



Still with thoughts of another

“Who'll | phone?” — Pitcher’s, Gift Season on the way—don't
of course, 4492! They have every- you think that Indian Brassware
thing in Hardware. And Lumber, j, the shape of Cigarette Boxes,
too, and Galvanized Sheets for Ashtrays and Vases would be
your roof and, furthermore, Nails gomewhat removed from the

Fab contwius a new ingredient thar w c
white things whiter eod coloure brIghte:! You
whole wash took, tresher, more attractive -
clothes last longe: too!

NO SCRUBBING

Jersey Silk Sports Shirts for Men

tallest at the back down to the — Solution of Saturdays puszie—across: ¢ ry practi plants without damage to the} snd Rope — so go ahead, phone joy only’ $2.40 and for the kiddies NO BOILING
lowest at the border. During tnemistty. 13 sermon, 16. stirrup; if aie aed cued ale toe now spreading root system; press) Pitcher’s 4472, desirable floating toys ! 9 :
their growth, the bed niust be fon, 1%), Sagi Ghar, 24) Wo. &) ig forked at the top, not too long, the soll gently but firmly around Lae . . ‘ ' NO BLEACHIN S
watehed, as some plants miiay ¢ rector BCS” ody Ogometet: >: So that when inserted sufficiently a. ae aay * aoe an —ane oe 2 Whethes ‘or aot thm: Dese..and

ne staking, while others may , Pectorial ely: A. Tiss 10, ; ; . Open on y ; }

die ‘and have to be replaced. Ta\YVao vo tay: 1% OPNe 14 Rack: ae, ro on hag wk’ tes the bed just large enough, both| otherwise has ever put a shine 91 the Antelope play in your neigh-

about two feet above the plants “ide and d

and say three feet apart. Across
these, astride the bed, lay straight

mately the same width as the
bed. This arrangement will form

can be laid. Such coverings can
easily be put on during hot, sunny
spells and removed in the late
afternoons,. When not actually

future, similar use, It is advis-
able to do any work of trans-
planting in the garden. di

KAMl ty
Ch Nel Ay get AG! 4
As he reaches the lower woods. Across the wide | Rupert can
Rollo goes cautiously. Telling Rupert see 4 large vessel partly hidden



that as little
tothe:

onâ„¢.



wt aa

tions,
topic,

In i re Broadw.
will be ready for final transplant- years, i Hi
iF more Billowe “Whit ship is ing to permanent places in the called “Girl Crazy.” Title of the CENTRAL FOUNDRY LTD.

to be quite quiet, he, stops.and ys. >' he whispers.“ That's beds. Use the most advanced, new offering is “Love and

plants with

until

, to take the young} anything that could compare wit!: borhood you can still be Home on
attached earth,! Johnson's Car Plate on a dull auto the Range with the ever popular
oe ccdlings : ely es buted by T. Sid Kinch
J 7 . So that the s are secur lutely effortless — swab on and tribute ry . ney c
sticks =which will be aPPFOXl~ fixed at about the same depth as| wipe off and with ‘nae bother at" Lid, these Valor Ol Cook-
they were in the nursery Dec, you're presented with a glittering ers with 7. special rapid hee
: i but leaving a shallow saucer-like| New Car Look that'll last you six crs are available in two, ree
a frame on which coconut limbs. ; f ; n
i > > depression which will hold mois-| months. To out glitter the glitter or four burner models with
if available, or other branches 10. and prevent undue run-off
when watering. A little shading| from any good Hardware Store ¢f ior the larger stoves including
for a day or two will also
helpful

required, preserve the stieks for settled down to their new c
i ,



luring
the cool of the late afternoon so @
Scars % Ginger is back

GINGER, ROGERS returns 31M |. Hardware Shop at the corner of Broad & Tudor Sts.

er last show in 1930 wis

the plants have} Hamel-Smith. obtainable. Valor Ofl Stoves are
-| On Highway One at Porter's in the leading Hardware and
After care will be the next} Cross Roads — noted the location? Departmental Stores,

Let



























y. A twenty minute job, abso- Valor Oil Stoves and Ovens, Dis-

of new enamel spray, order a tii) appropriate Ovens, Canopy Backs

Garage. It’s distributed by K. J. 4 built-in Plate Rack are also

SS SFE PEEP PEEP P FEA FE
entralise your shopping at the centrally located

listens and keeps a sharp look out. . what 1 want to know,” breathes sturdy plants for this purpose Love.” It has been badly received Specialist in Hardware. ! io
At length they reach the willows Rollo. “* I've seen the men on it leaving the smaller ones to by the critics in preliminary try-

and, lying down, crawl forward and they're p greet lot. Keep your develop a little longer — these outs outside New York—but play- e

until they are mear the water's edge. head down and let's watch. may later serve as replacements eq to big audiences just, the same.





a)
/ ucen
Wyman

ingredients of BWCKFAS

Sole Importers:
ween &CO.LTD.,



Take home







TONIC WINE

eal al nie








.
MADE BY THE MONKS OF BUCKFAST ABBEY






Glands | Made: Adive '
| Vigour R

-

Yui
24 Hours



down, and. ‘Worn-out
: » Dr, T. A:
} of Canada, re

: “Not only
formula en-
su

Bay
‘ ai By
home Tentmeni in oe sec F
anyone, quickl at of vic
P2uRe al ably to faoy he plese
0! *
lo

with

it airy for
is it nesenery,



Stee are
fiand activity and nerve force is ine:

eat peeare We aieerarte ‘s ree

e bg - i)

Hon peti, ana erally maken feu" | auune bape Menten, AES ca be ated
body me t oerk ig 1p ti} of , secrecy, 2 jon
We nave mal 1 on: that it is far better | i¢
than any other method. 7

‘orks in 24 Hours ~

‘This new medical discovery, as

-

*
S
.
Sd
Pa



- chemists’ here
we, gk as GREEN ARROW
-Tabs, has been tested by fa
You ond has sebleved resul hat tie be 1% )

Â¥ conquered ; to the del: gland | &
seem almost mit oene eel ait" oiher ne ¥

ho ie
worn-out, = ppd with

A

POF

Pa

you, you should get your treatment imme-
diately so that you too will know what it is | ¢s

y
e to feel 10 to 20/9 Plantations Ltd.—4400
Doctor's Praise 'Vi-Tabs

years younger ; a

and fullof vigour | & strip

Doctors in America and Oe eee Lae Ward & Spencer Ltd.—2223
many other countries| Restores Manhood and Vitality , | ¥





make you anew man.

PP PPPS POSS?

The special
TONIC WINE quickly restore lost energy.
A glass or two a day of this rich, full-
bodied wine will fortify you against fever and
Prevent the exhaustion of long-term fatigue.
a bottle today!

BUCKFAST!

454, , 64,084,468
VOOR a! SF, OOOO or oo vere

PPE OOLP PPPS APSPS APO ACS

: ‘ Green ARROW
ged Wm THE LATEST IN
:

FIBRE GLASS WICK
per te EXTRA HOT BLUE FLAME
Guaranteed To Work* a NO PARTS TO BREAK OR SPOIL

ASK TO SEE



STOVES

§ STOVES .

% The B’dos Co-operative Cotton Factory Ltd.—2039

y d within nd lasts . a
provement ant iteral. | eight days. As the guarantee fully protects |= Manning & Co. Ltd, Corner Store. —4283

GOV

%
%
g
~
x
%,
~
oO
%
¢

14,644"
PROP POSTS oerrFr











































here's why 1 want

17 the NEW
lacrocan

with added vitamin:





) If you cannot breast-feed Baby, choose a food which resembles breast_milk in
nourishment, in digestibility and in health-protection—Lactogen. ete tn

tatied, Spriniie

: es are
Lactogen is pure cow’s milk modified to make it like breast milk in complete °
nourishment. The cream globules are uauch smaller than those in cow’s milk

and the “curd” much softer and flakier, so that Lactogen is like Baby’s natural x ‘

food in digestibility, “are |

lactogen.

Lactogen is also health-proiecting. Its extra vitamin A helps build Baby’s resistance
to. illness and encourage vigorous growth, Its extra vitamin D protects from
ri¢kets and aids the development of strong bones and teeth. And iron is added
to guard ‘against anaemia. ie!

*
all powder
solved.

Wows
unt
de








-»«-SO0ld by weight

The net weight is clearly indicated on
each tin, Si hARy or

FREE — MOTHER BOOK

Please send me a copy of the i" Mother Book” for expectant and
nursing mothers,

Address

16 oz. tin
40 oz. tin



OS. 1052
ae



i ame IE A
Post th Coupon to T. Geddes Grant Ltd Bolton Lane, Bridgetown





ee

ee



i

PAGE EIGHT



BARBADOS Si ADVOGATE

saa SS = faces

Printed by the Advocate Co., L1d., Broad St. Bridsetows



Sunday, October 21, 1951

ee

A CHALLENGE

THE desire of the British Government
for constitutional development in the West
Indies has been marked throughout the
area by the abolition of the income and
property qualification for voters and the
introduction of the adult suffrage fran-
chise. ¢





The result has been Witnessed in three
colonies within the last two weeks. There
has been a decided movement away from
the conservative and liberal policies.

It does not mean that this is the first
sign of any renouncement of the old ways
of electing representatives to the West In-
dian legislatures. When the people of
Jamaica whose government is regarded as
the constitutional guinea pig of the West
Indies, were granted a liberal constitution
based on adult suffrage there was a com-
plete change. Again when Trinidad was
removed from the purely Crown Colony
list and given a liberal constitution based
similarly on adult suffrage there was
another change.

The results of the elections in Grenada, St.
Lucia and in St. Vincent during the last two
weeks point to a definite desire by the
working classes of those islands to be
represented in their legislatures by lead-
ers of their own class, And it is merely
because of the preponderance of that elass
who have benefited by education and a
changed outlook, that a number of untried
and in some instances unknown people
have been elected to office. It is a mani-
festation of a natural desire which must
however be channelled in the correct
paths if the West Indies are to derive any
advantage from it.

In..Grenada, Mr. Gairy who has been
crusading against what he calls unsatis-
factory conditions of labour with a fanati-
cal zeal which failed to take cognisance of
economics, six of the eight seats in the
Legislative Council went to his Party. In
St. Lucia seven seats out of eight also
went to the new Labour Party while in
St. Vincent Mr. George Charles, who had
also been stirring the political conscious-
ness of the people won all eight seats for
his United Peasants and Ratepayers Union,
In each cas¢ they rejected the service of,
old and tried men and.in some cases ever
those who had thundered against the capi-
talist classes. They had been able to
throw up their own leaders and were pre-
pared to put them in office.

Thatthis change is more of a sociologi-
cal trend than a pronounced political
movement can be gauged from the fact
that even where men of colour and of
pronounced socialist views have been
serving, those who have replaced them are
distinetly of the working class type and
whose election points to the elevation of
that class.

What is perhaps keen perception of the
general spirit of times is a_ recent
expression of Mr, Donald Sang-
ster, regarded as the man of the
future in West Indian puiities and Minis-
ter of Social Welfare in the Jamaica Leuis-
lature. On his return from England he
pointed out that it is as, well for. the
Colonial Office to realise that they must
treat with Colonial Ministers on matters
affecting the general interest of these

colonies. He seems to foresee that in
future such ministers will have to be
drawn from the West Indian working
class.

The question which will engage the
attention of political scientists and sociolo-
gists is, whether the West Indies have ad-

* vanced sufficiently far as to be able to

meet the challenge of the future. This is
in view of the fact that the accepted form
of party government divides the number
from which elected representatives of the
people will be drawn, and to this extent
deny the Government of the services of
many of those people who would have
otherwise been available.

But such is the challenge of the future.
A people’s progress will be slow if it fails

at some stage of development to throw up

its own leaders, The change has come to
the West Indies, gradually perhaps, but
unmistakenly. It has been accentuated by
the unsatisfactory conditions of living and
the need for economic progress by way of
industrial development and better prices
for the raw produce of the area. It is seen
by the average worker as reflected in the
need for better wages and improved con-
ditions of living.

Sudden changes and the demand for
self government and expression in other
parts of the Commonwealth have been ac-
companied by disastrous events. The tale
is told by happenings in Burma and
Malaya. To this extent the change is also
a challenge to the
and a warning not to sacrifice the ideals
of Empire on the altar of the modern con-

3ritish Government



_ SUNDAY ADVOCATE



The West
Indies need help along the road to nation-
heed and the straining at the traces is not
necessarily the best indication of a healthy
be free and unfettered. It might
indicate lack of discernment. It is
from the pitfalls of this failure that the
West Indies must be saved.

ception of self determination

desire to

also



§.P.C.A.

ANIMAL WEEK has come and gone
and the S.P.C.A. has taken every oppor-
tunity to impress upon the public the fact
that their welfare depends to a great ex-
tent upon animals and to point out that
because of this they owe a duty, at least +
of kindness, to all animals.

The response has been encouraging, but
it is new the task-of the Society to try to
prevent the public from forgetting—in
other words, they must stretch Animal
Week into Animal Year.

The Barbados S.P.C.A,. is doing a grand
job, but it is in need of funds and of train-
ed men. They need money to build a dog
shelter where stray dogs can be kept until
they are claimed by their owners or have
to be humanely destroyed. At the moment
dogs are kept in an unsuitable pound at
the Harbour Police Station.

The need for properly trained men is
perhaps more imperative. What we need
in Barbados are men like Mr. Torrezao,
Chief Inspector of the B.G.S.P.C.A., train-
ed men with a genuine interest in animal
welfare.

Mr. Torrezao has spent a short time
here lecturing to school children, teachers
and the police, and he has accompanied the
local inspectors on their rounds. He has
now written a report and his recommen-
dations should be carefully considered.
Mr. Torreézao’s visit, coinciding as it did
with Animal Week, has done much to
bring the cause of the S.P.C.A. to the
attention of the public, and it would be
of great advantage if it could be arranged
for him to make an annual lecture tour to
Barbados, Also, it might be arranged for
one of the local inspectors to go to British
Guiana and be trained under the supervis-
ion of Mr. Torrezao.

Even though they lack funds there are
a number of things that the S.P.C.A, can
do to improve the lot of animals in this
island. At the moment the conveyance of
sheep, pigs and goats from the country to
market is done most cruelly, pigs being
dragged with a tight rope around their
necks, causing a circular wound into which
the rope becomes embedded. The S.P.C.A.
should supervise the market most care-
fully. They should try to persuade the
health authorities to arrange for the burial
of dead animals: Either the S.P.C.A. or
the Government should see to it that stray
dogs are caught, and caught efficiently.
fn B. G. a lasso is used for this while in
Trinidad nets are used. Either method
could be adopted here.

The S.P.C.A. should also strive to make
it law that a driver who runs over an
animal should be forced to notify them
immediately so that they could rush to
the spot and if the animal is alive still
either treat it or put it out of its misery.

More drinking troughs are also needed,
and peasants must be told that to stake out
their animals in the sun all day without
water is not only cruel but is a bad eco-
nomics.

There is still much to be done to improve
animal welfare in Barbados and. the
S.P.C.A., a small group iacking in funds, is
struggling to do it. Theirs is a good cause
and they deserve all the assistance that
members of the public can give, both in
time and money.



W.r. IN AUSTRALIA

YESTERDAY the 1951 West Indies crick-
et team made its bow to the Australian
public in a one day benefit match for
William Ferguson international baggage
man and scorer. The gestw'e by John

toddard, W.1. skipper to stage this game

was an appropriate beginning for a tour
which holds such world interest. Ferguson's
almost uncanny recordings of all incidents
in a Test game have made him a beloved
and respected figure with Australians, West
Indians, South Africans and New Zealan-
ders alike and often there is a pause in a
broadcast account of a Test game while
Ferguson is consulted. This is the man
honoured yesterday, and deservingly so by
the players of the two cricketing nations
on the eve of their contest for world
championship honours,

The West Indians are fully conscious of
the task ahead of them, and have lost no
time in giving their top men the opportuni-
ty to familarise themselves with Australian
conditions and there is every evidence of a
keenly contested series. But win or lose,
the West Indians will show the Australians
how much they have learned since their
visit twenty-one years ago, Victory would
be a fitting coming of age celebration.

,

THATS THE STUFF TO Give Me

., itlo



L S Dr. Mossadeg a parrot,

sheep, a man or a woman? .

When I first saw his photograph The original Old Moore bases
Ithought he was a pesrce. In ans his prediction on the fact that
other picture published last week “the full moon of May 9 is fall-
showing him talking to the Ameri- ing into Scorpio,” which sounds
can Ambassador to Persia his pro~ bad enough to cause almost any-
file looked so much like a sheep's thing.

profile that I could almost hear But Old Moore Gubbins, who
him saying “Baa.” knows nothing about these mat-

Then cold reason, which always ters, thinks Joe. already reported
spoils my day dreams, told me unwell, might drop off the hooks
that he couldn't be a parrot, be- in May because he is not in touch
cause his beak doesn’t curve com- with modern heaith hygiene.
pletely under his chin. Nor is it For instance, if he had read
composed of horn, so far as I this column last week about lying
know, almost upside-down on _ ironing

A news item stating that his boards “to look younger and live
favourite dish is grilled mutton longer” he migiit have tightened
with rice, put paid to the sheep up those sagging abdominal
theory, too, unless he is a cannibal muscles and felt years younger—
sheep. if he didn’t have a fit first.

So, for a while, I thought he _ If he had react the simple truth
must be a man after all, despite from American dieticians that
his unfortunate appearance, “fat men are fat because they eat

You could have knocked me ‘0 much,’ or that aleohol burns
down with a steam hammer when UP the body's store of Vitamin B,
the truth dawned at last. he would lay off some of those

all-night caviar and vodka parties

Who but a woman would go 4nd go on a strict diet of wheat

to bed with a headache when getm, black treacle and dried

an argument was lost? brewer’s yeast, all rich in vita-
Who but a woman could have mins from A, > Z,

gained so much with tears? Because he shuts himself up in

the Kremlin reading nothing but

Clever little Miss (or Mrs.) his own articles in Pravda he
Mossadeg may have deceived Mr. probably doesn’t know that white
Morrison about her sex, but she bread is a slow poison, that coffee
won't fool American reporters turns your hair grey, that a fried
when she arrives in New York, sausage can kill you stone dead

When the truth is told she'll be if you have a weak heart; and
feted. She will be offered Ameri- that the only foods that will keep



_ Sitting On The Fence

y NATHANIEL GUBBINS Bevan slapped Mr. Attlee on the

can citizenship, and if she doesn’t
end up as a fan dancer, or as
an anti-British columnist working
for Private 2nd Class McCormick,
owner of the Chicago Tribune,
she'll be sent over here as the
first American woman ambassador

to Britain. -
oreign
7



Which will make the
Office look, pretty silly.

Poor Old Joe

DOUBT if Joe Stalin reads

either the original Old Moore’s
Almanack or his shameless imita-
tor Qld Moore Gubbins.

He is therefore living in a fool's
paradise because the original Old
Moore’s Almanack for 1952 says
“it ig more than a_ probability”
that Joe will die next May.





poi ine

Th

Shortly after the hurricane
struck Jamaica on Al 7
1951, the B.B.C. flew . Leon-
ard Cottrell out to the island to
gather material at first hand f
a feature which has been recor
ed on transcriptions fam broad
cast im the B.B.C. ght
gramme.






The story which was taken
back by Mr. Cottrell was heart-
breaking, and yet, in its wayy
heart-warming. It was the stor:
of a people whose homes and
means of livelihood had been
cruelly laid waste, but who were
already working hard to build
;on the ruins and planning for the,
day when Jamaica would stand
on its own feet again.

A recorded programme of the

hurricane was heard over Re-
| diffusion Ltd. on Sunday last
for half an hour from 8.30 to 9
a.m. and by popula: demand,



An Enquiry Needed 3
fo the Editor, the Advoeates~ ~~

SIR,—I write to suggest that
you use the influence of your
paper in pressing for the appoint-
ment of Commission to inquire
into the real state of education in
Barbados.

In the meanwhile I think that
‘the crities of the present adminis-
/tration would do well to read a
{booklet entitled “Our Changing
Schools,” by Roger Armfelt, pub-
'lished by His Majesty’s Stationery
| Office.

As in Barbados, so in England,
ithe charge of declining standards

is constantly being laid against
\the. work of the schools. Mr.
Armfelt’s booklet, which aims at
|giving parents and others a true
picture of the real situation,
| points out that what the critics of
|modern methods call declining
jstandards is really only changing
| Standards, and ptenderse designed
|to do the greatest good for the
|greatest number. It is well worth
‘a careful study by local edyca-



you hale and hearty at 100 are

THE PERSIANS OR THE VOTERS ?”

back at midnight and told him a
funny story. Mr. Attlee smiled
faintly and went upstairs to bed.”

“At midnight” are the opera-
ae words in this gruesome little
tale.

Those who have suffered such| %

assaults know how painful and
Sapeeeens they can be at any
time.

But at midnight after a party,
when the long evening is done,
when your tummy is full and
happy, when the affairs of the
day are misty memories, when
you are looking forward to a
white bed. and cool sheets, and
think all the thumps and corny
cracks are over, a shattering, un-
expected blow
shoulder followed by an unfunny
story are more than any man
should be asked to bear.

Mr. Attlee, judging by charac-
ter sketches, is not unlike his
Uncle Nat in some respects. That
is to say, he is tolerant, patient,
and prepared to put up with
almost anything for the sake of
peace.

" But there comes a time when
such people are tried too much.

As a guide to future behaviour
in similar’ circumstances Mr.
Attlee might like to know that
his uncle was once tormented by
a man who was not only a back
slapper and teller of bad jokes,
but a rib nudger and a poker

—

ty

Our Readers Say

apple peelings and potato skins, °f bony forefingers into soft un-
rieh in Vitamin C. derbellies.

si gud iguae Gb epanesial The torture had gone on for
truth from the West he might get ROuts and it was nearing mid-
to know about Vitamin E, which Mi8ht in a blacked-out street.
is supposed to turn even great- The last unfunny story had been
grandfathers into bridegrooms, jae and nothing might have

a h

e] Mrs. St will be

; ; ‘not shot out for,a,

; there will be a state into a stomach Wise at prulsed

wedding to a young bride in ...q outraged

aerow on pace ote Joe, = hoc . 4

age and in his state of health, It was then that Mr. Attlee’s

will be finished off long before uncle, who is no Sugar Ray Rob-

next May. : inson, and is normally as aggres-
If so, a happy Christmas to you sive as a doped elephant, lashed

all. out at the tormenter and toppled

. him into the roadway.
Gubbins Hits Out A passing bus just missed him,

CCORDING tv a report from unfertunately.
Scarborough “Mr. Aneurin —L.E.S,





Jamaica Hurricane

_ By The BB.C. houses of more than two hundred
f were left standing; destruction~in
will be replayed to-day at 1.30 the cocoanut plantations where
p.m. the result of thirty years’ work
Through the words of the peo- WS lost in as many minutes; sand
ple of Jamaica. and especially itt the banana plantations where
those whose homes were in the “inety per cent, of the crop went
gion of Port Royal,and the that night.
aetans waitey, where the burri- On the brighter side, there is
devastating forcs, Mr. Cottrell pes eo oe aantne J sertces
has built up his picture ina ser- 6 6.4.C,, the American Army.
ies of vivid flashes. There was and above all, the record of the
the uncanny pcriod of suspense, Jamaicans themselves, building
with the local radio announcing their flimsy houses anew and re-

the deadly avproach of the Planting cocoanut and banana
hurricane and advising safe- trees.
ty measures, there was also The programme reminds I's-

rain that was a blinding, engulf- teners, too, that the great tourist
ing torrent blown horizontally at centres in the north of the island
over a hundred miles an hour and escaped almost completely and
the wind recorder at Kingston that they are as ready as ever to
that broke at 140 miles an hour, welcome visitors and so help to

There were tales of devastation meet the immense cost of restor-
at Port Royal where only four ing Jamaica's. prosperity.

ee

futile, but wanting ifi decency, to redress to-their ‘Sugar Workers’!
‘cast aspersions ut such men,.men grievances by allowing them 4)
who have served their country 19% bonus on the year’s earnings.
faithfully and well. There is still They (Mr, Adams and Co.)
room on the Inspectoraie ior siaim the body and soul-of the!
suitably qualified elementary worker because of this achieve-
school teachers —- men with ex- ment, which I have no doubt is
perience and _ vision, the ‘result of the wisdom of th«

With reference to the inspection Sugar Producers, themselves.
of secondary schools,-even with rather than’ that of Mr. Adams’!
the two new additions to the in- big stick.

pened if the bony Sonetinges

=~ 2S. ” © FF Veo Saw — --

SUNDAY, OCTOBER 21, 1951



















=~,

ONLY A FEW DAYS @GLD!

DAILY TELEGRAPH

on sale at

ADVOCATE STATIONERY

Paints
ENAMELS
VARNISHES

For Indoors
And Out

between _ the | }

Industrial Paint

Marine Paint



7) Every type and colour of paint, “Inter.
‘national’? supply them all. Each one
is scientifically produced, not only to
look attractive, but to stand up to hard
wear and difficult climatic conditions.
So, when in doubt—

SPECIFY “INTERNATIONAL’’
—and be safe.

INTERNATIONAL PAINTS, LTD.
DA COSTA & CO., LTD.—Agents.



spectorate, it will hardly be However, if we accept M)
possible for the Department to Adams’ boast literally as hc!
earry out a complete inspection of would have us to do so, woul: |
our first grade secondary schools. he kindly tell the public why h |
The need for employing “special- would not. answer Mr. Fred Goad
ists” to inspect the teaching of dard’s, very. pertinent question:
certain subjects still exists, Fur- in the House about the grave
thermore it.should be pointed out dissatisfaction among the teach-
that ever since the arrival of Mr. ers. .These questions, which are
Howard Hayden, the Department highly impertant were asked in
has conducted periodical! insper~ the House about three months
tions of ou: secondsry schools, ago, and no reply has yet been
Queen's College included. given, nor” has the very serious
Finally, I think the time has grievance been ren.ved,

come when both elementary and 3

secondary teachers should write Mr. Adams, wren on the soap
and make a public statement as to box, said that theve ure four gov-
the truth of such allegrtions as ernors, besides. the one from over-
the one in your leader. which seas, and then he went on to tel!
states that they “look with sus- us that he «.d-his colleagues on

{net critics. . &picion on the value of innovations the Executive Committee are the

So far as the system of appoint-
\ing headmasters of Elementary
Schools to the Inspectorate is
concerned, this system was
adopted as far back as the 1880's
}or 1890s when the late Mr. J. A.
|Carrington was appointed Assist-
{ant Inspector of Schools; and the
\“high standard of education” re-
ferred to by you in your leader
jon Tuesday last is due very large-
ly to the influence of men like

the late Messrs. Carrington and
Cc. T. Phillips, Mr. L. T. Gay and
Mr, C. F. Broome It is not only

being made.” No one individual four local governors and
can remove any anomalies which can be relied on
may exist without the earnest co- right.

operation of all types of teachers. ernment

they
to put things
He knew that the Gov-

had made a_e serious

Yours etc., blunder with the teachers at

18.10.51 FAIRPIAY. least when Mr, Goddard asked
the questions. He also knows

Only A Boast

To the Editor, the Advocate

that teachers are most dissatisfied
about the injustices to which Mr.
Goddard »made reference on the
occasion. And yet there is no

SIR,—1I - notice that Mr:-Adamrms erfor, to. redress the grievances. |
and his comrades are boastfully |
preclaiming how they have forced A ST. JOSEPH TEACHER,
the Sugar Producers to give due 15th October, 1951

ee
Z 3.5 a



QUALITY
FLAVOUR
MIXABILITY




ae

GODDARDS|
GOLD BRAID RUM
IN COCKTAILS )



i
i
i
;



SUNDAY, OCTOBER 21,



Modern Science Helps The Weather Forecaster

1951

By Jane Jacobs
From “AMERIKA’”’

SCIENTISTS of many nacionalities have helped to

develop the devices which

enable the United Siztes

Weather Bureau to collect the data for accurate

weather prediction.

The fact that upper-air in-
formation could not be obtained
in time to be useful for a fore-
east was one of the major
weaknesses of weather science
until 1914. Another weakness,
not well realized, was that
meteorologists had no complete
theory of weather phenomena.
They operated with “highs” and
“lows"—areas of high and low
pressure — and “cyclones” and
“anticyclones’—-the wind systems
revolving about these pressure
areas. They generally believed
that their need was for quantity
ef information. They did not
know that class of information was
important or what type they
needed.

Both of these weaknesses began
to be eliminated during World
War I. During that war inter-
national weather reports were not
exchanged. Among those incon-
venienced by lack of reports were
the metecrologists of Norway, who
needed to provide their fishing
fleets with weather reports. Cut
off from their usual sources of
information, the Norwegians
evolved the now generally ac-
cepted concept of the “air-mass
theory.”

Just what, they inquirgd, do
“highs,” “lows,”’ “cyclones,” and
“anticyclones” signify? Obviously,
the movements of masses of air.
Supposing there was air over
Norway which had come from the
south. It was reasonably warm,
and warm air can hold a large
amount of moisture. Suprese
another mass of air moved down
from the polar regions. It was
cold and, therefore, dry. It met
the warmer and moister air and
cooled it. The air from the south
was now no longer able to hold
its moisture, and rain or snow was
the result. i

If the warm air were relatively
stationary, and the cole air were
moving in upon it swiftly, the
Gisplacement of the warm air
upward, and its cooling, would be
sudden and violent. On the con-
trary, if the cold air were station-
ary and the warm air moving in,
the displacement of the warm air
upward would be apt to be less

U.S. Signal Corps attempted to
overcome this by fastening to the
balloons small radio transmitters,
hoping they could follow the
direction of flight by radio signal
in spite of ovércasts. The plan
Gid not succted ther, but the
theory. behind it was sound.

Soon after World War I, scien-
tists tried to combine a barometer
and thermometer, with a balloon-
torne autcmatic radio transmitter,
for the dcuble purpose of obtain-
ing vpper-air readings without
delay ahd learning simultaneously
the drift of the upper winds and
their velocity,

The eariy cesigns had a clock-
work drive, but the clockwork
was subjected to the temperature
changes amounting to as much as
80 degrees centigrade cn warm
days. While eloeks can be built
which ‘are reasonably .accurate
even uhder such conditions, t-ey
ere far too heavy to be carried “sv
a@ smal, balloon and much .too
expensive to use only once, an
important consideration, | since
fewer than half cf all instruments
sent up in unmanned ballcons are
recovered even when launched
far inland in level territory.
Practically none sent up from
ceastal or mountain stations are
retrieved.

To make the automatically trans-
mitting radio-sonde—as the in-
strument came to be called—
really practical, it had to be built
without rc‘ating parts, and it nad
to -be corpletely electrical for
lightness of weight. In addition,
it had to be feasible for mass-
production at a low price, In
1938, « group of scientists at the
U.S. Bureau of Standards suc-
ceeded in devising a radio-sonde
which combined these character-
istics, en

The’ “Diamond-Hifmen sonde,”
as it was called after two of its
inventors, used a radio transmitter
which emitted a steady signal,
making it easy for a ground ob-
server with a radio receiver to
follow the flight of the balloon.
This carrier wave changed its tone
in accordance with readings of the
hygremeter and the temperature
element. The transmission was



2. An observer at an American weather station prepares to
release a radio-sonde balloon to obtain information about
weather conditions in the upper air. The seated observer is
prepared to follow by means of a radio-direction-finding device
the flight of the balloon and the information relayed by its

instrumants.

ture! Later the hygrometer was
made to work on a similar prin-
ciple, with a chemical which
changes its electrical resistance
in accordance with atmospheric
humidity.

in the U.S. Weather Bureau
system each year.

The information on the weather
map and in the forecasts is not,
however, based on radio-sondes

SUNDAY ADVOCATE



automatically for a period of two
raonths to ten weeks, these stations
tuwer two masts carrying radio
look like small buts, over which
amtenn*. tMside, protected from
freezing temperatures, are the
electrical ree ording and transmit-
ting elements for instruments
miasuring velocity, wind direc-
sion, temperature, barometric
presture and humidity.

Te “power such stations with
C.. ese the flying radio-
sondés &Ie powerea—would nave
been p.subie, bur the stations
loeates if cod climates might
step teperdng just when thei
wepoits were needed most—when
icy wir ildsaes sweep down in
winter ftr.m_ the polar region
There-ore electricity is generated
ou the spct by a dynamo driven
by a small gasoline engine. The
sensing ele. nent of the instruments
have to be. exposed to the
weather, but the recording and
transmitting devices are kept from
freezing by the heat of the gas-
oline engine. Such stations are
still experimental, and operating
practice almost certanily will fur-
nish guides for design improve-
ment. For a long time it was be-
lieved that the high, thin stratos-
phere (Halley’s third layer) could
not influence weather conditions.
It was considered to be only an
outer atmospheric layer, different
in behaviour, temperature, and
summer, the prediction in the
composition from the lower levels,
without vertical movements of air,
and thus uninfluenced by the
turbulent troposphere below and,
in turn, unable to influence it
Meteorologists are no longer 50
certain about this They now
knew that the composition of the
stmosphere up to the strato-
puuse-—the top of the strato-
sphere—is very little different
from that of the troposphere, al-
though the gases are distributed
so much more thinly. They also
now know that vertical air move-
r.ents do occur in the strato-
sphere.



So the modern, meteorclog.st
has become interested in strato-
spheric conditions as well as in
the properties of even higher
layers, But to learn something
about these conditions, it is
necessary to get instruments into
the stratosphere and beyond, and
the problem of a carrier for such
instruments was unsolved until!
recéntly. The usual rubber bal-

loons that carry radio-sondes do

'



For the first explorations, the
ly answer seemed to be ma
tratosphere balloons. Because
! nowd stratosphere ascensions
were lar too complicated, hazard-
and expensive, however, it
as clear that a kind of strato-
pheric racio-conde was needed
Ihe difficulties that had to be
cyercome were not, in this case,
those of instrumentation but of a
cerrier 4
The problem was solved in 1947
when an American manufactur
ng firm succeeded in producing
peculiar plastic balloon—actu-
ally a tube 30 meters long of very



thin plastic material looking much |

like cellophane. At take-off, a
cuantity of helium gas is released
into this plastic envelope; the gas
torms a “bubble” some five meters
n diameter at the tip and takes
© less than 2 per cent of the total
possible capacity of the balloon
This is enough to lift the balloon
off the ground, carrying an intrp-
ment load of 32 kilograms. As the
balloon ascends, the helium gas ex-
pands and changes the shape of
ihe balloon. At peak altitude—
about 30 kilometers—it looks like
a gigantic pear,

Such balloon ascent do not yet

influence the newspapers’ daily |
weather map. Their results are |
not used for forecasting; they are}

in the realm of pure research. In-
sofar as the stratosphere is con-
corned, the scientists are some-

what in the position of their col-|

leagues of 40 years ago, They can
only try, at present, to add to

their general quantity of inform- | J
tion; they do not know yet what) ~
type of information they should |

be seeking

Nor do tney have a theory to} wi
solve the problems of long-range |

forecasting: the reliable predic-
tion in spring of a wet or dry
summer, the prediction in the
avtumn of a cold or mild winter
In discussing these questions
meteorologists say that the truce

nature and fundamental causes o' |
weather patterns are still nearly |

ae mysterious as they were in 1900

When the search for stratosphere |

and long-range data finally lead:

to systematic research directec |
by theoretical understanding anc |
to its practical utilization, the |

long-range weather charts will b
of infinitely greater economic use
To the armchair meteorologis’
with his newspaper they also will
be much more fascinating thar

the short-term forecast maps o:| ,

today.





DRINK & ENJOY



COOLING &
REFRESHING

29. TIN



USE

PURINA CHOWS
IN THE CHECKER BOARD BAGS

H. Jason Jones & Co,, Ltd—Distributors



SSS SS
LOOKING FOR A X’'MAS PRESENT?

GIVE HIM AN
ANEROID BAROMETER WITH A BUILT IN
THERMOMETER

PAGE NINE













===>

violent, with gentler rain and ajternatel i : Po . only. Ground stations, especially not ascend far enough beyond the END 1)
winds. pore = pacenes ae =e This device was tested durgZ those located on mountain tops, tropopause—the top of the tropo- This article appeared in Amerika No | \ Mie sah acae eee $16.00
j . i pe © the humidity signal 1938 and 1939, and when scientists aqq information. During the last. sphere—e to re occasions, 44, a monthly magazine published by |
The impossibility of obtaining by a contact switch operated by at many stations reported the few years number of completely ad even then they do hot pene. the US. Department of State, for | e
upper-air information without the pressure elerhent. Pressure new instrument's effectiveness— |, y ack number of completely and even then they do not pen€- iiiited ‘overseas distribution. | ‘The Established 1: 1 Incorporated
long delay first began to be could thus be deduced from its it relayed upper-air .information teat j Seaees Ee nave’..Geen trete VeEy far, The same is true writer is a member of the staff of the |) 1860 l HERBERT Lid 1
remedied by _ releasin small control, over the. transmission of accurately and without delay— tried; .,Designed to operate. Sully for: eirplanss. Here r e “—
, balloons and following their flight the other two indications, The radio-sondes were introduced as 10 #@ 11 ROEBUCK STR
with a telescope, to learn ine temperature element in the device regular equipment for U.S. EET.

Girection of the uppet wind, But was not an ordinary thermometer weather stations in all the States,
that method did not work when but a chemical mixture which gd ir, Alaska, the West-Indies, and
skies were heavily overcast. the property of changing its elec- on ships at sea. About 60,000
During World War I, men of the trical resistance with its tempera- radio-sondes normally are used







| A PRESCRIPTION
HAS TO BE
| PERFECT

' qe

1} PNpve
HOUR
Ceaseseyrus orice With a chain of Drug Stores
Set VY if Cis throughout Bridgetown, with the

g largest stock of the most modern
|





EVERY STEP IN THE CORRECT

COMPOUNDING OF PRESCRIP-

TIONS 18 THE WORK OF
SKILLED HANDS




medicines, with a staff of qualified
druggists .... all these... . to-
gether with a deep sense of our
responsibility as public health
servants, we are in the foremost
position of serving you day and
night,

KNIGHT'S DRUG STORES

HARRISON S-proad se. §









SRS ESSF FOS









































a en: Complete with weights:—

1. To gather the information that appears on the daily weather map of the United States 3
and is used by weather forecasters, a great variety of moder; weather instruments is ” 8
needed at each of the weather stations throughout the nation. Shown here is a panel of such | “AIRWEIGH LET I ER ALE }
en es the ne = ree saot’ in Washingto», D.C., the national capital. At x e &
3. This map, prepared by the U.S. Weather Bureau, shows meteorological conditions that x ne le equipment for plot jot balloon flights. In panel 1 is an airoraft com- > 3 . ; as :
prevailed all over the United States at a specifi time. Maps like this, which enable forecasters munication receiver; in panel 2, a solar radiation recorder; 1 panel 3, the four dials are wind BS STRONG PRECISION BUILT BALANCES %
both amateur and professional, to predict.the weather with considerable accuracy, are pub- speed and direction indicators, and at the botiom is a recovdcr for wet and dry-bulb tem- | COMPLETE WITH NICKEL PLATED 3
Nahea aay” ie"dke” ieee ‘Ammericon newapapers for wind hats twa 5 hare baromeets 9 baronraph and 'at vottows us Peordee Yer"eicen | |S OULD BE ‘
y 7 P 5 has a r ,a ograph, and, at bottom, ; P | : $ . iE. %
overcast; panel 6 has barometers. At extreme right is a pir vabtatin none ee 8 NO OFFICE SHOULD BE WITHOUT ONE. x
_ |% .
7 = mat ONLY $6.44 EACH, :
g >
0 Dd
WEATHERHEAD’S 3 SAFES —— SAFES :
have indeed been fortunate ye
eystone OSe@——,_ | H @rerr aeewie HS ALL: STEEL AND FIRE RESISTING. §
' URASAL From Canada ‘AS re
(for ntonen in. Kidney g FITTED WITH CASH DRAWER
rthritism, Rheumatism, 5 9 ; 5” 56
Gout, Gravel, Pains, os ae 7" a 315823 x
. MALTEVOL From Canad: . et ae Si 4
Fully Fashioned Nylon 51 guage That sae, Ton tA , 28 x 24x 19 $195.30 *
i i s medicine that is prescribed y
30 Denier in shades of Smoky, by Dodtors for that tired 1% THE POP {A
fi run-down feeling cz be ‘
Sirocco, Club Brown, Barclay taken along with a good ULAR ALL METAL
- Tonic Wine 4¢ ”
Brown, Saraband and Haze. HALL’S WINE ig BRECKNELL
s : % i) From England .
Something you'll love in the {} That powerful Tonic H% PLATFORM SCALES
} : : i} Restorative effect will be felt oh .
stocking line. } from the first dose. Banishes y,
\ that tired weary feeling, MADE IN ENGLAND
}} builds up strength after any | a Weighs 25 Ibs. x 4 ozs. on Brass Beam, with 9
ix total capacity of 1,120 Ibs. .,
'@ PI 30” ” é ot is
: ae Se oes oe Be atform 30” x 19” fitted with Guard Rail





iliness.
Can Also Be Opiained From













[

PESQUIS URANIUM WINE 1 each 25, 50, 100, 200 and 2 x 300 Ibs. 3
s F Pas Gui

Â¥ CAVE } rom ae eeia uipuzeoa) PRICE $205.11 :
; { For the Treatment of $
( }. { abetes S t irs ‘class g
eo =D i Si JEPHERD. | akisenient ~ ‘ Uekesaee SEE US ALSO FOR %
° + | \ of organic ailments and also CAST IRON COAL GALVD. MESH WIRE 3
ox ; . & Co, Led. | Diabetics. ie aeataalgs | GALVANIZED BUCKETS | ICE CREAM FREEZERS %
i sale JALVANIZE aT ; SA SEZERS s
M A R 47 HAL | 10 13 Broad St. Bn fo Leevene CAST IRON PORECLAIN ENAMELLED BATHS — 3
“Diabete id its Treatment’ ' FTRITIG AD »
ep ee e me 7. | by Dr c Pi qui ut pat t . AND ALL KINDS OF %
anc 41010g18 .
‘THE’ BRANDY FOR EVERY HOME | ed } BUILDERS’ AND DOMESTIC HARDWARE. 3
THREE STAR CORDON BLEU | | BRUCE WEATHERHEAD IS %
= ” os 1 Al) ‘ mae e
AGENTS” STANSFELD, SCOTT & CO., LTD.— BRIDGETOWN i Limited—Broad Street his HARRISON’S—=Broad St. Tel. 2364 §
SS pe . = OO, ) Ve 6565650 OOOO VC OOOO SO FOS FO SOOO TO DOO FU DOV TOY













et i a CHE Sh hh Sk tr i SM Yr a i a A ie Se TY BN





PAGE TEN

SUNDAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY, OCTOBER 21, 1951









stele esa 1! Aastha A hint Mihaly

atcha tether. th diet telah! hd

pectsenese

TON TO re






@ From page 1
emphasize to-day that this move-

ment can only progress if each one LIGHTNING

ROSE'S

bite ee



“ you Scouters and Scouts will E
Every Company and Paek in Barbados was represented at you get from others by appeals |

830 Guides Attend ““ C#ALLENGcEs scours To
understand that it depends primar-
Pax Hill at the Island Rally on Thursday, 18th October, “2*¢riptions. ete. BY T.C.A.

Is] ll MAKE H.Q. ATTRACTIVE
* Fi (
Silt er ‘ish For LC. ily on your own efforts and your
sacrifices and not on the assistance
Knowing ‘h di A few days agg I attended an For Cri IN Pati | sardening,
nowing how difficult transport is for some of the country {sland Rally of the Girl Guides For tically atient tee gine soe ee ee from backache,
des, especially on a Thursday, 830 on parade was splen- and I was struck by the enthusi-

PPT TORTIE TOP

E asm and keenness of the 800 young _, Prompt eres by bas ; Mighelin,
The Pol + ; ». persons on parade. But I was ober ust
mine oti Cornus? "ok ilo We Ruta, Celebrations 10 Bore imprenged when I" earned communication ‘between Cenada
Police, under Capt. Cue haleon s ket Grounds and that over £3,000 had been raised tio by. Trans-C eae "As lines
M.RB.E., was in attendanee * T wish time to tell you all 2Y the efforts of the Guide Move. tion by ‘oh light
HH. E. the Governor and Lady about it n ¥ ment which had made Pax Hill were responsible for the lightning
was

Ti h ; ‘
Sayage accompanied by abet aig 0 into a most attractive Headquar- dclivery to one of the ae

in darknes
A.D.C. arrived at 4.30 p. came Miss Yea ters, M :
Savage with Mrs. E. 3. Willers, wae atte in front of an cae Make Own H.Q. oe ‘al oreo Or hich Barbedos is
the Island Commissioner, mous Silver Fish. This was made Have you ever compared the ak ao : ug he . ¥ .
ted the Parade. After the fabees of very large scales of cardboard ‘Wo Headquarters in Barbados of 12 Shert supply a e Pee ee
tion Lady Savage ad the covered with silver paper and Scouts and Guides? I realize that This drug was required toe
Guides and presented the Silver concealed behind each scale and the Guides are fortunate in having â„¢inister to > critically ill patient.
Fish to Mrs. Williams. (Mrs. holding it in place, was a Ranger @ More attractive site, But there is _ The S.O.S. was sent out when
Williams’ reply will be given or a Guide. : no reason why we Scouts with our Col. Michelin contacted Mr. Hal
later in these notes). Standing in own hands cannot make our head- baxter, T.C.A. Resident Manager
a “Fairy Ring’ the Brownzes Another Fish uarters just as attractive. Lord on Friday afternoon at 2.50 to en-
now gave Lady Savage the Grand Rowallan’ the World Chief Scout. quire what time T.C.A.’s flight to

1
for long ana
short drinks



homes here to-day of a



| Agents: La Me B. MEYERS &



3 $566 50080600 8O 9599 4 4
Howl. After this the Guides sang Today we faye had another arrives in this ‘sland in four Barbados left Montreal. The flignt CCCP COC SSSSSE SEO OOOO LOTS OO GE 6
rounds and various songs the Silver Fish presented, but this months’ time. the Commissioner was informed 2
singing ended with Brownie Taps, time the background for the I issue a challenge to the was scheduled to leave Mon-| BRIGHTER %
Taps and God Save the King, ceremony is a permanent one, Scouters and Scouts of Barba- trea] at. 5.15 p.m, local time. The |
Guides now marched past our own Headquarters. Imperial des. Our headquarters zonv iiss S.O.S, tessage was passed on by ry
Savage and ‘the Brownies flew Headquarters considers that a fence and the grounds t) be Mr. Baxter and was received at “ WILKS and RY
past. something outstanding has been Jevelled, Our motto is “Be Pre- Dorval Airport at one minute to na
oer ;. achieved during my Commission- pared.” Are you prepared te un- three—nine minutes later. This SPECIAL
The Island Commissioner's ership. I know, and I have writ- dertake the completion ef this gave T.C.A’s Director of Public :
Talk ten to tell the Chief Commis- work before Lord Rowallan ar- Relations to whom the message | DRESSES
Your Excellency, on behalf of sioner, Lady Stratheden, that ives? was addressed just over two hours | 2 mm %
the Girl Guides Association, 1 am D0thing could have been ee on You will want some money, I to locate the d and prepare it ° ?
very happy to welcome you to Without the loyalty and Pthe don’t know how you will get it, for shipment. ee hours later x CLEA NED 3
our Headquarters and camp site Spirit of every member of the 41+ where there is a will there is at 5.50 o'clock on Friday evening é >
and we are very pleased that you, Movement here in Barbados. Our 2.4) But if you demonstrate . + .y te the S.O.S. was received | x
have been able to spare the time Headquarters and camp site is 2n your acceptance of the principle saying that the flight was away | WITHOUT :
to visit us this afternoon. Lady example of what can © of self help by your own work, with a supply of Heperin on board s
Savage, I-am overwhelmed by saa tule hae back pulls, together then I am sure that financial help tne aircraft in care of the Purser. | RUBBING
ie. ne bn gy ave \ Pax Hill, which is entirely clear C°Uld be attracted. The aircraft with its precious

about my work f
Barbados and I really do not
know What«to say — except

saidy
Guides in ?

of debt, has cost us a large sum
of money, nearly £3,000. This has

thank you Yery much. We aregimvelved a great deal of hard
work

honoured and pleased that you
are a Guide, and I thank you for
the peuine interest you are tak-
ing in our activities and for the
wonderful support and encour-
agement you have always given
us and to me personally, Thank
you Lady Savage.

Thanks-

Before I speak to the Guides
I should like to take this oppor-
tunity to thank the members of
the Local Association and the
Trefoil Guild for their backing
and sw net only at r
Annual Fairs, but at all times. We
are very glad that so many of our
old Guides are becoming mem-
bers of the Trefoil Guild, and we
hope that many more will follow
their example.

The Award of the Silver Fish
is a great honour for the Guide
Movement in our small Island
and as Lady Savage thas said, it
is the second time we have had
this honour. The Silver Fish,

and except for a grant of
£300 from Colonial and Develop-
ment, we have earned it all. Natu-
rally we are proud of our achieve-
ment and we have had a long,
stiff, climb upwards. No good
Organisation can ever reach the
peik and it is very easy to slide
backwards. We must go forward

and it each one of

in this Syomha husvencn of bare
to do your best and you can only
do this if you always remember

you made at your
Enrolment and the Guide Law.

Each A Share

I wish you to feel that each one
of yoy has a share in this award
of the Silver Fish, unfortunately
only one of us ean wear it, and
I am very proud of the determin-
ation you have shown by carry-
ing throu whatever you have

to do,
he Captain and the crow
understand each other to the core,
It takes a gale and more than a gale to
put the ship ashore
Ver the one will do what the other

bet ei poe puaet Hea fp seer commands although they are chilled
was to her by the Gov- And Both together

ernér, Sir John Weddington at ie Seng, Se

‘her
weather that neit ean face alone

Musie At Esplanade T’dad Gets New
TODAY

SGT. C. ARCHER will conduct the (From Our Own Correspondent)

Corporation Chief

Police Band which will play the following
programme of Music at the Bay Street
bkeplanade this evening at 4.45.
MARCH-~"La Reine De Saba" .

VERTURE-~"'5. ta
Q ~"“Juanita’ . 2.36... i ie
SELECTION “The Mikado Sallivan
SUITE—"Swant Lake Téchaikowsky

PRELUDE—Meditation

“Ave Maria” Bach-Gounod
SELECTION—"Lohengrin ...... Wagner
ORATORIO—“Lift Jp Your Heart”

Elear
CHARACTERISTIC PIECE—
“The Butterfly” . “7 Bendex
HYMN 265 A. & M.
“Just as I am without one Plea’.
HYMN 323 A, & M.
“Tl am not werthy, Holy Lord”

PORT-OF-SPAIN, Oct. 16.

Trinidad’s new development
Corporation Chief in the West
Indies is Mr. Dunean L. Ander-
son—he replaces Brig. E. B.
Mount. The Corporation is still
pursuing investigations with re-
gard to the British Guiana rice
development programme. Mr.
Anderson was a former Executive
Director of the Foods Co-opera-
tives in Tanganyika.

I shall watch with interest the
development of the Headquarters
and I depend on each one of you
not to let me down,”

When His Excellency had fin-
ished speaking, he returned to
the saluting base to take
salute as the 19 groups marched
past, with the Scouters carrying
the troop colours.

Troop Displays

His Excellency was then en-
tertained by troop displays per-
formed by eight of the island's
troops. Highlight of the display
was the erection of a signalling
tewer by the First Sea Scouts.
Main supports of the tower were
four pine beams while other
shorter beams were lashed to
them to hold the structure in
place,

While this was being done the
other troops performed their dis-
plays. Combermere -— fames,
Cathedral — Staff Drill Display,
James Street-Physical culture dis-
play, St. Matthias -- Songs,
Bethel First Aid Demonstra-
tion, 3rd Sea Scouts Signalling
Display and Gill’s Memorial

Rescue Demonstration,

troop dra

and again leapt the shout-
ine at the top of ‘his voice HELP
-—~ HELP!

Tv7a other scouts “on the land”
threw him a rope and
him to safety. Artificial ra-
tion was then applied and the
“victim” soon recovered,

By this time the tower was
fully constructed and while sev-
eral members of the troop climbed
to the top of the tower which
-was about twenty feet , His
Excellency, Major Griffi and
eae at She es ine tox ak
member e
the tower then the fol-
lowing message His
lency in semaphore — “We
you ae luek in the name of the
word,”

© who was standing by. The Customs

cargo on board touched down at
Seawell at 4.50 o'clock yesterday |
merning and before the steps |
were in place at the aircrafts’ |
door, the small package had been |
handed over to Capt. F. C. Parris

Department also co-operated by
allowing the delivery to be rushed |
through. The drug was immedi-
ately despatched to the nursing
home and as a result of which
the ret’snt lest night was much
in rovyed and on the upward road
to recovery. >

Rates Of Exchange

CANADA
64.8/10% pr. Cheques on
Bankers 63% pr.
Demand Drafts 62.85% pr.
Sight Drafts 62.7/10% pr

64.8/10% pr. Cable
63.53/10 pr Currency
Coupons

61.5/40'% pr



ieiealates the
blood.
No Asthma for Five Years
Peeaiege | free brea
nd enables Ye We odiek future autack
OP R writes “$ wos almost deod with

60.8105 pr. |





Startling Predictions
In Your Horoscope

—| Your Real Life Told Free |




in and < your
romotes body vigour, a!)
Builaing of rich, revitalised



©

«3) It

~

imost ammedi-~
at ‘ mand comiort




Hs Saly
*
st return the empty
Rice Tee DUrchaes price Pecapee |
nded. Get Mendaco from your Chem- |
. fet vody and sec how well you sleep toe |
night and how much better you will feel

eet tod
tects you.
Mi endaco:: pI

Ends Asthmak Bronchitist Hay Fever |

and the full





The makers of

Mobiloil

protect

the lawn ee iinet around cay fa haar
the



has

eis e

like to know without
vs 3
’
|
}

Rese ve ore



engine
tah comes ove your ene
Beit oes

For a few cents more you are
cause of com, sores x, be

world’s costliest engines



THE QUEEN ELIZABETH

and the flagships of all major
maritime nations are lubri-

ated by the makers of
MosiLoIL. °***

POOF





package |

d

It dissolves instantly. Even the sink is clean!

o¢
SPF FSFOOSF

BARGAIN!!!





WITH...

rett

‘No scum. No dirt ring.
On Sale at all Good Stores.

PLL OPPO OPSLO OSLO LPP

SPOSOSOCO SOO OSOS BOSS OOSPOOSM

WHAT



DUNLOP

GENUINE RUBBER

% inch

GARDEN

HOSE

Sees

at 17c. a foot :
Ask for and demand Mobiloil %







ECKSTEIN BROS.

ht08 ; Bay Street —

your as this offe:
may not made
DIT TABORE (Dept

de aes i i“ Seg Phone 4269
Fort st nowy windy wette!” GARDINER AUSTIN. &_C




BY B.0.A.C. CONSTELLATION |

IN SONJUNCTION WITH B.W.LA,

Fly to Britcin‘in style : Fly by fast,

comfortab‘e. Settee —on
B.0.A:C's central’ Atlantic route i
via Kingston, Nassau and Lisbon. i]

The quickest way from Trinidad
to London: .















motoring — . fs “ vg Te aeeen ce 4 : beer Return Fare |
2 ot BW... $

to the [FULL * EMP) Pemmate |uzte now) 2 | ene |
re aos — ~~ London 37.25 vi 2° 1,674.20



NEW YORK Stn tee ole Worle — = = ——
300k through British West In- . agg

lian Airways. No charge for ,
advice, information and res ary.
vtions on
weedbird
‘lights to all
six continents,

lt can be even more enjoyable when you fill up with

REGENT

Branded Petrol —the petrol with outstanding performance

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

Bretton Hall, 16 Victoria Avenue, Port of Spain

5 TON
TRUCKS

POWERFUL DEPENDABLE
WITH AUSTIN'S: TRADITION BEHIND THEM

AU § T [ N -you can depend on it!







DISTRIBUTORS —

DA COSTA & CO., LTD.

AND

JAMES A. LYNCH & CO., LTD.



BRITISH WEST INDIAN AIRWAYS LIMITED.

|
AUSTI

BRITISH OVERSEAS AIRWAYS CORPORATION | ,'
2WAYS LIMIT it ECKSTEIN BROS. vom Bay Street

PLANTATION BUILDING, LOWER BROAD ST. PHONE 1585

ww



igi Rah ay btn mn a a SE NR Sea Sars anh, SA arpa ea



Pare ie i at SU CR eT em an sn





ee Se ee ee eee ee ee ere Le LS |

SUNDAY, OCTOBER 21, 1951 SUNDAY ADVOCATE PAGE ELEVEN









Trade Unions Must Be Recognised |

Dowding Claims

THERE was a large and attentive crowd that attended the
Electors’ Association’s meeting on Monday night at Jones
Land, Black Roack, in support of the candidature of Mr.
A. R. Toppin and Mr, Vincent Griffith for the constituency
of St. Michael at the next General Election.

The Junior Member for St.
George in the House of Assembly
was the first speaker, and told his
listeners that he was a man who
faced faets, like practical deeds
and was fighting on behalf of the
people of the island.

He mad not come there that
might to try to coerce them to du
nything. Tne decision as te whom
they should elect to the House of

Assembly at the next election,
was theirs to make and theirs
alone.

The present Government of the
island had been in power since
he had entered the House in 1946
and what had they done about
unemployment, he questioned. One
of the primary objects of those
whose duty it was to serve and
not to master was to look for work
for the unemployed. “We in the
Opposition have asked for a rep-
resentative to seek employment
in any part of the world for our
unemployed so that they and
their children can live. We have
stressed that on several occasions.
We have asked that representation
be made to the United Kingdom
in order that instead of they em-
ploying their enemies in the last
war, they could employ those with
whom I have the privilege to be
with and
their services to fight for them.

Representation

“T have asked that a Barbadian
representative be appointed in-
stead of a Jamaican to represent
the case of the unemployed in
this island in the United States,
but to-day as five years ago, a
Jamaican worker still has the first
choice.”

Mr. Dowding criticised the edu-
cational set-up of the island and
said that although the present
Government had agreed that age-
grouping was wrong, nothing had
been done. To give an example of
the state of education in the island
to-day, two years ago he had
asked a little boy what was the
difference between 1 and 100, and
believe it or not he could not
answer him.

Referring to trade unions,
Mr. Dowding said that his
Party or any progressive party
in the world to-day had got to
recognise and support them be-
cause it was the right thing to
do. It was right to do so, how-
ever, when the union was run
on the right lines. When it was
carried on for the purpose of
helping a few and a few only,
then it was wrong.

Mr. Dowding referred to con-
ditions at the General Hospital and
again to the educational system,
and attributed the state of affair:
to what he called “that great god
socialism.” During the last five
years, he said, the Opposition had
opposed no progressive measure
in the House but still it could be
heard from the other side: “Give
me power.” “We must deduce,”
he declared, “that the power
which they at present have, is not
sufficient for totalitarianism.”

Mr. Dowding then spoke of the
sterling qualities of the two rep-
resentatives which his Party was
offering them for election and
added: “These two men whom I
aro asking you to support to-night
are not here to beg you for power
They are here as I believe .it
should always be, to ask to allow
thern to serve and not to master
you,

Standing Together

Mr. Toppin who spoke next
Sai hat some sections of the
Press nad been trying to find out
what was the position between
Mr. Griffith and himself, but he
would like to inform everyone
that Mr. Griffith and he were
standing for election and they



would stand together or fall to-
gether. “If you give me a vote I
want you to give Mr. Griffith one.
We are members of the Electors’
Asscciation, and I have nothing at
all to be ashamed of, I am proud."

Mr. Toppin then spoke of some
of the things, which, he said, had
been done by the present Gov-
ernment and which he thought
were remiss. He said that the Gov-
ernment had given £5,000 to local
flood victims while they had
offered £20,000 to Antigua in her
disaster and £15,000 to Jamaica
in hers. And he added: “A lot of
you who have suffered through
the flood have got nothing at all.”

He was not saying that age-
grouping was wrong he went on,
but thought that before it was in-
troduced there should have been
compulsory education.

As far as the Labour Union was
concerned, he said, he did .not
think there was a greater organ-
isation so far in Barbados, and he
was going to make bold to say that
Barbados was very fortunate in
having one instead of two or three.
The union was for the co-ordina-
tion of labour, seeing that people
got better wages etc. “But you
must not mix politics with the
Labour Union,” he said.

Price of Rice

Mr. ‘loppin said how Govern-
ment had arranged to buy rice
from British Guiana at $16 per
bag but following the advice of
Mr. Gomes from Trinidad, that
along with Trinidad, Barbados
should carry on negotiations with
British Guiana about the price,
they now had to pay $2,75 per
bag more.

_On the matter of the cost of
living Mr. Toppin said that there
was only one thing to bring down
the cost of living and that was
the taking off of price controls and
import controls. He thanked his
audience for listening to him so
attentively and asked that on
Election Day they give him one of
their votes and Mr. Griffith one.

Mr. Griffith said that the elec-
torate had the verdict as to whom
they would elect. They had the
two candidates from the Electors’
Association and the two from the
other side and it was their duty
to say which of the two they
would choose. He felt that he had
something to offer and that was
why he was offering his services
to the electors of the parish. As
he had said some nights ago, he
had put his hand to the plow and
was going to fight. He was pre-
pared to abide by the verdict of

= electorate on the 13th Decem-
Dor.

who had volunteered ,

Sugar Industry

“I would be a colossal idiot if I
stay here to-night and say that the
Labour Party has not done g00d in
the island,” said Mr. Griffith,
“But,” he continued, “it is not only
one section which goes to make
up this community, You have not
got only men who work on the
waterfront; men who work in the
canefield and are directly involved
in the sugar industry; you have
policemen to keep the peace,
school teachers who day after day
seek to impart knowledge to your
children and mine and also other
people in various kinds of employ-
ment.”

When one was legislating,
foresight was needed to see that
all sections of the community
were as evenly affected as pos-
sible. When by a_ concerted
effort, however, one sought to
help one section of the commun-
ity at the expense of the other
and preached class hatred separ-
ating the community in order to
remain in power, then he was
morally unjust and wrong.

Mr. Griffith referred to the rice
on which Mr. Toppin had touched





and went on to say that it was a
known fact that last year in the
United States. English potatoes
were being sold at 1 cent per 100
tbs. What could not be sold was
thrown to the pigs and yet Barba-
dos had to buy these potatoes from
Cyprus at 8 cents per Ib. The an-
swer to that was that the Govern-
ment here said that the British
Government would not give any
greater allocation of dollars to buy
food in the dollar areas.

More Dollars

“My argument is that if we had
strong men in the Government
they would tell the British Gov-
ernments the people here are find-
ing it very difficult to exist and
more dollars should be released in
order that cheap English potatoes
might be bought in the United
States. Because of failure to do
this Barbados had to buy their po-
tatoes at 9, 10 and sometimes 12
cents per lb.”

On the matter of emigration, Mr.
Griffith said that he was not in
favour of sending anybody at all
into the hinterland of British Gui-
ana because he knew Barbadians
did not want to go there. On the
other hand he thought Government
could send a delegation to the
Prime Minister or Governor Gen-
eral of Canada to talk about the
possibility of sending some of our
people there to work. As long as
they had a supine Government
who would sit down waiting for an
opportunity to send a few people
to the States, there would be
nothing done.

Flood Victims

Referring to the flood victims of
1949 Mr. Griffith accused the Gov-
ernment of having been callous
because they had taken 21 months
before distributing the relief
money to the sufferers. Finally he
advised the electorate to vote for
Mr. Toppin and himself and he
added: “Let us try to bring this
country back from the way it is
going.”

Mr. Fred Goddard said that the
Barbados Workers Union and the
Labour Party ran the Government
at present, and the Electors Asso-
ciation was what was known as
the Opposition. He wanted to ex-
plain that to many people, the
Opposition was misrepresented, It
did not mean that every measure
the Government brought down to
the House was opposed by them.
They considered everyone very
carefully and if they thought it
was for the good of the community
they supported it. If they thought
otherwise they opposed it. It was
so in the case of the recent Bill
dealing with fishermen.

There were many Bills that were

£10 For Assaulting
Writ Server

Justices G. L. Taylor and H.
A. Vaughan in the Assistant
Court of Appeal on Friday con-
firmed the decision of Mr. C. W.
Rudder, Police Magistrate of Dis-
trict “B” who fined Joseph Green-
idge of Dash Valley, St. George



©10 or six months’ imprisonment
with lied labour for assaulting
Writ Server Sandiford on March
17, 1951,

Mr. Denis Malone appeared on
behalf of Greenidge who gave
notice of appeal against the de-
cision of the Judges. ae,

The fine is to be paid in 14
days.

Down For Sessions On
Acid Throwing Charge

Twenty-six-year-old Carmen
Marshal! of Upper Collymore
Rock was commited to the Court
of Grand Sessions by Mr, C. L.
Walwyn Acting Police Magistrate
of District “A’ on Friday on a
charge of attempting to throw
corrosive acid on Elise Aimes of
Beckles Hill, St, Michael,

The offence was committed on
October 9. Mr, E. W. Barrow ap-
peared on behalf of Marshall in
the preliminary

Central Police Station,: prosecuted
for the Police.



hearing while
Sgt. King who is attached to the

copied from the English Acts or
those of other big countries and
brought to Barbados. The House |
was asked fo accept them. “The
Opposition’s part is to knew how
it would affect our people.”

Social Benefits a’
“The only difference between
the two Parties,” said Mr. God-
dard, “is on the issue of national-
isation as against free enterprise
Every social benefit that the
Labour Party is asking for the
people the Electors Association is
also asking.
What he was claiming was that
the function of any Government
was to try to find employment for

its people, and that was where the |
present Gov@rnment had failed to- |
y. In 1945 Bustamante had had

the Pioneers Industries Bill passed
and in 1950 Trinidad did the same |
thing. Jamaica also passed the
Hotels Aid Bill and other colonies |
followed. Barbados had passed a |
Pioneers Industry Bill last year |
but the one thing which was to}
encourage capital was left out. It |
was what is known as the Tax
Holiday clause, gixing exemptions
from tax for a five-year period
and allowing people who risked |
their money to get some back. The |
countries which had this kind of |
legislation had greatly benefited,

“We have only just passed Py

type of Bill,” said Mr. Goddard. 4
Employment

In his sition in Roebuck
Street, at Messrs, Johnson & Red- |
man, he said, scores of people

came to him daily asking for em-
ployment. Whenever he could give
a job he did so and whenever he
“suld not be tried his best to get
one scanewnere else if possible for
an applicant.

Mr, Adams had got up in the
Park and said that he was going
to “soak the rich,” and Yhat the
people would benefit from it. This
was a threat to capital, however.
Capital would keep away and the
people would certainly not benefit.
“My contention is, let Mr. Adams
change his policy for if he threat-
ens capital he will be doing you a
great disservice in this island.”

Mr. Adams had done good work
for Barbados but as long as he
continued the policy of “soakin:
the rich”, and threatening capita
he would not be doing any good to
the community. What the Labour
Party should do was to encourage |
capital’ to set up business and)
then let.the Union come in and
negotiate about the wages to be
paid the workers.

He finally asked the electorate
to support the Electors’ Associa-
tion's candidates who he was sure
would give them faithful service.

FEET INJURED

IN ACCIDENT

DE VERE BISPHAM of March-
field, St. Philip, was taken to the
General Hospital yesterday after ,
a bus ran over his feet in the
bus stand.

Bispham attempted to hop the |
bus, slid and his feet went under
the left rear wheel, i

He was treated and discharged.










Keep it DARK with

manent, washable
ced harmless. All
. Ask Per chemist to ob

rom

natu

fain some for pre sepe
fata OMPANY

ue SHA Lond





(TaD PAE.) |
TOP COLDS . a |
KL
with
Phensic

<<





' S

PHENSIC tablets clear the head and dispel tightness
and pain behind the eyes. They bring down high temperature,
relieve stuffy, congested feelings, at the same time soothing the
nerves and counteracting depression. The aches and peias ot 'Flu
disappear in no time. PHENSIC tablets act quickly and sately.
They neither harm the heart nor upset the stomach, Keep a
supply of PHENSIC tablets by you always

Phensic

TWO TABLETS BRING QU/CK RELIEF
FROM RHEUMATIC PAINS, LUMBAGO, NERVE PAINS,
HEADACHES, NEURALGIA, INFLUENZA, COLDS & CHILLS






Feeling liverish, headachy? Take a glass of ENO’S “ Fruit Salt”.
ENO’S freshens a dry, stale mouth, banishes all trace of headache
or nausea. And it is good for the liver.

Epsom Salts, Keep your “Fruit Salt” by you——and take it
regularly. This way you'll keep fit, day by day, all the year round,





‘ SPECIALLY RECOMMENDED
for IRREGULAR ACTION,
SICK HEADACHE, LIVERISHNESS,
BILIOUSNESS, HEARTBURN,
Sold in bottles for
lasting freshness,

etc.

and" yuutr sact" are registered Trade Marks,

The words “ #no”



——




wa
The Name Jo l) We

ai








Specially appointed siockists will be pleased tw show you °
*Harding’, ‘Country’ or *Collarite’ Shirts, all products of

VAN HBUSEN, the best known name in the world for Shirts and Collars.
Made in England from the finest materials.





DARLING CLOTHES

For LITTLE DARLINGS

cee ¢ ee

FLOWERED COTTON DRESSES—
To fit Children of Ages 1 to 6

years—each ... $3.00 to $5.00
SILK LOCKNIT DRESSES—

1 to 3 years—each.......

BOYS’ COTTON SUITS—

2 to 6 years—each...... . $3.00
GIRLS’ COTTON PLAY SUITS
2 to 4 years—each........ $1.77

=e ¢ =o

FRIENDS OF THE BRIDE
and (GROOM)

“LUGGAGE’’—

is an ever useful and thoughtful GIFT. }f

Choose from our complete assortment of—

FINEST LEATHERS & FABRICS.

‘
= ¢ Se

SMARTLY SOPHISTICATED



AND VIVACIOUS—

Helena Rubinstein’s-




— WONDER WHEELS N° 4

Why Hercules cycizs
arrive in Barbados
in perfect condition

ENO’S is a gentle
laxative and a mild antacid. It contains no Glauber's Salt, no




“GREEN VELVET”

Bath Essence, Bath Soap, Skin Perfume,















The special Hercules packing
methods — the result of 30 years
study of packing for countries
overseas —ensure this. The well-
wrapped parts are placed carefully
in strong cases so that they can be
simply, safely and correctly as-
sembled on arrival at destination.

Dusting Powder and Perfume

| Make a harmonious whole.
J | The Way to Look
THIS CHRISTMAS!

i} SMART! !
NEW AS THE SEASON !!

VIEW OF HERCULES
PACKING AND
DESPATCH DEPARTMENâ„¢

Choose from a lovely array of—

SUITINGS

sities vind ice i ef chekel
ee
eo te
FSS



H l }
THE HERCULES CYCLE & MOTOR COMPANY, LTO ne
BIRMINGHAM Pee ae




arene
SSS

——— So

in STRIPES, CHECKS, & SOLIDS
We've counters full for your Shopping Ease.

So hurry in Today at—



“THE HOUSE OF FOGARTY”

Distinctive Tailors and Gents’ Outfitters

i Lo
SOLD BY ALL LEADING DEALERS ATYRE!

REPRESENTATIVES

GRANT LTD.,



T. GEDDES BRIDGETOWN

THE CITY GARAGE TRADING CO., LTD., VICTORIA STREET

sosvsinicstentestesettrtnrateteintharaiintiinran stcintiasaatcsnrennr ented,





aor 3



PAGE TWELVE

Labourers’ Earnings
Cannot Be Reduced
‘Walcott Tells Electorate

ON THE BUSHY open pasture at Mile & Quarter, St.
Peter, a large crowd gathered on Friday night to hear candi-
dates of the Barbados Labour Party outline their platform.
Loud speakers rang out in the dead of the night while the

speakers, with the aid of gas

lamps hung in trees, delivered

their speeches from the stone step of a small church.
The meeting lasted for over four hours, People blocked
the road but there was attentive listening.

Mr. Frank Walcott said that
there were candiaates who said
taat they were coming forward to

displace Mr. Huspanus and him.
“We have no seats,” he said, “uney
are your seats.” Candidates were

free to come forward for them but
it was the electorate’s choice to
elect whom they wanted to rep-
resent them.

“T have come to represent a
cause, that is the raising of the
standard of living of the under-
privileged people. No more ard
the days when the manager can
come and knock you off like a hoe

handle when you come forward W'

and ask for what you want.”

He said that there was an in-
stance when employers dismissed
a manager. Labourers could not
be dismissed similarly because
they are organised. Domestie ser-
vants were furthermore going to
get two weeks’ holiday with pay
and the labourers holiday with pay
according to the number of months
in the year they worked. “The
Labour Party is responsible for
this,” he said.

Back Pay

The next plank of his platform
was “the payment of back pay to
sugar workers during this month.”

‘The Labour Party, he said, saw
to it that the sugar workers snould
share in the profits of the industry
that they helped to make a suc-
cess. It was the Labour Party
which caused many of them to be
able to vote on this occasion by
passing a bill for adult suffrage.

He said that the representa-
tives of St. Peter, Mr. Husbands
and himself, both held high
positions in -the Government.
Mr. Husbands was Speaker and
he was a member of the Execu-
tive. He was in a position to say
“it can’t be done” if they wanted
to bring machinery in the island

} to reduce the labourers’ earnings.
He knew that things were going
to be dearer im 1952 and he had
told the Sugar Producers Fed-
eration what figures they should
ad in for the labourers next

in ‘Waleott said that he heard

e Burton Hinds was coming for
St. Peter and was bringing as part
of his platform: “Gairy went to
prison in Grenada and was still
elected a leader,”’ What he-wanted .
to say was: “Gairy went to prison
for representing his people’s cause;
he did not go to prison for rob-
pery.” There was another young
boy called Jordan, he said, who
too was coming—Jordan who was

ving about with Bradshaw the

st election. He however heard
that Jordan had withdrawn.

Longer Tenancy

He said that achievements which
are monuments to the Government
were the building of the Coleridge-
Parry Secondary School and
Health Centre at Speightstown.
The Labour Party was hoping to
bring down legislation for longer
tenancy for people living on es-
tates—at least one year instead of
seven days. He then told them of
added pouting facilities .

Mr. Speaker

Mr. K. N. R, Husbands said that
they would soon be choosing two
ple to represent them and he
was asking for the same support
they gave them on the last ocea~



sea and in the air.

‘Sion. He was reassuring them that

Mr. Walcott and he had the same
zeal, honesty of purpose and de-
termination which possessed them
three years ago

Their work in the Trade Union
was day to day work on behalf of
the working class of the people,
not only for the constituency, but
of the entire island. Doing that
work, they should know what the
working man needed.

He said that the women must
play a great part in shaping a new
society. He had seen that things

ing to change in Bar-
the working man and
woman advancing bit bit.

Take housing, he said, “One of
the necessities of life is to live in
your own shed.’ Bott Oe” ne
come as a result of the rts of
the Barbados Workers Union and
it has enabled many labourers to
repair their houses.

ere
bados;

House Repair

He said that a. greater quantity
of money would be allocated to the
Labour Welfare Fund. Sugar
workers would be able to. draw
sums of money to build or repair
their houses. The fund, however,
was not inexhaustible.

“Now you are finding a grip,
new you are finding responslbie
persons to represent you, it would
be foolish to give way your right
and salyation.”

Mr. Husbands said that the
most hackneyed of their oppo,
nents’ statements was “the cost
of living is rising and higher.”
The Government was aware of
the fact that the cost of living
was rising, but no one could hon-
estly say that the Government
was responsible for the rise.
Agricultural labourers had be-

hind them a strong union and he
still was maintaining that enough
workers were not joining the
union, Every big sugar covey
joined the Sugar Producers’ As-
sociation while every

would not join the union.

Canes Pooled

He said that the Sugar Agree-
ment suggested that the peasants
should pool their canes together,
“There will be benefit derived.”

Referring to a higher price be-
ing asked for rice locally; he said
that British Guiana, where Bar-
bados gets her rice, was indepen-
dent of Barbados and could de-
mand a higher price for her rice,
Jamaica wno could afford to pay
for it bought it at the advanced
price and so Barbados could do
nothing else than buy it at the
demanded price, The Barbados
Government could not do any-
thing with tha situation other
than give the working class peo-
ple more wages so that they could
still buy rice.

He spoke of the branch of the
Evening Institute being conducted
at the Speightstown Boys’ School
at which men and women who did |
not have the fortune of getting!
secondary education could but-
tress their education.

“The Barbados Labour Party
blazed the way,” he said, “and
the other colonies like Grenada
and St. Lucia are following the
trail.”

Mr. L. E. Smith, Mr. BE. Bar-

labourer

row, Mr. Miller and Mr. ay

also spoke.

perfecting of the modern jet engine.



‘
you can be sure of |

Q.C. General
Certificate Results

_ Following are the results of the
Queen’s College General
cate at Ordinary and Alternative
Ordinary Levels.

A Pass in a subject denotes that
the standard necessary for
Credit in the Old School Certifi-
cate has been reached.

The first three of this list at-
tained Alternative Ordinary level.
The others Ordinary level.

E. M. PARRIS—-Passed in History.

J. A, TROTMAN—Passed in Latin.

S. BE. YARDE—Passed in Latin.

M. A. ALKINS — Passed in English
Lert. English Literature, French.

Cc. V. ALLEYNE — Passed in English
Language, French and Elementary Mathe-
matics
R. A, ALLEYNE — Passed in English
Language, English Literature, Geography
French and General Science.

A. ¥. BARNWELL—Passed in English
Laan and French
L. Y¥. BARROW-~—Passed in English
English Literature, History

h,

ny C. BEST—Passed in Enghsn langu-
age, English Literature, History.

L. M. BLADES Passed in English
Language, English Literature, History and
General see.

T. E BRATHWAITE—Passed in Eng-
lish Mn code English Literature, and
History

J. A. BURROWES—Passed in English
Language, Latin, French and Element-
ary Mathematics.

2

Vv. L, CHANDLER-—English Language,
English Literature, History, Geography
and French,

J, ¥. CLARKE - Passed in English
Language, yy are, h
and G

N.C,

ABE = : Passed in English_
Language, History and French.
CLA in Eng-

N. M. T. RKE — Passed
lish Language, Latin, French and Ele
mentary Mathematies.

E. DEANE—Passed in English Lan-
guage, Latin, French and Elementary
Cee
A. DEAR-—Passed in English Litera-
ture, Pisatory,

J.'E. DRAYTON — Passed in English
Language, English Literature, History.

R. M. FARMER — Passed in English
Language, English Literature, French
“ General Science.

E. FITZPATRICK—Passed in Eng-
us tok je.

M. mn PORDE—Passed in Fnglish Lan-
tg "English Literature, History and

neh.

E, A. GITTENS ~— Passed in English
Language, English Literature, French
and General Science.

G. P, GRAHAM Passed in English
Language, Latin, French and Elementary
Mathematics.

S. R, HOPE—Passed in English Langu-
age, English Literature, History and
Capea Science.

c. INNISS—Passed in English Lan-
waite “English Literature, History.

H. INNISS—Passed in English Lan-
abi” “English Literature, History, Geo-
praphy, French and Rlementery Mathe-

ic:

Cc, M. KING—Passed in English Langu-
age, English Literature, History, Geo-
graphy and General Science.

-

PHOSFERINE fi
for youthful

vigour!

pf Seals it:0. Seenlien eyropaan

we wrong, people
feel, but oe ity have lost their
normal mony tenor of life. ae
are Their resilicn
They need ne 2

If this is

THE GREATEST OF ALL TONICS

ie , > ané
he Bapeionten, Genaey, Serene» Cannes ‘



Shell is proud to have played a leading part for fifty years in the ~
progress and development of internal combustion engines on land, on

Shell research has had much to do with the

horseless carriage of yesterday, it has been true to say .. ee

a“



Certif- "S

For the Comet today,-for the
\ ome

SUNDAY

ADVOCATE















M. E. KING—Passed in English
age, French and Elementary Mathematics
C. KNIGHT-—Passed English
Language, French, Eimviath Mathe-
matics = warner Science
N. R. URIE—Passed in English Lan-
Enalish Lterature, History and

neh.
P. A. NORRIS — Passed in Engli:
Lengua, English Literature and F French
Q. PALMER Passed in Engl:
sasothal eoteh “Literature, His

maps and
PHILLIPS — Passed » Epetish| }
Lateuae, English Literstare.
and French,

Passed in Eneli bh
, Brench and Elements

F Furniture or Kitchen Cabinet?
WHY NOT USE -- -



Guage,











ed

N. BB. HOWELL
Dial 3306 — Lumber & Hardware




French.
oS F- SUIT -Pamed in English Lent!
French Elementary Mathe-

[--Passed in English Lan-























vs Passed in
7 Literature and
Literature

and *

N. E. WATKINS

et French,
eunée, Bhat “Li
Science.

For vigorous health at every
stage~-give SevenSeaS Pure
Cod Liver Oil. It contains
just those vitamins and extra



SEAWELL

AKRIVALS—B: -W.LA, :
From Taiuidea 2 nourishment a baby needs for
tando, Le Rolsnan D a ace strong bones, sound teeth and
firm flesh. SevenSeaS is readily
ROPARTURG Er Oy WLA.—On Frid :
ue ne digested builds up natural
casket “Lioy 7 Pare resistanée to chills and infec-

For Guadeloupe
Bruce Payne.
For Jamaica
paneer Watson, Annesley Secil, Alan

or Puerto Rico
Albert rioveneet Gweneth Babb.
For Antisua
Isaac Warner, Michael Frith, Rand
Genre, William Essex, Hutson Hill, Mrs,

tion. Mothers will appreciate
its energy-restoring properties,















For St. Kitts
Leslie Cuthbert, Alvin Myers, Elwin
Devaux, Eldica Niles, Edwin Arthurton,
parte Arpurien Terr
oderick yden,” Rasen
For Trinidad
Coughlan Johnson, David Bartholo-
mew, Marjorie Sheppard, Winston War-
ten, Marjorie Warren, Prospero Flores,
Rosa Flores Isabel..Luciana, Rose Grig-
anti, Enrique Puche, Marales Puche,
George Harewood, Efrain Rodriguez,
to Ibarguen, Bernard Jay, Clara

TR RRIVALS—By B.W.LA.
we Trinidad
F. Lawren L. Newman, D. Johnson,
R. Texeira, Ww. Lloyd-Jones, J. Young,],
J. eee oe J. MacGowan, ‘
L. Williany, Warren, M.

Wallace, A. Rendfick, A. gi x
Westerday|

Hafwell, M. Jones, H.
For Grenada
Dr

need this sea-fresh food.

In bottles containing 6, 8 or 16 fluid ounces.
Also gener in tubes and jars containing
from 25.

on Saturday If you cannot get SevenSeaS write to...

STOKES .& BYNOE, Ltd.
— Agents.



DEPARTURES — By B.W.L.
Toley Sargeant, Clayton il
Olive James, Jacqueline James.

..Broadcast Spanglers
Ss

tee

. Yew

PHOSFERINE begins its .... Squibbs
good work by reviving the ..Golden Rain
appetite. This, in turn, .. Amber Electrolites
starts a whole sequence of ... Serpents
benefits. A good digestion .. Crackers
waits on appetite. Good ....Eleetrie Whizzers
digestion enriches the ... Torpedoes
bloodstream, feeds the ....Zing Booms
nerves, builds up strength eye ‘Biving Eagles
and enatey. Try .,. Blue
eed ...,.Badium Dazzlers
>
a a ..Cannon Crashers
PH a
Tablets. : ..Golden Rain
f cane ts
}

F <., Boman Candles Asstd.
eae
n Flames
elee
Bove Crashers
.. Radium Dazzlers
. . Witch’s Cauldrons

shee

tee



... Mt. Vesuvius
Bo Dazzle
Ss : ast Spangles
a ..Forge Fires r
U ..,.Emeraid Cascades
y .... Rockets Asstd.
y .. Butterfly Twinklers
yy
5 ....Crackers
») -»,.Emerald Cascades
-...Col. Roman Candles
ee F we .. Streamline Rockets
red . Bright Roman Candles
»
4 . Dizzle Dazzle
iy, .,.-Forge Fires

. Bright Reckets

. «s- Dynamines

Obtainable In Various Shades And Sizes.

Babies and their mothers

FLOGLAZE 4 HOUR ENAMEL

AND GIVE A CHANGED APPEARANCE.

ea oe Gf Wales Feathers 2
. s .

d

Are you desireus of a new Coleur Scheme for your




Bay Street






SUNDAY, OCTOBER 21,

1951
’



ee

ee

ACT NOW! Hair falls out because the roots are starved of their
vital food. That’s why you need Silvikrin, urgently. For Silvikrin
contains, in concentrated form, the fourteen essential hair-forming
substances. Massaged into the scalp, Silvikrin richly nourishes the

hair roots —and soon hair grows again with healthy,
handsome vigour. If your comb has given the warn-

ing—best be safe and start with Silvikrin today !



Use Pure Silvikrin in severe cases of dandruff
and thinning hair. As a daily tonic dressing use
Silvikrin Hair Tanie Lotion or, for dry heads,
Silvikrin Lotion with Oil.

PAINS CELEBRATED
FIREWORKS

A LARGE AND VARIED

ASSORTMENT IN STOCK

oe .. Roman Fans

* +.+.Badium Dazzlers vi db
yy, ...-Broadcast Spanglers

a

...Mt. Pelee

.. Mt. Vesuvius

0 Wi ’s. Cauldrons

. Red Lights
Green Lights

.. Emerald Cascades

.. Radium Dazzlers
..Forge Fires

.. Dizzle Dazzles
..Roman Candles Asstd.

a .Whirly Twirlers
.. Wheels

_. Rockets Asstd.

.. Jack-in-the-box

. .Jack-in-the-box
..Mines with Serpents

.. Mt. Vesuvius

..Mt. Pelee
..Prismatie Lights
..Mines With Serpents
.. Forge Fires

. Crackers

36¢
¢

12¢

.. Roman Candles Asstd.
..Rockets Asstd.
. Butterfly Twinklers

Pt es

..Jack in The Box

.. Whirl Wheels

.. Emerald Cascades
..Monster Fountains

one Fountains
. .Jack-in-the-box
erald Cascades

” Candles

+ Butterfly Twinklers
.. Rockets Asstd,

.. Mines with Serpents

_,. Roman Candles Asstd.

Jack-in-the-box

.. Triangle Wheels

.. Bouquet of Gerbs

. .Devil-among-Tailors

.. Rockets Assorted

.. Pyramids of Roman
Candles

$1.08
1.44

ee of Gerbs
“Tailors
See

..Roman Candles Asstd.

ly \* sah. ....Mines with Serpents
s _ sey Jaekein-the-Box .. Vertical
PD +.» Spangled Star Bombs ,
| HT] ? ; aah i ; . Jack-in-the-Box
» nw Pekde Rain ... Bouquet of Gerbs ~ of 80
Si ++, Witch’s Cauldrons .. Rockets Assorted
, .+,»- Crackers
‘ ; 2e. each
« ....Mt. Pelee ie
4 ..Whirly Twirlers 16 ¢ .Matches Ge. hox
« ..-Mt. Vesuvius .. Sparklers i2e. pkg.
tf a = o =
s Keep this list. Fill in Quantity. and bring or send
» it in and we sill put them up for you. See our Displays.
Ke
. KN iGH TS DRUG STORE
Cenars BREE AF IG GLA OGY3GH9GYGS9GI9 A 99S ES IAEA GSS EF
i \ i
















"SUNDAY, OCTOBER 2i, 1951 : SUNDAY ADVOCATE PAGE THIRTEEN
TNs {sinensis lNsshttiesessssnssshassesesstSSSSSSSSNSNENINGNSNSNNESANN St ee LALLA LLL
= a |

|

|








HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON ) Pa —

f
}

Quality
neomparat te

J
Gordons






OH! IT'S
MICKEY?

my

Stands" Suptome







aaa

IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE

DON'T TALK NONSENSE, ELMO.
NOBODY HAS A RUBBER
UNCLE




HE RUBS PEOPLE
IN A TURKISH
BATH




MR. BUMSTEAD, DID I
EVER TELL YOU ABOUT
MY RUBBER UNCLE P













area es ——————————————————————
} SPECIAL offers to all Cash and Credit Customers for Monday to Wednesday only















USUALLY NOW USUALLY NOW

muses







ww 2 |-

seed




se

Bots. Monsigne C. T. Cherries 82 72 ~=Pkgs. P. F. Biscuits 51 40









Tins Classic Cleanser 24 20 ‘Tins Gelatine 59 50






THE LONE RANGER

rod ACCORDING: Ag’ THERE TUEY'RE TURNIN' OVER A ROCK
1S MAB WE SHOULD FIND 4] DEAD ; ; AT THE BASE OF THE OLD PINE |
ie DEAD PINE | | D’ TREE. 3 5
= BE - Go/ pre
ANEAD/

im

Tins George Payne’s Cocoa 38 34 ~= Bots. Salad Cream 49 45





LOOKS LIKE TABBY GROWS NEW
CLAWS FAST AS WE CLIP ‘EM, EH,
1.N1. 2 ON THE ALERT, Wi BOY...
OUR FRIENDS LOOK READY TO
GO SLEEPWALKING /








You'll be delighted with our collection,
this year .,. it’s bigger, more diversified
than ever. Remember, we carry the larg-
est assortment in town, with excellent

choices available at every price.











YEA-AN!' ITS COMIN’
FROM BEHIND A
PILE OF IRISH
POTATOES!

WE'RE LOOKING FOR A HANOSOME]| I KNOW THE
MAN NAMED "BIMMY") BIG BROWN, |} NAME- BUT




LISTEN-I HEAR MY
SWEET POTATO
BIMMY’S VOICE 4







INTELLIGENT-HIGH FOREHEAD|

AND THE FIGURE DZ

OF AN ADONIS # (Tt eT LF >
4 a



iF HE'S NEAR TH’





a a] pee ADVOCATE STATIONERY









ytene's hag ge 4

IMODERNIZE — ECONOMIZE



AH!... COME ON IN/
I DIDN'T EXPECT A
VisiTOR AT THIS

, HOUR.

WITH THE
TURNEY HEAVY-DUTY
40 HP. TRACTOR



A REALLY HEAVY-DUTY MACHINE FOR
THE ROUGH, TOUGH JOBS







HMM YES, I'M
H | AVERY HAPPY
H | MAN.

NOW, GOVERNOR, \ |WILgon

YOUR VIEWS ON THE )}| Meo
INTERNATIONAL 2
NG

| ELECTRIC SALES & SERVICE LTD.

Tweedside Road — St. Michael — Phones 4629 and 4371








L! AES

_









4 WATE

[FOMORROW:THE PLOTTERS. _

(o
eS

\>
en





PAGE FOURTEEN

CLASSIFIED ADS.

TELEPHONE 2508.



—<—<

4

charge for announcements of
Marriages, Deaths, Acknowl-
ts, and “*n Memoviam notices is

$180 on week-days and $1.80 on me Bs
fof any number o! words up to 50, and
3 eents per word on week-days and

Saeed ware ners on Sundays for each

a Births, Marriage or Engagement
ents in Carib Calling the
Suawe is $3.00 for any number of words
50 and 6 cents per word for each
Il word, Terms cash. Phon= 2508
8.30 and 4 p.m., 3113 for Death

Netices oniy after 4 p.â„¢.



{IN MEMORIAM

PIN—In fondest memory of our dear
2 2 Treg oF

iok's, Christ

this life on

c



fe sleeps in Jesus sacred name
A mortal pain invades his breast,
No pain, no grief, no woe, nor care;
Can reach our Beloved one there.
to be remembered by Martha
Coppin (wife), Sealy, Everton, Mac
Danald (sons) 21.10.51—1n

——
Y





'NG—Sacred to the memony of my
nd Edward Young who died on
Qctober Zist 1944
Though memory
departs,
You'll live forever in our hearts
Rver to be remembered by Ernesta

ve (wife), Elaine,. Ardith, Erlene,

fades and life

John and Elsworth (children),
Young (brother)
21.10 Si—in







$—Young gentlemen board-
e nent) Write box M C/o
‘Adkeaate. 20.10. 61—3n



a an _

en sea, about two
mil rom City, in qn frst class residen’

area. Appi by letter addressed *
c/o Advocate Co. Lid. 16.10, 51—8n

lenced, wanted at Cacra-
Apply personally
20,10.51—3n

MEDERLY LADY (White rt like
board with quiet in
on vicinity of Garrison, fic ‘aa

on Bus route.
ene Advocate Co., Ltd. 13.10.51—2n

MEN--Two (2) Gentlemen
(wi } to share double ream and board
Di 8394, 21.10.51—3n





bank. Hotel.

'0-TYPIST—Wanted for our Office
ap iting . Barbados Import
x 2 ‘e. oe 17.10.51—$n




MANAGER required wit!
of Duy Goods. Excellent pros-
man with ambition.
& Co.,

Apply
Ltd. Marhill Street
21.10.51,—1n

eT career nena
MISCELLANEOUS

WANTED
CAT—To hear of cat going to have

sa
times





near future, who might
fee aceivind about same

20,10,51—8n.

—
sedge ME. coon oe
§ : an

the month of November tee 4808,
21.10.51—t.f.n
Modern High School

1 Certificate Results



ly-seven Pils gained the General
Cc ate of ucation passing in 96
sul at the school's first atternpt at

this” examination,
NB. The course of study was fo
twe terms only as permission to sit thi










exam was not received until November
1 , Pupils were therefore entered
ouly for their best subjects. Detailed
Te are as
< #PTURE
mman, Louis Garrett,
r Gibbs, Ralph Harding, Courtland
Holder, Edwin Ifill, Kenneth Inniss, Felix
M iM, O'Br ghomaley Ernest Thorne,
Cal ms Bayley, Margot eddie. “inte
wi yee,
Brewster, Glopia . eae eo Gordie,
Crichlow, Sylvia Eastmond
e Hinds, Pa J , Doreen
Joyee Sandiford, Celestin:
, Lorral St, Hill.
ENG! LITERATURE
man, Hubert Bynoe
Lo Garrett, Rudolph Gibbs, Ralph
Ha . Courtland Holder, Edwin iil
Felli Maxcoll, Oswil Moore, O'Brien
Mi iad Richards, Fyancis Sabin,
Cc Bayley, Margot Blackman
Wi Boyce, Nolande Brathwaite, Vedo
Br A ia. Burton, Joan Cordle
Gi Crichlew, Sylvia Eastmond, Peul-
ine James, reen Morrison, Carmen
Nicholls, Joyee enone, Celestine
Skegte, Lorra! .
MATHEMATICS
rt Bynoe, Vivian Callendar,
Ci a Holder, Edwin Ifill, Kenneth
In Liewellyn Jackson, O'Brien
M , Francis Sabin, Carmeta Bayley

ENGLISH LANGUAGE
Garrett, Rudolph Gibbs, Court-
‘Holder, Edwin Mill, Felix Maxcoll,
Richards, Francis Sabin, Carmeta
» Margot Blackman, Gloria Bur-
Cordle, Glennis Crichiow, Cora
, Doreen Morrison, Joyce Sandi
tordy Bery! Walrond.

LATIN
wapeee Clarke, Ernest Thorne, Doreer
FREN'

: CH
St, Elmo Bishop, Montrose Blenman










:

|

:

when yay buy yeur furniture from the
Jentral Auction Mart, Magazine Lane
Amongst the many bargains are One 3
iece Morris suite with cushions for,
990.00, Me&hog. dressing tabla at $30.00
eash, China cabinets from $60.00 up-

FOR SALE

Minimum charge week 72 cents and
96 cents Su"days %4 words — over 24
words 3 cents a word week—4 cents a
word on Sundays;









AUTOMOTIVE
BEDFORD DEL. IVERY VANS for im-
mediate delivery. Dial 4616, Courtesy
Garsge 16.10. 51—4n
CAP.--Austin A-40 Exeellent condition.
Oniy done 8,000 Miles, Can be seen at
ourtesy C 21.10.51—I1n
CAR—Austin 7 H.P. (M.1053) In



















good condition. Apply to S. N. Good- oO. 00
r.dge, Bush Hall Main Read or Phone aetttae cael ie ocean
$657 21.10.5119 | tied bath, ‘kitchen and servants room,
— ere yeeenentnaee erage, self-con modem design.
CAR—Hiliman Minx 1949. Good con- | Sarees, self-contained of 8 oan
dition. Apply: E Clarke, Crumpton Siiniadiiie” clekidigiad aioemedead
Street 9.10.51-4.0-9. |) LAND NEAR ROC KLEY GOLF CLUB
- ne Ta Excellent building site for sale, good
CAR--One (1) 1947 Vauxhall 12. 1 | residential section, adjoining north side
good condition. Apphy:-- Society Garage,/o¢ Golf Course, moderate price. For
St. John. Dial 95-220. ,. | detalls see JOHN M, BLADON & CO.
20.10.51-—3n | Phone 4640 5.8, 54-—t.fon
CAR-—(1) Studebaker Champion 1939 BE WISE! Dial 3111. D. F. de Abreu—
model, Good condition: gear-shift On| The Only Man who Offers Good and
steering column. Dial 96-220 Attractive Properties with Assured Re-
20.10.51-—3n | Sale Values. Inspect and C for Your-
selves. No Obligation, Gyration,
CAR—Anglia 10 H.P. (X-298) in per-| piuffing, Boosting or Decorating with!
fect condition. Gwner driven. Low mile-| Printers’ Ink! C Pirst Class Stone Built
age. MeEnearney & Co,, Lid. Phone! pungalows at THE GA: SON, MARINE
4493 20,10. 51-20 | and NAVY GAR Ne. ot MLUE WATERS
eeremana coal manent Facing Sea, also set in off Main Road and
CAR-—-Singer 9 Sports Model. In very | Elevated, these have Right-of-Way to
good = condition No paneaarels offer | Sea. “Hello and By Jove Club ners”!
refused Hire purchase agreement may | Do Ch ake Monuy — The hy Pay
be considered. GEORGE NEHAUL, Pub- | Tali a “Kiteh"—Don't Tell Me Sort
lic Works Department. Phone 4389. Hook This—IN NELSON ST., By the Bus
20,10. 51—2n | Ce., between the “Stork” and “High
a ————" | Hat’ Clubs, Going Under £2,500; — a
CAR—7 H.P. Austin, 4 doors. Apply |9-Storey Stone Built Business Premises
to O. H. Seale, or Phone 95-289 & Residence, Conveniences, Ideal for a
20.10.51—6n. | Club and name it “Small Comb", Note
SP =F SEF PPS UEEEEPS DE ~ “High Hat” premises Sold and “Stork”
CAR—1951 "Citroen Almost new --| premises Not For Sale. UPPER NELSON
3,000 mites Owner leaving the island.|sT A 3 Bedroom Cottage, Conveni-
Phone—2032 14.10.51—t.f.n. | ences, about 3,500 sq. ft., Going Under
Smesmneeareer nine mamaria ———= | £900. AT LANDS END—A 3 Bedroom
MOTORCYCLES ‘New shipment of | Stone Built Cottage, Govt: Water, about

Velocette 200 cc. 9650.00 Cash—Terms| 9.000 sq.

can also be arranged. Courtesy Garage
Dial 4616.



ELECTRICAL

9 eee 9
PEPRIG ERATOR: Almost new, Apply:
Mrs Richardson, Shirley Guest
Heuse, Hastings 21.10.51—1n

REFRIGERATOR--One “GEC"'S Cu Ft
Refrigerator, only 24% months old, with
almost 5 vears guarantee remaining, as
reason for sale, it was turned in only
to take out a larger “FRIGIDAIRE”
refrigerator. Phone 5136 or 4611, K. R
Hunte & Co. Ltd 20.10.51—~2n.

FURNITURE







~ slalom
FURNITURE—One (1) (1) Birch drawing
room Morris suite:— 2 chairs, 2 rockers,
1 settee with upholstered Dunlopillo
Cushions. Apply: Mrs. Colin Parkinson,
Phone 2730, 14.10.51—2n

CABINETS -— “Filing Cabinets:
received, néw shipment Roneo Filing
Cabinets—4 drawer, foolscap size. See
them to-day at T. Geddes Grant Ltd.,
Jolton Lane 20,10. 51-60
MIDDLE STREET FURNITURE DEPOT
‘ive (5) Piece Mahogany Morris Suite
with Cushions and Covers Price
‘easonable. 20.10, 51-—2n.

Just











PURNITURE FOR SALE
FURNITURE—Your dollars go further

wards, Deal tables $7.00 upwards, and
other items too numerous to mention

D'Arey A. Scott. 20,10.51—2n,



LIVESTOCK

MARE. One (1) Seyear- old English
thoroughbred mare “Stun Queen”, 15.3%
nands tall, would make an excellent
sroodmare. Apply to J. W. Chandler,

vodds Estate. 19,10,51--8n



MECHANICAL

———$$$ $$$ $$$
BICYCLES—Hercules, for Ladies, Gents
tnd Children.
Sourtesy Garage



Unbeatsble prices, Apply
Dial 4391
16,10.51--6n





SINGER SEWING MACHINE—Almost
1ew
96

and Mahogany Furniture. Phone

13,10, 51--1n



TYPEWRITERS—One (1) _ practigally
‘ew “ROYAL” Portable typewriter with
eather-bound Case in perfect condition
eo One (1) “UNDERWOOD” 18” Car-
lage Standard typewriter, Block Lette:
suitable for Shipping or
These will be gold for

THE ne a
co., t

ype only,
aswrance affice
he best
\GENCY 14 Swan ‘
ral 3620, 20.10. 51—2r

MISCELLANEUUS

offers.
(B'DOS)



ANGORA SWEATER, size 36, Vyella
1ousecoat, pyjamas etc made for trav-
oe Plans cancelled,

All new, Phone
21,10.51—1n



ANTIQUES — Of every description
‘lass, China, old Jewels, fine Silver
vatercolours., Early books, Maps, Auto-
rephs ete., at Gorringes Antique Shop
djoining Royal Yacht Club.

3.10. 51—t.f.n
BORDERED SPUN SILK—New ship-
ent just unpacked, you were waiting
r in Gt Lovely Designs and Colours
isit and Choose yours. Kirpalani, 52
van Street 21.10.51—1n
CIGARETTES—-Reducing surplus stock
RDATH CORK TIP CIGARETTES, Tins













|
|
i
'

PUBLIC SALES |

|
Ten cents per agate line un week- -days |
| @nd 12 cents per agate line on Sundays, |
minimum charge $1.59 on week-days |
and $1.80 on Sundays.

|



REAL ESTATE

“BERWICK”, Two Mile Hill, St
Michael, standing an 17,069 square feet
of land containing open gallery, dtuwing
and dining rooms and two bedroots
Usual out offices Electric light und
water throughout Inspection on appli-
eution to the tenant. The above property
will be set up to public competition at
our office on Friday, the 26th of October,
3951.

CARRINGTON & SEALY.
9.10, 51—Gn.

>>> —— ss vs

SUNDAY ADVOCATE

FOR RENT



"BUNGAL Ow: Newly

built Bungelow
at Brighton Road, Black Reek, #0 yards









|













ft., Needs Repairs, Going
Cheap. AT LOWER. MASON HALL ST.,

16.10.51—tin. | A 3 Bedroom Cottage, Conventences, over

2,000 sq. ft., Going Under £1450. By
WHITE PARK—A 3 Bedroom Cottage
(Partiy Stone Built), pore cs,
Garage, Going under eee eee

BELMONT w 2 paieeem
Stone Built Bungalow, Conveniences,
Garage, Going Under £1,350. AT BRY¥T-
TONS X ROAD--Almost New 3 Bedroom

Bungalow aa Stone Built), Con-
veniences, fone, Under ‘g 1,350.
BY NAVY “G. Se-Almost New 3

Bedroom 12 inch ‘DEN one Built Bungalow,
all Modern Conveniences about 12,000 sq
ft., Grasp This for Under £3,100.
IN TUDOR ST.; A Large Stone Built
Two-Storey Businéss Premises & Resi-
dence, all Conveniences, about £2,600.
Can Buy It, AT BRIGHTON;
Seaside, Almost New 3. Bed-
reom Concrete Bungalow (American
Design) sbout 12,000 sq. ft, about
£2,800.—Can Buy It
ABOVE GOVERNMENT HILL; A New
3 Bedroom Concrete Bungalow, all Mod-
ern Conveniences, Under £1,200 —Can
Buy It, AT LOWER BAY STREET,,
A Seaside 2 Bedroom Stone Built One
Storey, Conveniences, deal for Business
if Converted, Under £1,000.—Can Buy It.
AT HASTINGS MAIN ROAD, C
These and Be Wise,-Two Residences
(One Almost New—Stone Built, The
seer ratty Stone Built in A-1 Condi-
tion), Both yield over $100.00 p.m., and
ont 3, Can iy Them. AT
BATHSHEBA; A Rare
Shanes for Under £1,900-——4 Furnished
3 om One-Storey, A-1 ecien
aul odern Conveniences, Bevel
about 3 Acres (about 1% Seaside.
Contact Me for Almost Anything in
Real Estate, “If I Can’t—Who Will?
Call at “Olive Bough,” Hastings.

BUNGALOW: Modorn “Three a
Bungalow Inbuilt wardrobes cup.
boards, Garage ete., also adjoining spot
ot jand, St. Clalr Garden, Roebuck
Street.
corner Barracks Road







21.10.51—3n



60 Shares B.
ANCE LIMITED
Preference Shares PLANTATIONS
LIM&TED,
1 Share PLANTATIONS LIMITED.

130

33 «Shares THE BARBADOS ICE CO
LIMITED.

37 Shares COTTON FACTORY LIM-
ITED.

59 Shares BARBADOS FOUNDRY
LIMITED

These shares will be set up at public
auction at the Office of Messrs Carring-

tcn & Sealy, Lucas Street, on Friday
fith Getober, 1951 at 2 p.m
CARRINGTON & SEALY
21.10 Sian



AUCTION

T an am authorised by_ the Executers of





the Estate of James E, Seale, Deed, to
sell on Wednesday 24th October, (6) six
chattel houses :—Sale 1 o’elock,
(1) One located at Passage Rd. St.
Michael
(1) One located at cura, 4 Garden
12) Two located at Pat yneb Vil-
lage Barbarees Hill,

(2) Two located at Hunte Street.
on Thursday 25th at one o'clock
(5) Five at Bamboo Alley, Green Park
Lane, Baxters Rd.
(1) One at Watkins Alley.
Terms strictly Cash,
O’' DONALD DANIEL
Auctioneer .

Reed St

21.10,51—3n



UNDER THE SILVER
HAMMER

By recommendations of Lioyds Agents
we will sell on TUESDAY the 23rd at
our Mart, High Street: 45 pes, Prints,
20 Straw Hats, 3 Car Doors, 3 Car Bat-
terles, 168 Valises, 1 Desk Writing Set,
57 Tins Paints, 752 Drums One-O-One,
8 Sheets Wallboard, 3 Toy Motor Cars,

Vv. E. Cobham, Bank Hall Road,’















SHIPPING NOTICES










SUNDAY, OCTOBER 21, 1951

GOVERNMENT NOTICES



ee ee eee eee

INVITATION TO TENDER
HOUSES The M/V MONEKA”" will Department
ee OUSES _- __ OVAL. NETMEBLANDS 1.4... £2, 20S. Sy ore ot I Tortivary’s Ottce
CLIFTON TERRACE-To an approved STEAMSHIP co. Dominica, Antigua, Montserrat, Sealed Tenders will be received at the Co .
tenant. Furnished House, Upper, Bay a SAILING FROM “EpRore Nevis and St. Kitts, sailing up te noon on 3ist October, 1951, for the supply of Barbados “tar
Se eTn convenes Tey on’ pre fais. HEDRA—19th October, 1961, Gee eth net pannus’ | Sand”, a bituminous sand fram the Scotland area consisting of silica
mises . 30,9.51—t.f.n + : aes tee = gy ts gal will accept Cargo and Passengers sand impregnated with a viseous ape eaminces oat to locally as
a0 alll: p —! ven ic ° f Ga ada, sailing Thursday. ‘ ae peri mon November,
TL RACOMBE — On-SEA, Maxwell's}, SASLING- TO PLYMOUTH AND wath inst. A ‘tar gand”, toy @ iad of five (F) the an an
Coast, fgr scenic splendour, excellent sea- a wien ata tens ne The, M Vv “SARwous: — 1951. a ie ;
" " » nc d- - , eee oa nm ‘assengers for
bethinu, modern conveniehces, four bed- Fi" Utne SOs te amino “an | Mores carey, and Parsengers, for 2. Samples of “tar sand” of the quality required may be seen @
looking sea, two baths, eomfortably aaa GUIANA we Yana sengers only for St. the Department of Highways and Transport. S
wmished Phone #286. 1-10.51—1n St LING TO SRENGMAD, PARAMARIBO Sint. mon. ueetnr, Oe 3. Tenders are to be made on forms which can be obtained at
MANULITA, Maxwell Coast. Fully AND BRITISH GUIANA The M/V “CARIBBEE” will the Colonial Seeretary’s office on payment of a deposit of
furnished. From Ist November. Apply ae pa yl = 2 het Sena accept Cargo and Passengers for ($5.00). After a contract has been entered into, those persons who
t herin's P Swan § aa vember . De nica, Anti . Mont t, 2
aT ate ania SAILING TO TRINIDAD AND Nenle ea eee ice “Shine | may Mave submitted bona fide tenders will have their depaatta sateen
ACAO Friday, 2nd November 1951 ed; but no person or persons who may refuse to enter into a contrac
ROOMS—Two furnished roo: Break-|™.8. HYDRA—Sth November 1951. B.W.I. SCHOONER OWNERS’ ;
fast if desired. Write Box M. M. C/o| 8. P. MUSSON, SON & CO., LTD. , ASSOCIATION (INC.) when so called upon shall have the deposits made by them refunded,
Advocate, Advig. Dept 20.10.51—3n Agents Consignee, Telephone No. #@ and these shall be forfeited and paid into the Treasury.
SUVA WARS —Prom ist ‘Novem- 4. The prices tendered must be ayer on — ee ween
Der mitair bedrooms, servant's t current standard rates in the trade, and shal e flat rate per
sous, and garage, Water in each room Cana N ti l St 5 . 7 i”
Phone 8211 17.10. 51—3n dian ationa eamships cubic yard at which the tenderer would contract to wey Mage i
: es of St. Andrew an oseph.
WINSLOW — Cattle -Wash. For the on spot anywhere within the Parish 4
menths of November and December i951,| SOUTHBOUND sa ae RE psn ae ee 5. Tenders are to be addressed to the Colonial Secretary and
ADOT Mae ar Gooding. Situnament Monireat Halifax Boston Barbados Barbades| marked “Tender for the supply of Tar Sand to the Department of
Plantation, St, Thomas 7. +10. »51-—Sn. oe 2 Poe 7. y ved 17 Oct yu oo Highways and Transport.”
eS c ec io ov
CAN CHALLENGER” 29 Oct ‘1 Nov 10 Nov 19 Nov 6. The Contractor wil] be required to give security in a personal

LOST & FOUND



LOST













CAT.-From G son, Black and Grey,
White Paws and underneath Phone
2503 21,10.51—2n

FOUND
ieee siete sista





DOG—A iiitle white Terrier with black
spots, in the vicinity of Waterfords,
Qwner kindly contact 5076

21.10.53—~1n

PUBLIC NOTICES

Ten cents per agate Une on week-days
and 12 cents per agate line on Sundays,
week-days







inimum charge $1.
ond 0.00 On ena
NOTICE
P. OF ST. ANDREW
Tenders be received the under-

signed up “s 24th October 1951, for a
loan to the Vestry of St. Andrew of
$6,000 at a rate of enterest not exceeding
4% per annum.

Signed CC. H. SKINNER,
Vestry Clerk, ew.
9.10.51—4n,







LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE

The application of G. 8 = “trading
as G. S. Millar & Co., of k St.,
City for permission to sell Sp Mak
Liquors, &e., at a double roof rd and

galvanize shop near Fresh ‘Water Club;
lack Rock, St. Michael.
Dated this 19th day of Oc tober 1951.
To:—E. A. McLEOD, Esq.,
Police Magistrate,
District A’

IRA YUNTE,
for piieant.

N.B application will
ered at a Licensing Court to
Police Comrt, District “A’ on
“oth day of October, 198)
a.m,

This

the
at 11 o’cloek,

EB. A. MeLEOp, '
Police Magistvate, Dist. “A”
21,10, 51—1n

LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE

The application of Kenneth G Howell
of Hindsbury Road, St. Michael holder of
Liquor License No. 390 in respect of a
board and shingle. shop with shedroof at
wy, St. Michael for permission to sell
Spirits, Malt Liquors, &c., at a board and
shingle shop with shed at Hindsbury
Road, St. Michael,

Dated this 19th day of Ociober 1961



To;—E. A. McLBOD, Esq.,
Police ‘Magistrate
District “A”
KENNETH G. HOWELL,
Applicant.
N.B.—This application will be consid. |

ered at @ Léeensing Court to be held at |
"A" on Monday |

Polige Court, Distriet

the 29th day of October, 1961
o'clock, a.m

BE. A. MeLEob,

Police Magistrate, Dist. “A”.

21.10.51—1n

ANNOUNCEMENTS

To meet numerous requests
customers, we have opened a section
for gustoin made shirts, pyjamas, pants,
vhorts, ladies slacks, boys clothing etc
Having at our disposal the facilities of a
modern factory we are able to offe
prompt services at exgeptionally reagon-
able prives.

ce Shirt Pactory, Shirt Depct.
Palmetto Street. Phone 4764.
10,10.51-——-19n,

at il









of our

_— |
“When visiting frinidad contact Mrs. |.)
Stone, Buona Street, Port-of- | :!

modation and board
Excellent locality, moderate terms.”
18.10. 51—6n

PUHLIC SALES

AUCTION

"UNDER THE DIAMOND
HAMMER

I HAVE BEEN instructed by Mr.
St. Hill to sell by auction on the spot
on Thursday next the 25th October at
2 o'clock, pwrts of his house at Tweed
side Road, Carrington’s Village. It is «
shop 18x10 with shed and a house 20x12.
Both be









3

Due
Vessel From Leaves Barbados
J
8S. * AN” «.. London 15th Nov. 30th Oct.
aS ‘STUDENT Pl i p Evervonl 27th Oct. 10th Nov.
.S. “LINARTA’ . London 3ist Oct. 20th Nov.
S.S. “ADVISER”... . Liverpool 10th Nov. 24th Nov.
SS. “TRADER” .... . Glasgow &
de Liverpool iSth Oet, 29th Nov.
HOMEWARD FOR THE UNITED KINGDOM
Closes in
Vessel For Barbados
gs. “SCHOLAR” “ .. Liverpool 27th Oct.
.S. “TRIBESMAN” . London 4th Nov. $

“LADY RODNEY”
“CAN CONSTRUCTOR”
“LADY NELSON

9 Nov 12 Now



14 Now

23 Nov

23 Nov
25 Now 5 Dee











NORTHBOUND

Arrives Sails Arrives Arrives Arrives Arrives
Barbados Barbados Boston Halifax Montreal St. John

"LADY RODNEY”" 17 Oct WW Oct 27 Oct “Bb Oct 1 Nov
“LADY NELSON” 6 Nov 8 Nov 17 Noy 18 Noy
“LADY RODNEY”™ 6 Dec & Dee 17 Dee 18 Dee

1962 1952

“LADY NELSON” 22 Dec 24 Dec 3 Jan éJan
The M.V. “CANADIAN CONSTRUCTOR” is expected to arrive

here about the 22nd October ,accepting cargo for
and Montreal.

GARDINER AUSTIN & CO., Lines

= HARRISON LINE

OUTWARD FROM THE UNITED KINGDOM

. John, Halifax























For further Information apply to . .

DACOSTA & CO., LTD.—Agents

FRENCH LINE

Cie, Gle., Transatlantique
R. M, JONES & CO. LIMITED (Agents)

Sailings for 1952

Sailing from
Southampton









SHIPS Sailing to

Southampton









“COLOMBIE’ December 28th | January 20th
“COLOMBIE” oa February 7th | March 2nd
“COLOMBIE” ... March 20th ; April 13th
“De GRASSE” April 24th | May 19th
“COLOMBIE” Me May 8th | June Ist
“De GRASSE” .. June 4th | June 25th
“COLOMBIE” June 19th July 18th
“COLOMBIE” July 31st August 24th

August 21st

“De GRASSE”.,
September iith

“COLOMBIE” ee

September 16th
October 5th

“De GRASSE”.. October 2nd October 28th

“COLOMBIE” 7 October 23rd November 16th
' “De'G ho a November 12th December 8th

“COLD, 1B” December 18th Jan. 11th, 1953

to change without notice



7.
21.10.51,—2n,

Complete Home Training at Low Fees
MECHANICAL cIvin
ELECTRICAL STRUCTURAL
AUTOMOBILE DRAUGHTSMANSHIP
NO PASS — NO FEE

Send for FREE 80 PAGE BOOK,






moun _cousen your particular interest, to

The Principal - - -

Deis AM taltlen House,

that all hangers returned to us in
good condition will be bought for

le. Each.

SANITARY LAUNDRY CO. LTD, OF BARBADOS

HOLIDAYING?

Then see that you carry a good supply of - - -

TAYLOR'S SPECIAL BLENDED RUM

(With the Distinctive Flavour)

YOU and Your Friends will appreciate this Blend.
SIP IT — To ENJOY IT.
Blenders -
JOHN | D. aa titaie & SONS LTD.

REAL ESTATE
JOHN M. BLADON & Co.

AFS.,, & F.Y.A.

use with

RUMAAION, St * home, Coast



about we with

it
wooded with | Mahogany and rats an Ta! ek
Davant: sreess Sod ee and towns at front it and rear, many
stone flagged terrace are in a se- wae done peur ae

cluded walled garden. Attractive
location close to town.

“ROUMAIKA”, Dayrell’s Road.

trees. Private bathing cove with
good safe bathing. There is an

t.

L-shaped roofed verandah, lounge,

dining 4
Attractive and nposing, properts . 16°
teen" 8) recaption flanked oe ae in 1 eee area
trees, where type of property always
Senatinvea: ep fetains a good capital and rental
Grounds approx, 20 acre value.
Guest House “BEMERSYDE", St. Lawrence

us stome built bungalow
shingle roof, very well plan-
ned with wide verandahs at front

. bond with two (2) approved sureties in the sum of fifty (50) dollars
ed _ BM Nov 9Dec 10 for the due performance of his Contract.
The Government does not bind itself to aecept the lowest or

any tender, and only tenders submitted on the prescribed form will
be considered.


















































a land Holder, Edwir { 50. Regular P: ° ‘ to removed. Terms cash osed galleries,

Villiprencis Rating Dw Weekes, Cap- PD. Pree Lee ae ot a ee 17 Cartons vn ot Garant Lam, Figen, D'Arcy A. Scott, Auctioneer. i rend Loken = dining room,

me yley, Margot Blackman, Noland $$$ ———»—~--—- | "1 Cartons Lifeblioy Soap, aren” 20.10.51—4n. x louble bedrooms, kitchen and

Bral te, 'Glennig Crighlow, Doreen] CARDS: Just received Xmas Cards | W#re Bowls, Alabaster Book Ends and -——- —— bined lounge/dining room, kitchen ;

Mo’ Vaieina i vith views of Barbados for your relatives| AShtrays, also 3 Qartons Cornflakes, 3 UNDER THE SILVER with serving hatch, 2 bedrooms. De: Sry 5 ne, fee

irae Head coe road, Also our regular packages of | Cartons Macaroni, 3 Cartons Quaker ' built in garage and all usual letely enclosed and there is direct

1 Blackman, Glenais Crichiow sarted Cards Xmas 6 Cards for 1/3, | Os8ts and a lot of Moirs and Neilson HAMMER | Offices. Open to offers. peak a to the sea with good bath-

Fr Sabin, 20.10.51—2n et yours early—We ran out of Stock | Chocolate Bars, Currant Puddings, Jams, On THURSDAY 25th by order of Mr. i

o st year, Bruce Weatherhead, Ltd Marmalade, Ham Paste, Anchory Paste,| fA. Fitzpatrick we will soll his Pur- AMER OE ype mt

ee 10, 51— ete. niture at “Allan Ville’ Constitution mes, — ze RBIE ittons
; &. 10.5480 Sale 12.30 o'clock, Terms cash, which includes— s aes of Cross ee ~ eres, Rote a
7 CUSHION SPRING UNITS BRANKER, TROTMAN & CO. Very good old Mahogany Dining Table, cated es over wae pre-war 2 storey Barbadian home
w We have qust received another ship- Auctioneers (Seat 8) Uprasht Chairs and Rockers, an a of mel-
rf nent of these easy to maka Cushion ‘20 10.51-2n, | Couch with Spzing bed, Glass Top Morris tow enchanced by the
+ Jnits measuring 187 x 21” at a price of : m= Tuble, Ornament Tables; Mir'd, Side- “Old World” garden in which it
t 2,00 each, THE STANDARD AGENCY board, Mir'd. China Cabinet, Morris stands. The covered porch at the



AND OTHER THINGS AT
“°MONEY SAVING PRICES.








y in, Chair with Spring Cushions, Rew
Dom) @ Tookease, all in Mahogany: Brass

Lamp, Very Comfortable Uphol.

. 14 Swan Street. Dial 3620
20,10, 51—2n

front of the house is but one of
the pleasant features about “Lock-
erbie’. There is a spacious lounge

FOR

and



SALE




































les, Beds Ward- FLAGSTAFF—One Flagstaff with fix- Spring Couch; Sectional Bookcase; Brass te dint

a“ egg rene $15 up, ures, also one red ensign flag in good ‘ oie Cock-Tail Tables, Steel Chairs, Rush ke the separa’ i i ‘the
stands—Morris, Tub, Rush ondition. Phone 3224 for particulars. MISCELLANEOUS Chairs, Glass and China, Platd, Ware, smail and long wide veran-
and other Furniture—Tables, Side- 20.10, 51—3n “ Ice Tankard, Forks, Spoons, Cutlery, Fish walt walt: view.
Waggons, Larders, Tea ee De: ——— | Knives and Forks; Curtains; Paintings Sy peooerty dor is

ys, Waiters—China, Bedroom Just received cedar bonnie, iw rs At PL aeah set up for sale by Pub-| and Pictures, Singers (Hand) Sewing real money

al Kitchen Cabinets — Desks, Sicock, Lakes Folly ase lic at my office Victoria} Machines; Mird. Mahogany Press; Divan wanted.

Weases, Bookracks. olanediagidian aeten oe on oe ea IDAY 26th at 2 p.m. a] Secdstead and Deep Sleep Bed; Pink “ ves
. ONE Ladies Canadian Tailored Woollen | Piece. oF land at Ivy Road, St.) painted Furniture, Bedstead and Spring, “LEBTON ON SEA x aes ON ns,
a Portable TYPEWRITER, ?ult, Grey/Blue, as new, size 16, and | Michael, about 5,220 square feet — the] Dressing Tables, Press &c Cedar Press Sally furn: sea-

* Valve-in-head Engine (68 b.h.p.).

land has a very wide frontage. For con-

a






































|

















roy . he iit right on a
ng I KITCHEN SINK, ne tatlered Brown Woollen Dress. Very good Mahogany Desk Chair, Photo. ay
Koei Woargbe sna oie: ff] ane gu hs de Werevie beets | HOM Ba ee? — | als Suni akcure Pp, Bek. |g Supartron,mlety-ensuring Al Steel Welded Inca ody Bie certo bing
aay 89 to’ $40 LSS eR ae ai 31.10.81-—An| j'yd" Lino: 3 Burner Oil Stove Weating: | Construction. ba 3 whale
s house Refrigerator Cabinet, Elect ; awa
STORE Ge BGS, Ba. es | “SRO vES came AoW sine sro | Sess Remco, Cabinet Blech: || ae Centre-slung seating... rest, relaxing. a irs Some
L. S WILSON ce all metal. 18. 10,51—4n oe a but rats hae working ore, Plants, ¢ cena ue oe * Spiisaioes Independent Front Wheel Suspension; built-In evant’: @akeiers:
-_— eects asap ereneeenrenn many other ems, Sale “ o'clock,
eer’ R | SAUSAGES—Cocktail 8 oz, Tins. Pale-| Seagscfwo wooden garden sents, | TERMS CASH double-acting shock absorbers. ING LAND St. Jomes
SPRY ST. i nepe Cutest. Suusriel Vienna 10 ae Phone 3224 for inspection, 20. 10.81—-an ee ee & CO. Instant-action smooth-stopping. Hydraulic Brakes, , “apergr tastes
md Frankfurts. Wholesal i ; ;
DIAL 4069 john 'D- Taylor & Sons Lid’ “Rogbuck | ,,@TOVES Ame year hardware dealer 71,19. Spe Mig Sa ed awe
sireet 19, 10.51—2n ” 4 iit ¢ a
ARROW” stove. 18, 10,51—4n aee from
——— ,
STOVES Great News. World famous! “FABLE [PENNIS BOARD—One Table see THe FIVE-STAR’ zepaye six ano consut ar, fe om Bree
G / STOVES are in Barba-
Tennis Board with tresties for same a
TO GAS sa 18.10.51—4n | phone 3224 for inspection. 20.10.51—3n BUILDING OLCRANE, HOUSE”, St. Philip | | “STRATHMORE”. Culloden Ra.
_STARCH—"S.B." Pure Crystal Starch VES . ated properties of this nature in built to last, Accommodation com-
CONSUMERS Made in Holland. For Laundry purposes. ae = eines ~~ Bay me o6 the the Island. The house contains 5 prises enclosed galleries, 2 recep-
Whalesile and Beeil.’ Sohn Db. tevin: thea Taeeh Peoereenine to gas Beitain LAND CHARI H 'S large bedrooms (with hot and eo: tion, dining room, 5 bedrooms
ee oc ane aes | een a. 10,51—2n, | USed throughout Great Britain in school ee, ees Sas. @ining ee Oe storerooms, nee
s Meer Friends, te eee rr aioe kitchens. aD NC Gish ae ws beahae y wide theckee ig the reduced price now
is is to let y k y that : RRO eves Hame + i s ies, sto: asked
of Fitters are’ alill’ out on ‘the | 20m. be adgusted to amy heat required | Wooo wee THREE PLOTS in small chalet, beavy diesel lighting ’
Jqg Sheniing the Jets and Burners BSc PROM Nalpnee heel $a aera, select development area Cc and the amenities with this “RICHMOND”, Marine Gardens,
ta the appliances of our Customers. G, 18.10.51—4n| & PARADISE BEACH CLUB on ridge commanding txpe of property. is extens- A solidly constructed 2-storey stone
your Jets or Burners have | SAFES—‘Steel Fire Proof Safes: We x . f rid > ] “A hare rv ; . Svccant on ite ere. large re ae a “well ean on
Bet been changed or adaoted ¥ | con supply from stock Sameo Safes in| % Notice To Members %]\; wide landscape view on etreteh | | Bee rine, Begsing. well pisces oe
bs 5, ; Various sizes with combination locks, * 3 "bus route and onlv 3 with Siwauee ate and kitchen garden and large
will, be Soule Re. ter erree RN E oe ee ae » te les f : eg e trees, also grazing land. The yard. Accomodation comprises 2
occasione 4442." 2.10.51—6n. | & - - > miles from town , erandahs, oe .
© should also be taken in " anennepenneeeenets = aioe ih ; % | yore a Sy cael te a | saoee and stusee o meres and
up, by having the match ¥ | <__——_——_—__—_—_rem | 5. In accordance with Rule 2 ) yg EB cellent. Further information may } servant's quarters. Very suitable
Before: turning on the gas % FOR SALE 1% : x ofan ° ladom PARTS DEPT 4673 * be obtained from the sole agents ‘ for conversion into fats or board-
and ape yg vg on aig, ful oe 4 Ss 34 the Club will be closed to or Messrs, Carrington & Sealy, | ing house
reasonable height, and used until YX | aT. JOHN smbéers from 8 b.n. On & Coa.
suehetime as our Fitters arriv« | Small stone house excellent See, ae p.m x NIGHT 4125
We remain, B| J condition, 3 bedrooms. Modern H/® saturday, 27th October iH Phone 4640 — REAL ESTATE AGENTS, AUCTIONEERS and SURVEYORS
jays ut your Service ven : > 1555 , : . si
Always at your Serv $ $ Sena. ae Plantations Bldg. PLANTATIONS BUILDINGS — Phone 4640
THE BARBADOS GAS CO. LTD. ¥ ss 19.10.51 n, % |
Â¥ S14 = or areeeaeerenns aie
: PROSOPIS





















T , =
SUNDAY. OCTOBER 21, 1951
CHURCH SERVICES GOVERNMENT NOTICE
ANGLICAN Meeting, 7 p.m Salvation Meeting
ST. LEONARD'S CHURCH Preacher: Sr. Major Gibbs.
SUNDAY OCTOBER 2ist TRINTTY XXII FOUR ROADS—11 a.m Holiness PART ONE ORDERS
6.32 am. Holy Communion, & a.m Meeting, 2 p.m Company Meeting
Sacrament of Confirmagon and Choral 7 p.m. Salvation Meeting, .Preactier- By
Eucharist, Celebrant and Preacher. The Lieutenant Gunthorpe F Li Sel. J. CONN c
Lord Bishop, 11 a.m. Matins and Sermon, CARLTON—1I1 a.m. Holiness Meeting ee a a one Ree
3 p.m. Sunday School. 7 p.m. Evensong 3 p.m. Company Meeting, 7 p.m. Salva- " :
ee” _W. D. Woode. Vicar. tion Meeting, Preacher: Captain Bourne. THE BARBADOS REGIMENT.
PAUL'S: 7.30 am. Holy Com. CHECKER HALL—Ii a.m. Holiness Issue No. 41 9 Oct. 51
mens 2 ie, Some Mee de Moa Aho Gee ee = item
_ 2 m unday ool an - 7% . ; .DES ints iy eel Me er
ren Service, 7 p.m. Selemn Evensong a a Meeting, her: 1 PARADES—Training

Lieutenant Cox.

SEA VIEW-411 a m. Holiness Meeting
3 p.m. Company Meeting, 7 p.m
Salvetion Meeting, Preacher: Lieutenant
Hinds.

OFSTIN-—-11 a.m. Holiness
3 pm Company Meeting.
Salvation Meeting, Preacher:
Gibbons.

Sermon and Proressian,
ST MARY'S
7.30 a.m. Matins and Litany,
Mass, 9 a.m. Sung Mass and Sermon,
2.30 p.m Supday School, 4 p.m.
Children's Vespers, 4.15 p.m. Baptisms,
7 p.m, Solemn Evensong
MORAVIAN
ROEBUCK STREET: 11 a.m. Morning
Service, Preacher: Rev. E. E. New; 7
p.m. Evening Service, Preacher: Rev
BEB. BE. New.
GRACE HILL: 11 a.m, Morning Ser-
vice, Preacher; Mr. W. Deane; 7 p.m.
Evening Service, Preacher; Mr. E. C.

Hewitt.
: 11 a.m. Morning Service,

8 a.m.

Meeting,

7 p.m.
Lieutenant
we §

B.B.C. Radio
Programmes

Preacher: Mr. W . Haynes; 7 p.m. Mr. YY OCTOBER 31, 1961
S. Weekes. iD -m. Programme Parade; 11.20
MONTGOMERY: 7 p.m. Evening Ser- 7-â„¢- ating Archie; I2 noon The

News; 12.10 p.m. News Analysis

vice, preacher Mr
40 p.m—7.15 pm. 48.43 M. 31.2 M.

SHOP HILIL.: 7 p.m. Evening Service,
Preacher : Mr. F. G. Smith.

BUNSCOMBE: 11 a.m. Morning Service
Preacher: Mr. W. Swire; 7 p.m. Eve-
ning Service, Preacher: Mr. J. Oxley

METHODIST

JAMES STREET: 11 a.m. Rev. J. &.
Boulton, Young People’s Day, 3 pm.
Service for Children and Parents Invited,

D. Culpepper.



4 p.m. The News; 4.10 p.m.
wide, #16 p.m. Rendezvous Players;
*@ pm. Sunday Half-hour; § p.m.
oeue the Week; 5.15 p.m. Listen-

; 6 p.m. Inia Te Wiate; 6.15
Over to You; 6.45 p.m.

m.
f Np 650 pm. What's Cooking; 7





7 p.m. Rev. R. McCullough p.m. The News; 7.10 p.m. News Analy-
AYNES BAY: 9.30 a.m. Mr. R. Cobral *18; 7.15 p.m. Caribbean Voices; 7.30

7 p.m. Mr. Reid p.m.Ian Stewart; 7.45 p.m. Tom Jen-
WHITE HALL: 9.30 a.m, Mr. P. Deane kins

7 =. Mr. G. Sinckler 74 pm.—l0.45 p.m 48.43 M.

MEMORTAL: 11 am. Mr F - — etic

Moore; 7 p.m v. J. S. Boulton 8.15 p.m. Radio Newsreel;, 8 20 p.m.
HOLETOWN 8.30 a.m, Mrs. Morris, Religious Service; 9 p.m. Trafalgar

7 p.m. Mr. D- Scott Square; 9.45 p.m. Orchestral Musie; 10
BANK HALL: 93% a.m Miss G._ etm. News; 10.15 p.m. From the

Oxley, 7 p.m. Mr. F. D. Roach is; 10.15 p.m. London Forum;
SPEIGHTSTOWN: il a.m. Pev. R. Mc !045 p.m. Music Magazine.

Cullough; 7 p.m. Mr. E. L. Rannister ©B.C. PROGRAMME
SELAH; 11 a.m. Supply, 7 p.m.?.M SUNDAY OCTOBER 21 195t
BETHESDA: 9.30 a.m. Rev. R. Mc 0-10.20 p.m News.

Cullough, Holy Communion, 7 p.m. ? 10. 20—10.35 p.m

M It's on the map.



Young People's Day 11 72 Mse. 25.60 M.
BETHEL—1l1 a.m. Rev. B. Crosby, BOSTON
3.30. .m.. Special Service, Speaker, WRUL 11:29 Mc., WRUW 11.75, WRUX
Rey; G. F. Alleyne, T p.m. Rev. C. F, 17.76 Me
Alleyne MONDAY OCTOBER 22, 1951
DALKE?YTH-—-11 a.m. Révi Mi AB 1.18 am. Programme Parade; 11.30
Thomas,» 3 p.m Special Service, a.m. Crazy People; 12 noon. The “News;
Speaker: Rev. BP. McCullough, 7 p.m. -12.10° p.m, News Analysis.
Mr. G. Harper. COOP ee Oe we. 31.2 M.
BELMONT—11 a.m, Mr. P. Bruce, — —---—— - —
3 p.m. Special Service, 7 pin. Rev.” B, p.m,” Phe News;, *% 10. p.m, The
Crosby pau. ice: 4.15 p.m, Souvenirs of
SOUTH DISTRICT—9 a.m. Rev. B. Music; p.m, Composers of the Week,
Crosby, 3 p.m. Special Service, 7 p.m. 5.15 p.m. Music from the Theatre; 6;
Miss E. Bryan ~ rom. Man and the Soil; 6.15 p.m,
PROVIDENCE—11 a.m. Mr. D) F. Shanties and Forebitters; 6.40 p.m.
Griffith, 3 p.m. Special Service, 7 p.m. Interlude, 6.45 p.m. Programme Parade,
Rev. M. A. E. Thomas 6.55 p.m, Today's Sport, 7 p.m. The!
VAUXHALL—1I a.m. Mr. C. Jones, News, 7.00 p.m. News Analysis, 7.1:
3 p.m. Special Service,.7 p.m. Mr. H.) p.m. Flint of the wegRs Squad.
TONG PAB. caisiesesce 48 43M





t
THE. ST. JAMES NATIONAL BAPTIST
7 pm. Evensong and Sermon, Preacher:
Rew. J. B. Grant. L.Th
THE NEW TESTAMENT CHURCH
or GoD
RIVES. ROAD: 11 a.m
Surday School, 7 p.m

<7 .45 P.m_Alfred and the Cake; 8 p.m
Radio for Pleasure; 8.15 p.m. Radi
Newsree!l; 8.30 p.m, Asian Survey; 8.4
p.m. Composers of the Week; 9 p.m
From the Third Programme; 10 p.m.

Service: 4PM. phe News, Mk10 p.m. From the Edi-

Service Rev



n ini in Charge toriais; 10 p.m. Science Review
BANK HALL: 11. a.m, - Servige €.B.C PROGRAMME
Preacher; Rev, M. B. Prettijohn; 4 MONDAY OCTOBER 22, 1951
p.m. Sutiday School; 7 p.m. Service, 20.05—10:20) p.m. News.
rn “ -{0.38 p.m. Canadian Chronicle.
Preacher: Deacon: R. Williams. 10. 20— oe ah,
eee EN: Las. Sepvice: & pa AL 32- Mae..,, 26. .
unday ~“Se' + pom, Serv v a
k. H. Walkes,, Minister in Charge TALENT SHOW
COX ROA 11 a.m. Service,-Preacher . “ di the
1. Hinkson, 3 p.m. Sunday School; 7.15 The large crowd attending the
p.m. Service, Rev. E. W. Weekes, Min- Local Talent Show at the Globe
ister in Charge . ‘ At
SITS VILLAGE: 11,a.m, Service; « Theatre on Friday night saw Ches
p.m. Sunday School; 7 p.m. Service, ton Holder carry off the first prize
Rev. C. A. Nurse, Minister in Charge. with his version of “Too Young to
ae mae: o ons as Preacher Know.”
ev. FE. y eekes, -7 p.m... Service, rc ¥
The Pastor in Charge Holder has always been a big at-
Geta oat. ROCK ae Gan traction at these Local Talent
Yo ri AY—1l1 a.m. Divine Worship: *
Mr. R. A. Sealy. 3.30 p.m. Youth's Shows. The second prize was
Rervice. 7.15 pum. Ewangelistic Service, awarded to Malcolm Murray, an-
MIR EN canes i other well known wocalist, who
, ARNE “T Apologise.”
BRIDGETOWN CENTRAL — 11 a.m. S88 "T Apo
Holiness. Meeting, 3 p.m. Company Denzil Deane won the third prize
Meeting, Ke p.m. arenos Meeting. with “If”, The Guest Star was
Preacher: ajor Smit “
WELLINGTON, STREET — 11 a.m. Keith Sealy and he sang All thru
Uoliness Meetifig, 3 p.m. Company - the Day,”


















BRINGS
QUICK
RELIEF

FROM

STOMACH PAINS

DUE TO INDIGESTION

If su%er from STOMACH PAINS, FLATULENCE,
HEARTBURN, NAUSEA or ACIDITY due to

try just ONE DOSE of MACLEAN eet STO.
PO’ :; This scientifically balanced f

really quick refief! It is also available in oer ABT

MACLEAN

BRAND

Stomach Powder

L. M, B. MYERS
Bridgetown, Barbados












fim.

SOLE AGENTS

COOK may
Season it
but the

STOVE

must Bake it.

ees

Now in Stock...
‘2 BURNER GREEN ARROW OIL STOVES
3 BURNER GREEN ARROW OIL STOVES
SINGLE BURNER BEATRICE OIL STOVES
PRIMUS PRESSURE STOVES
VALOR STOVES — Table Model
THURM STOVES — Table Model

PLANTATIONS LTD.

Â¥
LOOSE SGP PIPES SPSL FE ASS

1999999900099 99S OF

LOSSOO OOOO





9

£55595 8989S99ORIOGOS GOGIFFISISISSIFOSS

All ranks will parade at Regtl H.Q at 1700 hours on Thursday 25 Oct 5)
Brigadier A. C. FP Jackson, OB... Commander, Caribbean Area will be
attending this parade and ail ranks are reminded that their turn-out must
be first class. Training will be as follows:
H.Q. Coy—Specialists training as d.rected by O.(
“A” Coy-—-1 Platoon firing L.M.G. for A.M.C
1 Platoon miniature range
1 Platoon drill
“B" Coy—1 Platoon bayonet trair ing
1 Piatoon 2” mortar
1 Platoon L.M.G. training for A.M.C.
o.8.c. “A” & “BY” Coys will dete) tmeir pistoons in accordance with the
above programme
Signal Platoon
The Signal’s Course will be held on Monday 22, Wednesday
25 Oct. 1981.
Band
Band practices will be held on Momday 2, Wednesday

H.Q. Coy
on the open range

24 and Thursday

® and Thursday 29

Oct. 51. On Thursday 25 Oct. 51, the Band will carry out a training mareh
round the Savannah

Recruits

All recruits who have now qualified on the range will parade at Regt!, H.Q
at 1645 hours on Monday 22 Oct. ‘i for attestation. They will attend for

Uniform will be worn at this Pay
Si onwards,

Pay parade on Wednesday 31 Oct. 51
parade and recruits may draw their unitorm from Friday 26 Oct
Officers
All Active service Officers are requ red to meet the Commander, Caribbean
Area in the Mess at the conclusion «! the parade. Officers are reminded that
boots, hose tops and short puttees n.ust be worn

2. ORDERLY OFFICER AND ORDE) LY SERJEANT
29 Oct. 51

FOR WEEK ENDING

SUNDAY

ADVOCATE





PEL LL OCLSOOS

Te Acoid the RUSH Shop EARL)
and Select from our ...
LARGE ASSORTMENT YOUR

XMAS CARDS & CALENDERS

Dolls Toys & Children’s Books
ROBERTS & Co.—No. 9 High Street—Dial 3301

VOOOOOSOSS PSOE SESSS OCCT 20S



XMAS GIFTS
XMAS GIFTS

Orderly Officer 2/Lieut. A. H. Clarke : R

Orderly Serjeant 278 Sjt, Williams, S.D We «re opening up a Fine Selec-
Next for duty tion of LOVELY XMAS GIFTS.

Orderly Officer Lieut. S. G. Lashley Maks

Orderly Serjeant 283 L/Sit. Turney, D.G

M. L. D. SKEWES-COX, Major,
S.0.L.F. & Adjutant,
The Barbados Regiment
PART I ORDERS
THE BARBADOS REGIMENT Serial No. #4
1. 615 Pte Brice, B “A" Coy Ref. Ft lt Order Serial No
645 Moe, R “B” Coy dated 5 Oct. 51, delete the marginally
named ORs and insert—615 Pte. Bur-
rowes, P. and 645 Pte. Noel, R
2 ws inger, M Reverts to Cpl. wef. 10 Oct.
co ATION BOARD

The C.O. has appointed the following Officers as a condemnation Board to

condemn certain items to be submitted by O.C. No. 1 Coy Cadet Corps
Captain D. R. Perkins President
Lieut. E. R. Goddard First Member
2y/kt. H. A. Husbands Second Member
The Board will submit their recommendations in writing to the Adjutant
M.L.D. SKEWES-COX, Major,

$.0.L.F. & Adjutant,
The Barbados Regiment

Pimples and Bad Skin |
Fought in





Al
An, manne It day’ oF two
ust @
yi f here at last

Beees | healing ¥ your ski
velvety smoot
mirror will tell you that

e scientific treasmen? ¥¢ you have been





Tesding to clear LTOUr skin—the Ereatmnens

attrac’
to make 7 look look ets. Nive iter ee eae
ins to thousands, such

clear er heat alter
te Mr. RK. ho wri rh, “tout suffered ff aa ee

teri’ ine Rah
Fezem|
last I heard 0} Nixo ton i cveryding ian

itching in 10 minutes. a 88 “A thebred

‘Psoriasis,

nd Red Blotchi

A New

Nixoderm is an

from any ointment ever seen or

fat t feels == Phen
jut feels

ou ap ree a it. It vm into the

3+
3
*

clearing up on the he second d
disfiguriny

bI
peared ino days. Rey i frien were amazed
the improvement my appearance

YOUR SELECTION EARLY!
Just opened .
An “xceptional Assortment of:

BOOK-ENDS
FONOPADS
LADIES’

COMPACTS
etc., etc.

Pay us » visit early,
disappointment

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

Broad Street and Hastings (Alpha Pharmacy)

and avoid








OUTSTANDING
VALUES !:!

Check This List and Buy Now

@ PEACOCK PAINTS @ ENAMELW. h
pores hts t biem-| Satisfaction Guaranteed — @ COLOURS DRY AND @ GALVANISE DRIVE
which Agne skin tro foes t ware, _Nixe costs absolutely nothing un- IN OL NAILS
i Aan his and kills Hoe Bare- | less ears your skin to your comptete @ WHITE LEAD, ZINC @ ELECTRICAL WIRE &
ia ti Keene: bumping and smarting raise today. oo oieTmirror in the @ SUNFLEX DISTEM- FITTINGS
10 minutes, goothes | morning and you will be amazed at the PER @ KITCHEN WARE
Se 3. It, ere the skin fapeqvemneps. a bg ER Pe on wush ng e GALVANISE CORR. e GENERAL
“Werks u at me at muse nag meee ‘tad Su akin SHEETS HARDWARE
* aeons se diigedeney tractive—thust give you een kind of skin @ GLASSWARE @ TOILET REQUISITES
tineatiy it A ~- 74 that will make rou. admired wherever you
=i coat SttagBtet | Ses Gnd sour mbuty i be, Teed ty
tes fee then | full, Get Nixoderm from ak. Chemist

clearing and today, The guarantee protec’

gat

DOMESTIC & JOMET USES

Never be without Serabbs Cioudy
Ammonia—the famous household help t1
millions of homes throughout the worla:
{t is the perfect water-softener, ideal for
toilet use, banishing body odours, and
particularly invigorating in the bath after
exercise, Scrubbs Ammonia instantly
relieves insect bites and stings and takes
the ache out of tired feet.

Indispensable for all household wasty
ing, it prolongs the life of all delicate

fabrics, lingerie and nylons.
Be
F. B. ARMSTRONG LTD.

CLOUDY AMMONI
Bridgetown, Barbados, B.W.1.
Sole agents for Barbados,
Leeward and Windward Islands.



USEFUL
GLASSWARE

WE CAN SUPPLY YOU WITH THE FOLLOWING - - - -

TUMBLERS (Plain and LEMONADE SETS

Flowered) WINE GLASSES
SNAP GLASSES SWEET DISHES
COASTERS
ORANGE SQUEEZERS AEE TRANS
MILK JUGS SUGAR BOWLS
MEASURING CUPS BOWLS

AND MANY OTHER USEFUL
OBTAINABLE AT

BARBADOS HARDWARE Co. Ltd.

(The House for Bargains)
SWAN STREET, PHONE: 2109

ITEMS

NO. 16 4406, or 3534

2

‘6
o
¢

LLC L LPP LLEL ELLOS

ao

%,

o

“f



$ BOSE SECCECCOOOSOEE OLE CBOE EEL GOEE POCA ASAI

“HOPPER”
BICYCLE



The BARBADOS FOUNDRY Ltd.
White Park Road,

‘INVITATION TO THE GENERAL PUBLIC

“Never before in the history of Barbados, has so

much been offered for so little.”

EBONY HOME-OWNERS FUND

WANTED

Ten thousand (10,000) Subscribers at $1.00 per
week. By a Unique System, two or more Subscribers
ean be given a home of their own each week until
rotation iscomplete. You pay no rent, only a minimum
monthly amount and then your Home is yours. With
your ,rent dollars you can purchase your own Home.
Why continue to pay rent, when you can buy your own
Home? In these days of spiraling costs; you do owe
Yourselves and Family a secure future. Subseribe
towards this UNIQUE SYSTEM and obtain a place
in Barbados’s future for your Children.

There are no kick-backs nor catches to it, get
away from the rent-collectors knock. Enjoy the com-
forts of HOME-OWNERSHIP.

Further particulars gladly given and all queries
cordially invited: Get in on the ground floor and!
“ACT NOW”. Just call at:

CLEMENT 8S. JARVIS
C.P.ML. F.A.

EBONY REALTY & COMMISSION
MARHILL STREET, DIAL:

AGENCY

| ~
5001

I







‘



PSEA LEE L SCS IOS

200% ott 3658

















's0008eees: > 9666 a

Prices in --



ENAMELWARE
PYREX WARE
GLASSWARE

AND
-.LUMINUM
KITCHEN WARE




























Attractive





LET US HOOK YOUR
ORDER TO-DAY.




















CENTRAL EMPORIUM
(Corner of Broad & Tudor Streets)

TREE
DECORATIONS

at greatly

reduced prices

>
BUY NOW AND SAVE
a

Y. De LIMA & CO, LTD.

Broad Street.















WE HAVE THE PAINT !





Look at your paintwork ...
everyone else does ! Paint
your house and keep it in
first class order always,
it pays in every way !





@ A. BARNES & CO.

LTD.





SELECT ASSORTMENT JUST
RECEIVED—

one of each design,
Brooehes, Pendants,
These are quickly

A

in Ear-
Neck-
selling.

Only



XMAS TREE DECORATIONS
Including Tinsel Garlands in Sil-
ver, Red and Blue Xmas Tree
Stars, and colourful Decorations
for beautifying the Xmas Tree

+

LOUIS L. BAYLEY

BOLTON LANE

in Barbados

Leading House for Porcelain and Bone China







PAGE SIXTEEN



OF SUDAN

ee KING





W.I Play Attractive
Cricket In Australia

ee aes ne Just A Few Yards Off Broad Street
"Lae Capt: SOM) ao: | in Pr. Wm. Henry Street
THE SCORES attempt at sil, or go through oer DRUG STORE
E COSMOPOLITAN
° Fees pope i J. & CORBIN & SONS Please Come in and See . .«

4. Rae b Ferguson ... hake
J. Stolimeyer c Guillen b Ferguson n



Total (for 5 wkts. decid.) 261

F. Worrell not out .........c0s+0s- = —- ee ee ‘Phone 4441 — 2041

r Weekes ¢ Merry b Ferguson N aD T I Cc E P

C. Walcott «¢ & b Merry 4 - o § A CLARKE

PR. Christian’ b Marshall 2 ud cd 4
” “tree 2 > 3 4 Subscribers and the Pub- bp —- Streets In Prince, Willams Westy Str
























=_ =

SUNDAY ADVOCATE











ORYPTOQUOTES
SZ VY

ig seta AN OLD FRIEND






lic are hereby notified that }

the Discharging of Fireworks





SSS

IN A NEW SPOT

THE NEW GOODS CONSTANTLY ARRIVING

Just off Broad Street; in Prince William Henry Street





rfl !~=







SUNDAY,



OCTOBER 195!

21,









dowuen. ANALYSIS vr on the Hastings Rocks cor SSS SSS '
SOREN: o> prhdle si smehges* for 29 strictly forbidden POPPA FISS SIO SO FF FI SSS IPS IOSOSUSSOOIS GOOSSIOE, | |
©. Merry b Ramadhin ...........-+ - 3 By Order of the if ¥ {
RK Maines ag ares éaveers 3 Committee .
WK. Rickards b dbin . 7
Ft. Whitington b Ramadhin 3 G. C. NICHOLLS, % At Last! We hace received
Uy. Atkinson ¢ Walcott b Va e Secretary. . | {
V. Guillen b Ramadhin ........... < : seth ary ¥ ¥ MESTIC
Hi. S. Love e G b Goddard .... -10.01—2n,
A, McGilvray stpd. Waleott b . '% POLISHED ALUMINIUM COUNTER EDGE i ide |
in ‘ ° } | i
eee kes ’ MOULDINGS in 19 ft. lengths i my | \
W. Ferguson run out .. 6 Per yard
Extras: ib. 2 a -
- Ud
Total (for 9 wkts.) .....2 RED FLOOR TILES a" x 6”
BOWLING ANALYSIS i.
Ramaanin 5 tor 27, Valentine 1 for 16. | RED & BUFF COLORCRETE CEMENT |
; j ; WHITE
, |
— : , ; ITE SN :
EGYPT'S Premier Nahas Pasha requesting the Egyptian Chamber Hockey Match COTTON DRESS DANCE | % are OWCEETE CEMENT COTTON e
of Deputies to approve special legislation to denounce the Anglo- BY |% ‘ s SHANTUNG, Yd.
Egyptian Treaty, and to proclaim Faronk as King of Egypt and the Drawn tT TEMPERED HARDBOARD
Sudan,-Express. Members of Club 5 G.LU. 4ft. x 6ft., 4ft. x 10ft. sheets
On Friday the hockey match on Thursday, 8th November
* e sg? played between a Combermere side 1051, Night before Bank- = ’
Regional Committee Meeting, 0° ‘ean trom "ne sarin | ® nots Renae FUGIETTES CAVE
. Polo Club ended in a one all uraw. 21.10.51—8n, 4ft. x 6ft., 4ft. x 8ft., 4ft. x 10ft, sheets Whi Pink HEPHERD & (0
@ From Page 1. The most favourable time 4G, Hunte scored, for Polo gion £5906.56565000 66504005" _ fir " S *
to ve carried oul by we Gurcau for obtaining supplies from the Do Tear aaniis Tudor scored to Besos bal! Peach, Blue, LID
and Regional Committee operation with tne health author- each calendar year when “ “4 Y NE
ities of the seria countries. The consumption for agricultural Faas tokens on tena ene, DANCE REMINDER PHONE 4267 Per yard—____- 10-13 Broad St.
objective—apart from. the rou- purposes is at its lowest, aly hada J
tine epidemiological and statistic ‘Ihe Council recommended the Ng ate hy Ay etn pr =i Teachers and their friends are WILKINSON & HAYNES CO,, LTD. "
cal information services—aims at adoption by all territories of the Eg. Griffiths L “Deane, E. Deane, reminded of the annual dance of ——
a broadening and coordination of new International Sanitary regu- CG. $iinte K ‘Maane ana D Tories. the B'dos Elementary School $ 656665660006
the various insect control cam- lations adopted by the World ‘Comibermere: Daniel m Niles Association to be held at the | =
paigns in the territories for the Health Organisation last May, and Ano a anak i Se
eradication. or control of malaria the incorporation of these in the — Poe rhe — DRILL HALL SSSOOPOSSSSOOSOS 9 FOO OPE SPOOF PS SFOS OSS
and yellow fever, typhus, Chagas Pan American Sanitary Code. olde: aha Brereton ps, c
disease etc. The Council adopted a resolu- Refere ah Ne Taylor cia hile on PRIDAY EVENING 26th inst ° ° / ISE
Emphasis is also to be placed tion which constitutes another y eked Nese ee , : The usual bumper attendance is ut to Mn e X
oo Eee rie — child health step in the eer A aineanes: Messrs, Marshall arid anticipated and the Gotaniitee
programmes and measures are P,A.S, organisation as the Region- 7 d Taras meta 7 ‘ ‘ ; fy i / = 0 7 M
to be taken by the Director to al Committee of the World Health |Se4ly- fa’ shat en aha wane YES! every suit I$ THE MAN WHO HAS PROVED FROM
facilitate negotiations for the Organisation. of one and all. invitations for

allocation of funds which may

Right Of Vote

1952 Motor Cycle






those who have not yet received

EXPERIENCE THE FINE QUALITY

AND

iin wtoe tte 1 i theirs can be obtained on appli- d b Hy
be made available through the Ajj meetings of the Directin cation to Mr. A made us is 1% . . , '
specialised agencies of the council of the PASO. will be Me etMay Be In Spain si ‘George's Bons 2 Y % DURABILITY OF ENGLISH WOOLLEN
United Nations for technical . 56 ti ings r.. arker, Southboro 1%
assistance of public health pro- at the same time meetings of the Boys’ School, St. Thomas, ‘ i% TROPICALS AND WORSTEDS.

grammes.
The Council adopted a budget

Regional Committee and the repre-
sentatives of che European terri-
tories in the Western Hemisphere

MADRID, Oct. 20.
Spain will be asked to stage a
1952 the







specially tailored

21.10. 5ieIn





for 1952 for the Pan American ii) be permitted to vote on all Sveraatiowel Roker Cyels Fos to “FIT TO WISER

G8l to be subscribed by the mem. questions which are not purely | ation after the vate was takin pebe , :

ST etn aaaiset natn qc: pra. is contingcrt on | Reger a by Mt « EDGE WATER re

ton, by, dhe, WHO. of $H87.512 jmade to. the PASO.” Budget | gentatives from the. 1T countries HOTEL IS THE MAN WHOSE WARDROE® 3S
wthese Budgets do not incluge (ng Rena comttce | ee neaeete ne ta et BATHSHEBA ‘STOCKED WITH SUITS MADE FROM
Assistance funds for specific pro- Wrritores eee May 4 er Ook in Ur. 13 While there are THESE MATRIALS.

jects for which applications may
be submitted by Governments
through the office of the Bureau
and Regional Committee, and are

-
accepted as approved projects web, in the absence of the Secre- Mee cette ee we can boast
qualifying for assistance by the tary of State, Mr. Dean Acheson. Telephone 95276 / ay |
Technical Assistance Board of hay were also received at the al a 0s ‘ore ee : 3 THESE SUITS
United Nations and the specialised write House on the 2nd Ortoher oer of being ‘ IS THE MAN WHO HAS THESE SU
agency eee cae President a ‘the United aan eres TAILORED BY—
Decentralisation States, the Monourable Harry S. , Ni
Following the poticy recom- Trman \ TO-DAY'S NEWS FLASH THE TOP-SCORERS

Electors

mended by the World Health Or-
ganisation the Regional Commit-
lee has adopted a programme ot
decentralisation involving the @-
tablishment of area offices which
will maintain closer contact with

In addition to the working
meetings of the Council the dele-
entes were received by the Under
Secretary of State, Mr, James E.

The delegates were entertained
at social functions by the Ambas-
sadoys of Ecuador and the Dom-
inican Republic, the Surgeon-Gen~
eral of the United States Publie
Health Service, the President of









Reduced Rates ist May to

rye os
31st October for visits of tailors and tailors”






1952 ANNUALS

1952 DIARIES {
SHEATH KNIVES

THE GAME OF JACKS }
ASSORTED PLIERS (

IN TAILORING”






WISEST

C. B. RICE .& Co.

: . 2
individual governments, study the Institute of inter-American Association SHIFTING SPANNERS OF
their articular requirements, ®ffairs, the Medical Spciety of gino
et: 108 the Tannen of the District of Columbia and the Ail just opened by . P. (. MF MAFFEI & C0.

and arrange
specialist consultants on particu-
lar problems. The Caribbean area
will be dealt with by an office in
Mexico with a sub-office in Ja-
maica which already exists.

Amongst problems which were
discussed was the extension
northward from Panama of jun-
gle yellow fever which has now
reached the northern borders of
Costa Rica. The reservoir of in-
fection is in the monkey popula-
tion and from them it is spread
by mosquitoes to dwellers and
settlers in the forest areas.

There have been a considerable
number of human cases so infect-
ed in the forest areas of Costa
Riea necessitating a campaign of
inoculation which has now dealt
with upwards of a hundred thous-
and persons.

Insect Control

Considerabic discussion took
place on the supply of DDT for
inseet contre] programmes. The
greater use of this insecticide for

Director of the Pan American
Sanitary Bureau/Regional Office
of the W.H.O, Visits to medic®1
institutions of interest and to the
National Institutes of Health were
arranged by the State Department,

Capt. Hodson Made
Auto Ajss’n
President

Captain St. John Hodson was
unanimously elected President of
the Barbados Automobile Associa-
tion at a meeting of their Commit-
tee of Management on Tuesday.

Major Denis Lenegan, the former
president, tendered his resigna-
tion at the meeting as he was like-
ly to leave the island shortly after,

His resignation was reluctantly
accepted by the committee who
thanked him for his excellent ser-
vice to the association,





i

a

¢

THIS WEEK'S
POLITICAL
MEETINGS.

©
7 Wee MRT ve tt. \ Noo
Christ Church—Monday
2nd 8 p.m. St. Pat-
ricks in support of
Fred Goddard & W. W. |
Reece.

4

Agricultural purposes, stock-pil- —
ing for rearmament and other St. Michael—Wednesday
connected causes has led to a |

world shortage.
Afrangements have been made
by the organization with the Gov-
ernment of the United States
which will assist in ensuring
reasonable quantities being mode
available for health programmes
in the Western hemisphere.
Economy in the use of this val--
uable insecticide is, however,

YESTERDAY’S
WEATHER REPORT

From Codrington |

Rainfall: Nil
Total Rainfall for Month to

date: 2.02 ins.

Ath, 8 p.m. Carring-
ton Village in support
of Messrs. A. R. Top-
pin & Vincent Griffith.

°

St. Joseph—Bathsheba,










JOHNSON’S STATIONERY

Ltd.

HARDWA RE

N.
E





Za



RACES!
RACES!

RACES!



. WILSON 8, ‘CO.
ABLE YOU TO SHARE

IN $30,000.00

BOLTON LANE

SEBESSECGESOOASS








ane mee tegr Sarin} seanire- rane ose ee per Agi tori . ae | This is just to give you an idea of the many attractive
mauAleate@ at least a your ahead | SON ae W. R, Coward Chureh- |} | § Pour days of t and excitement. The days are 3rd, Bargains in store for you.
£0 aS to ensure deliveries at the Pea ta ia warden of St. Joseph. ' 9th, 15th and 17th of November. ’ FOR GENTLEMEN STRIPED SHORTS
time when the supply will be re rd Hig -—-Sizes: 38, 40, 42, 44.
quired, 4 -))

\

——_—_.

we |

Bue CAST OF THIS TALE

CLANCY THE COP, AND NICKY, FIRST
CHEF IN A HAMBURGER, SHOPs:...

SS

INCLUDES

==)

SS 3

=



THEYRE BOTH IN THE ARMY— @
BUT CLANCY'S
(TAKE 8 GUESSES “THEN TAKE A LOOK! )

A COOK, WHILE NIC!

wae



First Prize approximately $30,000.00.

Here’s a Golden Opportunity offered to the General
Public by N. E. WILSON & CO. to share at least 1 10th of
the First Prize in the forthcoming “Sport of Kings”

To every Cash Purchaser of $15.00 and over 1 10th
share in a book of ten B.T.C. Sweepstake Tickets will be
given FREE, the Numbers of such books being as follows:—

This offer holds good from ea dal 22nd October, to



SEA ISLAND COTTON

SHIRTS —in Grey, White,

=ream, Blue. Sizes: 144% to 17
$7.96 each; 3 for $23.00

60% SEA ISLAND COTTON
—in Blue, Grey, Cream and
White all sizes.
$6.73 each; 3 for $19.50

MATTAHAM—in. Tan, Grey,
Blue and White—al sizes.
$5.98 each: 3 for $17.22

DELUXE







~—in Grey, Blue,



,

$1.22 per pair

SOCKS —with and without
elastic tops.
Price ranging from 48c. to
$1.30 per pair.
STRIPE and CHECKERED

Nicely Assorted; All sizes
$3,39 each; 3 for $9.60

Ss dtleeetea hacia eainipaeaReiahioaniicaed
FOR LADIES
SEERSUCKER—36” wide

in plain Colours and beautiful





















see BB gee pp ae Tan and White (all sizes) flowered designs
9270—79 3820—2u 6970—79 carer ae ; eo $5.23 each; 3 for $15.00 Da ices bhigs eons essen ciebs one $1.24 per yd.
8410—19 3R10—19 | 6980-—89 0—9 -2
8430—39 4170—79 7540—49 7580—39 9000—09 EXCELSIOR —in Blue, Tan, A beautiful assortment of
6130—29 6150—89 7550—59 7880-—89 8970-—79 Grey and White. Floral and Patel designs Cot-
4380—89 | 6270—79 | 7470—79 | 5890—99 8980—89 $5.60 each; 3 for $16.20 ton and Silks—36” wide.
439099 | 6370—79 | 7060—69 | 7900—09 5990-20 : ; Abeecee ceewveeess $1.00 per yd.

Saree Me SL PLAIN POPLIN —_—
We have the Merchandise you want, you need not worry. —Blue, Grey and Cream PRINTED PERCALES—36

We have just received the largest quantity of the newest and
best quality Materials in Town, priced in accordance with
our every effort to keep prices down.

Hasten to the chase for the Winning Number !..







$4.68 each; 3 for $13.44.

TOOTAL —in Brown, Grey,
Cream, Blue, Green.
$6.00 each; 3 for $17.40

wide,
from 79c. to $1.18 per yd.
Fashionable BATHING
SUITS. Priced from $4.36 to
$17.00 each.



N. E. WILSON & CO. $



SS
556 CALIFORNIA GTZ Ss es «
naiten fh Z a oR CES. 3 ) ae
\ EAN FRANCISCO, AUR | { THE ULTRA MODERN STORE for Quality Merchandise at RECORD BREAKING |} 31 SWAN STREET DIAL 3676 «
ae : BABII IOS Se ee
lbs BEEEESESEEESEESESEE]BEESESESEESESESEESEESESESESES SEEPS SSS GFF FFE Fs

( \





Full Text

PAGE 1

PAOI SIXTEEN SUNDAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY, IKTOBLR 21. 1*5'. FAHOI'K Kl\l. OF SI ll\> S O i !H IB a '*fl W.I Play Attractive Cricket In Australia THE SCORES • >*eaaa a 1 ntoilm>.t Qullton vasral i wi I-'B Storey b Fwguw WttkeM c k atari? OoirtMiii b in* lb a Tsui (for wkt> MM I Ml 1HJWUNU ANALYSIS %  ardi b HirrtaiUUi unfton b Him 11 Shin %  W.lct b V.-tiM %  blMMM w.i. M f. EOYPTH PrtBM Nh*i Fauna nciuMtliig 11m Eyptlaii Chamber of Depiitiro to approve xpecial legislation to denounce thr Anglo EgypUau Treaty, anil to proclaim Faronk nKin* of Egypt airf thr Snd.i 11 v Hegional Committee Meeting • !. %  .-. r.ge I. riM DIM .>> .... i omnutlN J cooperation wild in* Health autlMBr* thc rou%  miologta 'i an <> -alms ill a broadening and coordination of rtoufl uiMet control cam* las for the •.'•.dilation or control of nutui... i ml yellow fever, typhus, Chauaa dlaoa^e tfa. Emphasis U aUo lo be plnced on maternal and child health programme!and measures are lo be t.ikin by lh r Director to bdlltata nafloclaUoaa Tor the .11 <>r fund*: which may be made available through the •is! .igencic* of ihf for technical public health proThe Council adopted a budget for 1952 for the Tan ft Organization of, $19U881 to be subscribed by the members of that organteti Aill lie III iiilditioti to In,. |U0 Ilinn by tha WHO. of |Ml 111 to the Regional COmmttteC These Budjjats 'in at I I locations of Technical e funds for spa ledfor which applkatti l>e %  uibmitted by O0raii.ilw.Uli through the office oj | .md Regional Committee, and are acctptad in approved project* %  f"i %  atbrtanca bv the Technical Assistance Board of United Nil'Ions nnl the %  parlallaad . 1 >erc nt r:i libation Follow it u; the pouc ntended by tha Woil,i Health tuRaajotul Commit' i '"| I .i programme i>l daaanliallaauoa involving the a" Rice* which will maintain closer contact with aovernntanta, study their parttculai requiramtnta, iie fw Ihe services of specialist consultants on particular problems. The Caribbean arc* will be dealt wilh by an uflicp in %  ith a sub-office In J inter-American domesiit afl ill I This privilege ut enntinitenl on pn e(|ui'able contribution being the PASO. Budget (which supplement* the allocution mail,, to the Regional Committee by th ( W.lt.O.K on behalf of these •. r ri togiaa, In addition in the working meetings of lh>Council the delen irniveil b> the Under Bacratary "f Bnta, ftu fanw I Webb, in the absence of the Secretary of State. Mr. Dean Afheson. %  %  rr also r.celved at the Whl'e House nn the ?-d CVtnhC.. |hg I'irstdeiit of the United Slates, the Honourable Harry S %  The delegates wer c entertained at social functions by the Anib.is.-i"l"V u f Ecuador and the Dominican Republic, (he Surgeon-Oi'neral of the United States Puhlic llealth Service, the President of thi' Institute of Inter-American fifTalrs. tho Medical Society of the District of Columbia and the Director of the Pan American Banltarj liureau/Regional Office of the WJl.O. Visits to medicl institutions of interest and to the Nntinnal Institutes of Heilth wara .Lira-i^eil bv the State Dei>artment. Tbfal •( %  • BfeU BUW1JNQ A.SALV Hockey Match Drawn On Friday the hockey mutch played between a Combermere side ana a team from the tsaroauoa Polo Club ended in a OM U riunte scored lor I'olo Club during the first half of the game. For Combermere Tudor scored to equalise about fifteen minute* before the end of OR The teams wort; l-oia Clab: C !>owding. J. Marsh. D. Yearwood, V Deane. N. Turner. E. (inltiths. L. Deane. E. Deane, Q. Hunte, K. Deane and D Inniss. toaibcrsNjere: Daniel Nilcs Smith. Httdpjon, Robinson. Teliu. Tudor. Beckles. Phillips. Mr. Holder and Brereton. ngfaraai Mr, Tsiylor and Mr. y.-.i! era d IJnesmen: Messrs. Marshall aiid Sealy 1952 IVfotor Cycle Meet May Be In Spain MADRID, On 2d. Spam will be asked to stage a 1952 motor-cycle rally of the International Motor Cycle Federation after the vote was taken at the annual meeting of the Federation. It was also decided by 37 representatives from the 17 countries vho attended the meeting that the motorcycle Grand Prix of ipaja arnold talra ptaca either May 4 OJ Oct. S. 1952 —t' Capt. Hodson Made Auto Ajss'a President ( ..plain St John Hodson wa unanunoualy elected rn the Barbados Automobile AssocioUOn at a meeting of their Committee of Management on Tuesday. Major Denis Lenegan, the former president, tendered his resignation at the meeting as he waHkeIv to leave the island shortly after. His resignation was reluctantly accepted by the commute,, who thanked htm for his excellent >crvicc to the association. YESTERDAY'S WEATHER REPORT From Codrinffton i .it % %  ( ui Nil Total Rainfall fur Month lo date: : "' ins. Temperature: 73.5 F. Wind Velocity 1 miles per hour n,r.mi.i.r ( ajeO 19.91* (11 a.m.) Zt.aM Barbados Electors Association &f THIS WEEKS POLITICAL MEETINGS. "•• ay*** i N • '' Chrj.l Church-Monday 22nd 8 p.m. St. Patricks in support of Fred Goddard & W W. Rcccp 5t. Michael—Wednesday 34th. 8 p.m. Curing\on Village in suppoct oi Messrs. A. R. Toppin & Vincent Griffith. St. Joseph Bathsheba. Kriday 26th 8 p.m., in %  )i support of Mr. W R. Co'vard Churchwarden n( St. Joseph Theyll Do It Every Time .._—', *• n MC C4ST OP TWS T4LE INCLUDES CLASCy TU£ COP, AUO NICKY. FIRST CWtF N A HAMBURGER SHOP PCE7 By Jimmy Hado THO^E eOTH IM T -!S ARMY — BUT CLAHCYS A COOK, wHK-E NCK —• (TA-7 MM %  710—1 2740—49 9010—49 IM M MM 1' 7380—.t. -. IMO : %  Ml 1 MM %  >> 1 nounxi 7900—00 i.i re the Meichandise you want, you need not worry, st received the largest quantity of the newest and We have t We have just best quality Materials in Town, priced in accordance with our every effort to iioep prices down. Hasten to the chase for the Winning Number This is just to Rive you an idea of the many attractive Bargains • store f.ir you. FOR GENTLEMEN SFA ISLAND COTTON SHIRTS —in Grey. White. Jream, Blue. Slses: HI lo 17 S7.96 each: 3 for S23.IHI fi(l% SKA ISLAND COTTON —in Blue. Grey, Cream and White all ../.-. sil.Til each; 3 for $lt.S0 MATTAIIAM—in Tan, Grey. Blue and White—al sizes. S5.K8 eachi 3 for $17.22 DSLUXB —in Grey. Blue. Tan and White (all sizes) > %  .".: % %  : each: 3 for $15,011 BXCBLSMM -in Blue. Tan. <>rr\ urd White. $.1.60 each: 3 for Slt.20 PLAIN POPLIN —Blue. Grey and Cream $4.08 each: .1 for $13.44. TOOTAL —in Brown. Grey, Cream. Blue. Green. Mi oil i-uih: 3 for $17.40 STKIPKI) SHORTS —Sizes: 38. 40. 42, 44. $1.22 per pair SOCKS —with and without elastic tops. Price ranging from 48c. to $1.30 per pair. STR1PK and CHKCKRRK1) Nicely Assorted; All siies S3.39 each: 3 for $9 bo FOR LADIES SKKRSL'CKKR—38" wide in plain Colours and heautiful How ercd designs at. $1.24 per yd. A beautiful assortment .'I Floral and Patel designs Colton and Silks—3S" with, at fl.M per yd. PUNTED PKRCALKS—36" wide. from 70r. lo S1.IX .Mir yd. Fashionable BATHING SUITS. Priced from S4.3B lo S17.IHIeach. N. E. WILSON ek CO. < SW XV STKK.KT DIAL 3676 \\\ I Hi: llTIIA MODERN STORK fo> t)unlily .Merchandise at KFCOKD BREAKING! PB I ( \ I



PAGE 1

PAGE TWELVE SUNDAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY, OCTOBER 21, 1W1 Labourers' Earnings Cannot Be Reduced Walcott Tells Electorate Q.C. Grnoral Certificate Results M IINC Man* Frertefi. r A NORRIS FNM( In t.ufllak t a nsu ae a EfWlMh UuiMura Wtd F.<-nrt FALMEa PlM In r.n*li*| anal Ktemai KN1CMT-* i-*"*"!' Frww*. Iinwnitr> main* and a aaiaaaj *c*n<> N M LAURIE-l-MaM ,„ KnBl-b LM. Following are Ibc results of the Queen's College General Certificate at Ordinary and A Ordinary Levels A Paai in a subject denote, that ££"& $££ Ldi.e. ***** the standard necessary for a IT nnixli** I'uM m EMU* C'redit in th Old School CerlitlL %  * % %  SEAWELL ae4 ia Emliia Latv Mr. Frank W.lroli said that Ttan. He was reassuring them that ^^.^^^^ there * ,i,„, V £Sl2SC" 3SE '^iE^. %  •'' %  "* """* i i.g>u, nc S.1U, -inty thrae years aso I" iwa uaaaiu.. H, !" T H r WATKBtJ p^^, ,„ ,„,„„ %  re >our aeau." Candidates were Their work In the Trade Union J c BIST-Pjwud m Cat..,, Law L *j; ,, ?**iIrS? -, D .^ J ._.. ... Iree to come forward for uam but wa a d. lo day work on behalf of • S^LAiyi.'"'"'V.!!S Zi baa, rJi. IS*fi£5u~ '"' It waa Ihe electorate', choice to h e working claaa of the people. J^i,. JSSIS laaM H*w liS ""~ elect whom they wanted to repnot only for Ihe eonatituency. bul Gw.i s.ine —~—— %  — % % %  resent them. „, the entire island. Doing that J L,J.EE^^^t„,e. 'I have come to represent a work, they should know whut tho HnW>m •**""" !" !" "" cause, that is the raising of th-M '. i-^>r.ph> Undo. LRolando. D Baxa.i.1 11 f come and knock you OH like a hasociety. He Had eecn that thlnJ .^ r !" a.. J.id handle when ydu com. forward wer. beglm.mg to change .„ Bar. !.r7TS&p-.tmm^m kj^J .. .aj-.jj^^.-o. ..a^ and ask for what you want." baooa; the worklnn man and ^ %  ,'^i,, 3J,i, !" """* n, a n i., "^ZIS" II. avid that there waa an Inwoman advancing bit by Ml. N c CLAHKI p.j_a in tuiui. Uo>d.i.ii ,nce when employers dl.mued Take houatafc he^.ud. "One of l^o % u-jrr^d rr^jb. fc B ^ p _r ; u^.u w manager. Labourers could not tl e necessities of life is to live u lll(1 ,,.„,„.,. L.,,,,, ,. lcn(h nd tl r#f ,.„.,,. --id similarly because your own alusd." Hack pay lin.i !" „u,. M-i^njua. Hanon. wat-a. *ane.i.y tMeii. a Ihey arc or?.n„.d Domea.lc s;; -result ^of ui.^or u of lk^ >,„"^ tajb-M-^^ ^ vant). wan fuillnTmoritiOing In H e BarOiKlOS WorKers union HIHI M *lhemallr Albert riorvnllnu. C>tn|Ui BaM' lias enabled many labourers lu AD DeAR~Paaad m Basttab uutai., i-n... pall that house*. '"^.Wffi ..... ._ ^^^ _?-^ _HS!? r '!" l-r Ear TrlalSad Couahlan Johnwm. David Bartnolomew. Mitlnni5h*pparrl. Wind ren. Marlon* Warien, Proarpan R. L WlllUn>. W Warren. M Warren. F .,,_. Ii.cknrvifl Of IhCir UUUO%  "••*• %  ''>" *> Llleraiure. |Ilatnr>'. OrnVallare. A Kendrlrk. A. AMWraon, J most hackneyen or mcir. "PI** ^. iph , French and Etonwntcrv MaiheH(ell. M. Jone, 11. Hewel^ nenls' sWleroeiil* was "the cuat SEL uBPARTiass u f BWI*. r....r,.. of Uvuitf Is nsinK n d higher c M. KINO—Pa-aad in BncUoh LansuPat Urtsaalc The Government was aware OS*. %  •* %  %  ""^_Ultera, HuWry. Oeo. _T*y SariMni. Oa-ton Thor -the fact that me cost of living %  main :. .1 f %  ., < Jauie Ja.au. %  Jjf.ir-. to lirini machinery In the Island %  to reduce me lil-nin-rs earnings. He knew that things were emu.: to be dearer aa 195* and be ban told the Sugar Producers Federation what figures they afccald ,...i in for the labourers ne*l year. Mr. Walcott said mat he heard E e Burton Hinds was coming for Peter and was bringing as port of his platform: "Gairy went to i Ground.'! and was still was rising, bul no one could honI eslly say that the Government was responsible for the rise Agricultural labourers had barf they'wa'nted hind them a strong union and h elected a leader/What he warned ^^ f In IAV wfor"t.,urv went tn orison .^ •_> %  >_. s to say wan: "Gairy went tn pri: .JLI was maintaining that enouL wottan were not joining the, union. Every big sugar growari joined me Sugar Producers' Association while every labourer would not join the union. ( .in.Pooled He said that me Sugar Agreement suggested mat the peasants ohould pool their canes together. "There will be benefit derived." Referring to a higher price be%  ally, he said where Uari k that British Guiana is peoples cause. UdM u j^ j^ WJU indvV nxhe did not go to prutor. for robA ( f BBrba dos and could dcbery." Thenwas another young !" boy called Jordan, he said, who too was coming—Jordan who was PHOSFERINE for youthful vigour! i higher prlco for her rlce>. Jamaica w.ho could afford to pay for It bought it at me advanced driving about with Bradshaw the jmd Barbados could do last election. He however hearri !, lh|llB „ Lack of vitality is s familiar symptom today. Nothing really wrong, people feel, but simply that ihcy havcTon their normal happy tenor ol life. Their reaexves are low. Their resilience hat vanished. They need I look. If thi. n your ranwn unking PHOSFERTNH for s day oe two. thai .Ionian had withdrawn linger Tenancy nothing else man buy it at the demanded price. The Barbados Government could not do anything with ma situation other Ha said mat achievements which than give me working class peoare monuments to the Government pie more wages so that they could wen-the building of me Coleridgestill buy rice Parry Secondary School and He spoke of the branch of the Heaim Centre at Speightslown. Evening Institute bring conducted; The Labour Party was hoping to ul me Speighlstown Boys' School bring down legislation for longer at which men and women who did tenancy for people living On ee> not have the fortune of getting t-atcs—at least one year instead of secondary* education could butj aeven days. He men told them of tress their education, added polling facilities. .^^ Barb9am ^^^ Parly Mr Knake>r bhucd die way," he said, "and in %  % %  "•** %  ihe omer colonies like Grenada Mr. K. N. R. Husbands said that and St. Lucia are following the thev would sxm be choosing two trail" [NO.IIC lo isuraaant them and he Mr L. E. Smith, Mr E. Barwas askinx for the same support row. Mr. Miller and Mr. Tudor they gave them on me last occaalso spoke. Are you desirous of a new Colnir Schrme far *oiir Furniture or Kitchen Cabinet" WHY NOT USE H.OI.I \/l 4 HOUK ENAMEL AND GIVE A CHANGED APPEARANCE. Obtainable In Various Shades And Sizes. Dial 3306 — Lumber & Hardware — Bay Street For vigorous hcslih si every stage — give ScvenScaS Pure Cod IJver Oil. It coniaini lust those MUmin. and rxtra nourithmciu a hsby needs for itroog bonet, sound teem and firm rloti. SevcnSeaS ireadily digcaicd — build, up natural resbisn* IO chiJJ'. nd mKi.uoa, Muiheri will appreciate its energy-restoring propcrtki. COUGHING fc^r ^Hair on your comb ? Babies and their mothers need this sea-fresh food . • IfrrtiJa .'oaf-u-aac 6,1 ar IS m-J AIMa^naW ia >a*>i amJ y*r £39. // yew MBXM fit SrvmStmS STOKES A in Mil Ltd. —Agent*. PHOSFERINE begin* its good work by reviving me appetite. This, in turn. starts a whole sequence of benefita. A good digestion •raits on appetite. Good digestion enriches the bloodstream, feeds rba nerves, builds up strcaftfa %  pd energyTry PHOSFERINE today— for buoyancy, rsssttanca. confidence, io drops ss* PHOSFERINE eqsssi a Tablets. THE GREATEST OF ALL TONICS i. Dabflrty, JmfifeiHtKi. 5lai*la>anaii, m ofttr .n/iuania. Bhell is proud to have played a leading part tor fifty yaaura la ana progress and development of Internal combustioa engines on land, on aea and In the air. Shell reaearoh has had naach to do with the perfecting of the modern Jet engine. For the Oomat today, for the horseless carriage of yesterday, It has been true to say ... you can be sure of — then you run the risk of baldness ACT NOW.' Hair rails out because the roots arc started of their vital food. That's why you need Silvikrin, urgently. Por Silvikrin contain*, in concentrated form, the fourteen essential hair-forming substances. Mawiged into the scalp, Silvikrin richly nourishes llie hair roots and soon hair grows again with healthy, handsome vigour. If ynur comb has given the warnj ing—bcsl be safe and start with Silvikrin today! Silvik rin TH£ HAITI NATURAL '000 Um Pare Slhfkrli ft man* t***t of .Lixdrnf aitd ihiMitlmt *•"<-. At dri\ (oni, Art-ins me S.h.ln* Hair l,**ic Lilian or, for AetW>. i tmiim -iti-Oit PAIN'S CELEBRATED 1 FIREWORKS 1 I.XH1.I. IV/l I Mill It ISSOHT.UK.Xr IK STOCK *3l Ifct Hmudrasl Suunulers Cklaanc Drops Fluwaa Peta Prince ol Waka Fnlh Vcw Trcta Squlbbs Golden Rain Amber Kleclrnlitf* Serpenla Crackera Klertrir Whlners Torpedoes .Zinij BooniK Flying Kagles Blue Devils Kadluni Daxzlers Cannon Crashers Golden Bain Serpents Sa.uil.bs .Boman Candles Asald. Slarlixhla Wheels .Dragon Flames .Ml. Pelee Cannon Crashara .Radium Daxxlers Witch's Cauldrons Crackers .. Ml. Vesuvius llizile Dazzle Broadcast Spangles Form Fires . bmerald Cascades RocluMs Assld. ButlerRy Twinklers .Crackers Emerald Cascades Col. Boman Candles Wheats Streamline Kockels Briehl Roman Candles Dizzls Daiile .. Forga Fires ..Bright Rockets .Radium Dazzlers ..Broadcast Spanalers .. Dynamlnes .. Jack-ln-lhe-Box Spangled Star Bombs .Golden Rain ..Witch's Cauldrons ..Crackers Ml. Pelee Whirly Twlrlers .. Mt. Vesuvius 4^ *. >. 4 Ml. Pelee Ml. Vesuvius Witch'. Caldron, ited LigbU Green Lights Butterfly Twinklers Ijuerald Cascades Kadium Dazzlers Forge Fires Dizzle Dazzles .Roman Candles Assld. Whirly Twirten, Wheels Rockets Asstd. Jack-in-the-box .Mines with Serpents Mt. Vesuvius Ml. Pelee Prismatic Lights Mines With Serpents Forge Fires Crackers Jack-in-the-box .Roman Candles Asstd. .Rockets Assld. Butterfly Twinklers tr ifl Sv . Jack in The Box ..Whirl Wheels ....Emerald Cascades Monster Fountains T Monster Fountains Jack-in-the-box ' Emerald Cascades V.hi-els ... .Roman Fans „ Candles Butterfly Twinklers Bockels Asstd. Mines with Serpents Roman Candles Asstd. Jacir-in-the-box ... Triangle Wheels Bouquet ol Gerbs ... .Devil-among-Tailors Rockets Assorted .. Pyramids of Roman Candles 24< 72* $1.08 H fai Boquet of Gerbs .. Devil-amooE-Tailors Jack-in-the-Box ... Roman Candles Assld. . Mines with Serpents Vertical Wheels %  iraBHUMnsiaw i ... Jack in-the-Box .... Bouquet of Gerbs Rockets Assorted $1.80 Bombs -** %  earh Matches Or. lio.t: Sparklers I2r. |>k l. *••/, Ihi* list. Fill in llimiiiili/. anil bring or Kfntl it in mntl ire trill pul Ihvnt up tor i/oifAW our Dimmlm/fti. K\H.II IS DRUG STORES ItV



PAGE 1

111.I KllKTkF.N SUNDAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY, OCTOBER XL 151 CLASSIFIED ADS. TELtfMONt 250. PI III .11 S *l I S Ton nMi per egof* In* %  itMk-4^* N4 13 ffl B*r opal* Ua* r, la-dag* roH III;.VT HOUSES •t-di|i and |1 U n Sunda*i i null pr wrt for Bir'h*. Marriage e> Bad t kJ— n %  ^fMMwmiU in Crib Calling Ih. M|. I. |J !" > |.„ %  --f .1. ,* o M .cd t rent* per word lor eacl •gbllonal word Term* e*-h Ph*o3BB. %  3t and p n. 3111 for IIMIk •u after 4 P * tab, IN MEMORIAM IE ,. ,.| ,..,... % mortal pain invade* hi. brea**, ft* pain, no grief, no wo*, nor **•, Can reach our Beloved on* there Evar IS b* r*nuyrnb*rad by ntarthl cuppi/i -id S-ely l>rerbin. Ma. Thou ii mrnior depart. 4 i Ul IMWfla lift n M wi imburt bv Erneala VeM •>!(•'. Elaine. Ardlth. Erlcn*. John aril taiwnnh 'Chlldimi. Sib. V-.,..' i is ii-1 \v\vun HELP • %  Ipfrtnanrm %  m il l it')* front CltV are*. Apply by 1*11*1 o Advocate C" Lid COOK __OK--Eperle*a*d .MM M I oreI. nk Hotel Apply penonall* X) 10.11—3n a*>DERI.Y l-ADY Oentlemen uble room and board 11 10 SI -3h STENO-TYPIST Wanted for our Office iplj m writing TO* Baibadr* Impoi' A biwl Co Ud IT 10 M-*b r Edwin Iflll Kenneth Innu.. Fell. WaafDil. U'Hiiafi Moarlr, Iriii-.| Thuui.' i..rla rteytev. Manioi niackmoi Ullitja IV. ... Ni.Ui.da H.-U..-U. Va-lB u it l ir, Glotl. Hun...,. Joan Cordlr l.l>Wila Criffclow. 8>lvla btliixniil Ijiadrn* MlivcU. PauUu* Immm. I>ol-* *1 tBllll. Jo*C Handlford. CcUttln Skealr. UM.IV Ht Mill CJI4B1I I.ITKKATUM Hut*.. M.i~Hndolph Otbb, Ralplv -AfMnd HoidM, Edwi-III.i >o*L O.WII M.-rok ley. Mervjrn Bi.ln.rd. !--,• %  %  i S-l.i. •U Bavloy. Marattl BUckman Bd M, Nnlar-dr Hr-l" .lie. Vad %  |Ur Gloria IVnloii, Joan CordU pii'niMSylvia i udmond, rulJamoi. aprran Morrlaon. Ca li—dnc (-..ill. Cote MAT UATK1I CmartUnd Holder. Edwin Iflll. K.-., .•! %  Irntaf. Uewellvn Jaikta>. Olln-. MedjL-j. rranrl* *abli>. Caimru Bc-lt' IWG1.IVH I-IM.I'M. laaUi Garrell. Il.idolpli Glbba. Conil l.!.d Holder. Edwin Mil. Felix Maxroll M.i,i, Kkharda, Prancia Sabln, Carnwla IU>fi.. Mo! BUrkman. Gloria Burion Joan Coidle. Gleiinii Crtehlow, Cor. Iloidjtr. Ooreen Mmiixm Joyco Aandi lord Bwl Wdlrnnd IJlTIN PaaajMph Clarke. Erne-I Tborne. Ditni" llllfpl" nmtai K< Elmo Bluhop Monlroar Blenman LouH (.-rrell. Courfland Holder. Kdwln Ifill. >ranr1. ..liln. %  !• .a Wea*e> Cai Ill .Ikw.iW. Gleiinii Crtthhtw. Ik.nn Montec-.. Olr.l.ne Ik.-etr SPOKEN niENCH Manoi blackmail. Gknou CrtcliUiw Ir.iwte Babtn a* It II-tn FURNITURE Caraeia fV.n-ble T\'1'EWIUTEI1. ft>t*lull"|l lion KiTVHEN SINK Mail*. U SOWardrobe and other rit'sKs. nniDiai L S. WILSON SI'Y ST. DIAL torn //AV.V//VV/.-/.v.v/ TO GAS f'O.VSI/WfiH.V 8 0-M Flllrra are all loat eha'irm* the Je lo tfieawllancei of M KWr Jeta or Burner* havo lyal been Char>|-d • i.ml Gu the flame a. pMi .nd .ellow a>id | will b u.raaioed. M alao be Uken In I .v(i, it,. n.Wh before I., not lurnlns <>u W then l.e ad,*. a t„ hrlBht. .ind Uaod 'mill ass? ra—nable •uai l"t W* remain, TMJ: HAKilAI>OS OA1 %  Oil SALE Miaix.wnt eaetrfe uieek 71 c*U nd M *mu iSi-daaal It wa-da oeer M -..•da 1 cawu a -od UMak—4 aew** a —H oa> -w-4-aw AUTOMOTfVE nsovoBD iwini.iiy VANS actr, Court*** BMaaj It. 10 SI-n REAL ESTATE U %  HUI. % 11.Ua* .. -at sa'terv. dtuwii IM CM b* >een ai II 10 SI 1(AH AaaMU 1 M 9. n Appdt to M' llnth Hall M.ui H IWJ Van.hall %  M.r II"N li nftt U Bporu ModaJ u %  rood (oi.miuti No re— • %  mable i i.-a* ..Liae*w*"* "a* be CMld*r*d GBOMOB SI' .(.<4MB at.io si an I'Aet T N r A'lHln. d-ora AopK .. ii ii Itiij .„ pawaM -at at it si*n CAR-IMI Citroen AIHMMI new 1.000 ri>"-i Owner laaviruj the UlanU Phoneam l 1 % %  M t I • %  hipfnenl oi ELECTRICAL M-haraVon. Stiiilcy Owaii 71 I 11 ll*VttIOa9tATOR--4)ru> ••OKC'S Cu Pt I'.-friieralor. only 1* mo.uk," old. with aaniOBt %  %  * %  %  uaa-anleo r*#na|nHkf. %  lo Uke out a Ulfii PRloakAUtC' r*m*rator Phone B|M or Wll K H Ltd io si in ELKMnrkE FUHKrrVIUV-One U Blreti drawlnn OOII. Horrt. .!,. i rkailri, 1 rkr 1 aaUar with ..ul.lne.ed thuiloeHIUi t.hloni App,.-; |ln Colin Parklnaon %  hone 77Jt It 10 SI--m GAUlNVTa "tUlU Tahln-t. Ju.1 r.vited. i\-w ahlpmont Itnnro Flllna %  lolban Lane %  K |(> SI--to KH-i r> IINITI law IS) li.*e Uahotanv Slorrli Bultc ..in ( ...ln.r.k MM) loveni "Ti.. ...,...,.... at it si an -HUwR K Michael, .ton o kHM atMs -nd dm 11. %  I l/aual out offarea water throudhaul hxujMrtaon an aopli cation to the tenant The above property will be ael up Is public eoeiiBai4.ilto* at Mir ofKce on Prtday. the mu. %  CAPJUNGTON aV SEALV. BUNGALOW New I' biilat Bun#atew at BrUJklon Boad. It!-.. %  Rak. B karda from hooch. raniau..i, a W.lmoma. drawing and dtnirwj i"|1. voaandon. %  lied bath. hltrh#n and aa e . .aa. oaoaw faaaaja, Mlf-rnnUined Dial tMI or m a* i si n i.i. \r Mt im.in i.mi i i I it ii. i -1. (i.• aata, awod ffiidentLn aortlon. adjlmni %  '" i.^deraie aVUIIa are JnllN \l HI-MKM. A CO i tone 4at ft t SI I fn UK Wit*! Dial 1111 D F de Abreu"he Only Man -ha> 0*i • Uaod -nd I'-'Kitles with A.r<-d pTtWlr Value* linqtrt and C for Your %  I.e. No Owiur.tuv, Oyrataon. Il.ufrlni. Booatina or Drr->"t.i. a with Ti inter.' Ink' t Plrtt CUt U*d Hl|' Cljt* ...... %  I Club and name It "Small < I..'*,'I ... "N| .../s..!. %  iVi'i .!i M:I--".. ST A J Bedraom Cottage. about 1800 •<, i. OppoHte Yacbt anal AqdotH Ctubo BBodMn convenlMtcoa Aooly or ,.,,... 30 t SI tj i SHIPPING NOTICES GOVEJINMENT NOTICES ROYAL NF.T-.LRLANDS STEAMSHIP CO. • tn ma mtivj ti ion IldlCACOMBE On araaw. Water I .. II,. ..( N, OMtM tjk %  amber and lie.-, i Febnior. and M. I itai .1. HlilMiv RMINABan—and Novamhar itoi -Mii. ' ri.teaum A st. AWaTI k\M iii->it" Itai HI .. T.I rMt'itimi AMI RbUtajtM til IAN A .11 *N.1\ % %  .ii is. -. i.iMt.n rtitHtaiRii IMI M*III^N OI l\S \ i.ITU and October Itai II.INAIBI iw Ml IM. Til IIIMIIMI AN* t t n \< n hi lit* Nnvamarr IMI MtiBKMf. BOM A CO UTO AaWnt* H TANNItT pattiRtJiri T> irtbai ... only I icaday. %  will aei-efd Grenai Xatlh Inat The SI V llAErlW'tOO' will ,. Aruba. HaM %  kccopt Cargo and PaBaea>ra It* Dominica. Antifu*. Monttmart%  tftvta and tt KllU •allloa I Friday. Ind November Ifftl ~ W I Sf^tonNCR UWMM' AaaOCLATION Canadian INational Steam^hipg 7 H> SI In LOST A FOI .VII AT naa r,„i.' .* Built t'ollat*. Govt Water, about ttOa an ft Need* B*waau a Goaaa) Cheap AT I *IWPK MASON HAU. ST A a atedratm Coiua*. Cowva m aa n aa. over rM aq fi Going Cndei WMPPF. I'AHK A 1 Bedroom CotU* iPartly atUaM %  ( Oar.a-e. Gom nad-r Albb* BEIJdONT lib -AkBtoatUei ftont Built Bunialow CnvenltriP*. IB| UlHttf Cl.aSil AT DRJTTONB X BOAD—A In.oat New 1 Bedroom Bunialow iPartW R*one Duili-, ConvonMneoa. O— .uw Q-ia* Voder (IJH BY NAVY aAjtDEN'*Almo-i Now B Bedroom II Inch Alan* Built Bungalow. a da. of OeloJMt IMI To -E A McLBOD. Eaq Police Maglitrate. %  i 'A' I.e. l.ited Uiwler £11*CM %  , 11 HAtmNGt MAIN ROAD, c and Be W lie.Two rbwbtena** Almoat New Stone Uunl. The PI N>m Kt MIR tALB PUPNITt'lel Von .1.11.11. go rurth.-< i hon yuvi buy >... i i .nli. I Au4-Uon Ma/1. Maaaiuw l*n. tmorapd i he man baraali MM. Mabog d-r-uiK 1, %  It ( Inn. i-.Oin.I Mblea |7 00 boar S-> II fHi .Other t MI, IVHII tiald u-ar lito at p tbiiv ataas 0 SI 8n LIVESTOCK t-tdbM l> ""' < 1 %  1 Pot 11. would make an Appl/ lo J W %  %  iMi %  • SI -OB MECHANICAL mi re i I ad .OgMH ren Unbe.it. hie prior• Apol> Garag* Dl.il 43H It 10 11 -to lM.anl>. Gail aI I oil %  Cobham Bank It...I H I. bINi.KR SEWING MACHIMV-Alatoal %  i I tUr* I'hom **• II 10 SI -In .-. ---..... > ... ...^., ij t ~ Wfl.t-. HUM nd CMf in i.e.(.. i cpndiijjon U.. IW il. UNnEBWOODIICar i-indard typewrtter. Blrxk lagi RUIaHt U* Shipping M OKRIMSN %  ''i*.Th.ee will bo *oli| lo< 1* beat Qfl Till sTANIIA,!*!' IUENCV iB'DOBi CO. H Hwnn tt itai Mm at It SI2. M1SCELI.ANKOHS |i\ltBAI)OS PTIU AMca i.iMrrr.D I I'.eferenc* Shale. Pl^NTATHtNT. I IM.Il.li %  btt* n.ANTATION"* LIMITED HI-. THE BABllAPos HI < O uiarm Hliareo COTTt-lN FAtTon. . Hharaa BAHBAlKkS Fill MlV i :\inxD There aharoa will be -1 op at public ..i.i, | DM nil'., ol Rtftn Canrlni i n A t*.-nl.. L i 1M al 1 p nt AUCTION I am aulhnrl-ed 1 the B* ihe date of .lama* E Soale. Itecd, lu -.11 on Werlnrada) fMb Oclwbrr. it> al< iliallrl l,ou... Halv I o'clock ANtlOHA -HWRATKK Bile 3t Vyolla i %  ouMccaic pjjamai ew made ftw u.. riling. Plani cancelled All naw. Phone %  • II 10.81—In • 1> Two located at Pa lane na.bei.-ea Hill -. -. ri. ii-:... %  i>i rl % % %  %  .ir (ijidi I...... ANTigUBS — Of .1. .. .. .nini. old JewrU. fine SHvet Early books. Map>. Auto i phi etc rl Gorrlnge* Antiquo aVtop ..Joining Hoyal Yacht Club %  .ltH-tfn NSaOaatoTB MTN Sll.K KBBJ .MIenl Mil unpacked, you were walling r m .j* Idmlf Dc.U|ni *IHI ColourB Kit and Choose your* KlrpoUnl, n i". -iri-l I| 10 ftl-ln iplui n.-. HDATH CVillK TN't'lGAItinTlat Tit, %  St.eel clock Obat. i n oe. Baa ten Bd me al Watkina Alley. Road HI Rtrtrth CM* NAi.n DANira. AiNM J1 t" M -! %  II' %  I It II—lo CARDS J % %  ...eivod Xmog Cord. rout roUUvw >r.Kid Alao u.tr regular package* of 1 •' %  •' %  Xi.i.1 .. I.i4. t.. i,-„ el your* early *r ran out of Slock %  t*j Bruce Weather head. Ud 21 W.U31 i I '.lllos tPBINO IMI. W* have qiul ntreived another hir %  rnt of there eat. by make CualUon .it. i...-,.v.i,,.g is. ii" al %  urara M 1-00 toob TkRC STANTtAllI) AQENt V %  Dtjpi C" U lean SUeot Dial 1*30 _^ a.io.ti --an i PLAOBTAPr--On* rUg*un | .re. alao one red enalgn flag In good mditiou Phone 12M lor paiticuUtB I ^. in M M UNDER THE SILVER HAMMER By rorommendatlona of IJoydi Agr-i we will aril i>n TiroctDAY Ihe 13rd mi Mart. High Suret 4S pc Pilnla. U Straw Mali. 3 Car Door*. I Car Batterlea. l 1 Carloaa Cornit.ikt*. j Cartoru Matoronl. 1 Carton, thiaker Otte and a tot of Molt* and Ncila-u Chocolate Ban, Currant JSjddlng*, Jama Marmalade. Han. Paate. Anehory Paatt Bate lib* octeob T*r*M caah mi \M* H TROTMAN f* CO. Aiartlonetr* FOR SAI.I III Rag. Lake* Folly I SI an H Canadian Taiterod WoMlen nine, aa new. mte IS, and ..1 Brown Woollen l.ir.i hnne MOB. Mr* dc V-n.v„ i I ai| 11 10 II In BTOVag %  '"i mm II 10.SI 4n SAUBAOliti^oekUir oa Tina Pateoipe Oxford Imperial Vienna 10 a) 4 . Tin* Sinoigoaa Iteaf. Oot.ud. 1-u.k *>j Ptankfurt. Whole-lc and Rgl.dl .hn D Taylor A Sans Ida] Itoabuck <• %  < IB 1U 91 In MISCELLANEOUS l-AND—l will wrt up for rate by Pub IM C! land at Ivy Rood. St Vi.hael. about SJ *quar* OH — tho land ha. a very wide B* R**Bf. rr R AROIEK MiKCN/.IE a 11 10 II bTVVBaV GIUatN AltBOW BtOi a* are ot go..] looking but they glvr llfelimo BMv.ce is :• M %  •roVIs Aak %*ur l.rdvvar* i j Blaa.il this world 1..M..U. G Abl'tiW .love f* TABU' Tei I.IB n.-rd rn) II.. I..3334 for IbBJot sTAhl II S li p .d In ITolUad For l...,. .\, iiirauao* .heteaaki and Bar t> favUn Sona Lid Bar bunk Btrrel UXOVU Ol.l" %  •. AKKOW HtmeBllaaM -a bo -oajiai"i i.. aa. heal requuod i.u-'i— h*.ii to Btmraec 1" 10 11 4t. BAPW-%  'Steel Fire Proof Sale. We :rn supply Irom etork Sarnco Safe* in ..rlou. .ue. aim combination lock.. I ferdde. Grant Ud or Dial %  443 '* > 10 SI-tn Small alone house MCI condition. 1 bedroom. M. convoNtewrt AH. Box No. II. 1 10 a %  Mil i.:;!-I'll It SI 4i STOvTK Sine, tho inr.Dtion ,d I wi]..ol laaal pregianune In Graai mn.. "GRRSN ARJU>W'' Sanvaj* have be ,houl Great Britain in h, Htchena la 10 IILOST Om Black and Orey EOUNP OOO A UlUt white Trmer I %  Ma. in the vi.-i un BBMQBI sF.lts I II.M i l.U'V BOON LADY NELSON aa Ort 1 No. 10 No* M Nov a D NORTHS M Nl. 'LADY BODNEY" i.ADi NBLSON %  • LADY Affttvaa B*.i*a M Oet If N... In IMS a Jan INVITATION TO TENDER Drpjj-tmeDt oi Hif bM a> • auBtl Tr ani iatb rt Scaled Tender* will be rtcTvd at the Colonial tecretsrj'a OflVre up lo noon on 31st October. Iftal, for the supply o( Barbados "tsr s..nd". • bituminoui sJid from the Stoil.nd Bra* crattalitlni of silica sand iBipre-EDAtcd with a visaoua bituminous oil rtaerred U> locally a" %  tar sand", (or s period of Bvs <) months rroan th 1st lto*naiTib*i. 1051 t Samples of "tar sand" of Ihe quality required may be seen at Jut Department of Highways and Transport. ]. Tendera are to be made on forms which rsn be obtained al the Colonial aasBratary'a office on payment of a deposit of <$3.*). After a contract has been catered into, those persons who may Wave submitted bona fide teevders will have their deposits refunced: but no person or iwrsons who may refuseto enter into a contract when so called upon shall have the deposit* made by them refunded, and these shall be forfeited and paid into the Treasury. 4. The prices tendered must be based on the payment of wan*' at current standard rales in the trade, and shall be the flat rate per cubic yard at which the tenderer would contract to supply "tar sand' on spot anywhere within the Parishes of St. Andrew and SL Joseph 5. Tenders are to be addressed to the Colonial Secretary and marked 'Tender for the supply of Tar Sand to the Deparunent oi Highways and Transport." 6. The Contractor will be required to gave security in a personal bond with two (1) approtred sureties tn the sum of nfly (40) dollarfur the due pta-formance of his C^iaUraet 7. The Government does not bind itself to accept the lowest or any tender, and only teSbpers submitted on the prescribed form will be tjonaidered. 21.10.51 .—In. IM IK If NO I M IS The M.V. "CANADIAN CONSTRUCTOR la expected to arrive here about the 22nd October .accepting cargo for St. John, Halifax and Montreal. GARDINER AUSTIN & CO., LTD.— Afenta. %  '.*^'----e-e*,'>a ed •• •• o oo oa*s>sj• ^ < Al-IYY FOR QOO JOB IM ENGINEERING osd 11 rente pe> ago'* l>** ""••-"'ii •Aeroe *| io o* ^d It I* oa Swadava NOTICE rAaosji T.-ad*. %  wdl %  nod up l) Il ST. AS'BITI ^ye>>>> SS. Vessel STATESMAN" rrom |d ; ii Ion I pool .... London -ipool .. Glasaow At Leavei 15th Nov. 27th Oct. 31st Oct. I ':ii No*. Due Borbodoa aoth Oct. lUth Nov. 20th Nov 24lh Nov. 5th Oct 2*Hh Nov. IIOMI v. \i:n PX>II TM [ I MUD KINODOH Cloaea is For Uerbados I S "SCHOLAR" S. "TRIBESMAN" Liverpool London 27th Oct. 4th Nov. I.KK'oif LICENSE NOTlt | Michael for permtuiori lo rcll i .. i "awr — "-*•Gaud Ibli .,., 104, To .: A MolXOD, SM ' ill riosrau. Anpii.,,111 N II Tin. appUrnlioti wil %  ird nt a Lkvonnrag CSMirt t-p b.' held "1 I'-Uao Couil. Dutrlot "A" on Monday lh tb day of October. Itftl ,il II P A MclJD, Pola* Magl'trm*, DaM "A 11 10 tlIn For lurthrr Inform ilion apply ta> . DA COSTA & CO., LTD.—AgenU t N v t M \ i i ; M i:\ i %  iia. raajiei of opened a tocllon r M'MHu p..iil> aliirta. pyLiroi-a, pant. BSte, ladle* iloaba. boy* iloltdng M |V|IU| ..I „ .diawc..^ I uronint Barrier* at et.epthii.iHy reaaon .nle prx,.. R*IUU.' Shirt raclul}, HblgX Drpr] Pivlmeiio atieel Phone 47S4 %  Wlaa. VteJUnd t> m.d htonr, fa rXuHTor Satlcai J Raral.i-al locality, mod r*ti b FRENCH LINE Cie.. Gle. ( Transatlanticrue K. M. JONi:s A IO Ll.MIIMl l VgcllU) S M ili..us for IH.V2 COLOMBIF." COLOMBIECOLOMBIK 1 Dc ORASSE" "COLOMBIF. "Dc C.RASSE COLOMBIK t'ULOMBIF. "IV GRASSE %  COLOMBIE" "De GRASSE" "COLOMBIE %  IV GHASSE" COLOMBIE from South, tinptun er 2iii ; 7th March HOtli April 24th M.i) 8tn June 4i h ISth August 21si Septt'niiH'i nth Octobci "n.i October Mrd NoTembt I i IHth Sailing to Southampton i Jnd Apn I 13th M.iy ISth June 1st June 26th July 13th August. 24th September 16th October 5th October 28th November 16th DecvmM* mh Jan. llth, 1953 Sub/act lo change without notice NOTICE Wo wish to adviso our Customers that all hanger* returned to us in good condition will bo bouaht ioi "• ""*• CM I SANITARY LAUNDRY CO. LTD.. OF BARBADOS J %  %  %  %  %  %  %  %  %  %  %  %  %  %  %  .•^ M^^^^W^^^^^LL, HOLIDA Y ING? Then we lh.l you carry • gooa supply ol TAYLORS SPECIAL BLENDED RUM (With the Distinctive Flavour) YOU and Yonr Friends will appreciate this Blend. SIP IT — TO ENJOY IT. IIlender-. • JOHN D. TAYLOR dt SONS LTD. REAL ESTATE JOHN hi. BLADOM a* CO. A.F.8., E.V.A. FOR SALE UK I! Il IIMI SAIIS UNDER THE DIAMOND HAMMER i itAvr: BUM hi I Hill to tel B Thnradai A 1,.| I | •!• %  i'...ci. C i f iBkssae hop ir.l" with Bherl r, (1 N S U L Scott, AUIHRMII I UNDER THE SILVER HAMMER On TllUlfBDAY SSth br order of Mr I' A Pllapalrick we all! aid] ltd! Fuimluie al Allan VlUo' CoilallUiUaUu i lodes Verv g >U v.il. Bpnpg Cualwon*. PlIIIIRMRM lookca*e. all in Maaogani BM . pSaai lamp. Von Comfortable Uphol. and Spring Couch. Sort:.. B Tabtet, Steel Chair*. Ruah Chain Glsai and China, Plaid Wate. Ico Tankard. Fork. Spoon*. Cutler*. Fi-h Knlve* ..nd F..r. Curtain*, Pabillng. rk Chair, Phot., giaphi. Sundrlen. Manicure Table, D*ak. C.nip MnUf. Book.. Larder. Congoleni i S yd lino. 3 Bum** O.I Stave. Wealing hnuM Rofrlgerator Cabinet. EJacUn-lii' ...Ih Motor Car tn Cood %  IM. PlanU. Cement Pot* and n.an. ..llwi Hem. Bate 1130 o'clock. I IIIMS I ASH HKANKEK. TKOTM4N A CO. Auctioneer* **•>> A FIVE STAR CAR Vklv*4M-h*ad Enjing (6g b h.p ). Stiptr-iiroog. Mtety-etuiir,n( All-Steel Welded lmegr.1 lody ffSBBBML Wheel Suipeniloa; built-in Ctatre-ilurtg tcMlng . reitful Ccl-iprunj Independent Front ffouWa-eci/nf iheck ibaerberi. InttantHkSarOA ifhooth-itopplnf Hyd SEETHE FIVE-STAR ZEPHYR SIX AND CONSUL BUILDING LAND THREE PLOTS In SArleet development area on ridft cnnimnndinK tftdc landscr.po view on route and only 3 miles from n ta/n. In accordance, with Rule 34 the Ckib will be closed to members from 8 p.m. on Saturday 27th October 19.10.51.—n. M t miiM ii CHARLES McENEARNEY & CO., LTD. OfFICf WOUKSHOf .203 PARIS DiPI .673 NIGHT 4125 -tooi-MOa. Pint Hal — Modern Bungalow contbruelod In IMS tU> IBabaft* walla and l.e-. v riabaaln* roof Th*re H %  un*e I.%  hoped living room. I double bedroom* with bullt-la wardrob**. kitcnon. pantry, aor...nf. kitchen. bathroom With tub and abowor. tolar haaU-M IDIU latlon. gar*** and S *trv.m roarns Th* ground" ol about v. an acrt art heartly wooded with Mahogany and Flan'boyant tree* and th* lawn* and %  tone flagged terrace are In a excluded walled garden Attractive, location cloao lo town. "BOUMAlkA". DayreU'a Road. Attractive and Impnalng property. Driveway Banked by -Mahogany bat*. I reception. S bedroom*. %  Urban. pun try and Urge verandah*, garage and rtoreroomr Oround* appro* I ocro*. Idoal Quod Houao aropootUon "IK CBAHCEBT". Inch Mario* Modem woU deatgnod and Roundly built bungaWw on the coo*! whan tbora la alwaya a cooling brooR* Thoro at a lara* cocnbined lounge, dining looan. kitchen with torvlivj batch. I bodrnom* built in Sbi-aS* and all urual orflt-e. Open to offer* t AtltRAI" Prooft rt St. Jam** Law** S Moray atone hou>* of ound oonatruction k>cated on owar %. an aero of *>•% coaat Und wltb ISO foot of ota frontage Plr*t ctea* aandy beach and good ROfe bathing The houa* haa I Urge living room*. 4 bedroom* on tho upper floor with Blmllar accommodation tn around Boor. In our opinion thw property would bo eminently >ul table lot m version Into a (in.-.I liv.ue*. Low raruro raoulrod. RIMHIll TeN". Ind Avail*. liclteville A vary *olld 1 tter ty %  ion* built houao I* goad paatUo n on corner of SM Aveaua tad Ptea K.^ad Ooad rooldonUal aroa naar >booM and Iowa Tba houa* ha. a R OB ta tt o o diniae roooo. long gallery owartookbai tew*. I bRdro—* oral all naabi IOTVIOOB. Thl* properly Rgbtfia tt • *M*t raaaonablr flgur* to affect an otriy SaVVRRTOM %  11.anted with Srult tree* truit in Ctjaapbd* BO haMtt I largo 1 galleries. *•* CoaMable (or bc.iaing t RASE %  •USE". Bl. Philip— One of tho mort charmingly *ttuated propertle* of thl* nature In the l-land Th* houae contauw -r. Carrlngtoa A Soaly "WINBT WILLOWS". St Jsme* DellSbtful bungalow houae with gpen verandah lommanding magnlftcent vtew 0( aeo gnd Rtrolcher Stach Large lounge. 3 bed roona, verandah., kitchen, pantry and RorvajiU' roomr Slororoomr in baaamont OSTata oanildated BtlNOAXOW. St Jatnat' Coaat -Plrturotqu* a^aide iioia*. well •tevatad above BOB level with .bout u. an oar* wall MM out private gardena. containing lawna >1 front and tear, manvarieties flowering ah rub* and Woo*. Private bathing can with good aaftt bathing. Thar* 1* an L-haped roofed verandah, lounge, dining room. 4 bedroon* garage and Borvaara quartan. Good Inveatment In thl* laahlonabW area whor* UU* lyp* of properly alwes* Totaln* a good capital and ranis! "BSMEBSTDR". 84 -Spocloua Rtoo* built bungalow with ahirujle roof, vary wall planned with wide verandah* at front and akte. 3 encloaed gaUerto*. large airy lounge and dining room. 3 double bedroom*, kitchen and pantry. 3 aorvaat'a roonta, garage and outhuuBia Th* houa* IB cogoptetely encloaed and tbRr* 1. dlnct aore** to Ih* aoa with good bath-LOCKRBBIR BOUSE". Brittona Croat Boad Pino • %  ample of a pro-war 1 itorey Barbadian homo pervading an -tmoepbere of mellow anllditv rnchiincl u -Old World'' garden In which It %  Und* The covered porch at intrant of Ih* nous* li but one ol tho pteoMint feature* about "tockorbte" There te a Rpa r touR lounge tnd the •epartte dining room u. UBually appreciated a* Ik the %  malt aludy and long wldo varandaha A property well worth viewing if root value for mono IB wanted. "LBRTOM ON IIA" Near Otatlna An allxacllvo fully furnl.hed. **aald* bungalow built nghl on a aandy beach with ogcellent bathing (aciJiti*. Thar* to o wkte front varaadah eaUndlng th* whoto rronftb**. 4 boarooraa iS with baabutl, larg* L-abapad lounge with cocktail bar. kilcben. gang* and arrvant %  quarto*. BX'lA-DINO LAND SI Jame. C04*— An unuaually attractive plat of tend appro. 1'. acre* odjoknlrul "ntlrsmar". St. Jamtt. AvalUbl* to approved laa.T OUMC building areUon* from a half to wear 4 aero* alao tor tale eel lei Further prlte* anclooed gallene* 3 reception, dining room. S bedrooma kite hon. pantrt. Meaw r o orn* garage, ear Wall rewn-Rieridod at the graaUy reduced prlc* no* aSBBS RICHMOND Marui* Garoeni. A uHMly .onitnicted I-Rlore* (Ion* houae with walLiba ahbigted roof and plno Boortng. w*U pteoad on comer *n* pbraaant lawn. Bower bad*, kitchen garden and Una* yard. AtOt m odaUon comprlM* 1 tab*. I bedrooms. I hatband 1*41*1*. I enrage* and il* (iuarbrn Very Rultoba* c**voro>aa ii


PAGE 1

SUNDAY. OCTOBER 21. 1M1 At The (inraa Sl'NDAV ADVOCATE I'M.i Htm.I. Harvey H? l..lf. Sewing Circle Collars Cut On Bodice MANY of Ihe atvles toaty Have collars which are rul In or* place with the bodice front. These cellars may lake any shape in frot bui are usually atraichi arross the beak neck like a shirt waist collar. First make a tracing of thi AFTER a flve year run on Broadv.av. Mary Chase's celebrated comedy. HARVEY, has been translated nto • t'lUiioni. and !.%  flowing at the Empire According to ts>gae fortUI ori [in.il piixiiietion. tjh.5 '".xllce front with the basic dart Pulitzer Prtre-wtnninfi pUy hat lost nothing ... the filming. \l^J t^ 1 ^JS^LJ^ The prirmi-.. allowanee for sinmklee pads if ve%. an oveW rabbit ( ix feet * %  l^MON DKOT KID. The sad< ..re to be worn and alluwthree and a half inches who Is innun based on a short story by •*** lor button taps if Ihe style visible MI'|.I to Elwood P. Uowd, Da"."" Hunyon and gives Mr. l lar '*• l** '** I ngoa a "pixilated inebriaU„l great Hope plenty ol scope for h* "* lia,> require either a rente* charm and gentleness, to whom he comic talents. Play in* the part of !" seam or a button lap. In has attached himself, and the a race-track tout, he Is threatened ,h wordB JJ^'SSL"^ whole rilm u a delightful excurbv a racketeer for not paying a cann "SLSL 1 •*a l ft?. i S3 l bKHUW slon into a .lightly distorted debt in order .„ t th. !" i-rhO1 J** ******* of the collar world where the erratic and irrational behaviour ol the sane 1: BS*JtaM the these two %  Iwhlly dimorted ,!,.„,. lnordto, r i,n, !" m ,he ''' '^^''' ."* u r to.*-..!.. My. snd itr.aruiiiies a bund, „r HruMwu .,_. "7 .".f^If m -9? "!TST r So many wo How To Get V 'Fashion Eye' By Sl'DAN DEACON ^>^ etolhot la. J*""""" The two Important point. El/aboli u tamou. lor tin I WCM MnM wMa dtWnaftf •• "> w f 1 i_"; H aaeoDirui tha UMIII arc — h< lld t*" oen to wear I lrtart-"unVV..llU • %  >• >' %  "" *"• %  <"•> '''""' *"" U •* 2. "DIWM' tlslet. t I. Hut you need ntprifm-c nnd surf; e I %  food "IMhion eve" to re. *• s. .'UUA. over-emi>i|a.i na allfccr ol thee* pouiU lc-.-< .labjct from thr on wearable and deletes ctolhm. -' i> lie. If. A Flll.ry 2?"*S """" Couturier Caarlc. Creed 1.01. %  lor hi. henutllully -il. red *"' 1 *"* %  %  the neck point una draw So many women think thai D.llll I Mi|sr o, IK, r emtrVe, u^^L'SoS 5? !" ^-=^ ~ brilliant writing and do iRckeleer muscles situation I hi have been ">"*"— %  • %  ""* e money, ano trasjk the. rf i :, | p i....,'. g 5*H llu l ""'"" ,,, i, Kl wjrm-hearled and very funny. "i! Santa Claus. masquerading as The pi' tie efforts of prospective inmate for his Old El wood's sister Vita Louise SimLadies Home, as well as keeping rnona to have her brother put m a DIM jump ahead of the r*ketgei sanaUnum to cure him of his hal-n.. nlm hli „, ,„__„ n -.,, c luciaaUons which are ruining the a wh rtr-li3 l £T*io ^ M--ial life Of the lamilv. However. J Z \^ZF^ f ,', through s mistake on the part of "^' hcr r Uo ^ Jmns In oW a young psychiatrist. Mrs. Simv tadies and proce*^ to extract from mons llnds herself committed, !"* v '' otk *** something that looks while her brother u allowed to rellh '' lh top half of a FTrnch poodle. turn home. When >.ho Is finally bui v.hich turns out to be a hand released, she threatens to sue the knitted n I think sanitarium fur the ii.ij.tak.made he has had to work %  little harder but II Is Elwood who smoothes y ) ] n T*|7|*""**T-t.'" ,,,s a 'snaey. A fun roat la gitprin-on 'drenes sai-s"""Thc llio Thursttay OldI LadW Home, uiif'* m^sJreraent fr.^n the back &**J& *!*** .* ^ 0 "to*T n. >test, dateless shape "r c racketeer muscles in on these OI th. p, tll>ril ymx .„ ^^ Tht bui it is impossible to convince I|#iin wtu Kj ., „ >kl| „ h|th Ulh imues steals thr money, and ,, „ ne A B cm the dlagiam Th l!-^, ghana hkta b KI '"' "" *" W" *** U' Prom point B Smiare a line --JT \ n ?^ni!eVaNa multitude? In m > aeroas making C on. inch rrom U % !" ny t ^mt^y !" *^ **' l '" 1 l • %  stand so that It will cover the and probably the neck seam. pet la the world l Next draw in the roiling Una cat. from C to the point on the button For 30 centuries the animal ha> tap or centre front where you been fed. bred, watched, drawn, wish your collar to break back, written about and now even %  •••in an aoOn the bodice front sketch in IhSj psycho-analysed and y . lapel then Professor F E. Zeuoar, of Lon> nalf-wiltt; Ht-. !" shape. Add seams to all fassor Hans von Hentlg. of Berlm. SI7.000 of her employers money edges. say* Its super-intelligent. IX C . — ., Trace a separate pattern for N. Wlnslow. of Hrooklyn Colh-s*. nest films to come this Roberta Mc Cauley. IS and two o,c> facing The facing may ba says it's wildlv it.nnri.r iionimiii.ii. teen-ago.1 g;rl rruiuta were taken made .hghtiv larger (one-fourth Whai is known about them" In THE I.4W AM) THK LADY ",? cu ** ,,d *' m hotel. They inch) at D. For fight fabrics an the ilrst place they are probably A. .Kr.l (1 (-. -ritr t AW awn L.U". Mjey had spent about ,n..er lacmg of permanent organdy the most hardy creatures in the -r.fe" ,mv 7Hr ^ ? 5 000 ln looal Bho >* II cama from H advisable world and can truthfully IKaald ^ money which Roberta took two if you are uung itound o. piped to have nine lives. from the home of her buttonholes it is best to make Cats have been napped in burnDowd and from my observations. I woul.i for m a ne a, Disarming an he makes the part complctelv plauslb!..me time, touching an immir' i tTt"fft off to Scotland Yard to atone for Ih.-.r ramsti %  !**'. The wholo (one of tnIiliii .. lxnguc-incheak, with lively ...nwdy. witty ployer, Albert Covne %  nit all Bags, awn in Nsthem before applying ihe facing, big brick-kilns fo To aiaa.iib.il pieces hrat hair and have lived join the collar St the survived floods, flrei quarter-inch. Then baste --.oulrter il bomWng raids is and collar to back neck. They are probably ,,,].. mous phone call said the irb ^>^. nS - Tta-y cannot diatlngu..h one had made appointments at a beauda .ii d others have The thia. „rk had even .UrUd '"' .— •Mill ... dye their hair. That was what led policemen to them. An anonyT[u "*" of the whole" process. The 'ram ~*t •*• %  note from another and, u'il the corner A will have to l>e Idn,' K 'og, they cant recogniic \l.iiit. n. it. Strapless bra %  •' H iou\ourcalrmlai tinssraaaa ul a bra is A rot \<H Hhrl LilrgSlSlr. ..i latarisa, nV t WmJmTimt I i -vri> itprvl ligar*. iv pa %  aria *i ar the hotel to comi dveing. Blonde Roberta redhead I >i>hy Mm ion pi. lalises %  't.v. illi gya So woman can no i*ron| tinmg a redhead He, ih^'potot't";; to match on m LtuiH'tle companions were becoming blondes.— V.V. .1. clipped. H Is well to mark 00*01 "Ufferencea In facial cxpn'ssion. ata lillor-madei A isrefully on the cloth and also A """• a*" frown iJust thf strictly tailored worste-l natch on mo """• lo %  oat Tr y "*' Nor can tiu ^ wr,il or "ot'y tailored buck shoulder. When vou have lhe >' •** ln lne dark lhnu h they p, iraln mil trimmed m jet or basted the naek aivd shoulders f" 1 •. mu brttrr l ) h n human Bs* ling, for cnektails. looks a lot mccaasfully hUUh them • beings in a dim or raim ugm. arr>.>rter than fancy, mote dressy. Next Join the facings togebser Actually they %  feel %  their way C U tlws you see women wearing. .1 -he center back. T,Lu, 23 K ^SLS. *A wb^ 1^^^ a UK. MORI.lt T HARRIS. SVade^ewns bv irtirdna taalh-.. T "" * %  "•""* '•* %  ll R 1 ' pert from the Ma-aZlT*Zi !" tuZ the'"X^e-1n m k b f *g& f rm "' < P %  0 %  •** -. r..— -,ei ., _—*..n.. mania has bew How to get rid of STOMACH PAINS KLIMis [growirkj children Countless niiniK-M ol psitSMS aattj helped their chilJit" saaaj ttraaf snd hrjltby frisk HI IM' N pang, deiiiious KI IM milk .Mil alet ir t r stld t aa ihc sasamlal food iliwinn nssaasd tOt Ravas r. Bjiatrfs. KI IM 1. glwajasaifa aaal-( ... always JipaasaMi HIII.I is M> IIM K MILK THAN KIIM i lltsta lla- -M I lOgAM and llntish and Americhuselts Inslituto of Technology. Vuni u fuiblos pointed up with rehas given America a tw^-foid frashiagi Miss Garson is a most elegant ndvenlureas with a da) for con 1 H Wilding makes an altogiher charming rasenl, and plays his role with rttlsa •hat is inf. Though a little on th,. long side. it 15 pleasant. liKht entrrminment. THE I.IMON DROP KID This wta fc -aad, the Plaza is showing Rob H"efuBy. Mil the facing seam in to point the fuctng. Tun bean observed among those which developed an almost tnixilinWc taste for beer. ruin. "l'yuna to watuh when nU-iI.II taMo.->.i .See that the pleats ilru.sfi the knees. !,hock A on the fiiclng. Turn under the w| He lells a Clu.aco conferenct ba rk ncrk u ''l m f th fac l n "*** Unforluuauly. curloaitv in cat that, wtaSa America may be the wni 1 dow ^ } !" k lu "' k "r !" Is usually outstanding, and they "most-fed" nation In the world. on bo ilt c **** l p facing at uio C|m ^ ^(r-^t^ bv unusual nuiirs il is not Ihe best-fed. shouldei^ama. Most fackigs pat Uk( villklti ,K. rilU .hing sounds. ,.nd better il they are not henuneu | ne rus tle of paper. And. as though that were not down to the front bodice but This dvvue i* used by cat enough, he adds that his reallowed to hang loose. thieves wtui start to operate In searches show that the O torn I Baste the facing around the th* big cities when the evenings Indians of Mexico, who manage bound buttonholes and linish by draw In. Cat %  kins are used as on a weekly food budget of $1.40 clipping to shape and size of the basis of many furs and the (lOs.J. are better fed than proabuttonhole and turning under by ganaassj resemble rabbit, perous families in New York. hand. — l-K.Jt. "Se. material isn't skimped— attic foj Taight unplcated skirt if you haven't much material. Avoid over-padded shoulders which look old-fashioned. "Keep suit as classical as pos.t "Watch thai the waist i,,,', t ..g high. 'If slim walsted, ha\. ball at the back. "Watch sleeves length Remem. bar to bend arm when having? lilting.— LEJ. PLAZA BTOWN L'OMIHV MOST HTI'NMNO NOVEl^—MOST TALKED ABOITT I'll II lu I THREE SECRETS 1 1..1.1 The Navel BT MAIGARET LEE lU'NBECK \ MOIION I'M II 1:1 ALL WOMEN WILL WANT TO REE BEKOKE THEIR MEN TELL THEM Mini 1 IT WE ARE BUYERS wa bu* kDsUtlna ciMtiuwiaa ssish TAMStt, Uir.u. ainai* auin>l. • olWMi<#. A('riin,iUUU SiVl t .1 th. i *nm.!i m.'Mr aoiisrr Jrd SSOI. MO. 11 Soi> >l Hot! ilomsth pain* *r* dus re du-gtrovi tscsn scifl. The tukkssi -*f to get 'id ol dm txcess acid i to nautratlia it by iahin| %  dot* of gtSMAG (Ihori lor litur Jte I MsgtiMi*). I' H wondsfiUl rsmedf wili brirv| joo Intteni relief. G< BISMAC toesy and %  !,. b* iur ol ting m comlort. vou NEED B1SMAG 1. KLIM in pure, sot. milk 2. KLIM >ltpt withoul rtfrlqeratlan 3. KLIM quality Ii alwayt l*m> •I ] KLIM IS EXCCLIENT '01 GKOW/NO CHILDBCN 5. KLIM adds noarllh-neal to cooked ial> la th* iptclally pocked tin 8. KLIM It producd under strictest control lake put I "atei. s^ir^ odd KLIM. It i *li' and you have pure, sot. milk • liiimtlD "liitiu THIS YEAR We will Inthe venue for the finest Preaenl*. Already vie are dlsplay inu a flaw assortment of AMIS I \lilts I'll'IS AND CIGARETTE CASES Come and talect them from COLLINS Scad \ Tudar Sis KLIM-MILK MtST IN PIIHRINCI THI W0KLD OVIR JiZJ'^m %  • # Va'W/V.'.V>V-'>', -'•.'*->*-'--^**^-'**--'--*>*-*-'*o'-> Thf Mont 'Vui/reaefve rim/ Mmmt Hurr^mmful 4'urrr*i>nntlemrr Cmlley* in ihe H'ortttt POSTAL II ITIO\ %  a lOI || uay to *IHI>S in the career of your choicm — jtcf MlU Tss.,4>-> S, •,. .rrn*il.*l Sf 4IUM. lit—. StlU. ftfsf* M Ma* SHf Ov. MWtl .• u,l.o.tl ..•-"... hr +.„. or Id V W M. C t.d I* ,*,' t-<0l-) aM t-lM|a.i>,iif NI( | fanll n ll. is roua CMCCK HCKET X*v* .-ai..— ltas*Mr>t*t**# aM>rt0>-< *,*. W. !" (•(.-. -**••, "a •-a tWh .. W-M iSCSL.. %  fn—n .^ t ^an, a.,,, wT." "* Oiiiii t.w. %  -. OVaauiln-tmruM l>..— MsssssssUf. AM PtHOU t^asVl*Vi*l(<>W T—Si !% %  %  .., •j}* H roe de net IM j-our carter IOOYS. write 10 ui on say ,ut>,t. Pan i culi n Ires. • Direct Mail to Dept. 189 THE BniirETT COILEGE LTD. SHEFFIELD, ENGLAND ANNUAL EXHIBITION TO THOSE I.NTKKKSTtll IN HANDICRAFTS E Till: (KNTK.M. AtilMV LIU IPICIAL PRIZIS (01 CROGBR iKIIV WORK N '.'• i. tl>* time to stall and to ensure bi:i 'A'inin-1 laaiM on ANLIIUM a.d CHAIN TIIKKADK oili VIMIHI AT ALL iiviiiu SIOIIIS •-t^-'s-'-'-V-*^, ^','^ r < l


PAGE 1

*FW SITfDAV, IKTOUER 21. 1*51 Trade Unions Must Be Recognised Dowding Claims SUNDAY ADVtH \it MCI i i i \i s and went on lo say thai it was %  copied from thf fcnjlish Acia Of Known fact that last yesr In the %  I**"* of ulhn big rountrw-s and United State*. English potato** bnxn*! to Barbados The Hats* crr being sold at 1 cent per 100 waa asked to access them. "The What could not be sold wa> Opp.. „ uw how %  pigs and yet Barba wmiM aflaci our pao, BtM Benefits IBM was that the Govern"The only d.fTtirnee betwx-n nient here said that the British the two Parties.' said Mr. OodGovernnwnt would not give any dord. la an the lam*? of ualiou^l% %  of dollars to buy isation as against free rnlerprU i the dollar areas Everv social benetlt that tha Labour Party is asking foi the people the Electors Associate iIs asking What he was claiming was thai i the function of an> l.overmnet.1 ..ployn.cn. IW 1 that was where the ... rrnmetit ha.) failed lonything. 1 ne o, mom .tnment and which he thought ordor % ! %  • English potatoes day. In IMS Bust a ma ntc had had tney tnouli. elect to the Ilouav of were remiss. He said that the Govmlpnt **" '>ofht In the United the Pioneers Industrie* Bill i-a**ed 01) 11 the next election, rrnment had given CV0O0 t<, local Sla,c Mecauae of failure lo do and In IBM Trinidad did the same %  Mtr* to mi.ke and theirs flood victim* while they had ,h,s Bfl,b " h * '<> buy their pothing Jamaica also pas* th. offered £20.000 to Antigua in her li,iovs ut %  • ,0 B,MI sometimes 12 Hotels Aid Bill and other Hie pr* -rit Government of the disaster and ClSOOfl w. Jam >M nnts P* r lD -" followed Barbados had p..*sd .< island haa been in power ilncv | n her. And he added"Alot of ^ ?-S l he m tX 1 ot " %  . Mr Pioneers Industry Bill last year he had entered * House tn lMfl ,ou who hive .uffered through ?" ffllh 7" d iV" nc wa not fc bu lhe %  "* 2*V wh,rh WM to ..nd what h.vl lUcy DADI aboii. thT n.J* ik!. _„! 5*7. ,?.. 'avour of sending anybody at all encourage capital w.is left out It UWsatossllMauBs^ • flood have got nothing at all." inl o the hinterland of British Guiwa what is kimwi, as .he Tax, ^^ Inm^M^Tth^ lhW 0t ST" 1 thBt M* ana **"* >"** Barhadl.-ms Holiday clause. gUng exen pUons who!* du7r,r ^ ^T !" .^ grouping was wrong he went on. .tid not want to go there On the from tax for a Avc-year period noT^ !" .L !" ^.i£*! rve an ^ t thought that before it was inother hand he thought Government and allowing peopU wh.. rUkcl not to master was to look fur work troduced there should have been -ould send a delegation to the their money to get some bark The tor the unemployed. "We in the compulsory education. Prime Minister or Governor Gencountries which had this kind of opposition haw asked for a repAs far as the Labour Union was ral of Canada to talk about the legislation had greatly benefit.-.! iv to seek employment concerned, he sild, he did not possibility of sending some of our "We have only just passed this I iy part of the world for our think there was a greater organP*op'* there to work. As long as type of Bill." said Mr Goddarri. jfl, E was a large and attentive crowd thai attended the throv... •-'^ Uons meeting on Monday night at Jones dos had to buv the* potatoes from I Black Roack. in support of the candidature of Mr SZTSSL! c nU .J*. r .L b J^ n A. R Tuppin and Mr. Vincent Griffith for the constiiuencv Michael at the next Oener.il Flection. J.iinor Member for St would stand togelhci o. (.11 %  House of Assembly gether li >o U fjwt me vote I W" k "%  nd ^JL* H* v,u i ,vtf Mr Gr,mih * %  M ""• V I %  .^Ln^r H^ 7* "" rr "' mbm *' " Elector"M, ..gument Is that if we had ^2S ^i A .iy lo coerce them to do been done by the present Govmore dollars should be released in present GoArtimer 'STOP COLDS 7 N i with Phensic The gjf PHLNSK: tabltftl clear the head anJ Cstspd iii;hines^ %  nd pain behind the cvo. They bring Am U(h ttmi rettm MulFy, congested lerh.igs, at the igfjgfl tggag MH.IIIUH: 'he nerves and counteracting Jcpicssipn. The ache* ard p. U disappear in no time. PHl.NSii; tahlcu ... i )t gj) u | <.u.ly. Ibey neither harm the heart nor ami the stomach KttB upply ol PHENSIC tabkn bj PM always iricmplnycd so that they their children can live. Wc have was going to make bold to say that rwsad ta-t on soveral occasions Barbados was very fortunate In %  -.i tn ,t lepraaj nt a U o ii MUncotM kastaasl attmo**um be made to uie United Kingdom The union was for the co-ordma, oider that instead of they emtion of labour, seeing that peonl.-'-in the last got better wages etc "But you not mix politics with the ur Union." he said. tlon so far In Barbados, and he ,nev had %  ""pine Government who would sit down waiting for an Employment opportunity to send a few people _, ln n ^P^ition in Koebut-k }*> to the States, there would l>e s Irn 1 Messrs. Johnson t Redploying thed %  T !h<> eovld employ those with must hotn 1 have ihe privilege to be Labo with and who hud volunteered ihotr services to fight for itu-m Representation I have asked that a Barbadian cprescntatlvc be appointe.1 infrom %  '" i'-pi^vnt bjK but"fo7iowinK Mi Price of Rice 'Inppiii Bald BOW Guvtnihad arranged to buy rice British Guiana at $16 per the States, there would be nothing done. Mood Victims Referring to the flood victims ol 1MB Mr Griffith accused the Government of having been callous because they had taken 21 months before distributing the relief money to the sufferers Fln.llv in ( % %  Hgasfb Ph man. he said, scores of people came to him daily asking for am. ployment. Whenever he could give a Job he did so and Whtl -uld not t>e tried his best to get one s..nnwn.Te else if possible for an applicant. Mr Adams had got up in the Park and said thai he was going V! enstc TWO TABLETS BRING QU'CK RELIEF ffiOM RHEUMATIC PAIN i. LUMBAGO, NERVE PAINS. HEADACHES, NEURALGIA. INFLUENZA. COLDS A CHILLS advised the electorate to vote for lo "* oaK ,h rich." and *h. Mr. Toppin and himself and he People would benefit from it. Thi idded: "Let us trv to bring this w a threat to capital, however I ,„ Capital would keep away and the people would certainly nut ln-nci!t Mr Fred Goddard said that the "M> contention Is. let Mr Adams 0 Van Heusen %  sail •v ^1 %  SSdallr %  rv.MBlr.l .i.. V .r, i K* r ..,,1 m HM lou •Hl.J,n M.J. %  t nU'iJ %  %  IM BBMI —-nisi. — JaraalauiTworki-r ViiH h',!.'' BiU-bdo."Worker, llnloo jxl ih cn "P'Ul he w,ll be .loin, you a Mr n !" ,H„,. _uu_. ... .,„ •"""' "•>• h"* lo pay $2.75 per at preaenl, and the Elector! Anatreat dlaaervlce In lhl> Inland ,,hnn.l 1'^, M "; b mm elation waa hal was known as M> Ad-rn. had done ,ood work Sldlh.r V,k i^ ,1. n " """' of the coal ol lhe Opposition. He wanted to ex'or llarbadoa but a< Ion, SS. !" K 2 the present | ivm g Mr T „pp| n mla ,„„, thcrc p| U „ that to many people, the conlimicl lhe IloUcy "1 '-i.-.*lni iinent had ugl-ecd thai agew „ „,, ly one ,„, , b Opposition wa, ii.isrepresenled. II the ti.-h and thlealenin. capllal jroupUlg was wrong, nothing had the cost ol living and ihut !" did not mean that every measure he would not be doing any |,d to ln7 n U rorT;:uS,n l ',„,he £nd ZX'Z^Z >'£ ZX£ fi S %Zr2?£ZtttX '" asr*. aStfirx •--•=•.• %  —* <• the auentivcly ^J a'sked^lhal" r!rj I and IU0. and Election Day they give him one ol tiu IsruiU. rt^Lf a.a 1 & rilfTcrciio' ,m,„.r h'L" ""' "" ""'" ' S ^'^^5'MrCri'mih o'n'e. answer him. Mr Grimih „,„ nat m rl ^_ Kelerrini lo trade unions, torat* had the verdict as tr. whom Mr. llowdniK uld that but ihey would elect. They had the Parly or any progressive party i wo candidates from lhe Electors' in lhe world lo-day had gW to AsKx-iallon and the two from the _ „ „. '7,T u'.Z fSfSSi ,X.,' ? ,her dc J" d "."" hrir du, > £10 tor Assaulting """ II was the right thing to to say which of lhe 'wo ihcv do II WM right to do so. howwould choose. He felt that he had U'rit .SertsPr ever, when the union waa run something to offer and that was rrr &VI w -1 the right lines, When II vru why he was olterlnf his services jusUces G U. Taylor and H. Parti nhould do wns lo encouragr They considered" everyone very Capital to Ml up huflinen* and carefully and if they thought it thai: let Ibo Union conic. .11 .iit.t was for the good of the community negotiate about the wages to be they supported it. If they thought paid the workers, otherwise thev opposed it. It was Ho llnally asked the electorate so in the ease of the recent Bill to support the Electors' Axsociad-aling with fishermen. tion's candidates who he waa sure There were many Bills that were would give them faithful service. I'm all for EmVs carried helping a few then ,7 was wro-nl. had put his hand to" n"e%io£ \Z ^^SLT^Tc !" • buS "" FEET INJURED IN ACCIDENT OK VERE BISPHAM of March| field. St. Philip, was taken to the I General Hospital yesterday after, over his feet in the ( ditlons at the General Hospital and pared to abide by the verdict of Bispham attempted to hop the .iitibtia.ii mi.I'-ni-i.ii iin-piidi uim ]Mirea 10 ..DiUi liv thn verdict of r_T_. >.i. ^ <> J "i„, _K Diapinijii "i''"i"'" • %  • '"^^ •—I I I I 1 sxtem. lhe eleclorale on he 13th Secen, !,'" 5 ,"! vSe.,' t5 George •• >lld nd hU '"' %  ""' llM trie rule of affair b.r. 'oge of Hash valley. St. George ( n wheel. d -th.„ great go,: U ... ,. ,,. d[ CIO OT %  j |— %  iring the last nve ., wouirj-b. ." „^ UM „ !" Ll^J 1L2SS*' !" !" ;'> %  here lo-nlghl and say that the n \fT months' imprlfonmenl i.ibour t. OtUI citing Sandiford on March to what he called "that great god socialism.' During the last five years, he TSS7t COSTN &~u£F'S?*irg3&£ "Mr7i>enis M.lone appeared baard from the oCb rida "Olva "But." he continued, -n \ t „ot ! %  beh "" r Greenidge who ma power." We must deduce.' one section which goes to make notlce of a PP**' against the dedeclarvd. 'that the power up this community. You have not rl,lon ' ,nc Jui>art knowledge to your %  U„ power JSRT. ln Vflr ou klnds of <""ployTfM %  : • h N aa I Lclleve it Th c Hne Is tn be paid Down For Sessions On Acid Throwing Charge Aays fce. to ask to allo arm and not to master Slundint; Tm'lhcr i ippin who spoke nexi .ill Uu i liecn trying to find out what was the position between Mr. Griffith and himself, but ne -• tu Inform everyone that Mr. Grimm and he were vi.ii.iiinK Bat election and they Twenly-a.x-year-oll Carmen Marshall ol UppaS i_ollymore Hock wos committed to the Court Grand Sessions by Mr c. L '"" %  mht was needed to"see that Wiilwyn Acting Police Mngistralc all sections nf the community of Dlilriet "A" on Friday on a were as everly affected as poscharge of attempting to throw %  tola When by a concerted corrosive acid on Klise Aimes of effort, however, one sought to Heckles Hill. SI Michael. help one section of the communThe offence was committed on Ity at the expense of the other October 9. Mr. E. W Barrow apiEL!%?i££Z^Z?ZX!!X: P**"^ "' behalf of Marshall ... aims inc fommuniiv in order lo „.ii.,„. P ., ha..in. u .hiip remain In BOW,,, ihen he mi '"* Ptelimlnsry hearing while morallv unlusl and wrong s 'Kl " wh " attached to the Mr GrifBlh referred to the rlcr Central Police S'ntinn. prosecuted i which Mr Toppin had touched 'or the Police. When one was legislating. Bags**) ,'"*• rsart" ,.auubO". Ash raar c ton iom. Ir sou hat IMF JMADlTNI eoNFANT HEAtTHX • Bat^rrnlsfeidw gaSM W I ...air Icsssssvlgsfsstaafsf J r A OsfamSoa It natliii f ; '} •aMllisM eavS m*UcU*t W t %  aliMlihis.—k — WONDER WHEELS N 4~ Why Hercules CYCLES arrive in Barbados in perfect condition The -special Hercules packing methods thc result of 30 years study of packing for countries overseas —ensure ihis. Thewellwrapped parts are placed carefully in strong cases so that they can be simply, safely and correctly assembled on arrival ar destination. *^****# asaassl> a aa1rahsaF > (uticura V' SOAP StarFeeling liverish, hcudachy ? lake a glass of HNO'.S •• Fruit Salt". 1 Nil's iicshen.a dry, stale rir.uth, banishes all trace of headache or DaUasst. And it is g.x>d for the liver. I NO'S it gentle laxative and a mild antacid. It contain* no (lUub-rr's NJII. M l.psom Salts, Keep your *' Fruit Sail" by you—-and take It regularly. Thi way you'll keep hi, day by day, all the year round. Eno's 'Fruit Salt' PtUAI.I.Y HKCOMWI VHJ l> j..r l.lXil'I.Al ACTION, ,'[ .11 K III Ml.I III IJVmiMIMsS. %  111111-.M-.V.. m-AhiaiHN, m. '• % %  I.I It t'olllt. !„r 1*'<-, CUV* O* HiaCUK PACKS4G AND MVATCM DfAaTrit>. {Hercules THI MlPcuili CVCH A MOtOD COMNtHV.lTafcp^ • HHiaCHAM I-:IN. %  TJsB SOLD BY ALL LEADING DEALERS •r.MNir,ris T. GEDDES GRANT LTD.. BRIDGETOWN WM. FOGARTY BARBADOS, LTD. %  sasBBeaaaaV DARLING CLOTHES For LITTLE DARLINGS FLOWERED COTTON DRESSESTo fit Children of Ages 1 to 6 years-each $3.00 to $5.00 SILK LOCKNIT DRESSES— 1 to 3 years—each $3.00 BOYS' COTTON SUITS-2 to 6 years—each $ 3.00 GIRLS' COTTON PLAY 8UITS2 to 4 years—each $1.77 FRIENDS OF THE BRIDE and (GROOM) "LUGGAGE"— is an ever useful and thoughtful GIFT. Choose from our complete assortment of— FINEST LEATHERS & FABRICS. SMARTLY SOPHISTICATED AND VIVACIOUSHelena R u binstein 's "GREEN VELVET" Bath Essence, Bath Soap, Skin Perfume, Dusting Powder and Perfume Make a harmonious whole. lhe Way to Look THIS CHRISTMAS! KMART ! NEW AS THE SEASON I Choose from a lovely array of— SUITINGS in STRIPES, CHECK;;, Si SOLIDS We've counters full for your Shopping Ease. So hurry in Today at— THE HOUSE ur FOCARTV Distinctive Tailors and fonts' Outfitters TIIE CITY OARAGE TRADING CO. LTD VICTORIA 8TRI.I.T I



PAGE 1

PAGE SIX SUNDAY ADV<> \ I I SUNDAY, OCTOBfcB 11. 1K1 Walt Whitman American Poel (1819-1892) By MJMMH %  aWllW \ i i p.1 portrait I i Tin* shag > % % % % % % %  : i The Leave VOUM have 1 a.-. i< miniature. n a .. lift-sued canvas, i ige. ru lily tilled muials laminating ever;. wen*. — Tbf ^ %  ... depict many In then .. %  parlour, (".puious cities, rsrowdad %  KMlld show Aincri<'( rivers and taken and imatij %  : hrr peaceful f.irms. and a Wood uith a long brown path and a singing thrush. This was the stuf> of Wall Whitman s dreams, of hit chants and poems of the cxhaltet' peons of praise for his country ano I brotherly lave %  %  . %  lbhred through almost the whole 2t the nineteenth ccnturs. lied his country in the throes of a vast expansion period Uke a giant locust struggling to kin. America was book. The first edition he designshedding worn-out concept* or ed and printed himself. The aec%  tn witch-hunting, slavery, ond edition had 32 poems From Hid the fatalistic acceptance of then on all the poetry he wrote ;.nd hardship as the norfor the rest of his life was Incormal lot of human beings. porated into new edition* of -The Leaves of Grass." Hv 1860 the Walt Whitmans self-elected role book had swelled to 132 poems n tor the common There were at least 10 iore edttta saw great worth lont before the last one. publishBui Whitmans comed lhe vear of hl> dealh ln 1M2i • had Ml vet figured as containing 423 poems. Of this I then r or pollle literature book lhtl g,^ n rtxe Bnd ma ur Nor was lui vigorous, unabashed lt> A Glimpse of the World Each Day By A SPECIAL COKRrSPONDKNT THE KING n. bored and fretful, and his doctors ;ire feeling more cheerful. While they commer.d his courage and fortitude in the face of the grave operation he lust undergone, no doctor who has treated the King would regard him as the ideal postoperative patient. Hwant* to be up and doing far too soon. Bourn-vita WAIX WHITMAN A SPRING pic far. of ih< King with hi* Corgi "Crackers.Recovering from past illnesses he has soon become Irritable with the palaver of the sickroom It is a good sign of returning strength though he is assailed by giddiness A few intimate servants have and unsteadiness. often spoken of the devotion of the royal coup**. Now many arc ue is sull enduring a certain seeing the love their Majesties •mount or pain but it does not havi '4otfot him unduly, *ur he is But the King Is still weak and SUAHS W "! ~" £?L£fi5 '" thin. Long before Ms operation n,s n ht for '"creased strength. Long a fortnight ago, he was fur from well: then the operation itself undermined his health completely. Six Light Meals A Day each other, and are deeply moved. After her greeting of "Hello, curling." the Queen often .Its and. In her soft, clear voice, reads to him Just as she used to read to her daughters. The King—known a* u stickle* lor having his meals at lixed tunes lnliin.ti This past week the Queen, -has always demanded breakfast -*~~IK ho Is now showing the effects of at 8 15. lunch at j om tea at 4 % %  .... mm .lyjrous unabashed lty along wlln hlmi and ye t sleepless nights and great worry p m and dinner at eight Tl U Meanwhile, the It mualltv palatable lo the genara remained 'The Leave, of Grass." ha. found cheer on her Ircquent hoped to resume this timetable oin f Physiotherapy it'' of his day. for he made it hp „„ 8>ld Who touchM hj visits to his bedside won. clear that he was a poet of the louch es a man body as well as of the soul. Even ii ithetM friends, writers and critics who came to know him %  re often hesitant in then acceptance of his work, while they Imltted ihe benign, and winning personality of the man himself. ed development, hi. doctor no longer fear a relapse Hi. Pulse is Good Afar in the sky was a nest. And my soul flew thither and squat, and looked out And saw the Journey work of suns and system, of suns. And that a leaf of grass la not less than they. . Meanwhile, the King is underThe treatment is given by middle-aged \lis> Union, one? head of that The days of crisis are over now. N h kan-ina >miirishmen! p Par,,,..I.., meals are nearly a i ways selected from menus ordered hv :.ls docwill Middle i Sanatorium tors am the poel ot Equality. Whitman was born in 1818. the -econd of nine children, on the family farm on Long Island. Ntw York. The first New England Whitman had settled there fn 1660. His mothers Dutch ancesnrs. the Van The first edition of Whitman's Velsors. had migrated ."mm New poem* -oeked its small circle of York to farms nearby, and added readers back on their heel, ii a warmth .md tolerance to the horror. fcTost of those who took %  -'•mmunity, a< well as their Quaknote of It agreed with Wl Although he ha. lost a stone /eight since he left Balmoral, i lthough hi. temperatu %  ion of cruelty, which so strong In Walt Bo Uon, the King's temperature normal now And his pulse is good Every precaution is Mill being taken. %nd each night two ioclors still fftay at he Palace. Although a relapse ts not feared. .f there should IHinutes would be vital, and a del; of ten minutes tical. BO He has a television set in his room and his page, in the blue lot of informal uniform of the Palace i I k not unlike a battledress—Is there to attend to it ' the King wants it switched on He has soup and Irinks which he dislikes and say. so franklv. It wa* the King on his sick-bed But chicken and wh decided that the Canadian young grouse are Iour * Princess Elizabeth and now appearing at £ rlnc# Philip rnust go on The meal times .md are Queen felt that it should be ranmakini! him hapce ( led He has also discussed the Australian tour which he is stilt ssBMBMsaaa Sir J.IIUI Weir, the scheduled to urdertake himself *"* %  "" £5G ...i *oen S.i. tail \. ,.i J,i ,. k...Ii prlmlnjr oinee. and fronV then on Whitman had crealed a new %  .£ %  *. ^g-J^S-? 1 .if"..^* * lh mu c h .!."•. " manages! he ho.nili(l away from home. At orrn nt l* 0 **"".*', almost surrealist. Many, many flowers—expons. 15 he had graduated from printer's w"h no rhyme or meter. Hi. line, and beautiful have arrived at l bj 20 be *<•" as long and sometimes as U*t Palace, but fear of pollen was a promising reporter and rumbling as an overloaded freight irritation has made the doctors editor. He was ,. completely selftrain. How much responsibility ban them from the sick-room. educated man the only member of %  his alone for the "free verse" The King is still extremely snsii l|) who ever rend for "' f" 1 twentieth century. Is hard ceptilile to Infection in hi pleasure. He read anything and to guage. The movement had been *'*. The mother. Qu Queen Eli/aU-th .vith him. yet. It ito grumble lo hi. doctors that'he Ren ha. missed all the best shooting this year. %  | he "iilil Ni %  A' one biographer .•< %  '.' %  ~.k what it wanted and Vayed 01 larrled. A| staiieal In the 1890's against the %  trrllltv of tradition for its own -? by writeis like Stephen Crane and Edwin Arlington Robinson. Wheeled To Window The flowers are going to the Queen instend She love. them. Vr married Ac ..""J ll would awrm that all of And each morning sin arranges rordUw to hi^ mast syi P rooU of modern poetry ihcm in her sitting-room %  %  i'i Henr Soidel Can. Jraw om ething from Whitman s bow-window apartment ngiit over All emotional" dependenre HW* trom "'*, promiscuous love ihe gardcr entrance to in,Palace upon his mother" accounted ,.„ 'M fe exnressed In earthy collohis bachelor life. But there were 1'l P*h d flowing Blbllical While she is alone arranging! nun who admired him rhy'ri'r,* Obviously indebted to ihe flowers the doctors are with and appreciated hit genlua, and ,. wrr T. w ^ ler i ,lke Amv f hr K,n Wlwn th * hav nherr were hundred, of wounded r 0 *?"' V *9t! Und "yi. <- 1 f n d *hey come to her and the i Mildicrs ivhoni hg nifTMd in hoss naourg. and Edgar Lee Mas.eis; dallv bulletin is drawn un and' chorus of other* •UCh ultia-modern ,..: Eliot and Ezra Pound .ring the Civil War who %  ii his enormous power of The first half of hi. life, super_,_. .... „ finally, was like that of any other Tn, £_ !" form that best t young, aotrgetic juumabsl and reed Whitman. And Whitman man-about-town. He was too '" '" a * ni Poetry—a symbol, much nf a liberal for some of •he ^ myth, an ego transported and papera he worked on. and was dis lf u*l nt hu world: charged by several editors when Th handed to (pettvsl hawk iwoopa *'ut'i me. hcomplain sab >ind mi MtarUi| loo aim >M4 a bii lai-itS. 1 t %  > (iiiliani't"li| I aound it-t batbaile a*p over roofi of th; .irld Dr. Canbya tribute to Whit i secretary to be Isi Mcanwhlie, the! King is having his bed made. HV is dally lifted out nis bed into the wheel chair which a s brought rlucklngham Pal* .liter he developed •rouble with his leg. well wrapped in blankets he I. whaled to do,v .o Irtat I • %  c..:i CONQUER PAIN SCIENTIFICALLY f coataJns fear mtUpimm m t Hd n m, CaS f ili n Acerlsallcylk Ads—and QUININt Inesa few KlaotMkally tMlsnoad. work lyiwgltdedrr—that k way •• pain fast, rascora your naaa of wall bdwg I VftMACfaV k w* 1081 "* 4 oy Docsoril Owar 12.000 P *37 In Orssst krttaln alone ma it in ihali coMc r iiadad m Mochscha. rhaumackna. naan %  yaa amazingly quidk rsllaf from afl of them 1 fJ.X-, Vsl ;-. > -. V "'. I l< i S? COLGATE VCLEANS YOUR TEETH V CLEANS YOUR BREATH V HELPS PREVENT DECAY i •^>^ >.** \* *::.%  %  %  MT 1 JW TNI COLOATI WAT TO COMPLETE HOME DCNTAl CAF Alw.ys bntsh yaaw iHlh rlfjhl alter • %  Una with COLGATE DENTAL CREAM I WEN like smart-patterned overlook raconteur he refused to modify his point of Hi look up poll at rallies, and campaigning for the %  1 c Parly, In every sense he seemed a hardworking, i< unusually pirtureiquc young man Bill U I imei.t must have bain ikmiv working all tstsa is echoed bv the mcioiitv of years to explode so suddenlv. in x>naider*d opinion of to-day: "He -in Whitman wa. 31, In made articulate and gave an endens while hit bed • edition of "The leaves during life in the Imagination to remade He quietly of gras." "The book arose out of the American dream of a continenjoys thi* change \>f 2£ mJS BrwoM Y n nr : rt lyrw cnl **•*• Ih people should i. too weak to be kept up'YonY York. Whitman said "absorbing escape from injustices of the past a million people, for 15 years, with and establish a new and belter Supported by hi. nurses, the an intimacy, an eagernc in life He made articulate King has begn standing on hi. abandon, probably never equal. the democratic faith which feet a little each dav ed." national force in the United %  ion, the outpouring of hi* wa. and is the only binding Beeause of his leg comclalnt soul, the whole man M in this one States." thl.. his doctors feel, is important IMPORTANT BEAUTY NEWS For the WOMEN of BARBADOS BticauM your complexions arc at the mercy of sally sea breezes your skin nee.ls p-ea'.er protection to keep it soft and glowing. TRY . TOK.U.ON Creams for normal or oily skins TOKALON Powders that stay matt TOKAI.ON Lipsticks in vivid and exciting shade:, and you too will enjoy the velvety glamour so much admired in the smart fashion spots of London and New York. REMEMBER . TOKALON -a name famous in cosmetics. %  TtX-MADf IS WEll MADE



PAGE 1

PAGE TWO SUNDAY ADVOCAIK t R L. D. Baver and Mi W %  G. Motr wm arrivals on I by gfW.I.A. Iwm Tliiudau visit lo see the B.W.I Centra **#•* Caaw Breeding Sution and the method* adopted In *ugar tan* agricultui-e. Dr. Saver a well known l-aapnt flk-tk I i SUNDAY, (KTOBER 21. 1951 Qahib patting SECRET ACTRESS MARRIAGE HAS SON ol >,a of the m*n Flatlets' Aeaoetetie*. Mr. Moir who la Chairman of the Committee of the Station, has been elected Vice-chairman or 111., n.'xl Congress of the '|*ernatson* gj-jj. Juc-C.,,; be held Hre m *•£• „ __„ Dr BarrsT and Mr. Motr w*"..ccompenied by Mrs. Moir and they "estaying;at ^ *^ii View Halrl until *""** when they % %  — %  fcr Brtush Gu.aass. On Honeymoon D R. AND MM. O. JAMES Sffco were rtissTried J->"cbaar Caihaui^i •May. Left *•**day by B.W.I.A. ear -.renadn spend their honeymoon at ">c Santa Maria Hotel Mc*cil AdTi-*r, B.G.AX, D R J C. MACGOWAN. Mediae! Advlsci of BOAlLondan, was an an-tvaj to' B.W.I-A. via Trinidad yesterday nn a short rwWay. Ha • %  .mpairfod by his SOB. Mr. J ,.. Mat-Cowan, an ftni-: U.B.O.T. atatlooed m Trinidad They are staying at ihc Ocean View Hotel. Spent Three Week. M R. PETER 1NNIS8. son of Mr. and Mn. Latvanc* Innisa of Rockley New Road, returned to Canada yesterday by T.C.A. after spending three week*' holiday with hie family. He) wan accompanied by his fiancee, Miss Betty Pratt, Of Toronto who was here for a short for the pelt five years. Peter ha 9 been working in Canada wit* Munlz and Beatty Lid.. InsurBrokers of Toronlo. Co-Pilot, T.C.A. M R. F. Maurice McGregor. Operations Mai Oversea* Services of T.LA arrived here yesterday morning from Canada as Co-Pllot Mr. McGregor was in Barbados Montreal yesterday morning by in January when he wan making TC.A. after which he will pay a I ieiwi-.il inspection lour of ! %  visit to New York before return(-mbtK'iin urea. log to Barbados. Hp w pw on St. Patrick'. Fair %  % % % %  •** * % %  %  rpHE ST. PATRICKS FAIR at On Visit to Canada I UM Uraullne_ Convert on ^jgR COUN CARTER, a oHy i i ersssfki a ihouid.'i lUllan actress Valonluu tartaae. 15, wllo aosrefiy marrfc-d IMM Rkhanfl Basehart ia Landoi this year, has %  hen birth l a aon On Holiday Engaged A PARTY was given by Mr and Mr* C. R. Smith, at their home Bush IMP Garrison on October Uth to celebrate their Met Brenda's nineteenth airtaday and asso to announce hat en*>***"(mnt t>> XI: George Silks*. For Ikr ef.as.Gn, Miss Sasiv. wore a while slre-ples-i nyWni dress trimmed with black chantilly lace She wore a corsi white orchids on her .i gift froin her fiancee. Pink asjOMjrlayJM from Trial* ii.id dsKovataa the room while the cake saatTe so the -has* of %  ring was artistically decorated. Anton* in* many IUMII pru-MYt rr> Mr A W Smith. Mr and Mr. KaHvi-i Mavh-w. < %  > -bf Mrs A 8 fills.. Hrs HihSB CoMI. Mr and UrBJ. k i.s-d-.fi Mr .n* Mrs 8a*il Km*". Mr mn MM DuvM IITOW !" DT IM Mr* A W Srott. Saner Xaber San Juan Ml*. SMUa BUfML MkM H*alr,<-r SayfMi. MM RTiTlll* fSBatHrk. Mr Km Jf.m.-, M.-* Pat AMiiSMi'. Mr l> Mr nn.-i KMl V*> I eraBill. Mr and Mr. Julian Atwll Ihe un> M-Ha and i Saarts*. Mi K**I CM*-I, Mr rm u Kane) VVrr.t Mr Kellh lo.Methodist Synod D EACONESS Marjorle Watson attachad to the Methodist Church with headquarters in Trinidad, left for Jamaica on Friday by B.W.I.A. after spending about live days here staying •Mth her uncle Cap.. A. M. Jones uf "Montreau-r Villa". Hastings. She came over to Barbados to run a training course for women and has now gene to Jamaica to attend the ProM-incial Svno*. uf all the Methodist District ranging from British Gutana to Jamaica. Back To Tlie U.S.A. M R. HERBERT PRICE, a Barbadian who has been residng In New York for many years. M H. W. W. BRADSHAW, Mmleft ,or B^rnw*yesterday mom%  flng Director of W. w. In bv T c A. after spending a Bradshaw and Co. left yesterday morning for T.C.A where he will jajasOsTtsstj weeks *!* on 1 Airlines bock "W holiday. He was accompanied York hort hciiday here. He hopes" to reach Bermuda in tunff to lake New Butineu and Pleasure M R. J. C. KBEINDI-ER of the Modern Dreu Shop, left for Contractor Returai M R. H. W. CLARKE. Contractor of Pine Hill, returned by 1CA yesterday morning from ( inada after a visit In the Interi-t of hi. health After Tkree Week. H^R. CLYDE MOORE of Mr, the ition Department of T.C.A., returned to Barbadn* by T.C.A. yesterday mornlri?" after sprndlng three weeks' hotidoy In Toronlo and Montreal Back to Can-Bia To Meet HOT Husband M RS. IXJROTHY ALEXANDER, a Canadian who had been 'holidaying in Barbados for .^ome months staying at Stafford House, left yesterday morning by T.C.A. for Montreal where she sxiH a sh,r,r — school. Organisers of the fair are busy collecting article-for the many D FTI'RNING to Montreal yesnnd various sUlls whUe others IV terdsy mnrning by T.C.A. "T '^Jft "i"?' ,?."" W '• 10 ZV? w £!£> u*u ', %  DBV l d at J e h P^ to" meet her h.^b.nd who raise additional fuads. who had beer, building here for ,^ ne ot ltM on ^n^r* on the C BMrt IJS^ ,, Vle w ''TR>UL Uy ,,K ^ Ctmdtmn Ctatt "* A OaAMOPHONE CONCERT M7' Gil* u\iT\h. B-asarvauo, will be given at the British Department of T.C.A. at the CjuncU "WakefieldT". Whilepark international Aviation Building, on Wednesday October 24th at His wife was formerly a steward8.15 p.m. ^^s with T.C.A. Mr Hugk Young will present an abridged version of Mozart's TrmtdadiansTakeTimeOut "Marriage _of Ptgsro" perforracd ^ PENDrNG lwo WCC ks' holiday •J In Barbados are Miss Joy Young and Miss Rosemary Teixeira of Port-of-Spain, TrinlOt* PseUseu For H.kk Rsuo. M R. M. V. STRISrVEIt Shorties Hotel in SU Kitts. is now In Barbados on a visit In the Interest of his health. He arrived on Thursday night by B.W.I.A. and la staying at the Hotel Royal. POPPY DANCE t/aear Ik. **x.ihecl parronoor of ms fjcenrn^i Ihe Governor end Ladu Savaoe AT MARINE HOTEL ON SATURDAY. November 24th TICKETS 11 M Dancina — 9.00 p.m. 31.I0.S1—3n They arrived yesterday mj by B.W.I.A. and" are *;• Off to the U.S.A. EAVING earlier in Ihe month dad mornlne by B.W.I.A. and" are J:' "V B.W.I.A. for Puerto Mayin. at -Accra," Rockley RJeo where she took PA-A. for Mils Yonn. *o is a stenotraNew York was Mia. Gertrude pher at Ihe Royal Hank of CanBlenraan of Second Avenue, lida. ia paying h.i aKand_vlalt * 0"**. Blah Hall. She baa here, while for Mm Teixeira. It ""* a*"* to reside with nee If her flrat visit. She la employed relatives In the U.S.A. as a book-keeper with Mean.. C-.__, c;_ UfL. Canning and Co. Ltd. bpent Six Weeks TOataaJ. 1M llaiM i UnTR. !• WARNER, represento...ZOrTL "T M vo of the Sinner Sewing AMONG Uie pasKngers leavMachine Company in St. Kitts. -TV inn xatMfday morning bv .oturned home on Friday momT.C.A. was Mr. Clnrkaon Thorpe ,„, b B.W.1A. via Antigua after of Chriit Church. He has gone !" „d|„g six weeks' holiday. He Bermuda where he hopes to wa „ nayio, with Mr. and Mrs. reside S. Codrlnglon of Brlttons Hill, OOQe, BENTWOOD CHAIRS... and other IMPORTED HARDWOOD CHAIRS At The Barbados Co-op Cotton Factory ltd. BY RHEUMATIC PAINS? Here's the sure and certain way to conquer them. Rub SACROOL uid it's penetrating powers will act quickly and effectively MORI DRUGSTORES K.i, HAN-'HOKT and Others. ACTION! THRILLS' gl'BPENSC! fo^fcM'5.*.v" -.. Hfrf' 1 CKOVKD FLOOR AT T. H. KVANS 37 H......I Si. UPSTAIRS AT ... SfEST** lf*TS YOUR SHOE STORES IS Hrna* St. I-ABIKV .IFTS • i


xml version 1.0 encoding UTF-8
REPORT xmlns http:www.fcla.edudlsmddaitss xmlns:xsi http:www.w3.org2001XMLSchema-instance xsi:schemaLocation http:www.fcla.edudlsmddaitssdaitssReport.xsd
INGEST IEID EJN42ZR0Q_IV38GR INGEST_TIME 2011-10-12T13:57:45Z PACKAGE UF00098964_02714
AGREEMENT_INFO ACCOUNT UF PROJECT UFDC
FILES



PAGE 1

PAGE FOUR SUNDAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY. OCTOBER 21. 1M1 ALL OVER THE WOKI.I) .Good mornings begin with Gillette The Dutchman's a hard-headed sensible man And his shaving is done to a sensible plan; He knows thai the Blue Gillette Blade is a treasure For making his sha.e every morning a pleasure. In HnM.inil. a. In every other country, the smart men know there is nothing to equal Blue Gillette Blades for a clean, comfortable shave. And because they l.isi so long, no blade so economical. Blue Gillette Blades BARBADOS TURF CLUB RACES SATURDAY. 3RD NOVEMBER, 1951 FRIDAY, WH NOVEMBER. IS51 (Bank Holiday I THURSDAY. 1STH NOVEMBER, 1MI. SATURDAY. 17T11 NOVI Mill It 1951 "TWENTY EIGHT EVENTS IN ALL. THE FIRST RACE EACH DAY STARTS AT 1.18 P.M. The 2/SWEEPSTAKE will be officially closed on WEDNESDAY, 7th NOVEMHER, 1951, at 3.00 p.m. and will be drawn for on WEDNESDAY. 14TH NllVEMBER, JJB1. at the GRAND STAND at 4.00 p.m. Tickets can be purchased from Registered Sellers up to 4.00 pjn. of the same day. The plan for admission to the Grand Stand will be opened, as follows:— To SUBSCRIBERS on THURSDAY, 25TH OCTOBER, 1951. „ To THE GENERAL PUBLIC on MONDAY. 29TH OCTOBER, 1951, between the hours of 8.1ft am and 3.00 p.m. dally. All Bookings must be paid for bv FRIDAY. 2ND NOVEMBER, 1951, by 3.00 p.m. PRICES OF ADMISSION: SUBSCRIBERS: Free and Three (3) Ladies 1 or Juniors' @ $2.88 each for the Season. GENERAL PUBLIC:— Ladii-. per Day Gents per day Ladies Season Cents Season $1,211 $1.92 $4.00 $7.00 Admission to the Paddock per Day $1.20 Eaeh. WELD STAND:— Per Person per Day 3/eaeh N.B.—No passes for re-admittance will be given. —' A Bookings close at the office at 3.00 p.m, on FRIDAY, 2ND NOVEMBER, .1951. Positively NO Booking* by Telephone will be Accepted. G. A. LEWIS. Secretary. •W.V,V,C',-.V,<.C^ .-,'--,-.',i W.I. CHARM AUSTRALIANS IN FESTIVAL GAME Water Polo and Basketball Reach Intercolonial Level By o. s. oomn THIWItl INDIaM iftfetht-tr 3 festival game yesterday ,.t North Sydney Oval Australia. Tinv. in u> nothing io %  tiout al*>ut But it u is not entir.lv without significance At least in Ihe _^ first plac there is a heartcnli... indication lh.it if ^^ Franklc Worrell, on whose slim shoulders nets much of the hatting rcsponMbilitj and hope* for a West Indies win. could score 126 nut out out of 251 then he must have recovered from his reported insomnia Ferule's stomach attack must also have improved considerably if tould dismiss Rae, Stollmeyer and Weekes for II runs and that JsW-i be Bives us some hope for Gerry's o an injection Pickwick, Empire Score Outright Wins PICKWICK defeated Carlton by 10 run* wtih five wickets in hand, and Empire beat Combermcre by 7 wickets when the sixth series of First Division cricket names ended yesterday. The match between Wanderers and Harrison College and th I,odge — YJtf.P.C. match ended in draws with Wanderers and Lodge gaining first innings lead points. Tit* match between Spartan and Police ended last Saturdayin an outright win for Spartan. nek wick scored an outright performance, the game was 'ctory over Carlton In their drawn. On the first day Wanntaich at College Old Grounds derars were dlsnUand for 145 > %  % %  'lay afternoon. Tony Hoad and by close of play that day. contribute*! Io the PickCollege got 41 for three wickets. ictory. He played a stubBut College could only add M to THE OLD STAGERS How Will They Shape Against The /Veto main) wick on the with 41 to his MeaflsOL second day, fading short of Wane by 14 • li'l ="" 1VI it lull* 4HfU •• %  * _, • —— — ———— osning of hi. reaction JT" h 1 n J n ".* nd w undefeated hatr *jr The Kensington team won by derers' *:on by NOT IN JLST tm runs with five wickets in Wanderers went on to make 1 AM not saying this sneenngly. Forgive ,mc my good readers If I band. Carlton. on the first day 134 ,or 3 bcIor "tumps were am so accused but I have been iicaicKed in the streets, on my t' the game. .cored 7S. JH-kwi.k dr " and took their score on to telephone and even when 1 sought has* it the seaside, lepUed with 70. JlSbllshin i !" J^2. •**'* %  for my views not onlv of the chances of the West Indies against Last Saturday Carlton in their ^ e ^^ c J l ,-J^ lvn ^ M 1 ,VR tuatraUa on in.Md of plaj but against the -fantastic Australiao atcond inning* knocked up 102 ft, 1 ^. j££S -Innate and food and what you Will Pickwick !" sume.i their second Th p o U One will at oneextend k*4 -pathy to those who are innings yesterday at 30 for the n J wand^ra' bSs^ valSruS jnduly 1-OfflSMl Kton ever, those ol us who have been fortunate los of bur-WiCketS, needing 69 du n n g SSSr secondP irSiiil Mr enough to have travelled. and wliu annot unduly worried, are sUll inns for victory. s y eadlcv gMVC lhq [>„,_ „,.. teener tnan mustard over this light between Australia and the Weal The wicket yesUvday was much /ormancefor College scoring 47 Indies that has become accepted In world (ncket circles as a light tor better than on tl <• previous oenot ^^ QO^ p^ Vupport was Imperial Cricket supn n canons Clayton f.reenidge 0 not given by H. Simmons who Agf #-#wi* i-i i-t ir i Tftt-1 ""....""l. ^ y o't ?l not 1 scored 33 n ou 'B Harrison . Or QVUD Kr.rOKT TOO continued the Pickwick second E H T Hope 25 and F I O F GOOD report too was the performance of the Wily Bamadhln innings. When the total was 78 Tudor 23 whose mixture of deep turn, unpredictability of direction and Grcenldge wax caught by Boogies Bowling on both sides was peed off the pitch, proved dis-om viting to batsmen, and earned htm Williams in slips o:' K. Greenldge. steady, but the College boys gave Ivi srstketl for 27 runs. „. Charlie Taylor, who had rea better display on the field than 1 am not worried about Valentine's comparative unsuccess with tired hurt on the previous Saturtheir opponents. >nc wicket lor 18 runs 1 know that Val has to burst the outer skin day with a single to his account, Y.M.P.C VI LODtaV af his spinning linger before he really geU going and^am •UM^DOUJ partnered Tong Hoad and these Y.M.P.C 85 and (far 4 wkta. deel'g) 1M OUuper'Goddard and lumself are too wise to be caught napping and j wo knocked off the runs. At the M lured into making U Mta so early in the lour. end Hoad was 41 and Taylor 28 I loo was despondent ui Jamaica earlier this year when he ap^th not ^ peered against British Guiana and bowled three very mediocre overs inthewakeof the Imlliam reputation thai followedhimfromEnglsnn COMBfcBMERE vs. EMPIRE At Bank Hall hecked trii with the 1950 team. It was skipper John Goddard who told me that Valentine would first have to U faa rg i n tlH dm-omfort of bleeding f spinning finger and Ihen I would see some bowling, jnd Valentin* lus and the rc*t is history. WHAT OF LOCAL CRICKET W ITH icgard to the local scon.-, the Barbados-British G tournament too is history bui in the oftlng is the tournament Jamaica early next year 1 hope thai tinlocal are setting at>out malting plans at once fi doing battle in the name of Barbados (for 3 1th Ticket authorities selecting a team worthy of The local cricket seaaoi Impire 182 I ombernsere I-impire defeale %  • of 1 wlckaU lo 1!7 Inning > thplr and on a perfect wicket yester%  •evtal day, Y.M.P.C. carried their acor? wickets when tht. icketa to 127 innings was declared closed ,H "^i'i'Z ,h "; J ln , Em ""^y M !" •" %  %  Don l il them act toavthcr and start any nonsense about Trial EJjTjJ'SJ?* 'TV'"* wil ." .' 2 OrfaB 155 to make In about ..nteVSt KVninalon neat yea, and let favourite, bat two and Ihree {.""^"JJ*' ^."''-."• %  .iS 5? "' m (S"?<"*< rou "> ime. in each IWM anil %  •" "' lualinctlon fur lomDerm.re scor. of 125-71 n^j,, M for b clo „ rf .. o. pack the wa M,I. -*n* Iha bowlan rnort llkaly to get !" njto^core fo >T. cuefly reaponslble for the out o, tou, h up 1 favour,.. I,,,,,„ ,„„ ££ ft.jgj ,- toIng c^dEbf. ore put up by TANOCHOON IS TKIMOADS CAPTAIN a^T*. out .5 and . Xta'^rtadTj. "bat X "a^x" Guiana team which u hot mcr K awa, tram IM K FWd. and HObmson aaUua "o scored a palnstakJ ,„•.,.%  v. %  -•!. Ihe, have made veteran Kuper. e.,.^,^ !" ^ the Co^bVmere '" and B ""' Pon h l.nachooo eatHaln .'".I 1 '" S" "' ""> " l'l"""" '•'"' wickets while K. Ilrathw.lt.TwaJ ? ot • 1 ulck ". Including; five welL ,„ „ ,,„._.,... undefeated with SI run. ~IBJHa'"*^l5S 1 woraHg hat the local Magi ore doing. We should select sixFrank Taylor who opened with "oddard and Branker the ov,r lecn players and tell them to keep In training for January—rebruary. o. Rohmion In the Empire second we k hal*nion with 26 and 22 What of pace bowlers? We will need a pau. Are they going lo ask innings batted well to score 24 "' 8p ? c lvel3r \ had put on 88 for last men to ploy in a tournament with a tew weeks' notice'.' I unruns. Robinson who did .and some cannot get leave but 1 few weeks' inline.' I unruns. Robinson who' did"~ not ln l "lrd wicket, before Goddard ,e u . am going nrcspo'ltlng Mil, •core in the Hist inning, scored eU .• ' "" to Farmer. i well KENSINOTON RKPAIKS Hiavo tor ihe-sapale ot KeiiKingion. Thl* is lauduble. ..boo il. wtittel i!elf? i"> %  lew vitamin* be'injected as %  was mveei lo see King send through some real pacers in the iinai ne at Wanderers on a really good pitch before the to M l_ritt> i Uuiana and It wus heartening to MC a pace bowler enjoying La from a truly rlery wicket. HELP LAWN TENNIS ASSOCIATION v..i. most distressed yeslemay eU) leg before to fast bowler Frank ,han 2 boundaries, while GodKing who took two of the wickets ? %  ** %  "-eluded 1, one four and for 19 run*. He Bowled six 15 two *Whiit "V*" 1 Bowling for Lodge Brooks, Skipper Giant took the other Wllkle, Farmer and Hutchinaon, waaa*. each got 1 for 18, 40, 46 and 2 COLLEGE vs. WANDERERS funs respectively. Wanderers 145 and (fee g Batting for Lodge Mr. McComie. wkta) (deci'd) isa although profiting by a few mist nllejtr 131 and (for 5 wkta) 171 U ,, 1 ., in •"• fleId P">yd I Norman Marshall, Wanderers' vaiu ble innings to score 54 inskipper and all-rounder, comcludin fourteen twos and one "'hile Hutchlnson played ,'T*,P-^Wcentury .n H.rly formed Uarbadus Lawn Tennis Assoj^,, College at College yesterday S 00 1 aupportlng innings for 21 in Ihe history ol the CotOO> there H.>* the last day of the fixture. Including ten boundaries. ttack on the recent For the lirst time been an UKGANl-SHD HONtST attempt to play Lawn l*no %  oci.Mion lines and the majority of local tennH unbraced the dea but have become meinUv nd have put their grounds and other con of th,. Association. An Inter-club loumament .;. iu m pi mtress and wickets Marshall opened for his sending down seven overs, one I ', wll h conMderablo success Iron, the point ol view ot interest team the^previous Saturday and of which was a maiden. I. Burke X55 by the players themselves hut surcl/not the .porting jublk F f 11 f 1 n L^ a J i*^,^' ^ Und the oUlcr ,nW fot 37 i on AsM. clubs have not only 129 of the local Association their tonvenience? at the disposal hall was undefeated for Tn most successful bowler for .hen Wanderers declared Y-M.P.C. was Bertie Porter, their second innings closed l *'' 1 rm slow bowler who bagged at 199 for 6 tour wickets for fifteen runs after it and are not supporting it as well as • M:I I". PICKWICK (AMI TON —l.l IniOnia I'll KW1CH-IM It.iui... ttLTON-IBlnBlKta I'lCKWICKlit.l tpiilrvga r. Tt-olUr r Martha" b ESShlll f. Edwatda Ibw. b Lucaa A Taylor iwt out ,, .. T Birkolt t William, b 1-uca* W OrrvnKIOr I^tca. I> aVtChlll . C CircMlda-r r Wlllian b X araanidi* T Hoad not otil who seem to know UtU they should. Tnls competition is %  ominendable start in the dlrWUon of i r.arbados in line, as far as lawn lennla Is otsneensad, with Tiinin.it, Jamaica and Hiltikii Guiana all three of wnotn nave been ubl Ui provide the widest scope for the discovering of local tennn Ulenl through the medium of the Open Tourn.imnii m ^~~ MUCH PREJUDICE GONE W E HAVE not yet arrived there but there is no doubt that a considerable amount, certainly not all. of the .smugness and snobbishness, not at all peculiar to any particular section that used lo surround local tennis in the past has been swept away due to th.%  tTorts of this Association. This being the case let us all support them, help them financially as best we can and criticise them constructively but not unfairly. INTERCOLONIAL BASKET BALL C LOSE on the visit of the Barbados Water Polo Association victorious tour to Trinidad has come the v; .t of the Siegert Tigers Basketball team to Barbados. At the time of writing the deciding match in Hie series is not yet known but Ihe visit Itself is a credit to the vision arid hard work % %  ( the comparatively lew enthusiasts wtM have striven to popularise the game n toe aotony They have great rivals in the established games of cricket and football but they have succeeded in introducing an intercolonial flavour Into the competition and this constitutes practical evidence not only that the popularity of the game has been enhanced but that the game J; l!SSzJr7'£^i b on a .sound fooling and going forward rabidly. SCORE BOARD rail or wlduto : 1 for o. I Cor SO. S %  IS. 4 tor 39: S tor 78. BOWI.1NO ANALYSIS O M. II W. ; Ed.tl.ill 11 S 41 S I Lucai Wltllair* C. Ol^Mdt* OMI.KKMI1K— III I... .. arias—iii i-ai-n COMHrBMEBF lixl tnnlnC* %  ssMsi I r. Kins vSb FMldf .... as J. Ail.-.nc c nld> b Klnaj . %  -f Smith c Boi-klrb Kir>4T 14 H Ifwl. b Roblnwii sa K Uiaihwaltr not out W. Ma.w.ll b Roblnaon .... gilraa 7 IVtal "un rail at wlck.l, : I lor 1; | lor 1; 1 for S; 4 for IS; 9 tor 11; %  fo, JI. 7 for SS; 1 I.11 70, • tor in. BOWLINQ ANALYSIS H B-rtw B l" %  I a-y' • s 17 1 H. Kills IS 4 SO I O FMlda u j C All^n1 0 O RublnMti, ... .1 I ii rMPUUt lrl Innlna. F T... :.„ b F. Kltif "> nobinaon l.b.w. b F. King Cav, rfebO Gr.nl .-,'-'. %',%%%%%','.%',',>*'*','**&'.*''*'>'*'•***'''''''''* %  %  ''' DURING THE GAME THE GAMES AFTER THE GAME LIMACOL'S THE THING Every nthletc ihrouRhout th* West Indies knows the value of LIMACOL when used as n massage after strenuous exercise. Its value vas ably demonstrated by the fact that the West Indies Cricket Team to India used quantities of it during their tour, and found it of great benefit. Next time you work hard or play hard, try a cold shower followed by %  brisk rubdown with LIMACOL. Tse either the plain or mentholated kind according to your personal preference. You will find it tremendously refreshing. Remember too that LIMACOL is very soothing to a badly sunburned skin, and is the favourite toilet lotion of the West Indies. Buy LIMACOL at vour favourite Drug or Department Store. LIMACOL!" — --,--•-•. :V.V.;;V.::',VSAV.: %  %  .•.•.::;:::::v.v.:::'. STOKES & BYNOE LTD. A9ii .-.-.-.-.-,-.-.-.-.-,-,.,.,-.v,..-...-.-,-, By BOOKIE ^hw 'T'iiK asstrj 1 : N % %  ••-' %  I'retiy way, Yasmeen and %  L mL LundnuuK in ihe South Caribbean Handicap ^agaIA makes it one of tinmost interesting races on the /fl B calendai for th. November meeting. Last March / *e^F^^7\ A l'"'i's. Rebate, Elizabethan. Atomic II and / T J \ tiun Site racing 111 the A class nine furlong ami j ^ 1 11 *^ % % % %  • % %  the three last named were old stagers the cntrv of Burns and Rebate brought somu new life to ihe race. In August it was Rebate, Flieuxce, hlainte. Drake's Drum, Elizabethan. Atomic II and Gun Site. Once again there w*?re the three old campaigners and Rebate, plus what one might have termed three old ones revived. There was therefore nothing new to be learned. On this occasion however, we shall have two completely newones in the shape of Pretty Way and Yasmeen and even if the latter is withdrawn and kept (or the B class sprint in the late afternoon. It Is fairly certain that tlu former will be a starter. In addition to tnese two there will be Nolonlte and Landmark who although they are not newcomers will be taking on a new role. Looking at the chances of these four against the old stagers I would say that the new brigade should be the better fancied. Up U} lust year Elizabethan, Atomic II and Gun Site presented the most rormwaui. UVS-MUHM. „VVI a mile that could be found anywhere in the West Indies including Jamaica, nui from March this year there have been signs of deterioration among uhem. It started last March with Gun Site who only barely managed to scrape home in a very doubtful finish on the second day with Slainte. It was difficult to tell exactly where EUxabethan and Atomic II stood at tm stage because while the former was .urTcring from the Jarring of the hard going the iaiter refused to start properly. Came August and this time Gun Site faded to gain a place. Atomic II behaved worse at well as pulling up lame after the first attempt, and Elizabethan, although winning once, only just managed lo do so in a slowly run race while receiving weight from Rebate, un the last day when leading the Held over 7* furlongs and apparently all out Elizabethan was passed by Red Checks as if she was glued to the spot. This was abundant evidence that the old mare was past her best. How then will these old stagers fear against the newcomers come November next? On this question hinges the result of the race. On paper 1 think the one with the best chance of beating them Is Landmark. A few months ago I would dtiinnciy have preferred Nolonlte and would have gone as far as making him a certainty. But of late he has been keeping a very bad coat and up to now he does not show the best signs of health. Both Hretty Way and Yasmeen are ran impressive but up lo now one can only guess at their potential, of the two Pretty Way appears to be more of the long distance type. T HE rest of the entries are, with a few exceptions, well distributed. The exceptions are the C class and D class races. As things have turned out the races for C class winners hove Just enough, and tr.ose for Maidens have a trifle too many. This was unavoidable and may be remedied In the latter case by a few of the most recent arrivals dropping out after a race or two. For .-las* D there are three races and but for the cntrv of some ror F class in these events they might have fallen through. As it Is the D class nine furlong on the UkM da> may well boil down to two or three runners. Mary Ann |g noted for jarring up on hard going. Comet is as much use over nine In this company as a G class pony and Watercress is noted for going over-board before a meeting Is through. That will leave the Eagle and Colleton. I do not fancy seeing a race batman these two. Some of the best races on the programme it appears will be provided by those in B class. With Harroween out of the wav everybody is expecting Red Cheeks to do more than hold her own. I agree with this estimate because judging from past form It is only natural to assume thai Red Cheeks will be in better shape than she was last August, her first race meeting out here. Nevertheless there are others like Topsy. Lunways and Puss Budget who should also have improved and from what I have seen of them at exercise in dnlicult. I stttimn that Landmark and Prelty Way will not go In the first B class racv but I may be entirely wrong:. In furl when one rends throuati all the entries for the A, B, and C class races one cannot help being confused with the number of times that Yasmeen, Topsy, Lunways, Pretty Way. Landmark and Noiomtc are entered. I think 1 will instigate a new form of lipping for this meeting. First we will have a set of tipsters to guess who is going in which race. Having done this the tipsters who will pick the winners will then say which of those tipped to race will win the race. Sound* involved, doesn't it? No kidding, it really is. The Trumpeter Cup with fourteen on the list should gjtvg< punters the best returns for the day. All those whom I mentioned last week are down plus two from St. Kitts which I never knew anything about until tho entries were announced. Until thr-^c new ones arrive 1 therefore see no reason to revise my remarks. A RATHER unexpected set of %  ntritM were those in G class. In fact here we see what our visitors can do to make our meetings more interesting from the belling angle. No less than six of the ten entered In the first two races are from overseas. Yet only a short while ago we thought that wc would have to abandon G class races altogether for want of numbers. Never one to advocate Ihe breeding and running of half-breds myself, yet wa must face facts and if ('. class ponies will provide punters with the necessary entertainment, they will benefit the ceffers of the B.T.C. And if our friends in Trinidad "do not provide the owners of half-breds with races, at their major fixtures, then we can make use of their ever abundant numbers by making such events regular fixtures on our programmes. The B.T.C. might also learn from this invasion that if they open D and E class to Jamaican creoles utho hare already raced in Trinidad, the races for these clssaes will also receive the all too necessary patronage. Just how ridiculous the present state of affairs is, struck me most forcibly this week when I saw China Doll's name among tho C class horses posted on the board at the Club's office. A skinny little Ally who cannot even beat some of the good G class in Trinidad. M AKING no apologies for my digression, let us turn back to those in G class. Tho one who commands most attention is Drury Lane. A recent winner of the Nursery Stakes at Arima he should


PAGE 1

*^ I' U.I I li. Ill SUNDAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY. OCTOBER 21. ls.'.l BARBADOS AmvDGffE g. 1 T-J-*-— ?r 1 MMM ftf •• A**Mla C. L'. S*.>4 •-. B.M1.W. Sunday. October 21 I9U telerminalion. The West Indies n( i the road to nationhood and the straining at the traces is not ...11 of a healthy be free and unfettered. It might also indicate lack of discernment. It is from the pitfalls of this failure that the Watt Indies must be saved. A CHALLENGE TiiK i for constitutional development in th.Wart. Indies has been marked throughout the area by the abolition of the income and property qualification for voters and UM Introduction of the adult suffrage Enrt> lusc Th.result has been witnessed in three coloimv within the last two we<>ks. There has been a decided movement away from the conservative and liberal policies. It docs not mean that this, is the tret sign of any renouncement of the old ways of electing Ieflle—lllfilm to the West Indian legislatures. When the people of Jamaica whose government is regarded as the constitutional guinea pig ofl the IbereJ coratHutioa based on adult suffrage there was a complete change. Again when Trinidad was remo\vi from the purely Crown Colony list and given a liberal constitution based similailv OH adult suffrage there was another cluini'e The result* "I UeeelecUoni In Grenada. SL Lucia and in St. Vincent during the hull two weeks point to a definite desire by the working classes of those islands to be represented in their legislatures by leaders of their own class And it is merely because oJ the preponderance of that class who have hi-nelited by education and a changed outlook, that a number of untried and in some instances unknown people hove bean elected to office. It is a manifestation of a natural desire which must however be channelled in the correct paths if the West Indies are to derive any advantage from it. In Grenada, Mr. Gairy who has been crusading against what he calls unsatisfactory conditions of labour with a fanati cal zeal which failed to take cognisance of economics, six of the eight seats in the Legislative Council went to his Party. In St. Lucia seven seats out of eight also went to the new Labour Party while in St. Vincent Mr. George Charles, who had also been stirring the political consciousness of the people won all eight seats for his United Peasants and Ratepayers Union. In each, case, they rejected the serv old and tried men and in some cases rW those who had thundered against the can*' talist classes. They had been able to throw up their own leaders and were prepared to put them in office. That this change is more of %  >.ici<>logical trend than a pronounced political movement can be gauged from the fact that even where men of colour and of pronounced socialist views have been serving, those who have replaced them .indistinctly of the working class type and whose election points to the elevation of that class. What is perhaps Keen perception >i the general spun ofl Ufoel is a recent expression of Mr. Donald Sangster, regarded as the man ol the future In West Indian politics and MI Distal of Social Welfare in the Jamaica I lature On his return from England he pointed out that it is as well lur the Colonial Office to raaUw thai the] mutt treat with Colonial Ministers on matters affecting the general interest of these colonies. He seems to foresee that In future such ministers will have to be drawn bum the West Indian working class. The question which will en: attention of political scientists ami .i is. whether the Weal Indiea have an'hViontly far Bi to be able to meei the challenge ol the future Thla is in view of the fact thai the accepted of party government divides the number from which elected representatives of the people will be drawn, and to this exteftl deny the Government of the MTViOt many of those people who would have otherwise been available But such ii the challenge of the future A p U be slow ; f at R -iment to throw up its own Leaden. The change I the Weal I lually i tpa, but unmistakenly. It hai been accentual* conditions of living and the need for <• onontk progreai bj %  industrial development and I for the raw produce of the are II by t worker as reflected In the nee'i .ind Improved ditions of living. Sudden changes and the demand for self government and expression in other parts of the C w.'iionwealth have been accompanied by disastrous events *.'! % %  is told by happenings in Burma and Malaya. To this extent the change is also a challenge to the British Government I a warning not to sacrifice the ideals of the modern conS.VA.A. ANIMAL WKKK has come and gone and the SI'C.A has taken every oppor tunity tr> impress upon the public the fact that their welfare depends to a great exten! upon animals and to point out that because of thla they owe a duty, at least of kindness, to all animals. The response has been encouraging, but it is now the task of the Society to try to pre vent the public from forgetting -in other words, they must stretch Animal Week into Animal Year. The Barbados S.P.CA. is doing a grand |ob, hut it is in need of funds and of trainThey need money to build a dog sh. Itar where stray dogs can be kept until they are claimed by their owners or have to be humanely destroyed. At the moment %  kept in an unsuitable pound at rl 'ur Police Station. %  .il for properly trained men is More imperative. What we need lie men like Mr. Torrezao, Chief Inspector of the B.G.S.P.C.A., trained men with a genuine Interest in animal welfare. Mr. Torrezao has spent a short time here lecturing to school children, teachers and the police, and he has accompanied the local inspectors on their rounds. He has now written a report and his recommendations should be carefully considered. Mr. Torrezao's visit, coinciding as it did with Animal Week, has done much to bring the cause of the S.P.CA. to the attention of the public, and it would be of great advantage if it could be arranged for him to make an annual lecture tour to Barbados. Also, it might be arranged for one of the local inspectors to go to British Guiana and be trained under the supervision of Mr. Torrezao. Bvto though they lack funds there are a number of things that the S.P.CA. can do to improve the lot of animals in this island. At the moment the conveyance of n. i % %  p I'.H and goats iroin the country t> market is done most cruelly, pigs being dragged with a tight rope around their necks, causing a circular wound into which the rope becomes embedded. The S.P.CA. should supervise the market most carefully. They should try to persuade the health authorities to arrange for the burial ol dead animals. Either the S.P.CA. or the Government should see to it that stray dogs are caught, and caught efficiently In B. G. a lasso is used for this while in Trinidad nets are used. Either method cuuld be adopted here. The S.P.CA. should also strive to make it law that a driver who runs over an animal should be forced to notify them immediately so that they could rush to the spot and If the animal Is alive still either treat it or put It out of its misery. More drinking troughs are also needed, and peasants must be told that to stake out their animals in the sun all day without water Is not only cruel but Is a bad economics. There is still much to be done to improve animal welfare in Barbados and the S.P.CA., a small group tacking in funds, is struggling to do it Theirs is a good cause and they deserve all the assistance that members of the public can give, both in lime and money. Sitting On The Fence Dr Mossadeg %  parrot, a By NATHAN I RL GUBB1NS Bcvan slapped Mr Attlee on the sheep, a man or a woman? back at midnight and told him a When I tint saw his photograph The origin*! old Moore bases funny story. Mr. Attlec smiled Ithought he was a parrot. In an. his prediction .n the fact that faintly and went upstairs to bed." other picture published last week 'the full moon of May 9 is fall"At midnight" are the operashowing him talking to the AmerU Ing into Scorpi. which sounds live words In this gruesome little %  jiii ArnbnsMrior to Persia hit prohad enough to i.iuse almost anytale. rtle looked so much like a sheep's thing. Those who have suffered such profile that I could almost hear but Old Moo.Gubblns, who assaults know how painful and h '"J i*y*ng "Baa." knows nothing ..bout these matdepressing they can be at any Then cold reason, which always ters, thinks Jo. .ilready icported time, spoils my day dreams, told me unwell, might p off the hooks ,, , that he couldnt be a parrot, bein May because u.< is not In touch But at midnight aUer a party, cause his beak doesn't curve comwith modern he.-i.th hygiene. when the lung evening is done pletely under his chin Nor is it For Instance, if he had read when your tummy Is full and composed of horn, so far as I this column last week about lying happy, when the affairs of the know. almost upside-* iwn on Ironing da* * misty memories, when A news item stating that his boards "to look younger and live y u nrc looking forward to a ifavourite dish la grilled mutton longer" he mlg... have tightened white bed and cool sheets, and with rice, put paid to the sheep up those sailing abdominal think all the thumps and corny theory, too. unless he is a cannibal -nuscles and felt .ears younger— cracks are over, a shattering, unI sheep. if ne didn't have a fit first. I So. for a while. I thought he "•" had read the simple truth 'must be a man after all, despite rrom American dieticians that his unfortunate appearance, "'at men are fni because they cat You could have knocked me <*> %  "**• <* %  alcohol burn 'fiJums t72 SSS.'.'SS.VS. /.^W/AV/.WA'.'-V down with a steam hammer when U P 'be body the truth dawned at lost. Who but a woman would go in bed u*ith a headache inheii an armimrnf was I'OJI" Who but a u'oman could hare gained .> much with feari? expected blow between the shoulder followed by an unfunny story are more than any man should be asked to bear. Mr. Alt let, judging by character sketches, is not unlike his Uncle Nat in some respects. That Is to say. he is tolerant, paUent. and prepared to put up with almost anything for the sake of peace. But there comes a time when tried too much. > of Vitamin B. he would lay oft some of those all-night caviar and vodka parties and go on a stri't diet of wheat (term, black treacle and dried brewer's yeas;, .til rich in vitamins from A, > Z. Because he k'hiils himself up in the Kremlin reading nothing but such peopl Clever Mile Miss far Mrs t n B own articl. In Pravda he ... Bsssssssssssl M£de mil raw •>"*-" Which will rneke the Foreln grandfathers int.. bridegrooms Ofnce look pr.UT silly. ..The" •?."• st Slr. wU PAINTS FOR ALL PURPOSES B Us^ Domestic Paint 1 hail £One i was nearing blacked-out dlworred. then wilT he a state Poor OH Joe wedding to n voung bride in Moscow and por old Joe, at his I DOUBT If Joe Stalin reads age and In his state of health, either the original Old Moore's will be fin Almanack or his shameless Imitanext May lor Old Moore Gubbins. H . n happy rhrlstmas to you He is therefore living in a fool's all. paradise because the original Old -._.,.. „,, — Moore*l Almanack for 1B52 says Gubbins Hits Out "It Is mote than a prol>abllil>" A CCORD1NG to a report from that Joe will die next May. xV Scarborough "Mr. Aneurln told, and nothing might happened if Ihe bony forefinger had not shot nut for a patting dig 1 into a stomach Already bruised i.id outraged. It was then that Mr Attlee's bad off long before uncle, who Is no Sugar Hay Robinson, and Is normally as aggressive as a doped elephant, lash-.-d out at the tormenter and toppled him into the roadway. A passing bus just missed him, unfortaaaJ —L.E.R. The Jamaira llu rrieaiic Shortly after the hurricane struck Jamaica on August 17. 1951, the BBC. flew Mr. Leonard Cottrell out to the island to gather material at first hand for a feature which has been recordpie ,,. Jamalc lei on transcriptions from a broad^ ihOM whose nIn the n.n.C. Light Prr By The B.R.C. Louses of more than two hundred were left standing; destruction in will be replayed to-day at 1 30 the cocoanui plantations where t'.ra. the result of thirty years' work Through the wonts of the peowas lost In as many minutes; and and •specially %  <" were ui the rtomm*. The story which tack by Mr. Cottrell breaking, and vi. Il heart-warming. %  7 region of Por! Royal ; Yallahs Valley, where the burrl1 w canc **' re "'"ed nown in it* full v. V d**i'Uting tort*, Mr. Cottrell "its w'ay '"" l '" nt up nlt ^ lclure ,n • wr the story )oa of vlrld fl .thes. There was banann plantations where per cent, of the crop want and the 't night On the brighter side, there is Industrial Paint Marine Paint Every type and colour of paint, "Inter national" supply them all. Each one is scientifically produced, not only to look attractive, but to stand up to hard wear and difficult climatic conditions. So, when in doubt— SPECIFY "INTERNATIONAL" — and be safe. of a people whose homes and the tinranny p. riod of suspens. means of livelihood had been with Ihe locul radio announcing U.I. I\ Al Sill All A PERI IAV llM 1951 West Indies crickina made its bow to the Australian public in a me day benefit match for William FMgUnn ..ilematn'nr.i ba^aKe in in utd Monr. The estui-e by John Surd, W.I. skipper to stage this i;.nmui appnipriate beKinniiiK for a tour which holds such world interest. Ferguson's almoai uncanny recordings of all incidents In a 'IV I gU|N liave made him a beloved ire with Aust -alians. WfJtl MIII Africans and New ZealanlUke and often there is a pails' 1 in a rjfeul ..icmmt ol a Test name while uon bl ror.rulted. This is thf man ued yesterday, and deservin*;!y so iff D! UM two cricketing nations Oil ihe eve of their contest for world championship honours. T1 Wmt Indians are fully conscious of the task ahead of them, and have lost no lime in giving, their top men the opportuni!• %  to famllariM themselves with Australian imps and there is every ividence of a v contested series. But win or lose. the West Indians will show the Australians how much they have learned since their visii twenty-one years ago. Victory would be a fitting coming of ago celebration. pord of the speedy help b> the British lighting services 1 ISO AC. the American Army, and above all, the record of the Jarmicans thatnsaives, bulldlnr ir flimsy houses anew and relaid waste, but who were the deadly %  ipronch of \hv r-lantinsj eocoanut and banaii;, %  Iraad) working hard to tuild hurricane and advising safeI !" **m the ruins and planning for lh iy measures, there was also The pinr^riimme remolds i:Jay when Jamaica would stand rain that was a blinding, engulft.ners. too. that the great loun*t an it* own feet agsln. ing torrent blown horizontally at centra in the north of the Island A recorded programme of tha over a hundred miles an hour nnd escaped almost completely and hurricane was heard over Rethe wind reeoi .d his colleague.* on tlonal critics. pfcion on the value of innovations the Executive Committee are the So far as the system of appointbeing made." No one individual foui local governors and they m* headmasters of Elementary can remove any anomalies which can be relied on to put thing* Schools to the Inspectorate tf may exist without the earnest conghi He kttew that the Govtoiucrned, thla system was operation of all typer of teachers, ernmenl had mode a serious 'adopted as far back as the 1880s Yours etc.. blundt* with the teachers at 'or 1800's when the late Mr. J. A 18.10.51 FAIRPIAY. leas) when Mr. Goddard askoc Carnngton was appointed Assistant Inspector of Schools; and the ffitly \ Bonn! 'high standard of education" referred to by you in your leader To the Edilor. rlie Adroeate on Tuesday last is due very large.ly to the influence of man like SIR,—I notice lhat Mr. Adam.'ertor. to redress the grievances Ithe late Messrs. Carrington and and his comrades are boastfulK (C. T. Phillips. Mr U T. Gay and p-cclaiming how ihey hive forced A ST. JOSEPH TEACHEi: t Broome it is not only the Sugar Producers to give Juc 15th October, 1951. questions. He also ova are moat dissatisfied aboul the Injustices to which Mr. Goddard made reference on the And yet there is no JUST WONDERFu-,,, ; THE QUALITY THE FLAVOUR THE MIXABILITY -OFGODDARDS GOLD BRAID RUM IN COCKTAILS



PAGE 1

PAGE TWO SUNDAY ADVOCaML -I NDAY. OCTOBER 21, 1951 • THK GLOBE TO-MTt: IN S-BB, LAST LAU AXB> TS) I.AIIY wu.niNr. TO-afDKROW and rurvda. II) £ t IS pn. KIXEVtULKIU. *•** lo Ol.l.ll.l IMHII TW FLAWS Ronald COLMAN ALL ABOARD for REVUEDEVILLE 1951 — BY MRS A. L. STUARTS DANCING SCHOOL Under the DMBfuMwt] PatroneKe of His Excellenci the Governor and Lady Savage WEIL. 3IST OCT.. TIIL'RS. 1ST NOV.. AT R..1H FRIDAV. 2ND NOVEMBER M I me U p.m. BOOKINGS OPEN FlilDAY 2TII 830 TO 12. 1.30 TO 3 P.M. PRICES: Boxes ana llnli $1.10: House -II*. Balcony 72<\ (Reserved) BOOK EARLY. I Pi.A* A B ~">m (txmZSBAI i. II r-.>4t . %  THE LEMON DROP KID fyutib Calling DM! II— %  A <>ii. r r. 1 eeaaKS gasHM AaiiM n..a STREET* OF I M:I mi U| % ""Til. %  ^ %  a*A. Dial SMI . All.TV ***•"* I (I v..,,,, SZ "" II "-• %  *—• •" • a ag. , II o\ a TUES :. y,]| p M If M —*• %  %  afa ta aSj l Chaato* SlCKVOts* vDOWN j,,,*" a DANCE! Barbados Light Aeroplane Club Saturday 27 October KEEP YOUR DOG HEALTHY BY OrVINC HIM BOB MARTINS CONDITION TABLETS A fHESH STC* K JUST RECEIVID -. CAR! ION MOWME Wholesale A: Retail Druggut .36 Hoebutk SI. D.al 2813 Kniek-IK Witrr Nb Finals and Danrr ,.l the BARBADOS AQVATK' OUI (Members Oniy> ON FRIDAY. 28th October. 1081. at 8.30 p.m The presentation of Cups will take place after the match, after which theTe will X a DHIHV from l*.30 p.m. i.'.m ,, m. \DMISSION to Match o Dance—1/8 |] 10.51—2n D H L D. Baver and Mr. W. W C. Moir were arrivals on Friday by B W.I.A. front Tiuuuau on a visit to see the B W I. Central Suiar Caste beading* Station and the methods adopted in sugar vane agriculture. Dr. Saver, a well known soil Onh. to DWtcr af tar E-periiwent -fJntros. of thm> HawaBai. ." %  htgar Planters' Asa o sn tiesi. Mr. Moir who is Chairman of the. Committee of the Station, has been elected Vice-Chairman of the next Congress of the InletTessas* wS SECRET MARRIAGE ACTRESS HAS SON he heM lire m la*. Ur. BarTer and Mr Dr. Barer and accompanied by Mo they are staving a View HStel uoH when they leg#e Moir aw re Moir and the Ocean October H lor Brtti* On Honeymoon D R. AMD MB* O. .TAMES WtkD were rriaBrtafl *J*££l caihi.-i lMday. ufl jrasterday by B.W.I.A. roe Grenada to spend their honeymoon at **• Santa Maria Hotel. McaSc.l Adviser, B.O.A.C. D R j ' T.C.A. ter spending three weeks' holiday with hi* family. He was accompanied by hw lance* Mis* Betty Pratt, of Toronto who wa< here f>i a short holiday. For the past five yearn. Peter has been working in Canada wifi Muntz and Beatty Ltd., insurance Brokers of Toronto. Co-Pilot, T.C.A. pHM gsaaaaaV U ^^r ^^ BJSM__ & .lB MsaVtfBflfl lUllan actreaa Valeotuu fortaae. 2S. who aacretlj marrb-d itttf |irh*nl Baarhart la Landoi this year, ha* rtvm i.irtii t, a son On Holiday M R. W. ft, BRADSHAW, Managing Director of V7. W. Bradshaw and Ca left by T.C.A yesterday morning for Montreal where he will spend two weeks He wan accompanied M R. F. Mito McC,^ tFitf-^ OperUions Manager o( Ihe "" %  "" %  Overseas Services of T.CA. Business and Pleasure arrived ht-e yesterday morning """" '" "'' "" from Canada as Co-Pllol ol ftA"J c KBF.INDI.ER of the TCA's Airerall. Mwiem Drv sho fl r ">' Mr McGregor was In Barbados Montreal yesterday morning by HI January when he won making r Aafter which he will pay n ,i general liupectlon lour o( |K> >1t to New York before rert I ,'bb.ao are; St. Patrick'! Fair e-pHE ST. PATRICK'S FAIR at ing to Barbados. He ems gone on Online* and pleasui On Viglt to Canada lyfR COLIN CARTER. Contest o/ Beautiful legs Two Bands XEWS FLASH! \maifetit lootkpaste ( OBIfeCtitiOD HUT I'UIZi: J M 00 M.I1HU PRIZE !. THUD PRIZE I 5M In 23 words or less Just DniMi this sentence:— "I prefer Ammldent IIM)lUrASTE because ... OrENINO FRIDAY 2lh EMPIRE \(lt ****** WNljea I AST TWO RMOWS TOO AT 8.15 Cl.fton REBB Jonn BENNETT in 'TOR HF WFN s SAKE" and CANADIAN PACmC" Starring Randolph SCOTT—Jane WYATT Tl FKDAY 8. IS buaiuesarnan, left bv T.C.A. yealarday morning; on a visit to Canada. He was accompanied by hia son and daughter. Stanton and Shirley. Back to Cnrwek M. the Ursullne Convent on Saturday October 27th is Just one week off. Object of the lair Is to help raise funds, for the running, of St. Patrick's elementary school and assisting with the feeding ol the poor children who attend the school. Organisers of the fair are busy collecting articles for the many n ETLTIMNG to Monlfeai yesjind various stalls while others XX. terdar uiornlng by T.C.A. are raffling cakes, plex etc.. to wore Mr. and Mrs. David Giles raise additional fu.ids. who had been building here for Gr.ssa.ph... Coneart oyj 0 "Ww'"lot.i, Uy '"" "' *" • oitAMOPiiOrri: coNCiarr "jjg 1 rj^ iTm. acv.uo„ will be given at tnBrtth i apartment of fCA. at the Council •^akeneldr. WlUteparh international Aviation Bull.llng. on Wednesday October 24tfi at utt wife was formerly a -teward8.IS p.m. s w j(h T.C.A. Mr. Hugti Young will present % %  .. -. an abridged version of Mozart's TrinidadianiTdkeTimeOut Marriage _0f Figaro" performed OPEKDING two weeks' holiday Barbados are Miss Joy Opera Company. Young and Miss Rosemary Telxelra of Porl-of-Spain, Trinidad. They arrived yesterday ilng by B.W.I.A. and" are staying at "Accra," Rockley. MisYoung who is H •tenographer at the Royal Bank of Canada, is paying her aecond_ visit here, while for Miss Telxeira, it is her first visit. She is employed as a book-keeper with Messrs. CaniuiiK and Co.. Ltd. To Use bl "* A MONG the passengers leaving; yeeMfday morning by T.CA. wa Mr. Clarkson Thorpe of Christ Church. He has gone lo Bermuda where he hope* to reside. Engaged A PARTY was given by Mr. and MM C. B. Smith al their home Bush Hill" Garrison on October ISO. to celebrate thelr only f!ivi,:hter Brenda's Dlnateenth kicthday and also to announce hat engagawnerit to Mr (le<,iatGilkas. for the ceeaaloii, Misa SaiiT'i wore a white su-anles* nybii dress trimmed with black clian;ill> bsea, She wore a corsageof white orchids on her shouaaer ^ gift from her nances*. Pink aatnariiaru: froas Trinidad dsx-orateal She room while the cake naaV ka *e hag of ;( nng was artistically decorated. Mr A W Smith. Mr and Mr* Est*.f' M.vnrw, Mr 4*atl Mrs A B Gilt,*. M, ii.irt. tllSS. M' %  ".! Mr*. 1. JtxUn Mr .na Mrs Baall King. Mr .11.1 Mil Davftt rSsScrsasMBSX, Dr and MrA W SJroll. Sntor Xab*r • %  > 4. Mix BjasfM toymt. Mm r-hTiis. Pstssattltk. Mr bis Ir.iuacs MIM t*M ASSraamii. Mr Has>ptotl KSSB. M loraaill, Mr and tnari Aiw*il. fhst Mln Nrl. and l>. SsrarlsM. Mr Km CTven. Mr Htnl* Tniifn.i. Mil* N.ncv Wrrtl. Mr Keith I,. I," Mr .nd Mr. D ,W Bayers .... V,. .mmn W R AlrWrl.. Few Methodist Synod D EACONESS Marjorle Watson atlachad to the Methodl.it Church with headquarters In Tiinklatd. left for Jamaica on Friday by B.W.I.A. after spending about live days hers staying with heuncle Capt AM. Jones of "Montrenux Villa". Hastings. She came over to Barbados to run a training course for women and has now gone to Jamaica to attend the Provincial Svnod of all the Methodist District ringing from British Guiana to Jamaica. Back To The U.S.A. M R, HERBERT PRICE, a Barbadian who has been residing in New York for many years, left for Isermurta yesterday morning by T.C.A. after spending a short holiday here. He hope* to reach Bermuda In time to take Colonial Airlines back to New York. Contractor Returns M R. H. W. CLARKE. Contractor of Pine HI.!, returned by T.C.A. yesterday morning from ( inada after a visit in the Interest of his health. After Thre> Weeks M R. GLYNE MOORE of the Reservation Department of T.C.A.. returned to Barbados by T.C.A. yesterday morniiig after •pending three weeks' holiday in Toronto and Montreal To Meet Her Husband M RS. DOROTHY ALEXANDER, a Canadian who had been .holidaying In Barbados for some month* staying at Stafford House, left yesterday morning by T.C.A. for Montreal where


PAGE 1

-I NDAY. OCTOBFR !l. 1*51 SUNDAY ADVOCATE PAC.F VISE Modern Science Helps The Weather Forecaster \ DRINK & ENJOY By Jane Jacobs From "AMERIKA" xple SCIENTISTS of many nationalities have helped to ilrv'iup ihc device-, which enable the t'nilej Sides iV ( tiilu-r Hureau lo collect Ihe dala fur accurate ithcr prtdii %  lion. The fact that upper-air inP.S. Signal Corps attempted to 0 could not be obtained overcome this by fastening to the HI time to be useful for a foreballoons small radio transmitter*, -us! was one of the major hoping they ecu Id follow the 1 weaknesses of weather science direction of flight by radio signal until 1914. Another weakness, in spite of overcasts. The pin not well real lied. was thai r'M not sucrce-i ther. but the i"iocisui had no complete theory behind R wag siund. thecry > %  • "her phenomena Soon atler World War I. sc!nTtey operated with "highs" and tU*. tried to combine a barometer ireas of high and lov. ..t with u balloonpi ensure — and "cyclones" and I orne auU malic radio transmitter. KHMt**-the wind systems for the d uble aurpese of obtainii-\nlviiig about these pressure mg upper-air readings without &rcas. They generally believed delay and learn:n simultaneously that their need was for quantity the drill ot the upper Minds and i f information. They did not their velocity. know th-it class of information was The cany r'esigns. had a clock iirportant or what type they work drive, but the ckxkwrrk needed was sub)e*-ted t<> the temperature Both of these weaknesses began changes <. mounting to as mush U i. euminated during World SO fltsjrgs a eentlgmde en warm War l Durliut that war interdays. While eloehs Ban • built national weather reports were not which jrr reasonably exchanged. Among those inconeven under such conditions. t' # -y i by lack of reports were tea far loo heavy lo be carried %  U lologlsls of Norway, who Small balloon and much too needed to provide their Ashing expensive to use only once, an ilettt* with weather reports. Cu: important conslderiitlon. siatia off from ihcir usual sources of fewer than half c.f all Instruments inform ilion. the Norwegians nl up In unmanned balloons are evolved Ihe now generally acrecovered even when launched ccpted concept of the "air-mass far Inland in level iniiimv theory." I*r.irtienlly none sent up from Just what, they inquired, do CCMtal or mountain stations are "lughs." "lows." ."cyclones." and i'.i.evti. ".iiitu-vrkiics" signify? Obviously. To make (he auUrfnatacall) iranathe movements of masses of air. milting radii-windc—as ihe InSupposlng there was ah over itrvtBtnt came to be cjlle-* Norway which had come from lh< il had to be built south. Il was reason ibly war:n. \ itiiou! r''aihir. parts, %  and warm sir can hold a large to be completely clocli :• .1 fn amount of moisture. Supr> UaJte feasible for massfiom the polar regions. It was production at .1 low price. In cold and. therefore, dry It met 1838. %  group if SCkstttlttl si tin the v.jrmer and moister air and US. Bureau of Standards suctooled It The air from the south caadad |o dWvkdna a radio-sonde wai now no longer able lo hold which combined the^e characterits multure, and rain or snow was istics. The result. The 1>iuin< nd-ihnimin sonde." If the warm ;ur were relatively Bs ,, wat called after two of Its stationary, and the cole* air were inventors, used a radio transmitter moving In upon It swiftly, the w h lt n emitted a steady signal, displacement of the warm air making ,1 easy for a ground obupward. and il* cooling, would be wrV e r wilh a radio receiver lo sudden and violent. On the conf 0 ||ow Ihc flight of the balloi trory. if the coW air were stationTh,,, lJt net ary and the warm air moving in. In accordani the displacement of the warm air hygrometer and the temperature humidity upward would be apt to be less clement. The transmission was violent, with gentler rain and alternately switched from the winds. temperature to Ihe humidity signal The impossibility of obtaining by a contact switch operated by upper-air information without ihe pressure element. Pr es su re long delay first began to be could thus be deduced from Its remedied by releasing small control over the transmission of balloons and following their flight the other two Indications. The v. 1th a telescope, lo learn ne temperature element in the device direction of the upper wind. Hut was not an ordinary thermometer weather stations In all the States, lhat method did not work when but a chemical mixture which r # nl |r, Alaska, the West-Indies, and sUas we.e heavily overcast, the property of changing Its clecon ships at sea. About CO.OOu During World War I. men of the irical resistance with its temperaradaa aondaa normally ure use I il) goaeiar traiophcre balloons ratoapsMre ins. and expensive. % %  it 1 k.iiH attons. the be manned QsjsajaM illy for a period of l* I months to tsst weeks, these station.., U,war two masts carryms tad I look Ufc* small huts, over which protected from isasaeretares, tra.us.Ttitlu 'leini'iiifor instrument* that had to be %  Jan. wnperature. buromrsrtfa not, in this 1 MdM iiumenution but of u with The problem was solved in 1047 American manutactur. rirm succeeded in producing itions peculiar plastic balloon -actutuj %  in nielers long of very Uu W • .in plastic material looking much cep^.u v> noei. when like canophant At take-off. g %  an 11> .town in 1,1 tntlty of helium gas is released wtntei :• m U ihu ptaefta servisapet the g>* ,. i lurmt 1 "bubble" some live meter,,.. UN 1 Boo driven n dtarnoter at the tip and take. tan than 2 per cent of the total f ihe uistruim'iit roaatMo capacity of^the balloon l C UPo Up II nd humidity %  living 1 would ihe t i.ing juat when is enough to lift the billBCS. %  il the ground, carrying an inlrun.ent load of 32 kilograms As the be helium gas exI -nds and changes the shape of I g M.1II0011 At peak altitude abiut 30 kilometer*—it h—kIjk. %  % %  %  i" %  •' ^ S11.l1 1..11 H.I, psaaoi do noi aat the new\pupers' dully nap Their result, arc considered to be only an '•• t uaad for force isting. they are 2. An observer at an Asnerlean neither *UUon peeparra i<> release a radto-sonde balloon to obtain Information about weather condltlona In the upper air. The seated observer Is prrparrd to follow b> means of a radlo-direction-niidlnc device Ihe flight of the ballean and the Information reUyeg by Ito instrumants. rxpoacd ..• %  iiiie.. hut the recording and %  ng devlcaa m b hreaggagj Da the heat of the gasoline engine. Such stations are -till experimental, and operating .limwt certainly will fill nih guides for design improvement For a long time U Uevad thai the high, thin stralOKphere (Halley's third layerl could not Influence 'eather condition* It ... outer atmospheric layer, different in behaviour, temperature, and summer, the prediction In the composition irotn the lower level., without vertical inovernents of air, pod ihus uninfluenced by tin luibuleni troposphere below ^n I. in turn, unable 1,1 influence it Meteorologists are no longer PO ccrtaba about this They now l.ni w th.tt "n Of the %  1 up 10 ihe strat' P< use—thi sphere—m frtm thai of the troposphere, although the gases are distributed 10 much more thinly now know Ihoi vertical air movc: entt do occur in inf. -I here So the inodein metl lh. up lo me swaio. .C *.i IK. irinuuitKirr ul" ilm of pure research |nn far as the stratosphere is conmi i. the scientists are somewhat in the position of their colleagues of 40 years ago They nl* li>. at pies,iil. |0 .1.1.1 ih.11 Kt-neral tl infoinittoii. they do not know >.'. arhat lypg of infotlliMtioii they ShOUkdj King do iney ha\e a ih> the piol'lems of long-rant;e reliable predicpring of a wet or do tin' prediction In thr autumn of a cold or mild winter In discussing these Quee tl OCll ir.. ti-oiologlsts say that the uTU* L Illlld.llll.Tll.lt I f < % %  v. r.iihcr patterns are still neurb mj itarioua sa ihej were in 1901. When ihe search for -.initosphcrt COOLING & REFRESHING 29c. TIN %  ***MF++++ t r\nMr^WWV^ l >^'-"""' '"' '" ind l..n-range data llnnlly (phiTlc conditions .. w.l .. ihe prop' high* 1 layers. But to leam something about these condttuns. It Is i.ecesnary to get instruments into the stratosphere and baj the problem of a cairn nfg was unsolved until lecgntb The usual rubber balloons that carry radio-sondes do nd far enough beyond th ture. Later the hygrometer Was hi the U.S. Weather Buraau made lo work on %  similar prin.wstem each vear ctple. with a chemical which ^t^S^ ffil c,u,n w * olectrlc.l resUtan.-e The Information on the weather e in accordance with atmospheric map mn d in the forecast. I. not. however, based on radto-smdes cr.ly. Ground stations, especially .JI""^, !" WU J w *" dut ;* those located on mountain lops, tiopopauae-the top of the tropolft38 and 1939 and when snentu-ts ndd information During the last M J>ere—eacept on rare occasions, at rnanv """"f" ITvyj 1 ** 1 *"• few years, a number of completely and even then thev do not penr"ew instruments errectiveneeB— inmann ed lU tions have been irate very far The same M irue II relayed upper-air; information ^ Designed to operate fully for airplane*, accurately and without delay— radlo-sondes were introduced as gular equipment for US ad 1 in. 1 neawfi ,tuo tb> iheoreiical uiKlerstanding sap to its practical utilisation. th< h ng-range weather charta will b. of infinitely greater rconomlc use 10 the armchair meteorologi-wllh his ncwspapei ibev ulao wII1 bg much more fascinating thai • he short-term foceeasS maps o. today. F.NI) %  FOR BEST RESULTS %  USE %  PI ui\ \ tuons ^ IN THE C HECKER BOA RD BAGS ij H. Jason Jones A Co., Lid— Distributors %  W%rWWVU%rVWVrVWWW -: 5 LOOKING FOR A X'MAS PRESENT? ANEHOII) 1IAKIIMETER WITH A BUIl.T IN THERMOMETER ONLY tia.00 i. IlllllllI!I Lid. HI .1 11 II 1)1 III 1 K STREET. .. %  :%  %  • %  .... .%  i r ^.T .."'.".".'. i j"' 7 ^*TI / -• tjv= *t tOJ Inrer para led 1M PRESCRIPTION HAS TO BE PERFECT I WHY Sltr IN THI: CORREC-T 1 OMroi sins'; or PRXSCRIPIIONS IH Mil null. OF -Ml I M> IIAMls Wiili n ohaln of Drug Stores thuugiioui Bridgetown, wlta the 1 U ek of the most modern with a staff of qualined druggists ... all these .... together with a deep sense of our responslbtlity as public health servants, we are in the foremosl position of serving you day and nigfal KMIilli'S Hill I. STORES 1. To gather the and Is used by ml'. 1r1tLit11.11 that appears an ihe ifall rather forecasters, a great 3. Th's mip. prepared by the I'.S. Weather Bareaa, shews meteorolorlral eondltlons that prevailed all over the I'nlted fttatea at a speelD time. Maps like this, whleh enable fareeaateni both smleur and professional, to predict ihs weather with considerable accuracy, are pubI'shed daily In the larger American newspapers. needed at each of the weather stations through, ui the natloi ii.-imments ,1 ihe Weather Bureau observatory In Washii lo extreme left K equipment for plotting pilot balloon flight* munlratlon receiver: In panel 2. a oolar radlaUon rr-nler speed and direction Indlealara, and at the bottom la a ree* prratures: panel 4 has more wind speed and direction Inch for wind susta: ranel 5 h* a barometer, a barograph, and •virrasl: panel 6 ha* barometers. At eitrente right Is a %< Acitlirr map of the I'nlted HtahM '" 1 weather Instrument* Is shown here Is a paael of such <. IM\, the national eapltal. At In panel 1 is an aircraft comr pagwl 3. the four dials are wind d-lor wet and dry-bulb tem letl and. at bottom, a recorder il hollom, 4 recorder fur cloud ind velocity rrrorder. MARTELI^ aeasaa %  *•••*-• v' .THE* BRANDY FOR THREE STAR 7 *wc EVERY HOME CORDON BLEU AGENTsTsTANSFUD. SCOTI ( CO.. LTD. MIDCtTOWK Fully Fashioned Nylon 51 guage 30 Deniar in shades of Smoky, Sirocco, Club Brown, Barclay Brown, Saraband and Haze. Something you'll love in the stocking line. CAVE SHEPHERD &. Co, Ltd. 10 !3 Broad St. WEAMRHEAD'S have Indeed been fortunalr lo receive Ihe following t RASAI. From t'inada For atone In Ragfhf) Arthritiam. Hheuin.iisn, Gout, Oraval, lulns. MAI.TF.VOI. From tanada Thai wonderful Tunic that Is prescribed by Dogjtors for that tired lun-diiwn feeling un 1 taken along with a good Tonic Wine IIAI.I.-R WINE From England Thji powerful Tonic Re %  gafivf rflnii i Irom the first dose th.il lired weary feeling. i, builds up strength af^er any fan Also Be ODialned From Bookerm Limited and Hind* A <>. PI gQtlM I RANII'M WIVF From l'i-.4)rs ((iulpusroa* Spain Kii UH Trentmen; >.'. Diabetes It Is a first class medicament as a reparatlve of organic ailments and also (Of enriching the blood of Diabe'ics. Rial Ask us for LF.AFI.FT %  by Hi ( I'. end iii-.ingisi. BRl'fE WEATHEMEAD limited—Broad Street %  I \KKISO\S-Brood S,. AIRWEIGH liTTER SatES. | STRONG PRECISION HUII.T BALANCES' C'OMPl.BTE WITH NICKEL PLATFD I WBOBTS I; NO OmCS SHOULD BE WITHOL'T ONE. ONLY $6.44 EACH. ALL SAFES S AFES STEEL AND FIRE RESISTING. FITTED WITH CASH DKAW I! M X in x IS" l!l X IH x 17" IK X 24 x 1" S11I.IW SIJH.M I1SUI THE POPULAR ALL METAL "BRECKNELL PLATFORM SCALES. MADE IN ENGLAND Weighs 25 lbs. x 4 on. on Brass Bourn, wilh 3 li.l.il capacity of 1.120 lbs. Platform 30" x 19" filled 1 wilh Guard Rail Complete with weights:— I each 25. .ill. 1110. 2IIII and I X Ml lbs. PRICE S205.ll SEE US ALf.O FOR VL | GALVlMKSH WIRK ICKF.TS II m mum noaat i-AST IRIIN COA "TOM CjALVANlSn H CAST IKON I'OUECI.AIN ENAMELLED BATHS •} AND ALL KINDS Off BUILDERS' AND DOMESTIC HARDWARE. : IIARHIKO^'^-Broui St. T.I. 2364



PAGE 1

— %  % % %  SUNDAY. OCTOBER 21. 1*51 SUNDAY ADVOCATE PAfil: I 111 BRUCE HARRIS, who hat reported four cricket, toon in Awtralix, saysBARRACKERS THE WEST INDl WORLD CROWN i ,1.. a mm .< %  blood assi. h" u it the Tr-t MUM 10 . fc .|| Liitat.H Australia and II" Hi -1 Iff ir*. Iwo eennlr.es she by their recent arhletrmeniv >r ndliii defeat of tngland, have shewn themselves to be leaders of the world of (Ticket Here Indeed Is a world M. Lmpionshlp meeting. There la personality as well as cricket m these two sides, each of thejpi in the main the wnr as whipped our best cricketers. One captain. John Goddard, from Barbados is unchanged. So. as far as we know, u the other. Lindsay Haasett. even though, for an Australian cricketer ne la. at 38, approaching the sere and yellow. Hassett. who runs a sports store in Melbourne whan be U not uway playing cricket, is one of the small, supple, men who last lunger tha n the big fellows. He is nimble of brain as wall as body, and despite his "Jolly Kood fellow" demeanour off the field, can play the game "hard." even as Bradman did. And will, t, ,i FLUENT GODOAMD Nor will Goddard'a part ba limited to making pretty speeches. Wo learned here at home, after his protests at the state of the Manchester wicket during the Test match his side lost, that Goddard can speak his mind quite fluently. As a cricketer Haasett is much the better bat, but Goddard la useful as on offbreak bowler. Both field brilliantly, though I remember that Hasaett, after one disastrous Test match in which he missed two sitters in the long; field, borrowed a policeman's helmet and held It out as a safer receptacle for the ball than his hands. I cannot think of three Australian batsmen the equal Jointly of the three coloured atara. Worrell. Weekes and Walcott. men now in Lancashire league cricket. Arthur Morris and Kei'h Miller will be two of the Australian uiuinv.ratc chosen to offset them; Sid Barnes or H asset t perhaps thu third. But if these West Indians Cam m.itih Iluif KiigluJi performance* then their Urst ata in batting order—StoUmeyer, Raav WorreD, Weekes. Walcott and Gomez—will take some matching by Morris, the returned Barnes (if chosen). Miller, Hasasrit and whoever is picked from the young improvers Graeme Hole. Jim Burke and Ken Archer. GRACEFULNESS As an example of silky gracefulness and fluency, Worrell canocr.a. -""mmimm The Topic By Treating Gland -\>> of JE*&StS&3£2Zs Last Week S3 %  Ml be outmatched among modern living cricketers. And he Is no mesn left-hand opening bowler. I should say then that the batting advantage lies with the Wast Indians. About the bowling I am not so sure. Certainly the West Indians ate unlikely to produce pair of fast bowlers the equals of l!.. Undwall and Keith MUler. They have with them Prior Jones, best of a disappointing lot here in 1950. ami two mam unrhosen then, S. Guillen and I. Trim. In slow bowling the West Indiana arc better served by the presence of those two redoubtables. small Sonny Harnadhin and big Alfred Valentine, who won the series against England by their right and left-hand slow bowling. IMSTiXY MAN Hamadhin. whose arts and wiles, aided by a turneddown sleeve and a dark hand, defied many of our heat batsmen to spot his break, will be a mystery man to the Australians. But so to the West Indians, will big Jack Iverson. with his novel way of flicking his splnnen with bent middle linger Here will be a fine rivalry In wits between theee two. Add to the Australian bowling battery the leg breaks of Ian Johnson and the left-hand swingers of Hill Johnston and 1 fancy that Australia's bowlers, working under conditions known to them, will hold • xliglu advantage TWS isstsre. Mas M. 1 Maori "MBS? atees a %  eeha* •' crick* %  aau ta Wed creed Ms* tto Wast UJke react I* re* Narawi el aVj weeds mm, U re* .., %  • HM rW gHi S u J B5Vtf- wd kMitii, <*• ta* a* l—oi '•Baa iy" hew Mac r* %  *• **•>•* 11. t f iNit m. m !" ^f TM ti i m T< UN .arh*a ahan. FWJI MM iw a in in* batt Good hHIrnI %  ..-. MM LMf. l l "1U aw. In*-* aoma or* mrll * acts at* i gulping Cru> row all >Und IK* atmrtl* ' %  mm* jpat poim> i.n. -Mill ..iia*. i n ih* („*,(, Stm that thrrr la Ih. ml* .. All rwi run Mf Ik. H HM. rha clatar cata ara runiilr* Ana Utay BBBl atoa> IH* now VfM ahouia an IB tk> Mi m know how big an influence t "Hill" at Svdney can play In •ualrh. T'la thara you Will S#m m ~" 1 do not believe Lftet |l* daanseeis,, AII IM tor psapis's h uataaat. at the thousands on the .K>pul#. ( Thai umplr a*e*kaeoui # '".', M****""" '''V 1 "..."'." **f N*. *.->. .lopl Uunh > D.S-U1 Allberatcly rude to the West In %  ,t i-, ,h. aniiir dians. But they may well be deliberately aggravating. Their perpetual noise, and the . lalm l.ilrrrtlv feeling of unsettlcment which the i Can ail ha lastsailsaaT Opato taut *> % %  ana M M all at Uwm ajuMa wlUU> T.. larva nn mn and m I. iii.it. . old ttni r .i yiiliui ,.,.( a .„.! 1. IIHniad In wmir birad (i.niil y UlH *| moaa> o can't Ml tint U.i *hiia 4KU1. and coUara IWDDaJUs . at uin arouws, can be very unsettllrg to new arrivals. Our men on sue ccssive lours n'el used to %  < Before the West Indians can do so The final arbiter In this struggle fhey may be beaten. I"d It may wall be the crowd. Ko one would not surprise me if_thu la who has not been in Australia can what happens. B'dos Win Basketball Series fri*htoJi£*d Siegert Tigers Beaten 41—34 In Final Test BARBADOS won the third and final test match 41 points to 34 against Siegert Tigers, the tourng Trinidad Basket Ball team at the Y.M.P.C. last night. The homesters have therefore won the test series two games to one, with the Tigers winning both of the club games—one against Harrison College and the other against Y.M.P.C. The game which was played by floodlight was watched by a large crowd which included His Excellency the Governor and Lady Savage. ,, ,. ... en ' goala were from free At the end of trie first quarter throws as was one of Alleynes Harbatloa were three points ahead, yuinlynes lone effort was also the score being 13—11. Trinidad the result of a free throw, entered the second period with f or Trinidad Ralph Thompson renewed energy and this quarter worked hard throughout and wdsihc fastest of the match. Goals bC orcd eight goals for his team, came to both siues in quick sueHodgkinson playing his usual cession. Trinidad's captain Ralph cool game. Hollis Thomas T hompson excelled himself in this Mike Kenny each scored three uuarteras he cut in time and lime goals, Basil Milne two and Ki %  Cun irom the right wing to net Isaacs one. Two of Thompson's with smooth, accurate shots K oal* and one of Thomas' were i. I.II .. _,, by free throws. Draw At Half-Time The score was even at half-time After the gomes Mr. H. H. WIIboth teams rcguterijig 23 points, hams. President of the Basket for Barbados Algy Symmonds. Bal1 Association, thanked His Rudolph Daniel and C. Gitten* Excellency and Lady Savage for made good use of their height in attending the game. "We have breaking up several of the Tigers' had." he said, "a week of fun." attacks. ..i He congratulated the players and Play slackened up somewhat 'in Mid thal everyone had benefited the third period as the Tigers bv ,he tour seemed to tire and the Barbados . __.players tried out "freezing lac*.me /igain lSLrf Al ,he cnd o* lh ^ .^"•rt"' Before presenting a basket ball Barbados had raised the.r score to M„, wln ning team, His F.xcelf If^iLS-A Tl rr fo,lm *' m lency told the two teams that he I£SL~ . ... had * n a r,Mn nd interesting Uarbados increased their lead steadily in the final quarter, and although the visitors tried valient ly to catch up, they were fvi'ii points behind when the final whistle brought victory to the home team by a comfortable margin. Top Scorer game, and he aaked the visitors to come again. The referees were W. A. Rlchrdaon and Philip Habib; tunekeeper, fields; scorers. C. Hinds id C. Sealy The teams w. e:— Siegert Tlgera: R. Thompsoji, K. Isaacs. R. da Silva. N. Hodgson, M. Kenny, R. Thomas, H. Thomas and 13. Milne. Rarbaeas: K. Daniel. H. Castmd. G. Emtaafe, A. Symmonds. I. Alleyne. C. Glttens, £. Greenidge and Qulntyne Yachting Series To-day three Tornadoes. Vamoose, Cyclone and Edril, will be sent by the US. CetUca Or Trinidad to create history in West Indian Sport. The first Intercolonial Yachting series will be opened in Trinidad on Tuesday, October 33. The crews. Teddy and Len Ho-l in Vamoose, Peter lnce and Gw"l* Nieholls in Cyclone and Ivan Perkins and Jackie Hoad in Edril. will travel with the boats on the Cettlra. I ir .Uii thai muM i.fl rmid ll.il") •! HfllO Hl* Kbool A A haf> Ihr quarto —V llw adtool (ara Uw> tail %  •) Tht>laaa Ihal muM rtU hew* In a popular highway Ana ohen ihr month Is mtOm€ the. fan I And ivnl <• par Tha cUa. whoac MS aa*l Wh ara dmlM ad^aiiiaajr in a aavefataeai haunae m\ SCOREBOARD from w 4 ROWLING AKALVSIR fOLLBOS *iSMBIS> o. y n I. Smith j a 1* w. WWIUMBItaa*H. lOUlnl l.l tmnmf* r. Km. i 1 IB 1. BraU>waiU f • SB 1 WAjsiagiiaap ead lamagi N hla'.l.all Sol awl O Wllkmaon a o IS W K, -1 Lb wTJt MiS. Ha ad la a. Oruit 1 I 4 D. Ln *!.-• • BUaSnuaa a YMrC l iii.c.t (V, D UBvlaa to Btackmaii Y M V.C -Snd Inoliun w c Maniuac c ft b SUmrwoa A Skinner r Poalai b BUfkman 1. (irvrnlaae r Facajwi b Bn>oki I I. Pi.-w,. b WlhkW ..... s uoddara* r stouki k> rarsut 1 IT SI II rn kaa raa u< K A llr^i.krr not o.jl 11 B P<'itrr i Mr ** %  .'..ml* i. Total (for S wku 4mM ilutihtaae., :Mfl %  > II. lb. t 11 Fall of wiefceu 1 foe M: > (or for IBS; far 141 S fat IM. lor ToW ISM 4 wMBdacM i )M BOWIrTCa ANALYST* rail of nrhau 1 1 la ft 1 for 1 1 O. H 1 for ISS. for IBB M Slma-MU 15 1 i HOWLING ANALYSIS Mr sNaM-tr 11 a S 0. M. n. %  c iuu^ a n H Waiih S 1 IS I t Hope s a l K aVaaaa B 3 IB 1 o rooter tan N. Q. WllbM I! S 49 1 r Bbxkman 1 t S J riraw e B e 1 r TiaVsr ... IS tli. i-laaa Ihal fant ii.. .Man uiai ian'1 (or, rtir lolddl* fl.u lhai> \iul ll Ihw alop. ihoy-U trmwn Aril vorv law acHlUrUin. \ %  ir.lr.-r.lr-l In Uili rUaa Whllr aouir ral Ham and bacon : ike Uhandi Ihrto mual fa*i <>ue m' HtlUUI In tlovoi ktl .i!.! ,i happy btt '.ihara muat work and parish Bsvs Uiem brloir Uwy nrfrM mldaia (loaa %  • tuflartna; I Ir'a foe* U aad '•ir i>m dl i Tprraantallim I e tin other claw son* mad apontored by J & R BAKERIES makers of ENRICHED BREAD and the Menders of JAR RUM m Top scorer for Barbados was Symmonds who netted 7 goals. Other scorers for the local team were Daniel 5. Glttens 4, Emtage 3. Alleyne 2. Qulntyne and Eastmond one each Three of GitCRICKET FIXTURES CRICKET fans will be glad to learn that cricket nslurea of the West Indlet frirkrt tour to Australia eaa new be purchased at the Advocate HUtlenery. n llrrlrr G Hulchlnaun 8 0 J 'Ml V. McComla ID 1 B LODOB -Snd Innlnsi G M--.tr I b b Burkr II. Wrlch c Mayhaw b Burkr Mr V. HrComla b Porl f. HuU-fiinwo c wkpi OaOMnrtl Burkr K Brooks Ip-w. b PoiMr B Hrrfr. .tpcl wkpr. lOodd,,.! PoHrr Mr. O. Wiftaa I M. T. Hopo i Girrnidlr L Tudor r iN Marahall r 11 cad Ir run N niacMmaa 11 Harrises c Skinner b N Mat.hall %  Baaaai i< I llulaun I ll„ I out i( simmaaa *M*UI C IBrld b B PaCka, Balm i k. S; l.b. I. w I.ial i(.-r 1 wgta ) |94 for l; > > *>arl. I I ve. for SI; 5 lor SI, • lor %  '*— -—.LYsea iiowiiNC; AHALY1 K A. Brankri Fall of wfcckou %  1 lor M. 8 for BO. 4 for BS. J lor 171. UOViUNU AMALYSI.S O M. r DBSWB I I'athrr %  a N Marahall 1 UroorildBo 11 1 aMT^Ski^-* rifiN ll-i', aftkkfajn Caa*rtiv IfK fiiorr than 90 lour cylindrr t r Oeral.*. B H y :*-r Soft* and fro-a mambrra ..( Out aat-tMHi Ushl b".l r*eoj>Itonalry rigid BadrvMk Klffh Irru on-rorrodlbla • liunUuum afoael aaaal work Hi*r. a powerful .hall or aaiila] aria* for sanoratura cuiaplli •era. or aarif nHural rqulaanani :/ .' .•. -, ^. A 4-Whmt Drive Tractor A Delivery Wagon A Mobile Power Plant acid indigestion? I headachetoo? check both at once... here's what to do! When uelsslaoced mm*, overwork or worry cause Acid India umb nmg alkaline iagredienii for neuirahnng n>ei> gattric scldicr with an analgaiic lor aoothiog paint, AlkaStlt/er sell uiuckl* to relieve bolb diKomlom. Alkaaetasse ii mot a laaaiira-.r. pealed use won't hoft oo. Take It at ike fine sign ul iuMiaaa and agslD half so hour later, if symptom ahc-sld persrst. Drop oee or two tahlats of Alka Seltear laeoagiaas ai water. Wai I iato a refreshing solu HI! mm drink tt. Keep a a P*> of BMudk-aciiog Alka Sell/.h-s-dr-slways! RELIEVES PAIN Vina _5aaff^?_ YEASTV1TFJ Tonic Table), Tat Lightning IYIAST.VIT TWHaaaa'Va **%! YEASTVITE" la the only painrelli'vpr containing the valuable Ionic Vitamin B, When you take YKA8TVITE Tablela. Ant cornea ualn roller — an end to throbbing headache, rraterul eaae from naffKlnK norvo or rheumatic pain. Next" YEART-VITE helps you to fool bettor, blighter, more your old aair again!' YKASTVITE"" la Juet HH good for ool.U and feveriahneas. toorbeoauafl ll • ontalna antipyretic or fjm-rodum.<: ingnwllenu. Neat time pain attaoka vou. remember ihere'a nothing elae like •• YEASTVITE" Pick-Me-Up' Tablota —the pain rollerer which alao contalna atlmulatlng Cairelnc ami the valuable tonic Vitamin B, HEADACHES \g\ NEURALGIA I COLDS CHILLS'FEVERISHNESS NERVE AND RHEUMATIC PAINS YEAST-VITE "Plck-Me-Up" Tablets .****"* *>IIKII.M A\ aV I AVI (MIS . Ml \l.l ||||. UlVivOP I TRACTOR TYRES ^ A NEW TYRE DESERVHS A NEW DUN10P TUtE Depot' i Dliiributon throughout the World



PAGE 1

%  B SUNDAY, OCTORF.R 21. 1S51 SUNDAY ADVOCATE TACr. SEVEN m\mm HINTS FOR AMATEURS The .arlm 1M October I Choi..i>( Srrdi. After ihr prepamtr wed-boxf. .omo* the exciune: Mint what seeds artto be planted. Stxv are *> tempiia*, "hat it D lovely plctara ei flewei only to rtnd that c either have too many for ihe MV<1boxes, or later on too many -eedling* for the garden' Another point too to consider : up the gardan each seaaon is what annuals succeed best in each particular garden. Ir we know from experience that certain plants do well in our garden, then it t beat t MM main to atick tn thoae plant* whan chooaiag Ihr seeds. Thfc docs not mean that we are l l vised to hreak new ground. By no means, for trying out new plants Is one of the moat interesting things in gardening, and may prove moat successful. But it Is belter to keep this breaking of new ground a* a side line, and not to depend on it to till the garden for the new season, as It may only prove disa, | llerharrutis Border A well planned herbaceous border is one of the mo tiva arrangements of flowering planU for a garden. To be really effective th* bed should be a urida OCM -'riii pla ce d la a poaitiin on either tor one) ltd* of u path, or against a Wall Tht preparation ol the bed must : %  tlroply forked, and a plentiful supply of well rotted pan manure added. All this i i necessary. ;is. in a herbaceous border .1 gri at man) Kinds Of pUnts aie placed close together In the urn? bad. M there must be plentv of ric^p rich earth to support them adeaiUH*b in planning u hertecajou border iimuitht must be sjlvrn not only to the grading of the plant-according to height, but also to the general colour scheme. The plants should |M arranged in groups or clumps from back to front (not ~!n row*) each clump graduating in height from the : the hack down to the lowest at the border. During their growth, the bed must be watched, as some plat* need staking, while other* may have to be replaced. When full grown and flowering the general effect of the beo should be one of massed colour. As regards the colour scheme. here the gardener can lot hi fancy run riot, for tho erentei varietv of colour the 1 %  more effective the bed will l-r ugh plenli ot colour is desirable, re* it 0111*1 be well ctaaaWi and care mua'. be taken not to have too much %  i)lour altogether or all of one colour one part of the bee end not the other. So. although the general appearance of a herbaceous border may give the impression of casual arrangement, this is b' the ease, but Is really the result :.: planning. t IIOSSWOIIII r-ir j H— %  i ~w "kf J TJ n ~ "i 1 ri \a 3u It (41 urmini 1, %  War •L iai to uul tiirUMII o' ai h*i. in treed, %  age* tTrcVoeTaeud. ( low a If in glue an r..r1hf>n raa art, drawn out. |V| i mouiiUiln BAn. 1-4 1 *. ttillaU. iai Wril Bnown omen scorlfl (8> mil* Id upaei ihr maid. HI 7. JtrK*. 1 Hi ro in-pi* 11a pmet tii t us i4i Hi SBKVHi %  %  1a--(. vesjatabtc. e.g. cabtauliflowera about POCKET CARTOON hOIIWTUNCASn K FARM AND GARDEN By AGRICOLA Tr.msitlanlin:Hints '<* lilur> or rxlcr>*on of planlW. ....,-, MI far. in relation lo "> the ""•"••I "• •"* "22' thef.4>l ,ardrn. coauoWcd in. eotiraly %  •" H>tadV. week loa*DTODartflQfi of tha aaed baa. u Mt individuals. A unaif. vifojUllage and co.d.i*.iMiig of thar e-pc-i-Hy with cabbage, luaairardcn beds, the ruauufactur, nd *• "d cauliflowers use* of compou The seedlings The rlartance ap art: b *rt !" will be -pproaching the time when 'he *•>-* *** .**"* *"' they should be moved to more paiUcular roomy • %  comtnodation If thrived *>•••• and has been distributed evenly and thinly. >oiige-rtlon will have bee* avoided and only one Anal transplanting fro. box to bed will be needed. If. however, growth Is thick .mil the eedliftga crowded, it will be necessary to Mttwa Ifai •ongesUon by removal of part, .it least, of the plnnts to qthci boxes or sin'ably prepared, temporary sited in a garden bed. The gar* dener oll thu operati^.i %  %  > %  mg l.iiU 'catch' in i few cays time. Afan A6n I opened Capet, %  ..ii. KI01 ma and around tl tspgltaai House 1-lu. And MPfc hsaji as well as !. " spend an h* lasK ,. t imng. or a day — you'rr ceiing ., i irnaTkral lasBb gsmg to coane again' • where they are certain Handprinted Beachwemr. aVWtl isit cuisine -mart ai >^>d l>reaa Lengths. Am! most .auiienu* aervw. luxurious Hs-dprinted Kylon Scarves row-. comaarU and .. thuughttv iylise.1. individual designs — and (rtrCMleT nainacinnil. TIs • immensely rieable. And kibj Ruaa Club in IU grae dvUghUul 'hall' i. Oi'iei or Supper i c eharg. Ite the ful selling %  cca n oiias a ir is truly beautiful an after Movie Jartey Pottery. Austrian Hand at a pleavi'.giv made Ooatunw Jewellery gajfj Pb boS5. Antiquea, "Of egasrse. Prtctitnce, • fcould ,1 i... „M, ,hai ••Meeisr tn ,ht Offnc mil ir.f—.il>ir fer tna( tatttlft Mere l haffoof-r... I shoufif be sfrT deeply J..(.-. ..-.f - crested in brewing Ihs Inest beer 'hat can be made, HeineICIOUS light lager* .* a •nturrith everv be. i ."nsuiner. I>lsti buled thmugmit the Mand by lie% Co, I.t.i Me, .eken's rerj i> here Since % %  .on of the flrai H< r.eken fVess— in lm the asAkw TPartfT. Finest 1 jger" has been attach* u> iU name At the Co-op Cotton Factory enormous stock of Enamel Jugs, Cups. Bowls Plates etc. ty leading EngllsrKtrms as well as a very new amval—silso from Englandfor your Ksrden. This is the L^dyarooo Spraying OutiU that throws a solid tream of water fur 40 ftA masterpiece ol simplicity, the Ladywood Spray whips over your windows. • acar as well as aoraymg m-ectide across the lawn with the minimum of eftbrt on vour pai-t And th,. price la otdy fefUmi for Cwatfif... fir *ti*ir gfli& \ Vtr. $~"... tfe fevfume $ov beautifivL wentevi.. .fir -ytnu i 'No. 5' Toys and Bells and S;aling 'SriowbaUs'— Iron IM'XVS and wrappers they*i starting to emerge, to herald gayb thai approach of anothrt Kestivo Season. (Vou'ri* not foi k'lllng. are you'). Tnere are cars and tool-kiu and f had a few Intereatlagj moments with i amait And Tea and" Coffee Pot*. U*0klng breikdiwii-lmck and ha.1 ilnnre the dolls and ppomtii.g. tiu> lend lo fall. "V* nay be blown with the wind and cause Injun. it ,> i>cat. Uieicfore. lo seek some more permanent methodA generally satisfactory practice is to procure a lew strong, crote bed sticks, thai is forked at the top. not too long. so thai when inserted sufHcieiitly oeep In the ground on etlher Itavanar. Ooba't Porcelain with genuilie %  %  lo i. there are Coflee Cup* and Saucers thsl can be purchased Individually it you wish. Ami Tea and Cofle* At) of courw. jt..i v..ndy Jars. Vases. Ashtrays in this uertectii' ulanea and srsaed-noau. You li matchless Bavarian PorceUin—"'< Ihis and more, upstairs pieasine to behold — a jov 10 In Manning's newly opened and UW n' gned Comer Store Still with thoughts of iinoUir Gift Season on the woy—don't • in think that Indian Brasswaro H..iilwan'. Ami l.nniU. l( e agal a t isl Boxes., I OalvaiuMd Bheeb lot (fjhu-,,, Mld t/ases would be| 0* end, furthermore. Nails |„mrwhnt removed from th —yes. you've been Wg nlfc M tluv. IMI lV Thc onvnUl Sho|i at the for long enough l>ut t S Pilchi i ,.„,,„.. „ ( Hocbuck and High St* a. I '.. >.• all i r.ji *i_U I m "Who'l! 1 i-j..i PihhciV of OOtrse. 441'." Tin > have ever) Ihing i U-. %  your i rvsj them. There tesatsaing vanletj of Csawdentog aael %  .II psntn %  eveiyiliinif you're ever likely i need Rupert and the Lion Rock—10 Alternate the planL at* that they are nut directlv op|-ite each other. For thu flnal Iransplanting, uea a small garden trowel t*i take up the plants without damage to the! and Cope— row spreading root system: press Pitilnr's 4472. the soil gently but firmly around • • the roots to as not lo ea^osel Shine OB) Shine ..i, H.av.them unduly. Open holes in i Mi on — hut no Moon. Harvest c thev will be lnc b d JU8t U Kc enough, both uihei Ise has ever put %  shine o IxTui Li ; feot iiRive the ubsntt u,,le fl "' 1 dee v'' Io ^^ lhe ^"A" ny >"it .ould compere with IU VY "ArWfiwTTJrt /Ssl' ,i,n,i ^^ th lr %  " ched Wttha 1 Johns.*rs Car Plate on n dull aut.. IhlWTgtridP^heTlslTiv strafiTii P' sl,n K > 11 flrml y a "^^ body. A twenty minute job. abso-Ueka which will lie approx neh of Surtl United. 'wan fit.) h.is much to offer. 'here are Hcadstiuares. illnstraM of n.u-taidi* Mr $234 nnd II tho realm ol ll-rUwai., ,, Silk Sports Shirts ror Men i YaihUDieo Inercfi Cam i N.IVV. lin-v, IJeigo and While — go ahead, phone ,„ r nn |y n<4n and f „ r thr ki.ldlrs mow floating toys 1 -^rreach*! iht lowsi woodi Rotkt goi caiioouily. TrlKng Rupui io be qu.r* Q O S M Ii aiopa and li*Kii jnd keeps t ihaip look out. Ai icng'h th*y t*ji io kuc Kollepool Rupeii '.S.'' it Is advisj' %  -; %  able bi do any work of transrop iilanting in the garden durintt ~ of Lhe late al that as little shock as possible is eatesed to tato young plains.' (.INOKR tUHlKKK return* lo In due course, the asedUngs Hr-iadway for the first lime in 21 will be ready for final transplantyears. Her last show in 1830 w is mg to permanent places in the called "Girl Craay.' Title of the beds. Use the most advanced, new offering is "I.ove and I,et; sturdy plants for this purpose Love.' It has been bad)> leaving the smaller unei to b> the critics in preliminary try1 develop a little longer — theee outs outside New York—but playmay later serve as replacements ed to big audiences just thc same luteb effortless swab Wipe off ami with n.n botl % %  I you'n presented with a Bllttcrlng Nt-w < g laook that'll l^t you six To out glltU-iUKgllttei i j\ %  -i %  !• I '' :.. < %  • d by K. j Hemi Smith. r four burner models with IJ.I.-,,! utte ON IU Canop) Bm (%  n,r the larger stoves including l.iiilt-in Plate RiU'k inj %  latl .hlamable Valor Oil Stoves are stadtoj HardwanDeparUncntjl Stores. qentrahse your shopping :il tho centtally looatad Rardwnre Shop at the cormr of Broad A Tudor f la. ( IMIIll FOI'.MIIIV I.TII. Kpeciulist in Hardware. WAS:-: While S VvHITcR Tab SDOtouaj a nCw white thlnii' eieni %  %  "" % %  %  %  whole wash had ne.hci. H^ U %  iQthsg ist loni I I NO SCRUBBING NO BOILING NO BLEACH!; UM HALF M much Fab %  >Sp, SM KUlm. FAS Washes FASTER, CLEANER than ANY Soap! Glands. Made Active and Youthful Vigour Restored in 24 Hours American Doctor's Dlevery Strengthens Blood, NerVM, Body, Memory, Brain, Muscles, ond Endurance-Better Than Gland Operations. Thanki lo iM dlr"i,rt it n Anwrt'sn TrWr, ii u •>" poiBibU 1M ihssa •*; t-*| prrmilur-l old, iu Wern-oul. lo •'f-'kvf v^uihfui viml *i rhia nm an. qu>'*'T WHS' %  iutplii* %  md an sbiliir lo iidor SM BIBBS Imbiiion. nd VHltlT Z atitrh U s aimpio Ina* %  ntiiiii or >ii .m"nd D sbiliir io tnjor iba pMrwutn No lont *r la 11 nMMitrr for rom to jjffr riona Lose of Virr BM) HanboBa. wai SaSBSei "i". B-idy. Hfr.ou.nMB. Impan DIVSHV incl& aain, byj^pB^JSC rikftIntSMd TO* B>r4l UU lhl< i"P*; find lhl ruur vitom > %  rtor* Wo IBSIi-r what yvr a|. iond liwrailr %  roof Itnat* •* %  aw IWBI.IM Jff*??f.LT |>k-B> %  lid ll... VseaTv. -- u muVfk nfc"ieL_ n.an ranr oibw B^thaa Works in 24 Hovrs '.M •* mrdl*al 6i*nmrt. BjaSSfB St "mi" • SBBSB BltW %  SfBBM bBacaiiaju%  iiiai had Ofl ad all %  %  * aS4'< arf*a^oS.**swr; I' jM %  •ia nldsr Bf u as SMrl BI %  *>. (• %  *• % %  smwas's !-d wiih IU ) %  ••• o'. Ha, ana 4ha laa a ir sf aMfkahta diatortrr at b a %  ibst _..ta|a nvalU B kalf Is 7* haws ,,,,d Ml 'ndoui Island >UI l.i ral* lj stair |oa VI-Tofc Doctors Praise DBCUMB IB ABMf *ca a. i aar.r Mhtr BSflBsrsii .— ihrVr-TsW foimula la natiHoua lor I boo* who ara old Brrora their time, RonOOWD. and Worn-out For ini'aiMa, Dr. T. A. BDU, ot Canada, refooUr "toll-"Hot only doaa ihj lorvBula anUkawiM satKiua Ih* %  land ITIU>. ThU la fotlowod b rar—d .n•rrrutd aairMlon. Barpa and women In middle or tSdor asae .d a vldoi* known Italian doctof. Dr. a Omrtnlnl. -re-hUr %  rote "Tltedit. r-fBH.BIe|inrunk*n bodle* .oraljr need i tae Wood, stand., natv. and I 0*ei appotlle. BrlDg. ireairr 0 BOok, -" Gvtsron.aed To Work* J VI-TBfco ore Ml %  i mpie homo IrooU oil!*) BSaseati aactecri t* •"• prescription of Bo LMinii doctor. It U amailnilT aueoaastal and i> |i*lnd new roum, vitalIIT. BMastorii to million, in Am.ri'a o>' <•• ol It* wsasikak l B sarreai. VI-ToM oro no* dKtribvUo, M chemi-U her* un>B.ola drOBB "Men B4T OO dra-tle and Itniatlna U> tha deheata ilarid sad noTvoua n .laan Vl-TaBi not onli hai* pm>ed tao't Kauay *ofia r ho*a>u mi!liatv< OS* • -ITaeera, feat set fwanvadla, Ttffiflni,laJ^."?fSSS.B! tJC aasoa. too ai the aolajudga af Hur %  %  atufartion. A ipniaj S a tl kM-Ottosafth bottle or 4* Vi.Taa* eo-ll Iltlle. and I lilt el|lit dar> A* Ihe (uaranlao lull* proteet. sou, *ou (Maid let mux treatment immeSiaUl, ao Uul *u too Big kno* *h.l u >. M__ to (e.l HloM Vi-Tabs • o a.Bwas> B „,,,,_ GREEN ARROW THE LATEST IN STOVES with I-IBRE GLASS WICK EXTRA HOT BLUE FLAME NO PARTS TO BREAK OR SPOIL ASK TO SEE GREEN ARROW STOVES AT ThcB'dos Co-operative C'ollon Factory Ltd.— !J Manning O Co. Ltd. Corner Store.—4283 Plantations Ltd—MM Ward & Spencer Ltd.—2223 with added vitamins If you cantu.'. breast-feed Baby, choose a food which resembles breast milk in nouriihmenl, in digestibility and in hulth-prottction— Lattogi-n. Lactogen is pure cow's milk modified to make it like breast milk in complete nourishment. The cream globules are ..tuch smaller than [hose in cow's milk and the "curd" much softer and flakier, so that Lactogen is like Baby's natural food in digestibility. 1 JCtogen is also health-protecting. Its extra vitamin A helps build Baby's resistance to nines* and encourage vigorous growth. In extra vitamin 1) protects from rickets and aids the development of strong bones and teeth. And iron is added to guard against anaemia. EASY TO PREPABE Raanraa MaaftaW ir j '.,.......,.,...................,.,...,.,.... .........................,.,.,.,.....,...,-,.,.,., .... Sold by weight The net weight is clearly indicate J un each tin. it or. da ajooz. tin FREE MOTHER BOOK PUau tad mt a copy < %  / far j" MwVr Bwk /or txmunl o>J mining melktrt. Nam AMrili T CWiOf. -I. •



PAGE 1

SUNDAY, OCTOBER 21. 1*51 Al Tin iiirwa SUNDAY ADVOCATE r \(.i iiiiii.i. Harvey Sewing Circle Collars Cu! On Bodice How To Get A 'Fashion Eye' AFTER a five year run on Broadway. Mary Chase's celebrated comedy. HARVEY, has been" translated Into it the Empire Acrordinf *o those foctuni who saw the original [M-auction, **.. Puttta I.MK play has lost nothing in the filming. character 1* Harthree and a half inch** who la in* "'' %  ** hesed on a short story by visible • %  .1 p, Uowd, Dniua. Runycn and *ives Mr. %  *y s Ua to d inebriate" of great Hope .plenty of scope for bis charm and gentleness, to whom he comic talents. Playina the part of has attached himself, and the o race-track tout, he is threatened Urn is n delightful exeurbv a racketeer for not paying a slon into a shxhU> distorted debt In order to get th, world where the erratic and irraoricai.rscs a bunch of itroadway nil u \" '*, characters Into a band of %  lovable" or.Ee fltrn iTSm-rt-lI %  %  Lni'hJ Ncll, Thursday Old Uag Ta^SreeSol. 1 SSfiLTmn^XPjLVZ *3 situation which might have bceu ;'£ ^* ,e *u U ,ne n escape from reality by living m * """I** hi <***• his slightiv blurred world with Mr Ho P* a f bu,v ,,m c %  Harvey — has become ten.lcr. ,hr,| uh th. aim what with plsy\\ arm-hearted and very funny. '"a" Santa Claus, masquerading as The plot con.of %  |.rwpe, tivinmate for his Old El wood's alater. Vila Louise SimLadles Home, as well as keeping mow to have her brother put In a one jump ahead of the racketeer sanatorium to cur.him of his halTh „ .,.„. hu ,,_ ...__„ _„„_, t luclaattona which ere ndeaai th..7* JtT'^.iS ^h^ ^ i' social life of the family. However. £ u T?^ *f ^ through a mistake on the part of n, "' nor Mr Ho P? J" """old a young psychiatrist, Mrs. Star'" %  Preraeae I ealrart n-om mons finds herself committed, nui w 3 !" ag something that looks whils ear brother is allowed to re1'kc the top half of a French poodle, turn home. When she la finally out which turns out to be a hand released, she threatens to sue the knitted mop! However. I think sanatariuro for the mistake made, he has had to work g lltilr harder but it is Elwood who smoothes out for th„ I mghs this time, than herethe whole affair. tofore June *a Elwood P. IXiwd and from my observations, I would say it is his finest performance. Disarming and gentle, he makes the part completely plausible and at the same time. louehin* and full of wistful humour. With him is Josephine Hull _. who played in the original New WITH STOLEN MONEY York production She is uiterh beguiling and extremely funny as NEW ycRK Qct 19 the harassed sister, and has obpane, caught up with an abviously made the part her own. condlna bahy-sittcr In the rmkiat (Veil Kellawsy as Dr. Chumley of of a $5,000 shopping spree on the sanatarium heads sn excellent Friday. They expected to recover supportii. si".ooo of her employer's money. Thcr# ii no doul>l thai "lARVEY r this Roberta Mc Cauley, IS and two • k-aaad girl friends were taken into custody m %  hotel. They IE LAW AND TooFl^F^ll^SZ THE LADY is a breezy drawing mon( v which Robe n a took lwo room farce based on Frederick days ago from the home of her Lonsdale's play "The last el Mi emplover, Albert Covner in NaCheyney." Starring Ciirci Uarson hant. Massachusetts, and Michael Wilding, both of whom excel lit this type of ulin, it Th *> hre girls had even started is the story of the bl.>. ,lyo % Uw| r heir. That was what •n aristocratic British family who "^ Plcemen to them. An anonyteama up with a servant girl ho R"* P* 0 !" M1 "W the girls form a partnership in swindling, had made appointmenu .t a beaut> i view near the hotel to comThe B> MANY of the styles today haw coUart which are cut in one piece with the bodice front. Theee cellars may take any >hape in front but are usually straight across the back neck like a shirt waist collar. First make a tracing %  the bodice front with the basic dart located to autl the. style. Add But you" need' experience and allowaeec for ihoukior pads if. go Hl -faahion eye"" to re.ppads ..re to be worn and allowntm MHW, Q/ these poutU SI \N DLACUN *-o important points Ei'/abrih is famous tc women demand when clothesaf.1 e*f \*'T \. shopputa this seeson are hl '"^ **.* % %  *J ,i 8 I. Ha.d-wenr.ng quahUeS and In i I ...th :hould be 2 -'Dateless'* style*. .f.avdtum veujit with a setouth surface i-< emphasise gracl fUboui over-enIc--i-gracious ones aACe for button laps if the style f lv of I^odon's top designers calls for It. Note that th*se )o i n m e this week in adyisina vou coiurs require ether n centee on carable and datcl.s tioai seam or a buttou lap. In |,^ Fallacy Couturier Charles Creed lirrpiothi front the lie. our should be soft and match shadet> of skin •ail. i hal nacv a square on m* -.nouioec..-„ -..^C w „ line at th* neck point and draw fl JS?* !" a line up measuring one-half the flt !#. co *^.K?J beck norh measuremeni. Teke !,.. !JJ j this immurement from the back lul „ jj im •, ttlb e lo ,„ nvm ce of the pattern you are using. This y,^ of ^_*" slimming. A full coat IS n| lo a big wnman— sftei em or tlua. ... fu n ... Ihs mplin. Any pteeti other worda the center cannot be out on the fold be of the shaping f the collar JTS arss •zsrztsz 35ff?Lsr* %  • D H ~ s "" pc Stiebvl. advising on n dresses, says: "The •tiape for aflerhas a skirl which falls line A across making t one ineh rrom U o/ M|lh lf ygg Bnj iMying B ^ "• ready-made, buy n loose coat A Material? A pure w fitted coat should be tailored to tuni or fine worsted rep. %  Boaart rvm't wear touches of whit.in "Best Material for a top-coat th< winter. And. remember, a is a smooth, firm raWM round slit Mehlim b> lesv ranosfi a loose weave. hkeji' lo date than a Uiessj "Best town colour. Black, or a neckline.'' very dark flinty grey, which I call AiUriiacite.'' Designer Hardic Amies, who is ioleur is charcoal gie. Danl Buy Net 3 Girls Go On Spending Spree By JOHN roMmki The most petted, pampered. is one of the best film* to c v. ay, Don'l miss 1L THE LAW AND THK I-ADY The old confidence gani. JII cards and robbery are ;i)l pen or their stuck In trade as tltej Hit gaily Hum place to place. Eventually, the law .niches up with them and completely unpei tuiocd. they nonchalantly hie themselves off lo Scotland Yard << %  atone for their raflUti rteda. Thr whole lone of i u if advisable. world and can truthfully be said If you are usiiu: l-ound or piped to have nine lives. buttonhoiea U is bet to make Cats have been trapped hi burnthem before applying the facing. iUf brick-kilns for a day and a To asaemble pieces hrst half and have lived, others havo join the collar at the survived floods, fires, earthquake*, quarter-inch. Then baste shoulder •""' bombing raids svama and collar lo back neck. """h"* ar probably colour blind. This Is the moat diaVult operation Thev cannot distiniuish ie muef the whole process. Tmseam at steal note from another and. unthe corner A will have lo I* Itkr %  ao *; '"•X m recogni-r clipped. It is well to mark po-ot uiff.renees in facial expression. A carefully on the cloth and aiao A m " * B '">*'! i"* 1 ,h the point It is to match on ihe •"'* ' a caI < r T **•) NO** Michael Sharard. famous for hu lovely evening dtosees ami ball gowns :— veraag woman eaaaol 1 ... ii.,. . so it is important that they should last Don't ^m..l J'..^ U-..III*" 1 '' lV "leanad it needs to "** %  • %  *"• lat^aillT Iv it-dressed, and there are few Curiosity Does Kill The Cat do it Saini rnaraa easily sad, Unsalj brocade will tainish. Buy a poult brocade or a fine lace. Midnight blue ia good 'staying' ealpui 'Hex green, a dark blackgreen, is also good." ---LITTLE STINKKR — f ktep mm tln<: o>.l nlltmen wt/t/ffl/ornts MaldeoHte Stisqplapi brs I (a In*: IM cestoa is on your calendai. tall arsagf of a bra is I hu real Mai.i i \, > Wonderfnl uuibi haic-lioiildried' rlol I %  .. ll,l sVawr a laaaaaaaM" mtafeaM I "i ti-'i" ml Dsiafrt iii-ei-nmlke d %  -\tiatemIIMIM' : i< alliri-lifilil horuiu: upanitJ oui reeves f,„„, Mow. In ..lot. ..i black m i L ever. i |M i..,.urnHaldealerei bi I '"'I I"t ml.,1 -i.,i.. ..i tuasrl rareel %  Mon/mlbm l ijpsalliiars. Iltsee litre/ feat OK. ROBERT II A H K I S a cheek, with lively comedy, witty nulrition *xpcrt from the M. alogve and British and Amerlchusetts Institute of Tc-hnology. has given America a two-fold shork, foiblcn pointed up with !• %  talag Mlas Garson is a a ndv-nluress with a delightful tin for CORM i allogther charming rascal, and plays his iole with relish that is Infectiou And| „ ^^^ ha werc nol Though a little on the long rdde, enough, he ndds that his reIt Is pleasant, light entertainment. Marches show that the Otoml --.„ % %  ^—— .-. Indians of Mexico, who manage THE LEMOM DROP KID on I weekly food budget of $1.40 This we ek end the Plaza is <10s.>, are better fed than prosshowing Bob Hope's latest comedy, perous families in New York. He talll a Chicago conference that, while America may be the "most-ted" nation In the world, it is not the best-led. And, Morten inarleUppj ial %  *Jo woman can go she -tickto i ui.,i %  made \ •> Strictly tailored worsted suit lor ... n da> wear, or a softly tailored back shoulder. When you have the > "** '" thr du,K ,hou < h ,h, *> r g" (palri lUrl trimmed m Jet or ha-ted the neck and anoulder* * n •'*, mu brtl, T 1 l h n D u m n ***' Un *' U r ******> ""* fi l< ^uccvalfully stitch them • beings in a dim or raint ngiu ,,, . more dres*v. Next Join the faring; tpgepter Aetu.lly the-y "feel" their way c li thes you see women wearing. r milk, but a feline form erf dipsoabme the KBJ mania has been observed among developed an almoat "See material ian'1 skimped— taste for beer, rum, or settle for straight unpteatod skirl you haven't much mutenal. Avoid over-padded 11 How to get rid of STOMACH PAINS KLIM.2 M excellent fa |jgrowing children Couadaaj enasbsn nl psreaa hjve hHped their children sou* (ruBK and lajifpjtj aids Ki IM* Muoisfcing. drlHiuus KI IM milk v,ill give tear cMldrea rag esskntlej Ibod i learaaa needed for proper ernwas M IM htglwapi pui apa>sjai. .. always ties ai as M i imi'i is NO IIMUMILK THAN KI.IM Orade aeums by seam shorter than the facing seam Turn and press carefully. .. h| Slit the facing seam in to point i-HuSietl A on the facing. Turn under the *" m iv !5S! *&?£ f l H* U< i ng nd t'nfortunaMy. curiosity in a cat whip,down to back neck Mm „ U(Ui „ y ouun^ndlng. a.al they on bodice. Tack the facing at the c n ^ MneUsi b y unusual pej I shoulderatame. Most facings set „ hl t | irkS| ^ratching sounds, -nd licttcr if they are not hummed t(1( rua n e 0 f pBp er. down to the front bodice but This device is used by cat high allowed to hang loose. thieves wh., start to operate in 'if aii m waisted, ha Baste the facing around the the big cities when the even nigs ball at the back bound buttonholes and finish by draw in Cat skins are used as clipping to shape and sire of the basis of many furs and the "Watch sleeves length rtstnsrobuttunhole and turning under by carcases resemble rabbit. bar to bend arm when hand. —UK.il. ntting.-L> .s •Id-fashioned. t as classical as poln. 11 I "Keei uWe, "Watch Dial the wels' Isn't too halfPLAZA BTOWN JING MONT STINNING NOVEI^MOST TALKED ABOUT PIITIHi: I THREE SECRETS Frem The Nevel By MABGAKET III Kt NBK K I'K'TrBE ALL WOMEN WILL WANT TO SEE BEFORE 11IE1B MEN TELL THEM ABOIT IT I WE ARE BUYERS WJ bee snrUtlnc e -rAHrw. si...!.. ai*,> nu • <>lieli" (attent reflaf. Gsi BISMAG todiy and tlwaji t Bare %  jt riling in comfort. m>M •BISURATIDMlONliM THIS YEAR We will be the venue for the finest Presents. Already we are display in:: a line assortment of AIMS CAMBS PMPES AND • fiGARETTE CASES COM* "d i.Wcl lh*m from VOLLi\S Sood & TuoW Si. TStaJietfa Thr mloml I*rour*mmi90 ntul Mmmt HtrremmfUl Corrempon aneMP CmlUa* ' **•• H'orld/ ISTAL IIITIOV %  a lOlll u-nv to KDOCafM in the rarvi r nf your rhoicm — <•(. MIU %  *lm. b't(i 10 ••• aa r- •• a*Aa4 la. IS YOUR CAMM HEREt taa n itamr t< fj> % %  * %  Saaanl (>"".u al Uauiiluahaai li—1- -l Haaj r aul |M kaHaSS raanrlafuM' -r al W*i,.„ fa.i.B.t. 1 1 lll— liw FW-a %  •(.. iMrbl — •fbIf you de not IM yoer career i5o*e, wrtu to ui on any sub|sci. Psnkulin free. • D irect Moil to Dept. 188 THE BENNETT COLLEGE LTD SHEFFIELD, ENGLAND BISMAG l.KUMlspvr.. ••••milk 2. KLIM k*pi wltfrHt r-friqf ration 3. KLIM •.uallly It olwa,s yn'.t*rm aj RUM If MCIILINT PO 6HOWINO CHILOXN C. KLIM adds liaj h i UH l f* cooked dill... 6. KLIM ii r*commr>rltd for I.font ftodinq. 7. KLIM It tof In Hi* vp.'iolly pock*d tin 8. KLIM is produced under itricteit control Tule pure ~at*r. \*^ add KLIM. W^_J .tir and you ~" hav* pu'e, tafe milk KLIM-MILK Mill IN rUHUKCI TNI WOUi 0l „'..:.'. ,w.-,v...v//,..v,v.v/^,v/,//,-.y.v//^^ ANNUAL EXHIBITION TO TIIOSJ-. INTKKKSTK1I IN HANDICRAFTS 5* -— -* %  ? /^V Till; CENTRAL AOENCC l.TU. ore oReriiiR SPECIAL I'HIZES lor CltOCHET %  nd BMBROIDBRY WORK. Now is thr turn' ami l. L-nsure bt-ini! I Prize Winnci baM on ANCHOR d CHAIN TIIKKADS OKI %l> Mill VI All. II \IM>. MIMIIV ,-x,-.;::::;: MaaaaaaataaaMaaaaaati





PAGE 1

--I M1AY. IM TORKR 21. IK1 CHURCH SERVICES SrNDW ADVOCATE tvi.tJCAN %  ">*• % %  < CSMB4H ocrosm M w.n KXtl %  M-l. (-BMMtmnUoti. lam ol rnlrnulm -nd Choral EUfMrm Olrbrant and PraaM-har Tha Loro BBo 11 a m MHMMbnM. 3 m Sundar Vhl Tpm SXamona t Mnaa Bar w n w<*. vmr ST NUJL %  I a m Hair Con"iunion (Mam S-Wrnn ktaaa d lot man. j> m Sunday Srhoal and ChlldSarOaon and iff lll T IB a m Malutaim Ijlam B Maaa. ff a m. Suns Maat and Sri .1 M p m Supda' Brhooi a rniidrrn^ VHptn II 1pm Sokrmn EVanaona MORAVIAN ROCBUCK BTRXTT II m Momma Moon 1 SSOotaos. Tpm Sal ITaaraar: Sr Major Ul FOfB ROAD* II kimirrc 1 p | 1 p n. BalvaOMok MaaOrna CARI..XM1 II a H SBabnO p ai Companr Mt-ninf. T p I OKI U-tV.Ui. Pt— f hf : cincKm IIAU, ii Mar-tin*. ] p ra p m SBhronoo Vnin S lP-raJai. M*>fin. llltMU 0*TIN II %  rMrrlii,|. X E Nrw nin*San •char OPACT MtU. Ham Monti"! S*rvi*o. Praarhar Mr W D.*nI %  . PvOAtnl 3m Ic Pira.!,r Mr T. C HoOrltt mSTTK ll • m Momma •*•"•** Haim 1 p m Ma IV 7 p rn Cvaning Sarvior. praarha-r Mr D Culprppar SHOP HIL1I p m rv.ninf Srrv >rr prporhar Mr F (. OCNSCOMBC II a in Morning Srrv>r* JToacnar Mr Swirr; Tpm as-anic Vrnre. Prrarhar Mr J Ox lav MITROBIaT JAMB STRJXT Ham Rrv J fl Boullor. Younf Ptopic • Dav. I p m Sa-rvtra lor Chlldrm and Paranti lavllrd. 7 a in Rrv B McO •AV p %  Tha Nr... 4 10 p > 'W, ITK HAIJ.. R Cbbral P Daanc I W p I -I* Ma • SS BfOLfTOWN 7 p ... Mr D BANK HAIJ Oxlan : p m Mi r It <*PEI<;MT*T!f.* H C* Tpm Mi I" HIAh 11 a m Supplv %  CTUFKOA %  30 .i m llwU Caanrmiiilnn Vaaaa Praat* B*Tlin, -11 a m Bav ] SI p.. Spacial Sarvn Rev C r Allnn*. Tpm DAI.KE3TH -Ham Ha Hpaakrr Bav K Mr C. Ilarpar. nn.MdNTii %  3 p.m HparU! Ser/lc-. Tpm CHJkV SOITII DISTRICT—• o m Croaby. I p m Special Service Mte. K Bryan PR'iViiMD4CB—11 %  m. Mr GrlBllh. 3pm Special Brrvkr R M A B. Thomaa VAt'XHALlV-ll a rn Mr c 1 p.m SpacUl Service-. Tpm. Mra Morrn %  a Miaa -1 a. M.C.'.I....' n Crau Pr.iplr. U Annlvm p a. -; la p %  MOM tpm m. Sr". Tha Kri fzrr. ssrv ,. I NATIONAL BAPTIST .. EVrntoni and Sarmon. Prrainar Pr*-. J B. Gn.nl. L Th IRI m TlfcTAMlNT ill I I 11 or cion BJVE* noAP ii ,. i.i j. r Sarvra KWt I ii HAll II a n> *rvlrPnHKhrr Rrv M B PrrtllloliB: t i. "i tdo; :i.n'--> i Tpm Sfrrkr. Praarhr' lonw. r-CkiiI*IM II i rp Sfi. Kunoay BrH*>el. 1 0 an. SarvM*. Mr* H ft Walkca. Minlatar in Charao COX HOAO II in %  *rrvlra. Praachai I Sllnhion. a p m Sunday Hrhool: T 1ft p m BarvMO n><. T. w VOokn. Mn. l.ltr In Charr rrrrs VILLAGE II %  m Srvla: p.m Sunday School: Tpm SarvW* Rav C A S",i.*. MutMar In Char#a IX>NO HAV: II a m BSmr. Pa-arhar %  M I VJ Wnwri. T ra SarvU*. 1tl# patlor In Chargv lOI.I.VMoRE ROCK A M E CHURCH YODTtl S DAY It 0.HI Oivtna Worahlp: 113* | %  MM natfj %  to) : i Voulh> Krrvlrr T IS p.in EKanSauaua Sarvic*. V.ai-uRv K A OPJBM IHI -\l MIO\ AIH1 MJurKirrows rr.vniAl, ii m lloimr*. Mrrlmi 3 p m Compai i MM I... I. 1 > : : IJollliri Max TALENT SHOW Tho hrgc crowrt attending tin 1 Local Talenl SIu.w at tho Ulobo liu-.itrf on Friday nigtit MW ChosUm Holder carry off the B' pr^*" with BM vorston ol 'Too Young to KBJBW.HokJff has always been a big attraction at these IXKMI Talent Shows. The second prixe was awarded to Malcolm Murray, another well known -vocalist, who salts* "I Ayolofciae." Hen/il Deane won the third prize with "if". The Guest Star was Keith Sealy and he sang "All thru tha Day." FROM STOMACH PAINS DUE TO INDIGESTION If axi su.-a.-r (rum STOMACH PAINS, FLATULJWC11, IfFAR'I"IU RN ( NAUSEA or Al^lDlTY due to InJ Iau aiop. .. iK,\ DOSE >-f MACLEAN BRAND STOMACH I'OVPDW. Thia wkntincaty hsamnri forsauls atsas ffou really quh* rcfici"' It i* alto avaltsWc in TABLET fcnn. M4CLBAH BRAND Stomach Powder HFTrEV GOVERNMENT NOTICE PART ONE ORDERS I I ,INS l| .1 %  Tin ffdUffJMNff, "nii'TNr :-, M..I. .-ill parada *l B>fll H g .t .TOO houra < Briradwr A C P JadBon. OBI CoaaawadM .tirodUui <% %  paraaa and all ratdu W ramiaaW tnal isu mmail br lU-t rlaaa T fMPJiW rtJI ba a> o-pn-iahMa Irauilns aa o ..ml b> O 1 A I'ov I Plair an Ar*. L M > — < M %  1 PW B.B.C. Radio Programme* SlrlAV OCTOaSBI S IBB I kt am Proammm* Parada II 3 Educinna Arrhlr. IS noan T.. ba; II IS p m Nr-aa Analjau Sundar Kail-how, I p r. C m m y mmvl lha Wrak. 1 l> pas Urtrnaf i-Br-ra p m Inla Ta WS rt a; U Panada, s w p m What Coaawa ,in Tha Kr>. T ID p %  Mowa Anali-la T II pm Carlbkaan Vote**; T SB p m Un Slrnart. T ^ p m Tom JmBand praciiraa will ba Raid an Mo da* B> W.Oaaaa' St and Tnaradajr S On 91 On ThuradaN M Orl Si Uw Rand will rarr. onl > Irainins man* rmind lha Savannah ffMSBVM Ail racrmu *ho ham now qjlil.M Ihrranpa %  .'.I par>dr al R. al ISIS hour* on Mjndav St Orl H lor aitraiation The ill mad for .'•ai parada on Wadnaadaj u On .1 Urufarm will ba >mi at ihi. Pay paraJf .: %  ima %  draw lhair i frrwn rnday JS iVt )i All Acllia tartwa omrar. ara r-Qi. p m KadM Ni -ar-al. IS p m %  ii* SMV^W a p m Tralalsar .IS p m IMrhantral MuaK 10 na Neva 10 IS p in lYoni % %  • IS p m lamdan rdrim. | • %  i. m ..a M..4IIT. II rmmiAsai BirNDAY n. nmrn n ISSI B> OS -M S> p m Paw*. IS SO—IS SS p m II'* on lha map ll Tl MM N BOaTON WRUL II V Mi WKUW 11 TH W'< IT TO Ma MONDAY OCTUBEH U. ISSI II IS I THE BAKBADOB RECilMBNT A II ria.W.Tuma> I' i; ICBWBB-COX. Malar. .V Adii.tant I". P.rl. .1il ftanal No St SIS Mr MM I IXINDCMMATIO IS p %  Tin4 la p m. aaumura ol i Compoaar. ol tha Waak.. %  a p m Nualc from lha Thaalrai ~ i .. Man and tha Boll. SIS I Shanttaa and PoraMHan. S 40 p n Intarluda a IS p m Programme Parada I 0 if pa T-i* StinauV p.m w UM | T 41 p m AKred i-. lha Cake; S p I H-dto for Plraaiirr. I 1* p m Kadi Nrwarnl. B 30 p %  Aatan Surve) % %  %  a of Ihe Week; S p n Third Proaramme; to p m Tl* Nwe. Ml lo p m. rrom Ihe EdlSSrlaS*. B>.tS p ni s.-ktrwa Review a II raooBAMMii MONDAY ut'l'lblB Ii. IMI .S 19—ill • A" Coy Ret Ft U "rdat fWrlal Na 1"B" Coy dated 5 Or* SI delete lha maratnalo named OKa .iml inaert ail Ptr Burr*wa*. P end US Pta Noel. H fStet" to (V • ""* *' '""t lanliflc trratman* you kStr *" ind 1 Iota yo Iria ti d l aoMitiiflr way, and ... aankr prupta IhlbS Ml A Now Dasiainry Nl.od.>< %  an oaMBBOnt, bat aiff.rer. from any olnln Mi. niertor and eooaa PM So you *1 i.a yoo aea BBMSl T trrribl] SaVft rail K %  flraaay but ferli JBJPSI JL It Cmat %Ha*dar*j' MBSBBW •__ Mai J OBnl 1 It nahia and killa Sw allea oltru itaponubSf SW 1 It MOM II. 14 & 1 M>n l> i lb Irauhln. II hen anrtainff mm tint !" "a*few > imir.i.aiaiely. : ir.ML %  a Mi thaaa 1 aara. Niiedarm Irar rour akin -ll* liaatinrnt ,!*.*aaara oBtacuaa. W alp %  Hiaodana Baa HMIM %  r Ulni lo ihjuiarid. auih .. d aru KfWJ: amaaad ramaal in Bif aopraraa'* Satlsfoclion GuBrswitoaol -a abaolutaly noihi i::v I in mplrl* your *'i0dMVuriTMw ar.lrrot"la"ih* r Tnd*f*i uhSTbe amaied at tl.%  S3L"J r akin CB f5SR alarta 10 n.'ii luil krep i>n ailna 1 Nktadanm lor one aaak a.d at tl,a and ol iCf ASM --iaaaa oda ,^r d -iif. deal. MMaaUi aadf aMfsnatlcaBr L. irKllir-auil Sfa you live kind of akin inal will ailr jou admtr*d wwmir yoa ily rriurn lha rrapiy pa f lirve. Inarct bliaa and illna* and SaBe> Ihe ache out of llred feet Indlapenaable for all houwl.ald waaofns. 11 pralonaa lha life of til dellroM fahric llnoarte and nyloni SCRUBBS CLOUDY AMMONIA*!* 1 ''^ y. B. ARMSTRONG LTD. |-.:„|,,|„.l 11 ll.ill.j.l.,.. B.W.I. 6'olr agniti Jor Horhadof. l.'-rirorrf and H'lndirard Islandi SOU ACFNTS '•lewMf/A^ HI SH Sham hXHI.Y uwl SflTt frttftt tt—r . LARGL ASSORTMENT VOI R XMAS CARDS & CALENDERS Mrl DoUs Toys & Children's Books ROBERTS & Co.-No. 9 High Stoiai MM 3301 REAL VALUES !\ M\ XMAS GIFTS XMAS GIFTS no) 1 Kim Bjajlsjl lion cf I <>\ El v KMA8 GIFTS Mak%  01 K --iii rioN 1 \KIT \n IvrwfdjMBual V--rlni.iM v* BOOK-ENDS FONOPADS LADIESCOMPACTS etc. etc. Youll find our Prices in -ENAMELWARE PYREX WARE GLASSWARE AND /.LUMINUM KITCHEN WARE Attractive III IS HOOK till II Olllli:il lO-lllY HOOKER'S (B'dos) MUG STORES HD. VEKTttAL IMI'O/IU M (Corner of Broad A Tudor .Street*) REAL OUTSTANDING VALUES!! k ttftj UM nnrf Buy Now PEACOCK PAINTS a (,'OLOl KS I>KV AMI IN OIL WHITE LEAH. UW HINHEX DIHTrMPER OALVANIKE COP.R. SHBCT8 OLASSWAfftl I NABfVXWAAP HIV4MO VrBIVl N \II.S I I.I 1 TKICAL WIRE A I II I IM,s KITtllEN ViARI 1 1 M a \i %  AaVHAKI I nil I I REQI'IHITEM -G^NERAT HARDWARE 3 UTPUES PHONE; 4918 XMAS TREE DECORATIONS al greatly reduced price* i^P-ijQa BUY NOW AND SAVE "0--0Y. De LIMA & CO.. LTD. Rroad Slreel. RIDE A . HOPPER BICYCLE •#•> cw tn Stock . 2 BURNER GREEN ARROW GIL STOVES 1 BURNER GREEN ARROW OIL STOVES SINGLE BURNER BEATRICE OIL STOVES PRIMUS PRESSURE STOVES VALOR STOVES TabU Mod.) THURM STOVES — Table Model a PLAXTATIOXS LTD. TUMBLERS (Plain uid nowered) SNAP oLaaaas COASTERS ORANGE SQUEEZERS MILK JUOS MEASURING CUPS LEMONADE SETS WINE GLASSES SWEET Mono ASH TRAYS SUGAR BOWLS BOWLS AND MANY CrTHER USEH.'!. ITEMS OBTAINABLE AT BARBADOS HARDWARE Co. Ltd. (Th. Hauv for B.ri.ln.1 SO It SWAN HTRttT. PHONE: !IW UK t* MM rum IIAIIII 1 S IIH Mill 1.1,1. White Park Boad, INVITATION TO THE GENERAL I'UBI.K t\ bfjfon in tho h^toiy Off! B;.i-ri;i'io'.. I 1 | much been oiTeraxl lor su littli" EBONY HOME-OWNERS FUND WA-%TEI> Ten thousand (10,000) Si/hscribtjrs at $1.00 per week. By a Unique System, two or m;ir<' Suh.scnhri can bf Riven a home of their Offfl) each week until rotation iscunipWte. You pay no rent, only I minimum month.v amount and then vow Horna is yours. With your s rent dollars vou can purchase your own Home Why continue to pay rent, when you can buy your own Home? In these days of spiraling coats; you do owe Yourselves and Familv a secuifuiuin SubBcrlbe towards tin. IfMQL'K BT9TEM nn,! .-htain a place in Barbedos's future for your Children There are no Uclr>backl nor catena* to 't. get %  Way from the rant-COUecton knock. Fnjnv the enmt MOMK-OWNKRSIIIP. Km t her particulars gladly giviB and all quark* cordially mvited Get in nn the ground floor and! "ACT NOW", .fust rail at:— CLEMENT S. I \ II vis CJPJM. r.A. EBONY REALTY i COMMI M \RIIII.I. STREET, DIM.: SMI [ESLv, n HAVE THE PAINT Look at your paintwork ... everyone elae doaa Paint your house and keep It In first olaas order always. It pays In every way '. A. BARNES & CO.. LTD. -,..-., i 11 %  i i isftoBi MI M wm RMTIVKI> Onl IB Earrifigs. Uiooch>*. pendants, NrkTnaaa .-ire (|uickly isOaBf. \Mt" jttrr MCORATIOW*. IiitluJm.. r ii-rl (l.rlaiids Red and BlurR .... %  %  (or beautifying tha Xnes Trw LOUIS L. BAYLEY BOLTON LANE Barbados (or Porealain sod Ions China



PAGE 1

British Reinforcements Pour Into Suez Zone STATE OF EMERGENCY DECLARED IN CAIRO SM.WIIIM. IOHI II From All Quartmn: CAIRO, Oct. 20. JJRlTAIN poured more ground and sea rein forcements into the troubled Sues Canal Zone, and the Egyptian authorities clamped a state of emergency on Cairo. Some 2,500 British troops landed at Port Said from the troopship the "Empress of Australia" and trucked to camps in the Canal Zone. They followed some 3,500 paratroopers, who were flown in on Wednesday and Thursday from Cyprus. Still more British troops were on the way. The War Office in Ixmdon announced that the 3.000 19th Infantrv Brigade would bo, sent to the Middle Ea-t, ami that* are unconfirmed reports that another 1.000 troops were on iln-ir way from Cyprus. Egypt Threatens Meanwhile. Egypt had lent a \ high Eity|>tian official to the Sudan, in defiance of ttie B ban. and threatened tn take itdispute with Britain to the United Nations. Mohammed Abdel Had! Bey the Egyptian Director of Education in the Sudan, and one of two Egyptian officials banned from the un lory by itBritish nominated Governor, vesterday left Cairo by plane for the Sudanese capita' of Khartoum, in open defiance ..r the British. The pro-Government newspaper, Al Mlsri said ttiat Major Genera) Abel Fattah El lUshari "" Bay, the Chief of StiifT %  the Egyptian Troops in the Bu hat also been ordered to ret to the Sudan as soon as he recover* from his present Un* The newspaper said tha' Robert Q Hov th gilt. nominated Governor of the Sudan, no longer has any authority in the Sudan because it wa.' unncx.-d by Egypt earlier this week. The Egyptian Foreign Minister. Mohammed Salah El liu\ Usrv told the ncw*p"P r Tii.d Egypt UniUd Nations support for Its campaign to drive the British out of both the Canal zone and the Sudan. He said that Egypt would mire the dispute at the next srsslon of the United Nations Assembly in Paris. H.M. King Is Now Allowed Out Of Bed LONDON. Oct. 20. Kin* George VI steadily revov 'i.ni: from his recent lung opera non. i* now allowed out of bed. %  Buckingham Palace bulletin di-i lay TM e bulletin, marking the new stage in the Kins'* nrogress since his operation almost %  i ld that >• %  •• King bad be.-n up in his rooms Mr n few hours each day Staring w eeV The bulletin K the first to be '. *ued from the Palace since Friday Is'i wees when H King had rontln%  u'nterrunted produrlni th* previous five IP Observers here understand that Salah El Din meant that he included the Soviet Russia tn the term "others". The Egyptian Cabinet meeting tomorrow is expected |0 dlv LKM tha next steps to implement ;i* treaty .ihrogation policy. —l.P. U.K. Truck Ambushed LONDON, Oct. 20. The British War Office announced that a Brtttah truck was ambushed i' %  %  desert and lt> driver wounded up again as the truck drove along a lonely road with two naUvi tmptoyaaa in the cab Shot both sides uf tru road, the War i I I sage Kind, and the driver fell under a hail i ) bullet*. The second man Jumped behind the t vaMHe hack to its base -If ROYAL COUPLE GET BIG WELCOME IN VANCOUVER VANCOUVER, British Columbia, Oct Elizabeth and tho Duke of Edinburgh iode tfc the street of Va.iu.usiw Saturday to lh.ilwvrs of nearly 400,000 British Colombians and Americans. The Princess, rented from her| rOurnag thi-ough the Rockies, .ly and gave a wave lo UM Onardl tnat lesembled the famous gesture wi'.n which her mother Queen Elizabeth has enchanted people she has appeared. Tho couple were rushed through id Nation welcome and nail reception before going to Hotel Vancouver for THE ATTLEES SWING PUBLIC OPINION t-ONDON, Oct.' 20. Mr. and Mrs. Clement A it lee's election campaign is not getting much newspaper space, but the beta are that it is swinging s lot nra vote*, than Winston ChurrhilTS nightly perfnrma By his own count, mildmannerd AtUee has made 50 or SO" speeches during the past fortnight. But they have baa* noted in papaii only when iiomething untoward happens %  in Southampton when angry Socialists overturned a Tory loudspeakei sg| winch ventured into a Laboui meeting being addre a eeJ by Ihe Prime Minister. On the other hand. Churchill four or five orations per week always are lop news itorles both here and abroad. Bui the crowd prefers rationalization to 'homing. Veteran observers any that Alt lee's quiet little talks eonv lnc J 1 ,.. 10 mo "" PP1P 'han (him hills hiKhflown oratory. The differenev between Alice and Churchill starts with their pearances. Altlee seems Inensive. >vsn shy. and looks a I shorter than he really is. Churchill exudes importance. Attlee tours in a small British ir driven at high speed by his wife, and accompanied by a single motorcycle policeman. During visit t Ixmdon eonstktuen. there have not even been any local reporters following him. Churchill hiimelf travels in .i private railroad coach, complete with bar and two waiters. His] entries in hi the city are triumphal parades w.tfi miles of street* blocked off in advance, and cacf. *r,eocp I* wh.it Hie theatre people L j,^/'P r *rtucytijQ k jMaBaVab* ~ Fishermen I o Emigrate To Argentina From Netherlands Uelgiun maritime authonUe* gave i>ermission to 150 Belgian and Dutch nshermen to emigiate la lha Argantlnt The fishermen IkN arc U> leave to-day In a convoy of five cutters and two tr.iw1tn flvlng ihe Argentine flag. The trip to Mar Dei Plata Is ax peeled to take six weeks, including two stops Tenerife In the Canary Island* and Recife in the llt.m, Rome:—TJie newly appointcil Peruvian Amba^ador lo Italy. Jose Felix Argitibiirsj, presented his credentials In the fTeMdent %  I tho Republic, l.uigi Rhaudi al Quinnal palace ycslen Paris.—A reliable source rsported that Pierre De Gaulle the President of the l*r, Munn ipjl sill not stand go a ctmaldate when tinMunicipality reelects a new President on flnwnv ber IV Klngstssa. Jamaica Oovcffll menl granted a license to the Base Metals Mining Corporation, Ltd., Toronto. Canada, to explore for \l throughout Jamaica Casablanca Argentine naval training ship Paeyrreg-ea arrived her* yesterday It Is expected to leave for Buenos Aires In about week via Dakar and Puerto Bel era no | Of tha rirt Barbadoi 8*a Scouts .oii.tiii.lrd this signalling lowas St tha Scout Rally \l Erdlston College yesterday afternoon Wall* oao of the scouts signals s maaaago in semaphore His Excel hmcy the Governor (extreme left) and other member* of the troop look on H.E. Challenges Scouts To Make H.Q. Attractive At tho Scout Rally held al Krtlistnn I' noon His Excellency the Gc erno I Chief Seoul of Barbados presented the CommisMonei's Watmnt lo Major J. E Griffith and the Wood Badge snd Certificate to Assistant Commissioner Mr. G. E. Corhin. Punctually public luncheon, —ur. like s meetings usuaiiy „ held In Bchootbousci with up to 3.poo person* aqueezing Into and on top of desks. His meetings an; always orderly and free of n"ck)ert. His audience* are all • dent and some smoking and codding st each other when he brings out his points clearly. —U.P. Ajiti-Communists Kidnap Kuaaian HONGKONG. Oct 20. proNationalist Hongkong Assassins hill Tribal Leader CONSTANT1NE. Algeria, Ocl. 20, Unidentified assassins shot to death Aga Bcni Izzar. the 64-yearold tribal leodci named the Commnndcr of the Honour Legion for his services lo France. The police said that he might have been killed by an Arab fanatic. Izxar was shot when riding on horseback with a group of %  otfllan —I'.p. W.I. Play Attractive Cricket In Australia Worrell Scores 126 Y.O. Bj HAKOLD DALR SYDNEY. Oct. 20. TH!' packed roundkl ^ North Sydney Ov?l. to-day, saw the Watl Indian! give a thoughtful und attractive display tlfday match, arranged as a testimonial isnn. :htful, because the tourists were obviously .me seriously and Ultra mi no lifihtthrow away wickets or howl long hops just leginnin^o Novsmbar 1 Trumvi told Repreacntalive. Samuel W. Vorty, that he will sign the legislation, not because he thinks it good, but because he thinks it the best Congress will give him. The |bill falls fnr short of the $10,700000 in the new revenue that Truman requested. The President is expected tn act quickly so that higher excise taxes on liquor, beer. cigarettes, gasoline autnmoiiiles. and other item* will KO into effect on November I. Unless Truman signo Hie bill hefore Mondaj avdsi Incraaaai will l>c delayed until Dec. 1, depriving the Government nf M I tlmated* $100,000,000 to $120.nti-| OO'i ,m in r.-venue CanI —UP. I 3 o'clock, His Ex cvili-nry srrived at Crdiston College aceompanled by Major Danift Vsughan. A.D.C. and ^ met by a reception committee romprlsint t r VTca-PicsMftsnt of the Hu> uUU" AswxiaUon, Mr. II. H Tucker; the Prilrlpal of Erdmton <" U-,;( Mr. A W. Roberts. The Ulin.1 C'onunissionwr Major J K Oiilnth. the Assistant Commisg< ei Mr C H. C Springer and OV Hon. Secre'.arv Mr. I. A Ibn V.K olc' naySCI saw it as a chance for match practice and were also conscious thsl it was their first public appearance in Australia, rloth iln-i l.n •..> %  | %  | i,•.-'.!..:ning influence. The success of the match ami BBalablo Willie Pergus'>n Plajring against a probable Taat taam, ba dismissed Rae. Stollmeyer. and Weekes for : : Turning the %  % %  sharply 'id hast cket, he *as almost alayabia for ihe ihort spell* he use.l War-ell sin %  lows the lumping -nance. when "•uilleri fiimbl' • Ferguson — and %  %  i rv was the bos> Iing that followed .-..om of the Festival games. In that cvervl a turn with the ball at time or another. Tiger" BUI CRaniy's th-ee -tained three balls ft | t%  -' Worrell and a numbar at iously. but they punished the loose ones, and his spell cost 29 runs. OnlJ Marshall and Merry of the Combined XI offered much obstacle to the West Indies regular bowlers. Manager Merry demonstrated tnat Ramsdhin can be hit. but nobody else demonstrsted lhat he could even be seen. Marshall's innings was slow, but never unerttmn. He LB Itamadhin rtefensivelv bui could nol core off him. The tiny spin bowler brought gasps from the crowd with the his turn and ihe unprec.f Us direction. He 0 iplsd l>oth these fluj;.a peed off the pitch that had the I ihb IbSsT heads I honevt admission of Uie fart lhat they had not a clue • On pave l Kremlin Propaganda^ PARIS. Oct. 20 Authoritative sources said that the French Government regards the latest Soviet note protesting against French participation in Western European defence as iffering no new argument and ^ being part of the present Kremlin propaganda offensive to stall the defence plans, ll has not yet been decided whether the Government II answer the note, but It is beved likely that the French will respond as they did to a similar Soviet note of September 11 politely but firmly. —U.P. I annsiii. TO-DAVS WEATHER CHART Snnrfae: 5.4S a.m. •MHIS.-1: S.M |..m. Moo: Pull Oetebrr 14 l.lchlini: CM p.m. HKh Tide: 7.3] .ra. t.U pjn. Low Tide: 1? St ua, l?,2! France Accused Of Having Paved Way For World War n LONDON. Oct. 20. Russia has accused France of having paved the way for the second world war and even of plotting an attack on Russia in a diplomatic note released Saturday protesting PrasKtl (ierman alliances. The note was delivereH to the French Kmbassy in Mncow Thursday and was published b> the Russian new* agency Taaa It KM. tended that France i^ making alliances with Western Qanimii wnfteh sWata the Potsdam Agreement snd the FranceSoviet treaty of 1912 Kveryone knows it was the Munich deal of the French Government in 1938 which expedited the unleashing of World War II" it claimed. It Is also known that in thi. W/ar between Iranee and German \ winch well deserved the irotucal ininc ma phoney war — the French Government did nothing to prevent Fascist Germany from developing her war industries ami pieparmg her attack against the Soviet Union without Impediment It is less well known thst at than time the French General Staff was ongaged in drawing up punas for military aid to Finland in her war against the Sovie* Union and that Generals D> liaulle and Wcygand were working on plans for an attack or (.mingr.Ki and Ihe Caucasus." ho were lined up laprseshoe formation faelng %  nluilng base. I. >xcell ned the Rb llency inspected esch 'roop in the "U" format ion then made the presentations lo Ma) iiimih and Mr Cbrbin After the presentation Ilia Ex-' ellency snld, "Ms|or Onfllth. I ami Seoul*. I have ju.-t preaented the islumi Commissioner's Warrant to Major) Griffith snd the Wood ftadge to I %  %  I You all know thai the Wood) Itadge" Is an award to Je.BU.tars' nil "tliers who have demonstrated | li< II knowledge and experience in he theory and practical ..ppln I mil nf Sout.raft. It Is not easily obtained and it requires years of oniHiuous effort particularly In he spun al tha Movamanl i cont'-itulate Assistant Commissioner or in n -n voui behalf. You have known fnr some time I '.hat Ihe Chief Scout of the World iad Hppi-oved Ihe appointment of Major Griffith as the Island Coninlssioner of Itarbados and In a broadcast speech on St. George's ii.iy I said that he had a Iremend%  ii: Job in front of him in which ie could onlv lie s eceived the lo-operstion and ilstance of everyone who was In he Scout Movement, directly or redirect Iy I am glad to say thai herr .ire -igns of an increasing but I want lo as On page in THE FORD THERE GOT vi. LOt IX, MkkMHirl Ocl. 2*. Saarrel hunters found a batlrrrd early vintage I'erd utomeblle hidden lo the bottom of a cave 111 feet fcelew the aurfsee. snd haH •f a> saUa tram u* —s r eiK reas. The vehicle wsm appareaUy Ufero stmrt la order te get through a threr-feol aa*rlore si the entrance or the eave snd then re-aaarmbled In a large room st the boltotu of Ihe esve shait Ceasefire Talks May Be Resumed Tomorrow PANML'NJOM, Oct. 20 LIAISON officers cleared all but one obstacle to the renewal of the ceasefire talks and were expected to dispose of tha last barrier to-morrow, h is possible for the armistice talks to be resumed on Monday or Tuesday. The Communists in the afternoon meeting—the longest of the liaison sessions to date—accepted the United Nations compromise on a security corridor along the road that connects the United Nations base camp at Mtinsan and the Red base at Kaesong; The corridor will iv MS metres n each side of tha road in the rens where the ronaa. free from ittsck, had not already been uaranteed safety of tha road. New Session Of T\lad Leg. Co. Opens IfHT-uF-SPAlN, Oct. HI. Mltra Sinanan, ex-bull*r party. %  n leader < I th,I ai liamenian Opposition gioup, on rnuay afteriiuoii was elected Deputy Speaker of the Legi-Mlve Council in succession to Sir Gerald Wight resigned. Sinanan was elected by 18 vote> to nv c defeaUng Labour l*arty"> candidate Ranjit Kumar. ^ The ele.lion of the Deputy Speaker look place when tht Council iq-umed this morning %  fssl Rl long vacation. QovarDOC Sir Hubert Kaiice who opened ihe session, in %  ceremony attended by leading members of the community in hi "Speech from the Throne" rea-' %  in.iuiiy -aimed at Uie Partlamentary OppoMtion group—Bbou' the responsibilities of loyal oppo litlon in the Parliament.n > .l> %  i.ii,| .„ y Ranee touched j number o! burning questions including th cist of living aud the naarscti of Trlnldadlans, reviewed thwork of the Government over the past year and outlined the Government'i policy for the future and Its plans for the coming year Perturbed Dealing wilh tha people oi |-nin tha Western Powers. All rrvers think that it suits Russ game perfectly to have variduputea between the Western •istlons and nationalist-minded Asian and Moslem countries to -ontinue along the entire arc of danger reaching from Manchuria, right round to Southern Asia, the Middle Bast, and North Africa to ihe Western Mediterranean. Many believe that Communist agents have been inciting nationnisi leadera to outright revolutionary action, aimed at the policy "I % %  neutralism" in any future conflict between ihe West and the lion Uuilain countries. Already, It has been noted that Russia was declaring thai such neutrality would be "protected", ad ohpftrars believe that this would be iho hall mark of Communist domi nation. —U.P. HOW TO GET MORE MEAT LONDON. Oct. 20. The Pananetsl Tlases published letter from Sir Henry Turner, Hie former Controller of Meat st lha Mmislry of food under the title, "How to Get More Meat." It said "large stocks of meal are r.ol likely to be available at the moment, but traders with 50 >ears experience of buying overseas arc satisfied lhat the resumpIkm < %  ( private trading will bring i gradually increasing supply because it will restore confidence .imong producers overseas In the nrltih market. —U.P. Another mile to the Allied Infantry fought south, e last n'fVil "|f he | ditch Chincae defenders in whipping wind ami rainstorm, fur the control of the last major ridgellne south of Kumsong. KOIJ shrouded the top of the Allied pciikt. along the road of the Allied advance. 'Khrr Allied troops inching north southwest of Kumsong. took a hill In their sdvsnce Go Slow 4 Strike Of French Customs Workers Continue* I'AHIS Oct. 20, PflViabl ..t (iil> airllcld reported mat traffic wa> normal as the naUon-wide 'go -jow" strike of the Lustoms woncari went into its second day. Planes were taking off n lime but a spokesman at thi eld warned that there may be vlnys later when passenger traffic %  ei-mnes liesvier Customs worker* are protesting .a the Government's failure to %  oost wages for !.< %  ( ,d Hospital after he becair 111 at home. A post morurn ei andnotion will bo performed today at the Public Mortuary. Public Health Programmes Adopted At Regional Committee Meeting United THE Vth Annual meeting ., the Directing Council of Ihe paf American Sanitary Organise I MI and lllrd Meeting of UVRegionsi Committee for the Western Observers attende.1 Hemisphere ol the World Health permanent stuff Bf OrganlsaUon was held In the Innations, the World Health Org.international Conference Chamber-, •' %  tioti, the United NatiiHis Interof the U.S. Department of State In national Children's Emergencv Washington from the 24th Sepfund, snd representatives fron tember to 3rd October, 1951. "' n non-governmental international organization* including th' The Conference was attended International Councils against TbSession and the remainder rJJs> delegstions representing the i^rculosis. Venereal Disease* tributed to the appropriate Workojutiori and Legal matters Many of thes sessionuntil late In the evening and one Plenary Session beyond n Plenary Session were comm. Brljf hours ot th<. momahly brief and after election of 'the vsnous office bearers and The work of tli r Conference rechalrmcn ol working commiTtc.v. su i,,. (| Ui ne paaMng of i the conference quickly got down resolutions of which about ball to work. Of the forty-four items nPBU Wlth mternaj admlmstran the agenda ten were reserved llvc> financial and staff questions full discussion in Plenary relating to the management") tht "ion. Seventeen resdealt with matters of ml\ American Republics. Canada, f sneer, the headqu.o ng Cotrrmtiees for study and L-rnn*.. ..al health import.ince France, the Netherlands and the Cross Societies, the Intematlonsl report. draft programmes and budgets for United Kinujom. The United council of Nurses, and tl. ] ,n! long Kingdom delegation was comMedical Association The Council held eleven Pie.,range planning and polie* a( the posed of the Medical Adviser \n ary Sessions, the General Comorganization and four with conthe Comptroller, Developmer.t 4* Item Agenda mil tec six serious, the Commitsiltutionnl matt and Welfare Organisation, and In view of its long agiandg of 'ee on Programmes and Budgets Of main Interest was the adopthe Directors of Medical Services some forty Hems, the aSfftnsI three saeeions and the Committion of public health programme of Barbados and Jamaica. opening proceedings at the first tea on Adroliustratlon, Finance g> On page If Cboosc a Raleigh and you will possess a bicycle of great itrcnglh, smooth running, superior workmanship and long ble Bath of the bneu material* in the world't largctt snd most modern cycle Actor* RALEIGH THI aii-sriii sicrcif A wid variety of models always on display and ready assembled (or you lo lake away. See our cycle-Department, first Floor. \\\ Mil I 'lihili \ Co., Ltd. 10, 11. 12 & 13 Broad Strait Sole Distributors „ LIU. 'V %  IrMl m %  OTTniOSUJL SSOLaSD riTTia wiia STIIMITIBBNII iaa s-saiia aiaa



PAGE 1

SUNDAY, OCTOBER 21, lSl SUNDAY ADVOCATE PAGE THIRTEEN HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON MICKEY MOUSE BY WALT DISNEY THE LONE RANGER % %  5R* SOJ.0 "OK tD X ;V100' -*& T ^IMOL.r——


PAGE 1

PAfiE TEN SfNDAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY, OCTOBER 21. 151 830 Guides Attend Island Rally Silver Fish For I.C. EVI-I v Company and Pack in Barbadoa was represented at Pux Mill at the Island Rally on Thursday, imh October. Knowing how difficult transport is lor some "I the country Guides, especially on a Thursday. 830 on parade was splendld. Thr Police Band b> kind perour list Birthda; Celebrations In •nlaauai ol ihr CommlasUiner o/ lJ We nad a Flaodlll Tattoo ai nOK, under Cap! C I. Ralaon. Kenslnjlon CrickM Grounds Una M n f was In attendance. %  E. ihe Governor and Ladv Savue accompanied by the ADC ATnved ul 4.30 p.m. Lady Saa k ,. with Mr.. E B. Williams. i ind t'snm /I.E. CHALLENGES SCOUTS TO HAKE ff.Q. ATTRACTIVE F wish had Urn* to tell you all lOOUt II MW. The whole arena -.as in darkna-s and when the ifhts cant* on Miss Yearwootl . vat standing in 'mm of an enor-"*r. Inspscmous gllvtr riah. Thla wi made tiHi ioe Rirade After lha iitmco** vary laiM *-alas of cardboard Lady Saviit addraaaad tha covered with silver paper and tha Silver concealed behind each scale and Mrs Wlinn. (Mrs. holdin. It in place, ou a Ranser WOIlai reply will be given „ r a Guide. laiar in ihee note*.). Standing in FWrj HiiiK'' the Browi...\nother Fish • •• lsfldv Savage the Grand Howl Aflat this the Guides sang Tuday we .have had another ind varioux wnigs Hie Silver Fish prevented but thi•"iigine ended with Brownie Tap*, time the background for the 0"". Lady Slrathedcn that the Girl Guides Association, I am nothing could have been achieved very happy to welcome you to without the loyalty and tenrnour Headquarter* and camp site l? irl% ** ** v ?r >' member of the and warc verv pleased that you Movement here in Barbados. Our have been able to spare the time H'-adquarta.rs and camp site is an 10 vltt u f*,l* afternoon. Ladv e*mple of what ran be do Savage. I am overwhelmed by "hen. every one pulls together the kind thing* you have g.d% and P ul n* 1 back Into the effort. nbuui my work for the Guides In,' Pax " % %  which %  inMrely cleat n-ibad.^ ami 1 really do not! !" debt has coat us a large sum know what-ta my — except fof"' mow*, nearly f3.ooo. Thin has thank you M>> much We are* involved u great deal of hard lii-m-iired and pleased that vou wor nnd except for a grant of -re a Guide, and 1 thank you foi ^ 3lKI "" %  " % %  %  Colonial aod IX-vc]opKafl genuim interest you are tak***•**"** we have earned It all. Natumg in our activities and for the rally we are proud of our arhuvcwondarful -upport and encour"> m and we have had a long, ^igement you have alwavx giv-a jUlT. climb upwards. No good us and to me personally. Thank Chganisaiion ra| > ever reach the I-adv Savage "k and It I* very esfv to slide b. It ward*. We must go forward TliiMiks and It la up lo each one of yu Before I speak to thOuidei *" lh Wo d Movement of ours I -.hould like t> take this opporlo <"" your best and you can only lunity to thank the members of do %  *"* >', y u always remember the Local Association and the. ** Promiae you made at your (iuild for their backing Enrolment and the Guide Law. and support, not only at our Annual Fain, but at all times. We HI very glad trial so many of our old Guides arc becomln,, 1 mem• Prempage 1 emphasis* to-day that this move,-ncnt ran onl\ progre" if each one >f vou Seoutera and Scouts will anderstand that it depends prlmarir own efforts and your Mcrlflces and not on the aasistaixc you eel from others by appeals. .ulMCription*. cte A few days ago. I attended an Island Rallv of the Girl Guide* and I w• mutualasm and kconrkaaa of the IOC young persons on parade But 1 was more irapreaeed when I learned that over CS.OO0 had been raised oy the cftorte of the Guide alovrment UGHTNING SERVICE BY T.C.A. For Critically III Patient Prompt action b> C..I Mi.h.lii.. C'rnmuialcoer of Pi. icmmunlcalion betwn Canada and Barbados and full co-opera._ tiou by Trana-Canada Airlines hlch had made Pax Hill *•"'• teeponsible for the lightning into a most attract) tars Make Own H.Q. Have you ever compared the two Headquarters in Barbados of Scuts and GuldesT 1 realiie that %  i are fortunate in having a more allractiva siU. But there is :io reason why ws Scouta Headquarrtl Hvery la one of the nursinghome here to-day of J much %  >pply of Hoperln—a special drug of which Barbados is -upply at the moment. This drug was required to adminkrter f critically ill patient. The S.OS. wos sent out when Col. Michirlin CCtttacted Mr. Hal Backache, Rheumatic Pain Relieved .•vdeasog. paWatiiig, odd iobt round the house can ba a pkaiun aenia when you arc free from haKkuklw, Nng rnuscka. and tmnit, lum: r troubles due to impuniiei Why aot get aappy ssInT by %  ** !>'• B*Aac** Kidateynhs. Tkey help the kidney, w rid ih blood of easts* uric add and other uiipurmes wlucfa otkersriea ssjght coOact in tht system and cause distress. HALT A CBNTVMY */ mum im r*lm*t mlmmu dm l* *-*sy aasisn u sat annas' rassrd of Deea'i ftln. Urmufml sssssaa a/aff aatf ear aasf netmmmd nVW ificimt *Vsr*iv an airiiatb* fe mmfrimdi ana* assi ra lsts n -u II hands cannot make our headbaxter, T.C.A Resident Manager S uarters just at attractive. Lord on Friday afternoon at 2.&0 to enowallan, the World Chief Scout, quire what time T.CA.'s flight to arrives In this Island in four Barbados left Montreal. The flight months' time. the Commissioner was inlprmcd I laeae a challenge to the was scheduled to leave MonSeonlen. and Sconta of Rarrjairenl at 5.1*1 p.m. local time. The i dirt. Our headquarters requires s.O.S. mes>age wa, passed on by %  a fence and the grounds p, be Mr Butter and was received at levelled. Our motto Is "Be PreDoivai Airport at one minuto to pared." Are yea prepared to naihnc—ninc mmutw later This' dertakv Us* eampleUon of this gavi T.O'S Director of Public work before Urd Bowallan BTRelation* to whom the message rives? was addressed lust over two hour? You will want some money. I to locau. 1 the drug and prepare it .lout know how you will fet It, [or >!>iprr.cnt Three hours later but where there Is a will there Is aI <, jo c/click on Friday evening a way. But if you demonstrate r -y tc the S.O.S. was received your acceptance of the principle saying that the flight was away of self help by your own work, with a iupp iy f Heperin on board then I am ?*ure that nnanHal help lri( aircraft in care of the Purser ~ould be attracted. jh, aircraft with its precious I shall watch with "iterost the cargo on board touched down at development of the HaadquurU'i. j^.^pn a 4ifi0 0 c |ock ytnerday and 1 depend on cacn one of you m( rn and b^f^e lhe steps not to lei; me t-men. In plat< ui lhe .ircrafts' When His Excellency had findoor lho ^^^ package had been bthed speoklng. he returned ^. bmaai „ vn lo Cl|(l p. c. Parrls Dsoferfar aWBaaWat K^ao P.lls^aW ROSE'S Asthma Dissolved BUM the aucectrr < %  UcaM* br %  fUia-M pam)lMMn II La l. l.[.. n*r sasaw u ss>f inw awat w(Mts< -". .•***P*Jft*Wfi '"A Mucus in 1 Day for lona ana short armies LuKi.t.i.mmtm.m. Sleep Like a loby Ttowisnai Of Urwr mliiiii l/9> *•'" inwUaliu>sniVmsWo(ki>>n.< ttrattrM ***** sfessMts lit* M fsilrt M m^Diij li-^nf S AslkM M,* lo.l 40 lk<. M --J*t. Sfl1*1,4 ..-• %  M, ih.k.xaj 4MB* M' S*as HX.>. tl.i., .1 SI., O 1 C .T.I.: "I Vr .„ men n iao ro -operated by past, with the Scouten carrying )Ilo ^., ng h0 delivery to be rushed through. The drug was Immediately despatched to the nursing i enhome ana as a result of which ] -Each A Share 1 wish you to feel that ench one urd bers of the iicfo.l Guild,'and we J 1*^* 5J* '£•?• ,n ""' *"I d more will follow ' the Silver Fish, unfnrluni.trly their cx.in.pic. ""y OIM * % %  •" w ar '*. *"' I am very proud of the deter mnThe Awnrd of the Silver Fish -itlon you have shown by carrvis a great honour foi the Guido '"g Ihrouah whatever you hove Movement in our small Island, been asked to do. Savage has said, it T5JLS. r !}f". -"-* '"• have lia.il this hoi,-,ui The Silv.-r Flali. •vtucti v.'*! aairded to aiuvs Yearwood by ImDerlai Headquartef •.vas pptsofitad to her by the Governor **4r John Waddlnfton l • s>u> stiui J isT ihaii I inr altlp AUboro UM CMM will 4 fc*l UM oUvaN a *a saas aluseiigh ttwr are .t Uumlc al the Bay SlrrM Ilii...inns al 4K la Hir.e D* BabS" 0a* silRCTION -TMMika-lt.K^lllvsa >4\tln >|nn "IIATORIII I ill */i. V..ut Mr.n "faagj • II sKAcTricisric pigcg ••n* H.nip>nIWaSra HYMN SSS A M "JuM iy> 1 aia MUtaut ona Plea HYMN III A M I an. .^l witty. Holy Lar*" iPram Our Own Conripoaid.nli lOHT-OF-SPAIN. Oct. 18. Trinidad's new development Corporation Chief in theWest Indies M Mr. Duncan L. Anderson—he replaces Brig. E. H Mount The Corporation Is still pursuing Investigations with regard to the British Guiana rice development programme. Mr. Anderson wos a former Executive Director of the Foods Co-operutives in Tanganyika. troop colours. Troop Displays His Excellency was then lertalnad by troop displayi. perII" fonned by eight of the island' m troops. Highlight of the display to was the erection of a signnlllng tower by the First Sea Scouts Muln supports of the tower were four pine baanu while other n shorter beams were lashed to them to hold the structure in place. a* While this was being done the •> %  <-.|j. |n-rfnimed their tB*_ t'ombermere — fames. Cathedra] — staff Dnii Dispia.. Jnmes Stieet-Physicii culture display, St. Matthias — Song* Bethel First Aid Deincnwtrtion. trd s*-.i ScutSiKiuiiii.. Display and Hill's Memorial Rescue Detaauitttxation. This last event had its amusing side. On* member of the troop dragged hlmsaU around the lawn on his knaes and now and again leapt Into the air ihoutMIK at the lop rj his voice HELP HELP! Tv.-o other acouta "on the land" ihrew him a rope and pulled him to safety Artificial reaplratlon was then applied and the %  iirtirn" soon recovered. Uy this tiimthe tower was fully constructed and while ssv< til members of the troop climbed tu the top of the tower which w.is about twenty feet high, His Excellency, Major Orlfflth and Scooters Inspected the work. One mi'inber of the troop at the top of the tower then signalled the following message for His Excellency in semaphore — "We wish you good luck In the name of the 1-ord.' aw S I al ,* -tl lrrt nltht was much •n'Tl and n The upward rood i c-cover y. Rates Of Exchange CANADA l or Chsoue. •• Baivkara B • lr passaad ifn. a %  i %  tti|hi brafi' SflT I0'< pi No Asthma far five Yaw. i datkiiHi MS lli.ll. If* b-.l'iai JiUj and .r.aftU. )S U •"•• %  'iV? "L"* „ %  Ua %  •iifin to ••id UP (-•"! %  Mi J B %  IU4 "1 •• -MMM Sa. '!vSB ... p^Rg M.-Saco l-o. juur Cl.rmM! %  .eU )04 lari IO_aHU' )-J -l I^JM MeildacO!r; ; >ii: ,,i: Basil .s,iMBri.s<4.l.i-K f.wr d Enjoy your motoring io the lc tan be even more enjoyable when you fill up with REGENT Branded Petrol-the petrol with outstanding performance. SHELL LEASEHOLDS DISTRIBUTING CO. LIMITED PETROLEUM MARKETING CO. (WEST INDIES) LTD Startling I'mlidinns In Yoar llurowvpr Your Real Ufa Told Frae Wawag r* of rour past exaarieirai. your eUans M) % %  k a-olnU, e'.c* Hara U Vour el-...* to tasSt nUtS lho aaull ol PuiMii TatMf tiutta'e staM tamoui Aiifokstr. who •> riaa built u an ayplfirv* IM .II •Unt aekant* ts % %  Wul puipooai •nviablr raTtaUont Tfca Bcri.ioc* has seailratase an* tfte .Unaw. Sal • a nun Pi ran coo nier.da. atntirUoa l. % %  .!... Tr-voU Chancoa. UaUagoUOB. Uicky Tun. SsckivrsM ale have aaOJUiselo* eJjrol a* paople Ua> .crld over OBOBOB UACKBY of Na Yur. boOevaM UUt Taaxrf* (rival pax>e*a aanw wi of isasaiS-auM To svsfuUiHta tua aqrstsssB Tsaoro i.. land vou HUBS row atutral fntorprol* Uon if you rorvar* biaa tour h-U ii**..a .Hi BSn or Mlaar aSSrata an* %  %  af blrtai all doorty wriw. ay youraaii No n.unoy •a>ko* la> **Uoloc>ctJ WOJ %  i-.au.ao OK. fe-td aaoat U la Brtttab Poslai Ortar tor MUooory MoUaaonloii o'. You will b iinassS at IB* 1-4—rkalrU •n iric of feU ataUmot.1* OSOWl you ainl "-.r aealra WrIU now a* Uua oil>. ma.no! aa moda afain Addiaa PUN < PIT TABORg iDoatl IIS—C Usp-. Forlrlt Blraal. Bombay St Iss***, F Watagi S S SI-i.. The makers of Mobiloil protect world's costliest engines • Get Uuf sasat uaawpasacii ma£r **•"—"" MOBILOIL givt. your saainc full preaeciMw wlta sprcis) buili in propertlra thai guard aoalni' dtposits aod corraavaa. Pot a lev ctats moreyew arc auurtd of ptsk KOSMMIV M cauat of Itwtr repairs, iourr englm oaaiimaatur costs It dissolve* instantly. Even the sink is clean! N scum. No dirt ring;. On Sale at all Good Stores. WHAT s, \ 3 THE OUIIN ELIZAlnH anj ih, llagahips ol all major marttimr IUIIOQI arc lui.rl. ,ai.d by ih. maktis al M0BU.01L Ask for and demand Mobiloil GARDINER AUSTIN & CO.. LTD.-At-ents. A BARGAIN!! Ill MOl> I.IMIM: RUBBER \ inch GARDEN HOSE at 17c. a foot ECKSTEIN BROS. Bratton Hall, It Victoria Avanua. fort o( Spain DISTRIBUTORS — DA COSTA & CO.. LTD. AND JAMES A. LYNCH & CO.. LTD. fLY BOM to London IV I.0.A C. CONSTELLATION lh /ON' TTION WITH B.W I A. Fly to Brit: in in style : Fly by lost, comforlab < Constellation — on B.O.A.C.'s centre! Atlantic route via Kingst n, Nassau and Lisbon, The quickest way from Trinidad to London : rasa, a s*i to Isrrmuds Lisbon I^>i.l..n IMa haws 11.2.1 I I ra.au III III Ml HUM AUSTIN -you can depend on Itl ECKSTEIN BROS. — Bay Street I'






x j
>
}
q



Sunday

British Reinforcements

Pour Into Suez Zone

STATE OF EMERGENCY
DECLARED IN CAIRO.

CAIRO, Oct. 20. rece

BRITAIN poured more ground and sea rein-

forcements into the troubled Suez Canal Zone,

and the Egyptian authorities clamped a state of|

emergency on Cairo. Some 2,500 British troops|

landed at Port Said from the troopship the;

“Empress of Australia’’ and trucked to camps in
the Canal Zone.



From All Quarters:

Fishermen*
To Emigrate
THE ATTLEES | To Argentina

SWING PUBLIC From Netherlands

and Dutch fishermen to emigrate

LONDON, Oct! 20. to the Argentine. The fishermen

OPINION | sive “vermission’ to 150" Belgha|





PRICE:

| Ceasefire Talks May
: ‘Be Resumed Tomorrow

PANMUNJOM, Oet.
LIAISON officers cleared all but one obstacle to
newal of the ceasefire talks and were expected t6-
of the last barrier to-morrow. It is possible for the armis-
tice talks to be resumed on Monday or Tuesday.
The Communists in the afternoon meeting—the longest of
the liaison sessions to date—accepted the United Nations
compromise on a security corridor along the road that con-
nects the United Nations base camp at Munsan and the
Red base at Kaesong.








re-

The corridor will be 200 m
on each side of the road in
areas where the zones, free from

New Session Of ss." = Rs Ia
| guaranteed safety
T’dad Leg. Co. The only remaining barrier to
Opens

jthe meeting of the main delega-

{tions, now at Munsan and
song, was the decision in the

| pute over the area-above

PORT-OF-SPAIN, Oct. 19. ;The Reds insist on an agreement

Mitra Sinanan, ex-Butler party,)or understanding at the liasion

now leader of the Parliamentary officer level that United Nations

They followed some 3,500 paratroopers, who were

flown in on Wednesday and Thursday from Cyprus.

Still more British troops were on the way.

The War Office in
announced that the 3,000 man
19th Infantry Brigade would be,
sent to the Middle East, and there ,

are unconfirmed reports that}
another 1,000 troops were on
their way from Cyprus.
Egypt Threatens ;

|

Meanwhile, Egypt had sent a!
high Egyptian official to the:

Sudan, in defiance of the British
ban, and threatened to take its
dispute with Britain to the
United Nations, Mohammed
Abdel Hadi Bey, the Egyptian
Director of ucation. in the
Sudan, and one of two Egyptian
officials banned from the terri-
tory by its British nominated
Governor, yesterday left Cairo
by plane for the Sudanese capita!
of Khartoum, in open defiance of |
the British. |

The pro-Government news-
paper, Al Misri said that Major
Genera\ Abel Fattah El Bashari
Bay, the Chief of Staff of the
Egyptian Troops in ‘the Sudan
has also been ordered to return
to the Sudan as soon as he
recovers from his present illness.
} The newspaper said _ thal
} Robert G. Howe, the British
| nominated Governor of the

Sudan, no longer has any author-
| ity in the Sudan because it was
| anrexed by Egypt earlier this

ere ew eee

|

weck. The Egyptian Foreign
* Minister, ee Salah El
Din Bi t ¢ newspaper
r Aver eat weypt | wil “seek

United Nations support for its
campaign to drive the British out
of both the Canal zone and the
Sudan. He said that Egypt would
faise the dispute at the next
session of the United
Assembly in Paris.

Nations

Observers here understand that
Salah El Din meant that he in-
cluded the Soviet Russia in the
term “others”. The Egyptian Cab-

London -

Duke of Edinburgh rode through

| smiled



Now Allowed
Out Of Bed

LONDON, Oct. 20.

King George VI steadily recov-
ering from his recent lung opera-
tion, is now allowed out of bed,
® Buckingham Palace bulletin dis-
closed today. The bulletin, mark-
ing the new stage in the King's
progress since his operation almost
exactly a month ago, said that
the King had been up in his rooms
for a few hours each day during



ths vast week.

The bulletin is the first to be
‘sued from the Palace since
Friday last week, when it was re-
ported that the King had contin-
ned to make u~interrupted pro-
gress during the previous five
days.—U.P.



ROYAL COUPLE
GET BIG WELCOME
IN VANCOUVER

VANCOUVER, British Columbia,
Oct. 20.
and

Princess Elizabeth

the str of 7

to the cheers near!

British Colombians a

cans, ; :
The Princess, rested from her

journey through the Rockies,

vivaciously and gave
wave to the crowds that resem-
bled the famous gesture with
which her mother Queen Eliza-
beth has enchanted people
wherever she has appeared,

The couple were rushed through

HM. King Is |











4) silent and

Mr. and Mrs, Clement Attlee’s

election campaign is not getting |to-day in a convoy of five eutters

much newspaper space, but the
bets are that it is swinging a lot
inore votes than Winston Church-
il’s nightly performance.

By his own count, mildman-
nered Attlee has made “50 or 60”
speeches during the past fort-
night. But they have been noted
in papers only when something
untoward happens as in South-
ampton when angry Socialists
overturned a Tory loudspeaker
van which ventured into a Labour
meeting being addressed by
the Prime Minister.

On the other hand, Ghurchill’s
four or five orations per week
always are top news stories both

here and abroad. But the
crowd prefers rationalization to
shouting.

Veteran observers say that
Attlee’s quiet little talks con-
vince a lot more people than

Churchill's highflown oratory.
The difference between Atlee
and Churchill starts with their
appearances, Attlee seems in-
offensive, even shy, and looks a
lot shorter than he really is,
Churchill exudes importance,
Attlee tours in a small British
car driven at high speed by his
wife, and accompanied by a single
motoreycle policeman, During
his visit to London constituen-
cies, there have not even been any}
local reporters following him.
Churchill himself travels in a
private railroad coach, complete
with bar and two waiters. His
entries into the city are triumphal
parades with svihes of
blocked off in advance,

speech is what the — a

theatre peopi






az




$000 ‘persone into end
on i of desks. i
are always orderly
hecklers,

eezin,
His meetings
and free of
His audiences are all

some smokin and
nodding at each other when he
brings out his points clearly,

t —U-P.



and their families are to leave




Opposition group, on Friaay after-
noon was eiected Deputy Speaker

streets ;

|signature remained to write into
ple | law the

told 1 ve, Sam
to |Yorty, that he will si

j bill falls far short of the $10,700-

and two trawlers flying the Ar-
gentine flag, The trip to Mar Del

Plata is expected to take six
weeks, including two stops at
Tenerife in the Canary Islands

and Recife in the Brazil.
Rome:—The newly appointed
Peruvian Ambassador to Italy,
Jose Felix Aramburw presented
his credentials to the § ident
of the Republic, Luigi i, at
Quirinal Palace yesterday.

Paris.—A reliable source re-
ported that Pierre De Gaulle, the
President of the Paris Municipal
Council, will t Stafd as a can-
didate wher the Municipality, re+
elects a new President on Novem-
ber 19. t

Kingston, Jamaica .—Goverii-
ment granted a license to the Base
Metals Mining Corporation, Ltd.,
Toronto, Canada, to explore for
oil throughout Jamaica.

Casablanca.—. Argentine naval
training ship Pueyrredon arrived
here yestetday. It is expected to
leave for Buenos Aires in about
a week via Dakar and Puerto
Belgrano.

Truman To Sign
Billion-Dollar Tax
Increase Bill

WASHINGTON, Oct. 20,
Only the formality Truman’s



1
ay
uel
the
lation, not because he thinks it
good, but because he thinks it the
best Congress will give him, The

000 in the new revenue that Tru-
man requested. The President is
expected to act quickly so that
higher excise taxes on liquor, beer,
cigarettes, gasoline, automobiles,
and other items will go into effect



of the Legislative Council in suc-













of the First Barbados Sea Scouts constructed this signalling

er nm the Scout Rally at Erdiston College yesterday afternoon.
waile one of the scouts signals a message in semaphore His Excel-
m., the Governor (extreme left) and other members of the troop
ook on.

H.E. Challenges Scouts
ToMake H.Q. Attractive

At the Scout Rally held at Erdiston College yesterday after-
noon His Excellency the Governor as Chief Scout of Bar-
bados presented the Commissioner's Warrant to Major J. E
Griffith and the Wood Badge and Certificate to Assistant
Commissioner Mr, G. E, Corbin.

~ Punctually at 3 o'clock, His Ex- |
eellency arrived at Erdiston Col-
eee accompanied by Major is
eughan, A.D.C. and was meét by
a toe committee comprising



THE FORD GOT
THERE



Re: a ce-Pre: of ‘gall

routs’ jon, " + Misso:

Tucker; Fe ipal pence ST. LOUIS, ; rast 20
olege, ASW. rts; The ee
hd Co ioner Major J. E. Squirrel hunters found a
iffith; Aoeat Commis-|] battered early vintage Ford
ie Mr, ©. R os mA pr pad ae oes iS =
e Hon, Secretaty r. L, A. Har~ bottom a cave '

othe below surface, and half

the nd
eanare| ee
herseshoe | forma Fite] ey teat ty Gea te vee

luting base. .

His Excellency inspected each through a ante ofthe
troop in the “U” formation then ture at the en mbled
pie the presentations to Maj, cave and then re-asse

in a large room at the bot-
tom of the cave shaft.

Griffith and Mr, Corbin,

After the presentation His Ex-
cellency said, “Major Griffith, |
Scouters and Scouts:

I have just presented the Island
Commissioner's Warrant to Major
Griffith and the Wood Badge to



cession to Sir Gerald Wight re-
signed,

Sinanan was elected by 18 votes
to five defeating Labour Party’s
candidate Ranjit Kumar,

The election of the Deputy
Speaker took place when the
Council resumed this morning

after its long vacation.

Governor Sir Hubert Rance who
opened the session, in a colourfui
ceremony attended by leading
members of the community in his
“Speech from the Throne”
a homily—aimed at the Parlia-

mentary Opposition group—abou:'

the responsibilities of loyal oppo-
sition in the Parliamentary de-
mocracy,

Rance touched a number of
burning questions including the
cost of living and the character
of Trinidadians, reviewed the
work of the Government over the
past year and outlined the Gov-
ernment’s policy for the future
and its plans for the coming year

Perturbed

Dealing with the people o
frinidad, Rance stated that since

nig arrival here he was greatly
concerned with the numver 0.
eases of fraud and corruption

brought to light,

Referring to the work of the
semi-ministerial Executive Coun-
wil main Earns of ogress.
ment’s 'y, was
yet ie ent to eS dog-
matically as to suceqss of
system but in his personal opin-
jon it hag worked remarkably
well. He praised five elected Min-
isters who not being members. of
a single political party had sunk
jtheir petty differences and work-
ed as a team for the good of the
country, —(CP)



reac'

military aircraft will not fly over
Kaesong. The United Nations
position is that pilots are in-
structed not to fly over the Kae-
song area, but that a formal
agreement would make any un-
avoidable flight over the afea
more serious than the act itself.

Nationalism Surge

Throughout Asia
Favours Russians

By HAROLD GUARD

LONDON, Oct. 20,

The surge of nationalism
‘throughout Asia and the Arab
world, sinee the end of World War
ll, seems to be surely playing in-
‘o the Russian hands unless
checked by radically new hand-
ling by the Western Powers. All
observers think that it suits Rus-
sia’s game perfectly to have vari-
ous disputes between the Western
aations and nationalist-minded
Asian and Moslem countries to
continue along the entire arc of
danger reaching from Manchuria,
right round to thern Asia, the
Middle East, and North Africa to
the Western Mediterranean,

Many believe that Communist
agents have been inciting nation-
i leaders to outright revolu-
“onary action, aimed at the polic:
of “neutralism” in any future cane
a ee the : est and the
ron Curtain countries,

Lae aie Already, it
Seclarine that such

tvers believe that'this would be
se ‘Ss
the hall mark of Communist dom+
ination.

—U.P.

HOW TO GET

MORE MEAT
LONDON, Oct. 20.







A e C ~
inet meeting tomorréw is expec-|the railroad station welcome and ti ts on November 1.



ted to discuss the next steps to}
implement its treaty abrogation
policy. —U-P.



U.K. Truck Ambushed

LONDON, Oct. 20,

The British War Office announc-
ed that a British truck was am-
bushed in the Egyptian desert and
{ts driver wounded.

Violence flared up again as the
truck drove along a lonely road
with two native employees in the
cab. Shots came from both sides
of the road, the War Office mes-
sage said, and the driver fell under
a hail cf bullets. The second man
jumped behind the wheel and
drove tle vehicie back to its base.



eeemetieieetiteiciautie a

the city hall reception before
going to Hotel Vancouver for a
brief rest and a public luncheon,



Assassins Kill
Tribal Leader

CONSTANTINE, Algeria, Oct. 20,
Unidentified assassins shot to
death Aga Beni Izzar, the 64-year-
old tribal leader named the Com-
mander of the Honour Legion for
his services to France, :
The police said that he might
have been killed by an Arab
fanatic. Izzar was shot when rid-
ing on horseback with a group of
soldiers.
—UP.



W.L. Play Attractive

Cricket In Australia

Worrell Scores 126 N.O.

By

HAROLD DALE

SYDNEY, Oct. 20,

THE packed grounds at North Sydney Ovel, to-day, saw
the West Indians give a thoughtful and attractive display
of cricket in the halfday match, arranged as a testimonial

to scorer Bill Ferguson.
It was thoughtful, because

the tourists were obviously

taking even this game seriously and there was no light-
hearted tendency to throw away wickets or bowl long hops

just for the fun of it.

Players saw it as a chance for
match practice and were = also
conscious that it was their first
public appearance in Australia,
Both these factors had a restrain-

ing influence. The success of
the match was amiable Willie
Ferguson. Playing against a

.probable Test team, he dismissed
Rae, Stollmeyer, and Weekes for
11 runs.





Turning the
yall very sharply










was used. Wor-
Hrell survived a
helpless down the
wicket stumping
achance, when
Guillen fumbled
the ball—also off
Ferguson and
thereafter w as
never troubled.
His century was
quietly pleasing
against the bowl-
ing that followed
the custom of the
Festival games, in that every-
body had a turn with the ball at
one time or another.

O’Reilly’s
Us

ber at



F.

WORRELL

three

ot

Tiger” Bill
ers_contained three ba
t Worrell and 1

+
‘



aad the batsmen crouching anx-
iously, but they punished the loose
ones, and his spell cost 29 runs.
Only Marshall and Merry of the
Combined XI offered much
obstacle to the West
regular bowlers.

. 4 e

Kidnap Russian
HONGKONG, Oct. 20,
The pro-Nationalist Hongkong
Times reported that the anti- |
Communist underground in Can-/
ton, in a daring exploit had kid-
napped a Soviet Russian Air
Force Adviser from the swanky
Oikwan Hotel in the heart of the

city on the evening of Oct. 15.
The Hongkong Times said in a
dispatch from Canton that the
Russian expert on air strategy
came to Canton from Hankow to
inspect the Chinese Communist
air defence. The paper gave his

name as Smikotif.

It said that several anti-Com-
munist agents, dressed in Com-
munist uniforms, posed as the
Kwangtung Governor Yeh Chien’s
aides and called at the Russian
advisor’s hotel to take him to a
reception at the Governor's resi-|
dence. The Russian suspected
nothing and went along willingly.
Shortly afterwards the Govern-
or’s real aide arrived and discov-
ered the trick. —U.P.



Kremlin |
Propaganda!

PARIS, Oct. 20.

Authoritative sources said that
the French Sovernment regards
the latest Soviet note protesting
against French participation in
Western European defence as
offering no new argument and as
being part of the present Kremlin
propaganda offensive to stall the
defence plans. It has not yet been
decided whether the Government
will answer the note, but it is be-

Indies {lieved likely that the French will
Manager Merry jrespond as they did to a similar

demonstrated that Ramadhin can|soviet note of September 11 po-

be hit, but nobody else demon-
strated that he could even be
seen. Marshall's innings was
slow, but never uncertain. He
coped with Ramadhin defensive-
ly, but could not score off him.
The tiny spin bowler brought
gasps from the crowd with the
extent of his turn and the unpre-
dictability of its direction.

litely but firmly. —-U.P.

Unless Truman signs the bill
before Monday, excise increases
will be delayed until Dec. 1, de-

priving the Government of an es-
timated $100,000,000 to $120,-
000,000 in revenue.

| —UP.

France Accused Of
Having Paved Way.

For World War II

LONDON, Oct. 20.

Russia has accused France .of
having paved the way for the
second world war and even of
plotting an attack on Russia in a
diplomatic note released Saturday
protesting French German alli-
ances. The note was delivered
to the French Embassy in Moscow
Thursday and was published by
the Russian) news agency Tass.

It contended that France is





|making alliances with Western|

Germany which violate the Pots-
dam Agreement and the Franco-
Soviet treaty of 1942

Everyone knows it was the
Munich deal of the French Gov-
ernment in 1938 which expedited;
the unleashing of World War LI”|
it claimed,

It is also known that in this
war between France and Germany
which well.deserved the ironical
name — the phoney war — the
French Government did nothing to
prevent Fascist Germany from de-
veloping her war industries and
preparing her attack against the
Soviet Union without impediment.

It is less well known that at
that time the French General
Staff was engaged in drawing up
plans for military aid to Finland
in her war against the Soviet
Union and that Generals De
Gaulle and Weygand were work-
ing on plans for an attack on
Leningrad and the Caucasus.”

—(CP)

ent ncenniereienans o seesinee a atasiaantiies

Assistant Commissioner Corbin,

You all know that the “Wood|
Badge” is an award to Scouters’
and others who have demonstrated |
their knowledge and experience in ,
the theory and practical applica-;
tion of Scoutcraft. It is not easily
obtained and it requires years of
‘ontinuous effort particularly in
the spirit of the Moyement, I con-
gratulate Assistant Commissioner
Corbin. on your behalf. {

You have known for some time!
that the Chief Scout of the World!
nad approved the appointment of
Major Griffith as the Island Com-
missioner of Barbados and in a
broadcast speech on St. George's
Day I said that he had a tremend-
yus job in front of him in which!
ne could only be successful if hej
received the co-operation and as-'
sistance of everyone who was in
the Scout Movement, directly or
indirectly. I am glad to say that
there are signs of an increasing
interest in Scouts, but I want to

@ On page 10

‘Go Slow’ Strike Of
French Customs
Workers Continues

PARIS, Oct. 20,

Officials at Orly airfield reported
that traffic was normal as the na-
tion-wide “go siow” strike of the
customs workers went into its sec-
ond day. Planes were taking off
om time but a spokesman at the
fleld ‘warned that there may be
ielays later when passenger traffic
recomes heavier.

Customs workers are protesting
at.the Government's failure to
boost wages for civil service work-
ers by carrying out regulations to
the letter and meticulously search-
ipg all baggage. Yesterday, ‘there
were jong lines of international
travellers who waited up to two
hours for customs inspection.

—U-P.





Public Health Programmes

THE Vth Annual meeting of

He|the Directing Council of the Pan

coupled both these qualities with|American Sanitary Organisation
a speed off the pitch that had the]and IlIrd Meeting of the Regidén-

batsmen shaking
honest admission of the fact that
they had not a clue.

@ On page 16

TO-DAY’S WEATHER
CHART

5.48 a.m.
Sunset; 5.51 p.m.
Moon: Full October 14
Lighting: 6.00 p.m.
High Tide: 7.33 a.m.,

Sunrise:

6.54

p.m,
Low Tide: 12.58 a.m., 12.22
Pm.

owen | Anca te a ha me are mamma mea,

their heads in]al Committee for the Western

Hemisphere of the World Health
Organisation was held in the In-
ternational Conference Chambers
of the U.S. Department of State in
Washington from the 24th Sep-
tember to 3rd October, 1951.

| The Conference was attended
| by delegations representing the
121 American Republics, Canada,
France, the Netherlands and the
United. Kingdom. The United
Kingdom delegation was com-
posed of the Medical Adviser ‘to
the Comptroller, Developmert
and Welfare Organisation, and
the Directors of Medical Services
of Barbadas and Jamaica,

At Regional Committee Meeting

Observers attended from the
permanent staff of the United
Nations, the World Health Organ-
ization, the United Nations Inter-
national Children’s Emergency
Fund, and representatives from
ten non-governmental interna-
tional organizations including the
International Councils against Tu-
berculosis, Venereal Diseases,
Cancer, the headquarters of Red
Cross Societies, the International
Council of Nurses, and the World
Medical Association,

40-Item Agenda
In view of its long agenda of
some forty items, the forma!
opening proceedings at the first

Plenary Session were commend-
ably brief and after election of
the various office bearers and
chairmen of working committeo;,
the conference quickly got down
to work. Of the forty-four items
in the agenda ten were reserved
for full discussion in Plenary
Session and the remainder dis-
tributed to the appropriate Work-
ing Comrnmittees for study and
report,

The Council held eleven Pleii-

ary Sessions, the General Com-
mittee six sessions, the Commit-
tee on Programmes and Budgets
three sessions and the Commit-
tee on Administration, Finance

The Financial Times published

Kumsong Battered
By Allied Tanks

EIGHTH ARMY H.Q. Oct, 20.

ALLIED TANKS entered Communist held Kumsong on
Saturday and fired for one hour into the vital road junc-
tion city and the former Red supply centre, Two companies
of M. 46 Patton tanks rumbled into the city’s outskirts at
4.00 p.m. and returned to the United Nations lines two
miles south without any casualty, in spite of extremely
heavy Communist anti-tank and artillery fire.

Another mile to the south,
Allied infantry fought some last
ditch Chinese defenders in whip-
ping wind and rainstorm, for the
control of the last major ridge-
line south of Kumsong. Fog
shrouded the top of the Allied
peaks along the road of the Allied
advance, Other Allied troops
inching north southwest of Kum-
song. took a hill in their advance.

|




Still others were less than four
miles southeast of the town.
Altogether, three Allied Divisions

—the United States Colombian
24th, and the South Korean Sec-
ond and Sixth-——-were converg-
ing on Kumsong, which has been

the Communist’s main troop con-
centration and supply centre since
the fall of the “iron triangle” to
the west. Kumsong already was
fn flames. It had been bombarded
for days by Allied planes and
long range guns.
—UP.

MAN DIES ON WAY
‘TO HOSPITAL

Arthur Green of Pie Corner,
St. Lucy died on the way to the
General Hospital after he became
ill at home. A post mortem ex-
amination will be performed to-
day at the Public’ Mortuary.



cycle flictory.

THE ALL-STE

and Legal matters three sessions.
Many of these sessions extendec
until late in the evening and one
Plenary Session beyond midnight
into the early hours of the morn-
ing,

The work of the Conference re-
sulted in the passing of forty-five

always

CAVE SHEPHERD







RALEIG

a letter from Sir Henry Turner,
the former Controller of Meat at
the Ministry of Food under the
tile, “How to Get More Meat.”
It said “large stocks of meat are
not likely to be available at the
moment, but traders with 50
years experience of buying over-
seas are satisfied that the resump-
tion of private trading will bring
a gradually increasing supply be-
cause it will restore confidence
among producers overseas in the
British market,
—UP.

EL BICYCLE

A wide variety of models
on display and-
ready assembled for you
to take away.
cycle-Department, first Floor.

See our

& Co., Lid.

resolutions of which about hali
dealt with internal administra- t
tive, financial and staff questions 10, Nn, 12 & 13 Broad Stree
relating to the management of the
dual organization. Seventeen res- Sole Distributors
olutions dealt with matters of in-
ternational health importance
draft programmes and budgets for
the years 1952 and 1953 and long
range planning and policy of the i
organization and four with con- A PRODUCT OF RALKIGM INDUSTRIED LIMITED, NOTTTNGHAM, ENGLAND
eHiudonal matters FITTED WITH STURMEY-AGCHER 3- OR 4-SPEED GEAR
Of main interest was the adop- BE. 173 B. ce
tion of public health programm<
@ On page 16 Fe __ =.








PAGE TWO 2%











SUNDAY ADVOCATE










Fridey







tT Openiap ,
GLOBE onde ae : PLAZA oi Brolf ee as
TO-NITE 3.30 am. LAST SHOWS N OF EDEN TODAY t TUESUAY - i
a: , oe - af Me.
“THE LAW AND THE LADY BALL = Terliva Maiatwithe., tesa wondis fee







Sponsored b)

LEEWARD CRICKET
— Sf a

Paradise Beach Club

On SATURDAY 0th Nov. 1951
Starting af 915 p.m.

Fun and Games in the Moonlit
Paradise

DANCE & SNACKS _-

Greer GARSON — Michael WILDING

TO-MORROW and Tuesday 445 & 8.15 p.m.
goes to COLLEGE
( Clifton WEBB )

and UNDER TWO FLAGS

Ronald COLMAN

CLUB



Atse Phe Short










WED. & TRURS. — 4.30 @ 4.30 D.

“CmeAGO \DLINE











$1.00




PLAZA

OLSTLN
Dial 8404 |



ABOARD for

ALL OT ae Double BIR
REVUEDEVILLE 1951 x3



MON. & TUES. 5 & 830 P.M,
“RACE #?RRet
George RAPT &
“The DEVEL, THUMBS A RIDER”
Lawrence

ie NE ae
MRS. A. L, STUART'S DANCING SCHOOL

Under the Distinguished Patronage of His Excellency
the Governor and Lady Savage

WED., 31ST OCT., THURS., 1ST NOV., AT 8.30
FRIDAY, 2ND NOVEMBER at 5 end 8.30 p.m.

BOOKINGS OPEN FRIDAY 26TH
8.30 TO 12; 1.30 TO 3 PM.




PRICES:
Boxes and Orch. $1.20: House $1.00; Baleony 72c.
(Reserved)

BOOK EARLY.

pS




rwwwwwwwwowoeuww
if ae wee

al









*. CARLION BROWNE

Wholesale & Retail Druggist
Dial 2613













136 Roebuck St,



G59 SSSOSOT POOP I PEPED

Knock-Out Water Pole
Finals and Dance

at the
BARBADOS
cL

(Members Only)

ON
FRIDAY, 26th October,
1951, at 8.30 p.m,

oO 12.30 am. ;
ADMISSION to Match *

& Pencantatiqon — 1/-

eeetON to Dance —1/6

21.10.51—2n %

OPENING FRIDAY 26th
at

EMPIRE

455S9CSOS VOD

NEWS FLASH! }



DANCE! reeeeiti Be



In 25 words or less just
finish this sentence;-— X
“I prefer Ammident
TOOTHPASTE because ....

Barbados Light Aeroplane Club

Saturday 27 October

and send in your entry with
a flattened AMMIDENT

wwwwwwwwwwuwwve LA DDMABATTwTwIwaTwsTewGewswaewew
My A A Bs Ml, Ml, i, Ml, jh, A, MR, Ml, Ml, Dy, In, EB, A, A, Mn, AE. Mn, MI, I, Ml, A, a, A, I, A, I,

Contest of South wane tee te eR.
Beautiful Legs American vo ean send in any a nal 2¢ =
Vom Bates Riyal mimeacemeaes > 9] WONT Oe Tats
PARADISE BEACH CLUB thelr ality to describe, the 3
Tickets | __ Door Prize MIDENT, Toot paste, “The § Naa An:
p $2 cacy} HOLIDAY IN GRENADA @)) So sos eects §) | a Ca
Supper Incl. For Two Se f
> x ends December, 1951. Tur

C= LOWE

MOSTEL
i £

a cm " SHE
Alc sik eee re



SEE THEM!!

SELECT THEM
EARLY!!

(a A AE A A A. A A AD A. A A
XMAS TREES
XMAS TREE LIGHTS-Bubble and Plain.
XMAS TREE DECORATIONS

|
|



TO-DAY to TUESDAY 4.30 & 9&5
| Republic Double . .

Brian DONLEVY—
Forrest TUCKER

*
FIGHTING
COAST
GUARD





*

eae



THE CORNER
” STORE

ee eerie teens renensemanapiemeeins mee rertrreene re enna
na ae I Me



Allan LANE



‘Rocky’
in

“GUNMEN OF ABILENE”

with
Roy BANCROFT an
ACTION! THRILLS!

1 Others
SUSPENSE!



SSS



. THE LEMON DROP KID

“BALMY SWAMI” (Popeye The Sailor)



Last % Shows TODAY 5 & 8.30 pum.




JOSEPHINE HULL

CHARLES DRAKE + CBC KELBAWAY
JESSE WHITE « WALLACE FORD

«+ PEGGY DOW
































(Paramount's Exciting Action Deuble)
STREETS OF LAREDO”

‘Technicolor




IET

THE GARDEN — ST. JAMES
Last 2 Shows TODAY 5 & S98 p.m

a

Mona FRebEAN. Chaves Biekrote

ee
MON. & TUES. 8.30 P.M.

“SPAWN of the NORTH”
Dorothy Lamour and Geo, Raft
“THE FLE ¢



AT LAST, AFTER

6 YEARS

THE WONDERFUL
PULITZER PRIZE
PLAY=IS ON
THE SCREEN!

; Be ag Aga nga ae od f From se ag ween by MEASFY CASE so rnd oy B00 20622» Sap bp WaT CASE nd OSCAR BRODWEY
} match, after which there will %
oe a Dance from 9.30 p.m. ¥ EXTRA:

LATEST NEWS REELS



OLYMPIC

LAST TWO SHOWS TODAY
430 & 8.15

Clifton BEBB — Joan BENNETT
‘ in

“ROR HEAVEN'S SAKE”
and

‘}* “CANADIAN PACIFIC”

Starring
Randolph SCOTT—Jane WYATT

MONDAY & TUESDAY
4.30 & 8.15

Robert TAYLOR—Vivien LEIGH
“WATERLOO BRIDGE”
and
“THIEVES HIGHWAY”

Starring
Richard CONTE

WEDNESDAY & THURSDAY
’ . 430 & 8.15





Victor MATURE&Colleen GRAY

in

“FURY AT FURNACE CREEK”).

and
Micky ROONEY in
“WORDS AND MUSIC”

with
Perry COMO — Lena HORNE
and Others.

ROYAL

Last 2 Shows TO-DAY 4.30 and 8.15
William ELLIOTT — Forian BOOTH in
“THE SAVAGE HORDE” and “THE AVENGERS”







MONDAY and TUESDAY 4.30 and 8.15

BLADES OF DEATH

eee

WEDNESDAY & THURSDAY
4.30 & 8.15

Republic Whole Serial , . .

“ “SPY SMASHER’
with

Kane RICHMOND



~~ +

“OPENING SATURDAY 27th



|
hen MoMALLY «fais $87"

wrt MOWRRY C7 Sh

A Unde os ad

Li cei






























G. Moir
Priday by B.W.LA. from

cane agriculture.

Moir who is

nati Cane
Techn = is ”
in .
“> and Mr. Moir were
accompanied by Mrs. Moir and
they paying at the Ocean
View until Oetober 24
when they leave for British
Guiana.
On Honeymoon

R. AND MRS. 0. JAMES who
were married at a

Cathedral om B yester-
day by B.W.LA. tor Grenada to

spend their honeymoon at the
Santa Maria Hotel.
Medical Adviser, B.O.A.C.

R. J. C. MacGOWAN, Medi-

eal Adviser of Bos.

London, was an
B.W.LA. via Trinidad yesterday
on a holiday. He was
accompanied by his som, Mr. J
G. MacGowan, an employee of
U.B.O.F. stationed in Trinidad.
They are staying at the Ocean
View Hotel.

Spent Three Weeks

R. PETER INNISS,

Mr. and Mrs. Laurance

Inniss of Rockley New Road, re-
turned to Canada yesterday by
T.C.A. after spending three
weeks’ holiday - with his family.
He was accompanied by _ his
fiancee, Miss etty Pratt, of
Toronto who was here for a short

For the past five years, Peter
has been working in Canada with
Muntz and Beatty Ltd., Insur-
ance Brokers of Toronto.

Co-Pilot, T.C.A.
Me: F. Maurice me,
Operations Manager of t
Socne Services of TCA.
arrived here yesterday morning
from Canada as Co-Pilot of
T.C.A’s Aircraft.

Mr. McGregor was in Barbados
in January when he was makin;
a general inspection tour of t
Caribbean area.

St. Patrick’s Fair

E ST. PATRICK’S FAIR at

the Ursuline Convent on
Saturday October 27th is just one
week off. Object of the fair is to
help raise funds for the
of St. Patrick’s elementary sc!

and assist: with the feeding of
the poor childyven who attend the
school.

Organisers of the fair are busy
collecting articles for the many
and various stalls while others
are raffling cakes, pies ete. to
raise additional fuads.

. ill s Conk
at the
Council “Wakefield. ‘Whiteparl
Soe October 24th at

x .m,

Mr Hugh Young will enone
an abridged version of ozart’s
“Marriage of ro” performed
Wy The Glynde
Opera Company.

SSS;

POPPY DANCE
Under the
patronage of tency
the Governor and Lady
Savage

AT
MAR VE

SATURDAY, November 24th
TICKETS $1.00.

Dancing — 9,00 p.m.
21.10.51—3n












and

GROUND

. Baver, a well known soil
pe of the Ex-

periment Station of the Hawaiian:
Sugar Platters’ Association, Mr.

rea, me
mittee of the ion, has
aren elected Vice-Chairman of

the next oe the Inter-

son of

urne Festival -

BENTWOOD
CHAIRS ...

IMPORTED
HARDWOOD
CHAIRS

SUNDAY,
LT

S * f or ff e
R. L. D. Baver and Mr. W. W.
were arrivals on
Trinidad

SECRET MARRIAGE
ACTRESS HAS SON

on a: visit to see the B.W.. Cen-
tral Sugar Station

Cane
and the methods adopted in sugar



Italian actress Valentina
Cortese, 25, who
married acter Richard Base-
hart in Lendon this year, has
given birth to a son.

On Holiday
R. W. W. BRADSHAW, Man-
aging Director of W. W.
Bradshaw and Co. left by T.C.A.
yesterday morning for Montreal
eae he — spend two weeks’
oliday. e€ was accompanied
by his wife. , bf

Business and Pleasure

R. J. C. KREINDLER of the

Modern Dress Shop, left for
Montreal yesterday morning by
T.C.A, after which he will pay a
visit to New York before return-
ing to Barbados, He tas gone on
business and pleasure,

On Visit to Canada
R. COLIN CARTER, a city
businessman, left by T.C.A,
yesterday morning on a visit to
Canada. He was accompanied by

his son and daughter, Stanton
and Shirley.
Back to Canada

Rrressa to Montreal yes-

terday morning by T.C.A,

were Mr. and Mrs. David Giles

— had been building here for

@ past week staying at the
View Hotel,

. Giles is in Reservation
eee of Pex at the
In ational Aviation Buildi
His wife was formerly a steward-
ess with T.C.A,

‘ < .
Trinidadians Take Time Out
ENDING two weeks’ holiday

in Barbados are Miss Joy
Young and Miss Rosemary
Teixeira of Port-of-Spain, Trini-
dad. They arrived yesterday
morning by B,.W.I.A. and are
staying at “Accra,” Rockley.

Miss Young who is a stenogra-
pher at the Royal Bank of Can-
ada, is paying her second_visit
here, while for Miss Teixeira, it
is her first visit. She is employed
as a book-keeper with Messrs.

Canning and Co., Ltd.
To Reside in Bermuda
FS tag ox the passengers leav-
ing yesterday morning by
T.C.A. was Mr. Clarkson Thorpe
of Christ Church. He has gone

to Bermuda where he hopes to
reside.




other



FLOOR AT

7. BR. EVANS 27 Broad St.

UPSTAIRS AT ...

WHITFIELDS -

MEN'S GIFTS

YOUR SHOE STORES

OCTOBER 21, 1951

Engaged
PARTY was given by Mr.
and Mrs. C. R. Smith at their

home “Bush Hilf’ Garrison on
13th to celebrate their
only daughter Brenda’s nine-

teenth birthday and also to

a he® engagement to Mr
George Gilles.

For the aecasion, Miss Smith
wore @ white strapless nylon
dress trimmed with black chan-
tilly lace. She wore a corsage of
white orchids on her shoulder—
a gift from her fiancee.

Pink anthuriums from Trini-
dad decorated the room while
the cake made im the shape of a
ring was artistically decorated.

Among the many guests present were
Mr. A. W. Smith, Mr. and Mrs. Edwin
Mayhew, Mr. and Mra. A. B. Gil b
Mrs Hilda Colett, Mr. and Mrs. kK
Jordan, Mr. and Mrs. Basil King, Mr.
and Mrs. David Hutchinson, Dr. and
Mrs. A. W. Scott, Senor Xaber San

an, Miss Sheila eine Miss Heather
Sayers, Miss Phyllis trick, Mr.
Erie Inniss, Miss Pat . Mr.
Hampton King, Miss Lortia Hill, Mr. and
Mrs. Julian Atwell, the Misses Neta and
Ivy Searles, Mr. Ken Chen, Mr.
Thomas, Miss Nancy Went, Mr.
Jordan, Mr. and Mrs, D. .W. Sayers
aud Mr and Mrs. W. B. Atheriey

Foz Methodist Synod
CONESS Marjorie Watson
attached to the Methodist
Church with headquarters in
Trinidad, left for Jamaica on
Friday by B.W.1LA. after spend-
ing about five days here staying
with her unele Capt. A. M. Jones
of “Montreaux Villa”, Hastings.
She came over to Barbados to
run a training eeurse for women
and has now e to Jamaica to
attend the inecial Synod of
all the Methodist District rang-
ing from British Guiana to
Jamaica,

Back To The U.S.A.

R. HERBERT PRICE, a Bar-

badian who has been resid-
ing in New York for many years,
left for Bermuda yesterday morn-
ing by T.C.A. after spending a
short holiday here. He hopes to
reach Bermuda in time to take
coe Airlines back to New

‘ork.

Contractor Returns
R. H. W. CLARKE, Contracé
tor of Pine Hill, returned by
T.C.A. yesterday morning from
Canada after a visit in the inter-
est of his health.

After Three Weeks
R. GLYNE MOORE of the
Reservation Department of
T.C.A., returned to Barbados by
T.C.A. yesterday morning after
spending three weeks’ holiday in
Toronto and Montreal

To Meet Her Husband
RS. DOROTHY ALEXAND-
ER, a Caradian who had

been sholidaying in Barbados for
some months staying at Stafford
House, left yesterday morning by
T.C.A. for Montreal where she
hopes to meet her husband who
is one of the engineers on the
Canadian Challenger.

For Health
R. M. V. STRI R of
Shorties Hotel in St. Kitts,
is now in Barbados on a visit in
the interest of his health. He
arrived on Thursday night by
B.W.LA. and is staying at the
Hotel Royal.

Off to the U.S.A.

EAVING earlier in the month

‘ by BWA. for Puerto
Rico where she took P.A.A. for
New York was Miss Gertrude
Blenman of Second Avenue,
Park Road, Bush Hall. She has
now gone to reside with her
relatives in the U.S.A.

Spent Six Weeks
M®. I. WARNER, representa-

tive of the Singer Sewing
Machine Company in St. Kitts,
returned home on Friday morn-
ing by B.W.1.A, via Antigua after
spending six weeks’ holiday. He
was staying with Mr. and Mrs.
. Codrington of Brittons Hill.
















RHEUMATIC
PAINS ?

Here’s the sure and certain
way to conquer them, Rub

SACROOL

and it’s penetrating powers
will act quickly and effec-
tively







On Sale at

} KNIGHTS D








RUGSTORES §






1§ Broad St.
LADIES GIFTS


SUNDAY, OCTORER
At The Cinema

21,

Harvey —

1951

Hy Gm.

AFTER «a five year run

celebrated cornedy, HARVEY, has been translated
celluloid, and is showing at the Empire. Accor
fortunate people who saw the original prod .

on Broadway, Mary Chase's
into

Pulitzer Prize-winning play has lost nothing in the filming.

The principal character is Har-
vey, an oversize rabbit of six feet
three and a half inches who is in-
visible except to Blwood P. Dowd,
a “pixilated inebriate” of great
charm and gentleness, to whom he
has attached himself, and the
whole film is a delightful excur-
sion into a slightly distorted
world where the erratie and irra-
tional behaviour of the sane is
pitted against the amiability of
these two eccentrics. The mood
of the film is remarkable, and by
brilliant writing and direction, a
situation which might have been
tragic—that of Elwood P. Dowd’s
escape from reality by living in
his slightly blurred world with
Harvey — has become tender,
warm-hearted and very funny,

The plot concerns the efforts of
Elwood’s sister, Vita Louise Sim-
mons to have her brother put in a
sanatarium to cure him of his hal-
lucinations which are ruining the
social life of the family. However,
through a mistake on the part of
a young psychiatrist, Mrs. Sime
mons finds herself committed,
while her brother is allowed to re-
turn home. When she is finally
released, she threatens to sue the
sanatarium, for the mistake made.
but it is Elwood who smoothes out
the -whole affair.

Jimmy Stewart plays Elwood P,

Collars Cut On Bodice

MANY of the styles today have
plece

collars which are cut in one
with the bodice front,
cellars may take an
fromt but are
across the baek neck
waist collar.

to those | First make a tracing of the »}!
this bodice front with the basic dart

SUNDAY ADVOCATE

By SUSAN DEACON

points
clothes-
ping this season are :—
Hard-wearing qualities and
2. “Dateless” styles.

located to suit the. style. Add put you need experience and

aNowance for shoulder pads a good “fashion eye” to recog-
THE LEMON DROP KID. ‘The pads are to be worn Stns siya Ten citiege of. thene pointe.
film is based on a short story by ace for button laps if the style Five of London's top designers
Damon Runyon and gives Mr, Calls for it. Note that join me this week in advising you
Hope ,plenty of scope for hig COllars require either a on wearable and dateless ¢lothes,
comie’talents. Playing the part of —_ seam OF § ee ee In tts A cy
a race-track tout, he is threatened ©ther — the fol bee Couturier Charles Creed fam-
by a racketeer for not paying a ory auapine at oe oe use ous for his beautifully tailored
debt. In order to get the money he collar topcoats, says :—

organizes 4 bunch of Broadwa
characters into a band of “lovabl
Santas to beg for money for the
Nellie Thursday Old Ladies Home.
The racketeer muscles in on these
activities, steals the money, and
thus enables the Lemon Drop Kid
to cancel his debt,

Mr. Hope has a busy ti all
through. the #lm what rte ahay-
ing Santa Claus, masquerading as
a prospective inmate for his Old
Ladies Home, as well as keeping
one jump ahead of the racketeer.

The film has its funny moments,
as when, dressed like his grand-
mother, Mr. Hope joins the old
ladies and proceeds to extract from
his work bag something that looks
like the top half of a French poodle,
but which turns out to be a hand
knitted mop! However, I think
he has had to work a little harder
for the laughs this time, than here-
tofore, :

a lime up measuring one-half

back neck measurement.

this measurement from the back
of the pattern you are using. This
is line A—B on the diagram. -

, G tant been

Take



“So many women think that

iw :
the fitted coats are slim

—~
“Tt’'s a fallacy. A coat is
more flattering to a big woman—
but it is impossible to convince
them of this.

“The loose shape hides a bad

a line
3 gure and conceals a multitude

of sins. If you are buying a coat

ready-made, buy a loose coat. A
fitted coat should be tailored to
measure.

“Best Material for a top-coat
is a smooth, firm fabrié ever
choose a loose weave.

“Best town colour. Black, or a
very dark flinty grey, which I
eall Anthracite.

Designer Hardie Amies, who is

Curiosity Does Kill
The Cat



—_"_“€$.£°° sss

Sewing Circle How To Get A |
‘Fashion Eye’ |

na clothes for Princess

izabeth is famous for his town
aa country tweeds. He says :—
Suits should be chosen to wear

in all weathers. Cloth should be)
of medium weight with a amet

surface to emphasise gracious
eurves without Over-emphasising
Tess-gracious ones.

“Pattern should be neat
not detract from the
silhouette.

“Colour should be

and
bold



soft and

subtle to match shades of skin} é
and hair.” ff

Dateless Shape

Victor Stiebel, advising on
afternoon dresses, says: “The
neatest, dateless shape for after-
noon wear has a skirt which falls
full from the hipline. Any pleats
should be stitched over the hips.
Best colour is charcoal grey.

“Matérial? A pure wool shan-!
tung or fine worsted rep.

Don’t wear touches of white in
the winter, And, remember, a
high round slit neckline is less
lik to date than a dressy
n line.”

Don't Buy Net

_Michael Sherard, famous for
his lovely evening dresses and
ball gowns :—

“The average woman cannot
afford many new evening dresses
so it is important that they
should last. Don’t buy net or
tulle. If it’s cleaned it







“








/

rf J a






1 dreamed I went

to a formal in

A

madenforms

Maidenette Strapless bra





PAGE THREE

Tonight he con see

“THRILL to its



reme i hair

watre-C! Shampoo gives

pe oan loveliness!

o Frogrently cleon, free of loose
donde

@ Soft, easy-to-manage
for home ts

_ with sheen. Ne
vchaegit eta

Shampoo todoy!

perfect

Tonight...|
_ Be His
fustne-Creme
Dream Girl

new sheen in your
Ftness,

; its coressable 5°
hoir, FEEL i ne ;

Yes, tonight—if you vee












and D one and one-quarter inches “Amd Cats Really
from C. B to C is the stand of the Have Nine Lives

be redressed, and there are few

If a big occasion is on your cal-
people who can do it. ‘

endar, this dream of a bra is

Dowd and from my observations,
I would say it is his finest per-



néeds to

‘ J : colla the centre ba ik. ‘Satin marks easil nd tinsel | . :
formance. Disarming and gentle, 3 Girls Go On c wo the wil over ean is . By JOHN POMFRET brocade will tarnish, ‘pay a poult | designed for you! Maidenette
be aanes OS next reas S di Ss meade a little a der than sre The most petted, pampered, brotede or a ane lace, Mignight | Strapless is the most fashion-

; ; tand so cover and probably the most lific blue is a good ‘staying’ colour. | ble party-goer ever! Wonder-
touching and fuil of wistful hu- pen en ree * P y “T a3 able party-goer ever! Won
mour. With him is Josephine Hull '& ©P neck seam. pet in the world is the saan lex green, a dark black |

who played in the original New
York production. She is utterly
beguiling and extremely funny as
the harassed sister, and has ob-
viously made the part her own.
Cecil Kellaway as Dr. Chumley of
the sanatarium heads an excellent
supporting cast.

There is no doubt that HARVEY
is one of the best films to come this
way. Don’t miss it.

THE LAW AND THE LADY

At the Globe, THE LAW AND
THE LADY is a breezy drawing
room farce based on Frederick
Lonsdale’s play “The last of Mrs.
Cheyney.” Starring Greer Garson
and Michael Wilding, both of
whom excel in this type of film, it
is the story of the black sheep of
an aristocratic British family who
teams up with a servant gir) to
form a partnership in swindling.
The old confidence game, cheating
at cards and robbery are all part
of their stock in trade as they flit
gaily from place to place. Event-
ually,- the law catches up with
them and completely unperturbed,
they nonchalantly hie themselves
off to Scotland Yard to atone for
their raffish deeds. The whole
tone of the film is tongue-in-
cheek, with lively comedy, witty
dialogue and British and Ameri-
can foibles pointed up with re-
freshing satire.

Miss Garson is a most elegant
adventuress with a delightful flair
for comedy, while Mr, Wilding
makes an altogther charming ras-
eal, and plays his role with relish
that is infectious.

Though a little on the long side,
it is.pleasant, light entertainment.

THE LEMON DROP KID
This week-end, the Plaza is
showing Bob Hope’s latest comedy,








COMING:
PLAZA

B'TOWN |











A hs oe




Ste

Qe ake
} . «
De

Printed in guaranteed fast colours

WITH STOLEN MONEY

NEW YORK, Oct 19
Police caught up with an ab-

Friday, They expected to recover
$17,000 of her employer’s money,

Roberta Me Cauley, 15 and two
teen-aged girl friends were taken
into eustody in a hotel, They
told police they had spent about
$5,000 in loeal shops. It came from
money which Roberta took two
days ago from the home of her
employer, Albert Covner in Na-
hant, Massachusetts.

The three girls had even started
to dye their hair. That was what
led policemen to them. An anony-
mous phone call said the girls
had made appointments at a beau-
ty parlour near the hotel to com-
plete the dyeing. Blonde Roberta
was becoming a redhead. Her
brunette companions were be»
coming blondes.—U.P.



How they eat

DR. ROBERT HARRIS, a
nutrition expert from the Massa-
chusetts Institute of Technology,
me er America a_ two-fold
shock,

He tells a Chicago conference
that, while America may be the
“most-fed” nation in the world,
it is not the best-fed.

And, as though that were not
enough, he adds that his re-
searches show that the Otomi
Indians of Mexico, who manage
on a weekly food budget of $1.40
(10s.), are better fed than pros-
perous families in New York.

——-

rt

oY > A Ss
CANE

>

Next draw in the rolling line cat.

wish your eollar to

the shape. Add seams to all fessor Hans von Hentig, of

wew pattern for
facing may be
made slightly larger (one-fourth

ight fabries .an
inner facing of permanent organdy

edges,
Trace a

the facing.

inch) at D, For

is advisable,

If you are using bound or piped
is best to make
them before applying the facing.

first
the
quarter-inch, Then baste s,oulder
seams and collar to back neck,
This Is the most difficult opefatio:

buttonheles it

To
join

assemble pieces
the collar at

from C to the point on the button For 30 centuries the animal’ has
lap or centre front where you been fed, bred, watched, drawn,
pag Fg EF oe he A
sconding baby-sitter in the midst hen al ter
of a $5,000 shopping spree on fold on The rolling line and trace don,

now even

,he psycho-analysed and i *
the collar qr lapel then Professor F. E. =

Zeuner, of Lon-
says it's still half-wild; Pro-
Berlin,
says it's super-intelligent; Dr. C.
N. Winslow, of B yn College,
says it’s wildly neurotic.

What is known about them? In
the first place they are probably
the most hardy creatures in the
world and can truthfully be said
to have nine lives.

Cats have been trapped in burn-
ing brick-kilns for a day and a
half and have lived. Others have
survived floods, fires, earthquakes,
and bombing raids.

They are probably colour blind.
n They cannot distinguish one mu-

ef the whole process, The seam at sical note from another and, un~

the

corner A will have to be

ike a dog, they can’t recognise

clipped. It is well to mark point differences in facial expression,

A carefully on the clpth and
the point it
back shoulder,

and ‘shou can see muah better than human
pacteesflly stick hen, eUte?® beings in a dim or faint light.
Next join the facings toge® Actually they “feel” their way
t the ter back, Trim oe ~ about at night with their sensitive
cca Sinch, ve and atone to Whiskers. A whiskerless cat is
Rae ence like a partly blind man. ‘
ie ude eee Ges fete™. ‘The recognised cat's tippte is
. saaeae than the a eam Mill, but a feline form of dipso-
m1 a and eae « mania has been observed among
“sii res those which developed an almost

S$ care! fy

Slit the facing seam in to point
A on the facing. Turn under the
facing and

back neck seam of the
whip down to back neck
on bodice. Tack the facin,
shoulderseams. Most. fai

down to the front bodice

allowed to hang loose.
Baste fa

clipping

to si and size

is to mateh on the Same to a cat.
When you have

the facing around the
bound buttonholes and finish by draw in.

A smile or a frown is just the
(Try it.) Nor can

they see in the dark, th they

insatiable taste for beer, rum, or
whisky. i
Unfortunately, curiosity in a cat

at the is usually outstanding, and they
set
better if they are not ee

can be attracted by unusual noises
like clicks, seratehing sounds, and
the rustle of paper.

This device is used by cat
thieves who start to operate in
the big cities when the evenings
Cat skins are used as
of the basis of many furs and the

hape
buttonhole and turning under by carcases resemble rabbit.

hand,



MOST STUNNING NOVEL—MOST TALKED ABOUT PICTURE !

THREE SECRETS

From The Novel By MARGARET LEE R
A MOTION PICTURE ALL WOMEN WILL WANT TO SEE...BEFORE THEIR

K
TELL THEM ABOUT IT!







a SS

THIS YEAR
We will be the venue
for the finest Presents,



ked by all leading Stores

Already we are display-
ing a fine assortment of

XMAS CARDS

PIPES

AND ‘

CIGARETTE
CA

The Most Progressive












POSTAL

is YOUR way to

comprehensive up-to-date training



ok ff you de not see your career
Particulars free.

Direct Mail t

THE BENNETT

SHEFFIELD,




Correspondence College in the World!

career of your choice—act NOW!

Tuition by post, irrespective of distance, time or place, brings to your door the most
~far superior to any
individual —- adapted to your personal needs and abjlir;
until you have qualified for the career of your choice.

1S YOUR CAREER HERE?

Accountancy Exams. Engineerir.g, All Branches Plambi:
j “ vivre " ubjects snd same Quay Survering
viation (Engineer: General te Service Engineering
Wireles mere ; nejucaton Ena Radio (Short Wave)
r) tute of Municipal ‘ r
“ Works Short Technical Courses
} All Subjects Teschers of Mowiiored es
neering tions
a J Subjects Novel Writing iGity 2 Guilds)
| Are School Talavision
} an tificate Examinction Wastes Seltaraphy and
Oeerhmamtip, Plastics ‘ehep'
Police, Special Course Works Bachgere

green, is also good.”
——LITTLE STINKER—,

|





{ “Please can 1 keep this
for frightening old
} gentlemen with ¥

Digby Morton: specialises in
tailored day clothes. He says :—

No woman can go wrong if
she sticks to tailor-mades, A
strictly tailored worsted suit for
day wear, or a softly tailored
grosgrain suit trimmed in jet or
beading, for cocktails, looks a lot
smarter than fancy, more dressy,
clothes you see women wearing.

“p

above the knees,

“See material
settle for straight unpleated skirt
if you haven’t much material.

Avoid over-padded shoulders
which look old-fashioned.

“Keep suit as classical as pos-
sible, ;
“Watch that the waist isn’t too
h

igh.
“If slim waisted, have a half-
belt at the back.

“Watch sleeves length. Remem-
ber to bend arm when haVing
fitting.—L.E.S.

>





|

| WE ARE BUYERS
We anything connected with
eR Sheets, le Stamps,
Collections, Accurnul: _ &
Covers, Good prices at

CA AN STAMP SOCIET
| 3rd_ floor, No, if, Swan be

”






















Come and select them from

COLLINS
Broad & Tudor Sts.




a

and Most Successful

TUITION

SUCCESS in the

ic is

> you tuition

above, write to us on any subject,

o Dept. 188 ----------

COLLEGE LTD.
ENGLAND

nts isha?



to watch when order- |
re d suit are — }
“See that the’ pleat’ finish!
|

isn't skimped—

ful under bare-shouldered
evening clothes or cocktail
dresses, Maidenette* Strapless
gives excellent figure control,
Dainty insets make it extra fem-
inine; feather-light boning sup-
ports your curves from below.
In white or black in your favor-
ite fabrics,



| growing children

Councess numbers of parents have helped their chil-
dren grow strong and healthy wich KLIM!
Nourishing, delicious KLIM milk will give your
children the essential food elements needed for prop-
er growth. KLIM is always pure and safe... always
dependable, THERE IS NO FINER MILK THAN
KLIM.

Genuine Maidenform brassieres
ave made only in the United States
of America,

There isa Maiden Foum
for every type of figure,
orr, e






VREG, Us Ss PAT

' How to get rid of
| vee 1. KLIM is pure, safe milk

|

2. KLIM keeps without refrigeration
3. KLIM quality is always uniform ‘
fi} uum is exceLtenT FoR GROWING CHILDREN
5. KLIM adds nourishment to cooked dishes
6. KLIM is recommended for infant feeding
7. KLIM is safe in the specially packed tin :






8. KLIM is produced under strictest control

BR
Take pure water, SS add KLIM,

9

have pure, safe milk

Most stomach pains are due to
dangerous excess acid. The quickest
way to get rid of this excess acid
is to neutralize it by taking a dose
of ‘ BISMAG ° (short for ‘ Bisurated '





Magnesia). This wonderful remedy

will bring you instant relief. Get
‘ BISMAG * today and always be sure
of eating in comfort,

stir and you







a“
you
KLIM= MILK ‘
safe
‘cae batho pit ae wn IN PREFERENCE THE WORLD OVER ee eee oe
| —PVGLEPLVED POPOV PPED CPE LLLP

TO THOSE INTERESTED IN

HANDICRAFTS

THE CENTRAL AGENCY LTD.
:
*



POEL PSOE POF SSOSSS BOTS





are

offering SPECIAL PRIZES for CROCHET
EMBROIDERY



and WORK. Now is the time

a4
20 POPES SOSOSSSOS

to start and to ensure being a Prize Winner

Insist on ANCHOR and CHAIN THREADS.

OHRTAINAHLE AT ALL LEADING STORES.

O64 SOs
OO $466 SO OOCO CO SB OCO C06 SSO SSOS OE OO COO OPOTOM.
LPP LLLP PEL PE PCPPCCCE LLL PFE CL ELL LLC PPO SFPS ECF
PAGE TWO a






Remember the—
“GARDEN OF EDEN”

BALL

Spensored by
LEEWARD CRICKET CLUB
ate ne

Paradise Beach Club

TO-NITE 8.20 am. LAST SHOWS

LAW AND THE LADY”

Greer GARSON — Michael WILDING
TO-MORROW and Tuesday £45 & 8.15 p.m.

BELLEVEDERE goes to COLLEGE

= THE




















SUNDAY

THE

Alo The §

WED. & THURS. — 4.30 & 4.26 DB.

ADVOCATE

PLAZA

— 45 & io poe.
Marilyn MAXWELL



B TOWN

TODAY t© TUESDAY



~ Lioyd NOLAN &

LEMON DROP KID

“BALMY swan’ (Popeye The Sailer)



(Paramount's Exciting Actian Double)


















R. L. D. Baver and Mr. W. W.

G. Moir were arrivals on

Priday by B.W.E.A. from Trinidad

on a visit to see the B.W.I. Cen-
tral

SUNDAY,

Carib Calling



SECRET MARRIAGE
ACTRESS HAS SON

OCTOBER 21, 1951

——$_—__—_—

Engaged
PARTY was given by Mr.
and Mrs. C. R. Smith at their
home “Bush Hill’ Garrison on
October

Sugar Cane Station 3th ebrate their

( Clifton WEBB ) On casumnens, youn van rm N LADD. in STREETS OF REDO” and tihe — adopted in sugar only (Gn. they Srenda’s nine-

and UNDER TWO FLAGS Sieh: nd deni: ix oe Bedehe “aamee eee Technicolor Cee Bower, a well known soil fm eae soe ae
Ronald COLMAN Ronare ————— nj scientist, is Director of the Bx- George Gilkes

DANCE & SNACKS — $1.00 ———_—_——_——SSC—— periment Sutiom of the Hawaitary ‘For the aecasi Miss Smith

= 7 tion, Mr.
‘ Sugar Planters’ Association, wore @ ite strapless nylon









GAIE







Moir who is Chairman of the-

Committee of the Station, has

dress trimmed with black chan-
tilly lace. She wore a corsage of

a THE GARDEN — ST. JAME*® Chairman of i
RKO Thrilling Double Bik . been elected Vice-C hit hid. her shi ca
ALL ABOARD for . eegVantere a Last ! Shows TODAY 5 & €$8 p.m.'| +he next Congress of the eo wate a nat ; .
REVUEDEVILLE 1951 w techn i. to dad @qecmeah fim. room. while
‘egian | ‘ a e r e
san os MON. & TUES, 5 39 BO Mona FRBESEAR. = BreKrome|| be he in ite. Mote were the cake made in the shape of a



BOOKINGS OPEN FRIDAY 26TH






“RACE STREET’





eee
MON. & TUES. 8.30 P.M.















‘ and
accompanied by Mrs. Moir and

ring was artistically decorated.
Among the many guests present were

Ken Chen, Mr. Ernie

A. L. , George RAPT & ap) a t the Ocean Mr. A. W. Smith, Mr. and Mrs. Edwin
MRS. A. L. STUART'S DANCING SCHOOL “The pittin Sitentiee Dorothy, Uasase the NORTH” they. arg, staying * Som a Mayhew, i ani Mee a. B. Gilkes.
Under the Distinguished Patronage of His Excellency Lawrence TTERNEY nes ee when they leave for British Jordan, Mr. and’ Mrs. Basil King, Mr.
the Governor and Lady Savage iain’ Honeymoon Mis. Ar W. Soot, Senor Xaber en

; ; in u ‘
WED., 31ST OCT., THURS., IST NOV., AT 8.30 EM P IRE R. AND MRS. 0. JAMES who Bayete.” Au Phils Bitapatiek. Me
FRIDAY, 2ND NOVEMBE 5 30 pam. | married at St. Mic jampton, King, \ r. and
A Oban anaesern TO-DAY 445 and $20 and consinuing Daily arenes laf yester ay eg ye












day by BWLA. for Grenada to

Ivy Searles, Mr

8.30 TO 12; 1.30 TO 3 P.M. Yan Mine SAG. send _ honeymoon at the Thomas, Miss Nancy Went,” Mr. Keith
> a al Led rv or an’ . Jar an Me eo y R
PRICES: Medical Adviser, B.O.A.C. att ater He Wt Aehesias
Boxes and Orch. $1.20: House $1.00; Baleony 72¢. D* J. C. MacGOWAN, Medi- Foz Methodist Synod
, (Reserved) eal Adviser of BOAC.. EACONESS Marjorie Watson
MOOR -BABLY. BWA. via’ Trinidad yesterday une ot, “tele
i AT LAST, AFTER on a shert holiday. He was Trinidad, left for Jamaica on





wwowwuwwyd,






3 SIZES

A PRESH STOCK
JUST RECEIVED

e
© CARLYONM BROWNE

Wholesale & Retail Druggist
























L
(Members Only)

ON
FRIDAY, 26th October,



6 YEARS

accompanied by this son, Mr. J.

G. MacGowan, an employee of

Friday by B.W.1LA. after spend-
ing about five days here staying

U.B.O.T. stationed in Trinidad. with her uncle Capt. A. M. Jones
THE WONDERFUL They are staying at the Ocean of “Montreaux Villa”, Hastings.
View Hotel. She eame over to Barbados to

PULITZER PRIZE
PLAY—IS ON
THE SCREEN!

Starring

JAMES STEWART

ot PRGGY DOW



Spent Three Weeks
R. PETER INNISS, son of
Mr. and Mrs. Laurance
Inniss of Rockley New Road, re-
turned to Canada yesterday by
T.C.A. after spending three
weeks’ holiday - with his family.
He was accompanied by his
fiancee, Miss tty Pratt, of
Toronto who was here for a short

f
Overseas Services of T.CA.

Mr. McGregor was in Barbados

in January when he was makin;
a general inspection tour of tle
Caribbean area.



Italian actress Valentina

Cortese, 25, who secretly

actor Richard Base-

hart in London this year, has
given birth to a son.

On Holiday

Business and Pleasure

yesterday morning by
T.C.A, after which he will pay a
visit to New York before return-
ing to Barbados, He das gone on

run a training eourse for women
and has now e to Jamaica to
attend the incial Synod of
all the Methodist District rang-
ing from British Guiana to
Jamaica,

Back To The U.S.A.

R. HERBERT PRICE, a Bar-

badian who has been resid-
ing in New York for many years,

al 2813 Dene past five years, Peter R. W. W. BRADSHAW, Man. left for y morn-
aren a = hag been working in Canada with aging Director of W. w. ing by T.C.A. after spending a
SPP CR EPSPS LPPAPA na Muntz_ and Beatty Ltd., Insur- Bradshaw and Co. left by T.C.A_, Short holiday here. He hopes to
JOSEPHINE HULL ance Brokers of Toronto, yesterday morning for Montreal ‘e#¢h Bermuda in time to take
ole Co-Pilot, T.C.A. where he will spend two weeks’ Colonial Airlines back to New
Knock-Out Water P CHARLES DRAKE + CECH KELBAWAY - * - durice MeGregor, Holiday. He was accompanied York.
JESSE WHITE « WALLACE FORD . > by his wife, pt
Finals and Dance M Operations Manager of the °Y ™8 ; Contractor Returns

R. H. W. CLARKE, Contrac4

at the arrived here yesterday morning R. J. C. KR tor of Pine Hill, returned b

ad. Co-Pilot of Cc. EINDLER of the . y

BARBADOS AQUATIC - ag ad Modern Dress Shop, left for T.C.A. yesterday morning from
CLUB CA's Ai . Montreal Canada after a visit in the inter-

est of his health.

After Three Weeks







1951, at 8.30 p.m. ’ business and pleasure. R. GLYNE MOORE of the

; tc f V St. Patrick’s Fair jo Reservation Department of

ae aoe bo f Pron oe Hay arta by MARY CHASE sot pratoesd ip B30: ~0REZTON. Sereonplty bp MANY CRASE sod OSCAR BRODEY E ST. PATRICK’S Pe at On Visit to Canada eg returned to Barbados by

; é - ; Con sity T-C.A. yesterday morning after
hal hich there will the Ursuline vent on R. COLIN CARTER, a city ;

ee ae — ma EXTRA : Satanteg October 27th is just one M businessman, left by T.C.A. spending three weeks’ holiday in

Toronto and Montreal

To Meet Her Husband

week Object of the fair is to
help raise funds for the runni:
of St. Patrick’s elementary sc

LATEST NEWS REELS yesterday morning on a visit to

Q 12.30 a.m.
1 i Canada. He was accompanied by

ADMISSION ¢ Match













his son and daughter, Stanton
& Procontation — 1/= § OPENING FRIDAY 26th YMPIC and assisting with the feeding of 91% ‘Si. , RS. DOROTHY ALEXAND-
SDMISsION to Dance--1/6 = | OL ihe poor onion kina aammetts aoa AYE ER, a Canadian | who had
allt ; SHOWS TOD i : Back nada een holidaying im Barbados for
21.10.51-—an & EMPIRE . 4.30 & 8.15 or Organisers of the fair are busy to Cai some “months staying at S









collecting articles for the many
and various stalls while others
are cakes, pies etc. to
raise additional Ss.

Reema to Montreal yes-
terday morning by T.C.A.
and Mys. David Giles
who had been building here for

House, left yesterday morning by
T.C.A. for Montreal where she

hopes to meet her husband who

- Clifton BEBB — Joan BENNETT were Mr,
in ,



































































““«ROR HEAVEN'S SAKE” cert the past, week staying at the Canadian ——<—<_
cont CONCERT Giles in in Reservation For He Reasons
: er will be given at the British Hment of” POA at th or Wealth
for the es CANADIAN PACIFIC” | cuncit *Wakefeld”, Whitepark International Aviation” Bullaing. Y[F-, MV. STRISIVER of
Ne nro om Starring on. esday October 24th at His wife was formerly a steward- Shorties Hotel in St. Kitts,
D ee A ee Randolph SCOTP Tune WATT" Pay. oung_ will, prem om Wit TOA tncMiatet ust heabe He
e F500 9 MONDAY & TUESDAY an abridged version of Mozart's Trinidadians Take TimeOut @'rived on Thursday night by
. ! In 25 words or less just 4.30 & 8.15 “Marriage of ro’" pesiereed ‘PENDING two weeks’ holiday er hs 2 is staying at the
Barbados Light Ae lane Club finish this sentence;— Robert TAYLOR—-Vivi Wy The Glyndebourne in Bebades ate Mise Joy yal.
Trop. “I prefer Ammident Vivien LEIGH|Opera Company. Young and Miss Rosemary
OOTHPASTE. because WA Teixeira of Port-of-Spain, Trini to aN
Sat d 24 O b BIB sere ress eee es sss sees ’ TERLOO BRIDGE dad. They arrived yesterday os eae, ae Puscto
ur ay cto er and send in your entry with ¢ and POPPY D ANCE ae aor dae hedter, “Fr Rico where she took P.A.A. for
Cc 2 how te peer ‘ “THIEVES HIGHWAY” he Miss Young wio is a stenogra- New York was Miss Gertrude
ontest of South toothpaste , ; Under the pher at the Royal Bank of Can- Blenman of Second Avenue,
. ‘ Hunte & Co., Ltd. ‘ ee. a Starring of &' wore, ada, is paying her second visit Park Road, Bush Hall. She has
Beautiful Legs American You can send in any num~ ¥ , Richard CONTE ine Goveruac oon Lady here, while for Miss Teixeira, it Mow gone to reside with her
Two Bands Rhythm must be accompanied by an || [ATE WEDNESDAY & THURSDAY” — oe ee ee
PA AMMIDENT toothpaste box. § HRI ae) | 4.30 & 8.15 AT Steno cc ae Spent Six Weeks
) oe ged on ¢ R. I. WARNER, resenta-
ARADISE BEACH CLUB thels ability to. deseribe the § M B r Victor MATURE&Colleen GRAY) MARINE, HOTEL To ‘Resid le In Bermads 3 Se Me a
‘ excellent qualities of AM~ % ' in e pa 8 ~ Machine Company in St. Kitts,
TICKETS Door Prize MIDENT e. The fs @ [3 i “FURY AT of ATE ne ath A ing yesterday morning by yeturned home on Friday morn-
HOLIDAY IN GRENADA three winning entries and 7 © FURNACE CREEK Danton sie so T.C-A. was Mr. Clarkson Thorpe ing by B.W.LA. via, Antigua after
‘ AA the mames of winners w * \ rape Os ad of ureh, ie has gOM€ spending six weeks’ holiday. He
» $2 EACH : . oa | be published in the local % nih itt ow NH and 21.10.51—3n to Bermuda where he hopes to eens mnie with Mr. — Mrs.
> Supper Incl. For Two . ne —_— ; i, Micky ROONEY in reside. S. Codrington of Brittons Hill.
% ends December, ‘ ro
(in A, ; a A : “WORDS AND MUSIC”







with
Perry COMO —

and Others.
ROYAL

Last 2 Shows TO-DAY 4.30 and 8.15
William ELLIOTT — Forian BOOTH in
“THE SAVAGE HORDE” and “THE AVENGERS”











MONDAY and TUESDAY 4.30 and 8.15





Here’s the sure and certain
way to conquer them, Rub

SACROOL

4% and it’s penetrating powers
® will act quickly and effec-
i tively








SEE THEM !!

SELECT THEM
EARLY?!

XMAS TREES

XMAS TREE LIGHTS-Bubble and Plain.
XMAS TREE DECORATIONS
DOLLS—Real Beauties










On Sale at

} KNIGHT'S DRUGSTORES §













TO-DAY to TUESDAY 4.30 & 915] WEDNESDAY & THURSDAY
| Republic Double . . . 4.30 & 8.15

Brian DONLEVY—
Forrest TUCKER: | Public Whole Serial .

* “"" “SPY SMASHER”
FIGHTING _
Ress | Kane RICHMOND
|





*

IPP






TOYS—Plastic and Mechanical See
. OPENING SATURDAY 27th

“A REPUBLIC PICTURE





GE LOGS TOTO:

THE CORNER
= STORE




GROUND FLOOR AT
T. R. EVANS 27 Broad St.

| UPSTAIRS
}

and
‘Rocky’
in




Allan LANE

AT...
J



“cena of anmewe” | Gata HeMlll tio” | = WHTFKELDS - = 15 Broad St.
Roy NCR : Rric hers | witt SWART 2 5 . ~o + te
i! Se oo =} ACTION! THRILLS: SUSPENSE! —— A Und a ’ MEN'S GIFTS YOUR SHOE STORES LADIES GIFTS





ag Se 2 ech ee ee ee ee ee ee en ee ee ee ee ee ae a a ee ee


SUNDAY, OCTOBER 21,
At The Cinema

1951

Harvey —

Hy Gm.

APTER ‘a five year run

on Broadway, Mary Chase's

celebrated comedy, HARVEY, has been translated into

celluloid, and is showing at the Empire. Acco
saw the original ecaalan

fortunate people who

those
. this

Pulitzer Prize-winning play has lost nothing in the filming.

The principal character is Har-
vey, an oversize rabbit of six feet
three and a half inches who is in-
visible except to Elwood P. Dowd,
a “pixilated inebriate” of great
charm and gentleness, to whom he
has attached himself, and the
whole film is a delightful excur-~
sion into a slightly distorted
world Where the erratic and irra-
tional behaviour of the sane is
pitted against the amiability of
these two ecrentries. The mood
of the film is remarkable, and by
brilliant writing and direction, a
situation which might have been
tragic—that of Elwood P. Dowd’s
escape from reality by living in
his slightly blurred world with
Harvey — has become tender,
warm-hearted and very funny.

The plot concerns the efforts of
Elwood’s sister, Vita Louise Sim-
mons to have her brother put in a
sanatarium to cure him of his hal-
lucinations which are ruining the
social life of the family. However,
through a mistake on the part of
a young psychiatrist, Mrs. Sime
mons finds herself committed,
while her brother is allowed to re-
turn home. When she is finally
released, she threatens to sue the
sanatarium for the mistake made.
but it is Elwood who smoothes out
the -whole affair,

Jimmy Stewart plays Elwood P,
Dowd and from my observations,
I would say it is his finest per-
formance. Disarming and gentle,
he makes the part completely
plausible and at the same time,
touching and fuil of wistful hu-
mour. With him is Josephine Hull
who played in the original New
York production. She is utterly
beguiling and extremely funny as
the harassed sister, and has ob-
viously made the part her own.
Cecil Kellaway as Dr, Chumley of
the sanatarium heads an excellent
supporting cast.

There is no doubt that HARVEY
is one of the best films to come this
way. Don’t miss it.

THE LAW AND THE LADY

At the Globe, THE LAW AND
THE LADY is a breezy drawing
room farce based on | Frederick
Lonsdale’s play “The last of Mrs.
Cheyney.” Starring Greer Garson
and Michael Wilding, both of
whom excel in this type of film, it
is the story of the black sheep of
an aristocratic British family who
teams up with a servant girl to
form a partnership in swindling.
The old confidence game, cheating
at ecards and rebbery are all part
of their stock in trade as they flit
gaily from place to place. Event-
ually,, the law catches up with
them and completely unperturbed,
they nonchalantly hie themselves
off to Scotland Yard to atone for
their raffish deeds. ‘The whole
tone of the film is tongue-in-
cheek, with lively comedy, witty
dialogue and British and Ameri-
can foibles pointed up with re-
freshing satire.

Miss Garson is a most elegant
adventuress with a delightful flair
for comedy, while Mr. Wilding
makes an altogther charming ras-
cal, and plays his role with relish
that is infectious.

Though a little on the long side,
it is. pleasant, light entertainment.

THE LEMON DROP KID
This week-end, the Plaza is
showing Bob Hope’s latest comedy,







PLAZA

B'TOWN











eae

Stoc



Printed in guaranteed fast colours

THE LEMON DROP KID, The
film is based on a short story by
Damon Runyon and gives Mr,
Hope plenty of scope for
comic” nts. Playing the part

a racetrack tout, he is threatened
by a racketeer for not paying a
debt. In order to get the money he
organizes a bunch of Broadway
characters into a band of “lovable
Santas to beg for money for the
Nellie Thursday Old Ladies Home,
The racketeer muscles in on these
activities, steals the money, and
thus enables the Lemon Drop Kid

to caneel his debt,
Mr. Hope has a a all
through. the fim what With play-

ing Santa Claus, masquerading as
a prospective inmate for his Old
Ladies Home, as well as keeping
one jump ahead of the racketeer,
The film has its funny moments,
as when, dressed like his grand-
mother, Mr. Hope joins the old
ladies and proceeds to extract from
his work bag something that looks
like the top half of a French poodle,
but whieh turns out to be a hand
knitted mop! However, I think
he has had to work a little harder
for the leughs this time, than here-
tofore. t



3 Girls Go On
Spending Spree
WITH STOLEN MONEY

NEW YCRK, Oct 19
Police caught up with an ab-
sconding baby-sitter in the midst
of a $5,000 shopping spree on
Friday. They expected to recover
$17,000 of her employer’s money.

Roberta Me Cauley, 15 and twe
teen-aged girl friends were taken
into custody in a hotel. They
told police they had spent about
$5,000 in loeal shops. It came from
money which Roberta took two
days ago from the home of her
employer, Albert Covner in Na-
hant, Massachusetts.

The three girls had even started
to dye theiy hair. That was what
led policemen to them, An anony-
mous phone call said the girls
had made appointments at a beau-
ty parlour near the hotel to com-
plete the dyeing. Blonde Roberta
was becoming a redhead. Her
brunette companions were be«
coming blondes.—U.P.



How they eat

DR. ROBERT HARRIS, a
nutrition expert from the Massa-
chusetts Institute of Technology,
has given America a_twoefold
shock .

He tells a Chicago conference
that, while America may be the
“most-fed” nation in the world,
it is not the best-fed.

And, as though that were not
enough, he adds that his re-
searches show. that the Otomi
Indians of Mexico, who manage
on a weekly food budget of $1.40

Sewing Circle How To Get A
‘Fashion Eye’ |

Collars Cut On Bodice

MANY of the styles today
collars which are cut in one
with the bodice front,
cellars may take an
front but are
across the baek neck
waist collar.

ive

These
“shape in

Uke a shirt

: > sito
First make a tracing of the

bodice front with the basic dart
located to suit the. style. Add
allowanee for shoulder pads
pads are to be worn and allow-
arice for button laps if
calls for it. Note that
collars require either a
front seam or a

other words the
cannot be cut on the fold because
of the shaping ¢f the collar.

line at the ‘neck polgt and draw

a live up measuring one-half the
back neck measurement. Take
this measurement from the back
of the pattern you are using. This
is line A—B - Ee diagram. tink
From are a

\ Stee c inte from 3B

across



and D one and one-quarter inches
from C. B to C is the stand of the
collar at the centre back negk,
C to D is the roll ever whieh is
made a little wider than ¢he
stand so that it will cover the
neck seam.

Next draw in the rolling line
from C to the point on the button
lap or centre front where you
wish your eollar to break back,
On the bodice front sketch iff she
shape of the collar qr lapel then
fold 6m The rolling line and trace
the shape. Add seams to all

odges, : . ~-
race a ate pattern r
the facing. ‘The facing may be
made slightly larger (one-fourth
inch) at D. For

is advisable,

If you are using bound or piped
buttonheles it is best to make
them before applying the faciyg.

To assemble pieces first
join the collar at the
quarter-inch, Then baste s,oulder
seams and collar to back neck.
This Is the most difficult opefation
of the whole process, The seam at
the corner A will have to be
clipped. It is well to mark point
A carefully on the clpth and aso
the point it is to match on the
back shoulder, When you have
basted the neck and shoulders
successfully stitch them, oak

Next join the fac togeprer

8

at the center Ye y eam to
one-| inch, Baste gnd stitch to
as ate ga eh
sasmn shorter than fan

seam, a seam
Turn and Naretully

press °

Slit the facing seam in to point
A on the facing, Turn under the
back neck seam of the facing
whip down to back neck m
on bodice. Tack the facing at the
shoulderseams, Most. facings 5
better if they are not hemm'
down to the front bodice
allowed to hang loose.

Baste the facing around the
bound buttonholes and finish by
clipping to shape and size of

Ha good “

SUNDAY ADVOCATE

By SUSAN DEACON |

The two important points
women —— when clothes-
pping season are .—~
1. Hard-wearing qualities and
2. “Dateless” styles.

But you need experience and
fashion eye” to recog-
nise wings of these points.

Five London's top designers
join me this week in advising you
on wearable and dateless clothes,

ioe Chaves heed 1

Couturier es am~
ous = his beautifully tailored
tapeoats, says :—

“So many women think that
fitted coats are roe

“It’s a fallacy. A coat is
more flattering to a big woman—
but it is impossible to convince
them of this. ,

“The loose shape hides a bad

and conceals a multitude

sins. If you are buying a coat

ready-made, buy a loose coat. A

fitted coat should be tailored to
measure.

“Best Material for a_ to t
is a smooth, firm fabrié ever
choose a loose weave,

“Best town colour. Black, or a

very dark flinty grey, which I

eall Anthracite.
Designer Hardie Amies, who is



Curiosity Does Kill

The Cat

—And Cats Really
Have Nine Lives

wi By JOHN ae
e@ most pet pampered,
and probably the ‘most lific

pet in the world is the
cat. 5

Ray ha — the seine has
n . watched, wh,
written about and now even
psycho-analysed and yet... .

Professor F. E, Zeuner, of Lon-
don, says it’s still half-wild; Pro-
fessor Hans von Hentig, of Berlin,
says it's super-intelligent; Dr. C.
N. Winslow, of Bi yn College,
Says it’s wildly neurotic,

What is known about them? In

ght fabries .an the first place they are probably Fk
inner facing of permanent organdy the

most hardy creatures in the
world and can truthfully be said
to have nine lives.

Cats have been trapped in burn-
ing brick-kilns for a day and a
half and have lived. Others have
survived floods, fires, earthquakes,
and bombing raids.

They are probably colour blind.
They cannot distinguish one mu-
sical note from another and, un-
like a dog, they can’t recognise
differences in facial expre: :

A smile or a frown is just the
same to a cat. (Try it.) Nor can
they see in the dark, th they
can see muah better than human
beings in a dim or faint light,

Actually they “feel” their way
about at night with their sensitive
whiskers. A py nieaclons cat is
like a partly ind man. ,

The recognised cat’s tipple is
milk, but a feline form of dipso-
mania has been observed among
those which developed an almost
insatiable taste for beer, rum, or
whisky. ‘

Unfortunately, curiosity in a cat
is usually outstanding, and they
can be attracted by unusual noises
like clicks, ern nae sounds, and
the rustle of paper.

This device is used by cat
thieves who start to operate in
‘the big cities when the evenings
draw in. Cat skins are used as
the basis of many furs and the

(10s.), are better fed than pros- buttonhole and turning under by earcases resemble rabbit.

perous families in New York.

MOST STUNNING NOVEL—MOST TALKED

THREE SECRETS

hand,



From The Novel By MARGARET LEE RUNBECK

ked by all leading Stores

A MOTION PICTURE ALL WOMEN WILL WANT TO SEE...BEFORE THEIR MEN TELL THEM ABOUT IT!

ABOUT PICTURE !


















THIS YEAR
We will be the venue
for the finest Presents.

Already we are display-
ing a fine assortment of

XMAS CARDS
PIPES
AND ‘
CIGARETTE
CASES



The Most Progressive








POSTAL

is YOUR way to

comprehensive up-to-date training

* tf you do not see your career
Particulars free.

-<+=-+----- Direct Mail t
THE BENNETT
SHEFFIELD,





«cs ee

“ofmedium weight with a amen



| ‘ BISMAG ° today and always be sure
if!






Correspondence College in the World!

career of your choice —act NOW!

Tuition by post, irrespective of distance, time or place, brings to your door the most

~far superior t any because
individual — adapted to your personal needs and abjlity —
until you have quatified for the career of your choice.

#8 YOUR CAREER HERE?

Engineerir.g, All Branches
ubjects and Exams.
General Certificate of

Plastics
Police, Special Course



PAGE THREE



am clothes for Princess
Elizabeth is famous for his town
apa country tweeds. He says :—
’ *Suits should be chosen to wear
in all weathers. Cloth should be






in your

,Tomight he con SEE mew sheen ae
hoir, FEEL its coressable 1° ‘
glorious natural beouty.

surface to emphasise gracious!
urves. without over-emphasising!














ess-gracious ones. “THRILL to its
“Pattern should be neat and . ives halt yes, tonight—if you use tystre-Ce a
stro-Creme Shampoe & ’ .
not détract from the bold; , tw » Sh sédoy!
silhouette, . dewey loveliness! free of loose _"
“Colour should be soft and @ Frograntly clean.
dandre ®t

subtle to match shades of skin} é
afd hair.” \¢





heen. Neo
Dateless Shape ron Shaan
Victor Stiebel, advising on
afternoon dresses, says: “The
neatest, dateless shape for after-
noon wear has a skirt which falls
full from the hipline. Any pleats
should be stitched over the hips.
Best colour is charcoal grey.

“Material? A pure wool shan-!
tung or fine worsted rep. ‘

Don’t wear touches of white in 3
the winter. And, remember, a! =
high round slit neckline is less
lik , to date than a dressy
n ne.

Don't Buy Net

Michael Sherard,
his lovely evening
ball gowns :-—

“The average woman cannot
afford many new evening dresses
so it is important that they
should last. Don’t buy net or
tulle. If it’s cleaned it néeds to
be redressed, and there are few
people who can do it,

“Satin marks easily and tinsel |
brocade will tarnish, Buy a poult ,
brocade or a fine lace. Midnight |
blue is a good ‘staying’ colour. |

“Tlex green, a dark black- |
green, is also good.”

——LITTLE STINKER—

|
GF,

a

@ Glistening
soapy film





1 dreamed I went

to a formal in

A

malenforms

famous for
dresses and

Maidenette Strapless bra

If a big occasion is on your cal-
endar, this dream of a bra is
designed for you! Maidenette
Strapless is the most fashion-
able party-goer ever! Wonder-
ful under bare-shouldered
| evening clothes or cocktail
dresses, Maidenette* Strapless
gives excellent figure control. ..
Dainty insets make it extra fem- a
inine; feather-light boning sup- .
ports your curves from below. * e
tn white or black in your favor- ch Idren
ite fabrics. growing |
Countless numbers of parents have helped their chil-
dren grow stcong and healthy wich KLIM!
Nourishing, delicious KLIM milk will give your
» children the essential food elements needed for prop-
er growth. KLIM jis always pure and safe . .. always
dependable. THERE IS NO FINER MILK THAN
| KLIM.



Ye Genuine Maidenform brassieres
are made only in the United States
of America,

There is a Wlaiden Foam

for every type of figure.







Sh wide

{| “Please can 1 keep. this
for frightening old
| gentlemen with



Digby Morton. specialises in
ta!'\ored day clothes. He says :—

How to get rid of

‘No woman can go wrong if!
she sticks to tailor-mades. A} STOMACH f
strictly tailored worsted suit for}

day wear, or a_ softly tailored)
grosgrain suit trimmed in jet or|
beading, for cocktails, looks a lot
smarter than fancy, more dressy, |
clothes you see women wearing.

1. KLIM is pure, safe milk
2. KLIM keeps without refrigeration

“Pp, to watch when order- 3. KLIM quality is always uniform '
iny Ps re i+" : . . a
Foe that thi ploa@l Anish fa] KLIM IS EXCELLENT FOR GROWING CHILDREN

above the knees,

“See material isn't skimped—
settle for straight unpleated skirt
if you haven't much material.

Avoid over-padded shoulders
which look old-fashioned.

“Keep -suit as classical as pos-
sible.

“Watch that the waist isn’t too
high.

“If slim waisted, have a half-
belt at the back.

5. KLIM adds nourishment to cooked dishes
6. KLIM is recommended for infant feeding
7. KLIM is safe in the specially packed tin :






8. KLIM is produced under strictest control

>
Take pure water, SS add KLIM,

S

have pure, safe milk

Most stomach pains are due to
dangerous excess acid. The quickest
way to get rid of this excess acid

“Watch sleeves length. Remem~| js to neutralize it by taking a dose
ber to bend arm when having! of ‘ BISMAG ' (short for * Bisurated '
Sitting LES. Magnesia). This Wonderful remedy
—_—_—_—_—_——— will bring you instant relief. Get






stir and you

WE ARE BUYERS

of eating in comfort,













STAMBS, Sheets, Sings. stamps,
‘Sahon eared | a
CARIBBEAN ST“ MP SOCI8T NEED pure .
eT eEAY | were Sl LIM = MILK
Sapna ‘ : ‘ o
z= ! | eke eas: miei ian antitST IN PREFERENCE THE WORLD OVER ssn curitionsmne
POPOV PPPE LE POO IED <

TO THOSE INTERESTED IN

| ANNUAL EXHIBITION |
HANDICRAFTS a



select them from

COLLINS
Broad & Tudor Sts.

Come and

and Most Successful

TUITION

SUCCESS in the

“ns
you tuition

SOS SSO SS EEE SFO FSOSSS BOSS T










THE CENTRAL AGENCY LTD.
are offering SPECIAL PRIZES for CROCHET
fovision e
“ae” 3 and EMBROIDERY WORK. Now is the time
Vorks Managers 1% :
above, write to us on any subject. % to start and to ensure being a Prize Winner
8 ’ Insist on ANCHOR and CHAIN THREADS.
o Dept. 188 ----------+ $
COLLEGE LTD. 14 OHRTAINABLE AT ALL LEADING STORES. >

ee



ENGLAND

Peale lee

44.4



a 6666500666065 96SSSSS0
a LOCC POLE LEE LEC PCVO LE OSRCCS CBG SOGODE FOO GPO COO COST VSO SOIOS SOOO FOV FOGG
a

PAGE FOUR :

ERR

ag

3

OVER THE WORLD



Saat

The Dutchman’s a hard-headed
sensible man

And his shaving is done
to.a sensible plan;

He knows that the Blue Gillette
Blade is a treasure

RSE a a deme Rg ag ae py pees

2

For making his shave
every morning a pleasure.

RRS OR ee

a

In Holland, as in every other
country, the smart men know
there is nothing to equal

Blue Gillette Blades for a
clean, comfortable shave,

And because they last so long,
no blade so economical.

. Blue Gillette Blades

a oo

TRADE ENQUIRIFS TO: T, GEDDES GRANT LIMITED









SaaS
} BARBADOS TURF CLUB RACES |
| SATURDAY, 3RD NOVEMBER, 1951

FRIDAY, 9TH NOVEMBER, 1951 (Bank Holiday)

- THURSDAY, 15TH NOVEMBER, 1951.
SATURDAY, 17TH NOVEMBER, 1951

-
~TWENTY EIGHT EVENTS IN ALL. THE FIRST
i-. RACE EACH DAY STARTS AT 1.15 P.M.

_.__The 2/- SWEEPSTAKE will be officially closed on
wil werireeaeee on WEDNESDAY” tate NOVEM.
a or I rt ”
BER, 1951, atthe GRAND STAND at 4.00 p.m. Tickets
can be purchased from Registered Seliers up to 4.00
‘p-m. of the same day.
The plan for admission to the Grand Stand will be
opened, as follows:—
To SUBSCRIBERS on THURSDAY, 25TH OCTO-
oe
o THE GENERAL PUBLIC on MONDAY, 29TH
OCTOBER, 1951, between the hours of 8.15 a.m., and
3.00 p.m. daily. '
All Bookings must be paid for by FRIDAY, 2ND
NOVEMBER, 1951, by 3.00 p.m. : ;

PRICES OF ADMISSION:
SUBSCRIBERS: Free and Three (3) Ladies’ or Juniors’
@ $2.88 each for the Season.

GENERAL PUBLIC:—



$1.20



Gents per day ................. sae ieee i!)

Ladies Season .. ci eessvopov tanaka, ae

. © Gents Season o.oo $7.00
' .. Admission to the Paddock per Day $1.20 Each.
@@ FIELD. sTAND:—
. a Per Person per Day..............3/- each

N.B.—No passes for re-admittance will be given.

Pn
"* All Bookings close at the offi t 3.00
FRIDAY, 2ND NOVEMBER,...1951._. s

. Positively NO Bookings by Telephone will be Accepted.

G. A. LEWIS,
ae Secretary.

p.m. on







| DURING THE GAME'THE GAMES THE THING

| AFTER

‘ ne,
, A, oY



Its value: was ably demonstrated by the fact that the

i a i i i a,

SUNDAY ADVOCATE
Pickwick, Empire
Seore Outright Wins

PICKWICK defeated Carlton by 10 runs wtih five wickets
ibermere

W.L CHARM AUSTRALIANS
IN FESTIVAL GAME

Water Polo and Basketball Reach

Intercolonial Level

By O. 8. COPPIN

7T HE WEST INDIES team took the honours In their
festival game yesterday at North Sydney Oval
Australia. The win is nothing to shout about but it
is not entirely without significance. At least in the
first place there is a heartening indication that if
4 ~ Frankie Worrell, on whose slim shoulders résts much
, of the batting responsibility and hopes for a West
&z r Indies win, could score 126 not out out of 251 then
he must have recovered from his reported insomnia.
Fergie’s stomach attack must also have improved considerably if
he could dismiss Rae, Stollmeyer and Weekes for 11 runs and that
gives us some hope for Gerry’s successfully overcoming of his reaction
to an injection.






NOT IN JEST

AM not saying this sneeringly. Forgive me my good readers if I

am so accused but I have been besieged in the streets, on my
telephone and even when I sought temporary refuge at the seaside,
for my views not only of the chances of the West Indies against
Australia on the field of play but against the “fantastic Australian
climate and food and what you Will.”

One will at once extend thy~wecepest sympathy to those who are
unduly worried since even those of us who have been fortunate

‘| enough to have travelled, and who are not unduly worried, are still

keener than mustard over this fight between Australia and the West
Indies that has become accepted in world cricket circles as a fight for
[mperial Cricket supremacy.

OF GOOD REPORT TOO ‘

F GOOD report too was the performance of the wily Ramadhin

whose mixture of deep turn, unpredictability of direction and
speed off the pitch, proved disconcerting to batsmen, and earned him
five wickets for 27 runs. ; 3 :

Il am not worried about Valentine’s comparative unsuccess with
one wicket for 16 runs. I know that Val has to burst the outer skin
of his spinning finger before he really gets going and I am sure both
skipper Goddard and himself are too wise to be caught napping and
be lured into making it sore so early in the tour.

I too was despondent in Jamaica earlier this year when he ap-
peared against British Guiana and bowled three very mediocre a
in the wake of the brilliant reputation that followed him from Englan
with the 1950 team, It was skipper John Goddard who told me that
Valentine would first have to undergo the discomfort of bleeding his
spinning finger and then I would see some bowling. I checked this
and Valentine corroborated this and the rest is history.

WHAT OF LOCAL CRICKET
ITH regard to the local scene, the Barbados-British Guiana
tournament too is history but in the offing is the tournament with
Jamaica early next year. I hope that the local cricket authorities
are setting about making plans at once for selecting a team worthy *
doing battle in the name of Barbados. The local cricket —_— s
nearly through and they have a good chance to see prospective players
in action. There will be no cricket competition being played next
year before the team is selected, so NOW IS THE TIME, thie’
Don't let them get together and start any nonsense about Tria
games at Kensington next year and let favourites bat two and three
times in each game until they have made some sort of qualification roe
inclusion, or pack the same side with the bowlers most likely to ge
out or “touch up” favourite batsmen.

TANGCHOON IS TRINiDAD'S CAPTAIN a
7PIRINIVAD have already made plans tor tne visit of ine Britis
Guiana team which is not more than a week away from the
Jamaica tournament with Barbados. They have made veteran Rupert
Tangchoon captain and I will wager that they are planning tneir
‘cam as well. ; 2
: ‘t wonder what the local Magi are doing. We should select six-
teen players and tell them to keep in training for Jenuare— Teoruns
What of pace bowlers? We will need a pair. Are they going to as
fast men to play in a tournament with a few weeks notice? 1 un-
derstand some cannot get leave but I am going firespotting this
week-end and will let tne cricket public know the true story behind
the mass of rumours that have been circulating.

ee ee ee ee

*““ KENSINGTON REPAIRS ic, whet

r 2 of Kensington, s audable.

Sok che wallet 1GeReCan a few vitamiifid be’ injected as well? It
was sweet to see King send through some real pacers in (the final
Trial game at Wanderers on a really good pitch before the tour to
éritish Guiana and it was heartening to see a pace bowler enjoying
some help from a truly fiery wicket.

HELP LAWN TENNIS ASSOCIATION

was most distressed yesterday to read in a weekly contemporary
] an attack on the recently formed Barbadgs Lawn Tennis Asso~
ciation, For the first time in the history of the Colony there has
been an ORGANISED HONEST attempt to play Lawn Tennis on As-
sociation lines and the majority of local tennis clubs have not only
embraced the idea but have become members of the local Association
and have put their grounds and other conveniences at the disposal
of the Association, An Inter-club tournament is now in progress and
has met with considerable success from the point of view of interest
evinced by the players themselves but surely not the sporting public
who seem to know little of it and are not supporting it as well as
they should. " ;

Tnis competition is a commendable start in the direction _of
placing Barbados in line, as far as lawn tennis is concerned, with
‘Trinidad, Jamaica and British Guiana all three of wnom have been
uble to provide the widest scope for the discovering of local tennis
talent through the medium of the Open Tournament. ,

“——<~= MUCH © PREJUDICE GONE
E HAVE not yet arrived there but there is no doubt that a
|W considerable amount, certainly not all, of the smugness and
snobbishness, not at all peculiar to any particular section that used
to surround local tennis in the past has been swept away due to the
efforts of this Association.
This being the case let us all support them, help them financially
as best we can and criticise them constructively but not unfairly.

INTERCOLONIAL BASKET BALL
ce on the visit of the Barbados Water Polo Association victo-
rious tour to Trinidad has come the visit of the Siegert Tigers
Basketball team to Barbados. At the time of writing the deciding
match in the series is not yet known but the visit itself is a credit
to the vision and hard work of the comparatively few enthusiasts
who have striven to popularise the game in the colony. They have
great rivals in the established games of cricket and football but
they have succeeded in introducing an Intercolonial flavour into
the competition and this constitutes practical evidence not only that
the popularity of the game has been enhanced but that the game

itself is on a sound footing and going forward ragidly.

THE GAME LIMACOL’S THE THING

Every athlete throughout the West Indies knows the value of LIMACOL

when used as a massage after strenuous exercise.





O64,¢
POSSOOFOO OL AAPL FOS

446

West Indies Cricket Team to India used quantities of it during
their tour, and found it of great benefit. Next time you work
hard or play hard, try a cold shower followed by a brisk rub-
down with LIMACOL. Use either the plain or mentholated
kind according to your personal preference. You will find it

tremendously refreshing.

Remember too that LIMACOL is very soothing to a badly
sunburned skin, and is the favourite toilet lotion of the West
Indies. Buy LIMACOL at your favourite Drug or Department

Store.

$566606000000060 STOKES & BYNOE LTD. -- Agents

SRGPFOSS SSO SESS

A ( C) | === THE FRESHNESS OF A BREEZE IN A BOTTLE—

45654 63658
SOOT FSSOSSS95599S 69959999988



Perr wwevwve weve ere

SUNDAY, OCTOBER 21, 1951



in hand, and Empire beat Com!

by 7 wickets when

' ‘the sixth series of First Division cricket games ended

esterday,
Phe match between Wanderers and Harrison College and
the Lodge — Y.M.P.C. match ended in draws with
Wanderers and Lodge gaining first innings lead points.
~ path between Spartan and Police ended last Satur-

an outright for Spartan.
scored ea detent

victory over Carlton in their
match at College Old Grounds
yesterday afternoon. Tony Hoad
mainly contributed to the Pick-
wick victory. He played a stub-

born innings and was undefeated their

with 41 to his account,

The Kensington team won by
ten runs with five wickets in
hand. Carlton, on the first day
of the game, scored 75. Piekwici
replied with 70.

Last Saturday Carlton in their
second innings knocked up 102
Pickwick resumed their second
innings yesterday at 39 for the
loss of four wickets, needing 69
runs for victory.

The wicket yesterday was much
better than on the previous oc-
casions. Clayton Greenidge 0 not
out and Tony Hoad six not out
continued the Pickwick second
innings. When the total was 78
Greenidge was caught by Boogles
Williams in slips off K. Greenidge.

Charlie Taylor, who had re-
tired hurt on the previous Satur-
day with a single to his account,
partnered Tony Hoad and these
two knocked off the runs. At the
end Hoad was 41 and ‘Taylor 26,
both not out.

COMBERMERE vs, EMPIRE
At Bank Hall .

Empire 182 and (for 3 wickets) 80

Com! 125 & 127

Combermere

q Empire pee

y seven wickets when ir
ds aware Cricket - Ba
which was played at Bank Hall
ended Jestecdae,

Combermere carried their
overnight score on the second
day in their second innings of 40
for the loss of six wickets to 127
runs yesterday thus giving. Em-
pire—who had replied with 182
runs in their first innings to the
Combermere score of 125—71
runs to score for victory.

Empire in their second innings
lost tinree wickets for 80 runs, E.
Grant was not out 15 and R.
Norville eight,

Pacer H. Barker, E. Grant, H.
King, O. Fields and Robinson
each took two of the Combermere
wickets while K. Brathwaite was
oe with 31 runs.

ra ‘aylor who opened with
O. Robinson in the Empire second
innings batted well to score 24
runs. Robinson who did not
score in the first innings scored
14 runs before he was given out
leg before to fast bowler Frank
King who took two of_the wickets
for 19 runs. He wled six
overs. ¢g ides
per Grant t the other

COLLEGE vs. WANDERERS
Wanderers 145 and (for 6
wkts) (deci’d) ..............,.199
College 131 and (for 5 wkts) 171
Norman Marshall, Wanderers’
skipper and all-rounder, com-
pleted fis century against Har-
rison College at yesterday
the last day of the fixture.
Marshall was _ undefeated for
129° when Wanderers declared
their second innings _ closed
around 2.30 p.m. at 199 for 6
wickets. Marshall opened for his
team the previous Saturday and
was 80 not out at close of play.
But in spite of Marshall's fine

SCORE









performance, the game was
drawn. On the first day Wan-
derers were for 145

and by close of play that day,
e got 47 for three wickets.
But College could only add 84 to
overweek score on_ the
secund day, falling short of Wan-
derers’ score by 14 runs.
rers went On to make
134 for 3 before stumps were
grewn and tok, oor score be to
a
establishing "a fala ok aces!
College. College replied with
171 for 5 wickets.

The College batsmen withstood
the Wanderers’ bowlers valiantly
during their second innings. Mr.
S. Headley gave the best per-
formance for College, scoring 47
not out. Other good support was
given by H. Simmons
scored 33 ng out, B. Harrison 35,
E. H. T. ope 25 and F. L.
Tudor 25.

Bowling on both sides was
steady, but the College boys gave
a better display on the field than
their opponents,

Y.M.P.C. vs. LODGE
Â¥.M.P.C. 55 and (for 4

wkts. decl’d) .............198
Lodge 99 and (for 7 wkts.) ..104

Lodge secured first innings
lead points from Y.MP.C., in
their First Division cricket game
which ended at Beckles Road
yesterday afternoon.

Y.M.P.C. who scored 55 in
their first innings to which Lodge
replied with 99 were 77 for the
loss of two wickets when play
ended on the second day. ;

Resuming in ideal conditions
and on a perfect wicket yester-
day, Y.M.P.C. carried their score
to 198 for 4 wickets when the
innings was declared closed
shortly before 3 o'clock.

Given 155 to make in about
115 minutes, Lodge could only
make 104 for 7 by close of play.

sible for the
creditable score put up by
Y.M.P.C. were K, A. Branker

pee ee od Rnd for an ex-
remely gi nn of 71, Sam
Goddard who scored a painstak-
ing 51 and Bertie Porter who
got a quick 89, including five
fours and seven ‘ :

Goddard and Branker the over
week batsmen with 26 and 22
respectively, had put on 88 for
the third wicket, before Goddard
fell a victim to Farmer.
Branker’s innings included no less
than 24 boundaries, while God-
dard’s theluded 16, one four and

+0 Saee,
‘owlin; Lodge Brooks.
Wilkie, Farmer and Hutchinson,
each got 1 for 18, 40, 46 and 2
runs respectively. P

Batting for Lodge Mr. McComie,
although profiting by a few mis-
takes in field, played a
valuable innings to score 54 in-
cluding fourteen twos and one
four, while Hutchinson played a
good supporting innings for 27
including ten boundaries,

The most successful bowler for
Y.M.P.C. was Bertie Porter, their
left arm slow bowler who bagged
four wickets for fifteen runs after
sending down seven overs, one
of which was a maiden. I. Burke
captured the other three for 37

overs.

BOARD

for



CARLTON v PICKWICK F. King c & b Fields
CARLTON—Ist Innings ............. %% J. Alleyne c Fields b King
PICKWICK—ist Innings ++. 73 S. Smith ¢ Beckles b King
CARLTON—2nd Innings ............ 102 H, Lewis b Robinson
PICKWICK—2nd_Innings K. Brathwaite not out. |
E. Trotter ¢ Marshall b Edghill ..... 0 W. Maxwell b Robinson |...
E. Edwards lb.w. b Lucas ........ 9 Extras 5.5.
A. Taylor not out ..........., bt ordi.” aay gama po Kress yer nt on
T. Birkett c Williams b Lucas 17 Total
dices e aaeee b Edghill .... 4 —
. Greenidge c liams b 1) ‘ ; ‘
een a Fall of wickets: 1 for Si 2 for 7; 3



T. Hoad not gut...
Extras .........









.
rm)
°

‘
Â¥

SOGS6OCS9SGG08

>

for 8; 4 for 10; 5 for 21; 6 ;
66; 8 for 70; 9 for 127. ay hi
BOWLING ANALYsIS
oO. M.






Total (for 5 wkts,) ...... 7 Barker oy
—_€£E
Fallot wickets: 1 for 0; 2 for 20; 3 oe
‘or . * r .
BOWLING ANALYSIS " :
Oo. M R W. a 2
Gi OMI Vistas. 8 2 42 2
N. Lucas .... 10 0 29 2
Cc. Williams .. 0 14 ° oo. 24
K, Greenidge .. 7a oa i.
sr E. Grant not out . have oe
COMBERMERE—Ist Innings ........ 125 R. Norvi ida Sh ,
EMPIRE—Ist Innings —.............. 182 ype MOL OUE .oeeeeeecerreee 4%
Cc eh gaa Petes : 8
L. Licorish c Rudder b rker ... 2 Pee
L. Francis Lb.w. b Grant... 6 Total = (for 3 wkts.) .... 80
O. Wilkinson c Rudder b Grant 0 F ‘ s fants
E. Glasgow c Beckles b Barker 0 eats wickets: 1 for 44; 2 for 47; 3
G, Grant c Robinson b Gran 9 @ on Page 5

MATINEE 4.30 P.M.

Ronald COLMAN in

EXCITING MOVIE

TO-MORROW & TUESDAY 4.45 & 8.15 P.M.

Clifton WEBB in: BELLEVEDERE goes to COLLEGE

THE OLD STAGERS
How Will They Shape Against The New
By BOOKIE

HE entry of Notonite, Pretty way, Yasmeen and
cj Landmark in the South Caribbean Handicap
makes it one Of the most interesting races on the
calendar for the November meeting. Last March
we saw Burns, Rebate, Elizabethan, Atomic II and
Gun Site racing in the A class nine furlong and
while the three last named were old stagers the
entry of Burns and Rebate brought some new life to the race. In
August it was Rebate, Flieuxce, Slainte, Druke’s Drum, Elizabethan,
Atomic II and Gun Site. Once again there were the three old cam-
paigners and Rebate, plus what one might have termed three old ones
revived. There was therefore nothing new to be learned.

‘

On this occasion however, we shall have two completely new
ones in the shape of Pretty Way and Yasmeen and even if the lat-
ter is withdrawn and kept for the B class sprint in the late after-
noon, it is fairly certain that the former will be a starter. In addi-
tion to these two there will be Notonite and Landmark who although
they are not newcomers will be taking on a new role.

Looking at the chances of these four against the old stagers I
would say that the new brigade should be the better fancied. Up
to last year Elizabethan, Atomic II and Gun Site presented the
MOst formidable opposition over a mile that could be found any-
where in the West Indies including Jamaica. But from March this
year there have been signs of deterioration among them. It started
jast March with Gun Site who only barely managed to scrape home
in a very doubtful finish on the second day with Slainte. It was
difficult to tell exactly where Elizabethan and Atomic II stood at
this stage because while the former was suffering from the jarring
of the hard going the latter refused to start properly.

Came August and this time Gun Site failed to gain a place,
Atomic II behaved worse as well as pulling up lame after the first
attempt, and Elizabethan, although winning once, only just managed
to do so in a slowly run race while receiving weight from Rebate.
On the last day when leading the field over 7} furlongs and ap-
parently all out Elizabethan was passed by Red Cheeks as if she
was glued to the spot. This was abundant evidence that the old
mare was past her best.

How then will these old stagers fear against the newcomers come
November next? On this question hinges the result of the race. On
paper I think the one with the best chance of beating them is Land-
mark. A few months ago I would definitely have preferred Notonite
and would have gone as far as making him a certainty. But of late
he thas been keeping a very bad coat and up to now he does not
show the best signs of health. Both Pretty Way and Yasmeen are
very impressive but up to now one can only guess at their potential,
Of the two Pretty Way appears to be more of the long distance type.
TS rest of the entries are, with a few exceptions, well distribut-

ed. The exceptions are the C class and D class races. As things
have turned out the races for C class winners have just enough, and
those for Maidens have a trifle too many. This was unavoidable
and may ‘be remedied in the latter case by a few of the most recent
arrivals dropping out after a race or two.

. For class D there are three races and but for the entry of some
for F class in these events they might have fallen through. As it is the
D class nine furlong on the last day may well boil down to two or
three runners, Mary Ann is noted for jarring up on hard going, Comet
is as much use over nine in this company as a G class pony and
Watercress is noted for going over-board before a meeting is through.
That will leave the Eagle and Colleton. I do not fancy seeing a race
between these two.

Some of the best races on the programme it appears will be
provided by those in B class. With Harroween out of the way
everybody is expecting Red Cheeks to do more than hold her own.
I agree with this estimate because judging from past form it is only
natural to assume that Red Cheeks will be in better shape than she
was last August, her first race meeting out here. Nevertheless there
are others like Topsy, Lunways and Fuss Budget who should also
have improved and from what I have seen of them at exercise in-
dications are that they will run better. Topsy I fancy over the
distances and seeing that the first race is a 7} furlong affair, and her
weight light, she would be very hot to handle if she has not already
taken too much out of herself in the C class race.

N B CLASS Yasmeen also comes into the picture and for sheer
speed I think Red Cheeks will also find her very difficult, I assume
that Landmark and Pretty Way will not go in the first B class race
but I may be entirely wrong. In fact when one reads through all
the entries for the A, B, and C class races one cannot help being
confused with the number of times that Yasmeen, Topsy, Lunways,
Pretty Way, Landmark and Notonite are entered. I think I will in-
stigate a new form of tipping for this meeting. First we will have
a set of tipsters to guess who is going in which race. Having done
this the tipsters who will pick the winners will then say which of
those tipped to race will win the race. Sounds involved, doesn’t it?
No kidding, it really is.

The Trumpeter Cup with fourteen on the list should give punters
the best returns for the day. All those whom I mentioned last week
are down plus two from St. Kitts which I never knew anything about
until the entries were announced. Until these new ones arrive I
therefore see no reason to revise my remarks.

RATHER unexpected set of entries were those in G class. In

fact here we see what our visitors can do to make our meetings
more interesting from the betting angle. No less than six of the ten
entered in the first two races are from overseas. Yet only a short while
ago we thought that we would have to abandon G class races altogeth-
er for want of numbers, Never one to advocate the breeding and run-
ning of half-breds myself, yet we must face facts and if G class ponies
will provide punters with the necessary entertainment, they will bene-
fit the coffers of the B.T.C. And if our friends in Trinidad do not pro-
vide the owners of half-breds with races at their major fixtures, then
we can make use of their ever abundant numbers by making such
events regular fixtures on our programmes.

The B.T.C. might also learn from this invasion that if they open
D and E class to Jamaican creoles who have already raced in Trinidad,
the races for these classes will also receive the all too nécessary
patronage. Just how ridiculous the present state of affairs is, struck
me most forcibly this week when I saw China Doll’s name among the

* C class horses posted on the board at the Club’s office. A skinny little

filly who cannot even beat some of the good G class in Trinidad.

MAES no apologies for my digression, let us turn back to those
in G class. The one who commands most attention is Drury
Lane, A recent winner of the Nursery Stakes at Arima he should do
well among his elders if his form in Trinidad is any indication. His
weight will be light and among his rivals I see nothing which should
have a chance against a two-year-old who can win from thorough-
breds. We shall also be able to tell, when he races with the two-year-
old thoroughbreds on the fourth day, exactly how the Barbados crop
of 1951 compare with their contemporaries in Trinidad. This should
give us pointers to the Breeders’ Stakes which comes off next
Christmas.







NEWS

FROM

GLOBE THEATRE

NEW POLICIES

We have decided to change the Starting Day of our WEEK-END RELEASES
from FRIDAYS to WEDNESDAYS, and our Starting Times for our Shows
DAILY. would be as from WEDNESDAY, October 24th for Single Features
— MATINEE 5 P.M.; NIGHT 8 P.M. and for Double Programmes —

This is done so as to facilitate Patrons using the present means of Transport.

UNDER TWO FLAGS



OPENING WEDNESDAY 24th 5 & 8 pam.—RKO’'s

SEALED CARGO

{
NIGHT 7.45 P.M.
5

-wTrwrywe}S YT

=
ee aE _ _

i i ieee

SUNDAY, OCTOBER 21,

1951 7

we

SUNDAY



BRUCE HARRIS, who has reported four cricket,

BARRACKERS
WORLD CROWN

ov thete was a “bloed match,” it is the Test series

sa. W wvegin between Australia and the West
who by their recent achievemenis,

including defeat of England, have shown themselves to

oe leaders of the world of cricket.

tn lies, two countries

world championship tenting.

~ 188

There is personality as well as
cricket in these two sides, each
of thgn in the main the same as
whipped our best cricketers. One
captain, John Goddard, from
Barbados is unchanged. So, as
far as we know, is the other,
Lindsay Hassett, even though,
for an Australian cricketer ne is,
at 38, approaching the sere and
yellow.

Hassett, who runs a sports store
in Melbourne when he is not
away playing cricket, is one of
‘the small, supple, men who last
longer than the big fellows, ,

He is nimble of brain as
as body, and despite his “J
good fellow” demeanour off the
field, can play the e “hard,”
even as Bradman did. And will,
too.

FLUENT GODDARD

Nor will Goddard’s part be
limited to making pretty speeches.
We learned here at home, after
his protests at the state..of the
Manchester wicket during the
Test match his side lost, that
Goddard can speak his mind
quite fluently.

As a cricketer Hassett is much
the better bat, but Goddard is
useful as an offbreak bowler.
Both field brilliantly, though I
remember that Hassett, after one
disastrous Test match in which
he missed two sitters in the long
field, borrowed a policeman’s hel-
met.and held it out as a safer
receptacle for the ball than his
hands.

I cannot think of three Aus-
tralian batsmen the equal jointly
of the three coloured stars,

Worrell, Weekes and Walcott,
men now in Lancashire league
cricket.

Arthur Morris and Keith Miller
will be two of the Australian
triumvirate chosen to offset them;
Sid Barnes or Hassett perhaps the
third. But if these West Indians
can match their English perfor-
mances then their first six in
batting order—Stollmeyer, Rasy
Wo Weekes, Walcott
Gomez—will take some matehing

_returned

(if chosen),
whoever is picked from the young
improvers Graeme Hole, Jim
Burke and Ken Archer.

GRACEFULNESS

As an example of silky grace-
fulness and fluency, Worrell can-



BASSETT . . . nimble brain and

body.



Here indeed is a

not be outmatched among

B’dos Win Basketb
Siegert Tigers Beaten

4.1—34 In

Final Test

BARBADOS won the third and final test match 41 points
to 34 against Siegert Tigers, the touring Trinidad Basket
Ball team at the Y.M.P.C. last night. The homesters have
therefore won the test series two games to one, with the
Tigers winning both of the club games—one against Har-
rison College and the other against Y.M.P.C. The game
which was played by floodlight was watched by a large
crowd which included His Excellency the Governor and

Lady Savage.

At the end of the first quarter
Barbados were three points ahead,
the score being 13—11. Trinidad
entered the second period with
renewed energy and this quarter
was the fastest of the match. Goals

came to both sides in quick suc-
cession. Trinidad’s captain Ralph
Thompson excelled himself in this
quarter as he cut in time and time
again from the right wing to net
with smooth, accurate shots.

Draw At Half-Time

The score was even at half-time
both teams registering 23 points.
for Barbados Algy Symmonds,
Rudolph Daniel and C. Gittens
made good use of their height in
breaking up several of the Tigers’
attacks,

Play slackened up somewhat in
the third period as the Tigers
seemed to tire and the Barbados
players tried out “freezing tac-
tics”. At the end of this quarter
Barbados had raised their score
to 32 with the Tigers following
5 points behind.

Barbados increased their lead
steadily in the final quarter, and
although the visitors tried vali-
ently to catch up, they were
seven points behind when the
final whistle brought victory to
the home team by a comfortable
margin.

Top Scorer

Top scorer for Barbados was
Symmonds who netted 7 goals.
Other scorers for the local team
were Daniel 5, Gittens 4, Emtage
3, Alleyne 2, Quintyne and East-
mond one each. Three of Git-









A 4-Wheel Drive




A Mobile Power

A Delivery Wagon

tens’ 4 goals were from free
throws as was one of Alleyne’s.
Quintyne’s lone effort was also
the result of a free throw.

For Trinidad Ralph Thompson
worked hard throughout and
scored eight goals for his team,
Hodgkinson playing his usual
cool game, Hollis Thomas and
Mike Kenny each scored three
goals, Basil Milne two and Ken
Isaacs one. Two of Thompson’s
goals and one of Thomas’ were
by free throws,

After the games Mr. H. H. Wil-
liams, President of “the Basket
Ball Association, thanked His
Excellency and Lady Savage for
attending the game. “We have
had,” he said, “a week of fun.”

He congratulated the players and
vl

said that everyone had benefited
by the tour.

Come Again

Before presenting a basket ball
to the winning team, His Excel-
lency told the two teams that he
had seen a clean and interesting



CRICKET
FIXTURES

CRICKET fans will be
glad to learn that cricket
fixtures of the West Indies
Cricket tour to Australia can
now be purchased at the
Advocate Stationery.



Tractor

Plant



)







modern
living cricketers. And he is no
mean left-hand opening bowler.

I should say then that the bat-
ting advantage lies with the West
Indians, About the bowling I am
not so sure. Certainly the West
Indians are unlikely to produce a
pair of fast bowlers the equals of
Ray Lindwall and Keith Miller.
They have with them Prior Jones,

know
best of a disappointing lot here in “ill” at Sydney can play in a

how big an influence the
1950, and two men unchosen then, match,

nes S. Guillen and J. Trim. ‘ ws
In slow bowling the West Indi- es the thousands x the popular

ans are better served by the pres- gine 2) y¢ciwourue either, ence of those two redoubtables. seately rude 1 at ts
small Sonny Ramadhin and big dcliberately rude to the
Alfred Valentine, who won the

series against England by their ‘F#tly aggravating,

dians. But they may well be delib- | a

———s

ADVOCATE
OCT. 21

! Bang! ! wild punches sharing
Pout blows beneath the belt
Good heavens, these hot lashes
Will saon make some one melt

An acid sea is gulping

Can you all stand the stench?
For some our politicians

SUL wallow in the treneh

Now that there is the mix-up

All can run for the House

The clever cats are running

And they can't stop the mouse
. . .

Fo should go to the meetings
is there you will find out
aD of the people's business
That simply inocks | about
.

Now boys stop! think a minute
And face the entire crew

~ turn, Inspect them singly
s ec whe ean fepresent you.

right and left-hand slow bowling. Their perpetual noise, and a| Sy all of then soe wenast?
feeling of unsettlement which the ( Can all be legislators?

MYSTERY MAN

Ramadhin, whose arts and wiles,
aided by a turned- down sleeve
and a dark hand, defied many of
our best batsmen to spot his break,
will be a mystery man to the
Australians. But so to the West
Indians, wil} big Jack Iverson, with
his novel way of flicking his spin-
ners with bent middle finger.

Here will be a fine rivalry in
wits between these two.

Add to the Australian bowling
battery the leg breaks of Ian John-
son and the left-hand swingers of
Bill Johnston and I fancy that
Australia’s bowlers, es wee
conditions known to m, Wilk cessive tours get used to it. Be-
hold @ slight advantage. Sone’ the Wine’ Indiens can do #6

truggle they may be beaten. In
wat ap Oe Be gy | would not surprise me if_ this is
who has not been in Australia can what happens.



speaki

mot all .pretéz
ng

din arouses, can be very unsettling
to new arrivals. Our men on suc-

Teeeeilinns Léave
For Ist Intercolonial



all Series

game, and he asked the visitors Yachting Series

to come again. To-day three Tornadoes,
The referees were W. A. Rich- yamoose, Cyclone and Edril, will
ardson and Philip Habib; time- pe sent ‘by the S.S. Cottica for
keeper, Fields; scorers, C. Hinds Trinidad to create history in West
and C, Sealy. Indian . The first lates
me colonial Yachting series will be

Siegert "Teers: R. Thompson, opened in Trinidad on Tuesday,



« October 23.
Kingon, Be te or H. The crews, Teddy and Len Hoad
Thomas and e ‘in Vamoodse, Peter Ince and Gerald
H. East- Nicholls in Cyclone and Ivan

mond, G. MF, A. "ticinsode Perkins and Jackie Hoad in Edril,
L. Alleyne, C. Gittens, L. Green- will travel with the boats on the
idge and Quintyne. Cottica.

| Open your eyes and see

Are all of them quite willing
To serve you day and night
Or are they getting ready
To draw change; and sit tight

A hundred dollars, old boy

For saying not a word

Is likened to some bread crumbs

To many a hungry bird
. .

Who pay this easy money?

Men who can't eat; but fast

Men in white shirts and collars

The unlucky middle class

| The class that must send children
| Hard or soft to high school

And when the quarter ended
The school fees they can't pool

The class that must rént houses
In a popular highway
And when the month is ended
They can't find rent te pay

: >

The class whose very existence

Is simply a day dream

Who are denied advant

Ot @ government house scheme
.

I'he clasy that can't go upwards

The class that can't come down

The middle class that's struggling

And if thay stop; theyll drown.
° .

Well very few politicians
Are interested in this class

| While some eat ham and bacon

Like Ghandi these must fast
© . .

| One set sitting in clover

Say! what a happy lot
Others must work and perish
Save them before they rot?

> . .
The middle class is suffering
The housewife’s face is sad
She needs representation
For the other class gone mad

sponsored by
J&R BAKERIES
makers of

ENRICHED BREAD





SCOREBOARD from page 4





BOWLING ANALYSIS COLLEGE ANDERERS
. M. R, W. WANDERERS 1 nee: 168
I. Smith 0 14 0 OOLLEGE Ist Inni . ist
F. King . 1 19 2 w Innings
L. Brathwaite 0 20 0 N. Marshal 120)
O. Wilkinson ane : 0 15 © W. Knowles ie: * Headley 9
G. Grant ‘ 1 4 1 D, Lawless ¢ B }
Y.M.P.C. vs. LopaE Mr. Headley ; ; i,
. Y.M.P.C,—Ist Innings . 65 D. Davies b Blackman : , is
LODGE—ist Innings ............... 99 C. Man ¢ & b Simmons
.M.P.C.—2nd Innings A. Skinner ¢ Foster b wrecenen
L. Greenidge ¢ x b Brooks .. 7 R. Packer rum gut . |
I, L. Burke b 17 TT. N. Peirce no one 2
S. Goddard ¢ Stoute b ‘Farmer . 61 Extras: b. 8; nb. 1 10
K. A. Branker not out .,......... wee
B. Porter c Mr. MeComig b Total (for 6 wkts. decid.) 99 }
utchinson bo vow ea) OO or
Extras: b di, Lb. 2 . va Fall of wickets : or 30; 2 for 68; 3,
for 102; 4 for 142; 8 soy 190 1; 6 for 178.
Total (for 4 wkts, decid.) “Toe

BOWLING ANALYSIS

Fall of wickets: 1 for 18; 2 for 37; 3 Oo. mM R W
‘or 128) SAOWLING ANALYSI M So Hepdley it 3 @ 2
OW A ‘sIS Mr, 8.
Oo. M R, W. an sxe ses 3 6 18 D
H. Welch 6 ft @ 6 8. Basia 3 oo oO
K. Broo! erees 8 3 18 1 G. Foster .........- 5 2 22 0
N, G, Wikie ° 38 3 40 1 Cc. Blackman 7 o 27 2
J. Farmer ...... 9 0 BH 1 OF, Tebee esse is ees 1 o 5 e
B. Reefer ..... 2 0 8 0
G. Hutchinson ° 2 0 2 i co arene?
Mr. V. McComie » 2 6 of T. Hope c Manning b
LODGE—2nd Innings Mareenia e : . +s 25
G. Stoute lb.w. b Burke .. vad 4 F. L. Tudor c (wkpr, Knowles) b
H. Welch c Mayhew b Burke .... 0 N. Marsha . hates 25
Mr. V. McComie b Porter ,..... . 4 a Headley run out ........ a7
G. Hutchinson © wkpr. Goddard b ‘ N. wack c Skinner b N. ;
Burke dine 60 4 4beey ab eoya re 2 ar
K, Brooks Lb.w. b Porter 3°«ON«C z Me ‘¢ Skinner b N.
B. Reefer stpd. wkpt. (Goddard) b ; 35
Porter 8 H. ant ' gut 33
Mr. G. Wilkes i.b.w. b ‘Porter 9c b R. Packer “ 9
. Hutson not out Saws Alleyne not out .@
F. Chessman not out ay >. ‘i’ oeerye 2
xtras . 3; Lb. 3 w.1. 7 —-
. : _ Total (for 5 wkts.) 171
Total (for 7 wkts.) ...... 104 esi

Fall of wickets: 1 on ae 2 for 37; 3
for 80; 4 for 89; 5 for
BOWLING Awatysis

Fall of wickets: 1 for 0; 2 for 14; 3
for 76; 4 Sie 83; 5 for 97; £ for 97.

LING ANAL’ M. R. W

M W. J, Corbin 4 1 8 0

1. L. Burke 6 #4 37 3 KR, Pac 84-38. 3

L, Austin 0 27 o N, M i 20 S a7 $

E. S. Branker . 6 1% 1% © L. Greenidge a |S
K. A. prenker 4 2 5 0 TT. N. Peirce . i
B. Po “a 7 i 15 4 A. Skinner 2 0





‘hassis
Pa a9 and cross







Bit four- members of
High ees 1 oe Weiccs section, Light but excep-
more than B.H.?. 25-27 onaliee rigid.

m.D.g

aa Cet Power Take-off ,

Tiul shaft or
High tensile, non-eorpodible oe Serre or alles
aluminium pl uppinion | Deeb: MAN, SOE, | metal work, fors, or ete tn ecae equipment .

Twelve volt starting and light-

Electrical System
ing.







and the blenders of
J&R RUM

check both at once...
here’s what to do!

When unbalanced eating, over-
work or worry cause Acid Indi-
gestion, «take pleasant-
tasting Alka-Seltzer right away!
Combining alkaline ingredients
for neutralizing excess gastric
acidity with an analgesic for

pains, Seltzer acts
quickly to relieve both discom-
forts.

Alka-Seltzer is got a laxative—re-
peated use won't hurt you. Take
it at the first sign of distress and
again half an hoor later, if symp-
toms should persist.

Drop one or two tablets of Alka-
Selezer into a glass of water. Watch

ply of quick-acting Alka-Seltzer
handy — always!

Alka-Seltzer helps




i? Tubesot
a 130 SOtabias

Alka-Seltzer :

eC mrt eens



NO, 194
The Topic |
of



en

acid indigestion ?
==; headache too?

millions daily |

PAGE FIVE






ask for

Cussons

LUXURY |
TORLET SOAPS

‘Men Made Younger
By Treating Gland

gieaneseu hte mpeiee st |











Hh}











A
Tt
San
ir
<
mm
“~
:







TABLETS
THE LIGMTMIMG PICE-MEUP
Perm Bebeving and

= HEADACHES
| == NEURALGIA
, COLDS-CHILLS-
| ? =I a7 aC Dah
NERVE ano
CU



“ YEAST-VITE" is the only pain-
reliever containing the valuable tonic
Vitamin B;, When you take “ YEAST-
| VITE '} Tablets, first comes pain relief
— an end to throbbing headache,
grateful ease from nagging nerve or
| rheumatic pain, Next*' YEAST-VITE ”
heips you to feel better, brighter, more :
your old self again!" YEAST-VITE "~
| is just as good for colds and feverish-
ness, too? because it contains anti-—
pyretic or fever-reducing ingredienta.
Next time pain attacks you, remember
there’s nothing else like ‘' YEAST-

| VITB” ‘ Pick-Me-Up’ Tablets— the
pain reliever which also contains
stimulating Caffeine and the valuable
tonic Vitamin B,.

YEAST-VIT

“Pick-Me-Up” Tablets

“ YEAST-VITE "*







is @ registered Trade Mark,

TRACTOR TYRES





sa
4 -
, Son Ay >
Built fee he #
A NEW TYRE DESERVES A NEW DUNLOP TUBE ,
i)
Depots & Distributors throughout the World }
|




PAGE SIX

Walt Whitman
American Poet

(1819-1892)

By ELIZABETH R. ANDREWS

SUNDAY ADVOCATY





ES ee, ee

World



A proper portrait

poet of democracy,” z

-~bearded author of “T
of Grass” is known, would have
to be painted, not as a miniature,
nor even as a life-sized canvas,
but on huge, richly filed murals
with Whitman dominating ever:

scene, «

The sgcoes Would depict many

facets of*life in America. In them By A SPECIAL CORRESPONDENT
would appear factories, dingy beer 7

parlour, populous cities, crowded weg : ‘
buses and ferries, battlefields, and THE KING is bored and fretful, and his
hospitals. They would show Amer- ;

ica’s rivers and lakes and moun- doctors are feeling more cheerful.

tains, her prairies and everglades,
her peaceful farms, and a wood
with a long brown path and a
singing thrush. This was the stuff
of Walt Whitman’s dreams, of his
chants and poems, of the exhalted
peons of praise for his country and
for the power of brotherly love
that he lived his life to express.
He ltyed through almost the
whole 6€ the nineteenth century,
and wé@tthed his country in the
throes of-a vast expansion period.
Like a_giant locust struggling to
split its’ old skin, America was book. The first edition he design-
shedding worn-out concepts of ed and printed himself. The sec-
puritanism, witch-hunting, slavery, ond edition had 32 poems. From
ind the fatalistic acceptance of then on all the poetry he wrote
poverty and hardship as the nor- for the rest of his life was incor-
mal lot of human beings. porated into new editions of “The _ thin.

While they commend his courage and for-
titude in the face of the grave operation he
| has just undergone, no doctor who has treated
5 the King would regard him as the ideal post-
| Operative patient. He wants to be up and
doing far too soon.




favourite Corgi “Crackers.”
A few intimate servants

WALL WHITMAN

though he is assailed by giddiness

Recovering from past iilnesses 4,4 unsteadiness.

he has soon become irritable
with the laver of the sick-
room. It is a good sign of re- amount of pain
turning strength.

the royal couple. Now man

t@ouwbl$ him unduly, gor he is ly moved
sleeping well—a great factor in
his fight for increased strength.

But the King is still weak and
Long before his operation

Leaves of Grass.” By 1860 the a fortnight ago, he was far Ten i

Walt Whitman's self-elected role book had swelled to 132 poems. from well; then the operation it- Six Light Meals A Day fer coe mae voRee needs be
vas spokesman for the .common There were at least 10 s1ore edi- self undermined his health her daunniies
man, in whom he saw great worth tions before the last one, publish-. completely. The King—known as a stickler . ‘
and beauty, But Whitman’s com- ed the year of his death in 1892, for having his meals at fixed times Looking-In |
mon man had not Sh 9 oe a8 containing 423 poems. Of this This past week the poner has always demanded breakfast |
the chief theme of polite literature. hook that grew in size and matur- who is now showing the effects of at 8.15, lunch at 1 p.m., tea at 4 ; i ; ae
Nor was his vigorous, unabashed jty clone’ ak him, and yet sleepless nights and great worry, p.m., and dinner at eight. It is , eee weer en eee
sensuality palatable to the general remained “The Leaves of Grass,” has found cheer on her frequent hoped to resume this timetable 8098 Physio ec 3 iddle-aged
public of his day, for he made it he has said, “Who touches this, visits to his bedside. soon. pea Lanlee dae tena ok thet
clear that he was a poet of the toyches a man” aps pees GPS NENG. Cee

body as well as of the soul. Even

The days of crisis are over now, Now he is having nourishment
iis sympathetic friends, writers

Afar in the sky was a nest, and unless there is any unexpect- six times a» day. Thesc light 2" :
and critics who came to know him And my soul flew thither and &4 development, his doctors will meals are nearly aiways selected Middlesex, Sanatorium.
well, were often hesitant in their squat, and looked out no longer fear a relapse. from menus ordered by !.is doc-
acceptance of his work, while they And saw the journeywork of His Pulse is Good tors








freely admitted the benign, and suns and systems of suns, Sa. hua’d Sut. Oe Infor] VAINob ee tee Wales
winning personality of the man And that a leaf of grass is not Although he has lost a stone in ike De Tete nat Galle 0: Wemiedeeeasde tiare
himself. less than they. . .

weight since he left Balmoral, and
although his temperature was
above a before the opera-

A ng’s temperature is
family farm on Long Island, New tion, the es pe

York. The first New England Whit- — I am the poet of Equality. eS: ee me.
man had settled there in 1660. His

mother’s Dutch ancestors, the Van The first edition of Whitman's
Velsors, had migrated tram New poems rocked its small circle of
York to farms nearby, and added readers back on their heels in
a warmth and tolerance to the horror. Most of those who took
community, as well as their Quak- note of it agreed with William

adrinks which he dis- to attend to it ‘* the King
likes and says so it switched on.
frankly,

And the running blackberry
would adorn the parlors of
Heaven, . P

Whitman was born in 1819, the
second of nine children, on the

young grouse

Every precaution Minow appearing

is still being taken,
and each night two
joctors still stay at
the Palace.

at Prince Philip must go on.















making him hap- Célled.
ee ee =P He has also discussed the
tralian tour which he is

= u Sir Jo | sc rde imself.
er rejection of cruelty, which was Howitt, the English Quaker poet, ee, Ley SNORE perth Rg ee “chemied We ercerteke himey
so strong in Walt. who said that it was “of a genus if th - should be SLIZABETH jnows the value of A Grumble
so peculiar as to embarrass us....” Ghe einutes would Allowed laughter in fighting
His father he describes as mean, 9 setae to visit.

be vital, and a delay ; :
of ten minutes could boredom and nagging pain.
be critical.

Until very recent-
everyone who

self-sufficient, unjust, and men- Two contemporaries who show-
tions “the blew, the .quick loud ed an appreciation that was to
word, the tight bargain .. .” The become general after Whitman's
oldest and youngest of his brothers’ death were Ralph Waldo Emerson,
were imbeciles. One sister was who found it “the most extraor- THE QUEEN ly
neurotic, His mother and his two dinary piece of wit and wisdom Reads to him,has been in the Sitting up in bed, propped by
grandmothers Walt adored, and that America has yet contributed,” royal sick-room has been wearing pillows and a back re
between every one of his many and Henry David Thoreau, who a muslin mouth mask. The Queen greets his visitors,
jobs as*a youth, he returned for described it as being, “though rude who has visited him nearly every seen Princess Elizabeth
long, refreshing visits with them, and sometimes ineffectual, a great hour, every day, wore a mask just of Edinbur

At the age of 11 Walt left school primitive poem — an alarum or like the doctors and nurses. So garet. But visitors are restricted suitable.
and worked as an office boy in trumpet note ringing through the did Sir Alan Lascelles, his Majes- because of the danger of cold *
Brooklyn, When he was 12. he was American camp.” ty’s porate een who often germs.
apprenticed in a\newspaper and saw his master.
printing offing: ind pt then on . Whitman had created a new M é
he boarded away from home. At form of poetry, almost surrealist, any, many flowers—expensive
15 he had graduated from printer’s With no rhyme or meter. His lines and beautiful — have arrived at With him.
devil to compositor, and by 20 he Were as long and sometimes as the Palace, but fear of pollen
was a promising reporter and rumbling as an overloaded freight irritation has made the doctors
editor. He was a completely self- train. How much responsibility ban them from the sick-room.
éducated man. the only member of is his alone for the “free verse’ The King is still extremely sus-
his family who ever read for of the twentieth century, is hard ceptible to infection in his present
pleasure. He read anything and to soe sw Rens ao tee state,
~varuthing : ay hands on, Started in the ‘’s agains e >
‘AS one ‘plosrapher notes, “fi stetiity ot tradition’ foF-ts_own Wheeled ‘To Window

: hes ; i sake by writers like Stephen Crane
mind took what it wanted and ) p The flowers ate going to. the
Queen instead. She loves them.

§ayed original.” and Edwin Arlington Robinson.

Widtesnn “never rried, Lo But it would seem that all of And each morning she arranges
cording to. his secek taatent: (he tap roots of modern poetry them in her sitting-room, the large |
biographer, Dr. Henry Seidel Can- 2¢@W something from Whitman’s bow-window apartment right over |
by, “His emotional’ dependence ®%°nius: from his promiscuous love the garder entrance to the Palace,
upon his mother” accounted tor °! fe expressed in earthy, collo-
his bachelor life, But there were “ial speech and flowing Bibilical

day at the bedside he has a stock and the doctors yet. But it
of stories. And the King appre- that there is no question
ciates them.

The doctors would like
st, the King him away before the dam

. nits The King is still too w
The King has not seen his talk much, but he has m
mother, Queen Mary, yet.

this year.

CONQUER PAIN
SCIENTIFICALLY

While she is alone arranging

tie, canst 7 rhythms. Obviously indebted to the fiowers the docters are with ;
fond appreciated mo camred him him were writers like Amy the King. When they have fin. | Medicines, sclentifially balanced, work t Is why
here were hundreds of wounded Lowell, Vachel Lindsay, Carl ished they come to her and the théy relieve pain fast, restore your sense of well-being !

a Sadia sash ag . ; Sandburg, and Edgar Lee Masters; daily bulletin is drawn un and
Stee we ee en oe and, later, a chorus of others in- handed to a secretary to be issued,
appreciated his enormous power of cluding such ultraemodern poets
sympathy and kindness. is T. S, Eliot and Ezra Pound.
The first half of his life, super-
ficially, was like that of any other

in Great Britain alone use! it in thelr surgeries! Fevers,
colds, headaches, toothache, rheumatism, neuralgia—this wonderful
Mew specific brings you amazingly quick relief from all of them !

Meanwhile, t h c
King is having his

This is the form that best ex- B bed made. He is

® tha : : daily lifted out of costs little. You it
young, energetic journalist. and Pressed Whitman, And Whitman his bed int ewo-tablet ante
man-about-town. “He was too |S in all of his poetry—a symbol, wheel chair Swi in

much of a liberal for some of the % Myth, an ego transported and
papers he worked on, and was dis- ‘fused into his world:
charged by several editors when
he refused to modify his point of
view. He took up politics. spake
at rallies, and campaigning for the
Democratic Party. In every sense
he aes a hardworking, if un- SIR JOHN dow so that be cun
usually picturesque young man » ¢ ape
But. the creative ferment must Dr. Canby’'s tribute to Whitman ~_ ee eee
have been slowly working all jhese is echoed by the majority of the raconteur
yeors to explode so suddenly, in considered opinion of to-day: “He
1855, when Whitman was 36, in made articulate and gave an en- dens while his bed is being}
the first edition of “The Leaves during life in the imagination to remade. He quietly, wordlessly,
of grass.” “The book arose out. of the American dream of a contin- enjoys this change of scene, but
my life in Brooklyn and New ent where the people should is too weak to be kept up long.
York.” Whitman said, “absorbing escape from injustices of the past
a million people, for 15 years, with and establish a new and better
an intimacy, an eagerness, an life .
abandon, probably never equal-
ed.”

was brought to
Buckingham Palace
after he developed
trouble with his leg.

Wel! wrapped in
blankets he is
wheled to a win-

The spotted hawk swoops br and
accuses me, he complains of my
gab and my loitering

too am not a bit tamed, I too am
untranslatable

I sound my barbarie yawp over the
roofs of the world

one of these in your house.
ARM YOURSELF
AGAINST PAIN
GET ‘ANACIN’ TODAY!



: Supported Ly his nurses, the
He made articulate King has been standing on his
- + the democratic faith which feet a little each day.

. national force in the United F
His vision, the outpouring of his was and is the only binding

ause of his leg complaint
soul, the whole man is in this one States.”

this hie doctors feel, is important

IMPORTANT BEAUTY NEWS
| For the WOMEN of BARBADOS
:

















EAU-DE-COLOGNE
Cool, Figrant, Refreshing

Because your complexions are at the mercy of salty
sea breezes your skin needs greater protection to
keep it soft and glowing.

|





TOKALON Powders that stay matt
TOKALON Lipsticks in vivid and exciting shades

and you too will enjoy the velvety glamour so much

SS

admired in the smart fashion spots of London and
biclte i New York.



TRY
TOKALON Creams for normal or oily skins

a

ae By BOURJOIS
FACE @u.7DLb tWOUGE - PE. PUME LIPSTICK
TALC + VANASING CF EAM + SWAP * BRILLIANTINE HAIR

===

TOKALON—a name famous in cosmetics.







A Glimpse of the §<



A SPRING picture of the King with his |

often spoken of the devotion of |
He is still enduring a certain seeing the love their Majesties
but it does not have for each other, and are deep-

After her gréeting of “Hello,
carling,” the Queen. often sits and,

jepartment at Brompton Hospital,
and now in charge at Harefield,

He has a television set in his |
room and his page, in the blue |

It was the King on his sick-bed |
But chicken and Who decided that the Canadian ; eae

are tour of Princess Elizabeth The | : MILLIONS

Mekedmeal times and are. Queen felt that it should be can-

The King’s convalescence has
Each not been discussed by the Queen

going abroad for quite a time.

So far he has fogs of November, but neither iy
, the Duke Sandringham nor Windsor, low-
gh, and Princess Mar- lying afid chilly, is regarded as

It is to grumble to his doctors that he
Queen Elizabeth who is most often has missed all the best shooting



FRAG TIFT (* welcomed by Doctors! Over 12,000 doctors and dentists



COLD CREAM
EAM





SUNDAY, OCTOBER 21, 1951



5
~*~
oH
im rears .



have |

y are



All Flit contains 6.0.4.
FLIT IS AN PRODUCT



wants



OF FAMILIES agree with scientific findings that :

COLGATE

Â¥ CLEANS YOUR TEETH








Aus-
still



is felt
of his

to get| J)
p and






* _ ¥ HELPS PREVENT DECAY
1 z ie
eak to| 4 x ‘ i
anaged ode THE COLGATE WAY TO COMPLETE
a vs HOME DENTAL CARE
4 4 Always brush your teeth
4 F * right after eating with

COLGATE DENTAL CREAM

_ Shirts





















Men certainly like shirts of smart
“Tex-made”’ broadcloth! The
striking Dufferin esigns with
their handsome stripes on light or
dark backgrounds are big
favourites! So cool. and
comfortable, too.

And “Tex-made” materials are
simple to sew—they drape easily
and handle effortlessly You'll like
€he way they wash and iron...
and the way the colours stay fast!

Ask fy ““Tex-made’’ today. Buy it
by the yard, and look at the
famous identification bands and
“Tex-made” tag. They are your
guarantee of top quality and
lasting wear.



ve are?

FABRIC

DOMINION TEXTILE CO.-LIMITED
MORTAEAL- CANADA

—_




ne
“'TEX-MADE"”’
1S WELL MADE




—_s


SUNDAY, OCTOBER 21, 1951



SUNDAY ADVOCATE PAGE SEVEN



GARDENING HINTS FOR AMATEURS FARM AND
The Garden In Octeher GARDEN





f
Man Nbout Town perfume fov lunuy... fev minke
From year and far Rhodesia, is the new Colony Shop opened contd evenings Ad shining limousings

| Capetown, Florida and around the by Deceration House Ltd, And
Carib af as well as from Scot- whether you spend an hour, of @

}
}
|
}











“ »»
s s \ ae Jamd and Canada, guests are start- morning, or a day — you're cer- Goyals Me ° 5 e the perfume

y vad Sond. Ae a iil aan a eee ing to arrive at this International tainly woing as {came a ‘Te 0 rg

After he preparation of the ts . rendezvous are in Handprinte each wear, rts
sectboxes “comes the gactang SM eae oe earac sehore ee | otSSetlt eaines Smart sna and Shorts and Dress Lents, Ad beautifur women...fov yow !
susiness of deciding what seeds , *>** : fs i av most o service, luxurious Hendprinted Nylon Scarves in i -
are to be planted. Seed packages here the mapaenes can let bis Transplanting Hints for failures or extension of plant-| roam ee and a thoughtful! stylised, individual designs — ex-
are so tempting that it is difficult f@ney Tun riot, for the greater and friendly management. "Tis the ”

c | ee : i the case be; but reject
ae 3 ay : variety of colour there is, the | We have, se far, in relation to Ing as the .

to resist buying them just by the more effective the bed will be. the foed garden, considered the warey. any. spindly

only to find that we either have But although plenty of colour is Preparation of 3 oa seedling is of

too many for the seed-boxes, or desirable, “yet it must be well sowing the seed and after case,

lovely picture of flowers outside,

+ ti x specially with
later any s ings balanced colour, and care must tillage and con of the especia i
ae exten ee ae be taken not to have too much garden beds, the facture and Oe ieee ae %o
Another point too to consider Of one colour altogether or ali uses of compost. The seedlings the 4 ea S the
in planting up the garden each of one oné part of the bed will be ap ‘hing the time when plants \
season is what annuals succeed and not other. they should be moved to more cular .

best in. each particular garden, S0, although the general ap- roomy accommodation. If the seed
Ir we know iden Gapsctunes that pearance of a herbaceous border has been distributed evenly and
certain plants do well in our May give the impression of casual thinly, conn will have bees
garden, then it is best in the arrangement, this is by no means avoided an only one final trans-
main to stick to those plants the case, but is really the result planting from box to bed will be
when choosing the seeds. This does °f careful planning. needed. If, however, growth is
not mean that we are never ad- thick and the seedlings crowded,
vised to break new: ground. By it will be necessary to relieve the
no means, for trying out new congestion by removal of part, at
plants is one of the most inter- least, of the plants to ether boxes
esting things in gardening, and . or suitably prepared, temporary
may prove most suceessful. But PY b sites in a garden bed. The gar-
it is better to keep this breaking n . dener calls this operation ‘prick-
of new ground as a side line, ing .. Aesmall, pointed stick,
and not to depend on it to fill shaped rather like an awl but
with the end smoothed to about
the size of a little finger (in g¥r-
dening parlance a ‘dibber’ or ‘dib-
ble’) is used to move the plant-
lets; this should be done with
great care as the rootlets are
very delicate at this stage and
any instrument with sharp edges
should be avoided, The seedlings
will come away in small groups,
wide one and placed in a posi- they should be singled out and
tion on either (or one) side of each individual, taking care to
a path, or against a wall or fence. Across keep its roots straight, is then

the garden for the new season, as
it may only prove disappointing.

Herbaceous Border

A well planned herbaceous
border is one of the most decora-
tive arrangements of flowering
plants for a garden. To be really
effective the bed should be a



hal

The preparation of the bed must } $Are Mt, of use to horses. (7) placed in a hole made by the
be, very thorough. It must be \y car tRenig do it. (4) — goes stick; insert the
deeply forked, and a plentiful !! rouns:- ‘< little plant so that after pressing
supply of well rotted pen manure ra Henge 2 Mphen ees 5, °) the soil about it, the seedling
added. All this is especially .5 Creeimakers wood» (3) stands at the same depth as pre-
necessary, as, in a herbaceous ae etnes So Stab. RL over. (7) > Viously, The distance between
border a great many different Pi A neat het. (4) : each ‘pricked off’ seedling should
kinds of plants are placed close 2 Thus typed. suggests Axed be about three inches, water care-
together in the one bed, so there 2, pbinionss 19) 4) fully and shade from strong sun
must be plenty of deep a earth own ; until the plants ‘catch’ in a few
to support them adequately. days time.
In planning a herbaceous bor- } He eae see aan 2 (e is
der thought must be given not %

only to the grading of the plants (5,4 4. irritate, (3)

according to height, but also to
the general colour scheme. The
plants should be arranged in

ae

The morning I'd upset the maida. stuck in the gaa ” be oe
cat ; - Jerky. ( appointing; they ten to fall,
a A may be blown with the wind and
front (notâ„¢in rows) each clump This graph iss signature. (3), fore, to seek some more perman-

graduating in height from the



ent method. A_ generally satis-










feet.

Tower near a mountain asn. Shading is often a problem, as richer

“Of course, Precedence,
should
someone in the Office was
responsible for that tasteless
piece of buffeonery, | should
be very deeply distressed—
well, fairly distressed.”

the soil

final transplanting,
garden trowel



it turn ont that

His ideas are drawn out. (9) inches to two feet each way, the wy you've an ~ ee ‘usual’, The Oriental Shop at the
tne br: the wider the} for long enough but C. S. Piteher gone, of Roebuck and Hi ts,
Weil ‘known when scarier (6) the use of tree leaves or branches Gistance: tomatoes, two to three} & Co. have them. There is an as- () branch of Meer Un 1 Rt
Alternate the plants in the} tonishing variety of Gardening and swan §t.) has much to offer.
ne A. rows 80 that they are not directly | Carpentry Tyols, there is certainly ‘here are Headsquares, illustra-
groups or clumps from back to 12) Solicit a uift fo depage. (8) cause injury. It is best, there- opposite each other. For this} everything you're ever likely tO jives of Barbados for $2.34 and
i .
iB

, weak look-
, Vigor- in its graceful setting — a

toma-| Diner or S x at * pain made Costume Jewellery ang
1 B . ,
gob out weasonap! e “2 Pb i 5.

use a smali}meed in the realm of Hardware.
to take up the) And for Yachismen there's Canvas ;,, Navy, Grey, Beige and White

otic, tropical and immensely de-
sirable. And to excite the
connoisseur is truly beautiful





















and Residential




tful ‘halt’ for an after Movie J¢rsey Pottery, Austrian Hand

Antiques,
2 * os
‘Drink t@ me only with thine At the Co-op Cotton Factory
: So forth, may be all is an enormous stock of Enamel
some but ri go al] Saucepans, Jugs, Cups, Bowls,
ay with you and take a Plates ete. by leading English
*s Imported Holland Beer, Firms as well as a very new arri-
interested in brewing the fin- val—also from England—-for your
r that can be made, Heine- “arden. This is the Ladywood
ken’s delicious light lager’ is a Spraying Outfit that throws a solid
‘natural’ with every beer consumer. “tveam of water for 40 ft. A mas-
Distributed througout the Island by terpiece of simplicity, the Lady-
K. R, Hunte & Co, Ltd., Heir %; wood Spray whips over your
sees nate eerzschete BBB ineâ„¢ntatde Macyoa ung Saws
inception of the first Heineken
re in 1620, the capi with the minimum of effort on
*World’s Finest Lager’ has been at- Your part. And the price is only
tached to its name. $9.12.

+ . s > .

| . ‘Thi perfectly glorious Bavarian Toys and Bells and Sparkling
| Cobalt Porcelain with genuine Coloured Balls and Christmas
Fold-Leaf Imlay and in a variety Trees and Dazzling ‘Snowbalis’—
of patterns (as well as plain with from boxes and wrappers they're
gold relief). My, oh my, this is Starting to emerge, to herald |
gorgeous! Exclusive in the Island geyly the approach of another
to Louis L, Bayley of Bolton Lanc Festive Season. (You're not for-
(ph. 3909), there are Tea and setting, are you?). There are cars
Coffee Cups and Saucers that can and tool-kits and I had a few
be purchased individually if you interesting moments with a smart
wish. And Tea and Coffee Pots, leoking breakdown-truck and had
of course, and Candy Jars, Vases, time to admire the dolls and air-

Standard Size and Handbag Phiat.
Matching Soap, Perfimmed Cologne,
Dusting Powder, and Bath Essence.



MADE IN ENGLAND BY COVA + Hi NEW BOND STREET + LONDON © WI
























Ashtrays’ — in. this perfectly planes and speed-bosts: You'll} Metributere: LM. B. Meyers & Co. Led. P.O. Bos 171, Bridgetomy.
matchless Bavarian Porcelain—a find all this and more, upstairs ee wan ees ee ere es
pleasure to behold — a joy to in Manning's newly opened and
own! redesigned Corner Store.

- * *

* * ”



Still with thoughts of another

“Who'll | phone?” — Pitcher’s, Gift Season on the way—don't
of course, 4492! They have every- you think that Indian Brassware
thing in Hardware. And Lumber, j, the shape of Cigarette Boxes,
too, and Galvanized Sheets for Ashtrays and Vases would be
your roof and, furthermore, Nails gomewhat removed from the

Fab contwius a new ingredient thar w c
white things whiter eod coloure brIghte:! You
whole wash took, tresher, more attractive -
clothes last longe: too!

NO SCRUBBING

Jersey Silk Sports Shirts for Men

tallest at the back down to the — Solution of Saturdays puszie—across: ¢ ry practi plants without damage to the} snd Rope — so go ahead, phone joy only’ $2.40 and for the kiddies NO BOILING
lowest at the border. During tnemistty. 13 sermon, 16. stirrup; if aie aed cued ale toe now spreading root system; press) Pitcher’s 4472, desirable floating toys ! 9 :
their growth, the bed niust be fon, 1%), Sagi Ghar, 24) Wo. &) ig forked at the top, not too long, the soll gently but firmly around Lae . . ‘ ' NO BLEACHIN S
watehed, as some plants miiay ¢ rector BCS” ody Ogometet: >: So that when inserted sufficiently a. ae aay * aoe an —ane oe 2 Whethes ‘or aot thm: Dese..and

ne staking, while others may , Pectorial ely: A. Tiss 10, ; ; . Open on y ; }

die ‘and have to be replaced. Ta\YVao vo tay: 1% OPNe 14 Rack: ae, ro on hag wk’ tes the bed just large enough, both| otherwise has ever put a shine 91 the Antelope play in your neigh-

about two feet above the plants “ide and d

and say three feet apart. Across
these, astride the bed, lay straight

mately the same width as the
bed. This arrangement will form

can be laid. Such coverings can
easily be put on during hot, sunny
spells and removed in the late
afternoons,. When not actually

future, similar use, It is advis-
able to do any work of trans-
planting in the garden. di

KAMl ty
Ch Nel Ay get AG! 4
As he reaches the lower woods. Across the wide | Rupert can
Rollo goes cautiously. Telling Rupert see 4 large vessel partly hidden



that as little
tothe:

onâ„¢.



wt aa

tions,
topic,

In i re Broadw.
will be ready for final transplant- years, i Hi
iF more Billowe “Whit ship is ing to permanent places in the called “Girl Crazy.” Title of the CENTRAL FOUNDRY LTD.

to be quite quiet, he, stops.and ys. >' he whispers.“ That's beds. Use the most advanced, new offering is “Love and

plants with

until

, to take the young} anything that could compare wit!: borhood you can still be Home on
attached earth,! Johnson's Car Plate on a dull auto the Range with the ever popular
oe ccdlings : ely es buted by T. Sid Kinch
J 7 . So that the s are secur lutely effortless — swab on and tribute ry . ney c
sticks =which will be aPPFOXl~ fixed at about the same depth as| wipe off and with ‘nae bother at" Lid, these Valor Ol Cook-
they were in the nursery Dec, you're presented with a glittering ers with 7. special rapid hee
: i but leaving a shallow saucer-like| New Car Look that'll last you six crs are available in two, ree
a frame on which coconut limbs. ; f ; n
i > > depression which will hold mois-| months. To out glitter the glitter or four burner models with
if available, or other branches 10. and prevent undue run-off
when watering. A little shading| from any good Hardware Store ¢f ior the larger stoves including
for a day or two will also
helpful

required, preserve the stieks for settled down to their new c
i ,



luring
the cool of the late afternoon so @
Scars % Ginger is back

GINGER, ROGERS returns 31M |. Hardware Shop at the corner of Broad & Tudor Sts.

er last show in 1930 wis

the plants have} Hamel-Smith. obtainable. Valor Ofl Stoves are
-| On Highway One at Porter's in the leading Hardware and
After care will be the next} Cross Roads — noted the location? Departmental Stores,

Let



























y. A twenty minute job, abso- Valor Oil Stoves and Ovens, Dis-

of new enamel spray, order a tii) appropriate Ovens, Canopy Backs

Garage. It’s distributed by K. J. 4 built-in Plate Rack are also

SS SFE PEEP PEEP P FEA FE
entralise your shopping at the centrally located

listens and keeps a sharp look out. . what 1 want to know,” breathes sturdy plants for this purpose Love.” It has been badly received Specialist in Hardware. ! io
At length they reach the willows Rollo. “* I've seen the men on it leaving the smaller ones to by the critics in preliminary try-

and, lying down, crawl forward and they're p greet lot. Keep your develop a little longer — these outs outside New York—but play- e

until they are mear the water's edge. head down and let's watch. may later serve as replacements eq to big audiences just, the same.





a)
/ ucen
Wyman

ingredients of BWCKFAS

Sole Importers:
ween &CO.LTD.,



Take home







TONIC WINE

eal al nie








.
MADE BY THE MONKS OF BUCKFAST ABBEY






Glands | Made: Adive '
| Vigour R

-

Yui
24 Hours



down, and. ‘Worn-out
: » Dr, T. A:
} of Canada, re

: “Not only
formula en-
su

Bay
‘ ai By
home Tentmeni in oe sec F
anyone, quickl at of vic
P2uRe al ably to faoy he plese
0! *
lo

with

it airy for
is it nesenery,



Stee are
fiand activity and nerve force is ine:

eat peeare We aieerarte ‘s ree

e bg - i)

Hon peti, ana erally maken feu" | auune bape Menten, AES ca be ated
body me t oerk ig 1p ti} of , secrecy, 2 jon
We nave mal 1 on: that it is far better | i¢
than any other method. 7

‘orks in 24 Hours ~

‘This new medical discovery, as

-

*
S
.
Sd
Pa



- chemists’ here
we, gk as GREEN ARROW
-Tabs, has been tested by fa
You ond has sebleved resul hat tie be 1% )

Â¥ conquered ; to the del: gland | &
seem almost mit oene eel ait" oiher ne ¥

ho ie
worn-out, = ppd with

A

POF

Pa

you, you should get your treatment imme-
diately so that you too will know what it is | ¢s

y
e to feel 10 to 20/9 Plantations Ltd.—4400
Doctor's Praise 'Vi-Tabs

years younger ; a

and fullof vigour | & strip

Doctors in America and Oe eee Lae Ward & Spencer Ltd.—2223
many other countries| Restores Manhood and Vitality , | ¥





make you anew man.

PP PPPS POSS?

The special
TONIC WINE quickly restore lost energy.
A glass or two a day of this rich, full-
bodied wine will fortify you against fever and
Prevent the exhaustion of long-term fatigue.
a bottle today!

BUCKFAST!

454, , 64,084,468
VOOR a! SF, OOOO or oo vere

PPE OOLP PPPS APSPS APO ACS

: ‘ Green ARROW
ged Wm THE LATEST IN
:

FIBRE GLASS WICK
per te EXTRA HOT BLUE FLAME
Guaranteed To Work* a NO PARTS TO BREAK OR SPOIL

ASK TO SEE



STOVES

§ STOVES .

% The B’dos Co-operative Cotton Factory Ltd.—2039

y d within nd lasts . a
provement ant iteral. | eight days. As the guarantee fully protects |= Manning & Co. Ltd, Corner Store. —4283

GOV

%
%
g
~
x
%,
~
oO
%
¢

14,644"
PROP POSTS oerrFr











































here's why 1 want

17 the NEW
lacrocan

with added vitamin:





) If you cannot breast-feed Baby, choose a food which resembles breast_milk in
nourishment, in digestibility and in health-protection—Lactogen. ete tn

tatied, Spriniie

: es are
Lactogen is pure cow’s milk modified to make it like breast milk in complete °
nourishment. The cream globules are uauch smaller than those in cow’s milk

and the “curd” much softer and flakier, so that Lactogen is like Baby’s natural x ‘

food in digestibility, “are |

lactogen.

Lactogen is also health-proiecting. Its extra vitamin A helps build Baby’s resistance
to. illness and encourage vigorous growth, Its extra vitamin D protects from
ri¢kets and aids the development of strong bones and teeth. And iron is added
to guard ‘against anaemia. ie!

*
all powder
solved.

Wows
unt
de








-»«-SO0ld by weight

The net weight is clearly indicated on
each tin, Si hARy or

FREE — MOTHER BOOK

Please send me a copy of the i" Mother Book” for expectant and
nursing mothers,

Address

16 oz. tin
40 oz. tin



OS. 1052
ae



i ame IE A
Post th Coupon to T. Geddes Grant Ltd Bolton Lane, Bridgetown


ee

ee



i

PAGE EIGHT



BARBADOS Si ADVOGATE

saa SS = faces

Printed by the Advocate Co., L1d., Broad St. Bridsetows



Sunday, October 21, 1951

ee

A CHALLENGE

THE desire of the British Government
for constitutional development in the West
Indies has been marked throughout the
area by the abolition of the income and
property qualification for voters and the
introduction of the adult suffrage fran-
chise. ¢





The result has been Witnessed in three
colonies within the last two weeks. There
has been a decided movement away from
the conservative and liberal policies.

It does not mean that this is the first
sign of any renouncement of the old ways
of electing representatives to the West In-
dian legislatures. When the people of
Jamaica whose government is regarded as
the constitutional guinea pig of the West
Indies, were granted a liberal constitution
based on adult suffrage there was a com-
plete change. Again when Trinidad was
removed from the purely Crown Colony
list and given a liberal constitution based
similarly on adult suffrage there was
another change.

The results of the elections in Grenada, St.
Lucia and in St. Vincent during the last two
weeks point to a definite desire by the
working classes of those islands to be
represented in their legislatures by lead-
ers of their own class, And it is merely
because of the preponderance of that elass
who have benefited by education and a
changed outlook, that a number of untried
and in some instances unknown people
have been elected to office. It is a mani-
festation of a natural desire which must
however be channelled in the correct
paths if the West Indies are to derive any
advantage from it.

In..Grenada, Mr. Gairy who has been
crusading against what he calls unsatis-
factory conditions of labour with a fanati-
cal zeal which failed to take cognisance of
economics, six of the eight seats in the
Legislative Council went to his Party. In
St. Lucia seven seats out of eight also
went to the new Labour Party while in
St. Vincent Mr. George Charles, who had
also been stirring the political conscious-
ness of the people won all eight seats for
his United Peasants and Ratepayers Union,
In each cas¢ they rejected the service of,
old and tried men and.in some cases ever
those who had thundered against the capi-
talist classes. They had been able to
throw up their own leaders and were pre-
pared to put them in office.

Thatthis change is more of a sociologi-
cal trend than a pronounced political
movement can be gauged from the fact
that even where men of colour and of
pronounced socialist views have been
serving, those who have replaced them are
distinetly of the working class type and
whose election points to the elevation of
that class.

What is perhaps keen perception of the
general spirit of times is a_ recent
expression of Mr, Donald Sang-
ster, regarded as the man of the
future in West Indian puiities and Minis-
ter of Social Welfare in the Jamaica Leuis-
lature. On his return from England he
pointed out that it is as, well for. the
Colonial Office to realise that they must
treat with Colonial Ministers on matters
affecting the general interest of these

colonies. He seems to foresee that in
future such ministers will have to be
drawn from the West Indian working
class.

The question which will engage the
attention of political scientists and sociolo-
gists is, whether the West Indies have ad-

* vanced sufficiently far as to be able to

meet the challenge of the future. This is
in view of the fact that the accepted form
of party government divides the number
from which elected representatives of the
people will be drawn, and to this extent
deny the Government of the services of
many of those people who would have
otherwise been available.

But such is the challenge of the future.
A people’s progress will be slow if it fails

at some stage of development to throw up

its own leaders, The change has come to
the West Indies, gradually perhaps, but
unmistakenly. It has been accentuated by
the unsatisfactory conditions of living and
the need for economic progress by way of
industrial development and better prices
for the raw produce of the area. It is seen
by the average worker as reflected in the
need for better wages and improved con-
ditions of living.

Sudden changes and the demand for
self government and expression in other
parts of the Commonwealth have been ac-
companied by disastrous events. The tale
is told by happenings in Burma and
Malaya. To this extent the change is also
a challenge to the
and a warning not to sacrifice the ideals
of Empire on the altar of the modern con-

3ritish Government



_ SUNDAY ADVOCATE



The West
Indies need help along the road to nation-
heed and the straining at the traces is not
necessarily the best indication of a healthy
be free and unfettered. It might
indicate lack of discernment. It is
from the pitfalls of this failure that the
West Indies must be saved.

ception of self determination

desire to

also



§.P.C.A.

ANIMAL WEEK has come and gone
and the S.P.C.A. has taken every oppor-
tunity to impress upon the public the fact
that their welfare depends to a great ex-
tent upon animals and to point out that
because of this they owe a duty, at least +
of kindness, to all animals.

The response has been encouraging, but
it is new the task-of the Society to try to
prevent the public from forgetting—in
other words, they must stretch Animal
Week into Animal Year.

The Barbados S.P.C.A,. is doing a grand
job, but it is in need of funds and of train-
ed men. They need money to build a dog
shelter where stray dogs can be kept until
they are claimed by their owners or have
to be humanely destroyed. At the moment
dogs are kept in an unsuitable pound at
the Harbour Police Station.

The need for properly trained men is
perhaps more imperative. What we need
in Barbados are men like Mr. Torrezao,
Chief Inspector of the B.G.S.P.C.A., train-
ed men with a genuine interest in animal
welfare.

Mr. Torrezao has spent a short time
here lecturing to school children, teachers
and the police, and he has accompanied the
local inspectors on their rounds. He has
now written a report and his recommen-
dations should be carefully considered.
Mr. Torreézao’s visit, coinciding as it did
with Animal Week, has done much to
bring the cause of the S.P.C.A. to the
attention of the public, and it would be
of great advantage if it could be arranged
for him to make an annual lecture tour to
Barbados, Also, it might be arranged for
one of the local inspectors to go to British
Guiana and be trained under the supervis-
ion of Mr. Torrezao.

Even though they lack funds there are
a number of things that the S.P.C.A, can
do to improve the lot of animals in this
island. At the moment the conveyance of
sheep, pigs and goats from the country to
market is done most cruelly, pigs being
dragged with a tight rope around their
necks, causing a circular wound into which
the rope becomes embedded. The S.P.C.A.
should supervise the market most care-
fully. They should try to persuade the
health authorities to arrange for the burial
of dead animals: Either the S.P.C.A. or
the Government should see to it that stray
dogs are caught, and caught efficiently.
fn B. G. a lasso is used for this while in
Trinidad nets are used. Either method
could be adopted here.

The S.P.C.A. should also strive to make
it law that a driver who runs over an
animal should be forced to notify them
immediately so that they could rush to
the spot and if the animal is alive still
either treat it or put it out of its misery.

More drinking troughs are also needed,
and peasants must be told that to stake out
their animals in the sun all day without
water is not only cruel but is a bad eco-
nomics.

There is still much to be done to improve
animal welfare in Barbados and. the
S.P.C.A., a small group iacking in funds, is
struggling to do it. Theirs is a good cause
and they deserve all the assistance that
members of the public can give, both in
time and money.



W.r. IN AUSTRALIA

YESTERDAY the 1951 West Indies crick-
et team made its bow to the Australian
public in a one day benefit match for
William Ferguson international baggage
man and scorer. The gestw'e by John

toddard, W.1. skipper to stage this game

was an appropriate beginning for a tour
which holds such world interest. Ferguson's
almost uncanny recordings of all incidents
in a Test game have made him a beloved
and respected figure with Australians, West
Indians, South Africans and New Zealan-
ders alike and often there is a pause in a
broadcast account of a Test game while
Ferguson is consulted. This is the man
honoured yesterday, and deservingly so by
the players of the two cricketing nations
on the eve of their contest for world
championship honours,

The West Indians are fully conscious of
the task ahead of them, and have lost no
time in giving their top men the opportuni-
ty to familarise themselves with Australian
conditions and there is every evidence of a
keenly contested series. But win or lose,
the West Indians will show the Australians
how much they have learned since their
visit twenty-one years ago, Victory would
be a fitting coming of age celebration.

,

THATS THE STUFF TO Give Me

., itlo



L S Dr. Mossadeg a parrot,

sheep, a man or a woman? .

When I first saw his photograph The original Old Moore bases
Ithought he was a pesrce. In ans his prediction on the fact that
other picture published last week “the full moon of May 9 is fall-
showing him talking to the Ameri- ing into Scorpio,” which sounds
can Ambassador to Persia his pro~ bad enough to cause almost any-
file looked so much like a sheep's thing.

profile that I could almost hear But Old Moore Gubbins, who
him saying “Baa.” knows nothing about these mat-

Then cold reason, which always ters, thinks Joe. already reported
spoils my day dreams, told me unwell, might drop off the hooks
that he couldn't be a parrot, be- in May because he is not in touch
cause his beak doesn’t curve com- with modern heaith hygiene.
pletely under his chin. Nor is it For instance, if he had read
composed of horn, so far as I this column last week about lying
know, almost upside-down on _ ironing

A news item stating that his boards “to look younger and live
favourite dish is grilled mutton longer” he migiit have tightened
with rice, put paid to the sheep up those sagging abdominal
theory, too, unless he is a cannibal muscles and felt years younger—
sheep. if he didn’t have a fit first.

So, for a while, I thought he _ If he had react the simple truth
must be a man after all, despite from American dieticians that
his unfortunate appearance, “fat men are fat because they eat

You could have knocked me ‘0 much,’ or that aleohol burns
down with a steam hammer when UP the body's store of Vitamin B,
the truth dawned at last. he would lay off some of those

all-night caviar and vodka parties

Who but a woman would go 4nd go on a strict diet of wheat

to bed with a headache when getm, black treacle and dried

an argument was lost? brewer’s yeast, all rich in vita-
Who but a woman could have mins from A, > Z,

gained so much with tears? Because he shuts himself up in

the Kremlin reading nothing but

Clever little Miss (or Mrs.) his own articles in Pravda he
Mossadeg may have deceived Mr. probably doesn’t know that white
Morrison about her sex, but she bread is a slow poison, that coffee
won't fool American reporters turns your hair grey, that a fried
when she arrives in New York, sausage can kill you stone dead

When the truth is told she'll be if you have a weak heart; and
feted. She will be offered Ameri- that the only foods that will keep



_ Sitting On The Fence

y NATHANIEL GUBBINS Bevan slapped Mr. Attlee on the

can citizenship, and if she doesn’t
end up as a fan dancer, or as
an anti-British columnist working
for Private 2nd Class McCormick,
owner of the Chicago Tribune,
she'll be sent over here as the
first American woman ambassador

to Britain. -
oreign
7



Which will make the
Office look, pretty silly.

Poor Old Joe

DOUBT if Joe Stalin reads

either the original Old Moore’s
Almanack or his shameless imita-
tor Qld Moore Gubbins.

He is therefore living in a fool's
paradise because the original Old
Moore’s Almanack for 1952 says
“it ig more than a_ probability”
that Joe will die next May.





poi ine

Th

Shortly after the hurricane
struck Jamaica on Al 7
1951, the B.B.C. flew . Leon-
ard Cottrell out to the island to
gather material at first hand f
a feature which has been recor
ed on transcriptions fam broad
cast im the B.B.C. ght
gramme.






The story which was taken
back by Mr. Cottrell was heart-
breaking, and yet, in its wayy
heart-warming. It was the stor:
of a people whose homes and
means of livelihood had been
cruelly laid waste, but who were
already working hard to build
;on the ruins and planning for the,
day when Jamaica would stand
on its own feet again.

A recorded programme of the

hurricane was heard over Re-
| diffusion Ltd. on Sunday last
for half an hour from 8.30 to 9
a.m. and by popula: demand,



An Enquiry Needed 3
fo the Editor, the Advoeates~ ~~

SIR,—I write to suggest that
you use the influence of your
paper in pressing for the appoint-
ment of Commission to inquire
into the real state of education in
Barbados.

In the meanwhile I think that
‘the crities of the present adminis-
/tration would do well to read a
{booklet entitled “Our Changing
Schools,” by Roger Armfelt, pub-
'lished by His Majesty’s Stationery
| Office.

As in Barbados, so in England,
ithe charge of declining standards

is constantly being laid against
\the. work of the schools. Mr.
Armfelt’s booklet, which aims at
|giving parents and others a true
picture of the real situation,
| points out that what the critics of
|modern methods call declining
jstandards is really only changing
| Standards, and ptenderse designed
|to do the greatest good for the
|greatest number. It is well worth
‘a careful study by local edyca-



you hale and hearty at 100 are

THE PERSIANS OR THE VOTERS ?”

back at midnight and told him a
funny story. Mr. Attlee smiled
faintly and went upstairs to bed.”

“At midnight” are the opera-
ae words in this gruesome little
tale.

Those who have suffered such| %

assaults know how painful and
Sapeeeens they can be at any
time.

But at midnight after a party,
when the long evening is done,
when your tummy is full and
happy, when the affairs of the
day are misty memories, when
you are looking forward to a
white bed. and cool sheets, and
think all the thumps and corny
cracks are over, a shattering, un-
expected blow
shoulder followed by an unfunny
story are more than any man
should be asked to bear.

Mr. Attlee, judging by charac-
ter sketches, is not unlike his
Uncle Nat in some respects. That
is to say, he is tolerant, patient,
and prepared to put up with
almost anything for the sake of
peace.

" But there comes a time when
such people are tried too much.

As a guide to future behaviour
in similar’ circumstances Mr.
Attlee might like to know that
his uncle was once tormented by
a man who was not only a back
slapper and teller of bad jokes,
but a rib nudger and a poker

—

ty

Our Readers Say

apple peelings and potato skins, °f bony forefingers into soft un-
rieh in Vitamin C. derbellies.

si gud iguae Gb epanesial The torture had gone on for
truth from the West he might get ROuts and it was nearing mid-
to know about Vitamin E, which Mi8ht in a blacked-out street.
is supposed to turn even great- The last unfunny story had been
grandfathers into bridegrooms, jae and nothing might have

a h

e] Mrs. St will be

; ; ‘not shot out for,a,

; there will be a state into a stomach Wise at prulsed

wedding to a young bride in ...q outraged

aerow on pace ote Joe, = hoc . 4

age and in his state of health, It was then that Mr. Attlee’s

will be finished off long before uncle, who is no Sugar Ray Rob-

next May. : inson, and is normally as aggres-
If so, a happy Christmas to you sive as a doped elephant, lashed

all. out at the tormenter and toppled

. him into the roadway.
Gubbins Hits Out A passing bus just missed him,

CCORDING tv a report from unfertunately.
Scarborough “Mr. Aneurin —L.E.S,





Jamaica Hurricane

_ By The BB.C. houses of more than two hundred
f were left standing; destruction~in
will be replayed to-day at 1.30 the cocoanut plantations where
p.m. the result of thirty years’ work
Through the words of the peo- WS lost in as many minutes; sand
ple of Jamaica. and especially itt the banana plantations where
those whose homes were in the “inety per cent, of the crop went
gion of Port Royal,and the that night.
aetans waitey, where the burri- On the brighter side, there is
devastating forcs, Mr. Cottrell pes eo oe aantne J sertces
has built up his picture ina ser- 6 6.4.C,, the American Army.
ies of vivid flashes. There was and above all, the record of the
the uncanny pcriod of suspense, Jamaicans themselves, building
with the local radio announcing their flimsy houses anew and re-

the deadly avproach of the Planting cocoanut and banana
hurricane and advising safe- trees.
ty measures, there was also The programme reminds I's-

rain that was a blinding, engulf- teners, too, that the great tourist
ing torrent blown horizontally at centres in the north of the island
over a hundred miles an hour and escaped almost completely and
the wind recorder at Kingston that they are as ready as ever to
that broke at 140 miles an hour, welcome visitors and so help to

There were tales of devastation meet the immense cost of restor-
at Port Royal where only four ing Jamaica's. prosperity.

ee

futile, but wanting ifi decency, to redress to-their ‘Sugar Workers’!
‘cast aspersions ut such men,.men grievances by allowing them 4)
who have served their country 19% bonus on the year’s earnings.
faithfully and well. There is still They (Mr, Adams and Co.)
room on the Inspectoraie ior siaim the body and soul-of the!
suitably qualified elementary worker because of this achieve-
school teachers —- men with ex- ment, which I have no doubt is
perience and _ vision, the ‘result of the wisdom of th«

With reference to the inspection Sugar Producers, themselves.
of secondary schools,-even with rather than’ that of Mr. Adams’!
the two new additions to the in- big stick.

pened if the bony Sonetinges

=~ 2S. ” © FF Veo Saw — --

SUNDAY, OCTOBER 21, 1951



















=~,

ONLY A FEW DAYS @GLD!

DAILY TELEGRAPH

on sale at

ADVOCATE STATIONERY

Paints
ENAMELS
VARNISHES

For Indoors
And Out

between _ the | }

Industrial Paint

Marine Paint



7) Every type and colour of paint, “Inter.
‘national’? supply them all. Each one
is scientifically produced, not only to
look attractive, but to stand up to hard
wear and difficult climatic conditions.
So, when in doubt—

SPECIFY “INTERNATIONAL’’
—and be safe.

INTERNATIONAL PAINTS, LTD.
DA COSTA & CO., LTD.—Agents.



spectorate, it will hardly be However, if we accept M)
possible for the Department to Adams’ boast literally as hc!
earry out a complete inspection of would have us to do so, woul: |
our first grade secondary schools. he kindly tell the public why h |
The need for employing “special- would not. answer Mr. Fred Goad
ists” to inspect the teaching of dard’s, very. pertinent question:
certain subjects still exists, Fur- in the House about the grave
thermore it.should be pointed out dissatisfaction among the teach-
that ever since the arrival of Mr. ers. .These questions, which are
Howard Hayden, the Department highly impertant were asked in
has conducted periodical! insper~ the House about three months
tions of ou: secondsry schools, ago, and no reply has yet been
Queen's College included. given, nor” has the very serious
Finally, I think the time has grievance been ren.ved,

come when both elementary and 3

secondary teachers should write Mr. Adams, wren on the soap
and make a public statement as to box, said that theve ure four gov-
the truth of such allegrtions as ernors, besides. the one from over-
the one in your leader. which seas, and then he went on to tel!
states that they “look with sus- us that he «.d-his colleagues on

{net critics. . &picion on the value of innovations the Executive Committee are the

So far as the system of appoint-
\ing headmasters of Elementary
Schools to the Inspectorate is
concerned, this system was
adopted as far back as the 1880's
}or 1890s when the late Mr. J. A.
|Carrington was appointed Assist-
{ant Inspector of Schools; and the
\“high standard of education” re-
ferred to by you in your leader
jon Tuesday last is due very large-
ly to the influence of men like

the late Messrs. Carrington and
Cc. T. Phillips, Mr. L. T. Gay and
Mr, C. F. Broome It is not only

being made.” No one individual four local governors and
can remove any anomalies which can be relied on
may exist without the earnest co- right.

operation of all types of teachers. ernment

they
to put things
He knew that the Gov-

had made a_e serious

Yours etc., blunder with the teachers at

18.10.51 FAIRPIAY. least when Mr, Goddard asked
the questions. He also knows

Only A Boast

To the Editor, the Advocate

that teachers are most dissatisfied
about the injustices to which Mr.
Goddard »made reference on the
occasion. And yet there is no

SIR,—1I - notice that Mr:-Adamrms erfor, to. redress the grievances. |
and his comrades are boastfully |
preclaiming how they have forced A ST. JOSEPH TEACHER,
the Sugar Producers to give due 15th October, 1951

ee
Z 3.5 a



QUALITY
FLAVOUR
MIXABILITY




ae

GODDARDS|
GOLD BRAID RUM
IN COCKTAILS )



i
i
i
;
SUNDAY, OCTOBER 21,



Modern Science Helps The Weather Forecaster

1951

By Jane Jacobs
From “AMERIKA’”’

SCIENTISTS of many nacionalities have helped to

develop the devices which

enable the United Siztes

Weather Bureau to collect the data for accurate

weather prediction.

The fact that upper-air in-
formation could not be obtained
in time to be useful for a fore-
east was one of the major
weaknesses of weather science
until 1914. Another weakness,
not well realized, was that
meteorologists had no complete
theory of weather phenomena.
They operated with “highs” and
“lows"—areas of high and low
pressure — and “cyclones” and
“anticyclones’—-the wind systems
revolving about these pressure
areas. They generally believed
that their need was for quantity
ef information. They did not
know that class of information was
important or what type they
needed.

Both of these weaknesses began
to be eliminated during World
War I. During that war inter-
national weather reports were not
exchanged. Among those incon-
venienced by lack of reports were
the metecrologists of Norway, who
needed to provide their fishing
fleets with weather reports. Cut
off from their usual sources of
information, the Norwegians
evolved the now generally ac-
cepted concept of the “air-mass
theory.”

Just what, they inquirgd, do
“highs,” “lows,”’ “cyclones,” and
“anticyclones” signify? Obviously,
the movements of masses of air.
Supposing there was air over
Norway which had come from the
south. It was reasonably warm,
and warm air can hold a large
amount of moisture. Suprese
another mass of air moved down
from the polar regions. It was
cold and, therefore, dry. It met
the warmer and moister air and
cooled it. The air from the south
was now no longer able to hold
its moisture, and rain or snow was
the result. i

If the warm air were relatively
stationary, and the cole air were
moving in upon it swiftly, the
Gisplacement of the warm air
upward, and its cooling, would be
sudden and violent. On the con-
trary, if the cold air were station-
ary and the warm air moving in,
the displacement of the warm air
upward would be apt to be less

U.S. Signal Corps attempted to
overcome this by fastening to the
balloons small radio transmitters,
hoping they could follow the
direction of flight by radio signal
in spite of ovércasts. The plan
Gid not succted ther, but the
theory. behind it was sound.

Soon after World War I, scien-
tists tried to combine a barometer
and thermometer, with a balloon-
torne autcmatic radio transmitter,
for the dcuble purpose of obtain-
ing vpper-air readings without
delay ahd learning simultaneously
the drift of the upper winds and
their velocity,

The eariy cesigns had a clock-
work drive, but the clockwork
was subjected to the temperature
changes amounting to as much as
80 degrees centigrade cn warm
days. While eloeks can be built
which ‘are reasonably .accurate
even uhder such conditions, t-ey
ere far too heavy to be carried “sv
a@ smal, balloon and much .too
expensive to use only once, an
important consideration, | since
fewer than half cf all instruments
sent up in unmanned ballcons are
recovered even when launched
far inland in level territory.
Practically none sent up from
ceastal or mountain stations are
retrieved.

To make the automatically trans-
mitting radio-sonde—as the in-
strument came to be called—
really practical, it had to be built
without rc‘ating parts, and it nad
to -be corpletely electrical for
lightness of weight. In addition,
it had to be feasible for mass-
production at a low price, In
1938, « group of scientists at the
U.S. Bureau of Standards suc-
ceeded in devising a radio-sonde
which combined these character-
istics, en

The’ “Diamond-Hifmen sonde,”
as it was called after two of its
inventors, used a radio transmitter
which emitted a steady signal,
making it easy for a ground ob-
server with a radio receiver to
follow the flight of the balloon.
This carrier wave changed its tone
in accordance with readings of the
hygremeter and the temperature
element. The transmission was



2. An observer at an American weather station prepares to
release a radio-sonde balloon to obtain information about
weather conditions in the upper air. The seated observer is
prepared to follow by means of a radio-direction-finding device
the flight of the balloon and the information relayed by its

instrumants.

ture! Later the hygrometer was
made to work on a similar prin-
ciple, with a chemical which
changes its electrical resistance
in accordance with atmospheric
humidity.

in the U.S. Weather Bureau
system each year.

The information on the weather
map and in the forecasts is not,
however, based on radio-sondes

SUNDAY ADVOCATE



automatically for a period of two
raonths to ten weeks, these stations
tuwer two masts carrying radio
look like small buts, over which
amtenn*. tMside, protected from
freezing temperatures, are the
electrical ree ording and transmit-
ting elements for instruments
miasuring velocity, wind direc-
sion, temperature, barometric
presture and humidity.

Te “power such stations with
C.. ese the flying radio-
sondés &Ie powerea—would nave
been p.subie, bur the stations
loeates if cod climates might
step teperdng just when thei
wepoits were needed most—when
icy wir ildsaes sweep down in
winter ftr.m_ the polar region
There-ore electricity is generated
ou the spct by a dynamo driven
by a small gasoline engine. The
sensing ele. nent of the instruments
have to be. exposed to the
weather, but the recording and
transmitting devices are kept from
freezing by the heat of the gas-
oline engine. Such stations are
still experimental, and operating
practice almost certanily will fur-
nish guides for design improve-
ment. For a long time it was be-
lieved that the high, thin stratos-
phere (Halley’s third layer) could
not influence weather conditions.
It was considered to be only an
outer atmospheric layer, different
in behaviour, temperature, and
summer, the prediction in the
composition from the lower levels,
without vertical movements of air,
and thus uninfluenced by the
turbulent troposphere below and,
in turn, unable to influence it
Meteorologists are no longer 50
certain about this They now
knew that the composition of the
stmosphere up to the strato-
puuse-—the top of the strato-
sphere—is very little different
from that of the troposphere, al-
though the gases are distributed
so much more thinly. They also
now know that vertical air move-
r.ents do occur in the strato-
sphere.



So the modern, meteorclog.st
has become interested in strato-
spheric conditions as well as in
the properties of even higher
layers, But to learn something
about these conditions, it is
necessary to get instruments into
the stratosphere and beyond, and
the problem of a carrier for such
instruments was unsolved until!
recéntly. The usual rubber bal-

loons that carry radio-sondes do

'



For the first explorations, the
ly answer seemed to be ma
tratosphere balloons. Because
! nowd stratosphere ascensions
were lar too complicated, hazard-
and expensive, however, it
as clear that a kind of strato-
pheric racio-conde was needed
Ihe difficulties that had to be
cyercome were not, in this case,
those of instrumentation but of a
cerrier 4
The problem was solved in 1947
when an American manufactur
ng firm succeeded in producing
peculiar plastic balloon—actu-
ally a tube 30 meters long of very



thin plastic material looking much |

like cellophane. At take-off, a
cuantity of helium gas is released
into this plastic envelope; the gas
torms a “bubble” some five meters
n diameter at the tip and takes
© less than 2 per cent of the total
possible capacity of the balloon
This is enough to lift the balloon
off the ground, carrying an intrp-
ment load of 32 kilograms. As the
balloon ascends, the helium gas ex-
pands and changes the shape of
ihe balloon. At peak altitude—
about 30 kilometers—it looks like
a gigantic pear,

Such balloon ascent do not yet

influence the newspapers’ daily |
weather map. Their results are |
not used for forecasting; they are}

in the realm of pure research. In-
sofar as the stratosphere is con-
corned, the scientists are some-

what in the position of their col-|

leagues of 40 years ago, They can
only try, at present, to add to

their general quantity of inform- | J
tion; they do not know yet what) ~
type of information they should |

be seeking

Nor do tney have a theory to} wi
solve the problems of long-range |

forecasting: the reliable predic-
tion in spring of a wet or dry
summer, the prediction in the
avtumn of a cold or mild winter
In discussing these questions
meteorologists say that the truce

nature and fundamental causes o' |
weather patterns are still nearly |

ae mysterious as they were in 1900

When the search for stratosphere |

and long-range data finally lead:

to systematic research directec |
by theoretical understanding anc |
to its practical utilization, the |

long-range weather charts will b
of infinitely greater economic use
To the armchair meteorologis’
with his newspaper they also will
be much more fascinating thar

the short-term forecast maps o:| ,

today.





DRINK & ENJOY



COOLING &
REFRESHING

29. TIN



USE

PURINA CHOWS
IN THE CHECKER BOARD BAGS

H. Jason Jones & Co,, Ltd—Distributors



SSS SS
LOOKING FOR A X’'MAS PRESENT?

GIVE HIM AN
ANEROID BAROMETER WITH A BUILT IN
THERMOMETER

PAGE NINE













===>

violent, with gentler rain and ajternatel i : Po . only. Ground stations, especially not ascend far enough beyond the END 1)
winds. pore = pacenes ae =e This device was tested durgZ those located on mountain tops, tropopause—the top of the tropo- This article appeared in Amerika No | \ Mie sah acae eee $16.00
j . i pe © the humidity signal 1938 and 1939, and when scientists aqq information. During the last. sphere—e to re occasions, 44, a monthly magazine published by |
The impossibility of obtaining by a contact switch operated by at many stations reported the few years number of completely ad even then they do hot pene. the US. Department of State, for | e
upper-air information without the pressure elerhent. Pressure new instrument's effectiveness— |, y ack number of completely and even then they do not pen€- iiiited ‘overseas distribution. | ‘The Established 1: 1 Incorporated
long delay first began to be could thus be deduced from its it relayed upper-air .information teat j Seaees Ee nave’..Geen trete VeEy far, The same is true writer is a member of the staff of the |) 1860 l HERBERT Lid 1
remedied by _ releasin small control, over the. transmission of accurately and without delay— tried; .,Designed to operate. Sully for: eirplanss. Here r e “—
, balloons and following their flight the other two indications, The radio-sondes were introduced as 10 #@ 11 ROEBUCK STR
with a telescope, to learn ine temperature element in the device regular equipment for U.S. EET.

Girection of the uppet wind, But was not an ordinary thermometer weather stations in all the States,
that method did not work when but a chemical mixture which gd ir, Alaska, the West-Indies, and
skies were heavily overcast. the property of changing its elec- on ships at sea. About 60,000
During World War I, men of the trical resistance with its tempera- radio-sondes normally are used







| A PRESCRIPTION
HAS TO BE
| PERFECT

' qe

1} PNpve
HOUR
Ceaseseyrus orice With a chain of Drug Stores
Set VY if Cis throughout Bridgetown, with the

g largest stock of the most modern
|





EVERY STEP IN THE CORRECT

COMPOUNDING OF PRESCRIP-

TIONS 18 THE WORK OF
SKILLED HANDS




medicines, with a staff of qualified
druggists .... all these... . to-
gether with a deep sense of our
responsibility as public health
servants, we are in the foremost
position of serving you day and
night,

KNIGHT'S DRUG STORES

HARRISON S-proad se. §









SRS ESSF FOS









































a en: Complete with weights:—

1. To gather the information that appears on the daily weather map of the United States 3
and is used by weather forecasters, a great variety of moder; weather instruments is ” 8
needed at each of the weather stations throughout the nation. Shown here is a panel of such | “AIRWEIGH LET I ER ALE }
en es the ne = ree saot’ in Washingto», D.C., the national capital. At x e &
3. This map, prepared by the U.S. Weather Bureau, shows meteorological conditions that x ne le equipment for plot jot balloon flights. In panel 1 is an airoraft com- > 3 . ; as :
prevailed all over the United States at a specifi time. Maps like this, which enable forecasters munication receiver; in panel 2, a solar radiation recorder; 1 panel 3, the four dials are wind BS STRONG PRECISION BUILT BALANCES %
both amateur and professional, to predict.the weather with considerable accuracy, are pub- speed and direction indicators, and at the botiom is a recovdcr for wet and dry-bulb tem- | COMPLETE WITH NICKEL PLATED 3
Nahea aay” ie"dke” ieee ‘Ammericon newapapers for wind hats twa 5 hare baromeets 9 baronraph and 'at vottows us Peordee Yer"eicen | |S OULD BE ‘
y 7 P 5 has a r ,a ograph, and, at bottom, ; P | : $ . iE. %
overcast; panel 6 has barometers. At extreme right is a pir vabtatin none ee 8 NO OFFICE SHOULD BE WITHOUT ONE. x
_ |% .
7 = mat ONLY $6.44 EACH, :
g >
0 Dd
WEATHERHEAD’S 3 SAFES —— SAFES :
have indeed been fortunate ye
eystone OSe@——,_ | H @rerr aeewie HS ALL: STEEL AND FIRE RESISTING. §
' URASAL From Canada ‘AS re
(for ntonen in. Kidney g FITTED WITH CASH DRAWER
rthritism, Rheumatism, 5 9 ; 5” 56
Gout, Gravel, Pains, os ae 7" a 315823 x
. MALTEVOL From Canad: . et ae Si 4
Fully Fashioned Nylon 51 guage That sae, Ton tA , 28 x 24x 19 $195.30 *
i i s medicine that is prescribed y
30 Denier in shades of Smoky, by Dodtors for that tired 1% THE POP {A
fi run-down feeling cz be ‘
Sirocco, Club Brown, Barclay taken along with a good ULAR ALL METAL
- Tonic Wine 4¢ ”
Brown, Saraband and Haze. HALL’S WINE ig BRECKNELL
s : % i) From England .
Something you'll love in the {} That powerful Tonic H% PLATFORM SCALES
} : : i} Restorative effect will be felt oh .
stocking line. } from the first dose. Banishes y,
\ that tired weary feeling, MADE IN ENGLAND
}} builds up strength after any | a Weighs 25 Ibs. x 4 ozs. on Brass Beam, with 9
ix total capacity of 1,120 Ibs. .,
'@ PI 30” ” é ot is
: ae Se oes oe Be atform 30” x 19” fitted with Guard Rail





iliness.
Can Also Be Opiained From













[

PESQUIS URANIUM WINE 1 each 25, 50, 100, 200 and 2 x 300 Ibs. 3
s F Pas Gui

Â¥ CAVE } rom ae eeia uipuzeoa) PRICE $205.11 :
; { For the Treatment of $
( }. { abetes S t irs ‘class g
eo =D i Si JEPHERD. | akisenient ~ ‘ Uekesaee SEE US ALSO FOR %
° + | \ of organic ailments and also CAST IRON COAL GALVD. MESH WIRE 3
ox ; . & Co, Led. | Diabetics. ie aeataalgs | GALVANIZED BUCKETS | ICE CREAM FREEZERS %
i sale JALVANIZE aT ; SA SEZERS s
M A R 47 HAL | 10 13 Broad St. Bn fo Leevene CAST IRON PORECLAIN ENAMELLED BATHS — 3
“Diabete id its Treatment’ ' FTRITIG AD »
ep ee e me 7. | by Dr c Pi qui ut pat t . AND ALL KINDS OF %
anc 41010g18 .
‘THE’ BRANDY FOR EVERY HOME | ed } BUILDERS’ AND DOMESTIC HARDWARE. 3
THREE STAR CORDON BLEU | | BRUCE WEATHERHEAD IS %
= ” os 1 Al) ‘ mae e
AGENTS” STANSFELD, SCOTT & CO., LTD.— BRIDGETOWN i Limited—Broad Street his HARRISON’S—=Broad St. Tel. 2364 §
SS pe . = OO, ) Ve 6565650 OOOO VC OOOO SO FOS FO SOOO TO DOO FU DOV TOY













et i a CHE Sh hh Sk tr i SM Yr a i a A ie Se TY BN


PAGE TEN

SUNDAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY, OCTOBER 21, 1951









stele esa 1! Aastha A hint Mihaly

atcha tether. th diet telah! hd

pectsenese

TON TO re






@ From page 1
emphasize to-day that this move-

ment can only progress if each one LIGHTNING

ROSE'S

bite ee



“ you Scouters and Scouts will E
Every Company and Paek in Barbados was represented at you get from others by appeals |

830 Guides Attend ““ C#ALLENGcEs scours To
understand that it depends primar-
Pax Hill at the Island Rally on Thursday, 18th October, “2*¢riptions. ete. BY T.C.A.

Is] ll MAKE H.Q. ATTRACTIVE
* Fi (
Silt er ‘ish For LC. ily on your own efforts and your
sacrifices and not on the assistance
Knowing ‘h di A few days agg I attended an For Cri IN Pati | sardening,
nowing how difficult transport is for some of the country {sland Rally of the Girl Guides For tically atient tee gine soe ee ee from backache,
des, especially on a Thursday, 830 on parade was splen- and I was struck by the enthusi-

PPT TORTIE TOP

E asm and keenness of the 800 young _, Prompt eres by bas ; Mighelin,
The Pol + ; ». persons on parade. But I was ober ust
mine oti Cornus? "ok ilo We Ruta, Celebrations 10 Bore imprenged when I" earned communication ‘between Cenada
Police, under Capt. Cue haleon s ket Grounds and that over £3,000 had been raised tio by. Trans-C eae "As lines
M.RB.E., was in attendanee * T wish time to tell you all 2Y the efforts of the Guide Move. tion by ‘oh light
HH. E. the Governor and Lady about it n ¥ ment which had made Pax Hill were responsible for the lightning
was

Ti h ; ‘
Sayage accompanied by abet aig 0 into a most attractive Headquar- dclivery to one of the ae

in darknes
A.D.C. arrived at 4.30 p. came Miss Yea ters, M :
Savage with Mrs. E. 3. Willers, wae atte in front of an cae Make Own H.Q. oe ‘al oreo Or hich Barbedos is
the Island Commissioner, mous Silver Fish. This was made Have you ever compared the ak ao : ug he . ¥ .
ted the Parade. After the fabees of very large scales of cardboard ‘Wo Headquarters in Barbados of 12 Shert supply a e Pee ee
tion Lady Savage ad the covered with silver paper and Scouts and Guides? I realize that This drug was required toe
Guides and presented the Silver concealed behind each scale and the Guides are fortunate in having â„¢inister to > critically ill patient.
Fish to Mrs. Williams. (Mrs. holding it in place, was a Ranger @ More attractive site, But there is _ The S.O.S. was sent out when
Williams’ reply will be given or a Guide. : no reason why we Scouts with our Col. Michelin contacted Mr. Hal
later in these notes). Standing in own hands cannot make our head- baxter, T.C.A. Resident Manager
a “Fairy Ring’ the Brownzes Another Fish uarters just as attractive. Lord on Friday afternoon at 2.50 to en-
now gave Lady Savage the Grand Rowallan’ the World Chief Scout. quire what time T.C.A.’s flight to

1
for long ana
short drinks



homes here to-day of a



| Agents: La Me B. MEYERS &



3 $566 50080600 8O 9599 4 4
Howl. After this the Guides sang Today we faye had another arrives in this ‘sland in four Barbados left Montreal. The flignt CCCP COC SSSSSE SEO OOOO LOTS OO GE 6
rounds and various songs the Silver Fish presented, but this months’ time. the Commissioner was informed 2
singing ended with Brownie Taps, time the background for the I issue a challenge to the was scheduled to leave Mon-| BRIGHTER %
Taps and God Save the King, ceremony is a permanent one, Scouters and Scouts of Barba- trea] at. 5.15 p.m, local time. The |
Guides now marched past our own Headquarters. Imperial des. Our headquarters zonv iiss S.O.S, tessage was passed on by ry
Savage and ‘the Brownies flew Headquarters considers that a fence and the grounds t) be Mr. Baxter and was received at “ WILKS and RY
past. something outstanding has been Jevelled, Our motto is “Be Pre- Dorval Airport at one minute to na
oer ;. achieved during my Commission- pared.” Are you prepared te un- three—nine minutes later. This SPECIAL
The Island Commissioner's ership. I know, and I have writ- dertake the completion ef this gave T.C.A’s Director of Public :
Talk ten to tell the Chief Commis- work before Lord Rowallan ar- Relations to whom the message | DRESSES
Your Excellency, on behalf of sioner, Lady Stratheden, that ives? was addressed just over two hours | 2 mm %
the Girl Guides Association, 1 am D0thing could have been ee on You will want some money, I to locate the d and prepare it ° ?
very happy to welcome you to Without the loyalty and Pthe don’t know how you will get it, for shipment. ee hours later x CLEA NED 3
our Headquarters and camp site Spirit of every member of the 41+ where there is a will there is at 5.50 o'clock on Friday evening é >
and we are very pleased that you, Movement here in Barbados. Our 2.4) But if you demonstrate . + .y te the S.O.S. was received | x
have been able to spare the time Headquarters and camp site is 2n your acceptance of the principle saying that the flight was away | WITHOUT :
to visit us this afternoon. Lady example of what can © of self help by your own work, with a supply of Heperin on board s
Savage, I-am overwhelmed by saa tule hae back pulls, together then I am sure that financial help tne aircraft in care of the Purser. | RUBBING
ie. ne bn gy ave \ Pax Hill, which is entirely clear C°Uld be attracted. The aircraft with its precious

about my work f
Barbados and I really do not
know What«to say — except

saidy
Guides in ?

of debt, has cost us a large sum
of money, nearly £3,000. This has

thank you Yery much. We aregimvelved a great deal of hard
work

honoured and pleased that you
are a Guide, and I thank you for
the peuine interest you are tak-
ing in our activities and for the
wonderful support and encour-
agement you have always given
us and to me personally, Thank
you Lady Savage.

Thanks-

Before I speak to the Guides
I should like to take this oppor-
tunity to thank the members of
the Local Association and the
Trefoil Guild for their backing
and sw net only at r
Annual Fairs, but at all times. We
are very glad that so many of our
old Guides are becoming mem-
bers of the Trefoil Guild, and we
hope that many more will follow
their example.

The Award of the Silver Fish
is a great honour for the Guide
Movement in our small Island
and as Lady Savage thas said, it
is the second time we have had
this honour. The Silver Fish,

and except for a grant of
£300 from Colonial and Develop-
ment, we have earned it all. Natu-
rally we are proud of our achieve-
ment and we have had a long,
stiff, climb upwards. No good
Organisation can ever reach the
peik and it is very easy to slide
backwards. We must go forward

and it each one of

in this Syomha husvencn of bare
to do your best and you can only
do this if you always remember

you made at your
Enrolment and the Guide Law.

Each A Share

I wish you to feel that each one
of yoy has a share in this award
of the Silver Fish, unfortunately
only one of us ean wear it, and
I am very proud of the determin-
ation you have shown by carry-
ing throu whatever you have

to do,
he Captain and the crow
understand each other to the core,
It takes a gale and more than a gale to
put the ship ashore
Ver the one will do what the other

bet ei poe puaet Hea fp seer commands although they are chilled
was to her by the Gov- And Both together

ernér, Sir John Weddington at ie Seng, Se

‘her
weather that neit ean face alone

Musie At Esplanade T’dad Gets New
TODAY

SGT. C. ARCHER will conduct the (From Our Own Correspondent)

Corporation Chief

Police Band which will play the following
programme of Music at the Bay Street
bkeplanade this evening at 4.45.
MARCH-~"La Reine De Saba" .

VERTURE-~"'5. ta
Q ~"“Juanita’ . 2.36... i ie
SELECTION “The Mikado Sallivan
SUITE—"Swant Lake Téchaikowsky

PRELUDE—Meditation

“Ave Maria” Bach-Gounod
SELECTION—"Lohengrin ...... Wagner
ORATORIO—“Lift Jp Your Heart”

Elear
CHARACTERISTIC PIECE—
“The Butterfly” . “7 Bendex
HYMN 265 A. & M.
“Just as I am without one Plea’.
HYMN 323 A, & M.
“Tl am not werthy, Holy Lord”

PORT-OF-SPAIN, Oct. 16.

Trinidad’s new development
Corporation Chief in the West
Indies is Mr. Dunean L. Ander-
son—he replaces Brig. E. B.
Mount. The Corporation is still
pursuing investigations with re-
gard to the British Guiana rice
development programme. Mr.
Anderson was a former Executive
Director of the Foods Co-opera-
tives in Tanganyika.

I shall watch with interest the
development of the Headquarters
and I depend on each one of you
not to let me down,”

When His Excellency had fin-
ished speaking, he returned to
the saluting base to take
salute as the 19 groups marched
past, with the Scouters carrying
the troop colours.

Troop Displays

His Excellency was then en-
tertained by troop displays per-
formed by eight of the island's
troops. Highlight of the display
was the erection of a signalling
tewer by the First Sea Scouts.
Main supports of the tower were
four pine beams while other
shorter beams were lashed to
them to hold the structure in
place,

While this was being done the
other troops performed their dis-
plays. Combermere -— fames,
Cathedral — Staff Drill Display,
James Street-Physical culture dis-
play, St. Matthias -- Songs,
Bethel First Aid Demonstra-
tion, 3rd Sea Scouts Signalling
Display and Gill’s Memorial

Rescue Demonstration,

troop dra

and again leapt the shout-
ine at the top of ‘his voice HELP
-—~ HELP!

Tv7a other scouts “on the land”
threw him a rope and
him to safety. Artificial ra-
tion was then applied and the
“victim” soon recovered,

By this time the tower was
fully constructed and while sev-
eral members of the troop climbed
to the top of the tower which
-was about twenty feet , His
Excellency, Major Griffi and
eae at She es ine tox ak
member e
the tower then the fol-
lowing message His
lency in semaphore — “We
you ae luek in the name of the
word,”

© who was standing by. The Customs

cargo on board touched down at
Seawell at 4.50 o'clock yesterday |
merning and before the steps |
were in place at the aircrafts’ |
door, the small package had been |
handed over to Capt. F. C. Parris

Department also co-operated by
allowing the delivery to be rushed |
through. The drug was immedi-
ately despatched to the nursing
home and as a result of which
the ret’snt lest night was much
in rovyed and on the upward road
to recovery. >

Rates Of Exchange

CANADA
64.8/10% pr. Cheques on
Bankers 63% pr.
Demand Drafts 62.85% pr.
Sight Drafts 62.7/10% pr

64.8/10% pr. Cable
63.53/10 pr Currency
Coupons

61.5/40'% pr



ieiealates the
blood.
No Asthma for Five Years
Peeaiege | free brea
nd enables Ye We odiek future autack
OP R writes “$ wos almost deod with

60.8105 pr. |





Startling Predictions
In Your Horoscope

—| Your Real Life Told Free |




in and < your
romotes body vigour, a!)
Builaing of rich, revitalised



©

«3) It

~

imost ammedi-~
at ‘ mand comiort




Hs Saly
*
st return the empty
Rice Tee DUrchaes price Pecapee |
nded. Get Mendaco from your Chem- |
. fet vody and sec how well you sleep toe |
night and how much better you will feel

eet tod
tects you.
Mi endaco:: pI

Ends Asthmak Bronchitist Hay Fever |

and the full





The makers of

Mobiloil

protect

the lawn ee iinet around cay fa haar
the



has

eis e

like to know without
vs 3
’
|
}

Rese ve ore



engine
tah comes ove your ene
Beit oes

For a few cents more you are
cause of com, sores x, be

world’s costliest engines



THE QUEEN ELIZABETH

and the flagships of all major
maritime nations are lubri-

ated by the makers of
MosiLoIL. °***

POOF





package |

d

It dissolves instantly. Even the sink is clean!

o¢
SPF FSFOOSF

BARGAIN!!!





WITH...

rett

‘No scum. No dirt ring.
On Sale at all Good Stores.

PLL OPPO OPSLO OSLO LPP

SPOSOSOCO SOO OSOS BOSS OOSPOOSM

WHAT



DUNLOP

GENUINE RUBBER

% inch

GARDEN

HOSE

Sees

at 17c. a foot :
Ask for and demand Mobiloil %







ECKSTEIN BROS.

ht08 ; Bay Street —

your as this offe:
may not made
DIT TABORE (Dept

de aes i i“ Seg Phone 4269
Fort st nowy windy wette!” GARDINER AUSTIN. &_C




BY B.0.A.C. CONSTELLATION |

IN SONJUNCTION WITH B.W.LA,

Fly to Britcin‘in style : Fly by fast,

comfortab‘e. Settee —on
B.0.A:C's central’ Atlantic route i
via Kingston, Nassau and Lisbon. i]

The quickest way from Trinidad
to London: .















motoring — . fs “ vg Te aeeen ce 4 : beer Return Fare |
2 ot BW... $

to the [FULL * EMP) Pemmate |uzte now) 2 | ene |
re aos — ~~ London 37.25 vi 2° 1,674.20



NEW YORK Stn tee ole Worle — = = ——
300k through British West In- . agg

lian Airways. No charge for ,
advice, information and res ary.
vtions on
weedbird
‘lights to all
six continents,

lt can be even more enjoyable when you fill up with

REGENT

Branded Petrol —the petrol with outstanding performance

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

Bretton Hall, 16 Victoria Avenue, Port of Spain

5 TON
TRUCKS

POWERFUL DEPENDABLE
WITH AUSTIN'S: TRADITION BEHIND THEM

AU § T [ N -you can depend on it!







DISTRIBUTORS —

DA COSTA & CO., LTD.

AND

JAMES A. LYNCH & CO., LTD.



BRITISH WEST INDIAN AIRWAYS LIMITED.

|
AUSTI

BRITISH OVERSEAS AIRWAYS CORPORATION | ,'
2WAYS LIMIT it ECKSTEIN BROS. vom Bay Street

PLANTATION BUILDING, LOWER BROAD ST. PHONE 1585

ww



igi Rah ay btn mn a a SE NR Sea Sars anh, SA arpa ea



Pare ie i at SU CR eT em an sn


ee Se ee ee eee ee ee ere Le LS |

SUNDAY, OCTOBER 21, 1951 SUNDAY ADVOCATE PAGE ELEVEN









Trade Unions Must Be Recognised |

Dowding Claims

THERE was a large and attentive crowd that attended the
Electors’ Association’s meeting on Monday night at Jones
Land, Black Roack, in support of the candidature of Mr.
A. R. Toppin and Mr, Vincent Griffith for the constituency
of St. Michael at the next General Election.

The Junior Member for St.
George in the House of Assembly
was the first speaker, and told his
listeners that he was a man who
faced faets, like practical deeds
and was fighting on behalf of the
people of the island.

He mad not come there that
might to try to coerce them to du
nything. Tne decision as te whom
they should elect to the House of

Assembly at the next election,
was theirs to make and theirs
alone.

The present Government of the
island had been in power since
he had entered the House in 1946
and what had they done about
unemployment, he questioned. One
of the primary objects of those
whose duty it was to serve and
not to master was to look for work
for the unemployed. “We in the
Opposition have asked for a rep-
resentative to seek employment
in any part of the world for our
unemployed so that they and
their children can live. We have
stressed that on several occasions.
We have asked that representation
be made to the United Kingdom
in order that instead of they em-
ploying their enemies in the last
war, they could employ those with
whom I have the privilege to be
with and
their services to fight for them.

Representation

“T have asked that a Barbadian
representative be appointed in-
stead of a Jamaican to represent
the case of the unemployed in
this island in the United States,
but to-day as five years ago, a
Jamaican worker still has the first
choice.”

Mr. Dowding criticised the edu-
cational set-up of the island and
said that although the present
Government had agreed that age-
grouping was wrong, nothing had
been done. To give an example of
the state of education in the island
to-day, two years ago he had
asked a little boy what was the
difference between 1 and 100, and
believe it or not he could not
answer him.

Referring to trade unions,
Mr. Dowding said that his
Party or any progressive party
in the world to-day had got to
recognise and support them be-
cause it was the right thing to
do. It was right to do so, how-
ever, when the union was run
on the right lines. When it was
carried on for the purpose of
helping a few and a few only,
then it was wrong.

Mr. Dowding referred to con-
ditions at the General Hospital and
again to the educational system,
and attributed the state of affair:
to what he called “that great god
socialism.” During the last five
years, he said, the Opposition had
opposed no progressive measure
in the House but still it could be
heard from the other side: “Give
me power.” “We must deduce,”
he declared, “that the power
which they at present have, is not
sufficient for totalitarianism.”

Mr. Dowding then spoke of the
sterling qualities of the two rep-
resentatives which his Party was
offering them for election and
added: “These two men whom I
aro asking you to support to-night
are not here to beg you for power
They are here as I believe .it
should always be, to ask to allow
thern to serve and not to master
you,

Standing Together

Mr. Toppin who spoke next
Sai hat some sections of the
Press nad been trying to find out
what was the position between
Mr. Griffith and himself, but he
would like to inform everyone
that Mr. Griffith and he were
standing for election and they



would stand together or fall to-
gether. “If you give me a vote I
want you to give Mr. Griffith one.
We are members of the Electors’
Asscciation, and I have nothing at
all to be ashamed of, I am proud."

Mr. Toppin then spoke of some
of the things, which, he said, had
been done by the present Gov-
ernment and which he thought
were remiss. He said that the Gov-
ernment had given £5,000 to local
flood victims while they had
offered £20,000 to Antigua in her
disaster and £15,000 to Jamaica
in hers. And he added: “A lot of
you who have suffered through
the flood have got nothing at all.”

He was not saying that age-
grouping was wrong he went on,
but thought that before it was in-
troduced there should have been
compulsory education.

As far as the Labour Union was
concerned, he said, he did .not
think there was a greater organ-
isation so far in Barbados, and he
was going to make bold to say that
Barbados was very fortunate in
having one instead of two or three.
The union was for the co-ordina-
tion of labour, seeing that people
got better wages etc. “But you
must not mix politics with the
Labour Union,” he said.

Price of Rice

Mr. ‘loppin said how Govern-
ment had arranged to buy rice
from British Guiana at $16 per
bag but following the advice of
Mr. Gomes from Trinidad, that
along with Trinidad, Barbados
should carry on negotiations with
British Guiana about the price,
they now had to pay $2,75 per
bag more.

_On the matter of the cost of
living Mr. Toppin said that there
was only one thing to bring down
the cost of living and that was
the taking off of price controls and
import controls. He thanked his
audience for listening to him so
attentively and asked that on
Election Day they give him one of
their votes and Mr. Griffith one.

Mr. Griffith said that the elec-
torate had the verdict as to whom
they would elect. They had the
two candidates from the Electors’
Association and the two from the
other side and it was their duty
to say which of the two they
would choose. He felt that he had
something to offer and that was
why he was offering his services
to the electors of the parish. As
he had said some nights ago, he
had put his hand to the plow and
was going to fight. He was pre-
pared to abide by the verdict of

= electorate on the 13th Decem-
Dor.

who had volunteered ,

Sugar Industry

“I would be a colossal idiot if I
stay here to-night and say that the
Labour Party has not done g00d in
the island,” said Mr. Griffith,
“But,” he continued, “it is not only
one section which goes to make
up this community, You have not
got only men who work on the
waterfront; men who work in the
canefield and are directly involved
in the sugar industry; you have
policemen to keep the peace,
school teachers who day after day
seek to impart knowledge to your
children and mine and also other
people in various kinds of employ-
ment.”

When one was legislating,
foresight was needed to see that
all sections of the community
were as evenly affected as pos-
sible. When by a_ concerted
effort, however, one sought to
help one section of the commun-
ity at the expense of the other
and preached class hatred separ-
ating the community in order to
remain in power, then he was
morally unjust and wrong.

Mr. Griffith referred to the rice
on which Mr. Toppin had touched





and went on to say that it was a
known fact that last year in the
United States. English potatoes
were being sold at 1 cent per 100
tbs. What could not be sold was
thrown to the pigs and yet Barba-
dos had to buy these potatoes from
Cyprus at 8 cents per Ib. The an-
swer to that was that the Govern-
ment here said that the British
Government would not give any
greater allocation of dollars to buy
food in the dollar areas.

More Dollars

“My argument is that if we had
strong men in the Government
they would tell the British Gov-
ernments the people here are find-
ing it very difficult to exist and
more dollars should be released in
order that cheap English potatoes
might be bought in the United
States. Because of failure to do
this Barbados had to buy their po-
tatoes at 9, 10 and sometimes 12
cents per lb.”

On the matter of emigration, Mr.
Griffith said that he was not in
favour of sending anybody at all
into the hinterland of British Gui-
ana because he knew Barbadians
did not want to go there. On the
other hand he thought Government
could send a delegation to the
Prime Minister or Governor Gen-
eral of Canada to talk about the
possibility of sending some of our
people there to work. As long as
they had a supine Government
who would sit down waiting for an
opportunity to send a few people
to the States, there would be
nothing done.

Flood Victims

Referring to the flood victims of
1949 Mr. Griffith accused the Gov-
ernment of having been callous
because they had taken 21 months
before distributing the relief
money to the sufferers. Finally he
advised the electorate to vote for
Mr. Toppin and himself and he
added: “Let us try to bring this
country back from the way it is
going.”

Mr. Fred Goddard said that the
Barbados Workers Union and the
Labour Party ran the Government
at present, and the Electors Asso-
ciation was what was known as
the Opposition. He wanted to ex-
plain that to many people, the
Opposition was misrepresented, It
did not mean that every measure
the Government brought down to
the House was opposed by them.
They considered everyone very
carefully and if they thought it
was for the good of the community
they supported it. If they thought
otherwise they opposed it. It was
so in the case of the recent Bill
dealing with fishermen.

There were many Bills that were

£10 For Assaulting
Writ Server

Justices G. L. Taylor and H.
A. Vaughan in the Assistant
Court of Appeal on Friday con-
firmed the decision of Mr. C. W.
Rudder, Police Magistrate of Dis-
trict “B” who fined Joseph Green-
idge of Dash Valley, St. George



©10 or six months’ imprisonment
with lied labour for assaulting
Writ Server Sandiford on March
17, 1951,

Mr. Denis Malone appeared on
behalf of Greenidge who gave
notice of appeal against the de-
cision of the Judges. ae,

The fine is to be paid in 14
days.

Down For Sessions On
Acid Throwing Charge

Twenty-six-year-old Carmen
Marshal! of Upper Collymore
Rock was commited to the Court
of Grand Sessions by Mr, C. L.
Walwyn Acting Police Magistrate
of District “A’ on Friday on a
charge of attempting to throw
corrosive acid on Elise Aimes of
Beckles Hill, St, Michael,

The offence was committed on
October 9. Mr, E. W. Barrow ap-
peared on behalf of Marshall in
the preliminary

Central Police Station,: prosecuted
for the Police.



hearing while
Sgt. King who is attached to the

copied from the English Acts or
those of other big countries and
brought to Barbados. The House |
was asked fo accept them. “The
Opposition’s part is to knew how
it would affect our people.”

Social Benefits a’
“The only difference between
the two Parties,” said Mr. God-
dard, “is on the issue of national-
isation as against free enterprise
Every social benefit that the
Labour Party is asking for the
people the Electors Association is
also asking.
What he was claiming was that
the function of any Government
was to try to find employment for

its people, and that was where the |
present Gov@rnment had failed to- |
y. In 1945 Bustamante had had

the Pioneers Industries Bill passed
and in 1950 Trinidad did the same |
thing. Jamaica also passed the
Hotels Aid Bill and other colonies |
followed. Barbados had passed a |
Pioneers Industry Bill last year |
but the one thing which was to}
encourage capital was left out. It |
was what is known as the Tax
Holiday clause, gixing exemptions
from tax for a five-year period
and allowing people who risked |
their money to get some back. The |
countries which had this kind of |
legislation had greatly benefited,

“We have only just passed Py

type of Bill,” said Mr. Goddard. 4
Employment

In his sition in Roebuck
Street, at Messrs, Johnson & Red- |
man, he said, scores of people

came to him daily asking for em-
ployment. Whenever he could give
a job he did so and whenever he
“suld not be tried his best to get
one scanewnere else if possible for
an applicant.

Mr, Adams had got up in the
Park and said that he was going
to “soak the rich,” and Yhat the
people would benefit from it. This
was a threat to capital, however.
Capital would keep away and the
people would certainly not benefit.
“My contention is, let Mr. Adams
change his policy for if he threat-
ens capital he will be doing you a
great disservice in this island.”

Mr. Adams had done good work
for Barbados but as long as he
continued the policy of “soakin:
the rich”, and threatening capita
he would not be doing any good to
the community. What the Labour
Party should do was to encourage |
capital’ to set up business and)
then let.the Union come in and
negotiate about the wages to be
paid the workers.

He finally asked the electorate
to support the Electors’ Associa-
tion's candidates who he was sure
would give them faithful service.

FEET INJURED

IN ACCIDENT

DE VERE BISPHAM of March-
field, St. Philip, was taken to the
General Hospital yesterday after ,
a bus ran over his feet in the
bus stand.

Bispham attempted to hop the |
bus, slid and his feet went under
the left rear wheel, i

He was treated and discharged.










Keep it DARK with

manent, washable
ced harmless. All
. Ask Per chemist to ob

rom

natu

fain some for pre sepe
fata OMPANY

ue SHA Lond





(TaD PAE.) |
TOP COLDS . a |
KL
with
Phensic

<<





' S

PHENSIC tablets clear the head and dispel tightness
and pain behind the eyes. They bring down high temperature,
relieve stuffy, congested feelings, at the same time soothing the
nerves and counteracting depression. The aches and peias ot 'Flu
disappear in no time. PHENSIC tablets act quickly and sately.
They neither harm the heart nor upset the stomach, Keep a
supply of PHENSIC tablets by you always

Phensic

TWO TABLETS BRING QU/CK RELIEF
FROM RHEUMATIC PAINS, LUMBAGO, NERVE PAINS,
HEADACHES, NEURALGIA, INFLUENZA, COLDS & CHILLS






Feeling liverish, headachy? Take a glass of ENO’S “ Fruit Salt”.
ENO’S freshens a dry, stale mouth, banishes all trace of headache
or nausea. And it is good for the liver.

Epsom Salts, Keep your “Fruit Salt” by you——and take it
regularly. This way you'll keep fit, day by day, all the year round,





‘ SPECIALLY RECOMMENDED
for IRREGULAR ACTION,
SICK HEADACHE, LIVERISHNESS,
BILIOUSNESS, HEARTBURN,
Sold in bottles for
lasting freshness,

etc.

and" yuutr sact" are registered Trade Marks,

The words “ #no”



——




wa
The Name Jo l) We

ai








Specially appointed siockists will be pleased tw show you °
*Harding’, ‘Country’ or *Collarite’ Shirts, all products of

VAN HBUSEN, the best known name in the world for Shirts and Collars.
Made in England from the finest materials.





DARLING CLOTHES

For LITTLE DARLINGS

cee ¢ ee

FLOWERED COTTON DRESSES—
To fit Children of Ages 1 to 6

years—each ... $3.00 to $5.00
SILK LOCKNIT DRESSES—

1 to 3 years—each.......

BOYS’ COTTON SUITS—

2 to 6 years—each...... . $3.00
GIRLS’ COTTON PLAY SUITS
2 to 4 years—each........ $1.77

=e ¢ =o

FRIENDS OF THE BRIDE
and (GROOM)

“LUGGAGE’’—

is an ever useful and thoughtful GIFT. }f

Choose from our complete assortment of—

FINEST LEATHERS & FABRICS.

‘
= ¢ Se

SMARTLY SOPHISTICATED



AND VIVACIOUS—

Helena Rubinstein’s-




— WONDER WHEELS N° 4

Why Hercules cycizs
arrive in Barbados
in perfect condition

ENO’S is a gentle
laxative and a mild antacid. It contains no Glauber's Salt, no




“GREEN VELVET”

Bath Essence, Bath Soap, Skin Perfume,















The special Hercules packing
methods — the result of 30 years
study of packing for countries
overseas —ensure this. The well-
wrapped parts are placed carefully
in strong cases so that they can be
simply, safely and correctly as-
sembled on arrival at destination.

Dusting Powder and Perfume

| Make a harmonious whole.
J | The Way to Look
THIS CHRISTMAS!

i} SMART! !
NEW AS THE SEASON !!

VIEW OF HERCULES
PACKING AND
DESPATCH DEPARTMENâ„¢

Choose from a lovely array of—

SUITINGS

sities vind ice i ef chekel
ee
eo te
FSS



H l }
THE HERCULES CYCLE & MOTOR COMPANY, LTO ne
BIRMINGHAM Pee ae




arene
SSS

——— So

in STRIPES, CHECKS, & SOLIDS
We've counters full for your Shopping Ease.

So hurry in Today at—



“THE HOUSE OF FOGARTY”

Distinctive Tailors and Gents’ Outfitters

i Lo
SOLD BY ALL LEADING DEALERS ATYRE!

REPRESENTATIVES

GRANT LTD.,



T. GEDDES BRIDGETOWN

THE CITY GARAGE TRADING CO., LTD., VICTORIA STREET

sosvsinicstentestesettrtnrateteintharaiintiinran stcintiasaatcsnrennr ented,





aor 3
PAGE TWELVE

Labourers’ Earnings
Cannot Be Reduced
‘Walcott Tells Electorate

ON THE BUSHY open pasture at Mile & Quarter, St.
Peter, a large crowd gathered on Friday night to hear candi-
dates of the Barbados Labour Party outline their platform.
Loud speakers rang out in the dead of the night while the

speakers, with the aid of gas

lamps hung in trees, delivered

their speeches from the stone step of a small church.
The meeting lasted for over four hours, People blocked
the road but there was attentive listening.

Mr. Frank Walcott said that
there were candiaates who said
taat they were coming forward to

displace Mr. Huspanus and him.
“We have no seats,” he said, “uney
are your seats.” Candidates were

free to come forward for them but
it was the electorate’s choice to
elect whom they wanted to rep-
resent them.

“T have come to represent a
cause, that is the raising of the
standard of living of the under-
privileged people. No more ard
the days when the manager can
come and knock you off like a hoe

handle when you come forward W'

and ask for what you want.”

He said that there was an in-
stance when employers dismissed
a manager. Labourers could not
be dismissed similarly because
they are organised. Domestie ser-
vants were furthermore going to
get two weeks’ holiday with pay
and the labourers holiday with pay
according to the number of months
in the year they worked. “The
Labour Party is responsible for
this,” he said.

Back Pay

The next plank of his platform
was “the payment of back pay to
sugar workers during this month.”

‘The Labour Party, he said, saw
to it that the sugar workers snould
share in the profits of the industry
that they helped to make a suc-
cess. It was the Labour Party
which caused many of them to be
able to vote on this occasion by
passing a bill for adult suffrage.

He said that the representa-
tives of St. Peter, Mr. Husbands
and himself, both held high
positions in -the Government.
Mr. Husbands was Speaker and
he was a member of the Execu-
tive. He was in a position to say
“it can’t be done” if they wanted
to bring machinery in the island

} to reduce the labourers’ earnings.
He knew that things were going
to be dearer im 1952 and he had
told the Sugar Producers Fed-
eration what figures they should
ad in for the labourers next

in ‘Waleott said that he heard

e Burton Hinds was coming for
St. Peter and was bringing as part
of his platform: “Gairy went to
prison in Grenada and was still
elected a leader,”’ What he-wanted .
to say was: “Gairy went to prison
for representing his people’s cause;
he did not go to prison for rob-
pery.” There was another young
boy called Jordan, he said, who
too was coming—Jordan who was

ving about with Bradshaw the

st election. He however heard
that Jordan had withdrawn.

Longer Tenancy

He said that achievements which
are monuments to the Government
were the building of the Coleridge-
Parry Secondary School and
Health Centre at Speightstown.
The Labour Party was hoping to
bring down legislation for longer
tenancy for people living on es-
tates—at least one year instead of
seven days. He then told them of
added pouting facilities .

Mr. Speaker

Mr. K. N. R, Husbands said that
they would soon be choosing two
ple to represent them and he
was asking for the same support
they gave them on the last ocea~



sea and in the air.

‘Sion. He was reassuring them that

Mr. Walcott and he had the same
zeal, honesty of purpose and de-
termination which possessed them
three years ago

Their work in the Trade Union
was day to day work on behalf of
the working class of the people,
not only for the constituency, but
of the entire island. Doing that
work, they should know what the
working man needed.

He said that the women must
play a great part in shaping a new
society. He had seen that things

ing to change in Bar-
the working man and
woman advancing bit bit.

Take housing, he said, “One of
the necessities of life is to live in
your own shed.’ Bott Oe” ne
come as a result of the rts of
the Barbados Workers Union and
it has enabled many labourers to
repair their houses.

ere
bados;

House Repair

He said that a. greater quantity
of money would be allocated to the
Labour Welfare Fund. Sugar
workers would be able to. draw
sums of money to build or repair
their houses. The fund, however,
was not inexhaustible.

“Now you are finding a grip,
new you are finding responslbie
persons to represent you, it would
be foolish to give way your right
and salyation.”

Mr. Husbands said that the
most hackneyed of their oppo,
nents’ statements was “the cost
of living is rising and higher.”
The Government was aware of
the fact that the cost of living
was rising, but no one could hon-
estly say that the Government
was responsible for the rise.
Agricultural labourers had be-

hind them a strong union and he
still was maintaining that enough
workers were not joining the
union, Every big sugar covey
joined the Sugar Producers’ As-
sociation while every

would not join the union.

Canes Pooled

He said that the Sugar Agree-
ment suggested that the peasants
should pool their canes together,
“There will be benefit derived.”

Referring to a higher price be-
ing asked for rice locally; he said
that British Guiana, where Bar-
bados gets her rice, was indepen-
dent of Barbados and could de-
mand a higher price for her rice,
Jamaica wno could afford to pay
for it bought it at the advanced
price and so Barbados could do
nothing else than buy it at the
demanded price, The Barbados
Government could not do any-
thing with tha situation other
than give the working class peo-
ple more wages so that they could
still buy rice.

He spoke of the branch of the
Evening Institute being conducted
at the Speightstown Boys’ School
at which men and women who did |
not have the fortune of getting!
secondary education could but-
tress their education.

“The Barbados Labour Party
blazed the way,” he said, “and
the other colonies like Grenada
and St. Lucia are following the
trail.”

Mr. L. E. Smith, Mr. BE. Bar-

labourer

row, Mr. Miller and Mr. ay

also spoke.

perfecting of the modern jet engine.



‘
you can be sure of |

Q.C. General
Certificate Results

_ Following are the results of the
Queen’s College General
cate at Ordinary and Alternative
Ordinary Levels.

A Pass in a subject denotes that
the standard necessary for
Credit in the Old School Certifi-
cate has been reached.

The first three of this list at-
tained Alternative Ordinary level.
The others Ordinary level.

E. M. PARRIS—-Passed in History.

J. A, TROTMAN—Passed in Latin.

S. BE. YARDE—Passed in Latin.

M. A. ALKINS — Passed in English
Lert. English Literature, French.

Cc. V. ALLEYNE — Passed in English
Language, French and Elementary Mathe-
matics
R. A, ALLEYNE — Passed in English
Language, English Literature, Geography
French and General Science.

A. ¥. BARNWELL—Passed in English
Laan and French
L. Y¥. BARROW-~—Passed in English
English Literature, History

h,

ny C. BEST—Passed in Enghsn langu-
age, English Literature, History.

L. M. BLADES Passed in English
Language, English Literature, History and
General see.

T. E BRATHWAITE—Passed in Eng-
lish Mn code English Literature, and
History

J. A. BURROWES—Passed in English
Language, Latin, French and Element-
ary Mathematics.

2

Vv. L, CHANDLER-—English Language,
English Literature, History, Geography
and French,

J, ¥. CLARKE - Passed in English
Language, yy are, h
and G

N.C,

ABE = : Passed in English_
Language, History and French.
CLA in Eng-

N. M. T. RKE — Passed
lish Language, Latin, French and Ele
mentary Mathematies.

E. DEANE—Passed in English Lan-
guage, Latin, French and Elementary
Cee
A. DEAR-—Passed in English Litera-
ture, Pisatory,

J.'E. DRAYTON — Passed in English
Language, English Literature, History.

R. M. FARMER — Passed in English
Language, English Literature, French
“ General Science.

E. FITZPATRICK—Passed in Eng-
us tok je.

M. mn PORDE—Passed in Fnglish Lan-
tg "English Literature, History and

neh.

E, A. GITTENS ~— Passed in English
Language, English Literature, French
and General Science.

G. P, GRAHAM Passed in English
Language, Latin, French and Elementary
Mathematics.

S. R, HOPE—Passed in English Langu-
age, English Literature, History and
Capea Science.

c. INNISS—Passed in English Lan-
waite “English Literature, History.

H. INNISS—Passed in English Lan-
abi” “English Literature, History, Geo-
praphy, French and Rlementery Mathe-

ic:

Cc, M. KING—Passed in English Langu-
age, English Literature, History, Geo-
graphy and General Science.

-

PHOSFERINE fi
for youthful

vigour!

pf Seals it:0. Seenlien eyropaan

we wrong, people
feel, but oe ity have lost their
normal mony tenor of life. ae
are Their resilicn
They need ne 2

If this is

THE GREATEST OF ALL TONICS

ie , > ané
he Bapeionten, Genaey, Serene» Cannes ‘



Shell is proud to have played a leading part for fifty years in the ~
progress and development of internal combustion engines on land, on

Shell research has had much to do with the

horseless carriage of yesterday, it has been true to say .. ee

a“



Certif- "S

For the Comet today,-for the
\ ome

SUNDAY

ADVOCATE















M. E. KING—Passed in English
age, French and Elementary Mathematics
C. KNIGHT-—Passed English
Language, French, Eimviath Mathe-
matics = warner Science
N. R. URIE—Passed in English Lan-
Enalish Lterature, History and

neh.
P. A. NORRIS — Passed in Engli:
Lengua, English Literature and F French
Q. PALMER Passed in Engl:
sasothal eoteh “Literature, His

maps and
PHILLIPS — Passed » Epetish| }
Lateuae, English Literstare.
and French,

Passed in Eneli bh
, Brench and Elements

F Furniture or Kitchen Cabinet?
WHY NOT USE -- -



Guage,











ed

N. BB. HOWELL
Dial 3306 — Lumber & Hardware




French.
oS F- SUIT -Pamed in English Lent!
French Elementary Mathe-

[--Passed in English Lan-























vs Passed in
7 Literature and
Literature

and *

N. E. WATKINS

et French,
eunée, Bhat “Li
Science.

For vigorous health at every
stage~-give SevenSeaS Pure
Cod Liver Oil. It contains
just those vitamins and extra



SEAWELL

AKRIVALS—B: -W.LA, :
From Taiuidea 2 nourishment a baby needs for
tando, Le Rolsnan D a ace strong bones, sound teeth and
firm flesh. SevenSeaS is readily
ROPARTURG Er Oy WLA.—On Frid :
ue ne digested builds up natural
casket “Lioy 7 Pare resistanée to chills and infec-

For Guadeloupe
Bruce Payne.
For Jamaica
paneer Watson, Annesley Secil, Alan

or Puerto Rico
Albert rioveneet Gweneth Babb.
For Antisua
Isaac Warner, Michael Frith, Rand
Genre, William Essex, Hutson Hill, Mrs,

tion. Mothers will appreciate
its energy-restoring properties,















For St. Kitts
Leslie Cuthbert, Alvin Myers, Elwin
Devaux, Eldica Niles, Edwin Arthurton,
parte Arpurien Terr
oderick yden,” Rasen
For Trinidad
Coughlan Johnson, David Bartholo-
mew, Marjorie Sheppard, Winston War-
ten, Marjorie Warren, Prospero Flores,
Rosa Flores Isabel..Luciana, Rose Grig-
anti, Enrique Puche, Marales Puche,
George Harewood, Efrain Rodriguez,
to Ibarguen, Bernard Jay, Clara

TR RRIVALS—By B.W.LA.
we Trinidad
F. Lawren L. Newman, D. Johnson,
R. Texeira, Ww. Lloyd-Jones, J. Young,],
J. eee oe J. MacGowan, ‘
L. Williany, Warren, M.

Wallace, A. Rendfick, A. gi x
Westerday|

Hafwell, M. Jones, H.
For Grenada
Dr

need this sea-fresh food.

In bottles containing 6, 8 or 16 fluid ounces.
Also gener in tubes and jars containing
from 25.

on Saturday If you cannot get SevenSeaS write to...

STOKES .& BYNOE, Ltd.
— Agents.



DEPARTURES — By B.W.L.
Toley Sargeant, Clayton il
Olive James, Jacqueline James.

..Broadcast Spanglers
Ss

tee

. Yew

PHOSFERINE begins its .... Squibbs
good work by reviving the ..Golden Rain
appetite. This, in turn, .. Amber Electrolites
starts a whole sequence of ... Serpents
benefits. A good digestion .. Crackers
waits on appetite. Good ....Eleetrie Whizzers
digestion enriches the ... Torpedoes
bloodstream, feeds the ....Zing Booms
nerves, builds up strength eye ‘Biving Eagles
and enatey. Try .,. Blue
eed ...,.Badium Dazzlers
>
a a ..Cannon Crashers
PH a
Tablets. : ..Golden Rain
f cane ts
}

F <., Boman Candles Asstd.
eae
n Flames
elee
Bove Crashers
.. Radium Dazzlers
. . Witch’s Cauldrons

shee

tee



... Mt. Vesuvius
Bo Dazzle
Ss : ast Spangles
a ..Forge Fires r
U ..,.Emeraid Cascades
y .... Rockets Asstd.
y .. Butterfly Twinklers
yy
5 ....Crackers
») -»,.Emerald Cascades
-...Col. Roman Candles
ee F we .. Streamline Rockets
red . Bright Roman Candles
»
4 . Dizzle Dazzle
iy, .,.-Forge Fires

. Bright Reckets

. «s- Dynamines

Obtainable In Various Shades And Sizes.

Babies and their mothers

FLOGLAZE 4 HOUR ENAMEL

AND GIVE A CHANGED APPEARANCE.

ea oe Gf Wales Feathers 2
. s .

d

Are you desireus of a new Coleur Scheme for your




Bay Street






SUNDAY, OCTOBER 21,

1951
’



ee

ee

ACT NOW! Hair falls out because the roots are starved of their
vital food. That’s why you need Silvikrin, urgently. For Silvikrin
contains, in concentrated form, the fourteen essential hair-forming
substances. Massaged into the scalp, Silvikrin richly nourishes the

hair roots —and soon hair grows again with healthy,
handsome vigour. If your comb has given the warn-

ing—best be safe and start with Silvikrin today !



Use Pure Silvikrin in severe cases of dandruff
and thinning hair. As a daily tonic dressing use
Silvikrin Hair Tanie Lotion or, for dry heads,
Silvikrin Lotion with Oil.

PAINS CELEBRATED
FIREWORKS

A LARGE AND VARIED

ASSORTMENT IN STOCK

oe .. Roman Fans

* +.+.Badium Dazzlers vi db
yy, ...-Broadcast Spanglers

a

...Mt. Pelee

.. Mt. Vesuvius

0 Wi ’s. Cauldrons

. Red Lights
Green Lights

.. Emerald Cascades

.. Radium Dazzlers
..Forge Fires

.. Dizzle Dazzles
..Roman Candles Asstd.

a .Whirly Twirlers
.. Wheels

_. Rockets Asstd.

.. Jack-in-the-box

. .Jack-in-the-box
..Mines with Serpents

.. Mt. Vesuvius

..Mt. Pelee
..Prismatie Lights
..Mines With Serpents
.. Forge Fires

. Crackers

36¢
¢

12¢

.. Roman Candles Asstd.
..Rockets Asstd.
. Butterfly Twinklers

Pt es

..Jack in The Box

.. Whirl Wheels

.. Emerald Cascades
..Monster Fountains

one Fountains
. .Jack-in-the-box
erald Cascades

” Candles

+ Butterfly Twinklers
.. Rockets Asstd,

.. Mines with Serpents

_,. Roman Candles Asstd.

Jack-in-the-box

.. Triangle Wheels

.. Bouquet of Gerbs

. .Devil-among-Tailors

.. Rockets Assorted

.. Pyramids of Roman
Candles

$1.08
1.44

ee of Gerbs
“Tailors
See

..Roman Candles Asstd.

ly \* sah. ....Mines with Serpents
s _ sey Jaekein-the-Box .. Vertical
PD +.» Spangled Star Bombs ,
| HT] ? ; aah i ; . Jack-in-the-Box
» nw Pekde Rain ... Bouquet of Gerbs ~ of 80
Si ++, Witch’s Cauldrons .. Rockets Assorted
, .+,»- Crackers
‘ ; 2e. each
« ....Mt. Pelee ie
4 ..Whirly Twirlers 16 ¢ .Matches Ge. hox
« ..-Mt. Vesuvius .. Sparklers i2e. pkg.
tf a = o =
s Keep this list. Fill in Quantity. and bring or send
» it in and we sill put them up for you. See our Displays.
Ke
. KN iGH TS DRUG STORE
Cenars BREE AF IG GLA OGY3GH9GYGS9GI9 A 99S ES IAEA GSS EF
i \ i













"SUNDAY, OCTOBER 2i, 1951 : SUNDAY ADVOCATE PAGE THIRTEEN
TNs {sinensis lNsshttiesessssnssshassesesstSSSSSSSSNSNENINGNSNSNNESANN St ee LALLA LLL
= a |

|

|








HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON ) Pa —

f
}

Quality
neomparat te

J
Gordons






OH! IT'S
MICKEY?

my

Stands" Suptome







aaa

IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE

DON'T TALK NONSENSE, ELMO.
NOBODY HAS A RUBBER
UNCLE




HE RUBS PEOPLE
IN A TURKISH
BATH




MR. BUMSTEAD, DID I
EVER TELL YOU ABOUT
MY RUBBER UNCLE P













area es ——————————————————————
} SPECIAL offers to all Cash and Credit Customers for Monday to Wednesday only















USUALLY NOW USUALLY NOW

muses







ww 2 |-

seed




se

Bots. Monsigne C. T. Cherries 82 72 ~=Pkgs. P. F. Biscuits 51 40









Tins Classic Cleanser 24 20 ‘Tins Gelatine 59 50






THE LONE RANGER

rod ACCORDING: Ag’ THERE TUEY'RE TURNIN' OVER A ROCK
1S MAB WE SHOULD FIND 4] DEAD ; ; AT THE BASE OF THE OLD PINE |
ie DEAD PINE | | D’ TREE. 3 5
= BE - Go/ pre
ANEAD/

im

Tins George Payne’s Cocoa 38 34 ~= Bots. Salad Cream 49 45





LOOKS LIKE TABBY GROWS NEW
CLAWS FAST AS WE CLIP ‘EM, EH,
1.N1. 2 ON THE ALERT, Wi BOY...
OUR FRIENDS LOOK READY TO
GO SLEEPWALKING /








You'll be delighted with our collection,
this year .,. it’s bigger, more diversified
than ever. Remember, we carry the larg-
est assortment in town, with excellent

choices available at every price.











YEA-AN!' ITS COMIN’
FROM BEHIND A
PILE OF IRISH
POTATOES!

WE'RE LOOKING FOR A HANOSOME]| I KNOW THE
MAN NAMED "BIMMY") BIG BROWN, |} NAME- BUT




LISTEN-I HEAR MY
SWEET POTATO
BIMMY’S VOICE 4







INTELLIGENT-HIGH FOREHEAD|

AND THE FIGURE DZ

OF AN ADONIS # (Tt eT LF >
4 a



iF HE'S NEAR TH’





a a] pee ADVOCATE STATIONERY









ytene's hag ge 4

IMODERNIZE — ECONOMIZE



AH!... COME ON IN/
I DIDN'T EXPECT A
VisiTOR AT THIS

, HOUR.

WITH THE
TURNEY HEAVY-DUTY
40 HP. TRACTOR



A REALLY HEAVY-DUTY MACHINE FOR
THE ROUGH, TOUGH JOBS







HMM YES, I'M
H | AVERY HAPPY
H | MAN.

NOW, GOVERNOR, \ |WILgon

YOUR VIEWS ON THE )}| Meo
INTERNATIONAL 2
NG

| ELECTRIC SALES & SERVICE LTD.

Tweedside Road — St. Michael — Phones 4629 and 4371








L! AES

_









4 WATE

[FOMORROW:THE PLOTTERS. _

(o
eS

\>
en


PAGE FOURTEEN

CLASSIFIED ADS.

TELEPHONE 2508.



—<—<

4

charge for announcements of
Marriages, Deaths, Acknowl-
ts, and “*n Memoviam notices is

$180 on week-days and $1.80 on me Bs
fof any number o! words up to 50, and
3 eents per word on week-days and

Saeed ware ners on Sundays for each

a Births, Marriage or Engagement
ents in Carib Calling the
Suawe is $3.00 for any number of words
50 and 6 cents per word for each
Il word, Terms cash. Phon= 2508
8.30 and 4 p.m., 3113 for Death

Netices oniy after 4 p.â„¢.



{IN MEMORIAM

PIN—In fondest memory of our dear
2 2 Treg oF

iok's, Christ

this life on

c



fe sleeps in Jesus sacred name
A mortal pain invades his breast,
No pain, no grief, no woe, nor care;
Can reach our Beloved one there.
to be remembered by Martha
Coppin (wife), Sealy, Everton, Mac
Danald (sons) 21.10.51—1n

——
Y





'NG—Sacred to the memony of my
nd Edward Young who died on
Qctober Zist 1944
Though memory
departs,
You'll live forever in our hea