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




Sunday Advocat













SENATOR NIXON ACCUSED OF CORRUPTION



Gov. Stevenson Attacks
Kisenhower’s Mate

|

|

WASHINGTON, Gtk. 26... |
|

i

|

'

Mossadegh W il Give Surinam : C ana da Has
U.K. 5 Days To Accept Progressing

Steadily -R:
His Counter Proposals |...2 » wv» sail B ls Sur, ‘pluses

of the Surinam Bank,
Paramaribo, said yesterday that

THE Presidential campaign exploded into a seething, 7» ‘
debate on the $16,000 political expense fund of Senator From ae Cupeteres

Richard Nixon, Republican Vice Presidential candidate.

- - TEHERAN Sept. 20. Surinam is making steady progress OTTAWA, Sept. 20.

‘ . s toe y , in every aspect of its life. A MULT LLION a t b
The Democrats rose to attack, hoping to still the Republi- Chorus Bo iranian Premier Dr. Mohammed Mossadegh’ plans to} “yt He Wolke iia orkoent init aah “ oon Se eee ee peed
can campaign ery of “corruption”. he republicans rallied y give Britain five days to accept Iran’s counter proposals|daying at Accra Beach Club,| ¢ € ore Parlia s g St.





to the defence of their Vice Presidential nominee ° | for solving Anglo-Iranian oil dead-lock or face a rupture|Rockley with his wife and their] Cabinet with as challenging a test to its ingenuity as it
Governor Adlai Stevenson» — - = At 101 Joins of diplomatic relations with Iran, an informed source told; 8°". He was here six years ago] has met during its entire term in office.

called upon the Republican Patty United Press on Saturday. View Hotel It is the problem of finding markets for the greatest
to prove publicly that Nixon

i
2 | eink tek eating me 3 - wie sen$| An interesting co abttinh abhat and mest varied accumulation of Canadian primary pro-
broke no lews in accepting contri. Truce Talks Operatic Cast Iran’s reply to the joint oil sec iGirtcint proposals sent| n interesti onversationali
|

when he Was a guest at the Ocean

buti f Iti Calif to Premier Mossadegh recently by President Truman and | Mr. DeVries discusses in fluent ducts that has piled up since the days of traditional sur-
lutions from wealthy Saliforn- . , : ene
ians toward his political expenses

PS | Wellington: David Stewart, who! British Prime Minister Winston Chgerehill jointly, was ex-) ....,
as Senator. The Democratic CCCSSEC ar

matters pertaining to the
interest of hts country



pluses hack in the nineteen thirties.




























. : : : : - ~ So huge and extensive the
Senat , believes he is the world’s oldest} pected to be conveyed to the Britisy’and American govern-jand evinced an eo sae nie - mapketing problem that Sway
Presidential nominee refrained, ° ; chorus boy, has joined the ama-| ments next Monday, it was uriderstood here. t oe ie the Slept 4 cae Jews Continue jeconomic area of the nation is
however, from an outright attack | Ki hth Ti » |teur operatic cast of “Bitter | The Iranian reply was studied — aie halt {colopta per in the Carib- / affected to a degree more or tess
on_ Nixon, : | UZ Line Sweet” now being played t‘o|on Saturday by the mixed com- ¥ e | In his wn country, there ths Vital. But the most ucgent situa-
Dwight Eisenhower~ expresred Auckland old folk, and sings “I'!1|" ission of Majlis. Mossadegh in Chinese Governrsent Housing Scheme over To Celebrate [Waa ete Sve. 5s Sine
faith in his running mate, saying PANMUNJOM, Sept. 20. \See You Again.” He is 101, and| ‘Wo letters to the commission . which aavEsnineek exercises rigid | One: A wheat surplus on the
Knowing Dick Nixon as I do, I United Nations called anothertafter his birthday last Maren | "sked it to agree on his hiring 7 ° ontrol, Such things as miscon- prairies where 900,000,000 bushels
believe that when the facts are} one-week recess in the truce talks!read the lesson in church, with-|&" foreign oil experts and ex- Ssai luct by a tenant results jn the ew ear of new and carryover wheat on
known to all of us they will showjafter accusing the Communists of}out glasses, |pedite its decision on Iran's enant being turned out, and there hand—with a guaranteed® gaasket
that Dick Nixon would not com-|“stupidity” and “clumsiness” in , jPeply to London and Washing- ~ ; > a stipulation that the premises} yy : > {for less than 400,000, p
promise with what is not right.”|their dealings in the armistice| Karachi: Cosmetics for girl} ton. The Premier urged the com- Fourth Hill must be kept in good order, The |, Members of the local Jewish jeounting both domg@Me r RO
The Republican __ Presidential|tent. It was the eighth straight, Students and teachers in the| mission to let him have its re- planting of flower beds is compul- |SOâ„¢muUnity gathered at the resi~| sort sale os Se
nominee’s expression of faith was| week that the Allies and the Reds|North West Frontier province} commendations within 24 hours. . , sory, and to stimulate interest,|4emce of Mr. S. Altman at Harts Two: a cattle fife of 350,000”
made after his campaign aides re~|agreed to a seven-day recess.{have been tabooed by a Govern-| The Commission told Mossadegh ‘ SEOUL, Sept. 20 oriece are giver iap, Christ Church, yesterday, | read atiaine frofMené a that “a
ceived an assurance from Nixon \Senior delegates for both sides will|ment order. And a uniform dress|*hat since he has been granted) Communist forces threw tanks There is also a private housing |/or religious services in celebra- Canadian farngs~ vais@ ; 000 \@
| that theresgvas nothing wrong in meet again on September 28. [has been prescribed for all | extraordinary | powers for the|into a desperate attempt to cap- nome where people may lease}-ion of their 5713th New Year| (02 eed cane - (ip: :
| the fund &nd that the public would a : next six months by parliament, |ture the last of four strategic hills jo44 for a period of 75 years from|Which began at 6 o'clock on |More head ani ly oye /0
get a full accounting. Lieutenant General William K. Berlin: Women are being re- he could engage foreign oi) jalong the boiling two mile battle- Goyerpnment and erect their own | *riday evening. jdomestic marke§ > need,
No P. 1 Gai Sensivent tive told th cece — eruited by the East German Wis- @xperts (which presumably will} front south of Panmunjom, The jomes. This is in progress at the fhe Services will continue) Yea" § Maximum
o Personal Gain | representative, to e s in an




port sales wi

; 1 J 4a Sin his -eplace;come from the Cities Service| Reds, who nearly annihilated one ante @ houses. are bein! hroushe ae ial : _jhardly exceed Ng head in-/,
Nixon now on a “whistle stop”, UnPproductive 52-minute meeting — eaittn toc beat rm un los Cempany of New York of which | allied unit and severely mauled eared cecien . tikeieten tae "abiotic camel chiding ‘the ‘sale sae S
tour of the west coast, swore in| that they were fPuilty of, aa Lata you is for Res ce W ta « Alton Jones is President). The | another to take two hills on the Steady progress is also being| 5, sti ‘ s e G.
a statement to his chief that: !ous lies and enormous crimes. Feople's roiled = new Eat) Gommission will meet the Pre. | western front yesterday, followed} made in the educational and social vere closed yesterd: Gardiner engineered 1
he has not profited personally : ae | eee army. By ¥ - midd e Ol) mier at the latter's residence OM fup with fresh attacks on two) field English, French, German alan i yes er Y _, {way deal for 60,000,000 pounds of A
from the fund and that he has He said that their words “have this month a thousand girls and Saturday evening in an effort | other heights, It was the first/and Spanish are compulsory sub- |, ‘eee ces commenced | pear involving the United King~ *
not given special favours to his, Pee clothed in evil” since the|women are to be withdrawn from | to reach a final decision on Iran's |time in over a week that the Com.|jects on the curricula of the sec- | '2°Ut 10 o'clock, and continued |dom, New Zealand, the United
benefactors, “This whole issue! Truce talks began. Samaee, salt other jobs. for “voluntary work" | reply, saniate had reed t ay a hreg| ondary schools. Social develop- inbroken except for a brief in-|States, and Canada.
was developed as a_ deliberate Ea Wisiee Mises tenes tee name a PROS ae h yore ng ve hae ge and “an Eighth ‘Army briefine | ment takes the form of improved aeons "cual tee ae th awe a ar can ge A ge

ar : , persons i oa ee . is special powers to pass a law \ i . " jgnn| a| roads, water, lighting and so on See s Shaw's, the men|famed Okanagan fruit district of
ch petienating tae eee ae ee ae te Scenes wae Wellington: Toys in greater dissolving all special courts and Riaheottrnn cae Stgnol a) and there is a marked political]!® turn led the congregation | it least 3,000,000 more boxes than
ministration in power”, Nixon|cylous.” variety than at any time since/ limiting the jurisdiction of the



which Agriculture

members of that community '




















awakening among the natives gen-] Payer, invoking the Almighty’ jthe prospective market will take.
ne , . before the war will be on sale at! military courts to military ques- |*he Korean war. | erally lessings on the entire world on| Four re ing
s rere 7 * — . a las ial ally, sur: a rapidly mounting sur-
A costae Soe = UP. Christmas, .when children will|,tions. From now on the military | United ‘ troops momentarily! “ Surinam enjoys self-government | his particular occasion, Fide of quueee, processed milk,
asibiline thet are ed ov* the see some toys they never dream-| courts cannot judge cases of|Pushed back a tank-supportec| \ jt) Ministerial Status, and the _ land even fluid milk in. the dairy-
possibility a ixon wouid be . . ‘ * exis e|espionage against the Shah or|Chinese battalion attacking sout!| people are steadily learning how ° Sin Nee “
dro d fro th Republ K mil Ma B » ed xisted. But for all thi p 8 8 , : 7 peoy ee . «pos rre ng sections of eastefn Canada
ticker a pedis 1 = 1 oo el re in y € ‘modern marve'’s, cowboy and| discrimination of Communist pro- of the truce village. Chinese} to run their own affairs B 3 ‘I Five: a disquiéting slackening
—Es OSE ade by sev- , j : a | paganda which has. been under /infantrymen fanned out in al Mr. DeVries is very impressed e z a
a9 Fa ve aan Indian outfits remain to date the | paganda which , Mr i . : . ; "
iol Wh is tenia which are sup- Planning New greatest draw for young window-| their jurisdiction, —U.P. Gisctions along the two milk j with the architectural change > > oes ie aT as
porting Eisenhower r s font covering four hills anc|which has taken place in British ‘ ae - b
shoppers. | ; & a .C ; an resen oO the mainstays of Canadiz
. . ; » withdrew fr 7 at Guians re the recent fires, but es ) 1alNstays a lan ex-
Stevenson supporters were een Move On Korea Vienna: The once gay Blue U S STAND | aa hil ohne ber we e aes ve ivkt neanipeted with six years port trade during and after World
restrained than their standard| Danube City of Strauss’s waltzes, oe Wat | had Rontiny vo ai " Brill’ Aus acaiians he Dus last here, the city T K ® War II, is now either stockpiling
bearer in leaping to attack Nixon, LONDON, Sept. 20. | Vienna is no longer the musical res » |iaidy, and Bunke, ‘ite color Bridgetown has remained some- oO PTEMEIIN © or cutting back operations.
The Democratic National Chair- Russian United Nations dele-|eapital. Less than three per! AGAINST. REDS | Baldy, and Bunker Hil’s But

Tim-

ber from continental Europe

LONDON, ot. 20. undersells Canadian mills in the

_ The United States, Britain ead United Kingdom, while the news-

France will present identical notes Print and pulp demand has slipped

‘o the Kremlin early fext week, off from the boom peaks of recent

probably Tuesday, rejecting the | months and years, —U

he Soviet proposal’ for four-
power talks on the Germ

- ; > ‘ . Sun fa niece , he same.
man Stephen Mitchell called upon} gate Jacob Malik’s delayed return|cent. of school children take | United Nations — infantrymer what t
Nixon to “tell all” about his wes cela to Moscow strenisteeet music lessons, compared with WAS INEVITABI E eed pprnareniats off nearby .
pense fund so that it can be de-| official beliefs here that the|per cent. before the war. 1a 3 ant Ma see RO Balen Euro sean Delegates
cided whether he yiolated any\Kremlin is preparing a new|1914, seven thousand people were VIRGINIA, Sept, 20 trouble” after a two hour fight I

federal law, Otherwise, Mitchell move shortly in connection vith!employed making musical instru- ’ fa taa

+ Fe —U.P. nn 4 *

'ec . . ! Governor Adlai Stevenson said A M B
said, “the time has come ‘for|/Korea. Indications from behind|ments. Now there are only eight | today that even if the Korean war lo ttend ineral
General Eisenhower to pass awayjthe Iron Curtain have been| hundred.

could have been avoided the Unit- "i ok
all pretences, of requiring his!pointing recently to a new “peace” ed States would have taken a S:vedes Go To Talks In. 7°















Ka on an peace | ei
t I on vty one to o poe of | Object

supporters to have a sense of|jnitiative of the Soviet... The e fighting stand against Russian e all-German elections, diplo- | 3 Gee 1%
public morals.” Kremlin has, as usual, given no! Jailed Member aggression somewhere in the TOKYO, Sept, 20. fnutic sources said on Saturday, | Over Monta ee

Allan Lodbio, executive Vice|direct hint so far of the expected ; World. In a speech at graduation eC oO Ss Fifteen European and Asiatic The agreed notes—approved by | ma
President, said that the California | initiative saa i . exercises at the United States nations plan to send delegates tof the Federal West German Chan- |

: initiative but Russian policy ex ouse 1 : : i I , ellor MONTANA, Sept. 2
businessmen who contributed to|/perts here have discerned signs Marine Bases here the candidate STOCKHOLM, Sept. 20. {'he International Conference for] ¢@!lor Konrad Adenauer and by | A tt i rsa
the fund have earned “handsome that. something is stirring behind . ‘ told newly commissioned officers Four million Swedes are ex-| 4 velopment of mineral resource tat of the permanent North | oo ane white object sped me
dividends” in Nixon’s Senate'the Iron Curtain. In such an Not Resign Seat they must defend their country! pected to vote on Sunday for a]in Asia, the foreign office said on] ‘Ue Couneil in Paris—offer q| “bout the speed of an airplane
votes. Naming three California

;event Malik would be the Krem-!

and “not to make good of the past; new second Chambei
real estate men who contributed!



GP the Slot |Satunde’s The ten-day meeting| QUP-Power meeting instead to | over the Montana skies, and the

lin’s man to present the Russian (From Our. Own Correspondent) but promise of the future.” and determine whether the power-|will be held in Tokyo starting on of combortions te th t and tees i tukese ae = investiastion,
to what he called “the Poor{case: it was Malik who initiated KINGSTON, Sept, 20, Steveomn spon, Adiat Juptor, 1 ful Social Democratic Party can April 20, 1953 ns In East and West/ the highway patrol, and __ police
Richard Fund,” Haywood said|the Sosai i The Supreme Court of Jamaica| was one of the 600 marines who! regain an absolute

Germany, free
jthe first Communist peace move













heth . i St : i ti majority of Delega are expected from] tion ind powe Renae ct So a cane . “On er i
¢ wren fa . - aaate s sked to decide whether} received a commission, Stevenson | seats, The fate of the Social De-|1),.\;. as srit France. | nll_nna. ‘TS OF @ projected | abou mules, cials of the
a ll arom an ee on Korea Jast year. Nee ne ee tenia ex-Minis-| said American policy leading to|mocrats is the election's main eas eg . Pesta non yhl ai a a Ceeaan government, Civil Aeronautics Administration
“k ¢ autre ay they —"t. ter of Education, Jamaica who is|the Korean war is like the rest of | political issue, but Sweden's four |."* ey at - Sree : ll differences among the Big | said that there was no plane in
new a good investment when | now. serviiie 4 "12-month prison| history. “The record is in the tra-|bily parties are firmly agreed on Zealand, India, Burma, Indone sla, Three western powers on the the sky that could have been mis-

they saw one sentente f Richmond Farm Pris-| gic parts of things done which |reducing the Communist repre- Pi istan, Toailar d, Philippines, wording and presentation of notes taken ‘for the “obiect.” 5

—UP. on for fraud in connection with] should not have been done ara | sentation in the Diet or eliminat- |N#@tionalist China, South Korea) have been ironed out after lengthy C.A.A, officials sai hat
Turks Open the distribution of farm workers’| things not done which should have ing it altogether. jand Malaya deliberations of their representa- | 5;'1'" 0 “oa s oar : t a -
tickets is qualified to remain a! been done.” | Most Swedish voters are still; The meeting vill discuss the} tives in London and in direct dip. *-™ nan from ogeman had

jangry over the shooting down/|distribution cf mineral resource



U.S. Plane To Study Exhibition In U.S, inesver‘ot "the House of Tepres| "He said: “Fighting, must ine
eWe . | ¢

Ss > “ stion tably have been faced sc » ¢ exchanges of the three been followin the object” since
sentatives, Since conviction . ¢ ac somewhere z

;of two Swedish aircraft over the in Asia the development and re- fee eae last week, For the, 't ae first sighted, They did not
- riet | Baltic , > ‘at og Pee oi ‘ : w f irst time N.A.T.O,. members have *@¥. however, what that object
Cyat > ° : sed in the world as long as the Soviet | Baltic last summer by Soviet ' ! | plans for international 4 ; nbers have :
Barbados Weather a ea cee 2 rs gealta nd conmmnete oe | Union pressed its purpose to sub.!planes and observers doubted the |ccoperation in exploiting mineral been informed of the West's pro- looked like, except that it was
e ; - res see > ;

; : 7 7 4 jugate the free peoples of the ‘Communists would get even halt | pesources.—U.P.
dun Erkin on. Friday ned an|rs his sentence does not as such 2° aa Inited ! > ote . ;
(From Our Own Correspondent) exhibition honouring hak counters disqualify him. A public outcry pial me ni pd eee pb yee eee rae Meee aay. poles: neeeneiaeenneet
PORT-OF-SPAIN, Sept. 20. | #@t the Library of Congress. Ten/jas been made over the past earth revatn their uedoae to re- | sy “have wight aa ot te | 7 i id d T G at
The United States Navy Recon-| diplomatic and government offi- |three months demanding Govern- gjct ” : : | Charme rs 230 ti sal riniada Y Ur€
. naissance aircraft whic harrived|cials attended the reception given ats ;

iment to find a way to unseat and | —U.P. _U.P. | . es
at Piarco from San Juan, Puerto|by the ambassador and Luther |) 7 , | Us $int C.D.W. Grant

's ni of his $4,250 annual
Rico last night proceeded to Bar-, Evans, the librarian of the Con- sp een ee $
C > . “tj j to reach (From Our Own Correspondent!
mi : are eee vent, entitled ‘ w amend the Constitution t | W t f P jORT.OF.SP i Se 20
op weether Soeditions | southesst event, entitied (CAG and New| this bud : Legal. episien. citer | es German eace PORT-OF-SPAIN, Sept. 20.

jected reply to Moscow on the described as a white light, Officers
vrerman issue, General approval of the Helena police said that it

the Western move was under, did not look as they imagined a
stood to have been expressed. “flying saucer” would.

eter —UP.





: ; : ‘salary e if it is necessary to

bados this morning to collect data | gress, in conjunction with the |*#l@ry even |
“ ‘ Trinidad is to get a half million

that since last year Barbados has|some 60 /irge-scale photographs widely on .the interpretation of |

\ S £ ‘s grant from Colonial Devel-
been experiencing a considerable | of present.day Turkey, recent gifts |the Constitution Instrument affect- | | reat 1 Brin ar ee ee ca Osa Bs
amount of thundersterms. Yes-|to the library. from the Turkish [208 Cases of this type so the Hon. |







HY not relax and
; 1 ‘ h | land settlement | schemes which “ the pleasure-giving
terday the Piarco Weather Station | Embassy, Turkish classics, and |Clifford Campbell, Speoker of the at Mas ‘are to be started as soon as possi- et the pleas g :
reported that an area of disturbed | other materials from the library’s|House of Representatives today BONN, Sept. 20. ble. This was announced thie friendly effect of K.W.V. Wines
weather shad been observed north- {| collections. we Sem noges gel fy Able ve 3 A high East German official warned that ratification of me rnin a ie a Contes pee
é yah a es = . : ourable / tob son,
To eee ’ lunder the Section of the Consti-| the West German peace treaty will bring Europe to the |, nwapig A.W. H. Moberisit
s ‘ tution requesting a ruling on the, brink of war forcing East Germany to “take steps to defend | secretary of State had approved do half the tiresome enter-
E . S H h constituticnal and legal position itself”. “Germany will become a battlefield,’”’ Hermann | the colony's apt lication submitted taining job of Host and
xeculive uggest ig er regarding Malcolm’s seat as a! Matern, head of the East German Communist Party Con- |¢@"icr this year for the grant. HW :
: F d member for Eastern Hanover. The! tro] Commission told a press conference, “and the suffering | 1°!‘ nee oe, ea ytrctene 0 coe ostess,
e Suvre ™, as 2 ske 3 = & em © : aN : +}mated at $631, of which Gov-
Rents: Committee orme decane net ate ~~ of the German people will put that of the Koreans in the |crnment will bear $131,000

; 3 : ; whic Trinidad and two in Tobago. Un

¢ ‘ ime ice tre v ™
re one? Tetain their seats in) A gi-Comemumtists | 0th tie European army Pact wiil {ler it. Government hopes to. be
the House. j bring this half of the former Reich | #ble to boost the economy of the

( i linte the Atlantic European defense | colony. by greatly increasing the
Sabre-jets Shoot Pelt Delegation _''9'° &\ onic European defense |

community as an “invitation to | agricultural production and also

THE Housing Board appointed Messrs E. D. Mottley,
4 H. A. Tudor, J. Beckles and their Manager-Secretary, Mr. |
T. O. Lashley, as a Committee to make ive Committee |



‘
, titution and laws attached thereto shade.’ ; he pew Aon F pecuoge ree ae }
To Make Recommendations |ecsis: with ‘ine guatitessicns ot] — Matern described the West Ger-| velopment of eight ‘areas, six





: BONN, Sept. 20. ticide jred icing dependence on Ol \\

to be submitted to the Governor-in-Executive Committee 9 The five-man Communist dele- ‘ , ; ‘ i}

i i Down 16 8 acd Matern said he and four other | re ° (tt
relative to the rents paid by tenants of the Government | gation trying to sell Russia’s ideas! representatives of the East Ger- | Two Die Ir
TOKYO, Sept. 30. on re-unification left for Berlin ‘ 4 *

man Assembly had come to Bonn |
United Nations Sabre jets, some | Saturday night after warning that with hopes of bringing about re-

| i . * v

armed with a mysterious new de-|Tatificauon of the West German | unification cf the divided natior Lightnirg Storms
vice, gave the Communists one of ;Peace Treaty will bring Europ?) and preventing a “bloody civil

their worst beati gs of the Korean | “to the brink of war”, war.’ : - ¥ ROME, Sept. ?0.
war in the past week by shooting! The delegation, including East F r

» deaths were reported ir
down 16 M.1.G.15 jet fighters, it!German Communist purge boss FT eae af Mahtnine

This was the result of a letter received from the Gov-
ernor-in-Executive Committee suggesting that higher rents
could be paid.

Mr. Tudor said that they would willing to pay for improvements,
have to try and get a better bal-) especially when it was cunsider-
ance between salaries or wages|ed that their earnings were not








Matern’s group paid a 2-minute j the
was announced on Saturday. Only| Hermann Matern, left the West] call on ihe Sp





| “g * QUALITY

of the tenants and the rents paid.| the same at present as there hud|one Sabre was lost in the air to|German capital
Mr. E, D. Mottley said that when | been 20 years ago,



under a barrage} German Parliament Hermann Ehol! ed heavy floods and damage
air combat during the week. The!of tomatoes thrown by thousands



Housing Schemes. |










)
|
ker of the West | torms and torrential rains which |
{



















i
?
?
>
i
yesterday and gave hi a letteriin central and southern Ital, “e ~
dealing with rents charged land He understood that the rents] Air Foree-in its weekly summary|of anti-Communists who demon-|from the East German Assembly Storms and floods iit the | DISTINGTION f
i and house tenants by the Board, | charged in these areas were still|said that Allied victories brought | strated before a down town hotel a lmarshes in the Abruzzi, Urbino } En
it had to be remembered timat as| in many cases 50 and 60 cents|the Sabre’s monthly total to a re-| where the five lunched with the} Both the West German Govern- |) Apulia regions during the ep VOUR
far as the Deacons Road area was | per month. cord 46 M.1.Gs destroyed, five| Foreign Press Association. ;ment and the Socialist opposition | oa tens disrupting telephone I LA’
concerned, there existed a Hire A i 1 aia | more than the previous record set} One hundred and twenty Police | argue that the East German Gov- |""" talnarnehin conmmunicaton
Purchase agreement which fixed! , 45 to the newly erected houses’ jast April. were able to hold demonstrators|ernment is not a legitimate nego- |‘ road traffic in somel . ‘ . : ,
the price Setvreai the Board and| in the Pine and Bay, from the —U.P. |tack long enough for the Com-|tiating partner because it was in-|l0ckKing = roa ee caste Coffee time is the time for Brandy,
the tenants. It would be a breach | Most recent figures at his’ dis- munists to mount their big|stalled by the Russians and not |Pla sane ort = et easily served at room temperature. And
3 y i iver © over mw . ¢ .
of faith if they did not carry out | Post, 8p = a (Ts y Russiay.-made cars, lock the doors’ freely elected. UP aati _ULP. to create a Plum Pudding Masterpiece,
the terms of that agreement. In ns these er eed 2 ri agi h Bayley Wins Beer ind drive swiftly away.—U.P. —U. | Hf try adding K.W.V. Brandy to the
fact. he did not think it would | Per cent. Teneo wipe - i} fe ’ both!
be legal to interfere pores Landed.) fro: 3) 8 eee) | ae Competiti ive r@ im) pudding or the sauce, or both!
When it came to the question | for a two-room house to $1.80 ug IMpe ion | } i
of’ land tenants these are in | for a four-rgom house with water) ‘ ‘ > e Cd if ice i
ts . ye worles. one which in-| tt: |. THE Beer Mug Golf Competi-| , 7 \
cuded ine 3clficld. rpdeatd for Jvedging from the report of | tion took place at the RENE | P i
which they provided “besides the Professor Beasley, the future} Golf Club yestercay, j NICE, France, Sept. 20 the purchase cf Chateau Kat Iimy, brother of King F arouk 1.\¥
house spots domestic taps in the | Outlook of. this. country is not so; | The competion -wis run on| Kins Farouk, exiled ruler of |\Chirin’ which once belonged to| After Pacha Iimy died in T hi \ * e e
yards ‘water closet shower baths | '°S¥ It had to be borne in mind) the Stapleford System oo . three) 52, pt, has his eye on the out- | his uncle. Cars bearing the Royal| widow Prince Wisdam ae e i)
, and wall enclosures with ground- that the housing schemes of al! and a quarter handicap; four skirts of Nice - according to re-|Coat of Arms of Egypt according|ed the w: althy antique a me to "i
sills At the Bay they . provided things had to be tackled. There} po'nts for an‘eagle, three points) ort maki : th: ounds here f neighbours are often seen’ look after the property In 195 4 “ae : All L .
sills, ay ; > inte ar Tt S$ making the r 1 , 1eighb ‘ . ene of the “King’s U
groundsills, steps and dry earth, | were still. thousands. of Persons} fox a birdie; $wo points 5, Fe R cute said last week that | parked in front the 32,000 square pu'b Bx use e t \\ The Wine of LMe
latrine and bath room. |} who lived in houses not condu~| and one point for one over par. vumMo se ce és > ttling | metre property The presont advis®rs made inquiries abou the })
| sive to the public health standard, The winner of the competi‘ion| Farouk was considering settling stodian, wealthy antique dealer purchase of te chatcau. Neigh-
Willing To Pay |and such people had to be assis-| was Colin Bayley wit an aggre-| down in a sumptuous case near) Custodian, wealsl ed either to bours recalled he used to play {\ K.W.V. SHERRY, BRANDY,
ted. ‘Therefore the whole fue | eae, 38 poine eaene Rass ie. ieee eek ee te einen Ma pubersue a ‘the : rt ; te eth with youns Prince Aly )
Surely > were socis ni i 2 i s ’D, n, 08e |; © 7 viera rm or deny e reports. B, 3 young ALY >
Surely rae ocial: aeteets | eet of rents to his raid shows | ae be a #. se ante Mesars.| which is apparently out @f date| “Kars Chirta” situated eniespehan who lived nearby at the \ AND TABLE WINES
which were not _ ided to|be reviewed just as 5 Ss ¢ was 32 points Colin Bell-| now. hill back of this Mediterranean | villa “Terpicore” ithe: Sele wihdiear
ts of privately owned ten- | weaes were reviewed: ok eangemin: and ri 31 According to latest reports resort city once belonred to/At present the ct . ta .
It struc Y hat wit He we t suggest that! amy tied for third place with 5 —_ ‘ eet a eed: Lie , "6 f rvs e chateau is used to
I truck him that with would not . Farouk may be negotiating for Farouk’s incle Ibrisim Pacha! house antiques._u.P, 2
amenities people should be @ On page 12 points each. ’ 8. i.
“ >
;
a’ A ‘





PAGE

T W ‘

LSS





SUNDAY

PL AlA “THEATRES | ASTHMA, Mucus |

OISTIN
(Dial 8404)
day & 7

BRIDGETOWN

(ial &
&
1 : vs T

(Dial 99170)

i to Tue
Tomorrow |

A GIRL IN orbs ASTAIE

EVERY PORT | Pare
MARX BLUE SKIES

WILSON | (?echnic
BENDIX |
Att actior
RArGwS | '
a&

my

To-day

WINNING
wrane



Added
“STR ANGE
M



ha SCOTT



BUCKAROO



} SHERIFF Tee oN
OF TEXAS & 4.45 & GREAT Missot oe
TIMBER TRAIL oe Reciinideler
(Coter) ILL Grr YOU Were COREY
— HALI ror vere M D i CAWEY
\} COMING FRIDAY (eringeTown) —~ -
Color Ray MILLAND

BUGLES IN THE AFTERNOON

Te AIRES

Wo

SS SF

~ se



















| Dissolved'i in 1 Day |

3

EMPIRE OLYMPIC ROXY ROYAL :
: 2 To-day & Tomorr Te-day to sda To-day 4.30 & &
ong pany 420 & 8.15 4.30-& 8.4
4.45% 8.20 John O'Ma E : Coturtibia Whe
Int Thelma sats jn Laon zara! Serio!
See ents tees RUGGED ae rr
ey ee O'RIORD AY prankie Carin and THE SECRET
i f dlivier HE LADY 2 5s His Ore. in CODE
PAYS OF? ‘a
HAMLET suirving FOOTLIGHT wi
LN eee at VARIETIES = Paul Kelly & Other
a 1 Pee RUGGED Monday & Tuesday
liam Shakespeare Tuesday & Wea and 4.30 & 8.30
Egtra , mene THE NARROW cart or ii
. Ror Karon THE yUKON
erro Clive Brook in MARGIN
. THE BRIDE OF Starune and
0. ae ue Charles MeGraw John Wayne
Chile Mari Windsor in
e Wed. & Thurs OF THE
Rn TE eOULY 0 & 8.5 WARE RED WITCH |
> Ned. & in
THE ROCKING sg SONS OF Sim 4.30
ALI ‘QUIET ON ri - ote
HORSE WINNER “Wy; - RN FRONT ADVENTURE yur raimers
and OF MONTAN’
GREEN HLT en
j in “Malis. Doug ey aibonks STARS AND FLYING ADRON
hn Howard Davies’ Jr.-—Joan Bennett GUITARS sat ?












So

The Barbados Regiment Sports
Club

ANNUAL DANCE

at the DRILL HALL, on Saturday, 27th
Sept. 1952



Dancing from 9 p.m. in an exquisite Tropical
Setting to the captivating . Latin American
Music of the Police Dance Orchestra.



SUBS. $1.00

“The Informal Dance of the Season”







|



e the discovery of MENDACO|with Asthma

a famous physician it is no longer | weight, suffered coughing, chok
sary for anyone to suffer from | and strangling every night—eouldn'!
ng, wheezing, gasping Asthma. | sleep-—expected to die. WENMDACO
DACO does away with expen- | stopped spaeme first night'and |
njections and offensive smokes. | have had no Asthma since in over 2
All you do is to take 2 tasteless | yeaQ."’ Mrs. A. W. writes: “I had
tablets with mewisand MENDACO | Asthma for 25 years. After neing
, Starts circulating through the Blood | MBINDACO I can sleep all night and

Had lost 40 Ib














in 10 minutes. Soon the chgking | hawe nothad an attack sing ing
mucus and phlegm dissolves. You | it.” Mrs.G, E. C. writes: *T
breathe easily and freely, Your | day I first heard of Mendw t
nerves relax, you get good, fresh, | a god-send it is to apoor woman We

pure air into your Jungs, and vigour

me Who for 85 years never knew
returns,

what it was to have a good night's

Sleep Like a Baby rest. The constant fight between

Thousandsof former sufferers from | A8thma and sleep was wi ing me
Asthma say that the very first dose | down, but I fee¢ now I war forget
of MENDACO brought them glorious | â„¢Y Past suffering. *

ease and comfort, and that they
wiept soundly the wery first night.
Then their vigour returned and they
elt healthier and stronger, and 5 to
10 years younger. Theveason for this
is that MENDACO acts in natural
ways to overcorme the effects of
Asthma. (1) It dissolves, liquefies
nd removes the strangling mucus
* phiegm; (2) Tt relaxes thousands
of tiny
tubes

Benefits Immediate

The very ‘first dose of MENMACO
goes right to work circtlating
through your blood and helping na-
ture rid you of the effects of Asthme
In no time at all MENDACO may
easily make you feel years younger
and stronger. Try MENDACOwunder
an iron-clad money back guarantee.
You be the fudge. If you don't feel

muscles in your bronchial entirely well, like a new person, and

so that the air can get in and













AND —-

DESERT FOX

James MASON TANDY

Jessica





NYLONS NYLONS NYLONS
$1.30 a Pair

YOURS TO-DAY FROM .- - -

GET









MAKE THIS A
DATE

OCTOBER 4th
PIRATES DANCE

PARADISE BEACH CLUE

Jass Bands Steel Bands

-O-

Prises

Admittance by Ticket only









COCKTAIL DANCE

IN AID OF

FUNDS of the CONVENT
ORDER of the

GOOD SHEPHERD

HELP



MAINTAIN THE WORK
MAINTAIN THE SCHOOL
COMFORT THE SICK

JOIN THE THOUSANDS FOR

—

MUNDAY 6th
Oct.

From 6.00 p.m.
SNACKS FREE

TO THE TUNES OF

THE SOCIETY SIX

AND
STEEL

a

PE

BAND |

DRESS OPTIONAL. {

ee

COCKTAILS | CRANE HOTEL ©

ADMISSION — $1.50 ||

CRP E EES PLEPLE LEP PELEESELEE LLL LLL

BARBADOS BOYS’ & GIRLS’ CLUBS
(Sponsored by the Police)

RAFFLE

an







ADVOCATE



Eden’s
| Life-Story |

| Much interest
| by the life-story
| being published
| For aman who
in public dife, it
little of Mr. Eden's
background is kmewn
public. The (Recorder
an interesting story.
This week's instalment
in account of Sir William Ede
the Foreign Secretary’s
yand describes the

of Mr. Eden nc

person
to
1s

is being aroused

yw

in The Recorder.
has been so long
is surprising how

al

the
telling

gives

n,

father,
difficulties of

{childhood with such a formida-

i ble parent

| Sir William, a “wild and fero-
|cious character, six deet tall, red
bearded, with tufted «nd imperi-

ous eyebrows

and aggressive

mose,” was as notable an eccen-
tric as any the British aristocracy

‘Rub it-on and let the magic
of its'warmth do the rest.
Buy A.1. today!

NOTICE

THE PETIT BEAUTY SALON

will be closed from October §th

to @th ‘both days inclusive In-

stend of S7th as was advertised in

Ifth issue

Miss G. ADAMS
Hindsbury Road

St. Michael

In

WHITE

me ea







GAlETY

The Garden—St. James
Teday & Pomorrow 8:40 p.m
Mat. Today 4.30
‘HARRIET GRAIG
Joan Crawford &
HURRICANE ISLAND
Jon Hall (Color)

TUES. & WED. 6.20
BRAVE BULLS

Mel Frerrer &
REVEUNE AGENT
Douglas ‘Kennedy

x Win a Valuable Prize for $1, ang help the Youngsters % Sasa

¥ st -ize—VAU LL WYVERN CAR y ,

x 1 ee AFRIGERATOR ap re ere ee
be 8rd PYE RADIO-GRAM ,

x 4th SINGER SEWING MACHINE % DANCE

% 5th SPORTS MODEL BICYCLE % given by

x ~ AND - PH) MRS. BUNICE TFMLL (bet-
* TEN CASH ee eae en tg a aad % ter known as Eunice Rowe)
‘ Tickets on Sale Saturday, 20th September awards % At QUEEN’S PARK HOUSE
6501018 OCECESE IESE POO CECCO SCPE OE EOL WV pt ednesday Night, 24th







SANETTA DRESS SHOP

(Next Door to Singer’s)

ELASTEX SWIM SUITS with Striped Taffeta Panels

GENTLEMEN’S WHITE LINEN HANDKERCHIEFS
66c.

DRESSES Made to Order





S.P.C.A. PHOTO COMPETITION

RULES

Photos of an animal or group of animals

Any size—Black and White Only.

Closing Date—4th October.

Association reserves the right to reproduce any print.
Prizes awarded to the most attractive photo.

Entrance 1/-
All Photos shouli be Post Card size
JST PRIZE $15.00
IND PRIZE 8.00
SRD PRIZL 3.00

Dbevision of the Judges will be final.

All photos to be sent to the SPC.A., Office, Harbour
Police Station, c/o Hon. Secretary and marked S:P.C.A. Photo-
graphic Competition.





i






In Clocks pf all







September, 1952
Music by Percy Green's
wchestra
ADMISSION: 2/-
Refreshments on Sale
Please Invite Friends

> 4 4b > 4b
CHRISTIAN SCIENCE

READING ROOM
IN SPANISH
El libro de texto de la Christian

Science Ciencia y Salud con Clave
de las Escrituras

por
MARY BAKER EDDY

This book may be read, borrowed
or purehased at the Reading Room
over Bowen + Sons Broad Street

Open Tuesday, Wednesdays,
Fridays, from 10 a.m. — 2 p.m
and on Saturdays from 10 a.m
12 o'clock
ALL ARE WELCOME
twowwww
VOOOSOOSSSSSSSS HST

SEA VIEW GUEST
XOUSE

fIASTINGS, BARBADOS

Daily and Longterm Rates
quoted ‘en request.
Permanent Guests

FOES CPE SO FOS

Dinner and Cocktail
Parties arranged.
J. H, BUCKLAND
Proprietor.

ASO tt OO OOO A POO

|

descriptions
and Watches ‘too! The

Swiss LUSINA
WATCHES are very
beautifully made
and designed

for Ladies
and Men —

prices are
among the

many attractive
features... !

kK. BR. Humte
& Ce.. Led.












»

=.







‘and Blucher) with his week-end |



| editor

SUNDAY, SEPTEMBE



=9

ve

R, 21, 19



Carub Calling

For Religious Cebebrations

RS. CHUUMA _ AVER-
BOUKH, President of the
Women’s International Zionists
Organisation, Trinidad, arrived

in the colony during the week to
join with the local Jewish Com-
munity in their religious cele-
brations of tthe Jewish New Year
which began on Friday evening
She is expected to remain in
the cdiony for a fértnight, and is
the guest of her fiiece Mrs. S
Altman at Harts Gap, Christ
Church, ‘
Visiting Parents
M* AND MRS. VERNON
PILGRIM were arrivals
from Canada via Jamaica and
Trinidad — by
September on a visit.

B.W.LA. on 18th
They are
l'ving with Mr. Pilgrim’s parents,











Every of Pine Hill, who is on the
staff of the Royal Bank
Canada, has been transferred
their MacKenzie Branch.

A farewell party was held at
his parents’ residence Pine Hill,
on Tuesday night and many
friends were at the airport to see

him off.
Back Home

ISS RHONA HARDING ot

Georgetown, British Gui-
ana, returned home on Friday by
B.W.LA. after spending six
weeks’ holiday in the island as
the guest of Mrs, E. Jones, St.
John.

Rhona is an employee of Co-
lumbia Stores, Georgetown and a
farewell party was held in her
honour at St. John on Thursday
night at which her friends wished
| her bon voyage and good luck.

Composers

-_ Extra Mural Department
of the University College of
the West Indies,
Hackett
ures,

posers”,

of
to

Mr. and Mrs. Frank Pilgrim of
of your lungs: (3) It promotes | Muy satisfed. after ts ompty pack. has produced. He was a great “Welches”, St, Thomas. :
cca ee toh novi ehtee teat tae and the tall purghase price will | Sportsman, a considerable artist, CHUUMA AVERBOUKH A Party
oon Abthiow Ser Ged Were be retyeeed. Oa ME NDACO tr om jand a devoted gardener, He also | MES. PARTY \was held at the resi-
‘UAW ACO not only brings almost | Well yousleep tonightand how muc). had a terrifying temper. has been an- dence of Dr .and “Mrs. '‘E. L
udjate results, free breathing | better you will feel tomorrow. The | “WHE engagement has : Mrs. B. Lh.
comfort and’ enables you to guarantee led Book nounced between Joyce, Ward, Maxwells, Christ Church,
ep, but aloo builds up the sya- Mendaco:::i mh | Hur a | daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Eve- in honour of Mr. Eugene Ward,
>w do) uture cns. ‘ , :
“cites. “"T ‘was almos” Mead | Ends Asthm: gb Brovenitie How Fover The Recorder points out that raed Barrow of Lower Estate and ee eee ee eee
; Mr. Eden, Ithough outwardly|Dr, Tony Ga youngest s , f :
O96 9O's oo °PLVOPPCLESCPIEWOOSS, | vain and contedtied, has inherited | \Hon. «and Mrs. V. C. Gale. ,_ _Bugene we. Will ‘be leaving bo
‘ % F g a fierce temper, too; but he has! Carib joins in sending best island on ednesday for a.
% Hurricane Precaution g FAIR e learned to. govern it. wishes to the young couple. inalee altel, Bees ® ae
/ } Tae a " - amen vers-
x | : iF Nevextheléss “when the datences Allianee Francaise ity College of the West Indies.
% 7 jj in aid of ~ are down and temper flashes out, aie ‘The evening was a thoroughly
% HINT NO 0) | " 5. Winifred’s Sghool lanything can happen—and does.” MEETING of the Alliance ugiceails. lain: Leah tile ihany
3 % Building Fung {In anger, says The Recorder, Mr, Francaise will take place on friends and relatives joined in
z eo ae t at | Eden has hurled a book across his} Thursday 2nd October at the wishing dim the very bext.in his
% P % | g S. WINIFRED’S SCHOOL /room at the Foreign Office, thrown’| British Council at 8.15 p.m, when déteve..ctndics ,
@ Atter au hurricane—Help & | ¥ PINE HILL depatches at officials, and let his|@ short concert will be given by r .
% the Relief Organisation by % Saturday, 4th @ctober, 1952 toncue loose. the Cameo Music Club.
clearing minor debris from %|% From 3 pm. to 6 p.m. “This happened frequently in| Members and friends are re- Graduated
off the road ways in front % 8 Admission -o- 1/- Adults Yyhis early days at the Foreggn| minded ys sent ” ISS ERLA
of your ‘house. yg We. Children %/\Office. Time has mellowed him *“Joyoe Cary T. BAKER}
20.9.52—2n x . Bus ‘Servic er eee aves |quite a lot, but the ee ee ee 22nd Septem- : z
Te eee re oe |remains.” ber, at 5.00 p.m. Mr. R. formerly a
SOCORRO Oe e ' | LeFanu will give the last lecture Nurse of the
| in the — “Three hoe Barbados Gen-fj
. ; . ; i ary Novelists” at the British eral Hospital is
FONITE 8.30 GLOBE TONITE 8.30 | Council, Wakefield, White ae now graduated
AND CONTINUING DAILY 5 & 8.30 P.M. | | The subject of his lecture will be fom The Belles!
| pen aft vere School of
_ ACROSS THE WIDE Nassoum | Silas te OG. Sede me
Clark GABLE Maria Elena MARQUES — John HODIAK | Days seem endless to R, VERLIN EVERY left the York City where
iE ISDAY AND ' . : one who suffers from a island on Wednesday night she is still on
wy Reeweee MM RICAN Em ain eee tired, aching back. Don’t by B.WAA. for British Guiana the Nursing
AN AME PARIS suffer from a backache! via Trinidad. Verlin, younger Staff, Miss Erla Baker
Gene KELLY — Leslie CARON — Oscar LEUANT Use A-l. White Liniment. | son of Capt, and Mrs. H. R. Evenings With The
|

presents Mr. E,
in a series of nine lec-
‘Evenings with the Com-
at the British Council,
White Park. The first of these
will be delivered on Thursday at
8.00 p.m,

Faid Heatth

D® NEVILLE
O.D.,

D.Sc.,
Guiana, returned home during
the

week after paying a_ health
visit. He was a guest at Accra,
Rockley.

Dr. Schuler visited Barbados
earlier this year ang due to his
happy impressions of Barbados
will no doubt be here soon again.
He is an Eye Specialist.

- Visit
SCHULER, |,
of British

If The Press Peers “Took Time”

nuk BEVERLEY BAXTER
UMOURS persist that some of
the big newspaper groups have
made application for radio time
on sponsored television when it
arrives.

In other »words ‘they will pre-
sent programmes, after which the
virtues of the particular news-
papers will be modestly pro-
claimed.

There can be little doubt that
the programmes will be good and
that the artists will be well paid.

On ‘the other hand I hope that
Fleet-street will not be too reti-
cents about its own stars.

Curtain Up

WE have already seen a re-
markable television performance
by Lord Beaverbrook.

Why not then show us an in-
timate scene with him and his
editors in conference reaching its
climax as Lord Beaverbrook
says: “Gentlemen, I have studied |
your newspapers to-day and ih:
not find a single blemish.”

Then we could have
debonair Lord

through the gossamer curtain that
oo the Press from the pub-
ic

‘Go’—Nicely

YOU should take note of M.
Emile Bustani who was born a
Lebanese, educated in England,
and is a very important politician
and business man in the Middle
East. He has charm, wit, and
shrewdness—which make him a
man to watch.

He gave a large luncheon
the Hyde Park Hotel,
including some
M.P.’s,

Smilingly
how

at
the guests
half dozen

our host told us
much the British are ad-

the |
Rothermere |
shaking hands (like Wellington |

and saying: “You have |
made my Sabbath for me,” Or!
| Lord Kemslev discussing with his |
editors a new serialisation of me)
life of Queen Mary.

AND who would not like to |

Ay

the entrance co the tunnels

gaze on that momentous pe ee | Rupert has to explain again what
when the editors of the News of he is trying to do. “Well, don't
the World select those items of waste stime,’’ urmes the Inip. “Sl
national and international at SF ae eta iy
portance intended to instruct their | yaon Aeretens {aaeaen Nk eryee
readers? you mat eo care us still
‘ oa nore o e little bear awrches

aiid would do" much to. break } dawn ithe passages and the oche:



* Protects your gums
* Fights tooth decay
¢ Freshens your mouth





REV. RALPH HORNBY
Arriving Today

EV. W.
Pastor

RALPH
of

HORNBY,
London Gospel

Temple, London Can., is arriving | ~

in Barbados to-day. He is a
Minister of the Pentecostal As-
semblies of Canada.

Rev, Hornby is coming over
from Grenada, he also visited
Trinidad. He will minister

tonight at the P.A.O.C. Church at
Prospect, St, James and on Mon-
day night at Kendal Hill, Christ
Church, On Tuesday night he
will be at Hall’s Village, St.
James and Wednesday at Bright
Hill, Christ Church.

He expects to leave Barbados
on Thursday by T.C.A, via Ber-
muda.

Recuperating
ISS DOROTHY BLACK-
MAN, second daughter of
Mrs. Isabel Blackman and the
late J. E. Blackman, arrived in
the island recently from Trinidad

cn a visit to her aunt Miss J.
Gill, “Beverly”, ‘Britton’s Cross
Road, St. Michael.

Miss Blackman is on the staff
oi the Finance Department of
the Control Board, Port-of-Spain
and has been seriously ill. She
is here on a health visit and I

am sure her friends will join
Carib in wishing her a re-
covery. Mr. an@ Mrs. Blackman

are Barbadians.
Sen and Heir
R, AND MRS. HERBERT
GILL are the proud parents
of a son and heir, The happy
event took place on Friday at
Bunitento Estate, Princess Town,
‘Trinidad. Mother and babe are
doing fine. Mrs. Gill is the
former Miss Marjorie McConney,
Newbury, St. George,
Incidental Jantilligence
PARENTS who give their sons
names like Algernon should also
giye them boxing lessons.
—Wall Street Journal, New York.
—L. E. S.



On Television

mired in the Middle East, which
made sweet if unaceustomed
music ‘to our ears, He went on
to say that it was a pity to keep
British soldiers where so much
goodwill existed. His people
were proud.

In fact, if we would only de-
part, the Lebanese would love
us even more dearly. It was
brilliant speech even if the

basic theme was the old one

that absence makes the heart
grow fonder.

I commend M. Emile Bustani
to you. He is a man of conse-
quence who might become a inan
of destiny.

—L.E.S.

Rupert’ $s Spring Adventure—36



guide fim to where some of the
worst damage ‘s Finding the
blackest scorching. he

squeezes
sprays some of the
over it. ‘*Whar.do yo
li happen?" asks 4
shakes his
dea.” he says
patent.”

the

tuid

bulb and
al}

head

But









keeps

TEETH Wirt

and healthy



JUST RECEIVED



STRIPED SPUN 36 ins. (29 Colours)
PLAIN SPUNS 36 ins.



Except for th yment of Accounts this store will be clesed
eta yr Poe" Taking on TUESDAY SEPTEMBER 30th
NEW GOODS OPENING ON THE 1ST

for Stock-T



“tai

T. R. EVANS wWHITFIELD'S BRANCH

Phone 4220

YOUR SHOE

STOR

‘

:



SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER, 21



AT THE CINEMA



, 1952

Frontier Life

ity G.
WE seem to have a fair amount of new films this week
—tour to be exact—and I would say that they add up to

a brighter entertainment outlook than last week.

is an historical action story,

There
a biography of a sportsman, a

zany comedy and a who-dunnit with an original twist, so

there’s plenty of choice.

The historical story ACROSS
THE WIDE MISSOURI is show-
ing at the Globe and though it
is slow in spots, it is eye-filling
in its panoramic recreation of the
perils of frontier days. There is a
splendid cast headed by Clarke
Gable, Ricardo Montalban, John
Hodiak, Adolphe Menjou and
Maria Blena Marques, a new
Mexican star.

_ There is no definite plot. It is
simply the story of the Mountain
‘Trappers who wish to trap
beavers in the country belonging
to the Blackfoot Indians. To in-
sure the safety of his men against
attack, their leader arranges to
buy and marry the daughter of
the Chief, Unfortumately, one of
the men kills the Chief when
he arrives on a friendly visit,
and thenceforth, they live in a
constant state of siege. In the
spring when they ride to the an-
nual rendez-vous, the Indians
attack and the wife of their leader
is killed. Not until he has aven-
ged her death and the fanatical
young Blackfoot chief, who is
responsible, is killed, is there any
peace between the Indians and
the Trappers.

Clarke Gable gives his usual
sound and virile intepretation of
a role that might have been
created for him, but it was the
minor roles that interested me.
Adolphe Menjou gives a first-
class character portrayal as
Pierre, a French-Canadian trap-
per with a strong predilection for
alcohol. Alan Napier and George
Chandler as Capt. Humberstone
Lyon, a Highland hunter and his
batman Gowie, both in full High-
land dress, complete with bag-
pipes, bringing a breath of Scot-

land to the wide open spaces
Jack Holt, whom we haven't
seen for years, as Bear Ghost,
the gaunt and_ dignified Black-

foot Chief and J, Caroll Naish as
Looking Glass, who quietly re-
moves a flea from his head, only
to have it make the rounds of
Clarke Gable, Adolphe Menjou
and John MHodiak. A humorous
touch in perfect keeping with the

scene! Most of these roles are
lively, and all are well cust and
give excellent support. Maria

Flena Marques, as the beautiful
Indian girl has a remarkable part
that she communicates only

in
Indian dialect and sign language.
Far from being deterred, she

gives a realistic performance.

There is plenty o* humour
well as drama in this film, and
the photography of the truly
magnificent scenery is outstand-
ng.

Unfortunately, when I saw it,
the sound was far from good and
in consequence I missed a great
part of the dialogue. However,
IT hope that by now, this condi-
tion will have been remedied

THE WINNING TEAM

I imagine that though most
Barbadians know very little about
baseball, there will be an appeal
in the film THE WINNING
TEAM playing at the Plaza,
Bridgetown. We have already
seen the stories of Lou Gerhig
and Babe Ruth, two famous
names in baseball’s Hall of Fame
and in this film, a tribute is paid
to a great pitcher, Grover Cleve-
land Alexander who, in spite of
damaging eye injuries, became
one of the immortals of baseball.

as

His story covers roughly the
first quarter of this century and
tells of a boy’s dream that came
true. Seriously injured in one of
his first games, before he reach
ed the big leagues, Alexander
suffered from double vision for
seme time and was unable to
play. When the condition cleared
up_he started up the ladder, and







Whereas PAL’S HOLLOW GROUND BLADE with extra sharp
durable edge, gives a cleaner, smoother, more



CLARKE

GABLE

the outbreak of ine first
Wotld War, was in major league
baseball. Action with a gunnery
outfit overseas caused a recur=-
rence of the double-vision togeth-
er with momentary black-outs
and he was told nothing could be
dene for the condition. Despair-
ing, and*unable to face the fu-
ture, he started drinking heavily,
but through the loyalty of his
wife and team-mates, made, one
of the greatest come-backs in
baseball history.

There are actual shots of Rabe
Ruth and Lou Gerhig in the film
and a number of top big leaguers
are featured.

Ronald Reagan us the Nebraska
boy who won the 1926 World
Series for the St. Louis Cardinal
plays the part with warmth and
understanding and Doris Day
gives a sensitive and sympathetic
portrayal of his wife.

A pleasant picture that empha-
sizes loyalty and clean sport.

A GIRL IN EVERY PORT
and
STRANGE BARGAIN

The Plaza Barbarees is featur-
ing A GIRL IN EVERY PORT
with STRANGE BARGAIN as an
added attraction. The former is
the zany comedy I mentioned,
with a triple-threat comic team
of Groucho Marx, Will#am Bendix
and curvaceous Marie Wilson.
The title doesn't mean a thing as
the story concerns the crazy
activities of two sailors who, re-
leased from the brig to settle an
inheritance, become involved
with twin horses, gangsters, the
love-life of a car-hop waitress and
an ex-stable owner Unfortunately
the material and dialogue are
not up to the standard of the
comedians and though they do
their best, the laughs are not as
spontaneous as they could be.
Two of the best scenes are a duet
sung by the errant gobs and the
commentary on the horse race in
which the twin horses are run-
ning under the same name.

STRANGE BARGAIN
neatly-plotted murder

is a

mystery

with Martha Scott and Jeffrey
Lynn, that concerns a young.
underpaid book-keeper who is
persuaded to make _ his _ boss's
suicide look like murder, When
his conscience prompts him to
admit his part in the deception,

events take a surprising turn,

The acting
nouement

is good, the de-
which climaxes the
mounting suspense is unexpect~
ed, and for once, excitement is
maintained in a murder story
without resort to gruesomeness
or violence.



comfortable and always closer shave - it fits
all popular double-edged safety razors.

| PAL

Ss <= = ae

Sole Agents:





HOLLOW GROUND BLADES

KR. Hunte & Co., Ltd., Bridgetown 5 FOR 13 CENTS

GARDENING HIS Figxm And Garden |

FOR AMATEURS

FORGET-ME-NOT

(Myosotis Palustris)

AMONG those plant which
have last popularity in the last
few years is the Forget-me-not.

This plant (myesotis palustris)
should not be confused with the
taller Chinese Forget-me-not
which grows to a height of ten

inches or more, and whose flow-
ers are a much darker blue,

The Myosotis Palustris is a
low bushy little plant, having the
daintiest sprays of pale blue flow-

ers with yellow centres. These
lovely little flowers are among
the few truly blue flowers to be

found in Barbadian gardens.
They make lovely table decora-
tions for a Christening or a chil-
drens’ party and are particularly



SUNDAY





ADVOCATE



BY AGRICOLA
THE VEGETABLE GARDEN

THIS is the time to plan the

be in readiness to transplant the
season varreties—in particul
er and onion

vegetable garden so as to
first seedlings of the cool

ar, tomato, cabbage, cauliflow-

deal of information has already been given on seed ger-

mination, care of seed boXes, transplanting methods, pre-
paration of the beds, drainage, composting and so on.

Let

us plan together the bed arrangement in order to achieve
the greatest possible productive efficiency.

POULTRY
NOTES

Careful sanitation is one of the
golden rules to be followed by

all poultry keepers, Clean floors,

suitable for early Victorian bou- clean water founts and clean
quets, wreaths or floral baskets. feeders will prevent disease in
s most cases But careful sanita-
ena have they gone out tion will not produce the best
Slane Fas) " ;
i las ia thomas al laver ; You must plan for egg
though the plants grow easily wv if you want good re-
enough from any small piece yet
the flowers are troublesome to And in the pian for egg-pro-
pick, entailing a lot of stooping quction feeding is of first impor-
and time. tance. Bred-in ability to lay lots
But in spite oc this disadvan- ©f ©88s cannot ‘be turned into
tage it is a pity to let them di.- profit unless hens are comforta-
. : ble, free from disease and are
appear from o gardens for » aoe ~ *
ares : ar Reroers tot “ fed a ration that provides the
& a

growing of
little trouble

them = gives
and once started if
conditions are favourable
them, they will increase a.nd
spread of their own accord. Avy
small piece of Forget-me-not will
grow; pieces will often take root

0

when the flowers are in water
Plant them in light, almost
gravelly soil and see that the

plants are kept in a moist condi-
tion. If they are allowed to get
dry they will soon turn yelle
and die, A position under a ta,
or by running water suits them
beautifully. Manure the plants
frequently, and the result will
a continuous supply of dainty
blue flowers,

be

There is mo bother about re-
planting these Forget-me-not each
year either, for they are peren-
nials, and can be left for som‘
years to their own devices. When,
however, the plants begin to g
straggly and to look off colour
then it is time to dig up the
patch and re-plant again.

Blue Plumbago



The Blue Plumbago is anothe
of our rare blue flowering plants
which is not as well known or
used as much for decoration as
it might be.

The clusters of flowers, which
are of a true plumbago blue, are
very delicate, yet in spite of their
fragile appearance they last very
well when cut, and look lovely
arranged in a bowl.

The Plumbago is suitable for
growing as a shrub or as a hedge
within the garden. It is not
suitable as a boundary hedge as
it does not grow to a height of
more than three feet. But it is
excellent for dividing Off one

part or a portion of the garden, or
for growing on either side of a
broad pathway.

Plumbago prefers a poor sandy
or gravelly soil, and flowers best
in very dry weather. If the
dead flower heads are cut off it
will flower for most of the year,
At the end of every dry s@ason
cut the plants down to within six
inches of the ground, after which
they will spring strongly again.

wel
apt to

Sometimes, in continuou
weather the Plumbago is
turn a sickly yellow and look
very badly. The excessive rain
prevents the plant from getting
sufficient iron from the soil. To
remedy this get some sulphate of
iron from the chemist and dis-
solve about %oz in some water.
Give the plants a weekly appli-
cation of this until they resume
their colour.

healthy

Shaves can be
close and
notoriously
uncomfortable |



essential nutrients for body main-
tenance and egg production,

That is why you must have &
feeding plan and cannot rely on
pickings or a mixed ration
sometimes of local corn and
sometimes of imported feeds, Ti
you go in for egg-proeduction in
Barbados you must sive your
hens the best feed or you can-



not hope to get the results which
come from proper feeding.

A feeding plan begins with the
chicks, Feed them starting feed
until each chick has eaten on
average two pounds, Then change
to growing feed, This is supplied
as a mash or as small checkers
and ought to be kept before the
growing pullets in hoppers at all
times, It is difficult I know ‘to
obtain hoppers but periodically
dealers in poultry feeds have a
small number for sale and you
want to be on the look-out, be-
cause without hoppers your
pullets are not being fed the
right way,

When opullets are beginning
their eighth week as much check-
ers as they will consume in 15-
20 minutes ought to be fed on top
of the growing rash or small
checkers,

The growing feed is a complete
ration and you ought not to feed
grain, grit or other feeds with
it.

The experts in research sta-
tions have estimated that a pul-
let requires from 16 to 18 pounds
of growing feed to get it into
laying condition, The accuracy
of this estimate of course de-
pends on the breed of the pullet,
your management and other fac-
tors, But if you use this estimate
as a guide you ought to be able
to work out in advance how
much you will spend on feed
before pullets begin to lay, This
knowledge is indispensable to
g00d management, because the

aim of poultry keepers is to make
keeping profitable,

poultry

















| COTTON FACTORY LTD.
}





There are, to begin with, vari-
ous sizes of gardens; but, the gen-|
eral Principle of not immediate-|
ly following one kind of vegetable |
with the same or a closely related

sort in the same bed should be
observed. Thus, it is not good
practice, for example, to follow
cabbage with cabbage or cauli-
flower. If this rule is not ob-
served, the root and other
diseases which attack this group
of plants will persist and make
their successful cultivation vir-
tually impossible for a long
period.

A wise procedure is to divide
the garden into four plots or
sections, as shown in the simple]
diagram below

Next, arrange in your plan the
crops to be planted in four groups: |
Legumes—peas and beans; Root
Kinds—Onion, shallot, carrot, beet |
root, artichokes, etc.; Leafy Kinds |
—lettuce, cabbage, cauliflower, |
chard, spinach, etc.; Fruiting |
Kinds—tomato, egg plant, cucum- |
ber, squash, pepper, ete. This!
grouping permits a possible four |
crop rotation as shown below. |

If available, pen manure or
rich compost should be applied to
the whole garden at once. If

|





|
|
|
|
|

|

to their beds in early November. A good ||

|



there is not a sufficient quantity,
apply to plots B and D for the |
first planting and to A and C for
the second planting, alternating
as cropping proceeds. or as condi-



tions dictate, Now for the rota-
tions:

Plot A, lst Legumes, 2nd
Fruiting 3rd Leafy, 4th Roots,

Plot B,—\st Fruiting, 2nd Leafy,
3rd Roots, 4th Legumes.

Plot C-——Ilst Leafy, 2nd Roots,
8rd Legumes, 4th Fruiting.

Plot D.—Ilst Roots, 2nd Leg-
umes, 3rd Fruiting, 4th Leafy.
Small gardens may not be able to
plan on this scale, but the princi-
ple should be kept in view as far

us possible in the utilisation of
your garden space The whole
idea is to have some system in

conformity with good agricultural
practice and wihich will provide a
continuous supply of not one or
two vegetables but a variety for
the table and for market as well
It is the old maxim illustrated of
not putting all the eggs in one
basket.

Finally, windbreaks or pro-|
tective fences on which to grow
hardy climbing beans and bona-
vists should receive considera - |
tion In this connection too, |
pigeon peas will find a deserving |
place. On the non-windy borders |
there may be room for a _ few
papaw plants; a sheltered spot for
seed boxes; a hidden corner for
the compost heap; and perhaps an |
old tree or arbour for a christo-
phine or water lemon vine.

This is the mos’ appropriate
time to solicit the help and advice
of your nearest agricultural in-
structor who is alway at your
service, We, ourselves, are always
glad to hear from interested gar-
deners about their problems,

PLASTIC
WARE —/

Refrigerator
Sets (4 Pieces)
Jam Jars
Cruet Sets
Toast Racks
Biscuit Barrels
Sandwich &
Soup Plates
Kiddie Plates
& Mugs —

All in a variety
of colours

BARBADOS
CO-OP.





————————————————



|

During The Hot

Weather

Always fortify yourself






tonic

FERROL

Is the World’s Best

Tonic |

with a good







i So why not start on a
course of six bottles In extra large
TO-DAY Hy Jors and handy Tims
|
iy Hoad and Chest Colds, Coughs
| ;
For Gout
Sciatica |
Rheumatism |

and all types of ..
Rheumatic Pain

TAKE

BRAITHW AITE'S
RHEUMATIC =}
REMEDY

All we ask is that you try
a bottle—

You'll be sure to find
great relief.

SSS

TRS2/3



PHENSIC tablets clear the head and dispel
tightness and pain behind the eyes. They
bring down high temperature, relieve stuffy
congested feelings, at the same time soothing
the nerves and counteracting depression.
The aches and pains of ’Flu disappear in
no time. PHENSIC tablets act quickly
and safely. They neither harm the heart
nor upset the stomach. Keep a supply of
PHENSIC tablets by you always.









Pierhead



Of all good Stores

Phensic

FOR ’FLU, COLDS & CHILLS, RHEUMATIC PAINS,
LUMBAGO, NERVE PAINS, HEADACHES, NEURALGIA



PAGE THREE





Rheumatism,
hes, Sprains,

Insect Bites & Stings

Apply healing, soothing
THERMOGENE Medi-
cated Rub where the pain
is. Its penetrating medi-
cated warmth relieves the
and charms
Rub well
in except when applying

to bites and stings.

congestion
away the pain.



and Chemists

DOUBLE-ACTION

THERMOGENE

MEDICATED RUB

In big glass Jars and handy Tins



TWO TABLETS <
BRING QUICK
RELIEF





WHAT’S NEW...?
WHAT'S THIS...?



°

8s

PHILIPS NEW
PHILISHAVE

From your Dealer

MANNING

& Co., Lid.
Phone 4289

-o-





PAGE FOUR

BRYLCREEM

for smart, healthy hair!










BRYLCREEM
gives the hair a
natural-looking
lustre that lasts
all daylong

BRYLCREEM
ensures a clean,
heaithy scalp,
free from dryness
and dandruff

the pure oils are
emulsified for

BE 52/4



Protect your gums and you protect your

teeth, for gum troubles cause over 50 per cent. of tooth-
losses. To promote firm, healthy gums, use Ipana tooth paste —
Ipana and Massage. Use Ipana, also, to brush your teeth extra-
white and reduce acid-forming bacteria that cause decay. This
is the way to keep your whol: mouth healthy} the way you will
find “refreshingly different’? because of Jpana’s mint flavour.

THE TOOTH PASTE..
REFRESHINGLY DIFFERENT ,

A PRODUCT OF BRISTOL-MYERS, LONDON AND NEW YORK

Te









WE ARE OFFERING A VARIETY OF
AUTO ACCESSORIES.

Perinatex Gasket Chamois Leathers
Shellac Yellow Polishing Cloth:
” Form-a-Gasket Miracle Black Adhesive
» Fabrice Cleaner Miracle. Tub Caulk
» Auto Top Sealer
Sealer Durex Masking Tape
” Transparent Shaler Hot Patches

Glass Sealer
» Black Top Sparton 6 & 12 Volt

‘ Horns
., aeeoening Clear Hooter 12 Volt
” Radiator Horns
Liquid Cement A ;
‘“ Radiator Rust Chrome Rim Embellish-
Preventor ers

” Engineer's
Prussian Blue
Holt’s Wonder Wax
Dunlop Patching Outfits
i» Rubber Solution
» French Chalk
” Insulation Tape
i Ribbed Matting
” Radiator Hose
All Sizes
” Car & Truck

Expanding Reamers
Extra Cutters for :
Reamers

Auto Engine Valves
Fan Belts all Models
Rear View Mirrors
Insulation Tape
Pram Tyring

Â¥% in., 5g in., 1 in
METAL CYCLE

k PUMPS
%4—5 Ply Air te . Schrader Air Line
Schrader Metal Tyre Blow Gun

Valves Lionide Leatherette
” Tyre Pressure All Shades
Gauges Birkmyre Canvas

+
ECKSTEIN BROTHERS
BAY STREET DIAL 4269

———













NDAY ADVOCATE





W.1. CAPTAIN: TO BE
CHOSEN IN BAG. ??

Rifle Shooting Prize Meet Opens Today
By O. S. COPPIN

.
E must thank Mr. Cyril Merry, Secretary
of the West Indies Cricket Board of Con-
trol for ,his releases to the Trinidad Guardian
since this is the only means that we have been
able to gather any information as to the progress
or otherwise of the preparations for the visit, if
it materialises, of the Indian team to the West
Indies.

There was tremendous clamour for several
years past to the effect that the control of West
Indies cricket, being located as it was in Jamaica, made it difficult
for an even flow of information concerning West Indian cricket af-

fairs.
CRITICISM
L AM those who directed the severest criticism of any
secming effort to suppress such news. In fairness to the per-
sonnel of the then regime I have no hesitation in pointing out that
; there was a distinct effort to ensure that such information as they
issued appeared in all the member colonies AT THE SAME TIMF.,
by means of a communique with a release date.
When the Barbados Cricket Association held their Annual Gen-
; eral meeting there was the same bellyache but this time the meeting
| sought to vent their spleen on an absent representative of the West
| Indies Cricket Board of Control and showed their power by refusing
to re-elect Mr, F. A. C, Clairmonte since they claimed that they could
| get more news and get everything done better if they sacked most of
the people who held office for years and ushered in a local Renais-

sance,

NO RELEASES YET
and since the President and Secretary and
| unofficial High Priests have been located in Trinidad there have
| been NO RELEASES. The only news trickling into the island takes
| the form of confirmation or denial of rumours which Mr. Merry makes
to the reporters of the Trinidad newspapers.

From this unusual source, the Barbados element of the West
Indies Cricket Board of Control have been offered an idea of the pre-
| posterous terms which have been offered the West Indian Cricket
| professionals for their services in the Tests.
| COMING HOME
FTPOHE West Indian Cricket Board of Control have written to ask

the West Indian professionals whether they expect to be
“Home” for the winter and if so whether they will be available at
£15 per Test Match.

In other words, would they care to spend around £200 to come
home to the West Indies, and having done so would they be prepared to
ignore that fact and sell their services for a Test match of six days’
juration for £15 when they often get more than £15 for a Saturday
ifternoon game that lasts one day?

Can you imagine a responsible body like the West Indies Cricket
Board of Control, a full fledged member of the Imperial Cricket
Conference, being guilty of such undignified procedure?

POCKETED £30,000

BODY that has pocketed a profit of £30,000 from the 1950 West

si! Indies tour of England would be lacking in reason if they

now ask the principal people whose efforts have gone towards the
realisation of this comparatively huge windfall for the West Indies
to play again for them at a considerable financial loss, all things
being considered.

These men are professional cricketers, If they do not play
cricket they will have lost the means of acquiring the wherewithal
of providing their families and themselves with food to eat and of
furnishing them with the necessities of life like everyone else, We
must steadily set our faces against any effort whether deliberate
or unintentional to deprive them of this God-given right.

A RUMOUR

that is rapidly gaining



© %

one of



SINCE that meeting



| NOTHER rumour momentum, and Mr,

| Merry can conlirm or deny this if he likes, is to the effect that
| the West Indies captain will be chosen in British Guiana when the
| Selectors meet there for the Jamaica—British Guiana tournament
| next month.
T is obvious then that the captain, who automatically becomes a
|# co-selector will not be able to witness the first game. In ad-
dition to’ that, if he must witness the second game and he is not a
Guianese or Jamaican as presumably he will not be, except the
Board has plans that are not immediately apparent to the literate
amongst us, then it will be necessary for him to receive a notice
that could hardly be more than a few days.
NOT GOOD ENOUGH
HIS is not good enough and does reflect a palpable weakness on
the part of those who are planning the tour and constitutes a

{complete lack of courtesy to the person whom they will elect.

There has been too much secrecy surrounding the workings of
the Board and there are too many anomalies. For example, the Se-
lectors are supposed to select the captain and then to submit his name
|to the other members of the Board for approval, I fail to see how
they can sit in British Guiana, select a captain and: receive the
| approval of the other members of the Board, in Trinidad, Barbados,
|the Leeward and Windwards, in time to notify such a captain and
have him in British Guiana for the second game,

I do not know if this procedure is covered by a rule since I am
|not sure that there are any West Indian Cricket Board of Control
rules as such, but it has always been the custom in the case of the
\selection of Captains in the past.

BOARD SHOULD COMPLAIN
FICHE Board of Management of the Barbados Cricket Association
should draw to the attention of the West Indies Cricket Board
{of Control the fact that there has been no vfficial communiques since
|the change in monarchy and also draw to their attention the fact
}that information given solely to the Trinidad Press on West Indian
| Cricket affairs is not in the best interests of West Indian crieket
} relations with the rest of the working press.
| TORNADOES RACE TO-DAY 4
7WO-DAY the Tornadoes sail their sixth race in Carlisle Bay in
preparation for the visit of the Trinidad Tornadoes next month.
This means that after this race there will remain two more to be
sailed before the series of eight is completed.

The first three boats and their crews will be selected and since
only the six best races will be allowed to count it seems fairly cer-
tain that Mr, E. L. G. Hoad’s Vamoose with 50 points in five races
and Mr. Tf. O. C. Perkins’ Edril with 42 points in five races who head
the line-up at present will be in the first three,

There might be a close competition for the third position between
Mr. J. M. Bladon’s Thunder, 32 points in five races, Mr, TH. H.
Wilkinson’s Fury, 32 points in five races and Mr, E. M. Leach’s





Comet, 28 in four races,

SHOOTING MEET OPENS TO-DAY
The Barbados Small Bore Rifle Club are staging a Prize meeting
which opens today at the Government Rifle Range qnd ends on Sat-
urday next. There seems to be a feast of shooting it store for lovers
of this sport.



AT LAS PAINTS combine robust and

economical protection with splendid decorative finish.

Sugar Estate Managers, Engineers, Building Contractors,

Architects, specify

ATLAS TROPICAL GRADE (FUNGUS RESISTANT) PAINTS

PRODUCED IN ENGLAND BY THE MAKERS OF
“ATLAS A” WOOD PRESERVATIVE

Details available from
H. JASON JONES & CO. LTD., P.O. Box 141, Barbados.





TROPICAL C2 ae
GRADE Ui ] ”
Fungus |
Radibbint if CR 5c h ca
ATLAS PRESERVATIVE CO. LTD. ERITH, KENT, ENGLAND |

ENGLAN

TAS/A j

SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER, 21, 1952



Yesterday's Cricket

EMPIRE vs. LODGE AT LODGE SCHOOL

Lodge
Empire

60 and 67
168

EMPIRE defeated Lodge by an innings and 41 runs
yesterday the second daly in their First Division cricket

match at Lodge School.

luncheon interval as Empire

in their second innings.

On the first day of play Lodz
batting first were dismissed for 69
runs in their first innings and
Empire replied with 168 runs just
before stumps were drawn. Hero
in the Empire first innings was
John Bynoe who scored 84 run
_ Yesterday the collapse of Lodge
in their second innings was due
mainly to some steady bowling by
Intercolonial left arm _ spinner
Adzil Holder who took six of the
Lodge wickets for six runs in six
overs and five balls.

The wicket was tricky and
Holder had the Lodge batsmen in
two minds when he bowled to
them. H. King another left arm
spinner took ‘two for 19 for
Empire.

For Lodge J. Farmer who
opened with C. Grant topscored
with 28 and L. Murray who went
at number three in the batting
order hit 27. Three of the Lodge
batsmen failed to score.

PICKWICK vs. COLLEGE

Pickwick secured an outright
win over Harrison College yester-
day at the Oval by an innings and
seventy nine runs. E. Hewitt bat-
ted fifty five minutes to score 0
not out.

When the second day’s play be-
gan at the Oval yesterday, Pick-
wick’s M. Foster and J. Goddard
resumed their innings with Foster
taking strike from skipper Sim-
mons, he was soon bowled by C.
Reid, His stay at the wicket
yielded 19 runs,

G. Wood then joined Goddard
who after scoring 3 was bowled
by young Teddy Griffith who is
making his first appearance in
first division cricket. J. Green-
idge partnered Goddard, and they
took the score to 180 when Green-
idge was bowled by C. Reid for
17. W. Greenidge was next in,
but with the score at 181 Goddard
was bowled by Griffith after scor-
ing 58 T. Hoad and C. Green-
idge were also sent back for a
duck each, and skipper Goddard
declared with the score at 193
for 9,

Bowling for the schoolboys T.
Griffith and C. Reid took 3 wick-
ets each for 30 and 20 runs re-
spectively. Foster took 2 for 54,
and Mr. Headley 1 for 47.

The schoolboys opened their
-nnings after tea with Mr, Gittens
and E. Hope, while Birkett open-
ed the bowling for Pickwick. Mr.
Gittens was caught for a duck off
the second ball by Edwards field-
ing at mid off.

Alleyne joined Hope who soon
after was dismissed by J. Green-
idge, also for a duck and the score
at 1.

Mr. Heaagiey was next in, but
with the score at 5, Alleyne was
caught for 3, Hewitt partnered
Mr. Headley and showed much
concentration but Mr. Headley
soon gave Goddard a powerful off
drive, for the latter to take a
beautiful catch.

Jordan bowling from the pavil-
ion end sent back M. Simmons
and G. Foster for a duck each,
and Griffith was also bowled by
Goddard for a duck,

D. Williams then joined Hewitt





and took the score from 9 runs
to 22 before being caught by
Wicketkeeper Wood for 11. A.
Hassell and C. Reid were also

sent back to the pavilion for ducks
by Jordan, Hewitt batted 55 min-
utes and was undefeated for no
runs. His valiant effort helped the
schoolboys to muster 22 runs.

Bowling for Pickwick Jordan
took 7 wickets for 6 runs in 11
overs. Goddard, J, Greenidge and
Birkett took 1 each,

CARLTON vs. POLICE
Carlton Mpehiedaretsp\Rhcbianeeanes
BUI chnsses iaavetie’ ... 45 and 62

Carlton skittled out Police for
45 and 62 runs in their first and
second innings respectively yes-

26%

. turn

The match ended just before the

skittled out Lodge for 67 runs

terday to defeat them by an
innings and 157 runs a day ahead
of their three-day scheduled first
innings match.

The wicket at the Park was
playing slow and taking lift and
and the Carlton pacers
James Williams, K. B. Warren
and G. Edghill, the only bowlers
used throughout the two innings,
appeared unplayable by the ccm-
stables.

James Williams finished with a
match analysis of nine wickets
for 29 runs in 12.2 overs. ‘Warren
had six for 54 while Edgnill took
4 for 15, doing this performance



in the first innings. Williams’
first innings figures were 2.2
overs, 1 maiden. one run; three

wickets. In the second innings he
took six wickets for 28 runs.

r

In a great measure, however,
the constables were responsible
for their downfall. They lacked

the concentration, and obviously
began the day’s game with a bad
psychological effect. They put up
dolly catches close to the wicket
in the first innings in which no
batsman reached double figures.

Then in the second innings,
despite a deficit of 219 runs, they
again gave away their hands,
Batsmen simply pushed _half-
heartedly at rising balls, while
others played back defensively
and put up more easy catches,

After the side was almost
down, tihe tailenders decided to
have a go, but their timing was
bad, and the whole side was out
for 62 runs at 4.25 o'clock.

C. Blackman scored 18 before
being run out. Joe Byer swiped
14, and .C. Springer 10.

WANDERERS vs. SPARTAN

Spartan ..... sss badteb ued beara MOE
Wanderers 72 & (for 8 wkts.) 110

A_ successful appeal for light
by Wanderers about an hour be-
fore stumps were scheduled to be
drawn on the second day of their
First Division Cricket match with
Spartan at the Bay yesterday,
spared Wanderers from a possible
innings defeat, After batting the
entire day and scoring 288 for all
on the first day of the match,
Spartan took advantage of a rain-
heavy wicket which took much
turn, bowled out Wanderers for
72, and went on to take eight sec-
ond innings wickets for 110,

With a little more caution, the
Wanderers’ batsmen might have
made a_ better showing, but
Spartan’s bowlers were very ac-
curate, especially in the first
innings, Pace bowler Frank King
took a total of seven wickets for
61 runs during the two innings,
and Phillips took five for 66.
King took three wickets in the
first innings while Phillips
took four in the first innings but
was less successful in the second.
S. Griffith took a total of three

for 30 runs.
On the first Saturday when
Spartan scored 288, L. F. Harris

scored 63, Camie

K. Bowen 38.

Yesterday Erie Atkinson who
opened for Wanderers in the
second innings, scored a valuable
27, and did not seem to have much
difficulty in playing the ball. Be-
sides him, W. Knowles who
scored 11 and R. A, Lawless who
was run out at 13, were the only
batsmen to enter double figures.

In the second innings, G.
Proverbs scored 23, D, Lawless 18,
and R. Lawless and L. St, Hill
the not out batsmen had a hard
hitting spell during which they
scored 20 and 26 respectively. St.
Hill hit three fours and a six.

Wanderers were bowled out in
their first innings about §15
minutes before the luncheon
interval. Before they returned
to the wicket, it was rolled. Two
second innings wickets fell before
lunch.

Smith 49, and

Ss

RACING NOTES

By BEN BATTLE

THE NOVEMBER PROGRAMME

UMOUR has it that the Provisional Programme for the B,T.C.

November Meeting will soon be issued. Going through the Classi-
fication List rather casually I must admit, I came to the conclusion
that we might expect somewhere in the region of seventy entries. I
arrived at this figure by taking the mean between the ninety-five pos-
sible and the sixty-five which I consider probable and taking off ten
for emergency.

Viewed in the light of the probable entries only, it is difficult
to see how a four-day meeting with well filled races in all classes
can be planned. As I see it, the A and B classes justify four races in
addition to the open mile and a half. For the C’s, I visualize a maxi-
mum of seven races, two for the maidens, two for winners, and three
open races. The probable entries in D and E are so few that it is
difficult to justify more than a couple of races for this class, but if
this is done the one hope of its salvation—the attraction of some en-
tries from Trinidad—at once disappears, and the Turf Club is ‘eft
with the unpleasant choice of either framing two races which are
almost certain to be poorly contested or three races which may or may
not attract outside competition. In F Class there is great numerical
strength due chiefly to what I estimate at about a dozen—fourteen
two-year-olds. So large a number of youngsters would seem to me to
justify three races in addition to the Trumpeter Cup. The older
horses in F who seem likely to take part number eleven and for these
four races would seem generous. That leaves us with the G’s who
like the D’s and E’s must depend on outside support if racing amongst
them is to be of any interest. In the hope that we may attract some
visitors, three races can be justified. .

Totalling up the above in its most favourable light we find that
we have an awkward number of twenty-six races which are too
many for three days and not sufficient for four. I suppose that the
best solution would be to squeeze in an extra race for the A’s and B’s
and one for the C’s since these are the classes in which the best entries
are to be expected. It will be af interest to see how the Turf Club
tackles the problem.

WEDNESDAY MORNING

There was a good dea) more activity on the track last Wednesday
than has been the case for some time. This was due, in part at least,
to the presence of the string of Mr. M. E. R. Bourne. Mr. Bourne
must be very pleased at the way his horses are looking and I was par-
ticularly impressed with the appearance of Arunda who appears to
have benefited from her rest and looked in wonderful fettle. Both
Magic Gaye and Castle in the Air had improved since last I saw them
and the latter showed plainly that he felt as well as he looked, and
gave his boy a difficult time restraining him. Usher too, though
never destined to be robust has put on flesh.

Also on the track were the Chandler string among whom I noted
the tall Chutney, working with and providing a contrast to his stocky
stable companion Cardinal. If all goes well with him Chutney should
be a very hard one to beat in F Class. The charming little two-year-
old Driftwood was sent along for a restrained spin over three fur-
longs. She knows how to gallop already and may be the only one
capable of bustling Apple Sam. Very much more backward but every
bit as promising appears to me to be Mr. Bertie Proverbs’ Frederick
the Great. This horse by Jim Crackerjack out of the redoubtable
Marsh Light has a lot to recommend him even though he is unlikely
to be at his best for this meeting. Every one will wish that he will be
the one to end his owner’s run of ill luck.

NOT TULYAR

The mystery of the Paddock has been solved and even though
we are not to have the privilege of seeing an English Classic colt in
action, it is pleasant to be able to welcome what ought to be a very
useful horse, He is Magic Jack, and the owner who was having a
little fun at his friends expense is none other than Mr. Bourne. By
Nearcolein out of Lady in Waiting, Magic Jack is the winner of two
races and should prove a very valuable acquisition.

DISTURBING NEWS

The news that the Trinidad Turf Club cannot hold themselves
responsible for accommodating horses from Barbados who might take
entry in the T.T.C. Christmas Meeting has caused some consterna-
tion, Without knowing all the facts it would be unwise to comment
on the decision of our sister club, and I for one would not expect them
to turn out bona fide Trinidad entries in order to make room for Bar-
badians. Nevertheless, in the interest of intercolonial sport an effort
should be made to find a solution and to preserve in the Trinidad
Meeting that wonderful flavour of inter-colony competition which to
my mind made it unique.



FOOTBALL
Bury Win Their First Match
(Fron. Our Own Correspondent) be run without big money
LONDON, Sept, 20, transfers.
Smaller and smaller grows the Biggest crowd of the day-;

list of unbeaten clubs, Today Mill-
wall and Plymouth were forced
to bend the knee and now only
Huddersfield, Second Division
leaders, Grimsby top of the Third
North, and Oldham have won or
drawn all their games.

On the other side of the picture
Pury grabbed their first win in
eight games by beating South-
hampton 2—1 at the Dell and thus
Walsall who lost 3—0 at Norwich
are the only club without a win.

Another Matthews goal — his
third of the season—was the un-~
usual event of the day, Stan and
his four Blackpool colleagues
helped themselves to one piece
in a grand 5—2 victory at Wolver-

69,000—saw Arsenal score a 3—1
victory over their old London
rivals Tottenham. Return after
injury of Arsenal’s two regular
inside forwards Logie and Lish-
man made all the difference and
Logie scored one of the goals
G. M. Ring and Milton got the
other two.

Biggest win of the day was
Sheffield United’s 6—1 victory
over newly promoted Lincoln,
Goalscorers were Hawksworth,
and Ringstead (two each) Brook
and Hagan (one each),

It was “Derby Day” in Scotland
and East Fife with a 2—0 victory
over Raith go to the top of the
table ahead of Celtic on goal

There are eleven compeftions and in all of these, with the ex-
ception of Ten Rounds deliberate at 50 yards, sighting shots up to
two in number are allowed. For this competition up to six sighting
shots are allowed.

Handicapping is based on the cards returned during the period
April 1 to September 13 and the Dropped Point system will be used.

The competitors are required to furnish their own ammunition
and in aadition to the regular events a Lucky Pool will be run, two
targets being kept open for the purpose. The winner of this Lucky
Pool gets 50% of the pool and the remainder will go to the club.

hampton. It seems Blackpool must
like the Midlands. Recently they
seored five at Villa Park.

Back on top of First Division
go Liverpool, every man jack
of whom cost the club only a ten
nound signing.on fee, They beat
Middlesbrough 4—1 to establish
a point lead over Blackpool and
Burnley, It seems that clubs can

average. Celtic reversed the pro-
cedure of recent seasons by beat-
ing their Glasgow rivals Rangers
2—1 at Parkhead,

The Edinburgh clash between
Tibs and Hearts resulted in a
3—1 victory for the League
champions for whom [International
centre forward Laurie Reilly com-
pleted the hat trick.



This ink will keep your pen
clean and trouble-free

Special ingredient dissolves sediment,
prevents corrosion

MOST PEN TROUBLES are caused by corrosive sediment which
some inks leave inside your pen—clogging the ink channels and
eating away the reservoir.

Parker Quink contains a
special ingredient (called Solv-X)
that dissolves this harmful sedi-
ment and prevents it being
deposited again. It keeps your
pen clean and trouble-free, and
prolongs its life.

















Sold in five brilliant colours.
Also Royal Blue Washable
Quink, which washes out readily
with soap and water when spilt
on clothes or fingers.

PARKER

Prices; ts
containing

SOLV-X

2 oz.—1/-
4 oz 1/6

A. S. BRYDEN & SONS (B’DOS) LTD.
Agents.

A GREAT NAME... A GRAND WHISKY



GRANTS

WILLIAM GRANT & SONS LTD DISTILLERS SCOTLAND







nn Fe



SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER,



21, 1952

Among the Pioncers

George Solomon—Lifter

By

EDWIN ROGERS

I FIRST met George Solomon in 1944 and was im-
pressed not only by his excellent physique but even more
by his sincerity and enthusiasm and his likeable person-
ality

Here was a man who had all the qualities which go
to make a good athlete, body-builder and lifter, and all

the background of training
an outstanding instructor.

George Solomon was born in
April, 1919 and during his
early childhood showed interest
in all sports. He was an all-
round athlete, he did not

ialize, but realizing his rather

ited ability in such endeavours
he decided about the age of
thirteen to build mighty muscles
and endless endurance by a
“secret method” which was very
simple and did not necessitate
the use of weights. This “secret
method most emphatically stress-
ed that weights would only build
big useless muscles, and which
would merely be a_ hindrance
rather than an aid to the poor
misguided individual who would
indulge in such a ¢razy sport.

Hard Training

He trained religiously day and
night on this “safe and sound”
system and at the end of about
three (3) years was dissatisfied
and somewhat discouraged at the
lack of results from this “infalli-
ble ” course of bodybuilding.

Time and time again, after
noticing lack of improvement, he
had redoubled his efforts to be a
proud possessor of power packed
museles and had _ incorporated
hand-balancing swimming and
athletics in order to achieve his
goal.

The result was that at the end
of these three years, although
his physical appearance did not
seem.. much different than at
the commencement, and although
he~ had gained some strength
which was in no way comparable
to the amount of time and energy
expended in this Spartan-like
regime, He found it necessary to
visit the doctor for a physical
check-up. His physical condition
was not considered altogether
excellent by the doctor and dur-
ing his thorough examination it
was discovered that he had a
heart murmur,

In the best interest of his
health this physician recommend-
ed him to take a good rest and
never ever think of doing any
exercise if he did not want to
ruin his heart completely.

Just previous to his visit to
the doctor, he had bought a copy
of an American magazine
“Strength and Health’, and was
greatly impressed by the im-
provement some fourteen and
fifteen year old boys were mak-
ing in their physical develop-
ment by employing the weights.
He was so impressed by some
of the phenomenal gains which
these youngsters were making that
he decided, come what may, he
must have some weights to do
likewise. In spite of the well
intended advice of the physician
he prevailed upon his mother to

and experience which makes

GEORGE SOLOMON

this was in 1937.
Weights Arrive

These weights quickly arrived
and his brother Arthur, who
also was keen on body-building,
and himself immediately em-
barked on a_ strenuous course
which, in a comparatively short
time paid large dividens in in-
creasing their muscularity. The
results were so encouraging that
in a few months another order
went to the States for more
weights; this time a seven (7) ft.
Olympic Bar and two 50 Ibs.
Olympic plates.

Solomon’s lifting career started
immediately on the arrival of
these latter weights—this was in
late October, 1937.

At first he found tne progress
was slow but a will to succeed
and a burning desire to approach

if not equal and surpass, some
of the poundages which were
being lifted at that time, kept
him plugging away. The results

of his training was well known
by many of his followers.

George followed. the York
courses and considers them the
best courses ever publisHed on
weight-lifting.

He perfected a style of lift-
ing which enabled him to stay
at the top in the middle-weight
class in the island for years. He
regularly succeeded with the fol-
lowing poundages in this class:
220 Press, 220 Snatch, 280 Clean
and Jerk; on several’ occasions

York, Pa. U.S.A. Incidentally cleaning 290° lbs, but just fail-



import a dumb-bell set from
CARLTON vs. POLICE
CARLTON eagee trbde -.- 2066
POLICE . f “ -.. 45 &
POLICE—Ist Innings
C, Blackman b G. Edghill 7
B. Kinch e G. Hutchinson b
G. Edgehill ‘ 2
C. Springer b Warren 0
W. A. Farmer ec G, Edghill b Warren 6
J. Byer b G. Edghill 1
Cc, Aimey ec Warren b G. Edghil! 8
G,. Sobers ¢ C. B. Williams b
J. Williams . 7
B. Dodson b Warren 7
Cc. Mullins ¢ Lucas b J. Williams 0
F, Forde c Lucas b J. Williams 1
C,. Bradshaw not out 4
Extras 2
Total 45
Fall of wickets:— 1/11, 2/11, 3/11, 4/18,
6/22, 6/27, 7/28, 8/40, 9/40.
BOWLING ANALYSIS
°o M R wW
G. Edghill 7 0 15 4
K. B. Warren 9 1 27 3
J. Williams . 2 1 1 3
POLICE—2nd Innings
C. Blackman run out .- 18
B. Dodson ¢ F. Edghili b J. Williams 8
F. Forde c C. B, Williams b J. A.
Williams ‘ * 0
W. A. Farmer c & b J. A, Willia 4

J. Byer c R, Hutchinson b K.
Warren ...... = 14
G. Sobers e¢ C. B, Williams b
K. B, Warren Hata 2
Cc. Aimey c (wkpr.) Marshall b
J. Williams ; <'s 1
C. Springer stpd. wkpr. Marshall
b_ Warren ; ’ 10
C. Bradshaw c C. B, Williams b
J. Williams . 0
Cc. Mullins b J. Williams 2
B. Kinch not out 2
Extras 1
Total 62
Fall of wickets:— 1/20, 2/21, 3/31, 4/34,

5/41, 6/46, 7/50, 8/56, 9/60.



[Tack 3. THe BEANSTALK i
=











BOWLING ANALYSIS
°o M R W
J. A. Williams 10 1 28 6
K. B. Warren 13 3 27 3
G. Edghill 3 1 6 0

EMPIRE vs. LODGE
AT LODGE SCHOO

LODGE ist Innings oa oo

EMPIRE Ist Innings ss06 168
LODGE—2nd Innings

J. Farmer Lb.w. b Holder 28

Cc. Grant b Grant 5

L. Murray ¢ Grant b Holder 27

Cc. Deane c Bynoe b Holder 1

R. Goddard stpd. (wkpr, DePeiza)

b_ Holder 1
K. Brookes c Barker b Holder 0
L. St. Hill e Barker b King 4
N. Wilkie ¢ Hunte b King ‘ 0
N. Walker not out 1

K. Riley stpd. (wkpr. DePeiza)
b Holder 0
G. Wilkes absent 0
Extras 0
Total 67

Fall of wickets:— 1/16, 2/52, 3/54, 4/55,
5/61, 6/66, 7/66, 8/66, 9/67.
BOWLING ANALYSIS

o M R W
H. Barker ‘ 6 0 13 0
E. Grant 5 0 18 1
S. Rudder 5 1 11 0
A. Holder 65 3 6 6
H. King 6 2 19 62
SPARTAN vs. WANDERERS
SPARTAN 288

WANDERERS 72 & (for 8 wickets) 110
WANDERERS—Ist Innings

W. Knowles c sub b F. Phillips . 11
E. Atkinson e¢ wkpr. b Griffith 27
G. Proverbs b Phillips 0
D. A. Atkinson b King 0
D. Mayers ec Griffith b King . 4
D. Evelyn c Atkins b Phillips 6





U//AAN an 1083)
Mu GOOSE

Is



Tau. man /
Mun






KON THE BACK
PAGE, AND j'kt
COVER THE

BE HEAVEN

ing to hold the Jerk
oceasion

In 1943 George accepted an ir
vitation to lift in
their’ Senior Championship
there did the following lifts
Press,
Jerk to win

iddle-weight
Press was his
ind he did not
more because he
three weeks preparation
competition an in his
to rush back into form
tained a shoulder injury
snatch and clean and jerk w
second attempts The

on

quite easily
class. His

Succeed

for th

290 respectively.

Lack of Competition

Owing to lack of competition
do any other
official lifting, but from time to
time did a fair amount of un-
interspersed with
ranged from
two weeks to two months and

George did not

official lifting
rest periods which

each

Trinidad at
and
205
220 Snatch, 280 Clean and
in. the
205 Ibs
starting poundage
with
had only about

eagerness
had sus-
The

third
attempts were made with 225 and





experiences weight
fully know are well within the
capabilities of such lifters.

If on paid more attention t



— to make slowly at first
one will eventually go much fur-
ther in the weight lifting game
1- I know how over enthusiastic anc
impatient the novice can be, and
although enthusiasm is a necessity
to ensure great n be
a great handicap when it prevents
one from listening to the voice of
experience
Knowing
recognised as

progress

gains yet it «

that George was
one of the best lift-
ers in the island in his day, I
asked him to give me a few hints
so that I may pass on, which to
some are only reminders, but these
are the little important things
which make all the difference and
which we so often forget
“Always warm up thoroughly
before starting your exere .
Always begin a training session
with the utmost confidence that
you are improving and that the
weights are going to feel lighter:
Every week you should use a
little heavier starting poundages
and see if you can't tinish just a
little higher than the previous
week without actually going to the

is

e

body-building. extreme limit: Always reserve
It was during 1945 and 1946 S°mething for the limit day on
that George really concentrated which you try to achieve your best

on the latter and built his body-
weight up to 178 lbs. With a few
weeks of lifting at this increased
suceeeded with
lifts of 250 Press, 280 Snatch, and

body-weight he
300 Clean & Jerk.

After this © spell
concentrated on the

cises” using very heavy

weight, eventually reaching
ibs stripped. His strength
mproved as he

310 from the shoulders.
Tn 1949 all lifting
were at a standstill, for it was

this year that George studied and
B.A. of which he
the
same year George left the Island
to take up studies in Canada. He
abroad
hopes to return home after
completing his courses in Chiro-

sat

was

his Inter.

successful. Later in

still has two more years
und

practic.
While in Canada

of lifting he
“key exer-
pound-
ages to increase strength mainly.
He made further gains in body-
188
also
succeeded with
130 tbs on the Squat and Jerked

activities

George gave
«a demonstration of lifting in one

records in the lifts. You must
train for speed and more speed:
Remember the mental attitude
with which you are to approach

ence and put these simple hints
into practice if they are desirous
cf getting anywhere in this sport.

There were no Weightlifting
Associations in his day so most
of his lifting was done for the love
of the game.

Corresponding with him recent-
y he staves that one of these days
he hopes he will be able to find
time to devote to this fine sport
beca&tse as the saying goes in the
realm of Weight-lifting

“Once a Weight-lifter always a
Weight-lifter.” ,

I can attest to the fact that the
esire to return to the weights
rever seems to die within one
vho has indulged in this game.

Mr. Solomon hopes to return to
1e Island and I am more than
ure that most of his admirers
will be anxious to see him in the
ifting arena again.

nh





vf the Colleges. NEXT WEEK: BEN JONES,
George was considered by many a

as one of the greatest imstruc- .

tors in the Iron Game. Anyone Neblett Topscores

who found any problem bother~

ing
He kept a library
tained Strength
description.

which ¢or

Knowing his superb knowledge
of the Iron Game, I asked him
what was the most difficult hing
for a beginner in the game, his
reply was “that a beginner must
gain a certain degree of efficiency
in timing and co-ordination along
with proper form and a smooth
only by mastering
one use
his strength to the best advantage.
lifted with
others who, I am quite sure, were

It is
fundamentals can

style.
these
seen

I have and

them would seek his advice.

Books of every

At Practice Shoot

Members of the B.R.A. had &
practice shoot at the Government
Range yesterday afternoon and
Capt. C. E. Neblett topscored with
a total of 140 points. The condi-
tions were not so good with a
slight right wind which marksmen
found difficult.

Mr. J. Findlay who is here on
holiday from Trinidad took part
in the practice shoot and ended up
with a score of 128 points, The
members of the Association gave
him a warm welcome

The eight best scores were*—

a=

stronger than I, but who failed (apt. C. E. Neblett 140 pts.
to outlift me because their form mr. S. Pilgrim 138,
and co-ordination were not as (pl. R. Knight 133 ,,
good as they could have been. 4.S.M. H. Marshall ABD) 4)
Pitiable Mr. M. DeVerteuil aaa

It is indeed pitiable to watch Capt. S. Weatherhead 131
strong specimens of vibrant man- Mr. M. G Tucker ts ”



hood fajl with poundages which Mr. R. O. Browne

SCOREBOARD







PICKWICK—Ist Innings ;
Ee. Edwards |l.b.w. G. Foster 26

M, Worme c & b Mr, Headley 1
. % Birkett b G. Foster 49
J. Goddard b T. Griffith 68
R. A. Lawless run out t M. Foster b C, Reid 19
1., St. Hill e Walcott b Phillips 6 G. Wood b T, Griffith 3
D. Lawless run out 5 J. Greenidge b C. Reid Vv
J. Hutson c Harrison b King 4 W. Greenidge not out 12
T, N. Peirce not out 1 'T, Hoad b Griffith 0
Extras 1 C. Greenidge c & b Reid 0
= A. Jordan did not bat 0
Total . ‘ 72 Extras aw 8
Fall of wickets 1/11, 2/15, 3/16, 4/24, Total 19%
44, 6/56, 7/56, 8/67, 9/67 —
BOWLING ANALYSIS Fall of wicket 1/5, 2/76, 3/85, 4/124
oO M R W _ 5/131, 6/180, 7/184, 8/184
Fr. King 11.3 ae 8 BOWLING ANALYSIS
F. Phillips iL one Se ° M a
S. Griffith 3 1 6 1 Mr. Headley 13 1 ae
L. F. Harris 3 0 5 © M. Simmons 15 2 cn
WANDERERS—2nd Innings -T, Griffith 13 ome
D. Evelyn ec Atkins b King s G. Foster 15 1 ‘ s
J. Hutson run out o C. Reid . 95 0 o, 8
E. Atkinson ¢ Bowen b King 4 HARRISON COLLEGE—2nd Innings
D. Atkinson ¢ Bowen b Phillips g Mr. Gittens c Edwards b Birkett
W. Knowles lL.b.w. b King 2 E. Hope b J, Greenidge
G. Proverbs c King b Griffith 23 «A. Alleyne c Worme b A, Jordan 3
D. Lawless c L. F. Hartis b Kins 1g Mr. Headley ¢ Goddard b A. Jordan 6
D. Mayers b Griffith 4 M. Hewitt not out 0
R. Lawless not out 20 â„¢M. Simmons ec Goddard b A, Jordan 0
1 St. Hill not out 26 G. Foster c W. Greenidge b
A. Jordan ;
( E. Griffith b Goddard
Total Hoe: : wiehate) ue D. Williams c (wkpr.) Wood b ‘
vic’ s:— 1/ 3 y A, Jordan
5 vou a ees a Rhy PUAS, REEF, A eugnel e (wkpr.) Wood b ‘
- mel : A ordan
BOWLING ANALYSIS C. Reid b A. Jordan 0
9 M R w Extras 7 2
F. King 10 3 33 4
F. Phillips 8 1 m3 Total 22
S$. Griffith 6 0 “4 2
W. Harrison 1 o 1 @ — Fall of wickets:— 1/0, 2/1, 3/5, 4/11
L. F, Harris 1 0 3 0 6/11, 6 11, 7/11, 8/22
K. Bowen 1 eee BOWLING ANALYSIS
oO M R W
y 3E Birkett 1 1 2
HARRISON COLLEGE vs. Birkett ; i ae
PICKWICK 3, Goddard 10 mies
HARRISON COLLEGE -. 02 & @2 A. Jordan il 6 e..9
PICKWICK - 198 Edwards 1 0 1 «



rr

EVERY CLoud
HAS A SILVER













‘itter] SEPT. 14

e fundamentals and be satisfied

each workout, ,
All weight lifters should
hearken to this voice of ex -







SORCSGOCESOOOO

“THINK
CLimse To THE 4
ToP OF THIS TR
ANDO END

SUNDAY ADVOCATE



NO. 242

The Topic
of



Run! Hurry Joe

and Robert
oy cried--Bring me a broom
To the dirty comers
ot this old confused room
.
Could this be the “new heaven’
Destined for a high school?
With just a couple benches
Mixed up with workmen toels?
c fusion reigned last Monday
Way down on Richmond ground
\mong the paint and shavings
Not one broom could be found
Twas then Lou aired her feelings
And called it a disgrace
Seecause such useful items
Were'nt in their proper place
° .
Big people just like ebiidren
never wire enough
To know that any good broom





SSE ESS

Heusen



SS we








Tm int
Specially appointed stockists will be pleased to show you
‘Harding’, ‘Country w ‘Collarite’ Shirts, all products

Will draw out 1
. all the stuff VAN MBUSAN, the best known name in the world for Shirts and Collar

Gnp'd. B. B. of knowledge Made in England from the finest materials.
Wrote many weeks ago
Of all the mess to clean up
The mese of which we know
‘ .

But this was left unheeded
To create a disgrace
That's why on Monday morning
The broom was out of place
* ‘ .

Boy you may build a palace

And furmesh it with gold
But boys

To clea

you need a good broom
out every hole



What's this! Can you explain Joe;
Cried Lou
Joe paused;

Something
.

on Monday night
end then he whispered
is not going right

. .

Barbados education
To me is in a mess
From head to toe its chaos
T firmly must confess

The policy presented

To-day is simply lost
And still the faithful mileh cow
Is footing the great cost
. . .
Something is wrong and somewhere
it surely will break out
some
Got no
.

the very teachers
guts, but all mouth
. .

They know the modern system

Is wrecking this whole place
And they’re afsaid to conteas
Age grouping is disgrace

Not one those brilliant lackees
Will stand up on beth feet
nd say this

simply

modern
all deceit.’

system

Look at the crowd of nit wits?
They all deserve a tomb

They all back-bite "bout cleaning
Yet disregard the broom

has out
Those who taught Joe and Lou

id Robert too can confess

They were a better crew

The old brigade passed

Stuart cleaning boys
Start from your conseience

start cleaning
now
Go buy a broom from Harrison
And that will teach you how



Its best to buy
Platignum

And when the mess is cleaned up
ive clear and bright
will discover

And things
All teachers
J&R « right

sponsored by
J & R BAKERIES
makers of
ENRICHED BREAD
and the blenders of

J&R RUM
566 LPP PPLSEEPEPFVPESSS,

put things

MADE IN ENGLAND

PENS from '$1.00 to $1.32.
BALL*POINTS $1.08 (Refills 36)

WHERE PAIN
ASSAILBS...

SACROOL

PREVAILS

C.L. PITT & Co.,

Ltd—Agents.







On Sale at all Drug Stores
and

KNIGHT'S LTD.



SLL



‘T ALL.







—

wre




_—

Lynn pel



ae








eens. niin
0 ‘ ;
BUY A \ k
% ‘ ty. pita.
BOTTLE } Asoc Sal oe
AND KEEP
HANDY

———=T



PAGE FIVE

V Heat that
ITCHING,
INFLAMED






‘Tortured
itching skin
Ashamed to meet
your friends because
of ugly spots? Thousands have
healed their skin troubles for ever
with D.D.D. Prescription.
Whatever your skin trouble, use
D.D.D. You'll be delighted how
uickly it relieves and heals.
D.D. clears up all skin com-
Rinintee esemas Malaria Sores,
hobi Itch, as well as cuts
and minor troubles that
may causeseriousinfection.
D.D.D. acts fast because &
it penetrates deep intro #/
the skin-pores, destroy-
ing infectious germs
For quick, certain
healing, use D.D.D
Buy a bottle today





PRESCRIPTION

is produced
ander Milae
contol

Copr. 1950 Borden Co, Laternat’l Copr. Reserved)

Harp TIMES
WITH BACKACHE

Often due to sluggish kidney actha

LIFE IS NOT 80 good when you
are troubled with backache,
rheumatic » sift, aching
muscles joints, lum| oe
common urinary disorders Ld
sluggish kidney action. -
ae ae up wi vale ae dise
comfort when you ay
relief by taking Doan’s Sao
Kadney Pills. stimulate and
cleanse sluggish and se
help them to rid the blood of excess
uric acid and other urities
which otherwise might ct is
the system and cause distress,
Doan’ Pills have many
thousands; let them hel yous

drat DOAN’S } |





dealer

R. M. JONES & CO., LTD.—Agents.





PAGE SIX

For Women

Only !







> I'm a
¢ y Garlic
a ng but
AMPLEX I ore 1 t m
AMPLEX is a po ant
’ ul
AMPLEX, nature chlorophyll deodorant
o 1er troubles,” laughs
I nine too for I used to
lbs. %elieve it or npt. Now,

of SILF SLIMMING
keep trim and busy

a course
look slim






“extra weight to drag around
SLIMMING TABLETS no
diet, they’re WONDERFUL!

“We feel won-
derful too! Our
ecret INNER
CLEANLINESS
»btained he
afe the gentle
way These
youn marrieds (y S
are vise, they 4
choose MEDI-
LAX the safest
and most gentle
laxative on the on.
market, MEDI- y C

; s
LAX invigorates r
\ h

as it cleanses, The result, sparkling eyes
You can have sparkling teeth too, and

ind pring in your step, even in this
veather.

greet everyone with a charming smile
Mary here can afford to greet her visitors
with a smile she always uses SPA, which
in eithe nvlon or bristle, is everyone's
best buy in a TOOTHBRUSH, Why? Be-
cause Sp brushes keep their springiness
and are well-shaped to penetrate every







\





crevice, Use SPA always, and be proud of
that welcoming smile
. old Virginny !
here I come! Yes, \
irree, gay as a lark ° co i
even alter a long flight. Airsick? Not the! I ‘\ peat eh
take AIRSICK tablets on my flights. One or ,

irs before




at and a couple during
t] igh sis is how I land. Try a bottle
nex ne YOU FLY AIRSICK tablets, by
& Moore,



“Each time I wave the
kids off to school, I thank
my lucky stars Bob and I





can give them a break
We thoughta great déal
about Family Planning and dex ided to keep our
family small

To the Wives who do believe in Family Plan-
ning | I shall ys recommend RENDELL-
POAM, the safe, sure contraceptive, so dainty tc
use, yet always reliable



At IL eT &



r on time too much titivating,”
tk boss. Oh Judy, if you
\ y ue BANDBOX PREPARA-
rl you could still sport those en-

al curls and keep the boss happy!
BANDBOX SHAMPOOS leave your
a touch of BAND-

tine. a whisk of the comb

BOX brilli





ur coiffure is perfect and YOU

\RE ON TIME, Even that last minute
touch of COLAIRE THE. MIRACLE
HAIRDRESSING is possible. Stroke it
over. those waves and curls —in a
I halo of stars, Stars

rs brought to you by



uC
, Miss Judy, Try itAomorrow!

Soie Agents covering this Column

even Moo—
VATIONAL TRADING CORPORATION LTD



I Telephone

we Warn you the busiest number in town, Iteo, 5009,
STOCKISTS:

J. L. LINTON, High Street. HINDS & CO,, Roebuck Street,

E. C GILL, Olympia Pharmacy P. A, CLARKE, Cosmopolitan

EMPIRE PHARMACY, Tudor Pharmacy.





Street. K. V. WORM, Roebuck Street.
A. F. JONES, High Street. STOUTE’S DRUG STORE, Roe-
H. C. WALKES, Tudor Street. buck Street at
H. L. HUTSON, Tudor Street. C. C, BROWNE. Roebuck Street.
ROCK'S DRUG STORE, Tudor A. A. BROWNE, Eagle Hall.

Street re, |

Pilgrim, Progressive
F. S. OLTON, Swan Streei.
I

Pharmacy, Nelson Street,

3RUCE WEATHERHEAD, Broad STANDARD PHARMACY,
Street Tweedside Rd.
COLONIAL PHARMACY, COLLINS DRUG STORE, Broad



Sw

2 an Street, Street
MISS B

M. FERGUSON, Tudor St. J. B. CLARKE, St
KNIGHT'S LTD.

James







Xe Hj Se

To keep




Sparkling ENO’S “Fruit Salt” first
thing in the morning freshens you up both
mentally and physically. It clears the head.
cleanses and refreshes the mouth, removes all
symptoms of liverishness. ENO’S contains
no harsh purgatives. Its gentle layative action

is non-habit-forming. ENQ’S is suitable
R for delicate stomachs, safe for children and

invalids. Keep your “ Fruit Salt” handy.

Eno’s









iret SPECIALLY
Bi, ieeonarins RECOMMENDED

2\ for IRREGULAR ACTION,
SICK HEADACHE,
BILIOUSNESS,
INDIGESTION, ete.

2
Sold in bottles for
lasting freshness.



ré Negistered Trade Marks

sas







eee
a



a




hangs

* op a 5



by Phyllis
Digby Morton

ATURAL
accompani-
ment to th
autumn 52
fashion of the
unpinched waist,
middy line,
Sweater - shaped
dress is this
casual cap that
has the same

almost any neck-
line; what about any
face ?

Well—it demands a brow
smooth and unlined. Eye-
brows well shaped. Features
good enough not wo require
the softening influcnce of
eyen one curl. No dressing

WHERE HAVE NYLONS GONE?

up but the glimpse of outsize
Stud earrings.

Already fashion in Paris
and New York prediet it will

here this winter.

x * *
Easy tocony it > a natural

One bright prophecy

ful supplies, this most capricious

sizes; a third had
standard stockings. :
a range with black heels only, 98s at a ume. U

The position for the harder- seat nylon hunt is on,

some sub-







extra mild, extra soothing

Bath Size
PALMOLVE

SOOTHES BABY’S TENDER SKIN

Palmolive—made of the finest ingredients—gives a creamy-
smooth extra-mild lather that soothes away irritotion as it gently
floats away dirt. A daily Palmolive bath will keep your baby
comfortable . . . refreshed . . . dainty. Remember, Palmolive is
extra-mild . . . extra soothing!

\uv 4




«

—$—$—$—

Ter Lawhness 4 Oe buy BATH SiZE PALMOLIVE

NDAY ADVOCATE

Behind the Headline



carefully designed '
mapeneenaes. So pee

viously right Pi one
with tweed’, te
jerseys, and

be tiie most popular headline,



may once more be able to orde
if dozen pairs of nylon stock-| the

I also found Half a ; 1
i} 7 Until then thé! —

Her fashion

on each firm's export figures for Parties, usually with a dress of
the preceding month, will last White chiffon over satin.
scme time. Export orders have mother wore the same necklac¢
been rising steadily. This reduces @8 @ child. ie

the number available for the Away With Them





ae

That carefully catculated casualness. ...

for the home hat-maker.
Making time—roughly an the end, fringe trimmed
hour. Material—three- hangs down the back. That
quarters of a yard of jersey is all there is to the high
(the amount is necessary to fashion cap—except the
get the length, but makes youth, beauty, and courage
two). to wear it.
Pattern—think of a stock- Quick-—is there a piece, of
ing with the foot cut out to jersey in the house ?
make room for the head. London Express Service

What's Cooking In

Tied at the crown for shape,

By EILEEN ASCROFT. pring, the closing of the Aus- e
NYLON stockings have vanished ‘tralian market andthe ae ] he itc en ?
again, After six months of plenti- "esticuions on Belgian orders.

comes

â„¢ Let them cool then put them n
fridge nd Serve them | SS 24 golden apples
Juice of one lime

passengers—if not with his action
; Water

wearing 30-denier stockings i Princess's Necklace lar iy det ee brief shorts | Butter 2 oz,
slightly better, Nine stores out of _ BABY style-setter is Princes 1 Go not ate te ort. Any Sugar 4 tablespoonfuls,
the 20 had small stocks. Anne, Her first piece of jewellery be Sal on a “at the’ aes Lemon rind

The shortage, according to “as started a fashion for coral vant. eee at . Sabie swim-| Butter loaf. Bah "
manufacturers and the Board of pigriaces Sir little girls. hers for ming bath, plunge necklines on, Make the apple purée just like
Trade, which allocates the yarn rincess anne wears hers for in the recipe above. When cooked

office frocks or this hideous new
favoured by
males of wearing shirt
the dance floor.

Home Hospitals

younger

ja tiny bit),
Take a pyrex

home market, 1 AGREE with the opinions of MOTHERS who must have about % inch thick and like a

Recent- good supplies were due the Birmingham bus inspector on their babies in their own tomes) playing card. Remove the crust

to the slump in exports last the over-brief shorts of one of his @ On Page 7 of course, Warm the other oz.
choose

WITH CASHMERE BOUQUET FACE POWDER

* Soft textured
* Delicately perfumed
} % Coshmere Bouquet! face Powder
gives a satin smooth finish
* Clings lightly, evenly, for
lasting loveliness

FACE POWDER BY



of butter, when melted put the
slices of bread in it and place
them at the bottom and at the
sides of the pyrex dish. Pour the
purée on the bread then cover |!













moderate oven for half an hour.
Take it out of the oven when the
bread at the top is gelden. Let
it cool for about 10 minutes then
pour it.in a plate and-serve warm.

Sultana Pastine

Butter 2 oz.

Sugar 2 oz.

1 ite of egg

Flour 2 oz.

Sultana.

Mix’ the butter and the sugar
and work it until it is quit
smooth. Add then the white of
one egg. Mix again, then add the
2 ~. of flour. Butter the oven
plate. Then make small balls the
size of a nut. Put 3 pieces of
sultana or raisins on each ball.
Bake in moderate oven for. about
20 minutes. In the oven the balls
will flatten out and take the shape
of discs the sides of which will be
golden when cooked.

FRIED PUMPKIN

Pumpkin

Flour batter

Olive oil or lard.

It’s a kind of pumpkin fritters.
Cut the pumpkin in ‘rectangular
ieces, but very thin. Pass them
n a batter of flour, water and a
bit of salt and fry them in oliv:
oil or lard.

PUMPKIN FLAN





with some more slices. Bake
SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER, 21, 1952

Peel the pumpkin and cut

big pieces Put some water in a
auctpan and when boiling
pumpkin in and let it cook
inti] ready. When cooked put in
colander and when completely dry
sieve it. Put the puree in a sauce~
pan, Add a tiny bit of butter the
size cf a nut. Put the saucepan on
the fire, add salt and pepper and
let it cook until all the humidity
has evapcrated. Stir with a wood-
en spoon all the time. Take it off
the fire and let it cool. Prepare a
white sauce in another saucepan
with the flour, 1} oz. of butter and
the glass cf milk. When the white
sauce is thick add it to the puree.
Mix everything well then add one
at a time the three egg yolks and
the tablespoonful of grated cheese.
Butter a pyrex dish, pour the puree
in it and bake it in the oven in
another dish full of water for
about } of an hour until the puree
is hard, Serve either by itself or
with sausages, meatballs or liver
By baking in the oven in another
dish I mean: Put the pyrex dish 1n
a container full of water and be
careful that no water gets into the
pyrex dish.

PUMPKIN ALLA
CACCIATORA

Pumpkin 2 bs.

Olive oil 4 glass

Garlic 2 pieces

Salt

P:pper

Majoram.

Peel pumpkin, cut in rectangu-





Golden Apple Charlotte

add one oz, of butter and grate
tails on. 0M the apples the lime rind (just

dish, butter
Cut the bread in very fine slices










lar pieces the size of a small play-
ing card. Put in a frying pan }
glass of olive oil and the 2 pieces
of garlic. When the garlic is fried
take it off and put the pieces oc?
pumpkin. Season with salt, pepper
Milk, 1 glass majoram and mix from iene to
Egg yolks, 3 time. It will take about } of an
Grated cheese, 1 tablespoonful. hour.

Pumpkin, 2 lbs.

Butter, 2 oz.

REM ay! En) Foe TR eS A
Pepper

Flour, 2 tablespoonfuls

Pay 6 Vode

Bi
et
rc



Pree Yo. sate
be r i ae Fe
Fer Sunday, September 21, *952 as
Look in the section in which your birthday comes ;
‘ find what your outlook is, according to the a and yy

4 ARIES —No hampering or unpleas: as s thi
pleasant aspects this
March 21—April 20 agreeable, blessed Sunday. Start day right »
by thanking God and accept responsibilities
x gladly. Enjoy clean fun.

TAURUS _H 7 + *

appy outlook from beneficially aspected
* April 21 to May 20 planets. Be mindful of spiritual needs.
Essential tasks first. Recreation favoured in a
turn. -

GEMINI Most ae ragi f 1 * +
—Mos uraging planetary rays show
May 21—June 21 gratitude to God and country. Military,
~naval, air force activities sponsored.

»* x mM

—Forget past worries and hurts. Enjoy
your free timé in wholesome activities.
Attend church, of course *
LEO —Whatever your rogre * j i

3 programme, enjoy it
July 24—Aug. 22 fully. We owe it to God to honour Him y

for all His goodness. Pray, too, for the
unfortunate.

* * *

June 22—July 23

«
"4 CANCER
«
*

* “VIRGO Wh
—_ €n duties are done, get some relaxa-
Aug. 23—Sept. 23 tion. Join family in fun making. Your ®
x church and prayer first.
™» ¥ “
LIBRA —Necessary work and activities pertinent +

x Sept, 24—Oct. 23 to present-day living are favoured, but do
not try unessential tasks. God’s Day should
be treated as such.

—Ideal rays for Sunday. Needed items,
family and other personal affairs, religious *
services and wholesome recreation encour-
aged.

SCORPIO
*® Oct. 24—Nov.

no
rm

item of female attire is missing from 3ritish Nylon Spinners. | Goiden Apples Purée rE with cream or evaporated pS - Zs e
once more from the stocking de- They told me to-day that by the | 94 golden apples mye an side? (ile takes Glee SAGITTARIUS Among the many blessings we in free
partments, end of 1954, with the completion '4 heaped tablespoonsful white — ie al se at ssh ee Nov. 23—Dec. 22 lands enjoy is the great privilege of going
Gone are the “Anybody Served’ of their new plant, they will be sugar, ie ae ss rr . Jus to our church. Pray for those less fortun- #
notices, Back are the lunchtime 2ble ‘to mect maximum demands | Water 7 apple sauce. si aha Weatine ate. ,
queties. of nylon hunters, for nylon yarns. Production will | Peel the golden apples, cut them s lee ite - cease fruit * * * *
Out of 20 big London stores then be 30 million 8 yous jin slices, remove stones and put satis Sou Rade qilute the purée CAPRICORN —You kindly, industrious folks are anon
that I visited to-day only one had ‘compared with 10 million ) th m to boil in enough water to wath “ice water Dec. an. 21 the many favoured this fine Sunday. In
15-denier nylons in all sizes. Two now). ~ jcover them, Add the sugar. When @ . 23—J
others had “a few pairs in spegial SO three Christmases away We soft, pass them through the sieve.

free hours enjoy due relaxation. *
AQUARIUS —The steadier you are today, the cheerier.
Jan. 22—Feb. 20 Sustain yourself with prayer and good
4 deeds; you will find greater contentment.

* * *

PISCES —A kindly, receptive day to cheer the

Feb. 21—March 20 heart; make room for hope and charity and
help inspire others with a desire to do

something concrete for the less fortunate.

YOU BORN TODAY: Refined, meticulous, high-minded.
You may lean toward science, arts, perhaps journalism, writ-

ing books, plays. Unusual talent for designing, architecture,

it x building and landscaping. Religion is always your comfort and

helpmate. Birthdate: Girolamo Savonarol Ital. monk and
martyr; H. G. Wells, Eng. historian, novelist; Henry L. Stim-
son, U.S. statesman.

kee e we we kK kK kK we






In Paris
London
New York..

Women are

buying perfume
this new way

INEXPENSIVE HANDBAG PHIALS
OF A COSTLY PERFUME

There is no finer perfume made than Goya—yet it need
cost so little. The perfume in Goya handbag phials is
the same as that in Goya’s world-famous costly bottles—
there is simply less of it. These phials were introduced by
Goya so that a woman could carry perfume about with her,
in her handbag ; so that at any moment of the day, no
matter where she was, she could renew and refresh her
fragrance. Get a handbag phial of Goya perfume to-day !

Handbag Phials by
g ») a.

cova’s WRATHER, Like a breeze from
the moors, sharp, clean and refreshing
GOYA’S Vismation. Gay and vital,
4s sparkling as crystal.





PARIS
In seven fragrances: Gardenia, Great IDO
Expectations, Pink Mimosa, ‘No. 5,° oer
| % Decision, Vibration, Goya Heather NEW YORK

MADE IN ENGLAND

Sole Distributors: L. M. B. Meyers & Co, Lid, P.O, Bex 171, Bridgetown



&





* the



SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER, 21,

OUR KIND OF FASHION

LONDON, September 4.

Here are two pictures to illus-
trate the new London collections
now that the embargo on their
publication has been lifted by the
Incorporated Society of Fashion
Designers. They show two facets
of the “Swan Look,” (yes the
name just had to come). It is
the most graceful and most wear-
able (we think) of the numerous

sartorial ideas dreamed up by
imaginative designers for our
personal delight and financial
distress.

A pictorial analysis shows that
the Swan Look, subject to indi-
vidual variation, goes something
like this: a closefitting skull cap,
complete with plumage; a grace-
ful neckline given an illusive ap-
pearance of length by a low
rounded collar and a_ curved
shoulder line; and a “backswept”
movement in the skirt.

The first facet shows the Swan
Look by day on a suit in green
Donegal tweed (colour and ma-
terial both fashionable nowa-
days). It has a five-button single-
breasted jacket which emphasises
waist and curves slightly over
hips and a pin-straight skirt.
The unusual form af seaming on
the shoulders has been given the
name “winged.”

The “indispensable” accessory
here is the long, furled umbrella
and (of course) its silver swan’s
head.

The second facet pictures the
style for evening in a_halter-

the

1952



By DOROTHY BARKLEY

necked evening dress of black
Lyons velvet and black faille.
The apron drapery in black faille
at the front of the dress is swept
back into a train of manageable
length to give the skirt its correct
“backswept” movement.

As Sir Max Beerbohm once
said, “for people who like that
kind of thing, that is the kind of
thing they like.”

Silks For 1953

Looking as far ahead as mid-
1953 are Berne Silks Ltd. At the
London headquarters of

for silk, cotton, nylon and 2
piecegoods, (In all, some 300
signs and 1800 colour combina-
tions).

Out have gone .the large floral
prints. In are abstract, cubistic
designs reflecting... modernistic
trends in art. Out have gone the
bright sunny colours—brilliant
tangerine and lemon yellow have
faded away altogether—and in
are sage green, midnight blue and
charcoal grey. Light grey, sur-
prisingly, have given place to soft

shades varying from sand to
sherry. However, for overseas
customers perennially fond of
bright sunny tones, certain de-

signs till capture the rich colours
of an orangery.

The range of prints
fine “scribble” patterns in

ineludes

black



.ady Olivier’s mother gives beauty treatment



Mrs. Ernest Hartley at work to-day in her West End beauty shop.

Vivien Leigh's mother

MES. ERNEST HARTLEY,
mother of Lady Olivier—
actress Vivien Lelg keeps a
beauty salon in the West Bnd.
She is just back from a visit

w Munich.

Her interest in beauty cul-
ture developed before the
war. She studied in London

and Paris before opcning her
own parlour. Now Mrs. Hart-
ley teaches her methods to
girl students. She charges





them £105 for five months’
tuition.

Rejuvenation

“It is a very well-paid
profession,” says Mrs. Hartley.

Her speciality is rejuvena-
tion.. For this customers pay
£3 3s. a treatment. Complete
course for a woman in her
sixties or seventies costs
about £38.

Mr. Hartley is a City busi-
nessman. He and his wife

have a flat in Queen's Gate.
London Express Service.





YOU CAN TASTE
THE CREAM ®

CADBURY’S

DAIRY MILK CHOCOLATE |



their ;
world-wide network this week,
they displayed their’ new

SUNDAY



any amount
while she

the song, the keener

listen. The more often she

hear it again.

“Housewives’ Choice.”
The only

well into next year

* . s

Among the lucky winners:

rs

Desmonde,

bustles about with a recordings—Durante
broom. The moonier and spoonier for example.

she is to
hears for a
it, the more often she wants to played

In short, she is the despair of desperately.
the women who have to produce
the radio programme known as

easy part of the ever and ever:—

business is to find the comperes. A Kiss for Every Ci
I heard last week that the job of Isle of Innisfree; Swan
breathing a few phrases into the Mum;
“mike” while the records are be~ Day; Your Tiny Hand is Frezen:|
ing changed is hooked up until Rustle

Edmundo Ros, Stephen Grenfell,
Bryan Michie, Sam Pollock, Roy
Bradford, Paul Adam, and Jerry vague,”

Gilbert Harding, who once had ynofficial
a go at the job, is not included.

ADVOCATE



THIS WEEK’S WATCH ON WOMEN —by Drusilla Beyfus

HOUSEWIVES’
| CHOICE=or is it ?

The British housewife can take
of mooney muSic numbers and ten per cent. comedy | Chandise



listeners ask for a bright rhythmic

A cs ne nt

Man About





SEVENTEENTH ANNIVER HI! BOYS & GIRLS COME OU1
SARY AT WILSON’S—yes, next AND PLAY th this wonderf
nonth the 17th anniversary clecti f MOBO TOYS at K
iN. E. Wilson's cx Lg town, Hunte Store, Lower Broad
and is being celebrated fittingly: OF SCOOTERS. with brak«
WITH ATTRACTIVE BARGAINS id prop-stand and Mobo Mix
made possible by the N. E. Wil ikes (cute as anything) and f
| 6on method of split profit Mer iller,s ” garden in the hon
wil be a WHOLB STAK.A-BYE CHAIRS It’
and Kaye|RANGE OF NEWLY ARRIVED wonderful store at HUNTE’S at
;} STOCK and loyal Wilson cu brimming over with new stock
“If only housewives would ask| tomers are asked Note carefully Come on ip and tell 'em I told you
hasn't been} the 17th Anniversary celebrations (And save Scooter ride for me

tune which
over and over

said Miss Instone, a

again,” at N. EB. Wilson & Co., in October
shade | ’

OPEN SESAME IS OUTMOD

| FIRST ROUND-THE.CLOCK pp i’s “OPEN SAHELY

now



SEVEN

a 3

I dreamed of a truly

comfortable strapless ..






* *. | RESTAURANT in Barbados. This jor the Georse Sahe ye
ee ( the George Sahely Dry Goo
Tt seems that this is what the; +5 "@ws, so hang-on while [ tell Store on Swan St., does nothing
housewife wants to hear, for) YU more: The ARLINGTON i; else, unrolling shimmering SILK
on St. (ph, 4730) has open- gnd’ cool COTTONS and TAF ae
‘andle; The eee doors to reveal an all-new PETAS. And when you want Sens”
i: oe Salad wdlite Many Via ane colour, a fabric, a price to su Po ' we
Bless This Hause; One Fine) P'S8sing cuisine ¥ Gish serve’ vou personally, GEORGE SAHE- | (om
to anes A GRILL ROOM, BAR | y's YOUR STORE. You. can't Je
of Spring; Geed Luck, SN art TE on the ground, miss at Sdhely’s. and, of cours: ry
Good Health and Ged Bless You; | "00! ARI ToTon date with the jou seve time. You get what you he :
lay Mother’s Birthday. AN’ IN' sTO} RESTAUR~ ant where you want it. See? Me
And ti are the singers ANT open from 9 am, onwards | \
they can’t hear enough of: Bing | “€° i a * THE ADVOCATE FOR ALL / ek | ee
Croshy Vera Lynn, Ronnie) ALL OVER BARBADOS, espec- STATIONERY —just_ thought 'd) mit
] ; aia .;|ially in the countryside the name “e?tion it now that School's start- -
‘If oy ie cepevete ws less | LISTER means ELECTRICITY, °(. Guess you’ have forgotten

patient woman who acts
clairvoyante to house-
wife listeners who do not listen

as an

something or maybe can’t find ik
you will at the Advocate
Chemistry Stencils, Mapping Pen

| The Lister Alternator Set for gen
erating your Own current for
j}home or industrial use is a high,







> webtetla ‘is . > ind with st y acknowledgement
The others are chosen because the yery closely. ly reliable and _ economic al pro- a mocha otter edges en
position. Automatic voltage regu » Ge . ,
B.B.C. considers they have voices ° . jlator maintains fixed voltage backed by fine range of Note_)
on contrasting ground seumptsi-| aca oes |tegardiess of ‘load variations. ‘The eae bic f ae ee nae
-cal shapes and forms, musical| Planning the programmes is a When a _ houswife makes a| three Plaza Theatres use 'em., an, fa ee i i eo ee
. . ; ; 5 request for “that wonderful tune) Suppliers are the Barbados Foun- a TUMOSE usetu x
notes, mysterious. hieroglyphies,| jong, long battle against what '®4 i Miss Farmer | dry Ltd. ph. 4326 books. \
aud big, bold squares of a size} most housewives want—because Ivor Basie, =.= that eet , oie S ' , . |
nurmally associated with kitchen | there is nothing they love so:much me COnFEC 7. in unind was Ave| COMPLETE HOME SERVICE WANT TO BUY SECURITY ?|
tablecloths. , The souvenir- hunter | as to listen once more to a tune Marte , |—whether you're buyer or seller, Genuine, low-cost security is esl
is rewarded with a pattern) which is played over and over : a pe Realtors Ltd., at 151 Roebuck St. sale at. PLANTATIONS LTD. |
featuring the stately homes of | again. Amd when anyone Fath a dial 4900, ‘offer the services of Their brand is MASTER type]
England and another depicting, asks for My Beloved Father, she/iyoi. REAL ESTATE & AUC- security comprising the famous
the Coronation story in the manner} “More than half of the 3,000 smiles her wryest smile. ..i} TIONEERING business. You MASTER PADLOCKS in many
of the Bayeux Tapestry. | weekly requests for tunes are for “Itis as from a Puccini want to buy to sell to auc, sizes and patterns. Price is pretty |
Star amongst the new types of| the same old sentimental songs,” opera, she told me. ‘Listeners | tion your belongings, Realtors Ltd. !ow, you'll! agree—39c. up. You're
fabries is the cotton surah which | said Miss Anna Instone, head of seem to assume that it is one a4 make this their business and ‘aking no chanees with a MASTER
deceives all comers with its silk- | the gramophone department, who a girl who is telling her eat thrqugh efficient management PADLOCK and they've been hard | It’s bliss to wear and unbe
ke sheen. Cocktail and evening| With Miss Esther Farmer and how much she loves aa iis roe ensure your personal satisfaction, ‘o get till recently, Just note lievably flattering. Maiden
evials are shadowed-printed| Mrs. Burdett put the programme it is sung by a girl who te h er! By all means, drop in and have » PLANTATIONS LTD. HAVE n ; :
| studded with gold or silver| together. beloved father how keen she "*| chat if your Beat is property. THEM NOW. form’s famous Maidenett:
ifs. The new rayons drape| “Fifty per cent, of our listeners ©n her boy friend. Strapless! Designed to shap
silk, and are wrinkle-re-| want dreamy light music; 25 per Moony, croony and commons | en — sebl
sistant. There is a worthy, hard-|cent. are for dreamy classical place—that seems to be The ; you superbly ... with dainty in
wearing cotton—with a pattern of|music, Only ten per cent. of Housewife’s natural choice. HOMBSTUDY COURSES FOR | serts and feather-light boning

euriously coloured boiled
cups. F used for ties for
the American ket, it now goes
into dress fabrics for home and
overseas.

Signposts To Current Fashion |

“Jellybag” hats in ribbed wool
matched to sweaters.. waistless
jackets, beltless dresses........““fur-
printed” silks (tiger, leopard, |
civet, panther) to follow up the |
current vogue for fur trimmings 4
seekatad and shoes with a “minimum |
leather, and maximum of |
elegance” (and a minimum of |
comfort).

cremate) peli allknes j

Where Have Nylons Gone?

@ From Page 6
| because of shortage of maternity
| hospital beds will be comforted
to know that many nurses think
a home confinement is best for
both mother and family,
_ A speaker to the Women Pub-
jlic Health Officers Association
said yesterday that young chil-
dren often resent a new baby if
| it is born in a hospital and not
at home.

Talking to a group of London
midwives to-day I find that many
agree with this view. They be-
lieve that if a’ baby is born at
home other children, however
young, accept the event more
naturally and do not blame the
|new baby for their mother’s ab-
sence.

eggs in|





Lord
ipswich

‘e;

THEY haven't met yet, but by

all the laws of well-bred love
they will. The little blonde of
Balmoral, Princess Anne, and
the small boys with splendid
titles are bound to know each
other well one day,
@ It is only a question of time
| (the Princess is two on Friday)
Other views they expressed on| before Merlin, the four-year-old
the benefits of a home confine-| Lord Hay, who is just back in
ment, {Scotland after putting in an
A young mother does not worry| appearance as a page at a
about her other children if she| smart wedding in Brussels, is
can hear them. | sitting in a pew near the Princess
Husbands learn to take an in- at one of the weddings of the
terest in the new baby from the year,
start and can be guided by the)
nurse. @ it is only a question of time
| The husband-wife relationship| before David, the five-year-old



}is more natural at home, Many Viscount Borodale, now playing
{men become shy and tongue- with his trains in his nursery
tied in a hospital. They are un-|at Astrop Park, Northampton-

able to express their pride and shire, is pictured beside the

pleasure, and this gives rise to| Princess in row G in the stalls
|at a theatre.

| @ It is only a question of time
‘before the ten-year-old Viscount

misunderstandings,
_ WORLD. COPYRIGHT RESERVED.
i L.E.S.





| FARDLBEBY + 83 OLB BOnD

sTtTARearF :

—and, secondly. among the aristocracy

It's a date—maybe
15 years from now





Hon.

Lord
l. Maepherson Hartington

to

Gough of Inshes,
mess about in his mother’s boat

who loves

elling with his parents in Switz-
erland; William, the son of Vis~-
count Ednam, now playing with
his nanny on the sands at
Bembridge, Isle of Wight, and
Lord Hartington, the eight-year-
old heir to the Duke of Devon-

shire,
—L.E.S.

vondertul remedy for stopping co” ghin, |
the Mary Anne, is seen. toppered oaks, preg Croatia “ um whine i ) 2
and tailed next to the Princess | Soreneee tt est and throat kd | Stee | Advocate Stationery
As ‘gure es goodwood, follows) —_aachestandtey, YENO eae ee ae
Ascot, the four-year-old Viscount Oe eee eee eutt & FOR BOOKS
Ipswich will be pweeping the . ms °
Princess off for a waltz at a ball. STOPS COWCGHS QCQUMICKhL Y / ee
Viscount Quenington, now two, —_—_— oomaaby CAAA PLA ALPE
will hope for the next one... . es liad alaate
ana the Hon. Ian Macpherson, ee Me eee _
© of Lord Strathcarron, will
a & the band to play the Princess's
tuvourite tune. 4 . .

glimpse at future house party

lists of young people invited to mz
meet the Princess will surely
produee ... the ninth Eart of
Chichester, aged eight, now trav- |

|










There is nothing in the world so elegant and refreshing ...

| YARDLEY @yZ/ LAVENDER

the world’s most famous Lavender

Also perfianed with the fameus Yardley Lawenider: Seay - Bash Sti - Dusting Fide - Vale and Briltiensines

BOnuan












GENERAL CERTIFICATE of EDUCATION
CAMBRIDGE SCHOOL & HIGHER SCH. CERT.
Kees the 10" Landon University Besroas, ACB RSLAS Bar, snd othe:
cana. fo Be disedes Stal! of over 100 Graduate Tutors. 72,000

taste aes » insiaiments. Prospectus (please mention

C.D. Parker,M.A_ LL.D., Dirsovar of St » Dept. D LY,

WOLSEY HALL, OXFORD scans





This is the NLM
Carton for

— VENOS

COUGH MIXTURE

|
This new carton in orange and t con.

i .

aT ea

ele D ML ETT

tains VENO’S COUGH MIX) URE,
but although the carton is differ ot the

medicine inside the bottle is the same















TABLETS
The LIGHTMING PICE-WE-OP
t Pam Meeving and
fome eats.
eh ager taity baw
WOM fer te

Noam
sere

helping you to feel better and brighter afterwards.

—together with the important stimulant, Caffeine
Vitamin Bi, Test the effect with the next pain or cold

Quickly Relves

HEADACHES
NEURALGIA
COLDS-CHILLS

spied cena daipapaliomeipatandestiiarh asians

aah Ls
aa seo
RHEUMATIC





In your favorite fabrics

Genuine Maidenform Brassi
eres are made only in the United
States of America

There is a #aQcdenform
for every type of figure:











‘What you need are the life
giving vitamins and minerals
of YEAST-PHOS. Enjoy life
to the full! You'll feel

fi stronger, healthier witb . .

SIGS

eld )4 Vente).
L OOOO OOO



“YEAST-VITE” Tablets give you fast relief from pain and follow it up by

. Each “YEAST-VITE”

Tablet is a scientific combination of analgesic — or pain-relieving ingredients

and the valuable tonic
that attacks you! As the

unpleasant symptoms fade and you begin to feel your old self again you will
be one more added to the countless thousands of people who have proved t he
great benefit of ‘ YEAST-VITB"’ ‘ Pick-Me-Up ’Tablets! Geta bottle TO-DAY!



VEAST.VITE “Pick-Me-Up” Tablets

* YEAST-VITE” Is a registered Trode Mork



PAGE EIGHT

BARBADOS sii ADVOCAT

: SSSrsers Pisce wef *
Printed by the Advocate Co., Ltd., Broad St., Bridgetown,

Sunday, September 21, 1952





CORONATION PLANS

THOSE Barbadians who are accustomed
to regard this island as somewhat differ-
ent from other possessions of the Crown
might justifiably be surprised to discover
that the Secretary of State for the Colo-
nies considered it necessary to include
Barbados among those colonies needing
suggestions as to how to celebrate the
Queen’s Coronation.

Surely Barbados, an island which has
given many distinguished sons and daugh-
ters to the service of British Monarchs
since 1627 might have been permitted to
draw up its own coronation programme
without any prompting from some official
in Church House.

The occasion of the Coronation of a
British Sovereign is an occasion of rejoic-
ing and a golden opportunity for showing
the flag. But the rejoicing and celebration
must be spontaneous and must come from
the people themselves. The best way to
ensure that spontaneity of rejoicing is to
allow the people themselves to suggest
forms of celebrations that would be satis-
fying to themselves, The celebrations they
choose might possibly not resemble those
which the official who drew up the Secre-
tary of State’s despatch in London recom-
mended but they would have the merit of
coming from the people themselves. Loy-
alty to a distant Queen whom one has
never seen is after all a very intangible
thing and unless this loyalty can some-
how be associated with the everyday life
of the individual in the countryside or
town of Barbados it is unlikely to grow
and flourish.

Confronted with such an imposing com-
mittee the ordinary citizens of Barbados
might well hesitate before expressing their
own ideas of how a coronation should be
celebrated.

The first task then of the Coronation
Committee must surely be to invite sug-
gestions from the people rather than to
get together in small huddles and try to
vie with each other in ideas.

Already the Rector of St. Joseph has
made an excellent suggestion that there
should be an island-wide pageant touring
the whole island on wheels, This idea of
a pageant would get much support from
the people and each parish would be en-
couraged to compete with others for a
prize.

Another suggestion is that there should
be a procession on wheels (after the style
of the Lord Mayor’s procession in London)
of all the organisations in Barbados. Suclr
a procession could follow along certain
routes which could be kept cleared and
advertised in advance. These two sugges-
tions are especially full of merit because
they involve no expense by the public.

With regard to public entertainment
there is one form which is traditionally
associated with Royal celebrations and
which could be given in Carlisle Bay from
barges. A firework display out to sea
would be visible from Needham’s Point to
Spring Gardens. It could be seen from
beaches, clubs, Esplanade, Princess Alice
Playing Field, Lands End and from hun-
dreds of private houses.

These three suggestions are only some
of the hundreds which Barbadians of all
classes might be expected to make and
doubtless the Coronation Committee will,
in accordance with the Secretary of
State’s despatch, give them every encour-
agement as having emanated from the
people.

LOCAL PRIORITY

IF the cost of the Coronation celebra-.
tions is to be in the neighbourhood’ of
$40,000, it is to be hoped that as much of
that sum as possible will be spent on
locally manufactured articles, and that a
thorough search will be made to find coro-
nation materials which may have been
preserved since 1937.

The Barbados Electric Company, for ex-
ample, has prudently saved large quanti-
ties of illuminated lights which were
hung up in Bridgetown during 1937 and
which could again be used.

Importers of local souvenirs might also
give priority to local enterprise before
ordering large stocks of mass produced
articles from outside the country.

Could not, for instance, school children
wear small discs made of local pottery



; }
embossed with a crown of varying colours |
and with a small hole for threading on a |

:
string? Surely nothing could be more

patriotic in the double sense of the word?

Great encouragement could also be
given to the Self-Help, the Girls’ Indus-
trial Union, St. Patrick’s Elementary
school and the many “cottage” workers
by ordering from them articles to be sold
as souvenirs.

Barbados is one of the British Colonies
and as such is not included among those
countries which are banned from making
Coronation articles for sale locally.

Could not the Coronation Committee
and the commercial community make a
special effort on this happy occasion to re-
move the handicap from which all local
talent suffers and buy as much of its coro-
nation purchases as can be obtained
locally in this island ?

The cost of the Coronation will not mat-
ter half as much if most of the money
spent is retained in Barbados. If most of
the materials necessary for its celebration
are to be imported, then much greater
attention will have to be given to the
final cost.

Meanwhile, in the months which re-
main before June every household of Bar-
bados can concentrate on home and garden
improvements in readiness for the general
rejoicing. Homes which are gaily painted
and gardens which are neat and tidy are
better tokens of loyalty than strips of
bunting and flags which fly for a few days
and then are seen no more.

In the Public Buildings too an early
start can be made with window boxes in
which geraniums or other gaily flowering
plants can be planted and watered in
readiness for the great day. The Fountain
and the Lake too in Queen’s Park. will
of course be functioning by June and _ in
every way Barbados will consider the
benefits which its residents can receive
from this joyous occasion, Only by giving
priority to local needs can the Coronation
be celebrated in Barbados right royally.
The Queen would wish it so.

SPACE TRAVEL

TO those who see little hope of the
earth ever solving its problems the news
that research is being carried on to enable
man to travel through outer space ought
to be comforting.

Only this month while delegates from
the West Indies and British Guiana were
discussing the future of Canada-West
Indies trade in London, the third Astro-
nautical Congress was being held in Stutt-
gart. There, under the auspices of the
German Society for Space Research, met
rearly 200 delegates from 13 national
societies.

Dr. Wernher von Braun, the principal
‘nventor of the V2 rocket, attended the
Congress and listed some of the matters
requiring research.

Among these were control of the alti-
tude of a vessel in space: air purification
over long periods: life saving devices for
abandoning space ship and returning to
earth: and for women members house-
keeping when everything is weightless
and nothing stays where it is put.

One delegate to the conference Mr. G.
V. E. Thompson calculated the cost of a
daily voyage to the moon at between $100
million and $400 million according to the
‘uel used.



Net long ago a scientist was suggesting

that more attention ought to be paid to-

the sea as a source of livelihood for man
and that experiments should be conducted
in conditioning human beings for almost
permanent residence at sea.

In little Barbados where our infinitesi-
mal problems are treated so seriously and
where frustration is the normal feeling of
almost everyone engaged in public life,
the news of research directed to the dis-

covery of new worlds ought to be stimu-»

lating. It may even embolden some of us
to pay greater attention to the possibility
of exploiting the sea around us more than
we do at present. At any rate it provides
us with opportunities for thought which
are not limited by those two tedious sets
of figures 21 x 14.

Even if nobody from earth travels
through outer space it is worthy of note
that the subject is being seriously consid-
ered by persons more clever than our-
selves. And the fact that human brains
are concentrating on matters of such ter
rific importance ought to teach the wisest
of us to be more modest and less boastful
about our own relatively mediocre
achievements, :





inspired by Military action, why

SUNDAY ADVOCATE

Sitting On The Fence



BORTIVE conversation with a
constant reader.

Constant Reader: “I thought
your little piece was jolly good
last week.”

Uncle Nat: “Thank you.”

“Or was it the week before?”

“How should I know?”

“Well, it was one of them. Just
something that tickled me. My
wife had to laugh, too.” 4

“Had to?”

“Well, she doesn’t often laugh.”

“Really? Melancholia?”

“Oh, no. She's a bit of a high-
brow.” '

“I see.”

“She thinks the papers are a lot
of rot.”

“Does she buy many?”

“Oh, quite a number. Of course,
she has to read something.”

“Of course.”

“I heard a jolly funny story the
other day.”

“Did you?” .

“Yes, There was an English-
man, an Irishman and a Scots-
ien,... .” '

“Sitting together in a train?”
“Yes, How did you know?”
“Oh, just a wild guess.”

“Well, I've forgotten how it goes
now. But it’s jolly funny. I'll
send it along to you if you like,”

“That's dam decent of you.”

“Not at all, Well, I’m jolly glad
to have met you.”

“The pleasure’s mutual.”

“I thought you'd like to know
my wife and I had a bit of a laugh.
I wish I could remember which
Sunday it was.”

"So Re

“And I wish I could remember
what it was about.”

“That would make the conver-
sation more interesting.”

“Funny, isn’t it?”

“Terribly funny.”

Advice To Humorists

RE you shy?

If so, think it over before
you take the advice of one of those
scribbling doctors who wrote the
other morning: —

“Shy people ought to make a
point of talking to at least one

stranger a day. Tell them jokes

Hy
Nathaniel Gubbins

For instance, you are not likely
to get a warm and friendly laugh
if you happgn to pick on a deaf
stranger.

. * *

Not only will your natural shy-
ness change to red-faced embar-
rassment, but if your story is a
vulgar one (heaven forbid!) you
are likely to get arrested for bawl-
ing obscenities in the public
streets.
be careful not to select
angry-looking strangers
who might resent your intrusion
on their privacy. You are just as
likely to get a great wallop on the
ear as a warm, friendly laugh.

Working Man’s Supper

Pee you are too young
to know anything about the
British workman and his well-
known habit of clipping his wife
over the ear when he doesn’t like
oe dinner she has prepared for
im.

This is merely because he is a
natural man (quite unlike those
you have already met) who right-
Ty demands the elementary com-
forts of life according to his means
and who, if he is disappointed fixes
the blame on the person respon-
sible and acts accordingly . . . and,
immediately,

*. *

For your benefit we will imag-
ine that Mr. Albert Smith, a typi-
cal British working man, has re-
turned home hungry after hours
of toil to face a supper which his
wife has cooked on the advice of a
woman journalist. ,

“Here is my menu for a labour-
ing man,” squeaks the scribe, “It
contains 3,000 calories... .

% + Egg, potato, lettuce
and tomato salad, brown bread,
margarine, cheese, orange”

.

MR. SMITH: Wot’s all this ’ere?
MRS. SMITH (nervously): It's
your supper, Bert. J
MR. SMITH (surveying the

if you can. Collect half a dozen salad):+Ho, it’s me.supper, is it?
of the best foolproof, surefire Wot do you take me for, a flamin’
stories, fresh and up to date, rabbit?

~
said it was a properly, balanced
meal for a working-man and it’s
got 3,000. calouses. ...”

There is the sound of a smack,
a squéal, and a dull thud... .. Half
an hour Tater there is a smell of”
frying steak, ‘

Ceokery - Nook

ESSON THREE in. Uncle Nat’s
Cookery Bachelor's Book:
Ingredients:
water. : ;
Method: This is an ideal supper
dish for chaps who are going, out
for the evening and are seared of
self-inflicted wounds with .a tin
opener after a cocktail party. »

* : * :

Assuming you have a chop, put
it in the casserole, add a cupful of
water, sliced raw potatoes ,ringed
onions, carrots, salt, and pepper.
Then shove it in a slow oven and
go out,

As the chop in the casserole
will improve with cooking, you
ean go on to another cocktail
party when you are thrown out
of the first. And to another,
if you’re that kind of a beast,
When you return, much later,

first lay your table in the dining-

room. Then make your way to
the kitchen and approach the oven

carefully, with a dishcloth in your

right hand. .

Don’t retreat before the hot
blast that hits’ you. in ‘the face
when you open the oven. door:
That is the act of a coward. Press
on regardless. i

* i *

For, your next move you really~

need a pair of boxing gloves, but

as these are not ‘always. handy, -
transfer part of the dishcloth to°}
your left hand and make a two- ~

handed snatch at the red-hot cas>-

serole,
Don’t mess. around, “Grip it
firmly, pull it towards -you, turn

smartly about—and run like ‘mad.:

for the dihing-ropm. aS ar
Ten to one you don’t make il
without burning your fingers.
Hundred to one you drop the
casserole on the floor.
And stop.using that. disgust-

Chop, vegetables,; |



SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER, 31, 1852













=

h OLD MOORE'S ALMANAC
i 1953
i _ Price Geents .

) ADVOCATE STATIONERY

NOTIC

ar. To Our CUSTOMERS & -FRIENDS

LUMBER YARD & HARDWARE

SATURDAY 27th, MONDAY 29th, TUESDAY 30th
SEPTEMBER for STOCKTAKING and opening again
WEDNESDAY 1st OCTOBER

WILKINSON & HAYNES CO, LTD.
Successors to

Cc. S. PITGHER & CO.













Plate Glass Windows are both costly and vlunerable.
A GLASS NSURANCE POLICY



merits your careful consideration

¢ particulars and advice, consult the Agents:—

and see if you don't get a great
many warm, friendly laughs.”

What Is Federal
Governme nt?

Of all the factors which affect
federal government none is more
important than the size of the
units, in wealth area and popula-
tion, Yet this factor is most over-
looked by those who talk or write
about federation, It is surprising
because a federal government will
only work if all the units can
maintain their independence
within the sphere allotted to them
by the constitution and if there
is a guararitee that no one unit
can dominate the others. '

Professer Wheare, in the
chapter of his indispensable book
on Federal Government dealing
with the subject of “when Federal
Government is appropriate” quotes
John Stuart Mill’s statement that
“there should. not be any one
State so much more powerful
than the rest as to be capable of
vying in strength with many of
them combined. If there be such
a one, and only one it will insist
on being master of the joint
dliberations; Af there be two
they will be i istible when they
agree; and whenever they differ
everything will be decided by a
struggle for ascendancy between
the rivals.”

If this dictum of Mill’s . be
applied to the British Caribbean
and the two powerful states be
named as Trinidad and Jamaiea;
it-is evident that unless the size
of the units entering into federa-
tion is.given the importance it
deserves that what Mill wisely
warned against so many years
ago will be enacted in a British
Caribbean federation.

Professor Wheare quotes the
example of Prussia in the German
Empire to show how a powerful
state can turn even a confedera-
tion into a unitary state,

But discussion of federation, if
it is to be understood by the
man-in-the street must begin
with a definition of federal gov-
ernment, Unfortunately those who
discuss federation of the British
Caribbean to-day do not begin by
defining federal government. Per-
haps that is why the Select Com-
mittee of the Barbados Ho
Assembly recently put iad
suggestions which would be possi-
ble for a wonfederation of Carib-
bean states but which conflict
with the federal principle.

What then is, federal govern-
ment?

Cc. F, Strong in “modern Politi-
cal Constitutions” states that a
true federal state requires for its
formation two conditions the
absence of either of which would
be sufficient. to prevent federal
union, The first condition is a

social relationships in the British of to-day,

MRS. SMITH (in a panic): The

ing language.
lady wot wrote a piece in the paper ;

—LE.S.





~aribbean defy simple analysis)
is divided against itself at many
levels, the divisions between all
the other inhabitants are evén
more complicated.- The false
Standards. which mark _ so-called
white society have not only been
aped by coloured and black society
(there. is nothing: to:be: gained
from. fighting sshy out a neweand Wholly despicable
element has been recently import-",
ed, as\a corollary of the new Colo-
nial office attitude to the. West.
Indies. - 1

Hy
George Hunte

sense of nationality among the
units federating. The second con-
dition is that the federating units,
though desiring union, do not de-
sire unity, for if they desired the
latter they would form not a fed-
eral but a unitary state,

Mr, G. H. Adams who has, de-
voted years of his life to a study’
of federation said during the re-
cent debate on federation in the
Barbados House of Assembly that
none of us would live to see a
unified West Indies in the sense
of a West Indies under one uni-
tary government but that each
government would give out as

Divisions. whieh ‘have — always
existed andwhich still. exist in
white society’ Torally have - been
similarly created in coloured and
black society. and a new mixed
soelety of white black and colour-
ed, by no means unified, but shar







\ TAKING |



little as possible and hold on to ##& the common ‘status of a
as much as possible fc> a very SoUurt™ society has’ ‘grown up Our Electrical & Dry Goods Departments
very long time. The standards of this “court” ’ :

Under the circumstances, and society are predominantly “pro- will be closed for Annual Stock Taking on:
if Dr, Strong’s two conditions English” for the reasons which
are accepted, it seems that the Mr. Adams gave the ‘English WEDNESDAY Sept. 24

people in a_ broadcast on the
Third Programme of the BBC,
some years ago. The gist of Mr.
Adams statement was that he and
people like himself placed more
confidence in the English officials
in’ Barbados than in the. local
white residents. ;

West Indies are far more inclined
to enter a confederation than to
take part in a federal govern-
ment, The most conspicuous lack
of the area is the lack of a'sense
of nationality. In no part of the
world does the average European
feel less inclined to give up his
rights as a citizen of the United
Kingdom and Colonies and there



THURSDAY 25
26

21







FRIDAY
SATURDAY

»



Tere

and will re-open for business



‘Until “this “Wedge of English



sense of British nationality which
provides the clue to the amazing
loyalty which binds the Anglo-
Saxon Commonwealth together is
reinforced by the new injections
of English blood which are given
by marriage and in the form of.
English officials and recruits to
British companies operating in the
West Indies. There never has

grounds that all other units share
with it a sense of nationality? The
thing is impossible, And when to
the simple frictions which exist
in Barbados are added the com-
plexities resulting from Indian
and Chinese nationalism, the foss
tering of a sense of nationalit
in these islands seems an intert
minable task.

been a time in the whole history "oop

is no yearning for West Indian Versus Barbadians is remaved r
citizenship, how can a sense of nationality j
emerge in any unit which is te on t

This traditional deep - rooted join a federal union on the ;

MONDAY ‘Sept. 29

Da Costa & Co. Ltd.





of Britain when its nationals were _ The second ‘tondition outlined \ 2 Pree
more conscious of their race, And by Dr. Strong raises the whole
never in the history of Barbados Subject of federal government:

when it is appropriate and why

have there been so many lish \
it should be chosen, That will be

cliques living their separate lives !¢
and only oceasionally eoming into pcyened in a future article, whery
contact with the mainstream ‘of he importance of the size of pars,
Tocal residents or with each other, ticipating units will be examined

: among other factors.

In this atmosphere a sense of. “sy °
West Indian nationality ‘can. ‘But not to conclude on a dis-
hardly flourish among Europeans *cotdant note,.I would emphasize
because the seed which is being at onve that the difficulties of
sown by the newly imported En- effecting “federal union in ‘the
glish is the old crusted seed of British “Carfbbegn in no way
“divide and rule” by which local diminish my respect for the fed-
residents are encouraged to show eral principle of government or
signs of “superiority” by despis- shakes my conviction that federal-
‘ing the habits and speech of ism’ properly saféguarded and
their more boorish compatriots.. employed by. those with a capac-

If the European society of Bar- ity to work it is, the.form of gov-
bados (because the variations of ernment best suited to the world



EVERYWHERE .

AND







says of calypsos, “many of them culture (not “West Indian” or



j

on the inner page which referred

Our Readers Say:

cause I for one am not at all sure

WL Culture that he himself ua derstands its
vs @y true meaning. Ii, as he tries to

SIR,—It appears. that Mr. A. S, make out, one has ‘o fight’ before
Hopkinson wants a West Indian one can become cultured, then
Culture that éan be clearly recog- Obviously he does not know what
nised as such—rather like putting he is talking about. To quote
culture into a box and labelling from his sixth article “Our best
it “West Indian.” But I have foe is British civilization,” and
yet to hear of similar labels such he continues “the new culture
as “Australian,” “New Zealand,” then

this is a shortcoming of the coun- 4 population large enough to
tiies concerned but their peoples t
do not think so. On the contrary, 1s Sheer nonsense.

. will probably be in-
or say “North American” culture, spired by a Mililarist temper,
Maybe Mr. Hopkinson feels that though hardly so until we —

) 7
ford us a substantial army!” This cle Hopkinson, speaking of the
He wants (like calypso,

does he not join the army and go
to Korea now? He will then get
some first hand experience to
aid his beliefs.

In his letter of 12th Septem-.
ber, he maintains that “Adolf
Hitler” had nothing to say but
surely “Adolf’s” letter said a

whole mouthful of words and his
meaning was abundantly clear to
anyone of average intelligence
The quotations from Hopkinson’s
articles which “Adolf” used,
might have come straight from
“Mein Kampf”. In his latest arti-

says “those who want

are simply rhythmical tom-
foolery!”
Hopkinson says he is young

but this must have been obvious
to most readers of his articles-
without him having to say so, It
is a pity that, in spite of his wide
reading, he has understood so
little of what he has read and
that his articles are so muddled,
contradictory, and based on false
premises.

His articles would be funny if
it were not for the danger that
many simple folk may be taken
in by what he propounds, and so

i i > ssiz ré fC is ‘ob him of the only form of I will.,end by suggesting to him

ationalism has thing the Russian brand of Communism) to ro’ 3 ‘ t

le nes nial . to destroy what little culture we art that he can really call his, that he ceases to write on such

me error ; have in order to build his “West ought to be killed without any subjects until he has become

Perhaps one should ask first Indian” type If he thinks his hesitation,” (typical of Hitler’s more mature and had more ex-

what he means by culture, be- “West Indian Culture” will be Kultur again), and yet later on he perience of civilization and its
«



ay — kind but just plain cul- only to the Lodge School.
ure). }

Although wes welcome such’
creditable result bythe boys at
the Lodge, it is-only' fair to point
out that on a similar computation,
Harrison College has secured 102
certificates or three times as many
as the Lodge School.

Yours sincerely,
LATIN.

Scholarship Results

To, The Editor, The Advocate.
SIR,—On Saturday last you re-
ported the results of the Barba-
dos Scholarships and Advanced
Level Papers. t





In selecting one school out of
yhree for headline congratulation,
the casual, reader would be im-
pressed that the results at other
schools were less worthy of com-
ment than those at the Lodge:

One who studied them in de-
tail could not help but notice
your choice of headline and
comparative prominence. The
Barbados Scholarships results
were noted on the front page in
a comparatively small paragraph
without comment.

The Advanced Level Results
were given a prominent headline

GODDARD'S GOLD BRAID

| RUM
“THEY GO SMOOTHLY TOGETHER”



As an old Matrisonian, who is
very proud of his school, I think
it is only fair that this impression
should be rectified in the minds
of your readers.

Thanking you for space,

QUO VADIS.



SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER, $1 1959



MITTELHOLZER’S LATEST



eee drickje is left. And she dis-
appears Its artistic form is ree ed ~

6 \ . 99 flawless. The heroine is drawn

e 1 ( ren n a w n with great skill. She is far more

| brutal than Lady Macbeth, but

she commands an awe and ad-

Edgar Mittelholzer, the British By A. 8. HOPKINSON and Harry that any attempt to litation such as no one could

Guianese, is the only novelist of i i give to her Shakespeare >

. : support him over again would be Oo her Shakespearean com
ee reputatior? produced unscrupulous commercialist who an insult to his genius and a Peer. Obse'sed with mega'o-
y the British Caribbean, In the immediately gains the favour of stupid flattery of the intellectual Mania and fanatic:1 heroism,

Past few years he had turned out

the Indians and soon sets up a

ability of Mr. Average Man,

filled with utter contempt for he:

SUNDAY ADVOCATE



EDUCATION NOTES:

OF ERRORS

IF these notes had been published as I had intended on





PAGE NINE





three or four novels, won an flourishing trading concern. All negro slaves, and determined Sunday last it might have been the occasion for someone t
ee for literary prec, and con- goes well until he decides to However. te ose to the show the superiority of the van accuse me of trying’ to upset the administration but now
inc many people that he is a send thirty Indians as inden- narrative. Hendrickje and Igna- Groenwegels to everyone else o: that subsequent events have justified some of the critic- fb
ae = no Mscertale talent, tured servants to Barbados to — get married snd_sgen, 30 earth by every conchivable ex. — niin anevintiaty, it-must be clear now to everyon Whatfimér value could
is tuhitiow “in come Hie werk Gn oer Se. Clea af the Dee See erstand= ample of brutality torture and jnterested in education that the work of upsetting th

in conception and
mew in technique, but even the
preference of the great majority
of people for things they are ac-
customed to hasn’t hindered his
‘success.

English settlers there. The Eng-
lish enslave the Indians and,
when the news of this reaches
Essequibo, the other natives rise
as one man against van Grosen-
wegel and Kaywana end decide to

ing that Ignatius would be al-
lowed to paint to his heart's con-
tent while his wife, with her
masculine tastes and vigorous
physical health, undertakes the
management of the plantation

physical force, she still manages
to compel people to respect ana
her son even to fall in love with
her.

Cuffy, the leader of the rebell-

system is in »ttr hands than mine.

The Richmond Secondary
Schools were scheduled to be
opened on Monday and aecording

not
him I should
else it is. He has nothing to d

there be? . . . wonderful

nylond by Aristoc





for embarrassment tc
like to know what

a cause

as . attack their home. Kaywana and Jgnatius did not force this upon — Slaves, is an _ interesting tg newspaper reports the ar- with the appointment nor does he he precious as pearls, as airy as bubbles, surpris-
att lgtegt work, “The Chil- her children fortify themselves Hendrickje; he is, in fact, far too © pene. He wants to show the rangements and cleaning up of have to express any opinion on ingly strong... yet such amazingly good value!
én of Kaywana,” was pub- against the attack—van Groen- feeble a character to force any- Vite people” (meaning the van the Bcys’ School had not been the merit of his wife as a teache: Saso-cnsen.mngfiel. Asliheonghuns to light

lished in May of this year. It is
a semi-historical novel set in the
interior of the British Guian-
ese countri¢s of Essequibo and
Berbice in the seventeenth and
eighteenth centuries. At this time
the Dutch held these two “colon-
ies as they were called, and sent

wegel had gone over the river to
the Indian encampment to bar-
gain with them—and wait for
what is to come with muskets in
hand. The Indians storm,the
house and murder Kaywana and
all her children but two_ boys,

thing upon anybody. The idea
comes entirely from the lady’s
family mania and her lust for
power and glory and fame, The
whole psychological arrangement
of the marti is upside-down.
with the husband too feminine

Groenwegels!) that he is equal or
superior to them. Unfortunately
for him he doesn’t believe that he
is, but he wants to convince him-
self. He forces a white woman
Amelia George in fact, to become
his mistress and humiliates her

completed. The’ headmaster de-
signate diq not turn up having
resigned from the service the
Saturday before and one of the
Inspectors who was present con.
dueted the opening ceremonies.

I had previously pointed out

but
enough, there is not much charity
and there will be found people to
Say
made
could be farther
mate of the man,





if I know Barbados_ well

step, created for you by « specialist company
which makes nothing but fine stockings. There's

that @ shade to mateh your every mood and dreas

to

the
silence

appointment wa
him, Nothin
from my esti
He has mad

Willem and Cert, but not before and the wife too masculine, It is in every way so as to assert his th: Salt ee ee Smee some political enemies already

ease on the Indian = ree several of them were shot down. the old story of Chopin and Own superiority. She oui coanaar lor hn Siete reas becauselof his forthright utter PE
able tropical products, and ‘fem Kaywaps gute- qe Geiung, or -— all tear Fo a without feeling, and this a ceremony of it and. to tell the ane oe he is fond of saying if What such mastery

‘ ; : . : is a’ S$ poin at tra y hurts and bewilders him. “Say public somethi Varo something wrong is done ones
ornich "oer rae ean eld Traulition of Svactt et B yeon enters into the family history and something, Georgie. Say ane. ee the waatablishinent: of "ree affect the public interest and it stockings
be! ‘found in the soil n a th is nig ~B. trig y ws Oem Mittelholzer exposes the degen- thing to me. Talk to me. I’m q schools. This. is exactly what was Were his own brother who did i oe nthhes
silver which th ou ted a ef ier now i m “the eration that results from imbreed- human being like you!” ‘This is done in Trinidad recently and in "€ Would say in public that it was
might be there too. ‘These oi en Th t ot ani tes of the ing. Hendrickje, before her mar- pitiful. These are not the words Grenada the week before, But not "OS: If therefore any attempt
ies were organised with ‘oan fouslies he “SB bicia Uy br h Tage a daring and rebellious of a proud and self-respect ng-80 in Barbados, It has not yet '$ made to play politics, with him
parative political efficiency b Seas tre . A ones i Vyt i ao character prepared to go to amy man. And I am not so ss at been officially announced who is ‘P Perpetrators might be in for
the Dutch “Governor” ‘y by sprung from Au yfuls and extreme to get what. she wants, ;; duemth ceorans, so sure that Gee new Raaineuae nn dince fon 4 RTI.

ig i and his the Essequiban branch sprung intellectually deep and far-seeing, affair. . epresent ; a ° state” of ™ P I did not see any difficulty i \

‘officials, with the assistance of from van Groenwegel, descend affairs existing in the West Indies Mr. Broome. ‘ M roome’s appointment to tha he
the managers of the sugar plan- separately. and eventually inter- but gavehis in spite of her formi- to the present day. So few peo. ,, The new headmistress of the } r â„¢ Le I ees ea a t aristocrat 0
tations themselves. The planta- dable qualities, becomes a monster 3 P€0O- Girls’ School is Mrs. Griffith School and at a salary scale sim

tions were autocracies within a
larger autocracy, the labour be-
ing done by gangs of African
slaves under the supreme dicta-

one ot = — 7 ae eis einer ae Pea oS and, when she peanine an fae Maxim Worky t@is us qwac “ai peta etait! Ga Ply fF v4 on mere than suanifen the same, But
: \ hy and teaching his sons to draw, autnor is nov rv s1D1e . ‘ihe : " « am. this matter of salary adjustmen
around by several methods, nises perpetually on the greatness jacks his pictures to pieces, The “thoughts eae tor the ‘be taken by Mrs. -G. H- Adams seems to. be as.much cause for

chief ‘among them being the
whip, short rations, and tort
of every imaginable kind from
tarring and featuring to brand-
ing with hot-irons, All was not
peace, however, on these planta-
tions, far, as the nations of Eu-
rope were in particularly grand

Yilshting. spirih durinulz . this Strain of artistic weakness into “cath of his father, and in spite. insistent! vp. of Mr. Jarvis from Harrison Col-
i i © of his mother’s brutal ill-treat- {. Y propounded in “The ‘| at all. In the past the two salaric
period.. the Dutchmen in the col- the family that subsequent’ de~ ment of him, develops an Oedipus Children of Kaywana” that it is lege to be an Inspector of the ore on a par and now they hav

‘onies had to keep a keen look-
out for armed Spanish marau-
ders when Holland was at war
with Spain and for armed Eng-
lish_or French marauders when

garrisoned them heavily. In each
“colony there was a
er” in charge of the

“Command-
soldiers at

marry. Willem, who can pever
forget the night when he, a ten-
year-old, and his brother of -nine
stood up and defended their
mother against a horde of Indians

and glory of the van Groenwegels.

ure He goes to sea and brings back a

wife from Hamburg, from whom
he has three children, Reinald a
poetic dreamer, Susanah, and
Laurens, an almost normal human
being Willen’s wife Griselda is
supposed to have introduced a

scendants never forgot to deplore.

Meanwhile August junior begets
two more or less mulatto bastards,
Katrina and Hannah from Ber-

her art loving cousin, the son
of her uncle Reinald, She is as
fanatically determined that the

of a sadist who flogs her hus-
band, ill-treats her children, and
tortures her salves with perverted
delight. Not understanding art,
she objects to it as affeminate

whole family is one of sexual
perverts: Ignatius a_ cringing
masochist who is tortured and
tormented until he commits sui-
cide, their first son Cornelis an
effeminate and» disgusting -homo-
sexual, and Adrian who, after the

complex for her. She responds

eagerly.

Adrian and’ Ais wife, a half
Indian half-Spanish slave, raise a

rpetrated by the van Groen-
wegel family upon their slaves

ple walk with their heads e
their shoulders square, and chelt
eyes looking any and everybody
in the face. This, too, is pitiful,
A Negativist Phiusopaer

teelings, thoughts and ideas ot his
cnaracters, if he Mimseil qoes not
sugges, them, aves not impose bis
Ow feelings and thoughts ,...

but objectively depicis the logi-
cal inevitabiliuy ot the aevelop-
ment of these thoughts and feel-
ings.” But certain iaeas are so

Safe to take them as being Mittel-
holzer's own. I cone.ude, there-
fore, not only that he is an athe-
ist, but that he believes life to be
blind and purposeless’ in- addition.

burpose at all, but concludes that
life is meaningless and that the

formerly headmistress of the St.
Ambrose Elementary School,
understand that as Mrs, Griffith
is nearing the retiring age she

~

who is an Assistant- Mistress .at
Queen's College. I refuse to be.
lieve this but I write it now and
the public will wait and see if that
is true,

My criticism against. the. ap-
pointment is the same as. that
against the preyious appointment

Elementary Schools. I said then
that there had been great difficul-
ty in getting masters. and mis-
tresses for the Secondary. Schools
and it was wrong to weaken the

service the plum being given to
others when they have borne the

Headmaster of the Boys’
tion School who is an M.A., B.C.1
whose salary is now less than the
headmistress of the
Girls’ School who has no degret

ilar to those of other schools
is a Bachelor
with honours
the Girls’ School deserves a sal
ary of £1,100 then

dissatisfaction as any
ter connected with education

been regraded and Miss Burtoi
gets more salary than Mr, Skeet
This is even worse than the cass
of
Major. Noott of Combermere

is more to the point is that
can be done now we have peopl
on the

He
of Arts of Londor
and if the head o

Mr. Broom

other mat

There of the

Founda

is the matter

St. Michael’

Mr. Farmer of Lodge

ance














England or France happened to bician slave women; Laurens takes ¢, ; i staff of Harrison College merel
tye “her- enemies. Thea pirates o" fancy to’ Katrina whom his SEY, oletens Gauadee aie pote sone he ‘has done something that to get, an. Inspector Gt Schoole, _ It should have been easy ti DUE TO

would appear unexpectédly and father bought along with her half oy the wrong side of the tyranni-- jn ee as been persistently warn- Here again subsequent events have the first secondary schoo!

sail,up the river pillaging, burn- sister, and, amid storms of pro- 9) Hendrickje, And all along she g the world against: scuttling justified my criticisms and Mr, Opened in this island with th INDIGESTION

ing, murdering, raping and car- test, marries her. Their daughter jerises to forget her doctrine of your ship before you build a raft. Jarvis has resigned the post of blessing of the community an:

rying off slayes until the colon- Hendrickje is the dominating vuthlemtiees. in the met hae Having abandoned the idea of Inspector and has taken a post as the hope of thousands of childre Ifyou. euffer.tsom

ists decided to call a truce and presence throughout the rest of a th ‘ ¢ th working on earth with a view ‘9 Assistant Master at Lodge School. who will never get an opportun STOMACH PAINS

buy off the invaders with more the book. yi ay an ey ay ness, 0 © being rewarded in heaven by But in the case*of Mrs, Adams ity even to peep into any oth: due to Indigestion try
ty. Under these conditions the Sr y = so fort oa so OM. God, he dosen’t embrace H@ there is much more to add, Is kind of school. But it seems to m MACLEAN BRAND

Dutchmen were forced to look to A Hint of Ibser Acdues "she "POR. of Adrian mar- purpose of helping Life to better. there not one headmistress in the that in things educational the: STOMACH POWDER

their pwhy defence! They kept . . ; rT °s in ane cousin and carries jtcself, as Nietzsche, Shaw Bergson, Elementary Schools capable of ®e greater misfortunes than in atonce! Pain and discom-

their plantations close together, Alarmingty precocious and just on s — gage 1 with a friend, Wells and the rest of the modern carrying on that School? Think any other aspect of life in Barbs fort are quickly-seileved

and -erected”~ forts at strategic as al2rmingly determined, she ro melia eorge. Meanwhile creative Evolutionists have done; of the frustration which must be dos. Only a public enquiry ca by this scientifically

points al the river bank and develops a fascination for Ignatius the centuries of inhuman cruelty tndeed he doesn't embrace any caused when teachers see in their straighten things out, And — balanced formula, One

dose will prove its value

Stomach Pai
spot who are capable « for t c! ins,







takes its effect and a bloody in- pest we cz . deve heat and burden of the day with Heartburn, Fiaeiieie
_the fort. and the safety of the van Groenwegels shall be a surrection breaks out, the slaves oe Bast) ss By pages a small salaries for many years. conducting such an enquiry fre ae ae ‘Atidhy
community was in his hands glorious family and shall never repeating all the barbarism and pain befor di B Pp ite “The point of salary brings me from political considerations, on 6
whenever Holland found herself surrender as her grandfather violence with which they were 50)" © we dic. Dut this 15 to the next step. It can hardly be havea Sa Sa
at war with any of the other Willem was. The family, to her, once treated now that they have See sae, UNS material~ tue that the salary attached to | (SSS
European powers. matters above everything else. the upper hand. After various paidcen Psychological Stud; areeinu ike believes, Mae ta changes of fortune they assail ong sennnten tn "thew 4h Bhat “just annum and that the salary of the | JUST IN TIME TABLET
Rwhdon’ ena has very personal the van Groenwegel house and as Nietesche did, but, unlike eee Tae Boys’ School is FORM
Such are the people -hat act “sondards of lity. Above alt Kill all they can find. Hendrickje yietzsche, he isn’t intereste. ess than £1,000. — | :
os fad in “the Chil- “ ards of morality, Above —now in h ighties— zsche, he isn’t interested in — | have been asking that a pub- )
Fee pae parts in A a she wants to marry Ignatius so as fentin mer — es—goes down the Superman or any other better jjc enquiry be made into. the | VE
-histefical gurises, bowever. the ? Preserve the van Groenwegel Pee Let and higher form of living being. administration ‘of the Educational ACLEAN
novel is an aeute psychological name. Her father objects violent- Brisk Narrative The world, however, cannot ae- System of this island, Mr, Adams |
study: it démicts with»simple andy to this but her grandfather cept Mittelholzer’s _negativism if is one of the people whose vote | jones BRAND

terrible effettiveness the tragedy

supports her and arranges to buy

them a plantation in Berbice.

A chronicle like this is boring

it wants to save itself; as soon as
you have discarded one creed as

will have to be taken if such an

inquiry is to be instituted, If the |




Stomach Powder

that befalls’a family througn Mi } i when repeated but quite the con- 3 i
mare than a century at inbreed- a cena : "eeeriin mao ae trary when told by Mittelholzer. ee au ie ad leave a DO rataats onere ig ced . “SEEDS THAT SOLE L. M. B. MEYERS
“ f . . : iately reple the | *
ing, The family, a fictional bi- Fondrickje, an utter rebel against The story is bloody and violent eis i Mec’ OraaiBre” jae Te hall ata cogent | AGENTS Bridgetown,—Barbados.

ography of which the book is,

her father and his opposition to

but by no means melodramatic:

But even though it preaches au



SUCCEED ”

eee eee









urgent one, Wells became, in effect, a Creative

another Dutch trader, Adriansen











van Groenwegel for whom she pne of the world’s greatest increasing crowd on the stage Evolutionist. Let us hope that own has achieved something note- Shop” Aquatic Club Gap }\' ;
bears six children. This van dramatists and an intellect so until the climax when the crowd Mittelholzer finds himself a relig~ worthy. And above all it is a i | protect it !
Groenwegel is a cunning and immensely superior to Tom Dick decreases again until only Hen~ jon also. pregnant promise for the future. les =\







other

KNOWS

Your prescription druggist is your own busy doctor's
the remedy



Your doctor determines he

that we will provide that remedy, be it ancient

you need

takes its origin from Kaywana, .; 4 +, it is as realistic as ou could you don’t you are indeed robbing SSS SERS ASE roe
a half English half Aboriginal inbreeding. decides that there 13 want it. It is told at ee energetic the world of its meaning and unsatisfactory ph ilosophy, or 2}
; : t splendid Only one way, to force his hand. yo; ; ‘ aaa is mo-philosaphy,.,..““The Hi
{Indian | jungle girl of splendi She becomes ‘pregnant by Igne- rate in a brisk prose style that life of its purpose, Nobody can rather a =p sophy, * : ; y 115!) HEALTH Is
keauty’s .vindietive and savage tius and her father has to agree Captures all the warmth, colour, live in a civilised community Children of Kaywana’” makes up Beet, Cabbage, Carrot, Cu- i} “OE. ,
temperament, with a tremendous jo") oi marriage and lethangic beauty of the Rrit- Without 4 religion, The negativ- for this by many charming and cumber, Squash, Broccoli, { \\\
admiration for the romantic i i ish Guianese jungle. You hardly ist wha disbelieves everything thought-stirring qualities. Its styl: Parsley, Onion, Leek, Pep 9) WORTH ITS
1 i This will be violently objected > jung! y 5 iat CO others Wits '
fighter-hero who believes’ in | sy the conventional moralists; ‘elise in spite of the novel's five and consequently believes nothin, 4s beautiful and yet rugged, but per, Thyme, and 50 other }}) |\\)
brute force, mastership, and and it is certainly not in my posi- hundred odd pages, thas you i% & person dangerous in the rugged without staccato, It is a kinds of Flower and Vege- |) |\) vias sis A
fgating ts "out to the. Geek. oe tion to put forward again the case have surveyed over a century's extreme. And all the — great book on the West Indies (Yes! table Seeds, (tt WEIGHT IN
Cee ee a Se en for the New Woman, so brilliant, history. The years move with ali Philosophical intellects, rea ising I'm including British Guiana iv \ ii}
‘oo hi oa ar sae type ly and triumphantly argued by the speed decision and emorse- this, have got themselves a relig- the West Indies), and, as such, BRUCE WEATHERHEAD Wt) 2) GOLD
eT movie eran yon she so Ibsen in the latter nineteenth lessness of Hendrickje herself, ion as soon as they abandoned broaches many _ Problems which WH S})
ad one Later on she loses century. .All Ibsen’s women The figures are introduced with the old one. Shelley became a existed in the eighteenth century LID 1) e
v fais ‘ina Spanish raid, and shock conventional morality, but neatness and _ certainty, . The Liberalist prophet, as did Byron. and have not yet been solved, It ’ i Sy
then becomes friendly | with their case remains a genuine and novel begins with two, Kaywana Marx became a Socialist prophe’. is a work which gives us pride W Here's the way to b
and Ibsen remains and Vyfuis, and continues with an because we know that one of our Also sold at “THE Flower \\\ ’ y
Hi
{

or new, common
ordered.

for

o1 trength



BOOKS

The CONCISE OXFORD DICTIONARY
DICTIONARY OF MECHANICAL ENGINEERING Terms
FAMILY MEDICAL ENCYCLOPEDIA

rare, in the exact amount, quality and
Next time you visit your doctor bring his prescription to us
filling
“PRESCRIPTIONS ARE WHAT MAKE
DRUG STORE DIFFERENT”

KNIGHTS LTD.- att BRANCHES

and remember

A

— and —
THE CROSSWORD COMPANION BOOK

we At —
“YOUR STATIONERS” : | | |
Dial: 3301 i-3 No, 9 High Street. |



POSSESS OPPO CFOS

SPECIAL
STOCK-TAKING OFFERS—

5 Only 22in. WOOD JOINTER PLANES

TO CLEAR—ONLY $5.00 EACH.

6 Only “SOLO” SPRAYERS

THE ONE-MAN SPRAYER WHICH SPRAYS ON BOTH THE
UP AND DOWN STROKES. IDEAL FOR TREES, VEGE-
TABLE AND OTHER GARDENS.


















5

‘To Buy

A
Beautiful

DINNER SET

MARTELL

”
BRANDY








$11.00 EACH. DINNER SETS — 40 Pieces (Old English Yellow $25.36
; ” ” 40 ” (Green & Silver) 27.67
i ‘5 40 , (Blue Band) ..... 4 30.82
BIRDCAGES—sssortep styLes AND SIZES : , 40 | (Cottage Green) 38.76
PRICES FROM $4.77 TO $9.24 BREAKFAST SETS 60 Pieces—in Blue & Pink... 31.00
TEA SETS — 16 Pieces—(Blue Band) ...... 10.95 {Kf
d ” ” (Cottage Green) 15.37 Ke
h l it ve h just 4 er
pore Se er useful items we have just receive COFFEE SETS — 15 Pieces—(Blue Band) vs |
” ” 15 ” (Victorian) ¢
Socket Screws, Brass Door Brass Flush Bolts, Key- : (
Bolts, Cupboard Catches, Sanco” Geer Lo im ” ” 15 ” (Cottage Green) 10.82
W.C. Seat Hinges. Rings. 7S” INDIVIDUAL PIECES MAY BE PURCHASED



“STANLEY” HAND AND BREAST DRILLS, SINGLE
AND DOUBLE PLANE IRONS, SOCKET -FIRMER .
CHISELS AND GAUGES. f



CAVE SHEPHERD i

FREE with every Complete Set & (0. LD i
Parchased a SOUP TUREEN - , 0
will be given. 10, 11, 12, 13 Broad St. »)



"LONG OR 'SHORT"
THE PERFECT COMPANION

BRIDGETOWN



; Hardware Dept.

HARRISON’S Dial 2364 or 3142

. %
22660059SSS0540 5559555590555 99000SSSSTOHITSSIOOOOS

a

AGENTS: STANSFELD, SCOTT & CO., LTD.





! Aa











PAGE TEN



a , '
The West Indies were not with-

it friends in the United King-

Government The Rt Hon. Siz
Robert Peel, (7188-1850), who had





The People of Barbados(XXIV) ey

By JOHN PRIDEAU\

the cultivation of sugar must lead

dom, against the attitude af the a) (ca. S>ameenmets of | the can help you to success

West Indies by the white popula-
tion, who would carry their know-

*,@
Robert Peel, (7188-1890), who had Sedge" capital, and cnteone > through personal postal tuition



SUNDAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER, 21, 1952

a a a —e—eE—E—e————————— ——_—__—



A BLESSING TO
MOTHERS!
JACK and JILL
COUGH SYRUP













nore certain than that to cease
















tude . . seen . ;, more hopeful land« Emancipa- With Vitamin Zr
Cote ine tor etn pooh son tion would then be regarded as a FP YHOUSANDS OF MEN in important positions were once students of STOPS KIDDIES
deserted by his fellow Conserva- The Bennett College. They owe their success to Personal Postal
tives, joined the fray on behalf of It has been drawn to my { uition — The Bennett College way. Yow have the same chance COUGHS & COLDS
the West Indies. His speech be- attention that in = wriung jualify for a fine career, higher pay and social standing.
fore the House of Commons on the me series of Articles “THE pulfes -
\9th of May, 1847 on the altera- PEOPLE OF BARBADOS”, One of these courses will lead to your advancement In a Jiffy
—.s the sugar duties, i I have — use of, and Accountancy Modern Business Methods Languages
worthy of reproduction He quoted from, writings oi Audiding Shorthand | Literature
said that after the best ouher authors without mak- SRW, si cathe tiberei Wiens Poblle Tossing — AND TASTES SO GOOD THEY BEG FOR MORE}
examination he could give ing any acknowledgment Costing Geography Police Subjects ;
to the subject, he had arrived at for so doing. I have been Economics Journal'sm Short Story Writing Mothers, you'll bless the day this amazing couxh syrup. made especially
the conclusion, “that considering | a collector of historical tor Liste, oles ae ON cushe ana colds thay hang on spd Jead to
the present state of the West In- material for over twenty- Agriculture Engine: og Drawings Sonieotion sede Gakecioun’ completions With JACK and JILL these nasty, sniffy
dies, and considering the progres. five years, but I have not SU rat URN isesce Maxim taeied S2okyo Wtloetetns colds and bad coughs go faster than you would believe possible, And
already mage = the great experi always noted the names of recharic:! Engineering Srveving rs how they love the pleasant taste of JACK and JILL
ment, which had been institute’ | the authors whose work 1 Sani ee tae
a . 3 : re with regard to the negroes, he he oa Bite Seesaw ‘ NroleseT ’ ;
The Queen and the Dub» of Edinburgh in Canada. would not ask the costinuey ex have calacted. wo Il Civ Engineering P ce Rngineering Wireless Telegraphy IT’S NEW, DIFFERENT SAFE
' 1 clusion of foreign Sugars on ac- acknowledge my debt tw i ene ‘ Rite 4 oettan Workenen, Eractice JACK and JILL is new but thoroughly tested in thousands of cases
ie an the ommonwealth count of interests of individual all those whose work I ha Petant e OVERSEAS SCHOOL and is guaranteed to relieve kiddies’ coughs and colds faster than
West India proprietors, for to used and I otmiaseae heats } CERTIFICATE i ansthing you have ever tried, me ee important of all JACK
Be - . 7 >rali A ; - — or ne ae ee i and JILL is SAFE for the tiniest toddle
By PATRICK GORDON WALKER M.P. Former Secre- )X7" jecn co areal that it the gise for my oversight where | iy IE BENNETT rev, €861AN0, | GENERAL
tary for Commonwealth Rei itions resent question merely involved nee led to do so and | Please send me CERTIFICATE OF
QUEER *ELIZABETH is the monwealth country. their ‘ateresta, be cmoughs that cat a lean” diseour- |) peo ‘ ! EDUCATION Another famous Buckley Product
_jirst Severeign to ascend the It will be part of the Queen’s the country had a right to call on . ik i | : ckley a
Throne as “Mead of the Common- uew duties to undertake resi- them to aie a o uancehas sac- Among those whose work || sie { co Oe as tudwbegie Meteor pe aes Dee ean cae
wealth, New and arduous tasks dences — perhaps of several rifice for the public advantage I have used without Appr ; SEND TODAY cold remedy, and is as fast and effective for kiddies’ colds as Buckley's
will fall wpen-her in this capacity months duration — in the most He should altogether forget indi- | ®¢knowledgment has been || i 1 fer 9 sre brecpectis Mixture is for your own. Get a bottle of JACK and JILL TODAY
that mae well Gaunt! aie one important countries uf the Com- vidual interests when high moral gad = Say ae | . ws ote enna ey ped dens hein Ae a te
less dedteated to her task. unon wealth, and social consideration was r my sincere 1 0.88 nana
in the discharge of her dutie She should no longer tour these brought into discussion, when they apologies for having on |! > ae |
the Queen will bring about the countries as a visitor, but rather affected the results of one of th occasions during the above
moct histerical amd crucial trams- act there as she does in the United greatest, the most hazardous, and mentioned series of Articles
rmation of the role of the Kingdom, carrymg out the normal he cordially added the most’ suc- infringed his copyright by
Crow ince the -evolution of duties of a constitutional mon- cessful experiment that had ever using material written by
C onal Monarchy _itseli areh been made in civilized society. him without his previous
under Queen Victoria, These countries could set aside But could he conceal for himself consent and for having
During the second Elizabethan permanent residences or palaces the possible consequences 0 failed to specify its source
age we shall see developments in for her use; or pernaps she would adopting the recommendation 0! and trust that he will accept }
the Comoonwealth no less radi- take over the Governor-General's the Queen’s Government, at a this apology as an expres- |
1 than those that occurred in house moment when our colonies, as it

hundred years ago and He would, of course. during the were, staggered and reeled under
gtowing demotratic Queen’s presence lose all his the influence of this vast experi-

for a new relationship official functions and become « ment—could he conceal from
\ ihe people and the Sov- private person. self what might be the possible
ei It is natural that the Queen consequences of taking a step
Not only does the new Com- should first visit her realms—the which would decide for ever that
ealth contain a Republic. -ountries that proclaimed her sugar never could be produced by

but during the Queen’s reign some accession, But she should also in free labour? To him it appeare:|
f the Members of the Common- que course visit India, There she difficult for any man to regard it
wealth ill inevitably become would have a special status as 28 a matter of indifference






m wers in the world. Head of the Commonwealth of whether ge was progursa, in

will bring about a radicel which the Republic of India is new or old colonies, as a matte:
shift of-balance within the Com- part oo of indifference whether we aban~
monwealth that is bound to re- don Jamaica or not, whether we

ect and express itself in changes Special ceremonies and pro- had our sugar from that colony,
in the role and status of the cedure must be worked out to or whether we obtained it fron
} * establish these important Com~ Demerara, or Berbice alone. Was
In part, this will come about monwealth precedents. he to say that it had become 4
because the sew Elizabethan Age To discharge her duties as matter of perfect indifference
is the jet-mge. Just as the rail- Queen of many lands, the Queen what became of the capital invest-
brought all parts of Britain will need a personal staff that ed in the production gf sugar in
within @asy reach of London and represents the whole Common- Jamaica? Could he say while the
so created the material conditions wealth and keeps her in constant present great experiment was
for a democratic constitutional touch with the daily problems of in course of being tried,
monarehy, So the Comet will give every Commonwealth country, ay that the people of Jamaica
Queen Elizabeth ease of access to in the past the Sovereign has were to be taxed for a



every Commonwealth country. kept in touch with events in the fresh policy establishment, -_
She will be able to travel from. United Kingdom, for a church establishment, _
London to-Canberra or from Can- In deciding her movements were at the same time to be de-

erra ‘0 Ottawa in little more within the Commonwealth the prived of the only means of Lae
ime than it took Queen Victoria Queen must consider the advice, viding for those expenses, pre
© pet from Windsor to Balmoral. not only of the British Govern- he hold that language, and = d
More...{ai ever before, the ment, but of all her other Com- he further say that it was a matte:
Queen wilt be not so much Queen monwealth Governments. of indifference whether or noi
in the British Isles ag Queen in We for our part in the United Jamaica produced a eummatency «
he Commonwealth, of which Kingdom must become used to Sugar, and that = ee eS
Britain is the most important pert, fairly frequent and prolonged ab- might be permitt ‘ = 3 oo aR
but still only¥"a part. sences of the Queen—perhaps fo: the same state as ng ne
‘in constitutional theory this is tnonths in a year. Could he content himse' " ey
ire ihe case: in spirit the “Some may object that the ‘ng that Jamaica bial id aaah
Queen is present everywhere at Queen should not be away during 20 exporting country it that thal
‘he same time throughout the flections and when difficult de- "ot be content to an of the great
Commonwealth. She is as much cisions may have to be made about Was to be be "sil h they had
Queen of Canada or Ceylon as whether to grant a Prime Min- experiment nal c he the
Queen of England, ister a dissolution of Parliament. engaged, ~— a win eh
But, although ‘the Queen is But this has no more relevance high aren he bet “ations. It
equally Queen of all her realms,,than the Queen’s absence from, hold oa Nei ie that in those great
in actual practice the Sovereigiisay, Canada on similar occasions. W88 We the tate of society was
has up to now been 4 Britishf Tt is a matter of course in other colonies, the s ti f the pla
Sovereign who has made from{ %ommonwealth countries for the such, that the adoption 0’ ro plan
time to time a royal tour to othe:” Governor-General to deal in the proposed by governmen' s

tl : F oy noes oe ’ necessarily lead to the expulsion
Commonweaith wokintries. The (ueen’s name with such problems. ? all ths whitee, and to the total

regular royal residence has been In the United Kingdom during 7 "a
in the British Isles, the Queen’s absence it would be occupation of = wala vaneie
@w Outside the United Kingdom jp accord with tradition to ap- 8T0eS, oo the clés) neces
» ‘the Queen is represented by © point a Council of Regency. But conten t lite There would: then
Governor-Gencral who is chosen why should not a member of the S4rles © rt of commodities from
by the Government of that coun- Royal Family be appointed Gov- be 8 re a that would! be, the
try and carries out in the Queen’s ernor? —d nditi f society, re-
name the functions of a Constitu- ; happy condition o hit 3 the
tional monarch it would be in tune with the specting ee ahead >
All this dates from a pre-jet spirit of the Commonwealth that slightest pdm! y = ee
ag With modern travel the the Queen should be representec| but one se hed been referred 1o
heen should to a much greater’ here as she js in all her other 4 Seaged to ‘rennies the House
extent be, In practice as well at realms. a
heor aaaliy Queen of all her Doubtless the Queen would that that gentleman had said, that
alms. take a full staff with her on her unless labour were continued in

We may expect the Royal tour residences and keep in close anc the ;
to become a thing of the past- personal touch with events here capital would rish, and that the

i @ seus a visi > on > 2 » Common- most miserable eonsequences
n tne sense of a visit by the Queen ng clean in the eid: o. Bev things were @ On pase 11

froin London to some other Com-

—e.





For
Smart
and
Heaithy
Hair






For hair that is always as The New Parker ‘51’ is the choice ——
‘ : f illustrious people all over the

good as it*looks . . . smart, ¥

Ro ; world — both for personal use, and =

lystrons . . . obviously well also as a special gift. Famous “=
at cared for . . . follow the statesmen, leaders in business and tS =
aes i jaa ba caaie . | commerce, women who set the g
ts yw + Hil lead of discriminating men fashion for the world—all are
Salad the world over . . . use proud to own and use it; with it

°

books are written.

made,

The chosen gift of
Famous Statesmen



;









|











treaties are signed, and famous Years ahead of any other...

For someone whose affection

' | vou value, a Parker ‘51° would storing and releasing ink, the unique
i x ‘ : Aero-metric Ink System of the Parke
es ! make a most discerning present. +51’ ensures that both writing and filling
tbe | are "
per oar 4 For your own use, no comparable te always effortless,
t eee ; aio : -
as writing instrument has ever lve NEW FEATURES
\ |

new Pa rker Xs 1 @ NEW INK-FLOW GOVERNOR

sion of my sincere regret.
* *

The Editor associates him -
self with the above written
apology and can only express
the hope that Mr. Shilstone



Rui, ol,

sini in which "he has SLUGS and SNAILS
TO ENHANCE THE BEAUTY
OF YOUR HOME

already accepted a_ verbal |
Mf WITH
M ET AL D E H Y D E YOU SHOULD SELECT A

apology tendered by this
METALDEHYDE has a fatal fascination for SLUGS
and SNAILS. Mixed with bran or other material pala-

mewspaper through its Edi-
tor.
table to Slugs in proportions, it attracts from a distance

failure, and such a failure must
of course operate indirectly upon |
slavery in other countries and he
would further say, that if ever the
black population of the West In-
dies should become squatters on









ee

the waste lands, or mere cultiva- and destroys them, XAG x :

tors of provision grounds Gnatead | } AT A CASH BARGAIN PRICE
of labourers for hire, that then | METALDEHYDE must be carefully applied and the 12” @ $20.00 each
slavery and the slave-trade would | instruetions delivered with supplies must be strictly 14” @ $24.00 each

have received the last and great- enforced. 97 | €

16” @ $27.00 each
GRASS BOXES @ $5.40 each’ Extra

For supplies ang all information apply - - - | BARBADOS HARDW ARE C0. LTD.
Pp LANTATIONS LIMITED. Se {THR HOUSE FOR BARGAINS)

Phone 2109, 4406, 3534

est encouragement which it was |
in the power of man to bestow. |
Adcverting to the charge that he |
would possibly next year if in|
office propose the very measure |
he now opposed, the Right Hon- |
ourable Baronet said—his opinion

was that the experiment of eman- | {4
cipation should be perfectly and |

(aivly tried, and that they ought}
to encourage the introduction of;
free-grown sugar, and the attempt
to supply the market of the United
Kingdom by the produce of our
colonies. If he were called upon
to act in office under wt



stances at all similar to the
present, he would pursue
the same course, and he
did not contemplate the pos-
sibility of acting like the min-
isters, of coming down to Parlia-
ment next year and making the
same proposition he had resisted
this year.)

In 1856, the confederation of the
West Indies engaged the attention
of the Governor, Sir Francis
Hincks, a proposal which had)
been suggested by Governor, Sir
W. M. G. Colebrook. It was
proposed to grant an extension of
the franchise at the same time.
Sir Francis Hincks, in his despatch
of April 28th, 1856, to the Secre-
tary of State, stated that he did
not consider it expedient to carry
into effect this West Indian
Union,’ until the lower orders
were prepared by education for
the extension of the franchise.

In 1858, an Association was
formed in the Parish of St, John,
under Presidency of the Honour-

anal tninenbalaiieee naar eee ae

(By Cable) GRAN PRIX OF RHEIMS
for Sports cars.

Firs. STERLING MOSS
DRIVING JAGUAR



r



THB ABRO-METRIC INK SYSTEM
An entirely new method of drawing u;



NEW PRECISION * NEW BEAUT
@ NEW FOTO-FILL FILLER

~

@ NEW PLt-GLass RESERVOIR
H A I R Cc R E A M World’s most wanted pen @ NEW VisinLe INK SUPPLY _
| GIVEN AND USED BY FAMOUS PEOPLE and many other new features Pp \ N L u B R 1 c A T | 0 N)
| }
‘ , . LEADERSHI
/ “ “ Sz Prices: ROLLED GOLD CAP: $24.05; LUSTRALOY CAP: $19.77
The Cream of Mais dr egREnGT* et , Disiribators fer Barbados ;
Trade enquiries t Ss.M.G. AGENCIES ° A. 8. BRYDEN & SONS (BARBADOS) LTD

J. &R, BUILDING, PALMETTO STREET, BRIDGETOWN, BARBADOS | P.O, Box 403, Bridgetown.

|



MOTOR oll |





ra.













SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER, 21, 1952

GRAHAM GREENE



(An abridged version
given by Mr. R. LeFanu on Mon-

day, September 15th, at the British
Council.)

Suspect for his popularity, con-
demned for his morbidity, alien-
ated from a large number of
readers by his religious convic-
tions, Graham Greene is perhaps
the most enigmatic and contro-
versial figure in contemporary
letters.

Material for his biography is
sparse. He was born in 1904, edu-

cated at Berkhamsted, where his
father was headmaster, and at
Balliol where he took his degree
in Modern History. He started in
journalism and for some years
was a sub-editor of “The Times.”
He became a Roman Catholic in
1926 and was married in the fol-
lowing year. Travelling and writ-
ing have been his main occupa-
tions since the appearance of his
first novel in 1929: his published
work up to the present includes
fourteen novels, two travel books,
a collection of short stories and a
volume of critical essays. Dur-
ing the last war he worked for the
Foreign Office and spent two
years in West Africa, He has been
for the last eight years a Director

of the publishing house of Eyre
and Spottiswoode.
There is no mistaking a novel

by Graham Green. His view of
life is a dark one, darkened by
an obsessive consciousness of evil
and of man’s weakness and of the
inevitable corruption brought by
experience: happiness. is unusual
and never lasts very long. It is
true that this view is a perfectly
tenable one: if we look around
us, experience would often seem
to confirm it. What is remark-
able about Greene's attitude is its
intensity; already ‘fixed’ before
his conversion, it seems to derive
from some original hurt to the
sensibility: as he says himself,
religion merely explained it in
other terms. His obsession is re-
flected in his choice of the themes
of loneliness, failure and betray-
al: in certain recurring character
types, the d&racine, the innocent
and the grotesaué — and in the
general background of seediness
and of urban or tropical squalor.
To this fallen world, his reactiqn
is compounded of bewilderment,
sadness and pity.

His three early novels give
little hint of his future achieve-
ment: they have a romantic or
historical background and_ all
treat the theme of the divided
mind, They seem overwritten and
‘literary’ and not inspired by any
active sense of life, “Stamboul
Train” (1932) is much better. It
has a contemporary setting and is
the first of Greene's entertain-
ments: this is his own label de-
signed to distinguish from his
serious novels a number of near
(or super) thrillers. Character-
ised by a relative lack of develop-
ment of character and a relative-
ly-high proportion of coincidences
and improbabilities, they are none
the less serious ironic and oes
extremely readable.

Technical Adv anes.







The next two novels, “It’s a
Battlefield” (1934) and “England
Made Me” (1935), show a re-

markable technical advance, In
the first, Jim Drover, a London
busdriver, has killed a policeman
accidentally at a communist meet-
ing and is under sentence of
death. We are shown the actions
and reactions of the people most
intimately concerned with his
fate. The events are seen from
their different viewpoints, through
a cloud of incomprehension,
hatred and despair, Conrad, Jim’s
brother, helpless and isolated by
his intelligence, passes through
betrayal and attempted murder to
a lonely death; Jim’s wife is baf-
fled by life’s injustice; the Police
Commissioner torn between be-
wilderment and loyalty to the
svstem of ‘justice’ he has elected
to serve. The eventual reprieve
of Jim only accentuates the sense
of purposelessness and enormous
waste,

A fuller integration of Green’s
tragic and ironic vision is achiev-
ed in “England made me”, The
scene is in Sweden, the story con-
cerned with the relations of a



ns =
¢«

WON
w

Tonight hi
hair, FEEL its coressa

THRILL to its
ees, tonight—if you vse Lustre-

Creme Shampoo gives hair
‘Ser loveliness!
o Froorera'y eleon, free of loose
nage, perfect
o sen y-to-me p
een heme permanents

ith sheen. Ne
o Giisrening ae

of the lecture





GRAHAM GREENE
brother and sister and a Swedish

financier, in the fortunes of whose
tottering empire they are involv-
ed. It is a series of variations on
the theme of loneliness—Krogh is
isolated by his money, Kate by
her divided loyalties, Anthony
and the Anglo-Catholic Qld Ha:-
rovian, Minty, by their illusions
and curious allegiances, The book
is extremely skilfully put vogether
and contains in Anthony Farrant
Green’s first full-length portrait:
charming, shifty, completely irre-
sponsible, this depraved innocent
comes brilliantly to life.

Another novel, two entertain-
ments and two books of travel
belong to the second hulf of this
‘middle period’. “Journey with-
out Maps” (1936) deals with
Liberia, “The Lawless Roads”
(1939) with Mexico, Both these
books are autobiographical and
thus exploratory ir a dolible
sense, In them and in the works
of fiction we sense the dominant
emotion of pity for dcomed inno-
cence and for the too quickly
acquired knowledge of brutality
and evil.

Gripping Stery

“A Gun for Sale” 1936) is the
best of all the entertainments—a
sordid and gripp@g tale of a
hunted man. The character of the
harelipped killer, Raven, set to-
wards evil from his childhood,
gives depth to the book and fore-
shadows Pinky in “Brighton
Rock”. The other entertainment
— “The Confidential Agent”
(1939) deals with similar themes
of treachery, betrayal and pursuit.
One might equally take betrayal
as the theme of the most savage
and bitter of all Greene’s novels,
“Brighton Rock” (1938), for
Pinky, the tuthless, twisted, vic-
ious young killer is in a sense be-
trayed*by Site.

“Brighton Rock” is the first
book in which Greene, following
Mauriac, takes a Catholic as his
central character and in which
the problems and issues involved
are specifically related to Catholic
dogma: this first morality is a
study in evil. Pinky is chief of a
smalltime Brighton race-gang:
with three fellow thugs he kills a
former traitor to the gang. Some-
thing goes wrong and he has to
cover his tracks. He marries a
oung girl so that she will not be
able to give evidence, and then
commits another murder. As the
net closes, frustrated in a suicide
pact, he meets a violent and hor-
rible death.

Pinky and Rose age both Catho-
lics. and they may both be said
to sin in full knowledge; but Rose
\ loves Pink

rt for his



which he choos ?

ous and unnat Wwe al pride She is
his temptation for good: though
Pinky dc not love her, he seems







to be are of this but he has
been set for evil too long to yield
to it.

Greene’s intentions in this book
are not altogether clear. It is im-
possible to discuss any of his later
works without resorting to theo-
logical arguments, and itis in
“Brighton Rock” that the Catholic
view is to be seen at its most un-

a\

e can SEE new sheen in your
bie softness,

glorious natural beovty
-Creme

Shampoo today!

DO YOU RIDE TRIUMPH, AMBASSADOR

OR SILVER KING ?

This shipment of Ambassadors is
sold out at sight but you could

book now for next shipment.

The

floating-ride Silver King bikes

are here,

on terms!

@ A. BARNES & CO., LTD.

“KUNE ARR Gee See









compromising Brig n Rock”
probes the worst evil 1as the
most squalid and macabre images
of all Greene’s novels. Brilliant-
ly written and imagined, it is by



far the most distressing and per-
plexing to read

But his next novel, ““
and the Glory” (1940) is a mas-
terpiece and its appearance marks
a dividing line from all his earlier
work. We now enter fully into
what his commentators aptly call
‘The Universe of Pity’, Unhappi-
ness remains and pity—pity seen
8s an affliction, a destructive pas-
sion which leads the Mexican
priest and Scobie to accept their
own damnation for the sake of
those they love.

“The Power and
takes up again the
hunted man, but this time it is a
priest in Communist Mexico. He
is a drunkard and hag in a moment
of despair begotten a child whom
he meets, already corrupted,
standing lewd and tittering in a
jungle village. Unheroic, unwant-
ed, unable even to save his own
child, be would like to give up,
but he has to go on, sinful, illum-
inated only by the burden of God
which he carries. Finally he is
betrayed but even his martyrdom
is inglorious, The other charac-
ters, embody various degrees of
loneliness and _ desertion. The
Army lieutenant, representative
of the false order, is seen with
understanding and pity: his argu-
ments are idealistic, logical and
perfectly ruthless. The priest an-
swers him in one of the most
moving passages Greene has writ-
ten, but when in the end he meets
his death, he is aware only of an
overpowering sense of his own
inadequacy and failure. The
whole book is a triumph of com-
passion, imagination and ert.

Finest Novel

In the following years of war
and its aftermath, Greene only
published one book, a breakneck
entertainment called “The Minis-
try of Fear”. It was not until 1948
that the long silence was broken
by the appearance of his finest
novel, ‘The Heart @f the Matter”.

This beautiful work is extreme-
ly complex both in significance
and construction: the themes are
again those of pity and responsi-
bility. The scene is laid in a West
African Colony during the war.
Scobie, the Deputy Commissioner
of Police, is a good and upright
man whose sincere beliefs (he as
a convert to his wife’s faith) and
self-knowledge only accentuate
the tragedy of his situation. 4e
no longer loves his nagging and
unattractive wife but he feels re-
sponsible for her happiness. At
her wish, he borrows the money
to send her away to South Africa.
While she is away, a ship is tor-
pedoed off the coast and among
the people brought. ashore is a
waif-like girl who recalls to
Scobie the memory of his own
dead child: he falls in love with
her and she becomes his mistress.
Slowly the stages of Scobie’s de-
scent are revealed: the smuggling
of an innocent letter, the unre-
ported loan, adultery, diamond
running under the threat of ex-
posure, the sacrilege on his wife’s
return, Suicide follows as a final
gesture of despair and there is
the complete picture of the good
nan destroyed by pity We are
left only with the infinite strange-
ness of God's mercy Memorable
for its extremely elaborate con-
struction, its haunting overtones,
its profound insight into human
character and weakness, it’s a sad

The Power

the Glory”
theme of the









book; but Greene’s world is after
all an unhappy one, This, he
seems to say, is where we belong

One more novel has since ap-
peared: “The End of the Affair”
in 1951 is set in wartime Lon-
don Bendrix, a writer, and
Sarah, an unhappily married
woman, have been lovers: their
‘affair’ has ended suddenly with
Sarah's departure. When they
meet again two years later, Ben-

drix, still obsessed by her memory,

has her watched: he is unable to
apprehend the truth which he
nnally discovers. “I’ve caught be-

lief like a disease’’—these are the
words he reads in her diary:
though now she still loves him and











See SSS



|

GUAVAS .......... . Tins
SWEET CORN ............. #
FRUIT SALAD

FRUIT COCKTAIL

HAMS (Cooked) ........ ,,
PRUNE (in Syrup) 30ts.
OLIVES

PERKINS & CO.,

Roebuck Street _
| a





ORANGE JUICE

Cooling and Refreshing
— AGENTS —

L. M. B.

2909-0094 SO40OF0O4444

THE PEOPLE OF
BARBADOS



lish rewards for the best-behaved
and the ‘most industrious’ labour-
ers, and to ‘encourage them t
give their children the benefits
of education.’

It was in this year that the first
Agricultural Exhibition was held
There was no Queen's Park, as
this was still the residence of the
General Commanding the Forces,
sp Government House was kindly
lent by His Excellency, Sir Fran-
cis Hincks. This exhibition was
under the Patronage of the Gov-
ernor and his Wife. It proved a
great success. At this exhibition
Good Conduct prizes were pre-
sented to labourers, there being
four first prizes of £2. 10. 0 each
and these were awarded to Joseph

@ From page 10
able Grant E. Thomas, and a simi-
lar one was formed in the Parish
of St. Philip, under si-
dency of Dr. N, I Your
“IMPROVING TEE SOCIAL |
AND MORAL CONDITION OF |
THE LABOURING POPULA-}|
TION. Among the objects of|
these Assocations was to estab-|
|
|

Edghill, William McConney, Rob-
ert Tull and James Welch; on
qualification for their good con-

duct was ‘not frequenting the |
Magistrate’s Office!”

A great honour was paid to the
Negro population of Barbados in|
1859, when William III, King of |
the Netherlands, granted two sil-
ver medals to two black men
resident in the Parish of St. Phil-
ip, for saving the life of a Dutch |

seaman when the Dutch ship}
‘Snelheid’ was wrecked on the

dangerous Cobblers Rocks in 1867,
These two medals went to Samué?
Richard Seale and Thomas Good-
ing, who endangered their lives
while saving that of a white man |
of a different nationality. The}
total loss from this wreck was
seven lives, including that of the
Captain and his son, a mere boy
The Governor of Barbados nee
been the Governor of Grenada,

Vincent, and Tobago from 1833,
and St. Lucia was added to this
group in 1838. This was only

from an administrative point of
view, for each Island retained its
own legislative powers. The Col- |
onial Office desired to bring about
a federation of the Windward
Islands in the early seventies of |
the nineteenth century, this would
mean a Crown Colon ystem un-
der which the Imperial Govern-
ment would undertake the respon-
sibilities of the unrepresented
masses of the people. This typ¢
of government was much resented
by the Barbadians who had been
accustomed to their representa-
tive system since 1639.

ttn nest ecitaceiaicatinaticaiccmiaeacnesanee
wants him, she no longer has the
freedom of choice. She dies and
Bendrix is once more left alone
The story is told by Bendrix
hysterical, jealous but at least in-
tellectually honest, he sees the
events through the eyes of hatred
and unbelief. Sarah is drawn
with tenderness and compassion,
as a person who has always want-
ed to give happiness to others
like Scobie, she has something of
the saint and after her death
strange miracles occur in the lives
of those she loves,
End Of The Affair

Both in technique and concep-
tion, “The End of the Affair’’ dif-
fers, from anything Greene ha
previously written. If asked what
it was about, one would have to|
answer that it was about God and |
the mystery of Divine Grac











Bare, harsh, passionate and mysti- |
cal, it leaves a strange and unfor- |
‘ettable impression |
I feel I have done much less |
t'van justice to Greene’s rare com
bination of gifts, His terrificrnar-
rative power his profounc
psychological insight, his super!
craftsmanship which give eacl
novel its own interior rhythm and |
counterpoint, his poetic vision, ex- |
pressed in the beautiful and evo
cative quality of much of hi
writing these gifts, employed
within the framework of the moral
order imposed by _ hi religiou
beliefs, give his work an authorit

and a distinction which is not to
be found in the work of any other
living writer.

MEYERS & CO.. LTD.

DOOD VOODOO DEV HDY®

SELECT THESE |
“BEFORE LATE.

QUAKER OATS

(Cup & Saucer) Pkgs.

PUFFED WHEAT .......

TOMATO SAUCE Tir
GRAPES

GELATINE .

MELBA SAUCE ..... 30ts
SANDWICH SPREAD

GOLDEN ARROW RUM

LTD.
Dial 2072 & 4502

494-444



St NDAY





*HOSFERI





ADVOC, rr cs

CONQUER PAIN
SCIENTIFIGALLY

AN 4Ciy/ contains four well-proven
——““_—s Caffeine, Acetylsalicylic Acid—and QUININE.
medicines, scientifically balanced, work synergisticaily—that is why
they relieve pain fast, restore your sense of well-being !
[ANACIN/ is welcomed by Doctors! Over 12,000 doctors and dentists
in Great Britain alone use it in their surgeries! Fevers,
colds, headaches, toothache, rheumatism, neuralgia—this wonderful
new specific brings you amazingly quick relief from all of them !

[A In] costs little, You can buy it

in two-tablet envelopes—
enough to bring quick relief from a
bout of pain. Or in handy 20-tablet

boxes. Or in 50-tablet bottles—keep
one of these in your house.

ARM YOURSELF
AGAINST PAIN
GET ‘ANACIN’ TODAY!

medicines, i.e., Pheracetin,

These four

for extra

VITALITY

Wherever you are, whatever you do,
you will find PHOSFERINE a splen-
did tonic. Keep a watchful eye for
signs of overstrain— and make good
use of PHOSFERINE !

By taking PHOSFERINE whenever
you feel the stress and strain of life you
help to increase your resistance to
illness and soon begin to radiate con-
fidence and energy.

for a better

APPETITE

An early sign of lowered vitality is
loss of appetite... a sign that you
need PHOSFERINE. It will help you
eat better —~and you will sleep better

for GREATER

STAMINA

As you take PHOSFERINE you'll
begin to feel really resourceful in face
of difficulties, You'll have more
stamina, feel altogether better.

(TABLETS)

Available in Liquid or ‘Tablet form,
10 drops equal 2 ‘Tablets.

THE GREATEST OF ALL TONICS





MORE HEAROROOM

Minx 5-seater roominess is still
further increased: Extra headroom
gives a better driving position,

more comfort and control.

THE HILLMAN MINX

CONVERTIBLE

SALOON -

COLE & Co..

ine alel:, ho AOogt











PAGE ELEVEN



may mean kidney trouble

A function of the kidneys is to eliminate
harmful impurities from the system. If the
kidneys grow sluggish, these impurities—
in particular excess acid-—-accumulate and
settle, and become a cause of pain and
suffering in joints and muscles.









The way to tackle the root of the trouble
is to help the kidneys. They should be
toned up with De Witt's Pills — the medicine
made Specially for this purpose. De Witt’s
Pills have a soothing, cleansing and
antiseptic action on the kidneys that 1
brings them back to perform their
natural function properly.












De Witt's Pills
are made specially for
BACKACHE
JOINT PAINS
RHEUMATIC PAINS
LUMBAGO
SCIATICA

OUR GUARANTEE
De Witt's Pills are
made under strictly
‘ygienic conditions
and the ingredients
all conform to rigid
standards of purity.

e Pe Witt's Pills are a very well-tried
remedy. They are sold all over the world
and we have many letters from sufferers
telling of relief gained, aftet years of
suffering after taking De Witt's Pills.
They act on the kidneys quickly. Why
not by them for your trouble? Go to
your chemist and obtain a supply to-day.


























MORE SAFETY

To Opticurve vision are added
new double-dipping headlamps,
lighter more positive steering,
weather-proofed brake-drums.

COUPE:

Ltd

ESTATE CAB

Agents

oe



|



ve





=

ee

PAGE TWELVE

Can One Doubt The

O.D., D.Sc

mention
Linistratio 1e whole medi-
c € Vit ne ii t OD-

+}
he



5 en
but like
gy Lon-
il t ~ondemn
little





nd phari-

lves seek-

€ t itations ol
happen t
peratin ! I r plane
while many le i

ly removed bj}

being un

imputa-
a men
die, sinc Dr. Shute’s



» was propagated, In one
effort was
ion for
female’s leg —- 4
of diabetes—withe

instance, a last minute
made to stall preparat
putation of a

gangrenous

out succe but we hear to-day
of a Chinese gentleman from the
West Coast who was literally
rescued from the operating table,
given urse of Vitamin. E, re-
tained his leg, and is walking
gain like any other normal bi-
ped, Ye Shoulk doubt the
risin t fter this?

In case of any residue of doubt

1 atte 1@ above Su
of one tragedy iverted b
f Vitamin _E, we



mary

timely use



from the W Coast two in
Georgetow2 and nother from
the lewer Eas ll pr
pelling themseiv¢ lon the road
or thei I ik Mare
thank to one ou eading
jocal and independent practition-
ers.

New Amster not quite
the sleepy holl ub it, at
least not wh« rogress in medi-
cal scienc concerned, Quite a
few spectacular cases have been
recorded there where we have
one physician, at least, who has
been carryi the burden of a
pioneer in unlocking door of
a healthy existence many a
sufferer from diabetes.

Perhaps the evidence become:
overwhelming if we were to refer
to Nelson George, a medical
Doctor of London, Ont.—the home
of the discoverers of Vitamin E
treatment who reports, after

losing one leg by amputation for
gangrene of diabetes, that he was

able to sav the other leg by
taking Vitamin E in massive
doses prescribed by Dr, Wilfred

Shute himself. He used no insulin
after starting nature’s remedy of
whole grain, reduced his blood
pressure to 150/86 which was for-

merly 200, also reduced blood
sugar to normal, is on a regular
diet with the exception of sweets
which he totally abstains from.

The writei’s father was not so
lucky. He died in Toronto, prac-
tically on Dr, Banting’s doorstep,

a martyr to insulin, His one leg
was amputatcd and he died he-
fore the other one could be re-
moved also with gangrene ot
diabetes. Meanwhile Drs. Evan
and Wilfred Shute were success-
fully carrying out their experi-

Rising Of The Sun? |




and <

ments within easy reach. This
could not happen again, for if any
ufferer to-day failed to obtain
genuine Vitamin E through his
physician, he has recourse to
Vitamin E Society which un-|}
» furnish both the whole

necessary medical |

takes

na

fhe Americans look after their |
own, The Canadians look after |
their own, The Chinese look after
their own, so do The British in |
reat Britain; but
the following



story



At a Board meeting of the),
Poor Law Commissioners on
which sat three ministers of Re-
‘ion, it was decided that a/
pauper applicant suffering from |
incer of the anus could not pos-
ibly outlive the cost of a pair of |
harity glasses which the individ. |
ual had applied for so that she |
could spend her last year or two |
reaaing her own Bible! |

Before this, the poor woman
tad been operated on for Cataract
both eyes at P. H. G., free of
course. The Commissioners in all
their ignorance had supposed
inat that was an end of any

t.uck with the woman who had

become what they described as a
nuisance. Operation for Cataract is
cnly half the job done as lots of
people know. Without proper
glasses the patient is no better
off than before the operation, On
pressing her case, the pauper
applicant was sent by the Com-
\ittee in question to the market
to find a pair of glasses by trial
id error It was at this stage
that the writer entered into the
picture,
The nattily-dressed and well-
fed followers of Jesus of Naz-
areth selected by .Goyernmient to

~ dope out charity to the needy do

not go to the market stall for their
glasses. Certainly they are not the
people suited to supervise dis-
tribution of Vitamin E te our
sick,

Dr. Shute’s findings on the use
ef Vitamin FE in the treatment of
heart disease and diabetes is a
topic of great medical cont
one upon which there are legiti-
nate differences of opinion. But
for some lamentable reason some
medical men, thank God they are
in a minority, feel so strongly
that they are prepared to go to
great lengths to prevent public
discussion of it. This is not only
unscientific, it also does no credit
to a great and honourable pro-
fession whichn has done so much
to push back the frontiers of
medical knowledge. The advo-
cates of the treatment in question
are neither quacks nor charlatans,
they are men of the highest pro-
fessional integrity and, in a free
society, they are entitled to have
their say without let, hindrance,
or the casting of aspersion,

Again and again the regtless
and inquiring mind has suffered
lights and indignities at the hands
of men who have refused to open
new doors or even to walk through
them when they have been
opened by others, The life and ex-
perience of Louis Pasteur is a
striking instance of this form of
obsewrantism and many another
example of the same kind could
be cited, How strange it is that
servants of science can so easily
forget the basic principle ef free-
dom





in British | Mottley, the Board agreed to r¢
is |the People’s Co-operative Trading
|Society a spot of land at the Pine



SUNDAY ADVOCATE



Executive Suggest Higher Rents

@ From Page i
exorbitant rents should
charged, but he definitely felt
that the matter should be con-
sidered in the light of present
day conditions,

He then moved that a Com-
mittee be appointed to make re-
commendation. This motion was
seconded by Hon F. C. Hutson.

A Shop
On the motion of Mr. E.

be

vent

Housing Scheme to run a shop.
There are 119 families at the
Pine. The Secretary said there is
a 2,400 square feet area
for the erection of a shop.

erected house which still remains
unoccupied.
The Manager-Secretary was in-

structed to find other tenants for
the spot and the house

The Board decided to pass on
¢ the consideration of the
Governor-in-executive Committee
the application of Mr. Brooks the
ywner of Chelston Lime Works,
for buying a small triangular area
of land to the eastern end of the
Section “H” at the Bay Estate

. * ”

The Board agreed that this land
eould be sold as it was of no use

‘te them.

* *

The Board agreed to Draft
Estimates of Revenue and Expen-

‘ diture for the Financisz “a
After the Society’s - » 1953-84 nancial Year
Mr. J. M. Hewitt, had applied for The Board postponed the

permission to run a shop there
the Board requested the Govern-
ment Co-operative Officer to visit
the area and make reeommenda-
tions . In his letter, he said that
a shop run on co-operative lines
should be established, and_ it
would possibly be better run,
if the co-operative society was
comprised of people of the area.

Yesterday the Board considered
a letter from Mr. Cuthbert
Chandler on behalf of Messrs.
Chandler Bros. Haggatt Hall,
gtating that they were interested
in erecting a shop at the Pine.
The Board decided that a co-

operative body was to be
preferred.

The Acting Chairman, Mr.
Beckles, said that the Board

previously decided to erect a shop
and rent it to a suitable applicant.

Mr. Mottley said that even if
Government erected a shop as
they did not own all the land
about the area, it would not pre-
yent a merchant from erecting
another nearby and selling at a
lower price and therefore running
the tenant of the Government
shop out of business. He preferred
to let a private individual have
any concern there might be -when
it came to competition, ;

*

The Board decided to forward for

*! the consideration of the Governor-

in-Executive, the question of the
selling out of large existing
tenantries in the City of Bridge-
town, off which present tenants
are being given notice to quit.

At the same time, the Board
will pass on to the Governor-in-
Executive Committee a letter from
Mr. Thomas Moe, Administrator
to the Estate of John Alkins,
deceased, to the Board, requesting
further information in connection
with the offer for sale of Alkins’
Tenantry, Mr. Moe requests the
Board to make him an offer for
the six aeres of land and the
dwelling house.

” ’ +

The Board decided to eject Miss
Ruth (Pilgrim off land at
corner of Beckles and Culloden
Road and will write the Solicitor
General to go through the normal
procedure for ejectment.

Miss Pilgrim’s house on this
land was condemned by the Senior
Medical Officer as a house unfit
for human habitation, The Secre-
tary said that he had carried
out the instructions of the Board
in offering Miss Pilgrim another

spot if she could reduee the size —

of her house and make it habit-
able, She was also offered but
refused the rental of a newly

the 66

naming of roads at the Pine Hous-
ing Estate. Mr. Mottley said that
with the Coronation of Queen
Elizabeth II, not for distant, they
might get ideas for names of roads
in keeping with the occasion of
the Coronation.



C.S.0.B.A. Elect
Officers

At a recent meeting of the
Combermere School Old Boys
Association, the following Office-
Bearers were elected for the year
1952—1953; —

President: R. A. Sealy, Ist V.
Pres.: A. P. Spencer, 2nd V. Pres.:
The H.M., Secretary: D. R. Per-
kins, Asst, Secretary: C. H. White,
Treasurer: D. A. M. Haynes.
Serving Members on the Execu-
tive. Committee: J. C. Hope, F. G
Smith, = C2 R.. > “Springer,- Jo C.
Barker, O. O. Alleyne, H. A.
Tudor.

The Annual Reunion Dinner
will be held at “The Arlington”
Marhill Street, on Saturday, Sep-
tember 27th, at 8 p.m.

The annual Cricket Match—
Past vs. Present will take place
on Thursday, October, 2nd, at 1.30
p.m. at the Sehool,, The “Past”
will be Captained by C. D.,
Spooner, with A. S. Warren, as
Vice-Captain,

All Old Boys
invited to attend.

District “B’’ Gets
Highest Rainfall

District “F” St, Joseph received
one inch and 56 parts of rain on
Friday night according to Police
reports yesterday, Other figures
were:. District “A” 68 parts, Dis-
trict “B” 79 parts

are cordially



District “E” seven parts, Holetown
38 parts, Crab Hill 11 parts, Belle-
plaine 17 parts, and Four Roads
parts.

RATES OF EXCHANGE

NEW YORK |
elling Buying
73 4/10° Pr. Cheques on |
Bankers 71 8/10% Pr, |
Sight or De-
mand Drafts 71 6/10% Pr. |
73 4/10% Pr. Cable OF, anh |
719/10 Pr. Currency ‘10 3/10% Pr,
Coupons 69 6/10% Pr.
‘Wt Pr. Silver 20% Pr.
CANAD.
80 6/10% Pr. Cheques on
Bankers 791/10% Pr,

Demand Drafts 78.95% Pr.
Sight Drafts 78 B/10% Pr.

80 8/10% Pr, Cable ‘ a8

79 3/10% Pr, Currency 77 6/10% Pr.
Coupons 76 9/10% Pr.

50% Pr. Silver 20% Pr. |



{ WANT TO EXPLODE IN ENGLISH

By LEONARD MOSLEY

Once upon a time there was a
British war film in’which a prin-
cipal role was NOT played by an
American star pretending to be a
‘anadian soldier-sailor-airman-
nurse-or-Waaf

But it wa

E 1 film, about the
Crimean War, i

wasn't it?

hy do we keep on cluttering
up films about the British effort
in 1939-45 with interlopers from
overseas? Why can’t we make
films about our war with our play-
as

ers, just as America does with
hers? ‘

Ever since peace ended and the
film industry went into the battle-
business my temper has been ris-
ing over the contortions (of his-
tory and of emotion) which Brit-
ish directors have performed to
Beret names into their
credits,

The Reason
But I have kept quiet until now.
Now I am about to explode.
The slight, handsome, and
charming form of Alan Ladd is



Thousands, every year, deny themselves the vital, health-giving

properties of summer sun just
There’s no need.



because they fear headaches.

‘ASPRO' will banish a headache in a few

minutes! The important point about ‘ASPRO’ headache relief
is that it is TRUE relief —you feel fresh once again—with no

irritating after-effects ...no haziness...

no “slowing up.”

‘ASPRO’ is the SAFE way to stop your headache.

®



YOUR FAMILY

‘ASPRO’

PRICES WITHIN THE

REACH OF ALL

W. B. HUTCHINSON & CO.,

MARHILL STREET, BRIDGETOWN
+ enema



means SAFE action
because ‘ASPRO’ does not harm
the HEART or STOMACH.

RO

FRIEND \ tho USES of ‘ASPRO'

HEADACHE
“HEAT FATIGUE” |
SLEEPLESSNESS
SUMMER CHILLS |
NERVE PAINS ]
SCIATICA NEURITIS
| coups + FEVERISH NESS |

soon to insinuate itself into an air-
plane and fly to these shores. He
is coming here to make a film.
Why am I furious about that?
Do I dislike Mr, Ladd? I do not.
He is a decent chap with a large
following, and if he were coming

across to make an ordin film I
would say “Welcome!” to even
if I did not burst into tears of joy.

But Mr. Ladd is not ig to

star in an ordinary film, He will
play the leading role in the film
story of one of Britain’s greatest
and most glorious efforts during

the war. It is a film called RED
BERET, and it is the history, from
formation to the heroisms of the
1944 liberation, of the British
Parachute Regiment.

Mr. Ladd will play a Canadian
paratrooper.
f

Of course.

Mr. Ladd will, I wager, also get
all the big scenes, all the medals,
all the girls—and kill all the Ger-
mans too,

Now why, why, WHY?

Yes, there were lots of Cana-

@ On Page 16







.

mc:

i

Cc

»mplimentary
‘3 and mealtime
drinks by

b.O0.A.C,



O.A.C, has
(ornational

33) years of
flying experi-

ence. Aad this experience is re‘iected in the friendly, courteous

service ..
Speedbird service links you
with 51 countries on all six
continents. And in whatever
eountry you may travel, there
will be the same excellent
cuisine. You relax iw deep-
seated comfort ... . enjoy
complimentary meals and

. in the meals planned to suit all tastes. Swift sure



mealtime drinks en route. No tips or extras, Flying high above
the weather in fully pressurised Speedbird aircraft, you can
enjoy your mee!'s in the quiet, gracious atmosphere of a first-

elass restaurant.

Consult your travel agent, or B.W.LA.,,
Chacon Street, Port-of-Spain.

FLY:

BRITISH OVERSEAS

BOAT

AIRWAYS

CORPORATION

, District “C” |
26 parts, District "D” 68 parts, |

Glands Made Adive and Youthful
Vigour Restored in 24 Hours

{ae sa. tt \°
Spsez ot he Vi-Tobs
for those who are old

Before their time, Run-
wn, Worn-out
e, Or TA

. of
cently wr t
this formula

en-
rich the blood supply of
ied corpusc

, a in 2
aiian docter. Dr
et a | ata oy
Rees pe of this ova which sey eet
x » net a
Acer ie to pe e jown

are:

Â¥ able
drastie and trritat!
and

Pi ir
millions of sufferers,

your own pertiouler cage i.
er, eotandee rt more goatee oo ean
feed b. this doctor's posne “° ;
. mus! ~ & new feelin, -
ie vitaltt and be entirely dotistec
fe and it one nothi 6 °
fiat nt he sole judge reece
b 48 vicTabs ‘costs Siete
nt daye, As jhe futrante fil’ Botts ss
a, gout your treatment imme-
diately so you too will know what it is
@ to feel 10 to 20
‘3 oun
Vi-Tabs %:ii0 ik:

and vitality
Restores Manhood and Vitality

kia

Doctors Praise
er eountries















If you feel worn out, depressed, or
generally run down a glass or two a day of
Buckfast Tonic Wine will quickly restore lost
energy and tone up the whole nervous system,
Giving new vitality it fortifies you against fever
and exhaustion and remember, Buckfast Tonle
Wine is especially vz)yable after illness,





BUCKFAST





CLIMATE

NEEDS...

--.- BERGER PAINTS

| In a climate like ours, you need paints which will take a lot of
Berger Paints are the answer.
Specially formulated for the Barbados climate, they bring lasting

|
punishment without fading or peeling.
|
| beauty, inside and out.

Try them on your own house.

Walls and Ceilings primed with DUSSEAL, then painted
with MATROIL oi! bound water paints stay fresh and
colourful.

The Roof will be lastingly protected by LASTIKON.
Woodwork will stay bright and unharmed by salt air
with PBRQUITE

And for Conerete, Stone, or Brickwork outside BERGERTEX
provides the ideal! finish.



1760

| All these BERGER products are stocked in Barbados by

GARDINER AUSTIN & CO. LTD.
BRIDGETOWN





S5UBX/3








—



WE HAVE IN STOCK .
TERRAZZO



BARBED WIRE

Establisned
1860

@ The Lister Com-
pany has put out a
new ‘Freedom’ range
of Diesel Engines, one
of which is shown
here.

@ For full details on
the specification and
performance of
efficient and highly
economical engines —
Phone 4326.

Marble Chips
ETERNITE Marble Finished Sheets
TRINIDAD Cedar Boards

ALUMINIUM Corrugated Sheets
ALUMINIUM Guttering — 18”, 24”, 30," 36”
GALVANISED Corrugated

T. HERBERT LTD

ROEBUCK ST. and MAGAZINE LANE

SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER, 21, 1952










Sheets






















Incorporated

The Barbados Foundry Lid.

WHITEPARK





Obtainable in...

Shoppers.
Look!

Listen!
: Barcains






Awarr

LOUIS L.

Bolton Lane &
Phone 3909 &

For Lovely Velvety Skin use
VALCREMA, The New 2-Way
Beauty Treatment.

Consisting of:—

Foundation Cream and_ Skin
Youth cream. VALCREMA
offers the latest Science has to
offer to Beauty Aids,

Get yourself a VALCREMA
To-day ....

“Get Rid of Unsightly Hair”
With VEET....

For the Beach, Dance, Sailing
or any time when underarm
Hair becomes Unsightly use:—

VEET: is extremely useful for
Men who have tough beards,

or who find it uncomfortable
to Shave.

Remember: VEET removes un-
sightly Hair in exactly: three
minutes ....

It’s Clean, it’s Certain, it’s Safe

SUNBURN:— Why suffer so
dreadfully. Relieve your trou-
ble with “NOXZEMA”. The
Medicated Cream in the Little
Blue Jar, Enjoy Your Week-
end Vacation on the’ Beach
Sailing without the fear of
Sunburn by using NOXZEMA.

BOOKER’S (B'DOS)

WELCOME

PLASTIC COVERED EXPANDING
CURTAIN WIRE

NO MORE RUST TO DAMAGE YOUR CURTAINS
WHITE, GREEN and CREAM

GENERAL FTA RD WARE screcies

RICKETT STREET (Opposite Post Office)



My Dear Friends,

| You IN ATTRACTIVE

OF





EVERY
HOUSEWIFE

WILL

PHONE 4918



LINES IMPORTED
EsPECIALLY FOR

Your coop

TASTE {

AT

BAYLEY

Aquatic Club Gift Shop
Phone 4897

aoe

——

USEFUL ITEMS

“Be More Beautiful with”
Cutex: The Nail Polish of dis-
tinction: Now obtainable in the
Amazing “Spilpruf Bottle” . .
It's New .. It’s Different , . It’s
Lovely ..

New Cutex
Enamelon,

Polish contains
the Miracle-wear
ingredient . , Outwears and
Outshines all other Polishes.
In Lovely gorgeous Shades. .
Don’t Risk Your Charm ....
With Old Fashioned ineffective
‘deodorant. ONLY New ODO-
RO-NO Cream giving you all
these Advantages.

1, Stops perspiration, quickly
and safely ...
Banishes odour instantly. .
Giving full protection for
one to ten days ....
Never irritates normal
Skin . . use it d ° suk
Absolutely harmless to all
fabrics ...
New, exclusive formula.
Never Dries up Never gets
gritty or cakes ‘in the Jar
as ordinary deodorants
often do.

Also obtainable in Spray form

effective, Economical, safe, and
handy...

DRUG STORES LTD.

| OBTAINABLE AT:—

Broad Street & Hastings

(ALPHA PHARMACY)

AND: at all good Drug Stores









a

mn



SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER, 21, 1952 SUNDAY ADVOCATE PAGE THIRTEEN
cesar een eennmeene en annemeenmnd eennemeeemeemneeneneemmeaentenncenseemnaeimeammmamientienhienneianRe nee ReRaIERETei een

































HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON |
°
By Appointment
Cin Distillers
FLINT OF THE FLYING SQUAD.... BY ALAN STRANKS & GEORGE DAVIES PP tin ng
(igs sonme-BU2J [eae ervey | Cnalely
Leitvin Han's (TaD = uel SEBO | etme SS | |\eaaeanne) §
—>, Ps) 2 , e | | e
' hy
| A a |
| ‘ 4 x | Stamds Supteme
ADVOCATE
| This year the ‘Advocate’ is running a Christmas Card Competition,
the results of which will be published in the Christmas number.
Competitors should note the following points:

The competition is open to all readers of the ‘Advocate’ and cards can
be of any size or shape.

Cards can be made by any process—painting, drawing, photographic,
ete.

/DO RAY! MARLAL WX 5 ‘ . oO ‘
See, STAND BACK! . XZ \. Oo ES , } g A competitor can enter any number of cards, but all cards must be

original work.

Preference will be given to cards with a Barbadian or West Indian
flavour and to novelty cards,

The judging will be done by a judging committee which will include
the Editor. Their decision will be final.

Prizes will be as follows: First—$40.00; Second—$20.00; Third —$10,00;
and two consolation prizes of $5.00 each,

A selection of the cards will be displayed at the ‘Advocate’ Stationery
and later at the Barbados Museum,

The closing date for the competition is 4.00 p.m. on October 31st; but
competitors can start sending in their entries now.






FUNNY QUESTION... A
RAT ASKING HOW IT







HOW DOES IT FEEL, ¥
BEING UNABLE TO
RUN AWAY FROM
SOMEONE WHO VILL
SOON KILL YOU?



All cards should be addressed to the Editor, The Advocate, Bridge-

BUT... PO YOU NOT SENSE DOWN ... THE RIPE town.

YOUR ENP APPROACHING? 1S ENDING!
, ENPING

——j AS THE SPIN OF THE

VARIOS ROTOR” PINS THEM
TO THE WALL, THE FLOOR MOVES DOWN,
SUSPENPING ALL IN MID-AIR /

ota.



















GUINNESS

STOUT
FOR STRENGTH














IF I HAD KNOWN)
THIS WAS OPERA *

NIGHT -I WOULDN'T

You HEARD me! ) ~ >

THIS IS OPERA

NIGHT - GO PLT ) (
\





ON YOUR FULL-
DRESS SUIT-






BY ALEX RAYMOND



/ NOW, PAGAN, I KNOW YOU WANT TO GET BACK
7 THE ViINDOW \




VE DOCTOR, MISS LEE HAS TOLD ME THAT
I'Lt] {WERE NoT PERMIT TEC
| IGIRL TO A HOSPITAL A

'| LIFE HAS BEEN THREA



JO AMY... AND 1 WAN
WHERE SHE






Was SHOT



Voie LITY iele Vi
aa A MAN, BE SURE I WILL IT MIGHT BE
fal # e fia | | BE DISCREET! INTERESTING! ae ‘
i ww -F \ | i iP) re
: & | 2 i ¥f 1
i FS} 5 | uD Y



I stk ff




â„¢ 7 7 )
\ ] pace ; ] o7
Uy /
\ PR et, KiNG FEATURE mse .

BY LEE FALK & RAY MOORES



—_-~

THE PHANTOM

,/ IM SICK OTHESE RUNTS CALLIN’ }
ME A PHONY! ILL SHOW ‘IM?

AJAY, PUT THAT?
KID DOWN CQ BR




YOU SHOULD BE ASHAMED.
MAN OF YOURSIZE, (7 ANOTHER
G ON A BOY
LIKE THAT. ft

j

\ e
=

Fe ee ee

C. F. HARRISON & CO. (aarsapos) Ltd.
P.O. BOX 304
BARBADOS


















PAGE FOURTEEN

‘CLASSIFIED ADS.)

SUNDAY ADVOCATE

PUBLIC SALES |
































































vivian seen REAL ESTATE AUCTION
BE WISE D F. de Abreu I have been instructed by the Com-
ee FOR SALE ag Auctioneer and Real Estate missioner of Police to sell at Central
: aor . oker, ust and Will always Lead Station on Monday, the 22nd September,
DE | gg ee Rn - aoe with Attractive Prices, Re-Sale Values and st 2 p.m. the following aiaae : i -
me . 3 eee eA Satisfaction Best These Five i AT 1) Gold Wrist Watch, (1) Cream and
= ee ee eee cena Us. > AUTOMOTIVE PAYSWATER, NEAR SEA—Alm@st New| Brown Shirt, (1) Sixty gallon steel
i. Emily Power (mother), Miss) ————————-——- __ |8 Bedroom (with Basins) Stone Bungalow,| Drum, (1) Silvertown Tyre (Goodrich)
1 Pi eae us A Mrs. Monica] ©ARS—2 Hillman Cars in perfect work- |A!uminum Roof, 2 Toilets, Stone Garage © th Tube, (1) Nickle plated Wrist
Darrier (sisters). Mrs. Morris, Mrs., ing orcer. Apply to L. M Clarke, No es ee Room, about 7,000 sq. ft.,’ Watch (Gents) One piece of Flowered
er ‘ Mrs. Morris, 012 Jam Te -|Going for about £2,200, 2 AT WORTH-: Cloth, One piece of Blue Spun, (3) Shirts, én
White (nieces), Holly and "tog ae James St. or Phone oe ING MAIN RD.--Facing Sea, Right-of-' (6) Fowls, A quantity of Vaseline, A ce.
ton inephews 21.9: yi a : eee Way to Sea, A 3 Bedroom Bungalow Type.' quantity of Old Lead and scrap Metal, A.F.S., F.V.A
STRAKER—On September 20th 1952) CAR—197 8 H P. Morris Sedan recently rr es ComeSint. arena. Sac ind several wee a pRB os F.S., F.
NAMES E, STRAKER. Aged 97) tepainted and checked mechanically. bor about £2,200. | 3 NEAR’ NAVY ~~ Govt. Auctioneer
years. The funeral will leave his} Telephone 8408 90.9.89—2n. [oh eneNs — A 3 Bedroom (with Basins| : Dist. “A.”
late residence Ivy Road, at 4.30 p.m. So ~ tor A ‘ ‘OR SALE
a-aay for the Westbury Cemetery CAR—One Morris 8 H.P. Just repaired & SOD eng er anaes hte hap on sccaie ae mm F
wo-day fZtraker (wife), Clenfent, g ‘Tes and Battery as new and ts ini Garsge @ Serv Se eee tance ae tee : Tey nz Soe
Milton, Preston (sons), Lilian Year- good working condition. Phone 4175 sq oo Going oe about £3 ope k 1 UNDER THE SILVER NEW au
pons og anna pet —20.9.52—3n. | GovT: HILL — Almost New 3 Bedroom HAMMFR LAND, S8?. MICHAELS ms
children) | CAR — One Ford Prefect Car 1961 (Partly Stone) Bungalow, Stone Garage. | rooms, drawing & dinin: ee
52— Owner driven 17,400 miles. As new Stone — Enclosure, Conveniences, about; ON TUESDAY, 23rd by order of The kitehenette, breakfast re
Ring 8115 or —_ sq. ft., Going for about £1,300.) Mxecutors to The Estate of The Late pantry, garage, % to 14 acres



IN BELLEVILLE—One-Storey (Partiy| Mr. J. W

Hawkins we
Stone) 3 Bedroom, all Modern Convent-

Furniture at Hill Crest,
ereces, Very Good Condition, Going about! Yerrace, which includes:

will sell the
Graeme Hali

20.9.52—3n

THANKS Dwner bought new car





TAYLOR We the undersigned beg to re


























































BRIGHTWOOD, ST. LAWRENCE.
Beach property 3 bedrooms, living

CAR—Stylema: e" r >
RIE We the eae eee whe oe? El coca’ sonditionniaenl Chevrolet, Car in|'£2,000, 6. OFF COUNTRY RD., — 2) Morris Rockers and | Arm, Chairs; Bnd, ining ‘rooms, gallery, garage.
wreaths, cards, letters or attended th 9 \pply Clifton A. Roberts, Roberts Man- Bedroom House with Land, | Shop| Mergere Arm Chairs; Rockers, Ornament CLARENDON, BL
funeral of our dear beloved moth facturing Co. Phone 94263 or 2910 attached, Good Condition, House Onty| Tables; Upright and Arm Dining Chairs Low priced h van ae here 7
Maude Lilian Taylor of South Distric 19.9. $2——3n Yields $12.00 p.m., Going about|Tip Top Table Book Case (glass doors) acre. 2 rece jouse with about 1
whieh took place on Sept. 6th cee eeephtinatrinhmomnnens - | $1,500 AT HASTINGS — SEASIDE |Flat Top Desk; all, in Mahogany; 2 ee dining room,
\diley ylor (father) Neville,| TRUCKS—New Morris 5 ton Truck OLIVE BOUGH.” IN TUDOR St Cushions, Paintings, Curtains very nice BUNGALOW, THE
ledon, Stephen (sons) Onelle, | $4,998.00. Equipped with six cylinder 100 Business Premises & Residence. IN| Carpets; Glass and China, Dinner, Fruit WORTHING — Re E GARDEN,
Verona, Madeline, Vincelia (daught- | H.P. O.H.V. Engine, large all steel cab, NELSON ST —~ A 3 Bedroom Cot-!and Tea Services; Vacuum Cleaner patio, verand ee oer oe
ers. 21.9 52-10 }auxillary gear box for cane ground work, | ‘#8. also a Business Premises &|Pitd. Ware, Spoons, Forks &c., Cutlery garage ah, living ‘room,
| Hydro-Vac brakes, helper springs, shock Residence, Please C Me when U require) Verandah Chairs, Single Bedsteads, BUILDING PLOTS .
JOHNSON The undersigned gratefully |absorbers all round. Can be supplied Ali.ost Anything in Real Estate and Near-| Springs, Mattresses, Dressing Table, LAND, ST. MICHA! >TS, LODGE
beg through this medium to return | from stock ly Anywhere. DIAL 3111 Call at “Olive] Mird. “Press in Mahogany; Singer’s}}{ lots 10,000 t Mat
thanks to all those who attended the FORT ROYAL GARAGE LTD., Bough,” Hastings, Near Pavilion Court.| Sewing Machine (good) Linen; 2-Burner BUNGALOW "BLUE yf
fumeral, sent wreaths, cards, or in any | Telephone 4504. 18.9.52--5n, | LOOK FOR MY SIGN. Florence Oj! Stove and Oven. Electric Modern home’ a Tee
otherway expressed their sympathy sila os —— ]|Stove;: Moffat 1-Burner Electric Hot- paeniints nie 3_verandahs,
with us in our recent bereavement VAN—Austin, C.O.E. 3-way 26 cwt ‘CRANE HOUSE" situate in the parish| plate, Seales and Weights; Kitchen rooms, tiled ba skeet
egaoevasioned by the death of our mother | Deltvery Van ‘n good condition. Charles of Saint Philip sanding on 12 acres| Utensils, Pressure, Waterless and Fire- COVE SPmING kitchen, garage
sgasHelen Gertrude Johnson. McEnearney & Co., Ltd. Call 4493. 1 rood and 22 perches of land. less Cookers; Ham Boiler; Electric AMES COAST G HOUSE, sv.
ford, Ethelbert, Clairmonte, Leslie 18 9.52—4n, |, The House contains six bedrooms, draw-| Kettle and Toaster; Frigidaire in perfect initia 06: Serene room
“snd Amos isons), Josephine Layne ing, dining and living rooms and usual] condition. Washing Machine; Zine Tor Seoeteahoa mt baomn: garage
fsister) 2.9.52—in MOTORCYCLE—One (1) 5 H.-P. Ariel offices. Table, Ware Press, Larder, Step Ladders, COVER SPRING. HOU
i a Motorcycle in goed condition. Reasonably |_2He above will be set up for sale at) Carpenters and Garden Tools; Roller, Gaskee cREICS cides teak
“LLMAN_ The family of the late Chris-| prised. Apply: Donald Holder, Halls Public Competition on Friday the 26tn|] Garden Benches, K.B. Radiogram in ettractive toca tit eencs residence
tinn Ano Kellman of Cane Garden Road, 21,9.52—2n a Se Oe 1952 at 2 p.m, at the] perfect condition and other items ing or cellent bath-
ew, | ersigned. ale 5S o'c cash ‘
P Saint Andrew, (who passed away in seen & SEALY. Sale 11.45 o'clock. Terms cast MODERN HOUSE, PINE HILI—

Sher 112th Year on 15th September 1952,) | MOTORCYCLE—One (1) 5 H.P. ‘twin BRANKER, TROTMAN & CO. Recent



































ly erected

*2 acknowledge with grateful appreciation cylinder B.S.A. Motorcycle. Good con- Lucas Street 5 Living room
the kind expressions of sympathy ten-]} dition. Apply: N. Gibbs, -Croydon, 7.9.52 Auctioneers cas ae aataae room, 3 bedrooms
dered them Hastings. Phone 3492 lista Kellman (son) Lacy Kellman. ; “HILLRISE” - — - en ae ee aie sT JAMES
Tusedere Kellman, Ray awe ELECTRICAL GRAEME WALL TERRACE, UNDER THE SILVER Pestitatnar proves, Drawing ana
(Grand-Children) CHRIST CHURCH sued awe vy. ire é
21.9.52—1n. The residence lately occupied by Mr HAMMER nee rooms, verandahs, sun deck,
BATTERIES—"Reliance” Batteries ali} rillicent Hawkins On Thursday 25th by order of Miss Eve- at.
IN MEMORIAM sizes, heavy-duty for cars, trueks and] ‘This well and substantially built stqne} lyn Seale, we will sell her Furniture at mode: a “ T, PETER — Solid
tractors. Guaranteed 28 months. Motor|residence stands on 29,818 square feet of] No. 3 Lady Meade Gardens, Jemmotts, plats home with every con-
ann fCyele Batteries guaranteed 12 months. fiand enclosed with a wall cid has a fine) Lane, which includes: Good Extension venience. Lounge deck, sitting
{iARRIS—In loving memory of our dear] Electric Sales & Service Ltd view over the Christ Church coast. Dining Table (Seat 10) Upright Chairs, HOUSE: Ge nerES ne
"beloved gtandmother Mary Harris who 20.9.52—3n.] ‘The house contains an open verandah,| Liquor Case, (Modern Sideboard, hina HOUSE, ST, PETER — Lavishly
fell asleep 20th September, 1948. . drawing ond dining xooms, three bed-| Cabinet, Rockers all in mahogany: Glass Ro oo home with lounge, din-
In tears we saw you sinking DEEP FREEZERS—Coldrator 6 cu, {t.Jrooms, two baths and toilets, pantry,|& China Dinner & Tea Servi Rugs, ing Toom, 4 bedrooms, double
And then you passed away with guarantee, extra heavy insuldtion| God only knows how much tnd indicator iamps. Wlectric Sales é&|buards are a feature of the construction.|for 2. Arm Chairs, Cocktail Tables: . GRAEME HALL — Recentiy
we miss you still. Service Ltd. Phone 4629. In the basement there are a wash-|Vitrolite Top, Coffee Table, Cocktail built stone house, Living room,







dining




As it draws four years today —20,9.52—8n.]room, garage for two cars, work-room,| Tables all in Birch, Congoleum, Tea Trol-
















room, gallery, 3 bedrooms,

j Tis sweet to know we'll meet again ———.-—, |store-room and datge.ceilars. There arejley; Pye Radio (8-Tubes) Simmons & Barage, laundry. Genuine bargain
} Jhere partings are no more ELECTRIC TOASTERS — “Premier''| also three ere te soon, servant's Batniflton Bedsteads with springs & Beds; RESIDENCE, ST. JAMES’ COAST
And that the one we loved so well line, Good quality for ain prices.}ond toilet and a fowl house. The lawns Mahog & Painted Ftresses, Mosq. net, —Recently built. Patio, drawing
Has only gone before. : Electric Salles & e Ltd. Prone] and ‘grounds are well laid out With flow-| Dressing Table Valor 1 Burner Oil Stove, aiied” dining room, 5 bedrooms,

Ever to be remembered by Orin and | 4629, @871. 20.9.5%3n. fering trees “and ‘Shrifbs and the whole|2 Burner Perfection Oil Stove, Kitchen eed Dae. peecoes
Lilian (granddaughters) Clarence Giil property is in excellent repair and con- Utensils, Tables, Ironing Board, Rush YNDOVER", ST. PETER —
(son-in-law) . 21.9.52—In. SIMORESCENT Tubes, Starters, Ballasts, | cition . | Chaity and Rockers and other items, ceciden ae Died s meres.
Se ane ae ete Holders, Best lity, Jowest prices. In- The undersigned will offer the premises * le 11.30 o'clock. Terms Cash. ; aly. erandahs, sitting
GOODRIDGE—In loving memory of our | candescent Colling “Fietures all types. [for sale by public auction at their office.) BRANKER, TROTMAN & CO and dining rooms, 3 bedrooms,

dear mother, Mrs, Anna Matilda Good- | glectric Bulbs, wire, switches and adves- No. 17, High Street, Bridgetown, on A ti 5 usual outbuildings.

fidge, who fell asleep on September | ,ories, Electric Sales & ‘Service Ltd. Friday the 3rd October 1052 at 2 p.m uctioneers WHITEHALL, CODRINGTON
20, 1941. 20.9.52--3n. | Inspection on application to Mr, Cc. B. 21.9.52—2n, HILL—Converted into 4 s/c flats.









i Sieep on betoved, your work is o’er, N+ Igisnett, C/o Messrs. Martin Doorley &

_ NEWTON LODGE, MAXWELL

Your loving hands will toil no more; GARRARD PICKUP ARMS — 6,0U0]Co.. Lid,, Palmetto Street, Bridgetown. COAST — Substantial property.
For those you loved, you did yout] oHMS. Just received a lmited quantity,| For further particulars ‘apply to PURLIC NOTICES Galleries, drawing and dining
best, call early, BR. C. Maffei & Co. Ltd. COTTLE, CATFORD & CO., rooms, 3 large bedrooms, garages.


















God grant you His eternal rest ne,
Ever remembered by her loving children:
Mrs. Ira E. Hall, Miss Adell Goodridge,
Mrs. Beryl Thompson, Cameron Good-

| ridge, and Harold Goodridge, and her

| grand-children: Oliver Hall, Jr,, Coralyn

17,9. 52—8n Solicitors.





11.9.52—t .f.m,

REFRIGERATORS—Cubic capacities 5,| 1-AND—One Acre of land at Salters, St
7 and 8 cu. ft. New and second-hand | George on the public adjacent to Mrs |
with gunraritees. American, Canadian S. Straughn with the present cane crop. Pp
General Electric and Coldrator models Apply to Rudolph Mottiey, Howells Cross! nesday







coast,

NOTICE
THE PARISH OF ST. JOSEPH
wrochial Office will be closed on Wed-
24th September





PROPERTY,
ROAD-——Large 2 storey house and
annexe. Suitable office, warehouse,

DY WILLOWS, PROSPECT,

ST. JAMES—Stone bungalow on

3 bedrooms, good verandahs,
WHITE PARK

Thompson, Frederick Thompson and | Electric Sales & Servic Road or Dial 3213 21.9.52—In Signed A, T. K apartments ete.
Herbert Amory Hall, + — 21.9.52—In ROE TD ak cgi | ocean Reet meee SWEETFIELD, ST. PETER — 2
Oe a SS ly ACRE OF LAND. Situated at Carl St. Joseph storey estate type house, Inter-
HINDS—In Joving memory of ay ear REFRIGERATOR—"Prestcold” 4% cu. |ton, St, James Containing partly built | 21.9.52—2n. esting possibilities. Good bathing.
ij Sees, Buby Benper: 106, asleep OM |. Refrigerator. Nine months old. Fer- |Stone Bungalow, 36 x 26’, Apply Car-| —— Sema eee en nT. sister eee aces ta prt
¥ . ‘ fect dina ckman, ystal $ se; 8 8 y ure acce) :
Sad memories have no special day ect working order. Over four years |dinal | Jacimar, Crystal Spi ise a“ NOTICE BUNGALOW, ROCKLEY-Com-






















PARISDH OF ST. ANDREW
Applications for

fortab



guarantee remaining. $390 cash inecltid-
8521.

Of my dear one who has passed away ing deltvery. Phone

Leaving the memory of those happy

———

LAND—3.000 sq. ft the vacant posts of

21.9.52—1n extons at St. Saviours Chapel and at St.

of land at Pine} g.













le timber house main road.

3 bedrooms.
LAND,

Gays pe Hill, St. Michael, suitable for building. TWEEDSIDE ROAD—
i When we were both together RECORD CHANGERS— “Garrard” 3-| Reply F, A. P. C/o Advertising Dept., oe Chapel will be received by the Main road frontage 101, Ares
if Each day long spent } miss you more speed, two models $60.00 and $70.00 Advocate Co 241.9 52—1n un ersigned up to Wednesday Sept. 24th. 18,738 sq. ft. Ideal business or
Hy " ~~ ni ims each Oth flection new. Also, ‘one second-hand “Garrard” | ———————— a pee ¥ . 8.00 per me Be apenas oes
We lived in each other's a single speed with cabinet, excellent |, MOSCLIFF—A newly renovated three So ae eens ees DNS tarean iS ISINESS PREMISES, HOUSE

i And every ON iON Se: condition. 50.9 52--3n, | bedroomed — house, all modern con- fiealth certificates. pear ROEBUCK STREET — Good shop
tor tAre like painfu a =" owe ndoline ww LT ventences, standing on nearly three acres C. ALAN SKINNER, frontage. £2,000

“Always remembere ora Gwendolin” | “REPRIGERATOR—New American 7 ¢ uf land irrigated for kitchen gardening Vertry Clerk, SEASIDE HOME, Nr. SANDY
“SRrewster (daughter) Coralene Grande CROSLEY SHELVADOR. Courtesy | "ear Paradise Beach Club. Phone 0104 St. Andrew. LANE, ST. JAMES'—Compact 5
i, aaughter) a ee Arter ores, Garage. Dial 4616 18.9.59-6n 16.9. 52—4n. 14.9.52—4n zoom’ bungalow with garage.

s , Elkins, Sylvanus, (Brothers Ss, - ; a . ee ‘i Low
i} F ead Esta (Neices), Peter and WATER HEATERS—3, 5, 15 and 20 SALE OF THE MOTOR VESSEL ART CLASSES arena. nip taut ini
‘} Anthony (Nephews) 21,9.52—I1n. gelion models. Wall-mounting. pPos “7, B. RADAR" eeieear es STH AVENUE
oe | matic: control, ‘Blectric Sales & Service | The ised price of $35,000.00 not LE —2 storey house with
' ‘4 ‘ . The Art Department of the Barbados Q

LIOCORISH—In loving memary of MY]Ltd. Phone 4371. —20.9,.52—3n, phaving heen received forthe Motor] yruceum is holding the following Classes verandahs, drawing and dining












Vessel “T. B. RADAR", OF FERS for the
purchase of the same are invited,

Such offers are to be submitted in
sealed envelopes to be addressed to The
Marshal in Admiralty, Public Buildings
mattress, in exceilent|Barbados and are to reach him on or

dear mother Josephine Licorish, who
: departed this life on September 21st
1050.
1} “He caw the road was getting rough
t ‘The hills was hard to climb
He gently closed her sleeping eyes



this term:

1. On ‘Tuesdays, beginning 23rd
September, Life and Landscape Class for
adults, The Life Class is held at Queen's
Park Studio and the Landscape Class

FURNITURE

FURNITURE--One Simmons Baby Crip
with or withou:





row



rooms,

study, 3 bedrooms.

ae

NEW BUNGALOW, ROCKLEY
—Attractive house with verandah,
living room, 3 bedrooms, garage,

MAIKA, DAYRELL’S ROAD

And whispered peace be thine. condition, and one Simmons bedstead [before the 30th September, 1952. “ a5 Sone Fee, i0/- ae 10 classes Imposing 2 storey house with >
| hrs. Ruby Pilgrim (daughter), Angelia, | with spring, also one painted wardrobe. | On the ist October the sealed envelopes| o.24. OF uatrison Colle Benentanerie reception, 6 bedrooms, suitable
} [Na and Vere Milgrim (grand-children) ,'/Phone 6614. 2 50-cin. foontaining the “offers will be taken to|s 0°" ** Harrison Go CEE SPS Pe ae guest house or club.
‘| Chas. Pilgrim (son-in-law) and Licorish the Court and opened there by the a > aah A fn t a VILLA ROSA, PASSAGE ROAD
family. 21.9.52—In. LIVESTOCK Registrar in the presence of the Chief nyone wishing to join the Life an —Spacious well planned bungalow
‘ aa ea Justice. Landscape Class pleasé communicate witb on 14,000 sq. ft. Dining, sitting
'} SPENGER—In loving memory of SHEL | ropes—Four (4) small island Mule Fon further particulars apply to: SSS ated telephone 4137, or the room, 3 bedroms, outhouses
LA DOREEN who departed this], . a. T TT. HEADLEY, en f ee SKAFORT, PAYNES BAY, ST,
pply: Fairfield Plantation, St. Lucy or anne JAMES — aren ie
life on September 21, 1950. Phone 91-53 20.9.52--3 Marshal in Admiralty. AMES Re-modelied 2 storey
_ Two years have passed since that sad BEES ake Sean 13,9, 52—on ANNOUNCEMENTS house with patio, lounges, 3 bed-
tt _ day PUPPIES — Dobermann-Pinscher — Steere Ton at eae or Wake a Bree eee Sore ,
| When our little Darling ‘was called away | pure bred — 6 weeks old. Apply The undersigned will offer for sale by BEMERSYDE, ST. LAWRENCE
















'’ Ged took her home it was his will public competition at their office, No. 17


















Fver to be



—Stone bungalow with 3 bedrooms,

MODERN COUNTRY HOME,

' Lorne” (opp, Sea View Guest House) : MAKE EXTRA
| But in our Hearts she liveth still c ‘| High Street, Bridgetown, on Thursday i E MONEY Big cash lounge and dining rooms, Beach
Mr. end Mrs. George Spencer, George GErrioh, Ti SOO he aon eer ito aoe Bt : Sees Picistniass Gan 8p bent ui a Re PROPERT A
, P . 4) rertain parcel o ne § Spa s. is 7 * e
Jr., Linda and Jeannette. a eee MECHANICAL Sante in Milk Market waa Cnapel Stre of $1,50 —- Name imprinted. Samples Free. RENCE —4 Poneore. fang. ae
en ee rae Bridgetown, containing 4,710 Square F ee ait, Gea box assortments. Write dining room, galleries. Sandy
THORNE—In loving memory of my ‘be- BICYCLES—Sunbeam Wayfarer. Excel- | With the buildings or stores thereon at fereeerae oe ee co,, 75 W. beach.
joved husband Gordon Egbert Thorne, lent condition, At Newsam's, Lower }Ppresent, occupied by A. Roliock & Co Ni n St., Buffalo, N.Y. ESTATE HOUSE, ST. JOSEPR
who fell asleep on the 22nd of Septem- Broad St. 17.9.52—5n |The Choice Pharmacy, and Central | peed ni a et —Spacious 5 bedroom property
ber, 1944 escent eetinntrahn peli bie oie eapens | PANGST SROOS st with well wooded grounds,
Sieep on dear one, your task is o'er CYCLE—One (1) Humber-Tourist Gent's | Purther particulars from the under} COUNTRY HOME, ST.
Your loving hands can toil no more,|Cycle Three Speed: Practically new. | S!#ned. t , m | PHiLip Carefully remodelled
i To those you loved you did your best, | Apply J, ‘Taylor — "Stanton Dayrell's COTTLE, CATFORD & CO., property with every modern
God grant you now eternal rest. Road. 21.9.52—1n Solicitors | eonvenience. Private tiled baths
remembered by Priscilla . 19.9.52—5n to each bedroom.
!

ih ‘Thorne (wife) Lloyd E. Smith (brother- MACHINE-One Sewing Singer Treadl























t+ in-law) and the Smith's family. Machine, practically new. Apply: Victor ST. JOHN—Recently built stone
31.9.82—in |A. D, Prescod, Howells Cross Road near PERSON AL property with 4 bedrooms and
\ les _—-—--. | Ivy Road, or Dial 2061, 21.9,52—1n wast tiled baths, patio, picture
Cl ahihgaoene windows.

ib MACHINE-—One Hemstitching Machine eer tae BUNGALOW, PINE HILL —
t FOR RENT in good condition. Open for inspection. The public are hereby warned against Strongly built house with 2 bed-
Dial 91-07. 21.9.62—2n. | #iving credit to my wife, GWENETH rooms, Private wooded grounds,
THORNHILA. (nee Yearwood) as I do LAND (Rear of NEW PLAZA
eee MACHINE — One Singer Sewing not hold myself responsible for her or —Approximately 30,960 sq. ft.
Machine, good condition, price reasonable. anyone else contracting any debt or valuable building land with 16

é ~ HOUSES Apply Moses Gittens, Dayrell’s Road, or debts in my name unless by a written ft. R of W to main road.










cabernet dial 3129. 16.9, 82—2n, | order. signed by me. BUILDING LOTS, ROCKLEY—

ub APARTMENT at Ventnor, Rockley.! — sts FREDERICK THORNHELL, | Excellent sites adjoining Golf
Dial $100 or 8133. 31.9,.52—1n. ) WATCHES—Ladies and Gents 15 & 17 Checker Hall, | Club,

——_————— | Jewel Wrist Watches in Gold, R.G. and St. Lucy, Barbados, B.W.1 COUNTRY VILLA, CHRIST

































; SABBS PLANTATION HOUSE—St | Stainless Steel at unbeatable prices 21.9.52—2n. CHURCH—3% miles town, Pleas-
«+. Lucy, ideally situated. Apply: A. G Alexr. Yearwood, Jeweller, Bolton Lane. | ~~ —————— —- ant house with beautifully laid
Husbands, Mt, Standfast, St, James © 21.9.52—1n. The public are hereby warned against out grounds, £5,000.
WN. EF Husbands, Crab Hill, St, Lue: giving credit to my wife, OLGA ENNISS BUILDING LAND, ST, JAMES’
17,9. 52—t.f.1 WATCHES—By Lusina of Switzerland. | (mee Codrington) as I do not hold myseli COAST—Prices from 24 cents
Se _ Guaranteed 17 and 18 Jewels, Call early responsible for her or anyone else con upwards several sites available.
FLAT & HOUSE—Fuily turnished, & at K. R. Hunte & Co., Ltd., and secure | tracting any debt or debts in my name BUILDING SITE, ST. LAW-
Lawrence on-Sea, Phone 3503. a bargain as these fine watches are unless by a written order signed by me RENCE—Approx. 10,000 sq, ft on
; ws 62—t.t.1 priced to sell, 18.9.52—7n ARTHUR INNISS coast in developed area.
eT OW AND FLAT . Let aD : pavacnes SITES, CHRIST
FURNISHED BUNGALOW AND AT POULTR St. Michae 3 miles from town. 24
? Coral Sands, Worthing. Good sea Y 20.9.52—2n ea A
athing. Apply to No. 6 Coral Sand | ~~, EEE ING SITES—Overlooking
- COCKRELS — Pure Leghorn i F
er Dial 8134 21.9,52—3n mported , , ] St. James’ Coast.
, A stook 5, 3, 2% months old. Dial 3619 EDUCATIONAL V. A. W. FERGUSON, SMRATHCLYDE — Intposing
FLAT—Modern, exclusive sea-side F-at after 5 p.m. 14,9.52-—2n, home with 4 acres. 3 double
For Ostober, November. Fully furnished [ “pouppRy ‘Trap ar taatalee. | Cie $$$ Terrazzo! Terrazzo! Terrazzo! Pasteoris, Spketous. pain rooms,
rye! rome ct . a ~ nest noreas, ’ y fe oi . ‘ : : 1 os GBe
rvery home comfort including natura | ao.red Rocks & Sex-Link st aibecree QUEEN’S COLLEGE What is a beautiful home or busi- auded ee ere ~ ee

5 fas, electricity and individual telephone |< purred Rocks). Booking Sittings now The next term at Queen's College wii |ness place without a_ beautifully





Wear Bus stop. T:lephone Maresol Beac f > 3 4

2 ‘on. delivery Nov: — begin on Tuesday, the Wrd of September. | anc calee st .

Flats 196 18,9.08--6 hicks; Sen kde tacene Hoe 1952, at 9.15 a.m, and the School will be a perc tenes aba
MANHAT" “ i. sockerels and ‘table fowls. Inspection |" seston from 9.15 am — 12,98 p.m ;Xitenen, =x . * on
MANUATTAN Plats on sea, Welch’ | 5y appointment, Howe, 8073 asst D. E. M. MALONE sinks, and for business places,

Christ Church Secretary-Treasurer,

14.9.52—2n. floors and counters, all in Terraz-
















































rooms, %_ acre.
NEW BUNGALOW, WORTH-
ING—Compact with 3 bedrooms,
wolled garden
THE RISK, ST.

Main road
JAMES-—2
house,

ca bathing. Fully furnished, all moder Governing Body a ; storey sae 5 bedrooms, 1%

conveniences Three bedrooms eac =urs v f zo, more sanitary more autifu acres. ach opposite.

SAVER Barase, Servants’ Room, enclote | ASeN SOOT iMTO tee manthe old. aa00, Queen's College: | 5 sn |and outlasting ‘any other — floor STONE HOUSE & ANNEXE,
; hone $30 ’ 52-t.f S two months old $3.0, pa ind outlasting any othe ue ‘ontab: meex
ard. Phone 83809 20.9 t.f.1 r Fr elie. 2 bedrooms anneex.

selected cockerels $2.40 delivery Feb- and at a cheaper cost, Roomy living rooms.

MOUBE In Tocbuck Street “Willov. | sty to August. We deliver. Post your Phone 0198 or 4476 COUNTRY HOUSE sT
Cot.” “Ping 4523 21.9.52—2n Phat Gear Stree, & Viet Bennett, WANTED ‘an be found at Ventnor Land JAMES—Attractive & — comfort-
kee piel . : 1 a : able old property with rustic

PLYMOUTH—Crane Coast, Novemb 19.9, 52—3n - Christ Church, No. 19. charm. Modernised.

‘ar F 198: .
Pe ess f° Sie set. fn MISCELLANEOUS HELP Stone construction, 3. bedrooms,

, TEiAe Gt ldisn Hall Birect, sultat = ah ~ LS eS ae ——— ae bi oe rooms, veran-
SH at Mason Hall Street, suitsb A a A MIDDLE AGED LADY-—-To keer - jah, go ach frontage.

“\as Tailor Shop etc. A. E. Taylor its Glass. hina oa Jewels, ane liver house: and cence ' RL TR hoe NOTICE Senne. Reed tensors,

‘Coleridge Street. 21.9,52~1n | Watercolours. Early books,’ Ma’ ee ae J. N. T. Chatlani, Christ Palace, General 4 ‘B4 Stone bungalow 3 sood bedrooms,

eed graphs ete., at Gorringes "antiqn anes Merchant, corner of Passage & Baxter's living room, gallery, light and

TIVERTON, Strathclyde. Three bec idjoining Royal Yacht Club ue OP} Road. Office hours 6 am, to 9 a.m water. 6 acres.
rooms, separate Drawing, Dining an 12 noon to 4 p.m. 21.9.2—1n TOBRUK, CATTLEWASH —
Breakfast Rooms and closed gall*r: BDI We beg to inform our cus- Bopular holiday home. Soundly
Apply CLARKE & TUCKER, phone 228 : AND CHAUFFEURS AND CONDUCTORS ‘ers and friends that our uit with» $ bedrooms, lounge
for particulars, Inspection on applica eee 7 eae ate aie Limited number recommendations PROVISION é Department and gallery.
tion to the present tenant up to the 3)t [3.50 x 17, 5,00—5 ncluding 4-50 x 37. | essential. Apply Yonkers Bus Co,’ on rt BAY HOUSE, CATTLEWASH—
instant. Phone 3904 30x 5, 32x 5, x 506.00 x 16.) Tuesday 23rd inst 21.9.52—1n will be closed on Saturday Timber co! tion, ood order,

16.4. | tees Chace Blt ae vit HT 27th and Monday 29th Sept. 4 bedrooms, good bathing. % acre
a } - «ake 6 SALESMAN A Commission Agency for Stock taking“ purposes, SILVERTON. CHEAPSIDE— 2
ENO, Ist Ave., PaUvE con ae ey im. Sea ee the saarioee of an ene however, our Office will be eee: SPRE ROUNS, 4 bedrooms,
taining 3 rooms each wit runnin FREEZERS enced salesman, who knows textiles, anc , : 4
water, garage etc. $50.00 per month. | ‘eft Seine ae eee gin, Freezers |i, well acquainted with the buyers. One opened on both these days WINSDALE, CHEAPSIDE—Sin-
Dial 9680. F. H. Richardson. detter than present day rites“ Comtaceabia with experience travelling the Islands for the purpose of taking fw house, 3 minutes Town
21 §2—1n t 5 ; preferred. tate age, experiences, anc ae nai uel ava tre. t ,
~ = eee wee Bc ricisitice. salary expected Applications will be ago and receiving pay (en. Building sites, es-
WARSAW AND CARBURY at Worth- INDIAN CORN — Apply F. olden | KePt confidential. Write Advertiser Post- . ya . :
ing (furnished) right on the sea. Lovely | Near, Buleah, St. Philip 2). teeie box 112 Bridgetown 21,9.52—In Our GROCERY Depart- Se ete e res eats
bething. Dial 8133 21.9.52—1n ; ment will be closed on Tues-





ONE (1) * MISCELLANEOUS day, 30th

Stock taking

September for
purposes.

Inspection on

Epidiascope.
eet to The British Council. Phone

TABLES- -Two antique Console Tables













dences.
JAMAICA— Property of all

types.
BERMUDA— Residences. Hotels
and_ Investments.

LUCIA— Residential pro

DOMINICA—Estate property.
es,

Property Valuation and Dilapi-

Surveys.

1 18.9,.52—3n J i. ae ske. >
eep Cheerful! | ipair) “in good condition. = Millard Customers are asked to
eep Up-to- PRAM—Execellent American Prani, | 01-—54. 1.9. 52—6n note the above and arrange ST.
4 ovale Shaws, Daceets Christening eae business to suit. perty.
nd slip — new except Pram. one r
ate has, 21.9.52—-In. FOR SALE —
STOVE_One three burner Valor Bluc| TINULATE SHEETS at tc. each.
} MR. THERM “lame Stove in good condition. $35. |Rivets 5c. per oz. General ‘Haraware j ‘Rentate-
Dial 8614, 21.9.52—1n. | Supplies. Rickett Street. Dial 4918 . » sy House and Estate Management
KNOWS ST 21.9,52——2n
it’s i s' WBE now to the Daily Telegraph, ————$$—_——_—_ dation
sasy ‘with) cnyiand’s leading Daily Newspaper now| TRACTOR TYRES—Goodyear 14. 00— le
A \iGas Cooker] 2'riving in Barbados by Ain only _a few } 13.00 x 30 & 6.00 x 19 (for MASSEY-
jays after publication in London. Contac RRIS) 10 x 28 and 4.00 x 19 (for



in the Kitchen,



requirements Roebuck Street.
E. Dial 4616

E
lan Gale c/o Advocate Co., Ltd. Local| FER:GUSON) Secure ye
3113. now !
18.9. 52—6n

Representative. Tel. COURTESY GAR:
17.4.52—t.f.n









Plantations Building

Phone 4640





|
|



SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER, 21, 1952

SHIPPING NOTICES

TO-DAY'S NEWS FLASH

















The M.V. “MONEKA” will ac-

cept Cargo an@ Passengers for

Dominica Antigua, Mortsergat,

WINSTON CHURCHILL’S Nevis and St. Kitts, Sailing Friday

THE SECOND WORLD =

WAR Volume V The MV. “CARIBBEE” will

~ ~ - ~ - accept Cargo and Passengers fur

SOUVENIR CHRISTMAS Dominica, Antigua, Montserrat,

CARDS OF BARBADOS Nevis and St. Kitts, Sailing Fri-
At day 26th inst

B.W.1. SCHOONER OWNERS’
ASSOCIATION (INC.)
Consignee, Tele. No. 4047

JOHNSON'S
STATIONERY

















SSS OF
Canadian National S hi
anatian IN ational Oteamships
SOUTHBOUND een
Sails Sails Satle Arri Sails
Montreal Halifax Boston Barbados Barbados
CANADIAN CHALLENGER 12 Sept. 15 Sept — Sept. 25 Sept
LADY NELSON ‘ os 22 Sept. 25 Sept. 27 Sept. 6 Oct. 7 Oct
NOKTHBOUND
aa = Arrives Arrives Arrives
os Barbados Boston Halifax Montreal
LADY RODNEY a .. 30 Sept. 2 Oct. M1 Oct. 12 Oct. 16 Oct.
CANADIAN CHALLENGER 6 Get 8 Oct. os 21 Oct. 24 Oct.
LADY NELSON “ as 19 Oct 21 Get. 20 Oct. 31 Oct. 4 Nov.





For further particulars, apply to-—-

= GARDINER AUSTIN & CO., LTD.—Agents.

SSS SS
NOTICE

My Drug Store will be closed on
September 26th, 27th and 28th.









NOTICE
F. G. PRESCOD & Co.

Building Contractors and .Renova-
tors, Modern Designs in Service
Stations. Dial ‘‘4306" for in-
formation 21,9.52—I1n.

J. B. CLARKE,
Derricks, St. James.

16.9.52—3n.







NOTICE

Merchants and Commission Agents are invited to submit



with prices not later than Wednesday 24th inst., samples of
Bunting, Penants, Flags and other Decorations to the Secretary
Decorations and Illuminations Committee, c/o Public Works

Department.
21.9.52—3n.

LLL LOLOL LL ALLO
































IMPORTANT NOTICE











WE BEG to notify our Consumers that a
TOTAL SHUTDOWN of the Supply will
be necessary between 12 Noon and 3 p.m. on
SUNDAY, 21ST SEPTEMBER, to enable
essential alterations to be carried out on our

main High Tension Switchboard.
Further work will be necessary on sub-
sequent Sundays and Consumers will be duly

Electricity Supply.

THE BARBADOS ELECTRIC SUPPLY
CORPORATION LID.

V. SMITH.

General Manager.

GIRLS,

AT LAST

THEY ARE
HERE

“THE
=| MERMAID
~2-\ SWIM SUITS”




The last word in fashionable Bathing costumes.
In two-piece and one-piece, and in any colour
iy abe eG of your choice

Prices from $5.84 to $27.00 each

Each ‘costume supplied with a Plastic Bag Free

Secure yours NOW at —

N.E. WILSON & CO.

The Store that always has something new to
offer their customers

No, 31 Swan St. Dial 3676









REDUCTIONS FOR THIS WEEK
Usually. Now



Plastic Table Covers
54x84” $4.03 $3.63
H ier Quality
sarxS4” 4.23 3.81
Heavier Quality
SarxSa” 3.22 2.90
Heavier Quality
54x54" 2.88 2.60
Nursery Quality
48x48" «1.72 1.55
Ladies’ Rain
Coats White 2.97 2.66
Nylon Stockings all
Shades 1.48 1.34

Suggested Buy Now from
KIERPALANTI
52, Swan Street

REALTORS LIMITED
OFFERS

NEW BUNGALOW

Known as No, 10, Blue Waters,
and standing on approximately
14,000 square feet of Jand, com-
prising three bedrooms, one with
dressing-room and toilet and
bath attached, combination draw-
ing and dining room, separate
toilet and bath, modern kitchen
two servants’ rooms with toilet
and bath, garage. This property
can be bought for a very reason-
able figure. Please contact us as
soon as possible.

SWEETFIELD
Large stone house comprising
upstairs three bedrooms, large

living room, dining room, two
toilets ‘baths, one with tub
bath and hot and cold water,
gallery. Downstairs: three spare
rooms, kitchen and shower room,
standing on approximately 2%
acres of land t 100 yards
from Gibbes Beach. This prop-
erty has been extensively reno-
vated by the present owner, and
can be had for a very reasonable
price, Inspection by appointment
only.

BUNGALOW

At Rockley New Road, com-
prising three bedrooms, dining
room and living room, modern
Kitchen toilet and bath, all bed-
rooms have built in cupboards as
well as the kitchen, This prop-
erty is very close to the Golf
Course in a very popular resi-
dential area, Immediate posses-
sion,

SYBSTAN

Situate at Navy Gardens, com.
prising three bedrooms, two
toilet and baths, combination
dining and living rooms, pantry,
Kitchen and storeroom, two ser-
vants rooms in the yard with
toilet and bath, laundry Toom
and garage. This is a lovely
house offered at a competitive
price.

CHATSWORTH

Situate at Codrington Hill, St.
Michael, comprising two bed-
rooms, one small spare room,
Drawing and Dining rooms,
Toilet and bath, closed gallery.
Standing on approximately 2
roods 7% perches of land. This
property is going at a very rea-
sonable price,

CHURCHILL
Situate at Maxwell Coast Road,
comprising three bedrooms with

running water, combination draw--

ing and dining rooms, modern
kitchen, toilet and bath. The
property is situate in > good resi-
dential area with excellent sea
bathing. A sound investment at
a very low reserve price.

WYNDAL

Situate at Rockley, partly stone
and lath and plaster, comprising
three bedrooms, dining and liv-
ing rooms, toilet_and bath, and
a large gallery. The outbuildings
comprise _ servants’ room and
garage. The property, stands on
approximately 1,000 square feet
of land within 100 yards of the
famous Rockley Beach.

BUNGALOW

Situate in Rockley New Road
commanding a magnificent view
of the Gold Course unobstructed
to the sea. It comprises three
bedrooms, one with built-in cup-
boards, Drawing and _ Dining
rooms, Modern kitchen, toilet and
bath. Downstairs: Servants’ room
with toilet and bath. Garage for
two cars, and enough room for
laundry ete. The property stands
on approximately 19,000 squar
feet of land,

BUNGALOW

Situate at Graham Hall Terrace
very attractively designed, com-
prising three bedrooms, th
toilets and baths attached, Dining
and Living rooms, Kitchen, ver-
andah to the west and a_ nice
patio to the east. The property
stands on approximately % acre
of land.

EVANTON

Situate at Top Rock compris-
ing three bedrooms, two with ad-
joining toilet and bath, spare
room that can be used as a
breakfast room or children’s
nursery, living and dining room,
kitchen; separate toilet and bath
with hot and cold water, veran-
dah to the south and patio to
the north. The outbuildings com-
prise servants’ rooms with toilet
and bath, and a large garage. In-
spection by appointment.

PARAGON

Situate near Seawell Airport,
Christ Church, comprising two
large bedrooms with dressing 100ms
attached, two medium size bed-
rooms with dressing rooms and
built-in cupboards large open
verandah entire length of house
with a lovely view of Chancery
Lane Beach and the sea, Down-
stairs: Entrance lobby, living and
dining rooms, breakfast room,
pantry, kitchen, large study, and
a lovely open pation to the
south, This property also has
lovely grounds and a portion of
arable land containing 7% acres.
Inspection by appointment only.

COVE SPRING COTTAGE

A lovely cottage standing on
2 roods 27 perches of land, situ-
ate at St. James Coast, having
its own private bathing beach,
and comprising three bedrooms,
with private toilet and bath to
main bedroom, drawing and
dining rooms, European bath with
hot and cold running water and
separate toilet, modern kitchen,
and a gallery on two sides.

WYNDOVER

Situate at Mile and Quarter,
St. Peter, another lovely house
comprising three bedrooms, din-
ing room, living room, modern
toilets and baths with hot and
cold water, large verandahs. Out-
standing view to the sea, Exten-
sive outbuildings including a
large garage, two servants’ rooms,
Jaundry, workshop. Extensive
orchard with specially selected
fruit trees. The pr has
been well cared and is in excel-

lent condition. Immediate pos-

session. Very low price.
HOMEMEDE

Situate in the Garrison, St.

Michael, comprising four bed-

rooms, ‘combination living and

dining rooms, separate toilet and
bath, kitchen with built-in cup-
boards, verandah the whole
length of the building. The out-
buildings comprise two servants’
rooms with water toilet and a
garage for two cars, The above
property stands on approximately
7,500 square feet of land. In-
spection by appointment only.

charren HOUSE

Situate at Ist Avenue, Alleyne’s
Land, Bush Hail, 16f, x 9ft.
chattel house, with shedroof 16ft.
x Oft. and kitchen 8ft. x 6ft.,
partly enclosed with wood pal-
ings, The above property can be
had for a very reasonable price.

ee

REALTORS Limited

REAL ESTATE AGENTS

151/82 Roebuck Street,
Bridgetown Phone 4900



OOO,

ooo



SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER, 21.

GOVERNMENT NOTICES

1952





Attention is drawn to the Control of Lumber Prices (Defence)
(Amendme Order, 1952, No. 6 which w published in the
Official Gazette of Manday, 22nd September

2. Under this Order the maximum retail selling price of “Mer-

chantable Douglas Fir” is as follows





COLUMN ONE COLUMN TWO

Article Ordinary Retail Price
(not more than)
Merchantable Douglas Fir ..
(Basic Sizes) $306.00 per 1,000 board feet.
a





19ih September, 1952 21.9.52—1n



The Secretary of State for the Colonies has advised this Govern-
ment that a limited number of SEATS alomg the Coronation Route

ean be made available to persons normally resident in Barbaddés
The cost is £5.10.0. for a covered seat and £3.10.0, for an uncovered

seat.

Persons who wish to avail themselves of this opportunity should
forward their mames in writing to the Colonial Secretary’s Office.
Not more than two tickets will be allocated to each applicant, and
tickets will not be transferable.

20.9.52.—2n.

B.WI. CENTRAL SUGAR CANE BREEDING STATION
DEPARTMENT OF SCIENCE AND AGRICULTURE

Agricultural Assistant, B.W.I. Central Sugar
Cane Breeding Station.

Applications are invited for the post of Agricultural Assistant
B.W.I, Central Sugar Cane Breeding Station, Department of Agri-

culture, ' « — Pay
2. The salary attached to the post is in ‘the scale $1,200 x 72-

$1,920 (E.B.) x-96—$2,592 per annum and the point of entry in the
scale will depend on the qualifications and experience of the successful
applicant. The post is not pensionable but after a year’s probationary
service the officer may join a Provident Fund.

3. The successful applicant will be requimed to provide himsel!
with a motor car, a loan towards the purchase ef which will be made
on terms and conditions similar to those which are applicable tc
travelling officers of the Barbados Government Service. A mileage
allowance will be paid at standard Government rates.

4. Applications, stating age, educational qualifications and ex-
perience, together with COPIES of testimonials should be addressed
to the Director of Agriculture, Queen’s Park, and will be accepted up
to 12 noon on Saturday, 4th October, 1952.



19.9.52—4n,

PART ONE ORDERS

By

WALCOTT, E.D.,
Commanding,

THE BARBADOS REGIMENT

Major O. F. ©,



TISSUE No. 34 19 SEP
1. PARADES — Training
All ranks will parade at Regt. HQ at 12700 hours on Thursday 26 Sep. 52. *A”
Coy is again allotted the open and miniature ranges HQ and “B" Coys will
garry out weapon taining with a view :to ‘firing the A.M.C L.M.G All

members of HQ Coy who have not yet been allotted a time to fire the A.M.C
Fifle should get in touch with the R.S.M. immediately
Drums & Fifes

Band practices will be held on Man 25, Wed 24 and Thurs 25 Sep
52. The Drums and Fifes will give a display at Hastings Rocks on the evening
of Tuesday 30 Sept 52. The time of the display will be announced later

ORDERLY OFFICER & ORDERLY SERJEANT FOR WEEK ENDIN(


















29 SEF $2
Orderly Officer Lt, M.S. Concliffe
Orderly Serjeant 7 L/Sjt. Springer, W
% OFFICERS’ MESS AT HOME
In place of the usual Mess Meeting, there will >» an Officers’ At Home in the
Mess for Members and Honorary Members at 2030 hours, on Sat. 27 Se pt. 52
1 DANG REGIMENTAL SPORTS CLUB
The R nental Sports Club will hold its Annual Dance at the Drill Hall on
Saturday 27 Sept. 52, at § p.m All ranks are invited to attend
M_. L. D. SKEWES-COX, Major
S.0.L.F. & Adjutant
The Barbados Regiment
PART Il ORDERS
THE BARBADOS REGIMENT SERIAL NO, 31
1 STRENGTH INCRE E — Attestation
721 Pte. Wilkinson, C H.Q TOS Regiment and posted to Signals
Platoon, H.Q. Coy wef. 17 Sept. 52.
LEAVE-EXTENSION OF SIOK
683 Pte, Forde, N. Granted 4 weeks’ extension of S/Leave
wef. 22 Sept. 52. 4
M. L, D. SKEWES-COX, Major,

S.0.L.F, & Adjutant,

The Barbados Regiment.



Well now, who
would think ‘he
was doing this for
and parcel of the
the owner’s eyes,

the pleasure of it? But it is all part
weekly outing and this vehicle is, in
the absolute last word in horseless

transportation.

And so it was!



Similarly,
there is the owner

who considers himself
fortunate to drive the

today,
mee Lee

best automobile —
dollar for dollar —

on any highway in the
world,
The extraordinary fact is that more and more

owner/drivers on Continents and Islands are classified as
Five Star motorists—the reason being their preference
for the entirely new standard introduced in 1952 by
CONSUL and ZEPHYR. ’

You are i-v.ied to test-drive both at - - -

Charles Mc Enearney & (o., Ltd.



SEND US YOUR ORDERS FOR

GALVANISED MESH

CENTRAL EMPORIUM

Corner Broad & Tudor Streets
SOCCUTECOS

WIRE.







SoCs > OES





rf.
.
‘

SUNDAY ADVOCATE

See

PAGE FIFTEEN

CHURCH SERVICES



Nighis







sea AND ark || Sling Ue

Why













































j
ANGLICAN S R FW Minist M
ST. CYPRIANS DAY charge a es en Id . D ] ill °
Or Friday 26th S¢ ber membe FITTZ VILLAGE a.m. Sunday un opi oO 1s the most
Ss Cypr c l ybse Schoel. 11 a.m. Divine Service 7.4 : Getting up nights, vursin
y t t rr . I » Serr Boy ea } = fats, sensa
t , ee i a ; dull ache at base of spine, groin e e °
< i¢ _ : : oor aa — c7 Veneeets and leg pains, nervousness, weak-
< ha ‘ ! ce in 0 x c ag x x Mant: : p.m. Spea n ( arlisie Bay caused by a disease of the ostate
Woode 0 Evensan Ger ; ew ta Keep the .Sabbots Schooners: Enterprise S., Cyril E ine on ganas important sex gland
mon, Prog Sa euen” Saen sieaee =m Smith, Frances W. Smith, Anita H jn man), To overcome these troubles
nF W. F. Jens GOVERNMENT H CHURCH Dortac. Mary ‘Me Lewis, aia M. : Vigour and health, take the new
ST. EONARD'S Evange Meeting F Speak Motor Vessels: Ricardo ‘Arias, Moneka,| Stientific discovery called Rogena. . > : «Tos
SUNDAY. SEPT. 21ST Pastor W. W. Weit ; Sina heuer abeek, Laay ; No Tatter how long you have suf- { orm o f eus h ionin x
TRINITY XV Subjec Christians, the Atomic Rom) SS. Kallada. 4.838 tons from Trini- ere ogena is guaranteed to set e
Holy Comer ¢ Mi nd A geddor dad under Crptsin R. M. J. Riley you right, reinvigorate your Proa-
ral Buchari f Su Agents: DaCosta & Co, Ltd tate Gland and make you feel 10 te
Evensong & Sermo EGOLF BAPTIST CHURCH Sch, Henry D. Wallace, 59 tons, from Bove ig Tea tea =e, back, ' ° t
ST. MARY'S Tudor st Trinidad under Captain Wallace. Con- om yeur Soeme i h W ld
Feast <2 osthews Ad Ey . See ie menees = Paster signed to the Schooner Owners’ Asso- fuarantee protects you. ; in e Oo r
8.00 ; Low Mass. | Quarterly and Welcome Service for “SUP .) 11.) 55 tons, under Captain inlet <
§ , Solema & Sermon, Miss B. Laird at the Cleveland Bapt s Hivie m B oo t : Sar eas aya:
3. School. 4.00 p.m. Church, St, Philip at 10 and 1.00, QU Warte ee eee, Sones |e Ic 1s the original latex foam cushioning, containing millions of
i for 4.30 p.m. Bap Evangelistic Service at 7.30 p.m. Thi Sch. Rainbow M., 53 tons, from St us tmy inter-connected cells through which air circulates. The
tis: Solemn Evensong, wil be a welcome for Miss B_ Laird who Vincent under Captain G. Marks, Con- : oe * bs
se and Processio: has just returned from the U.S Muteed ic. tea aeEaS Ghetaie’ Aaec- } esult is that the mattress is completely hygienic —~it neither
METHODIST DEVOTIONAL SERVICE AT Y¥.MiC.A. 7 ‘ f . . 5 ‘
BETHEL—11 a.m. V. Pilgrim, 7 p.m The weekly fellowship will be held st “##on DEPARTURES nakes nor harbours dust and is resistant to moths and vermin.
Rev. T. J. F Headquarters at €30 p.m, this evening SS. Alcoa Puritan for Port Alfred Not only is Dunlopillo hygienic;
DALKEITH a.m. Re W. Crosse, Revd. T. E. New of the Moravia: , ; si : PN ie ‘
7pm. Miss Bryan Chureh will be the Speaker ‘ , t throughout its long life it remains
BELMONT. an Mr. 1 Waithe, 7 A eordial invitation is extended « we Ca Y Say NO supremely c
Mr. D. Griffith Members and the General Public in DEPARTURES in You 0 upremely comfortable and cannot sag
‘ H DISTRICT—9 am. Mr, H, ciuding Ladies. For BG. All These Questions? or gather into uncomfortable mounds;
Lewis, 1 p.m. jar... T Calasdet B. Chung A. Mekdeci, M. Dey, C even in tropical climates it stays cool
_PPOVIDENCE—11 ar Rev. T. J - ar Campbell, Massey, G. Massey, A.| 99 suffer from 4 : . .
4 ny Holy Con n. 7 p.m OUISEOAN SCIENCE Massey, K Massey, x. Forstiat, D. | Baek ACHE? } Chere are no springs or hard edges
Browne . ——s. S 2 ’ t Vv ynes, J. tt. W -} Z : :
VAUXHALL—9 Rev. T. J. Fur- First Church of Christ. Sclentist a ry cawek c. Belarave. R Green- RHEUMATISM? to wear out the covering material.
ley, Holy ‘Communion, 7 pum. Mr. ¢ Bridgetown, Upper Bay Street haigh, H. Massey M. Massey, R. De
. Sundays—11 aym, and 7 p.m Freitas, E. DePreitas, J. Rodrigues, lt, | SLEEPLESSNESS?
JAMES STREET: 11 am. Rev, K.«E, | Wednesdays—8 p.m. A Service which Harding HEADACHES? a
Towers, BA.. B.D. Broadcast, 7 p.n u les Testimonies of Christian Saienc« ARRIVALS LOSS OF ENERGY?
Rev. F. Lawrence Heeling F TRINIDAD: |
PAYNES BAY: 9.30 am. Mr. W. St _ SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 23, 1992 nA Giceciaes, Mt “Lewis, by na
Hill. 7 p.m. Rev. K Towers, BA, ‘S2Jeet of Lesson-Sermon: MATTER Mec Lachlan J. Me Lachlan. L. Siege! URINATION?
B.D. Reception Service , Golden Text: Jecemiah 3: 23. Gruly M. Patel, EL Dummett, S. Dummett, ©. | If your answer is “YES” to any one of the ho new
WHITE HALL; 9.30 a.m. Mr. G. Per " Van Is sa@ivetion hoped for from the piseher, L, Fischer, M. Campbell’ P ati . + as f (
7 1 [ noe . ’ ions then you are likely a victim o
kins. 7 pm. Mr. P. Deane hills, and @rom the multitude of mount. ¢ . C. Knight, M. Lopez que r
EBENEZER—11 a.m. Mr. G. Brath- ins, truly in the Lord our God tithe “™meeeh wey kidneys. pet oe < at om, fi
waite, 7 p.m. Mr. C. Bennett salvation of Israel * ‘ake Dodd's ney Pills—the prov . : . oo
BEULAH—1l1 a.m. Mr. E. Pilgrim, 7 Phe following Citations are included in In Touch With Barbados remedy. For over half a century millions of in mattresses and cushioning '
p.m. Mr. Wm. Hal the Lesson-Sermon: The Bible: Heaven Co tal Station * = d
' sufferers in all parts of the world have foun
SHREWSBURY—11 a.m Mr. B. Brath and earth shall pass away: but my words as a - MA
Waite, 7 pam. Mr. A. Holde shall not pass away. Luke 21: 83. Cable and Wireless (W.1) Ltd. edvise prompt relief and permanent benefit through DE IN ENGLAND BY DUNLOP CRAFTSMEN #,
RICES—11 a.m. Mr. G. Forde, 7 p.m Science and Health with Key to the that they can now communicate with the the use of this famous remedy. Dodd's
Rev. S x c Crone Memor is Gatv ite Oeet by ety Baker ees full is TOON sips through their Barbados Kidney Pills are safe—sure-—easy to buy ECKSTEIN BROS Bay Str t.
r the te Jas Zushell, Sunday School Spiritual causation » © jon: — 40 vj ae 5 _ ‘ee
at 3 p.m human progress. The age seems ready S.S. Alcoa Pointer, SS. Heron, 8,5. | and easy to take. Bottle of 40 pills 2 WJ16
GILL MEMORIAL: 11 a.m. Mr, F » ponder somewhat the suprema- Hydra, SS. Juvenal) S.S. Biscoe, §S. | , e .
Moore, 7 pm. Mr. F. D. Roach cy of Spirit, and at least to touch the Tran, S.S Aleoa Pennant, S.S, Southern | Dodd sKidney 1 £
HOLETOWN: 830 aim. Mr. D_ Scott. hem of Truth's.earment Pane 170 Districts, SS. Scholar, SS, Ibis, mt
7 p.m Mr. R. Crawford —<—<—<—<—————— ———— SSS SSE |
BANK HALL: 9.30 a.m, Rev F. Law-
rence. 7 p.m. Mr. J. Haynes
SPEIGHTSTOWN: 11 am. Mr. G. H
Marville. 7 pm. Rev. G. Marshall
SELAH; 9.30 a.m. Rev. G A. D
Marshall
BETHESDA: 11 a.m, Rev. G. A. D. |}
ars’ Holy Communion |
TESTAMENT © HURCH
OF GOD
RIVER RGAD+10 a.m. Sunday School,
Ll a.m. Divine ce, 7 p.m. Divine
Service. Rev. 1 Summe Minis
ter-in-Charge
BANK HALI 10 a Sunday Shool
lla Divine Service Preacher
Deacon Williams, 7.15 p.m. Divine Ser-
vice. Preacher: Deacon Grimes
ECKSTEIN—10 a.m, Sunday School
il a.m ivine Service, 7.15 p.m,
Divine Service. Rev. R, H. Walkes. Min.

ister-in-charge
COX ROAD
3 p.m, Sunday

Pinpies Go|

Cause Killed in 3 Days

Divine Service
7.15 p.m, Divine

lla.m
School









GINGER


























|
1 { Nixo- |
derm be © elear away pimples | 9
like tagi Use Nixoaere tonight
and you will soon your skin be.
& sott, en lear. Nixo-
is a new 4d that kills | Pia
& sand parasit n the skin that B DOS
cause Pimples , Red. Blo | ) is
I ma, Ringwor and Mruy :
You can't get vid of your skin troubles — |
until you resnove the germs that hide | ))
in tne tiny pores of your skin. So |
get Nixoderm fror your chemist to-
day under the posi e ntee that
Nixoderm will banish } and
clear your skin soft and smooth or
money
e bac ”
Nixoderm ©)‘
Y

UNFRAMED = MIRRORS—
PILKINGTON'S BEST GLASS

er Skin Troubles jackuge

LLER BRUSHES

Just Received .







{ih
|
f
|
|

Drainpipe Brushes, Wall

Brushes, a . ot t : e

Brushes, M oitle ton -
Brushes, Wet ang Dry IN SIZES TO FIT
Mops, Floor Scrubs, Floor

Brushes, Household |

Brooms, Furniture Polish

etc., ete.
All interested please call
early, Stocks are small.
H. P, OHEES MAN
& OO., LTD.
Dial 3382 Middle Street.
SSPOGGODOPOOOOOGOG LHF
The Officers and Members ¢
of the
ADVOCATE’S SOCIAL CLUB
Under the Patronage of
Hon. V. C. Gale, M.L.C.
invite you to their

DANCE

at the
VOLUNTEER DRILL HALL
on
MONDAY NIGHT, 6TH
OCTOBER, 1952
(Bank-holiday)
Music by
Percy Green's Orchestra
SUBSCRIPTION:
Dancing from 9 p.m.
Tickets not Transferable
Formal Dress Optional

Wardrobes and Dressing Tables Just

Prices, and are

5%

opened at Correct





subject to our usual Discount.

FOR MODERN

All sizes

HOMES

every

the

and shapes for
Priced to sell!

room,

A.E. TAYLOR LTD.

Coleridge Street,
Dial 4100.

See them at...

where

its BEST

CENTRAL EMPORIUM

Broad -& Tudor

t
;
;
;

Quality is at

oe

(Corner Streets)

and

Prices are LOW

PODBDODO®D

















SALE OF PREFERENCE SHARES

THE
BARBADOS TELEPHONE COMPANY
LIMITED.

Registered 3 April, 1903.



The Dunlop tyres you can buy to-day
carry on the sidewall a Gold Seal.
This symbolises all that is best

im design, materials and
manufacturing technique.

X

The Company invites public subseriptions at par
for FIVE PER CENT CUMULATIVE PREFERENCE
SHARES of £1 each of an intended issue of £60,000




CASING, TREAD
AND COMPOUNDS
together set a new
standard

in tyre service
and economy.

y
DUNLOP *,
i}! “he Worlds Mbasler Jyre

ECKSTEIN BROS

This issue forms part of an authorised capital of
£100,000 of FIVE PER CENT. PREFERENCE SHARES
carrying a fixed cumulative preferential dividend at
the vate of five per cent. per-annum on the capital
for the time being paid up thereon, and ranking both
as vegards capital and dividend next after the 35,000
existing six per cent. preference shares but in priority
to the authorised capital of 200,000 ordinary shares o!
£1 each, of which 150,000 shares have been, issued.




a

Forms of application for shares and particulars of
the issue may be had on application to the Secretary.

The subscription jist will open on the thirteenth
day of October 1952 and cloze at 12.00 noon on the
eighteenth day of October, 1952.

By Order of the Board,
é TG. McKINSTRY,
7 hy Secretary.
Ves My) Registered Office,
POUT. James Street.

|

Bay Street Distributors





PAGE SIXTEEN





Speightstown Round-Up:



135-Year-Old Shilling
Looks Like New

A SHILLING 135 years

old and looking like new is

among the collections of old coins owned by Allan Pres-
cod, a resident of Speightstown.

The shilling was- coined

in 1817 during the reign of

George III. Unlike the coins of today, it carries the year

under the image of the king

On the side the King's
image, the superscription and the
image ia still clear and appar-
ently hardly worn. The other

side of the coin carries a crown
which is difficult to be made out.
he will

Presecod says that not

spend the shilling

Sultry weather
throtshout the leeward
on: Priday and — ¥esterday, - On
Friday,~ lightning flashed. and
thund r rolled all day. No damage
wa reported,

‘Although the sky was overcast
all day on Friday, there. was no
Kecvy downpour. . Oceasionally a
shower fell

prevailed
parishes

“ ¥ ”

Some residénis of Speightstown
have been getting a few flying
fish during last week. Fishermen
returnea. to the market. with
small catches,

However, for fish, Speightstown
chicfly relied on fish pot catches

A shortage of English potatoes
was experienced in Speights-
town during last week, The
shortage of rice was still felt and

the food problem became more
acute
© *

Five new boys have been
admitted to «the Coleridge and
Parry School this term and the
total number of pupils now
etands at 209, Last term, the

roll call wag 214.

Over 100 pupils sat the entrance
examinations for entry into the
school this term and over 50
passed. More boys are expected
to be admitted to the school when
the school gets additional mas-
ters.

* .

Mss E.. Jordan, Librarian of
Speightstown, has gone on three
weeks vacation.
bands is acting Librarian of that
branch library.

>
SCOUT NOTES :

The Gilwell

To-day 1 would like to make a
correction to a few inaccuracies
which appeared in the report of
the Local | Gilwellians’ Re-union
published on Tuesday, 9th Sep-
tember, The ‘report states inter
alia that “Lord Baden-Powel’,
during the Ashanti War, took a
necklace of human teeth from
around the neck of Chief Dini-
zulu.” This is partly incorrect as
it was not a necklace of human
‘eeth but one of beads captured
during one of the minor Zulu
wars, I can do no better than to
quote for you the following pas-
sage from E, E. Reynolds’ book
“Boy Scouts” in Britain in Pic-
tures series. »

“In 1919 Gilwell Park, a beau-
tiful estate on the edge of Epping
Forest near Chingford, was pre-
sented to the Association as a
camping ground. It . was found
to be particulrr’y suitable also as
a training centre for*scoutmasters.
B. P. at once saw the possi-
bilities and since that day a sys-
tem of training has grown no
which has spread all over the
world. It had the morks of indi-
viduality that one always exper*-
ed with B—P.’s. work, The ob-
vious way to run a Training
Course is to give lectures, but
R.P. wanted to achieve some-
thing more than just information.
He, therefore. laid it down. that
the Training Course would be run
in camp with the Scoutmasters
forming a Scout Troop, or in the
ease of Cubmasters, a Cub Pack.

The Scoutmasters are divided
into Patrols, each Patrol hav-
ing its own tent and cooking
place, The members of the Patrol
take it in turn to carry out the
different jobs which are normally



fone by the boys: thus each
Scoutmaster is for one day the

Patrol Leader, on another day the
cook, and on another day he may
be the general errand boy of the
patrol,

As far as possible instruction
is put into practice to make quite
sure that the training of the boy
is also kept very practical and
very active. Thus the Scoutmas-
ters not only play various games,
practice tracking, and learn the
use of the axe, but they finish
9 4 their Course with a 24-hour
hike in Epping Forest when they
take with them all the necessary
gear for the night. On their return
they hand in reports of the
jorrnev with sketch mans and so

Theyll Do It Eve

LOOK TA





VEN WHEN HE | '6 THE Buy f ONLY 10,000
KNEW IT WASA_ | MILES ON IT! I’M TELLING



REAL BARGAIN, | YOUITLL
eae you’

HEM
“Oecieotee |g i
Au —465

aa

UP YOUR

MTT

So AFTER WRESTLIN
WITH HIS PROBLEM, -
HE FINALLY MAKES
UP His MIND» BUT
YEAH, YEAH*:
TOO LATE !!

GETTER <

Kallada Brings
General Cargo

The Steamer Kallada
in port-on Friday night
Trinidad with general cargo
the island.

Its cargo consisted of 113
chests of tea; 279 containers of
canned goods, 25 cases of sherry,
2C. cases of brandy, 27 drums of
linseed,. Other cargo was made up
of. p2anuts; peanut butter, canned
fish, vegetables peas jams,
oranges, fruit chutney and citrus
f:nits. The Kallada has a crew of
66-and a complacement of 4533
tons. It is under th> command
of Captain R. M. J. Riley and its
agents heve are Messrs. DaCosta
Co., Ltd.

COPRA FROM ST. VINCENT

arrived
from
for

arvival was the
Rainbow M. from _ St.
Vincent. Its cargo was made up
chiefly of 229 bags of copra. The
remainder of the cargo consisted
of vegetables, machinery, potatoes,
limes and pumpkins. Captain of
the vessel is Captain G. Marks
end it is consigned to the Schooner
Ownes’ Association,

Another
chooner

Jehovah Witnesses
To Hold Assembly

The Annual District Assembly
of the Jehovah Witnesses will be
held on September 26, September
27 and September 28 in the Steel
Shed, Queen’s Park,

This is one of‘ a series of assem-
blies held by the Watch Tower
Society in many countries during
the month of September. It is ex-
pected that many delegates will st-
terd the session which will begin
at 1.45 p.m. on Friday,

At the climax of the Assembly
an address will be delivered by

Mrs. L, H. Hus- Mr, J, M. Stellman and this ad- Jemmott was

dress will he entitled “WORLD
UNITY; IS IT JUST A DREAM?”

Wood Batlge

on. For successful Scoutmasters,
B.—P. decided that there should
be a special award of what he
named the Wood Badge, This
consisted of a couple of beads
from a necklace which he cap-
tured in one of the minor Zulu
wars, Now, of course, that more
than 15,000 men and women have
earned the Badge, replicas of the
originals are used, But before
gaining the badge, the Scout-
master must also pass a Theoreti-
cal Course done by correspondence
to ensure that he knows the
chief principles and methods of
the Movement thoroughly. There
is also a third and final part which
is the practical application of his
training to the work of the Troop,
and here his District Commission-
er has to certify that he has
proved,that his training has been
of value and that he can apply
it sensibly.” The Camp Chief at
Gilwell Park, John Thurman, has
written an interesting little book
for the Patrol Series. It is called
“The Scout's Book of Gilwell.”
There are three chapters the first
of which is devoted to the history
of Gilwell under the title ‘Gilwell
Park—Where and Why?”. I hope

soon to be able to publish this
chapter in the Advocate, so look
out for it and be sure to read
it,
L.A.H.
Scout Quizz
In our last Scout Radio Pro-

gramme on Friday night 5th Sep-
tember, I gave a short quizz and
promised to give you the answer,
in Scout Notes. Here they are-

questions and answers:

Q: What makes you a Scout?

A: The’ Promise you have
taken.

Q: What name did the Natives
of Ashanti give B.—P.?

A: Kantankye: “He is the big
hat’’.

Q: What is a Jamboree?

A International Camp for
Scouts,

Q: Why did B.—P. call it a
Jamboree?

A: He said “What eise could
you call it!”

Q: What are the essential points

to look for when choosing a
camp site?
A; Nearness of fresh water, wood
and stores. Well drained land
Pleasant outlook
When

Q was B.—P. first ac-
claimed Chief Scout of the
World?

‘Time

Repisvered V. 5. Potent OMce








My worD! THis



GO






QUICK +++
MAKE
MIND»

WELL\UH ss HMMM

LET ME THINK ITOVER-.) YSED ||P
ER-UH~ WAIT TLL = “CAR ||
TALK To MY WiFE!TiL |OEP'T. |

(2.BE BACK TOMORROW:






















SUNDAY A


































DVOCATE











————SSSSSSSSS



















SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER, 21, 1952





















~ ;
‘On Wale | are RR,
u C ' 4terjron
iy H | \W Uy 4S Y Oi sa ve
| Ohh ¢*e f wv ui
Work terfront yes- THEFTS REPORTED } Hi oN > i ,
terday N lu in compari 4 X Nv > 2 yo nt
with the previous da) The main Jame A oo of Roe- } | - Pom A a nie ,}
activity centred aroum the Street, St ichael report- | a
lighters and their crews who were ed to the Police that groceries to | ) 4 ae oa }
at work unloading the cargo of the value of $6.88 were stolen} | , ” \
the rrison Aner *anter”’ from his store in Roebuck Street | ) $ sine 4 ))
¢ Fa se I ue Plante ee ss 11 ROcte . ) ) ’ a i
which had arrived in port on meti on September 18 iif X ; :
Thursday with general cargo for Milton Cumberbatch also ty od Y
the island. Along wit ; cargo rted that her gold ring which a { aa
the Plante brought ver two ohe left at the Barbados Distil- | a
race-horses from England lorie v stolen on September } } ‘ )
Another batch of lightermen 17. The ri valued at $15 : ) > } \
were employed in the lvadins Blact White reported that) })) (
of a shipment of molasses and thieves cal y a turkey |) Ny
um on tre SS. “Canadian it $8.48 fron his yard 2 a ”
citer! wich sty se faegce st ace Seine SUCCESS IS YOUR
yesterday afternoon for Port or * te 7 4
Alfred. This vessel was consigned Tre Police are making inves- | ‘
to Gardner Austin & Co., Lid. tigations . | APPEARANCE
Schooner crews were also at - Whereas fabrics, on occasion, may lay | J i
work hoisting the sails of their rr ry ' claim to ‘exclusiveness’, there is no such 4
respective vessels in order 1 W ant 1 Oo Explode i prerogative for Quality } }
dry them after the previous - = _
night’s rain had soakec ther @ From Page 12 We can supply you with i
Phe crew of the Raint w M , in the’ Parachutists. And o he of our materials therefore, are ex the Finest v
had a busy au . in un oading gh and gallant they. were too. elusive in quality, All are of high quality: | | ?
cargo the se eg ag Srougs* But the brave backbone of our some are exclusive in design! .
to the island on the previoWS paratrooping exploits was always | :
evening from St. Vincent home grown, and it would have : ; Boiss, | i
The crews of. tbe ‘Tghers heen nice, for once. to have had & We invite you to choose from Tropicals, ne
which were not engaged in con- war adventure-history that con- | Worsteds, Gabardines, Tweeds and Linens | | t
a cargo a oat fined itself to local heroics. when considering your next custom | AND {
in cleaning ou heir craft anc 7 .
in drying their canvas covers ut ee eee have made suit. |
te te oo Seen ae aon been included in the story of “Red \
to a is . ara ee tin a ‘while Beret,” why pick a Hollywood ~ m .
thers were discussing Une Yates: Aco" (and its most expressiontess |} @", EB. Mace & Co.
topic in political affair: Bri directors seem to believe | e
“MOTORISTS KEEP LEFT’ that Canadians and Americans of Boltom Lane
nav the same _ accent, They |))) \
A sign has been placed between should hear the comments of | | | TWEEDS and TROPICALS
the Public Buildings and the Canadians on that, )
fountain in Trafalgar Square, Tf we had to have a Canadian | from 3.00 to $13.05 yd
warning motorists approaching as the leading character of Red |
St. Michael’s Row to keep left. Beret’, then I cannot see why they | }
Very often when motorists aré could not have picked a Canadian, if GREY FLANNELS
travelling in that direction, and actor to play i ; S|
y going traffic is im front ) rut I wish the star of the pic- | ——————— - a $2.7: x
ae. cane cam 4 rane? Hight ture had been a Briton. I know \SSSDOOSSSSSIO SIO VID OOS OOS SIO FIO F IO DOF IIIS OO OOTY from $2.72 to $8.71
cutting off traffic going in the | shall go puce when I see Alan x ¥, ;
direction of the Probyn Street I.add hobbling around in a para-| x | BLAZER CLOTH
bus stand. It is time that motorists ‘trooper’s red beret. And, for the | % %| “t
adhere to the regulations of the last time before I blow up. I repe at | & % at $3.28 and $5.60 per yard
motor vehicle act, I am sick and tired of having a| $ x
Hollywood type lurking around x x
DRIVER CHARGED every turret, cockpit, and machine | %& % |
: z He HEY a‘ gun post where the Union Jack] % %
The = which the Police jy ayed during the war. sg g'
has charged Norman Jemmott of May I remind our fiJm producers x ys! A :
ree ‘ = voor h bbe that we did some things in 1939-45 3 % | ’
driving the car M— On CUl- entirely on our own? x
loden Road without due care ; at, Je: 8. S x 10, 11, 12, 13 Broad St.
and attention on Decernber 25, 1% x
was yesterday adjourned until ~-—— " See eet ae % stlaiebickdaldaital leh
September 25, by His Worship, ‘ x | g %
Mr. G. EB. Gritfith, Acting Palice | T (} 12 % SS
Magistrate of District “A’ | ne rl ] In S x
Set. Forde attached to Central | & % } = —————
Police Station is prosecuting in a
the case on behalf of the Police. | Y Y H ~ g ODERNISE OUR HOME
ylaced on a per- oui orosco e ~ x M Y
pa | ‘ y
sonal bond of £5 to attend the ‘ $
court at the next hearing. Would you like to know without an’ | x with TILES in your Verandah, Bathroom, and Kitchen
ES ost what the Stars indicat r you, som. | ¥ x
| of rien r aeean ard % x ¥
| we ’ Here is your chance | * ,
A: After the Jamboree at|â„¢ ne skill of Pundit Tabore, | 5 ys) We offer
Olympia, 1920, ag 2 rea | os x
The next Radio Programmé on} who by applying } * % UNGLAZED FLOOR TILES
Friday, October 3rd, at 8.45 p.m.] the ancient set % GIVES YOU > | . ”
will be the first in the new Scout in a 4 h is ¥ | in various sizes and patterns of
tae hich atarte on ee < iit up an envi- ys 4 Red, Cream, Blue, Green & White
n us programme 1e Sla able reputation | 3 | is
Commissioner, Major J. E, Grif-| The accuracy of $ x |
fith will be taking part. Seek others pad 8 THAT S GLAZED WALL TILES
Executive Committee tleal advice $ a : oe
The Executive Committee of pe in; his 8 3 | Blue, White, Black & Green
the Island Scout Council will | Business, specu- | ON-TOP B|
meet at Scout Headquarters on | lotion, F 3, Atv x % SNOWCRETE WHITE CEMENT
Thursday, 25th September, at 5 | 0" 4.” ene or ph Hi) sh % 3 |
8, es, ae Php re x
p.m. Lotteries, Tray- MG 4 ¥ % * DO TR CEMEN
Island Secretary Visits | Me Goetaen Eh i OF-THE:WORLD § RED & BUFF COLORCRETE CEMENT
Troops Times Sickness st u % | in 112 lb. & 375 lb, drums
On Friday afternoon last, the | «te. ave astounded educated people the % s ‘
Honorary Secretary visited the | pore ose GEORGE MACKEY of New | %
two Sea Scout Troops in the St.| ime sort of : ee alone a eh x FEELING > yen: ey"
Michael-South sub-area, At The, To popularise his system Tabore will | sS x e °
Garrison Troop he found a very send wou FREE your Astral Interpreta- % % | I inson Ha nes Oo t
r i t 7 ti ifor vith the tion if you forward him your full name | % x °° .
good turn out in uniform with (Mr. Mrs. or Miss, addresses and date o! | $ %
7.S.M. and S.M. present, There | birth am clearly written by yourself, No g o
; also an Instructor giving a/|â„¢oney wanted for Astro'ogical work, |} eee
" 4 vosté ste, but send 1/- in B.P.O. (No | 9999666$996566566666646666566969666966 669 SBOE OOSSOOOS = a =
section of the Troop expert in- ane ete. ; o PPP III ISIS IPS P PLDI SSSI SPA I SP IIS 9 BBB GSE B~B> OB O~e ee
b Stamps or Coins) for stationery, testi- ene OORT BBBAFAFAFAAA ARABS V MARR
struction in rope work and one of, monials and other interesting literature WAZ FAB ASG BAF AFA FAFA GEA ZEBB2BF7FAGPRA AFA AFF AFA FFF FFF FFP FAA ut

old of the was

the
also there to give moral support.

boys Troop
Five boys of this Troop have re-
cently qualified for the Second ;
Class Badge The Secretary had |
the opportunity of presenting the



Badges to the following: Kay | __-- | &
Johnson, John Shearn, Garth} K
Durant and Robert Simpson, David | S. P. + C A. \
Kinch was unfortunately not K
present, || Ask you to see that the teth- ‘
The First Sea Scouts also met} ring rope is not too short W
m Friday. On this occasion the or tight and that your ani- \
Troop bade farewell to Acting mal will be comfortable /
A.S.M. Geoffrey Rudder, who will while grazing X
be leaving the island next Wed- | f
nesday to enter U.C.W.1. Geoffrey, | X
who was until recently Troop |) | —_—_—_—__—_—_—_—_———__—___
Leader, has had an_ excellent |

S-cuting career and qualified for |
the King’s Scout Badge (as it was ||

then known) in May 1951 He | |
1eceived the Badge and Royal |
Certificate on 7th September, 1951. |
We wish bon voyage and every |
success in his future career
Christmas Cards
Order your Scout Xmas Cards|
NOW. Drop in at Scout Head-|
quarters to see the really fine
assortment available and place
vour order. 1]
Practice for Tattoo
Scout Troops in St, Michael
will. meet for practice at 5 p.m.
on Friday, September 26th
Combermere School.
Executive Committee
Meeting
The Executive Committee of
the St. Michael.South Local Asso-
ciation will meet at 8 p.m. on Fri-
day, 26th Scptember at Scouts

Headquarters,

By Jimmy Hatlo | |

WoToR GA)
















I WAS COMING
BACK ! OF ALL THE
LOW= DOWN ss ge

You will be



accuracy of his statements about you '
affairs. Write now as this offer |

ot be made again Address |

T TABORE, (Dept. 213-E), Upper |

Forjett Street, Be
» India is





oo
PDDDDODODHOHODO OHO POGOHOSE,, |

£99099 0000090005-0.000065
oo

amazed at the remarkable





ibay 26., India, Pos

age |
4 cents. |







Keep this date open for the

ANNUAL LEEWARD
BALL

15TH NOVEMBER

BPA

? DPD FPA PP PP OOO PP

on the

s
at PARADISE BEACH
CLUB
And watch this. space
TICKETS: $1.00



at
Volunteer Drill Hall
in aid of {
St. Paul’s Church Choir and '
Orran Fund ;
; on |
Tuesday Sept. 30th 1952 |
Music by Perey Grecn’s Ork.
Subscription -o- 60c.
14,9.52-—3n

The

|
DANCE ?'
|
|

®

°

OG N0> DODO >

HP PND DDODGO-0-@-0~



>

UNIVERSITY COLLEGE
OF THE WEST INDIES

EXTRA-MURAL
PARTMENT

THE CHILD, THE PARENT,
AND THE TEACHER
Second Series

FRIDAYS

DE-

Br

BRARARAAAAF FI

S-BOFSrBFA BAH
BPIOOFSF

ZB



PRIZES:
FIRST PRIZE—The Cow and Gate Silver Challenge Bowl to keep for one (1) year,

a Silver Cup, and $25.00 in cash, presented by Cow & Gate, Ltd,
E 10.00 and a Plated Silver Cup, presented by Cow & Gate, Ltd.
THIRD PRIZE—S5.00 and a Plated Silver Cup, presented by Cow & Gate and (9)

Souvenir Gifts.




RULES:
All babies must be under 2 years of age on October Bist, 1952,
A postcard size photograph of baby must be sent in together with 24 lids from
itus of Cow & Gate Milk Food,
Parents agree to abide by the selections of the Special Committee and the
final judges.

The tweive (12) leading babies will be selected by a Board of Judges for, final juds-
ing. The names cf the selected twelve will appear in the “Sunday Advocate’ of
November %th and the final judging will take place on Saturday, 22nd November,
19352,









ENTRY FORM

J. B. LESLIE & CO., LTD., Representative COW & GATE LTD.,

P.O. Box 2:4, Collins’ Building, Bridgetown.

{ hereby enter my baby for Barbados’ Bonniest Baby Contest,

1952,

postcard size picture

tee and Judges.
Baby's Name
Born on

Weight at Birth Present Weight

5 p.m
it Extra-Mural Office, Boy nove?
Scou:s Headquarters Address

Beckles Road,
First Meeting: THE DEVEL-
OPMEN' OF MORAL
IDEAS IN THE CHILD.

Soo



xy EC. M. Theobalds, Esq.,
B.A., Deputy Director of

r Education
Chairman, Miss E

4 Arne,
Social Welfare

Officer



FEBEEE
a a a i i

Dats
AF

i

FRAFAFPFAAFAF

Sisature of Patent or Guardian

Date



THIS IS YOUR ENTRY FORM—CUT IT OUT

W & GATE

BOS
AAFAAAARAFSF



Who is Barbados”

The search for Barbados’ Bonniest Baby of 1952 is on,
and mothers are invited to enter their babies for
Barbados’ Bonniest Baby Contest of 1952 Barbados’

Bonniest Babies are of course Cow & Gate Babies

and enclose

I certify that is a Cow & Gate Baby, and J
encluse lds taken from tins of
COW & GATE Milk Food, I agree to abide by the decision of the Special Commit-



J. B. Leslie & Co., Ltd. — Sole Agents ABARAAZYS

ON



elay.
© delay

Bonniest Baby
of 1932 ?

and this competition is open to all babies fed on
Cow & Gate Milk Food, the Food of Royal Babies
and the Best Milk for Babies when Natural Feeding fails.

ENTRIES CLOSE

SEPTEMBER 30- 1952.

THE COW & GATE SILVER CHALLENGE BOWL »

If you are not yet asing Cow & Gate for your Baby, don't /
Get a tin from your nearest dealer and put baby on
COW & GATE Milk Food, the Best Milk for babies when
Natural Feeding Fails.
all disease germs

including tubercle, diptheria and typhoid

Cow & Gate Milk Food is free trom \.
Cow & Gate Food is safe because Cow & Gate réller process ‘\
ensures that all disease cerms are utterly destroyed whilst
the essential vifamins and valuable mineral salts which baby
needs to srow straight bones and develop strong teeth remain

intact.



MELK &
FOOD »
LLEZL22





Full Text

PAGE 1

ESTABLISHED 1895 UAItllAIKiS SEl'Tl LiKi: _! 1952 PRICE SIX CKNTs SENATOR NIXON ACCUSED OF CORRUPTION Gov. Stevenson Attacks Eisenhower's Mate WASHINGTON. Sept. 20 THE I'll \simi)ti;il campaign exploded into a seething debate on the $16,000 political expense fund of Senator Richard Nixon. Republican Vice Presidential candidate. The Democrats rose to attack, hoping to still the Republican campaign crv of "corruption". The republicans rallied to the defence of thru Vice Pt evidential nominee. Governor A called upim the Hrpuhl l • % %  I. piWI pi.r.li.iv that Nixon broke M %  butions from wealtnv iaru toward hi* political expenses •a Senator. Tin :ofrained, from an outria N con. %  faith in his running mute. pa] hSu l" tl ( .? lC \ NiX Vu **< L d ' VMU Nations called" another tartar D. u< mat when the facts ire on e-week recess in the truce talks Known t.. all of .is they will ihow .after '.reusing the Communists of that nirK Nixon would nut com"stupidity" and Hun.-.' promise with what i. the armist.ee The Republican Presidential Merit. It wai the eighth straight expraselon %  >.' faith was. week that the Allies and the Reds made after ha campaign aides re-1 agreed to n seven-day recess .Milll. llli'i' flfiiMi Munn Vivih.r Truce Talks Recessed Far Eighth Time PANMUNJOM. Sept / %  'mm All OuarhTi I Chorus Boy At 101 Joins Operatic Cast Wellington: DavidJMnwart, wh :i is the world'* oldest j chorus boy, has joined the ..m.iI teur operatic cast of "Bilter] MM being Played Auckland Old folk, and sings "I'M |Ste Vou Again He is 101, and Mossadegh \v 111 Give U.K. 5 Days To Accept His Counter Proposals Surinam PtttgfeSB ing Steatlily Mr | i :HERAN sept. 20. b plans to Mlttl DKapOttla face u rupture %  inf.M n %  nil %  n assurance from. Nil legates for both side* that thcreejes nothing wrong in in%  %  September 28. the fund rnd lti.it the j nblic would get a full accounting. I Lleuten.nl General William K. Harrison, who is the chief Allied No Personal Gain | reprcM ntartiva told the Roda in an Nixon now on u "whistle slop" unproductive a2-minutc meeting lour of the weal coast, swore In *•' ""' %  w ''" Willy Of "rtdia statenieni to his chief Halt : •nOrmout crime*." he has not profited personaU; pectc-i t mints r\v\\ Monday, it was Thi lr.iniaii reply Wt. studied on Saturday b) the p %  %  > iwo letter* to the commission hu birthday last Marcn i niked ,0 w* "" h r hm! read the lesson in church, m ind exout ifl'iaws ptdilt Ita out glasses. £ p %  uuwehl: Cosmetics for i' student* and leather* in thvjmiasi.n to lei him bgHft North Wr-T lYontitl prOVUU mmcndaliona within have b-en taboo, n hy a GovernI'" Cminn meni order. And a uniform dress "hat dim he has been granted 'raniau Prcmici Dr Mhan give Britain five days lo accept i Iving An^lo-lraninn ail
  • aid. Elsenhower's defence of Nixon apparently knocked ou' the pos.Mi.iiny th .t Nixon wouid be dropped from the Republican propoM 1 made by scvmpapera whict liorting Eisenhower I I .sere Igflg % %  > than theii bearer in leaping to attack Nix* m *pod of its tnd UMU son He ,v %  hare six %  %  %  i %  m Trumnn ai d Jj '.. the %  and avini • %  irI %  bean area In hll •.ere ia i> 9 hem ovai 'vhlcli gtr i %  %  nd there %  %  . 'HI i given. I nto a desperate alle-npt to eapM \i x months by parliament, line Uu> last Of four strategic hill%  i,-. oil %  • H th. boUlne two mil. battleQ tn ,,| r %  Kparti vhlel bb arlll front south of Panmunjom. Tlie -. at the come from thi Cltie S Jrica iteds. who nearl> annihilated one 0 nj of N> %  %  [nrii ol which .Hied unit and severely mauled built of eoneraU Alton Jones |i Pl-aaldeiiU Truno hei to take t.... lulls on the s-. ga i o front ii la foil % % %  i xtraordinary poucis lor the Chinese \ssnil Fourth mil SKOl'l. Sept. 20 • %  tanks Comn ill meet the i'r-. er at the lalter'a residence on S iturday eveninx hi lo reach a final d< rasab Moaaactegh twi Ballirdl eflbn In ila special powers to pass a dissolving all special courts law and limiting 'the )uriadlctiou 1 the military courts to military ouetUona Prom now on th, COUria cannot )ude ( %  i us. Bhak oi %  t'om-iiiini'i BfOi i "Inch has been under their jurisdiction—I'.P. all LONDON. Sept. 2( Russian United Nations delealayad retu {ournay to Moscow strengthened tb*t the Kremlin is preparing .i r move shortly In coaaaaction v Indications from behind Curtain have beei variety than at any time since before the war ill he on sale at Christmas, when children w'H see some toy*, they naval oreamed existed. But for all the modern m-rvol. cowboy and Indian outfits remain to date the greatest draw for young wtndowi Vienna: The once gay Blue Danube City of Straus*'' aniltBSM Vienna is no longer the musical capital. Iz-ss. than three per cent, of school children take. music losmni, eompared with in WAtt IXtTVITAUl 17 ptr cent before the war. | W/ *^ It^Fi T I 1 /\I>M 1914 aeven thousand people m VIHGINIA. S, U employed making musical instm (...v.-mor Adl ,i StcvcTi-oii %  menu. Now there are only eiht | today that even if the k |ui> with fresh the first 1 tune in over a week thai i %  tanks m the area in %  %  \ %  officer said that it mlfM %  1 the Korean war. United troops m pushed back a tank %  Chinese battalion attackli of the truca vlUaajo U.S. STAND AGAINST REDS Infantrymen fanni directions along th. from covering four lull adthdn >> t:->, the fight at Ian hill phes trol "" OSS Own C,.tir.p...idili PORT-OF-SI'AIN. Sept. 20. The United Stahn Navy Reconnaissance harrtvad at Plarcc tram San Juan. Puerto Rico lust night proccr'U %  badoa this morning to collect data on weather condition! of Barbados. It is reported here that since l;tst year Barbados haa baan i triani big i trabli amount of thunderst*rms. Yeatcrdav tht Piarco Weather Station ranortad that an ana oi disturbed weathei el >ed northeast of Trinidad. Turks Open Exhibition In U.S. Our Cl'vn C'ofwpotidnH KINGSTON. Sept. 20. Tie Supreme Court of Jamaica has baan aakad to decide whether er not Joseph Malcolm. ex-Minianow acrving a 12-month prison smtence at Richmond Farm Prison (Of fraud In connection with the distribution of farm ewWr" lirkcls is qualified to remain a member of the House of Represantatlve WASHINGTON. Sept. 20. iMalcotm v Turkish A-nbassadoi Fin-'to ieMgi Brkln on Friday opened an Irs his sentence docs not exhibition honouring his country Idlsquahfv him. A publicoutcry -, 1.. i.. ry of Congress. Ten j,,? been made over the part !" T reUIn he i and government offl-Mhrer months demanding Govern,,_t emls attended the reception given „ ,.„, |(1 ,„„, Wi(y lo unrt al and; bv the ambassador and Luther t , a vmeiK oi hu. $4250 annual! Evans, tl-t librarian of the Con%  eould have been avoided the Unh I ad St,iles would have taken a i fighting stand aoalnat Russian i aggression somewhere In lb. j world In a speech at graduation .exercises at the Umt< I Marine Bases here the candidate told newly commissioned officer* \ thev tnul deft no then COUnttJ and not to make good I but promise of the future Stevenson's non. Adlal, junior. was one of the 600 mai cd a commisoon Slaver Canada Has Big Surpluses < >TTAWA. Sept. 20. A MULT1 BILLION IX)|,I AK problem that must be i'.itluimetit meets is facing. St. Laurent's I with as chnlhmging %  teal to its ingenuity as ii %  tine term in office. the problem of finding markets for the greatest and m. at varied accumulation of Canadian primary proI ;' h piUit up since the days >! trariitional suri batch in the nineteen iWrtti hug. and extensile as the BMsrlwtang problem that avarj ace n o mk am of the nation bj : vital Hut the most urgent situations are Iv. in number one A arhaal rarphi here 03.ooo,o"<. i, ) over wheat hand—with a guaranteed^ for less than 40O.0 counting Jews Continue To Celebrate New Year i 'and F orj nib%  %  %  %  nd th' i' %  I political Alvafl generally. Surinam en oj v if go" i and the i ning hi.w fl Mr De\ with Ih. I h.inge which luu laki n 11* i In British %  tires, but i IKO "hen he Wt last • I I.wh.i "'e real-;--: ' • air. 8. Alt i ".„ ft i 'eiday. lor raUflo i i ,. iein .,t'-eu 71lth NM v. a put at I ofeloeh on i %  iarvi %  will ...ntinue "iiglnwi %  i) mamban ol thai eanununlty •ad yaalanlaj i emm—ctJ ihout 10 o'clock, and Continued I vent f,„ | IIlr f hi. kl.d Ul then n lam led tinoonayagaUon in II iver, invoking the Almlajht) otnc world oo hi partlcul n oo iskm Saiaadee Go To The Polls STOCKHOLM Bapl "" lllh r IplbOl Of Ihe Hid hethei the powerful Social i ral P ula o ajority ol o lal i>< said American i • the Korean wai tl like th. M %  -• %  i hoi Swexl-n's four Ph r,l U lo tht % %  |t | gle parts of things |H .in Pehigaitot lo VUtiul Mfaend Vulks lu Tokyo ,d 20. / ;.i \-i..t|. I Th. agree fates tn "Bi r Will Present Notee To Kremlin Two ., canh i -nig frt Uan I mora baad %  :.ilke Imunnj hardly exceed luriliiK I rhich \ la i dliHH angina ray deal for 60.000,000 poiuu Mug tht Unhad King ^m loin. N.A Zealand, the duted %  *** old Canada. • pple surplus in the famed Oaaiuujan fruit diairici of it least 3.000.000 more boxes lhan pactlv. naarket win lake %  n %  apidly nsounslnj surolui of ebnaa., processed milk. j nd even Mind milk in iM dairy. ggg %  I i dissjuleting slackening product industry Iwhica* .t!i-i having, proved one of ihe naill laj Ol r.madian export trade during and aHe r Wot Id Wai II r eithaa -i ekpiling i i uthng beek fjoanitiona Tlav i i-i from eontinenl.il Furope i': eiii tanadian mitu in the United Kingdom, white the newsI.ONIX1N ItM he i ntted Stale I'lesenl i.lenli. .il note, f"" 1 nd P U 'P demand haa slippeil "hii (.ul, rtrxi weeh "'f from the boom peaks of recent i lj Tuesday, rejecting tin proposal for four' >"lkl th. >| : %  t ,. itonths and years. —U.P. TOKY< i Si i European %  .r %  lurdaj martini %  I B %  Natherland Australia M.s %  Strange Object Over Montana %  1 Most Of two S, v .. 'the House L mon pres-M-j lb purpose 10 sub. !rh J"K nle ""• fn P**Pl !" of the -id as long as th peopl. %  %  iitatio,, in th, Diet or ehmlnatK the earth Unitt-il ol in, %  %  %  %  th* ..mi obesrvi ha d op< ild %  .. i even h IHH.tillH votei %  (,. ,.. UH %  n Aria th. %  i in iii mat ii in axp t Iof the | two voars ggj| %  lo reinow have ight (liiimlKi210. —I'.P. I i r Ian even if it is necessary lo nend the Constitution to reach this ind txifal cpbikon differ widely on the Interpretation of the Constitution Instrument affectto The library "from'thr Turkish ln C % %  "^ f "''•.J'P' ", ,h4 Hon Embassy. Turkish classics, and Clifford Camphe.l. 5pe.*ke of the aterlala from the Ubrary'i House ol Hepresentatives today conjunction with the. event, entitled "Old and New 1 Turk y V Tiic exhil.it features 0 irge-acala photographs '.'iv Turkey, recent gifls i Un tioni — v.r. Executive Suggest Higher Rents: Committee Formed To Make Reeommendalions THE Housing Board appointed Messrs E. 0 Mottley, H. A. TXidor, J. Becklcs and their ManaRer-Secretar>'. Mr. | T. O. I.;ishlcv. as a Committee to make recommendations j to (>•' submitted to the CJoveinor-in-Executive Committt!e[ relative t<> the renti paid by tenants of the Government; Housing Schemes. This was the result of a letter received from the Govrrn<>r-in-Executive Committee suggesting that higher rents cculd be paid. willing to pay for improvement*, especially when it was consider* cd that their earnings were not 8 at present as 'here hud %  years ago. He undtrsto^d that areas were atitl per month. announeed that he had le'crred the matte: to lilt Supreme Court iindei 'he Bectlon of the Constla i tiling on the l Ul Ak nal and legal %  n legnrdtng Malcolm's seat as a member for Eastern Hanover Th<. Coorl has been asked to the Conattached thereto dealing with the qualifications of n embers to return their seats In the House Mr Tudor aald that they would have to try and Mrf a 1 .daries or wages of the tenants and the rents paid. : %  dealing with renti charged land •>:*e tenants by the Board. charged it had '. i '.rat as 1 %  • %  .!>.-.. %  ,, concerned, there existed a Hire P the pi lie Board and the tenants it would be %  if he> did not carry out the terms of that agreement. In f.nt %  MOUld he legal to hah • came to tlM of land tenant tl i ..• which inrlud %  %  %  %  pot., do-nestic taps VI baths and wall enclosures vet* groundaills. Al the H,. Kround^ilht ateo and dry earth latrine and l>alh room. Sabre-jets Shttot Down 16 MlG's rOKYI i ftei :' United Nations Sabre Jets. A n //Com m u nists Pelt Delegation BONN, Sept. 2U. Tho five-man Communist deleg.noi. tr.wng lo sell Ruaala'i ideas or. re-uolfleation u-ft | Saturday night after wamk _rmed with a mysterious new dej ratiflcuon of the W I 0 vice, gave the Communists one of j Pesce Treaty will bring 'heir worst beati ga Of the Korean I to the brink ol war", war in the past week by shooting' Th.allegation, Indudiet >%  down 18 MJ.0.1S jet Uhtera, It (lerman Communist purge boaa was announced on Saturday Only 1 Hermann llatera, left the W n one Sabre was lost in rman capital under a barrage combat during the week The of tomatoes thrown by Thousands West German Peace Treaty Will Itring War M< INN s. pi jo A hi>jh East German official warned ih;ii ratiflcatiofi oi the West Qernwn peso, treaty v.:lt bring Europe to the brink ol war forcini El tGdefend itself". "CJcrmany will i bnttlaAeld Hermann M.ittrn. head of the East German Communist Party Control Commission told a press conicn-i .-."and the u of the German people will put that lha K shade' .'. %  .i vhich Pael HI ianlli Y. II npean defense I i inid-iil To Gd 8.]m <;.o.\\. Gnooi As to the newly tiecU in the Pine and Hay, from tht am il hTs dla%  ernment were subsldisschemes at about 50 The rents of such houses ranged from SI %  week for | two-room hcuse to $180 'or a four-room house w,lh w etc. Judging; Air Force In bs weekly summar> said that Allied victories hrough: 3 bra'monthlv total to a reM M i Q [more than the previous record set %  A; -IT Bayley W ins Beer Mii|r (>>ir.|>etiti'vin Uermnn eleetioi ourcea -.,„( ,,„ s..tur.ho otea ipprovad b) Oral W. • i ;, rman Chan""i R I Ad ISM ,„i bv MONTANA. Sept. M of lha permanenl Norta A strange while object aped < bunell a pai ]l In. %  peed •>! in au-piji ver the Montana skiea, and I 1 <•>>• %  -ill llllji I %  >'. lei.ll lliile.,. ( ,,f ||,. . highway patrol, and polka erman deermeen traced ii to a distance of %  powei %  %  pro ecte iboul HH nulei nninaK of the gvernment. C.MI Aeronauuca Admin said thai there waa il could hj •"' PiwnUtJon oi notea taken foi the .>(,-., be plana been n Ii Ironed oul aftei lenffUu •na <.f then |, Load %  in. %  4 the three eek roi the N A T.t) membera have been Informed of th. W. had !'. Oeneral %  .II did %  •' %  lot k i to turn beat %  waaied. -ri' %  A A ntnciah said that I B I man fi.uu Hogeu bean foUoarlnn lha -.ii.ii Mghled The) did not sav. however, what that object looked like, except that it was I aa a while light. Olucers %  f the Helen., police aald that it s they Imagined a ucer'" would. — V.T. %  %  %  thi I l Gei %  about re%  --iy civil %  ' %  | %  %  from the I East 0 %  f anti-<:omrnurifsts who d e mo a v strated before a down where the five lunched with the Foreign Presa Aaaociatioi. One hundie-l ai ."nstrators pack ior Communsu lo mount U Ihe llussl cara, lock ind drive swiftly awaj I t Birth ihe Waaj C ment and the $•> -ugur that the Baai % %  %  %  pjartm and not —r.r %  opt .' ni |rom Colon ; %  I Welfi : • %  ble Tin : 0|on) ibn.ittcil 1 1 thi re ir tot tl %  %  %  i %  %  | %  1631,000 of wl 0 |1S1 DM %  I . .pi's to he I | of thi %  agrlcultui al pn . Two Me fn lightning Storms ROICI %  Of I %  %  %  %  I %  ; —r.r. WHY mil relax anil lei the pleiiMire-uiviiH: friendly effect of K.VV.V Wines do half Ihe tiresome entertaavteg joh of llos 1 and Hostess WUUauj T, p) 'hoae wrTe ao> tenants of ned tenths! with guch amenities people should be 'rom the report of future ._„ o.itlock of thia country Is not so i It had to be borne in mind 1 ousing schema of al things had to be tackled There %  .; thousands ol -. public health aUndard. people had lo be asals'"I Theref.itr the hole OJUaftMon Of renti la hi. ndrid -h.udd .;; aa aalariea af.rt %  He would not su*eesl that • "n page 12 Farouk May Settle JSear Nice T UK SMI MII Goll H at th Kockley. ^!1 C1 S b ***! %  .' NICE. Fi ante. SCIIV JO IM Tht winner i ilin lliivlf. wii'i -n aaare-i flown in in polnu Saeo w d i went to Mr. J. 0'1> K* ,n ' v... waa 33 i F A. Pleni-naceordlng t a^for third pl~e wh tlj^ oT Hmlmf i haae of t v i %  Il'Illll* \. iili l' I i e Al% %  Kh-.i who I I -ill ]. M Ihe ehateeu fa uavd —u.r. • QUALITY DISTINOriON FLAVOUR (uffre time is ihe lime for Brandy eaalli served at room lemperuliire. AM In create ;i Plum Pudding Masterpiece. tr> K.W.V. Brandy to the pudding or the satire, or hrth' K.W.V. Jhs Wine of (Ul Jims K.W.V. SHV.RRV. B.\ND\. w\ T\B\V. mm i



    PAGE 1

    SINDAV. SEfTEMBKK, 21. 152 SUNDAY xnvoCATB PAGE riVF. *"•• %  the Pioaeers George Solomon — Lifter By KDWIN ROGERS I FIRST met George Solomon in 1944 and wu imE ressed not only by his oxi-clli-nt physique but even more y his smcentv and enthuiUfln and t*is likeable personality Here was a man who had all the qualities which go to make a Rood athlete, body -builder and lifter, and all the background of training and experience which makes an outstanding instructor George Solomon BW, born April. 1919 -ml 'lui.it*. early childhood showed interea' in All (ports. He wu an allround athlete, he did not srjecialue. but realizing his rather limited ability in such endeavours h decided about the age of thirteen to build might) BHttttSI and endless endurance by a s ac ret method" which was vary simple and did not necessitate the use of weights. This "secret method moat emphatically stressed that weight* would only build big useless muscles, and which would merely be a hindrance rather than an aid to the poor misguided individual who would Indulge In such a crazy sport. Hard Trailing He trained religiously day and idght uii this "sate and sound" system and at the end of about three (3/ years was diasatistled and somewhat discouraged at the lack of results from this "infallible *' course of bodybuilding. Time and Ume again, after noticing lack of Improvement, h* bad redoubled his effort to be a proud possessor of power packed muscles and had incorporated hand-balancing swimming and athletics in order to achieve his 0DSn The result wa> that at the and of these three years, although fids physical appearance did not keen* much avfsfSBt U the commencement, and although he had gained some strength which was In no wsy comparable to the amount of time and energy expended in this Spartan-like leajima He found it nec ess ary to vtalt the doctor for a physical check-up. His physical condition was not considered altogether excellent by the doctor and during hithorough examination It was discovered that he had s heart murmur. In the boat Interest of his health this physician recommended him to take a good rest and never ever think of doing any exercise if he did not want to ruin his heart comnletelv Just previous to his visit to the doctor, he had bought a copy of an American magazine •'Strength and Health", and was greatly impressed by the improvement some fourteen and fifteen year old boys were making in their physical develop' ment by employing the wei*chU. He was so impressed by some of the phenomenal gains which these youngsters were making that he decided, come what may, he must have some weights to do likewise. In spite of the well intended advice of the physician he prevailed upon his mother to Import a dumb-bell set from York, Ph., U.S.A. Incidentally OTORGE SOLOMON esj in lt-37. Weights Arrive These weights quickly arrived and his brother Arthur, who also was keen on body-building, and himself immediately embarked on a strenuous course which, Ln a iom|>aratrvely short time paid large divldens In inffiaaalnf their muscularity. The o 1'iicouraglng that in ii few months another order went to the Slates for more weights; this Ume a seven (7) ft Olympic Bar and two 50 lbs. Olympic plates. Solomon's lifting career started immediately on the arrival of these latter weights—this was In iLtt October. 1937. At nrst he found me progress was. slow but a will to succeed and n burning desire to approach If not equal and surpD's asaM of the poundages which were b^ing hft*d at that time, kept him plugging away Th, of his training was well known by many of his followers George followed the York .nil considers them Uie best courses ever published on weight-lifting. He perfected a style of lifting; which enabled him to stay if the top in the middle-weight class ID the Island for years. Ha regularly succeeded with the following poundages In this class: 220 Press. 220 Snatch. 2R0 Clean and Jerk; on several oc c asio n s cleaning 290 lbs, but just failingto hold the JcrV on each occasion. In 1943 tleorge accepted an invitation to Uft in Trinidad at >hlp and %  Press, 220 Snatch, 280 Clean and Jcik to win quite easik in the lass Hi* 206 lbs Pres.was hi.start m.: I %  d only about %  l %  an in his eagerness had ausilaed ihouidei injury The match and d ea n -nd jerk wage second attempt?. The third attempts were marie with 225 and %  Lark of Competition Owing to lack of competition George did not do any other •fnciiii lifting, but from time to time did a fair amount of unBaEiaJ liftina; interspersed with est periods which ranged from two weeks to two months and U* I y -building It was during 1945 and 124$ that George iVaU) .-. >ncentratad n the latter ami built his bodyweight up to 178 lbs. With a few I lifting at Uiis Increased i.t he siaseeeded with JSM Snatch, and 300 Clean 4 Jerk. \ %  • thai spell of lifting be luncrntrated on the "key exercises" using ver heavy poundages to Increase strength mainly. further gains in bodyweight, eventually reaching 188 lbs stripped. Histrength also mprcved as he succeeded with &f SO 'us on the Squat anil Jerked 110 from the shoulders. l.i 1949 all llMai %  itaadatlll, foi it was in 'hat George studied and sat his Inter BA of which he was successful. Utter in Uie I George left the Island til| has two more year .ibnuii nd hopes to return home after • •impleting his courses in Chlroi.i aettc. While In Canad.1 George gave demonstration of lifting In one 4 ihlIt Is only by mastering these fundamentals can one use his strength to the best advantage. I hav# seen and lifted with others who. I am quite sure, were Wronger than I, but who failed to outlift me because their form and co-ordinaUon ware not as good ; they could have been Pitiable It i indeed pitiable to watch .-trong specimens of vibrant manhood fail with poundages which CARLTON vs. POl.ICr: I ASLTON t FOLK'S %  a rOLICE-U* lullli C. Hlackman b a Edfhlll D Klnch r O Hutthln.on b U. IdiiMIl C. Sprinter b Warren W. A. Fanner c O. Kdshill b Warren J. Brir b G. Edshlll C Almei o Warren b O Edstiill 0 Sober* c C B Wlllisnu b J William* B Dodaon Ii Warren G Mullin* c Lues* b J. William. 1 Ford* c Lucea b J Williams C Riodihaw not out rail of wlckel* 111. 1 11 i II. ftSS S17, 7,'SS, •' &f . B HOWLING ANALTS4B O M R <; gdlhlll 1 0 IS K B. W.rr.1. t I IT j. wdHaati ia i 1 mi I—led la aim C Blackmail nm oul B, Dolfon 0 r. Edshlll b J Will.ama T Tv*' c C D William* b J. A. William. W A. rirmrr c b J A William. I. B>.i c R Ht.whin.on b K U Sober, e C B. WlUUma b K B. War ran C Aimey c iwkpr.) Manhall b J Wllllama C Sprlnaai atpd. kpr Manhall SCOREBOARD \.\AI Vl< F-MPIKK vs. LODGE AT LODGE SCHOOL IODUI l.i I mile.. I'WI-IMI I.t Innlm. LODOl lad loalal. J Farmer I l w. b Holder C Grant b Grant U Murray c Gram b Holder C Dean* c Brnoe b Holder II Ooddare *Ipd .wkpr DePenai b Holder K Ii' aluH Holder Q. Wilkoa abeeni K.Ira* Tout BOWt-lNC; ANALYSIS Barker Grant R...M.I Holder Kins ROW LINO ANALYSIS O M R W r K in s it s r i*hi!ii(. u o st 3 I S 1 %  II %  • . 3 n WAWDIBIII-til % % % % %  • Ii Evelyn Atklna b KfeM • I HuUon run aul .. S E Atklmon c Bowen b Kins 4 i AUumae i Bow a b i-.niii%  K Knole* Ibw I. Km. S Proverb. •Kma I. (ififnth S3 I —:< %  < I I llarn. b Kins IS rtrllTlth 4 i lawleu not out M I SI Hill r SS Total vM a wwkatai no rail of mckrU 1/4, 1/7. 3 || 4 17 • IB. 11. 7 S3 e BOWLINC; ANALYSIS -xje;ieiictV weight liftar >w are well %  .upabtlitic I such I If one paid more atu-ntion to • %  %  tana .nun'..,!..,:. | ba ntaVlei to make progrvso. slowh .t ttr.' .11. g" • 1-: .ii 1 know t.. „•< ki although enthojsiaaBi Is %  %  %  %  hi.owuu.' %  •.. %  \ George sjasg "I Uie beat lift%  i. a MBtj .i thai 1 which U some art < but I hoc .HI things which make all the difference and which wo so often forget 'Always warm up thmoughly before starting your vxercisss Alway* begin o trainiskf session with the utmost confidence that you are improving and that the weights are going to fesj lighter Bverj weak you should use a little heavier starting ^*oundagn if you can I titiis! little higher than the previous uully going to the extreme limit Always reserve something for the limit day on i try to achieve your U-st .i, the lifts V train for speed and more speed %  i the mental attitude with which you are lo approach rhnal All weight lifters should hurkt-n m tinvoice of experience and put these simul* hii.i into practice if they are deairou' i Kt-iting anywhere in this sport were DO Weightliftii., AasociatioiK in his day so most of hr. lifting was done for the lovr i UM game with him receni%  he hopes he will be able to find i nil' M devote to this fine sport lecaase as the saying k lealm of Wslfhl Weight-lift.: .dway* a Weight-hft. | I can attest lo th. f-.t that the esire to return to die weights i ever seems to die within one jho has Indulged In this game Mr. Solomon hopes to return to l and I -m more than ue thut most <>( his admirers *lll he anxious lo see him In the if tins arena again NFXT WEKK BEN JONES Neblvtt Topscores AI Practice Shoot AU-iiiwis oi uie BJLA. had ii.olito slKKit ut the (ioveininein Mange yesterday ulWrnoon and (apt. C r. a total of 140 points i. lions were not so good with flight right wind which markVBM I i mill] difficult. Mr. J. Findl-y who I Iierv on l.oUday from Timidaii took pait in the practice slioot and ended up ,..rc of 128 points. The members of the Association gave him a warm welcome rh. • -• ' %  %  "' i \. to* II no pta. Mi s PI 138 Cpl, It. Knighl 133 B \1 II Marslmll I3 Mi M DeVerteuil IS1 Cpt s Weatherhiai m Ml M r. Tinker HI Mr. R. O. Hrowne HO rukUHK-ui luiait • K.lwardi lliw '. I 1 u .1 1. Mr llcadley r'nter J Qoddard b T *;..mili U ro.lel Ii C Ii. .1 1 U Wood b T. ClriSHh J Oreeixl.lw b C. Held W. Oreenidse not oul I r Hoad i> (iiimtb %  Ofeennlae e b Bold A J..'an did rsst bat Extra* Tetal l raji „i . v... s/u. VII I 191. 1, 7 IS*. B IS* INQ ANALvan Hi M •7 \t. Simmon. 13 I M i uiimin 11 1 IS 1 ). IS I ft* 1 C Held BS 0 M 3 \I|."V I ill.I i. — tm4 Immlmf Ur Olliena e Sdward. b SUrketl I i ll .11 ii J lireenldse b A Jordan 3 Mr Mr.ntley r Oodd'rd b A Jordan %  Jordan off C Brodthaw J WlUiarru C. MoUlru b J. Wllllano B Klnrt. not oul UrtnM Tolal n William* SPARTAN vs. \V\MJKRi:ilS -r ASIAN tss WANDSBEBS 71 a '..S %  rtekeUl II* WANDBBISS— lal laalos* W. Knowle. c nib b T Phillip* 11 V. Alklnimn c wkpr b Qrlffllh If O Ptovertn b rnilllp* 0 i> A Alkliwon b Kins 0 Mayer* c OrilllUi b Kins i Phlllipi •ul M HiMnoai Uoddaxi i. c. Poster c W Qreenldde %  g anfflih ii Guddaid I) WlUiarru a iwkpri Wood b A Jordan A llaaaell c iwkpr.i Wood b A J.,rdan C Beld b A Jordan II ,.l BftaJteSj 1 'i II. 1/1. 4V1I S/U, 1/11 S.BI BOWLlNO AKALVBI1 HARRISON COLLEGK vs. PICKWICK SEPT. 14 — NO. 242 The Topic of Last Week Senild tbie be the 'now h>an OeaUard Soc a auih *cbool' %  csupte bencSea Miard up %  .lib workmen loei*' leisoed U.i Mondar *** 0-.*n on Blrhmoaa] arewiid Ut* aamt and shavm*. ed her lr*lina< Two* ll.e*. IMU AM .-ailed It WsW.,1^ i,, iheli aeev pkeM B" (Mpv lud HJu Are never •,*, nin a k ro know ll..1 any good bin.. Will dia> uul Ml ||„ Mu fl WnMa I.-BII) wv>k> ago mm OB .-learn u *e asass at wbaeh we kno tut ihia .. led unheeded T neaie a eHagiaM I.t. -h. an Monday nawMaf TSs broejan >aa out of pleee BS| i>..ltd a Mla* r *-i. n -in, s*id y i*ed a food broom T. ,1.4,. ,„.! VW V hoto .-1>I ill Joe. I .. sad %  -...„ ,IM wh.1. u I'ned Ion on lurbadv .* To me i* Mom head I v-iiivtiiiiiBj u wions and aoaaewbe Ii .u.i. Bill brook out • t on* IBe vary BBMSSSBI fii.i no soli, but all nuulli .inn ayilem i. Ihia whtb) plow AaS Ibeyo aSsaaS W llaSlI Aaa srotipins )• i -.1 ol all Mlta" TIM> ail deeerve %  loesb I %  •<-> all boek-Mie bowl ,-ieai.m| aaid Ihr broesm iinsade >i~paurd oul .' no luitsiit Joe ... i I %  i-ii.i rea I . .Un laeiUOS And thai -ill IM i I... sponsored by J & R BAKERIES makers of KNRICHED BHEAD Mid the blendera of J & R RUM WHERE PAIN ASSAILS... SACROOL PREVAILS ^^" f / J/ ^ ITCHING INFLAMED /^SKIN QVanHeusen Never forget/ lured tr* __aj skin) „ Aihsrrsril as meet -v'^urfricrads h ic B asE oi uiv ^pu ; Thouean.ta hare bcskJ ihcir skm Troubles for ever wnh II.I) D. PrescriplKio. V/BSTaTVSi vour kin irouMr, UM D l> 11 You'll be .lelighicd how r Kkly it relieves sad best). I'll Arm up all ,km eonv Elainis—Ecicrna. v.alsns S..r, k, at well aicun and minor troubles thai Bsrissaofaaodi D 11 11 acts tstt hecauic i ii penr.Tstn j^p ik* *oi-(Vr<, destn %  ng intntious arm KB. vcriii DD PRESCRIPTION KLIM is produced ajsjaff attWoWostt rrrn KLIM agog m ... • MILK M... m r, t<-N... MM W ami It. be> to bui| PlatignuiTi PENS from Sl.00 lo JI.32. BAU POINTS SI.C8 (Refills 36 1) AND KEEP f On Sale at all Dlua Store: and KNIGHTS LTD. W/-'/.'A'//.M 1 i *i / y L 1 i f OH watt/ ^ r^>f "dlNU I'll. 1 IcLIMg To T*te J /TOP Of T| TM f MHO fcHO IT *LL. S^, "oooBve CRUEL/ %  f—ciT WOP.U)/ J i*a 8 ^bjuz5%>w-x^j C. L. PITT & Co.. Ltd—Agenli. HARD TIMES % WITH BACKACHE oft." du ie BbggWi Mswsy ai-tjBsi 1 Il-BISNOTsoaoodwrKnroa *' art troubled wafa ba.k^ba r'.. : inpains, tufl, % %  nsj rmmlea and intnu, hnabaa-i V ,iiiiii]i,>n unnary diiordcrB due SB •luggllh ki.lnry SSO0B. '*''i" puf up with paia aoA daw comfort when rou might get hsppV rdicl hy tuking Ooan'i lU.k.tcas K i.lnef l*ill* ITfcty tnenuasir tad lean.e tluggisb ajdoeyi mi *e li> them to nd ibe blood of r*.ceat uric a.iJ and other unpuriiiea win. h otberrbkr migbi colic. %  la ihr *vMem and cause dim es :a. IIOBO' Piilt hare helped mane ilnHieandi let tbeai belfr vow* .*.. I" DOAN SJj THE .OIL WITH THESE GEXTRA QUALITIES. —. dnseaaa Jk ,^gs>MBBBK ,-.•(*.* ,^-


    PAGE 1

    i'\(;r TWO SIMIW UIVCX ATE -.1 snu -.1 I'll Mill Ii. II IMl PI /4/A THEATRES BRIIM.I row* A GffiL IN I VMM, EVERY PORT Hid K. %  :.(. BUCKAROO SHERIFF OF TEXAS ft TIMBER TRAIL Wll A"M *l -,..%  I %  II (.11 KM torn ml* ASTHMA MUCUS Dissolved in 1 Day autl-r fr (BRIDCETO'.VN BUGLES IN THE AFTERNOON €* %  | s-ILLAND KOOnVtl I III i I It I S a 4 30 %  16 HOW KIlYAL ,... -THE SECRET %  "• 'CODE FOOTLIGHT VARIETIES Ml NARROW ,, • inm|—i nona and. o(TnM*a %  maka %  %  'i (...-•. mn...! •< %  ..!. hNh. I".i sir Into jour tan. M*l *l..ut SUMLA. M4 %  nt.ur. r. rufrnm >h>i w 'hat ih vr> nr.i 1MMT ory firm %  ir'hjiTthi. %  in HIIIUTBI %  ati-biclinff i,iri *> %  > %  IhOUMMd. inarlea m ywir bronchial [Ml tiii It IRIMW %  . i Mood •- A**--., ... r... VMM M'.-J*U* '•„... ...,i, t rlnifa almost aaM IMUIU. It— l.r—iftln* '"U nnn tuihln you to %  %  narks, Mr ,i. .. %  ,. • •thp* -ara vinr>r •AdMwr Try Sai:vr.,v an ir"Ti-c'.jit mnn-y back gaairaator. t I -fillr.lt writ. Ilk-a n.* -vf. M tally utl.llK,ri.r Ib-ltM all S IlAl'Il > % % %  i % %  and IKfull pu"i... t h, r.fnt-l. %  %  note*, tcata] sad % %  i-ll vi ak*-t< tnnVli' "*" I i.l [.. Mndoco •^ov^vi'-v'ivi^vKrvyys Mr...In HNIKt I llurriranr Prrraulion HINT NO. 20 THE ROCKING Alter M I'.ijiiic.iuc llrlp MM RaltaJ or*;, clearing r ife i wnvs in front of your bOON I I AIR S. V\ in.tr..! s Hghitel Itlllhll,.. I I..-4 1VIMFKH)s M IUK)I. I'!\r Hill. Saturday. th -HI.*-!. 19V! Admission o1/Adult* Itr. C'hlldri Eden's Life-Story Uuth inlf*ft is b*inn aroul %  by lh*> Hf*>-*lor.v at M> I [•MlBg pubIi*TiM in Thr R+mrilrT. For a man who ha* De*n so lone in puWic irfr. it is ^nrpniin. htw HUM m Mr. EtatfA pcraOMl i i.ikjirwumi || kJawwn to Vaa* publk T'M.<•.," .M, jfi IMrrtaaUfLtc slaty. .n-ttalmeni IIV* nt of Sir William Edrn. • IfjB Srcrrtary'-, fatht-i • nnd d*—fTlbc* lho rtMBcattles of piniarKaiKl VFtfi utcrt ii formida' Mr parrnt Sit William, a 'wild and fTOIrmu* rLwraoter. lx ftwi Ull. rr1 bMirdrd. with tuMfxl and UBerl• row BOd aUTWi" i -.as nntablo an rccentric at any the British jristociary ha.produced Hi* was .. it real aynramaUi. u t-oti .idrrablr arti-il, and a devoted gardener. He also had a lerrifying temper. Iltirkd y Book potnt> Ottt that Mr Eden, although OUtWircDy i-tnitrollaxl. haa inhiiU-d • %  Tipor. too; but he ha* learned to govern it. Ncvi-rthf Iriv whr-n the defence* i. (town and temper Hashes out. i Ai'.rthtn't ran happen—and doea." 1 In turner, any. TinRi-mrd.r, Mr. i Kdcn has hurled a book acroan his room nt UM Furetgii Office, throWRv dc*pi>'chcs ;it ofllt-iaK and let hi* loot*, -Thii happened rrequcntly in lays at the Foreltn ;OfncTime has mellowed him In' bill the tempei HaUl CI1UUUA AVEHBOUXH CaJiib Caliinq Fur A', h^i-ut* Cwk-hrrtlimm* M its C8UUMA AVEIIBOUKH. Preaideni Women's International ZiorusUi %  in the colony during the week to thr luc-rt Jev. i. unity m then M lkgiou. celeI the Jowlah \ Which fcOgar OB Fmiaiv evaning She aaaaaectoU to lemaui MI the rfHony for a fortnight, and u the guest of her niece Mrs. S Altman at Harts Gap. Chri't Church Ymting Pmrmt* M R. AND MAS. VEHNON PM.CJRIM were arrival* firun Canada via Jamaica and Irjmdad u> B.WJ.A. on 18th Foptember on a x'n. They aiv I vinit with Mi. fil-rrim's parent. Mi. and Mm. Frank Pilgrim of • Welches" St. Thoma.4 fimriy T^HE engagement has beon announced between Joyce. daughter of Mr. and Mm Evclard Barrow uf Uwcr Estate and Dr Tony Gale, young-pal son of Hon. and Mrs V C Qole Carlb joins in sending best iiriibrs to UM youna loupl' 1 l-AHIY wk< held at the resiLdence of Dr. and Mrs. E L Ward. Maxwells. Christ Chuxch. in honour of Mr Eugene Ward, ion of Justice E .ft L Ward of Trinidad. Eugene who will be leaving the island on Wednesday for Jamaica was awarded a Governmam Exhibition to the •' i Itv College of the "West Indie*. IMP. The avening was a thnrnughly on onioypble one and his many IK* ft "''-d* and relatives Joined In hen wihmg him the vei > %  beat in his tudiot. Tshe Barbados Regiment Sports Club ANNUAL DANCE at the DRILL HALL, on Saturday, 27th Sept. 1952 Dani:inR Irom 9 p.m. in an aMX'*** I "ropii l UK lo Ihr rspiivaling Lnlin Amrriran \IIIMI. o( the Polka Diinrr Oti'heatra. St >. SI. Oft Tlir Inf-.rmul linnetri The -ublect of h.s lertute will be (nmi Thc ^ .Invce C nr> V((|(i Sch K)1 Truntfvmil to UM. NunlDgt, New M B. VKH1.1N EVEHV U-H lb* V( „I, ( I(V where island on Wednesday night she is still BO II.W.IA Itn British Guiani* the Nursing via Trinidad Verlin. POVJafltf Staff. Miss Erla Bakei .S? pt Jfi d M " -i' Errningw Kith 71b Every of Pine Hill, who is on the ,~ staff of the Royal Bank of t.ompuwr* Canada, has been transferred to I 'HE Extia Mural Uepartmvnl their MacKenzie Branch J. of the University College of A farewell party was held at the Wet Indus, presents Mr. E hiparents' residence Pine Hill. Hiket; ,n a series of nine lecon Tuesday night and many .res. 'Evening-! wth the ComIiiinds were at thc airport to -isnottra'' H the British (.muni him off. white Park The llrst of these Hack lli>m<'ill be delivered on Thursday til M ISS KHONA HARDING GooiKetown, Brttuh Guiana, relumed home on Friday by B W LA after spending six L/ o.l> weeks' holiday in the island as Guiana, i the guest of Mrs, E Jones. St. the week Job" visit. He Kliniui is an employee of CoRotkltQ ItUBabtll Stores. Georgetown and 4 Dr, Schiller visited Baibados farewell party was held in her earlici this vear and due to his (honour at St. John on Thursday happy impressions of Barbados .night at which her friends wished will no doubt be hare soon again ; hci bon voyage and good luck He Is an Eye Specialist 800 p.m. luifl "MM Yhit D R. NEVILLE SCHULElt. D.Si of British turned home during fter paying health i'at a guest at Accra. REV RALPH HORNBY ArririM/t Tatiuy R rY W HALPH HORNBY. Pastor of London Gospel Temple, London Can. is arriving in Barbados to-day. He is a Minister of the Pentecostal A*sembhes of Canada. Rev Hornby is coming over from Grenada, he also visited Trinidad. He will miniMer tnnight at the PA.OC. Church at Prospect, St. James and on Monday night at Kendai Hill. Christ Church. On Tuesday night he will be at Hall's Village. St. James and Wednesdav at Brnets'. Hill. Christ Church. He expects to leave Barbados on Thursday by T.C.A via. Hi %  Matte. Kwuprratinfr M ISS DOROTHY BLACKMAN. second daughter of Mrs. Isabel Blackman and the tabs .1 B Blackmail, arrived in Hie Island recently from Trinidad l .1 .1 v,>it to her aunt Miss J. Gill, "Beverh" Bntton's Crosi Road, St. Michael. Miss Blackman 1. un the staff -. the Finance Department of Hst Control Board, Port-of-Spain and has been seriously ill Sluts here on a hearth visit and I f_7 hei friends will join Carib 111 wish HUT. her a sp e edy recovery. Mi. and Mrs. Blackmtin an But m EMM nnd Nrir M K. AND MRS HERBERT GILL are the proud parents of a son and hen. The happy event took place on Friday at lluniiento Estate. Priiicosa Town, Trinidad. Mothei and babe' are ooing line. Mrs. Gill is the former Mist Maxjorie McConney, Newbuxy, St. George. btvkf*n$ml Imiiiligmmce PARENTS who give their -ons names like Algernon should also mv them lioxlng lessons. —Wall Street Journal, New York-. —L. E. S. If The Press Peers "look Time" On Television B> KI-.KI.r KAMI II HtrMOURS persist that some of the big newspaper groups have made spplicatton for radio time, on sponsored television when It other words they will present pi "grammes, after which the virtues of the particular newspapers will be modestly proclaimed There ran be little doubt that the programmes will be good and that the artists will be well paid On the other hand 1 hope Uiat Fleet-it reel will not be too reticents nbout its own stars. Curtain Up WE have already seen a reIkabla television performance b> Lord Beaverbrook. Why not then show us an intimate scene with him and his editors in conference reaching Its climax as Lord Beaverbrook says: "Oentlemen. I have studied your newspapers to-day nnd cannot find a single blemish." Then we could have the debonair Lord Rothermore shaking hands (like Wellington, and Blucher) with his week-end editor and saying: "You have imide my Sabbath for me." Or Lord Kemalev discussing with his adltori ;. new serialisation of the lifi of cvueen Mary. AND who would not like to *"'' 00 that momentous scene when tineditorof the News of thr World select those items of national and IntcrnaUonal un[ portance intended to instruct their readers' Thc ide.i h.is iniimte posslbihtit-i and would do much to break through the gossamer in lam that divide the Pre** from the pub•Go—Nicely v i' imuld take note of M. Emile Bustani who was born a I*UIIKS,.. rd urn ted in England, and is a very important politician and bUaiaCM man in the Middle East. He has charm, wit, and -.s—winch moke him a man to watch. He gave a large luncheon at the Hyde Park Hotel, the guests including some half dozen M P.'s Smilingly our host told u.s how much the British are admired in the Middle East, which made sweet if unaccustomed music to our ears. He went on to say that it was a pity to keep British soldiers where so much KiHKiwilI cxiatc! His people were proud In fact, if we would onlv depart, the Lebanese would low* us even more dearlv. It was .1 hallllant speech even If the basic theme was the old one that absence makes th.bfrarl DOW rnntler I .otTimend M. Enille Bustani ID you. He is a man of consequence who might become a man of destiny. *4*a>S. Rupert's Spring Adventure-36 koptn hn la %  R He M nvins io do Wt mit." utgci th I no I MM aatajaatf'i II^ asMsn'i *a.0.1 avill hivi %  • . •n* tin n.*> % %  %  BMgt %  frmdir.. MSSIMM s^onhing. Iw iquei tfaa bulb ind '.prjy lomr o' I j o •waai .ell iMpatn?" 4k< 1 %  Ruprn ahSkM Si* O. |H %  • iisaat. • Protects your gums • Fights teeth decay • Freshens your mouth keeps and healthy CRANE HOTEL MtlNDAY Hth JUST RECEMVED STRIPED SPUN :ifi ins. (20 Colours) "LAIN SPUNS 36 Ins % %  LOWERED SPUNS :t6 ins 78 CU. M cte .. ...t for Ihr iiiiymrnl ..( Account*, Ihiii ..ore will h— Cor Stark-Taklnit on Tl'tSDW SH'TKMBKR 3Mh NEW GOODS OPENING ON TUB 1ST -•! %  J I T. R. EVANS WHITFIELDS BRANCH Phone 4220 YOUR SHOE STORE



    PAGE 1

    i vi.i: ii \ M MlAV AllVIM Ml >1 \IIA\. >H-TI.MBLK, 21, IW Thcl'eopie of Barbados (XXIV) U% JOH\ I'ttWl U \ u„ w. %  H-li.. I %  abandoned hlg IMl, .. iw, U Ok irere not *.u,. Uruted King ttitUOe uf l| if KL Hun S.J 188-1830). who hui Protectionist jttiKl p as sed the Auti%  hk-h he had bee. %  la B total ubiafctiawBl <-r ih* West IIHIM-b> ti* white ii'dfci capital %  can help you to success through personal postal tuition The QUEEN and he (iinimonweallli KLlZAJiF.TII ir-T SaVeralitn t<> ascend '' !* %  • thi I i arduous talk ill I.ill upon i ei in this cjpeci. %  -.1 might well daunt any %  *ould nut till the .tmuriued ex i lusion of foreign Migara on m muni of interest?, of Indlvtdu.n Waal India proprietor-, fur ID them the liberality of trm country had been so treat, that If th< present qu esti on merely involves their interests, he thought Baal the country had a right to call oi them to make a considerable satIlx PATRICK GORDON WALKKK M.P. Former S*crr (or t NUf.ihh Ki >tiooa < .dlh country. It will be part of the yueen new dulie* to undertake residences — pcrhapa of several rlnce for the public advantage month* duration — In the mo". He should altogether forget indi mportant countries of the Comvidual interests when high mora -non wealth. and social consideration wa She r.houUl no longer tour these brought into discussion, when lb intrtea as a visitor, but rath and cruciul transact iber,. as she doea in tha Unite, mi'iIk ..ould. of presence ineUonj role Oi l! .volution o' %  Dur iik | iiube'hii i %  %  %  ilth Do lass radiccurrcd In rowing demomtt, %  -*tid tbc Sovprivate person. %  > naraj Comllth contain a Republic -• the Queen's reign sonv [ambers of the Commoi navtUbbr beeanvIn the world. B within 'he Com! Ii bound to rein i ..nd express itself In channel rota irtd datu* nf < rngdore, carrying out tha norm-ii n constitutional mot affected the results of one of th' greatest, the most hazardous, ai he cordially added the most MI restful experiment that had ev %  rah been made in civilized sociei 'lies could et aali," Hut could he conceal for himsi j*-rmnnent residences or palaces ihc possible consequences rer nrr us*; or pernapv she would adopting the recommendation dovtrnor0 spiral Uw Queen's Government, %  dui ing the lose all h nd become 1 will come about lt.z.ibclhan Age fuel .rou!Tht ell piiri* of Britain i en of London and | the material condition. -ic constitulii noment when our colonies. .v-re. staggered and reeled undc the mtluence of this vast expert ment—could he conceal from him -elf what might be the nnsaibl consequences of taking a steiwhich would decide for ever tha' sugar never could be produced bj .roe labour? To him It appeare dillkull for any man to regard U as a matter of indifferentwhathar sugar was produced Ii new or old colonies as a matte Of indifference whether we a ban don Jamaica or not. whether < Special eeremonie.and prohad our sugar from that colon* i odure must be worked out to or whether we obtained It fron establish these .mportant ComDemerara, oi Berblce aloue. Wa nionweallh preevdenta. ha to say that It had become To discharge her duties *s matter of perfect indirreren. Queen of many lands, the Quec'i what became of the capital Invest II need It b natural lhat |h> tiould tlrst visit her realms— thi I i OK BAKH.\1H>N I have made u-. of, and quulrd 11 mil. writings ol other julliois without making -ll> II kllHH O'JkOK HI for so il,,in, I have been a rollector of hlstorlral BsalerlaJ far ever twrnty • livr tir.. but I have nol aiwaiH noted the iuii. wl Ihr authors whose work I In., follectrd. I am in""" %  • .!< kimuled*'m> laM I" all thoa* whose work I havr i.-in and I ^nii. ri l> .ii-iin gbe for my oversight where I have failed to do M and assur* them that no dlseourtesy was uitendrd. Among thoa* whose work 1 hav* used without acknowledgment ha* been that ef Mr. E. M. Shllstonr 1 trader to him my sincere apologies for having on occasions during th* above mentioned series of Articles Infringrd bis copyright b\ u-inimaterial written i> him without in. previous consent and fir having failed to specify ll Muree and 'rust that he will seerpt this apology a c owe ihcu socasas a> I uluno — 'Ibr Bennett oJtcgc wiy Y..-.'< C lMI %  • I•"• %  •ii"' P„bl,, l^.l.| r>*l..* S u 4.*a With Viumin C STOPS KIDDIES COUGHS & COLDS In a Jiffy AND TASTES SO GOOD THEY BEG FOR MORE n-.i#.-, i . i I !" I. I" I i JJSJSSM %  "• %  •'I %  •"- %  %  Iw"< e wTaiastsasa i i •..!-..., Pratt oi OVfUsTU >CH00t — %  CfHTIeKilTE CtKIIfKUEOf I fl^df tDoUTIO* M. if'lOTOOAt %  .'allure, and such a (allure BUU* of course operate indirectlv upon slavery in other countries and hi would further say, that if ever the l>lack population of the West Indies should become squatters on 'he waste lands, or more cultlvapersonal staff that ed In the production f sugar Ii lorB 0 r provlalon grounds Instead 'presents the whole Common.lamali wealth and keeps her In conslai v prssMCd touch with th* dally problems of In e < hv. SQ the Cornel will gl\c every Commonwoalth country, HJ that t i ease of access to in the past the Sovereign has were .i monwcalth country. kept in touch with events in tho fresh policy e 11 be able to, travel from United Kingdom. for a chui bile th. Could he f %  I Sad ixperumiit * se of brtng trleti. i people of Jamolr.v .axed for %  r-oibcrra or from %  O'l iVrfl IN little more '....k Qiii-en Victoria i fro !" w-nrisor to I 1„ eVg* before, QM 'I be not BO much Queen thi RvUuut Isles as Que*n la ;. QO • Afllth, Ol Whti-i the most important pa't. %  part. %  ution i !'. %  • %  < %  rh • na %  in %  Ol everywhere i' •'i* sani" lime throughout the Commonwealth. She la as much %  |%igland, In of labourers for hire, that th slavery and the slave-trade would have received the last and greatest encouragement which it wa* in the power of man to bestow. Aiiceitmg to the charge that h* would possibly next year If In office propose the very measure he now opposed, the Right Honourable Baronet said—his opinion was that the experiment of emanipation should be perfectly and la.ilv tried, and that they ought i IBVMBMM ""' introduction ol tree-groan sugar, and the attempi lo suppl> the market of the United Kingdom by the produce of our olonies If he were called upon lo act in office undei circumstances at all similar to the present, he would pursue srriBSS, •-•says:. SSss satra^to. ?^.-STKi *• .jtabUahment. ano deciding her n.-ivemcnis were at the same time to be d wittun the Commonwealth tha prlved of the only !" !" t ef jm. Queen muai conekdar me advice, vlding for those expenses. ut tinly of Uie linlisti Governb irapnt, but of all her other iltii Government*. We for our part ba the Unite Klnfgfcfo muat become used t-> t .iily froqueriL and prolonged ab one nf the Queen -perhaps k lnonths lit a year. Some may objei t thai tiuB iaen should not be away duim pnd when dilrk-ult de%  Mons may have to be made about ,-oult Void that language, and coul lie further say that It was a mane ,,f indifference whether or no. lamulca produced a sufficiency 01 tbe t ls little iuln .m *>*n irom Caoads to %  *.. tougtu and i*ta Hit tlangarou* <-oms.il..' %  niim sad aad ssassl >>i nisde r-peisliy MM nans on and U*d W I. n.r.r nxi*. ndr Uie Ai.d Jill. ITS NfW. DIFFERENT SAFE JACK iid JIU. iSaw but tl.*u*My le^ed In IhoiuM snd MI iitillod lo relMrve RMdWi eouan* and eoMSs •ayUiiDg ou have evse Irted. nd mmi snd JlLl. -MI Another famous Buckley Produd JACK and JILL !• a product Sf th* famoui Uinl •<• >DU Buckloy'i Mulutr. CmiixU't lai nd U as sMt and IRMUII lor km Mlxiui* tor jour sn Cut a i has up to now bean J llxit:--i<|j n is ^ matter 8 f nn I tout '" "tin I 4 ..cvuUi e i more rclevun 's absence ffotn similar occasions if course ii crnor? ha functions of a Constiti il would be in tune with the I. datae from i preIDlrM >f 'he Summon wealth tliai .\ith modern travel the the Queen should be represented i in .• much greater -... in all her otnei ... lice Bl well %  ic. Iii. Queet of ai her TV.u!.ti. ; : the Quaen * take .i full 'liifT wild her on he. u. ,.,, expect lb* Uuyai tour reatdencee and keep in caeeeend •... become :, thing of 11 %  i i I %  I touch with events her. .use of a visit by the Qw where in the Connnun to some other Qetnwealth. ._ the other nations was well known thst In those grei.i colonies, the state of society w.. *uch. that the adoption of the plan proposed by government mm I iMitlon of the soil by the ne *j:iuiionweulth countries for the -Genei.il In lei.I in tin who with the inuiii remain mere necesksters. of coming down to Parliament next year and making the %  nme prniwsitton he had resisted ilus year.'" In 1856, the confederation of the West todies engaged the attention of the Governor. Sir France; Hi neks, a proposal which hail been suggested bv Governor. Sir W. M. O. Colebrook It wa< %  arias oj life. There would the" proposed to grant an extension Of be no export of commodities from np franchise at the same time Jamaica, and that would be the ^ T pranei, Hlncks. In his despatch FIRST AGAIN! happy condition of aodety. tpecting which no whiles of the slightest authority entertained ah) but one opinion Aa Mr. Burnley ':. opinion had been referred to he begged to remind the Home that that gentleman had said, thai .ill. ( UsboOr were lonlinm-i 111 in Weal Indies by some mcuii'. i-apltal would perish, and that the most miserable eonsequem. would ensue. Few things wen of April 28th. !Mfl, to the Secrebin of State, mated that he did I not consider It expedient to carr\ into effect this West Indian Union,' until the lower order were prepared by education fOJ the extension of the franchise. In 1858, an Association *M formed In the Parish of St. John, inder Presidency of the Honour• II.. pae II The chosen gift of Fatuous Statestueu Healthy POT htlr tlut il .l^^a\^ JS IS it* looks . smart, obviousU wel i jrctute*meii. lender* in business nml %  .iiiinien-e, women who set Iw t.i-lii.n fur the world:tll ire pmud to own and use it ; with il tn.iti.s urc Mgned. and f-un-u. Yciirs nhcad of/any ut>i< r books are written. trig AXRO-MKTUir INK 'V.MI For someone shoe am. I mil (B ^^J^J, mm „^u^-t at drsalM von value, I*rki-r *ai' would •*-*'• %  •*! "4-i Aara-o-inr Ink %  ) make a mast ilf-vriiing |m~ it. ^FosssnaIkatbe For your own UK\ no eompurihle •": %  •*> %  *<•*'writing irmtnniient has a*e< I i ,, „ ( made. "" < •' gM Mfel I ssf gal iirtc Parker "I H.,.:.: : / %  '.IN IN ANU UU1) at I S-MDIIN ei I and nlny OSS— • /MI"l ROLLED tioi.n CAJP KM os; LUSTHMUY V\V tie ii DiStHbuinrfor Berbodo.i A. B. BBTDBN HUNS (BARBADOS) LTD CO Uox 40:t Hraigetown. (By Cable) GRAN PRIX OF RHEIMS for Spoils cars. First STERLING MOSS DRIVING JAGUAR SHELL X-IOQ ^OTOR 011 SHEUB LEADERSHIP IN LUBRICATION 1 % 



    PAGE 1

    -I si) \y. SEPTEMBER U. IK1 Bl HDA1 ADVOCATE i'ii.1 I IHKEN I GOVERNMENT NOTICES Hpn itfrawi i>( Lumber PTJ (Amendmentl Onlir. 1*62. No. 6 arlUcfl .-. 1 Undtf thi %  %  %  .1 MN "\, COH UN TWO %  ': %  %  1 (Ml more than) .i. %  %  3tt> i %  BO per ; DO IVU 21.9.52—In The Secretary of State for i • I ... advised this Government that o limited nomcr ol SEAT! iloai ihe Coronation •-.<< can be mode available to persons normally resident in liar bad*The cost Ifl ftS.UA far a cam** *cal and CUM. for an unreeere,! PMC, Persons who u-ifth to avail themselves of this opportunity should forward thtir auunes In writing to the Colonial Secretary M| 2. The salary attached to the post U in the scale UJNM .' S1.S20 (E.B.) x S6-S3.582 per annum and the point of autry in the wale will depend on the qua 11 flea lions anil experience of Uio sucoeaatul applicant The post is not pensionable 1 m .ifter %  year's probatlonarv service the officer may join a Provident Fund. 3. The aucccasiul applicant will be required to provide himael' with l motor car. a loan towards the purchase of wbicli will be made DO terms and conditions similar u> thOM which are applicable to trtVOlUng Officer, of trie Barbados OovtnuMgd Baj \. allowance will be paid at standard Government rates 4. Applications, stating age. eoucalional quaaaaaaaaM) penen.e. toaether with COPIES of testimonial* should be addressed In the Director of Agriculture. Queen's Park npted up to 12 noon on Saturday. 4th October. 1952. 19.9 52—In CHURCH SERVICES I brMm • woeHevti W D %  I..M el SI H.Hfc... \ P ,, XV 1 n v. %  "cntmi, Salome I 1 'JO p %  S.mda; tnbvel 4 UO p m Mnaa EveaMns. %  CTHOBUT •rrvm %  %  i ftnoSiMutvt the %  *!..' KM ( It'll •• %  .. ., i i. ill II HI M tasfaj ruaal a.;PH.MO.VT % %  V I 4„l I m Mr II • o(TH IMOXmcT am M I ,--lle.>rte. I >l Mis B Ijmd .1 Ihe Cl Cftiirrh. *t Philip 0 10 KvanarllUir Ser\ It* .1 T D a* m f %  ...-.r „ Mi*. H Iml Mho |IM U %  %  aewraBMal uavHr AT V %  %  A Tbe we*Mv laue-eohip -ill be M'.' *i llMd^irlw. Bl M pm -In. nvn SEA AND Alii TRAFFIC In 1 ,rl..l, Bay aSbaSJMf* InlMfllW *m,lh Fienc** W mnh. Anna II Cnoaa*i>I C. rmelme Amarule T nOfim Mu> M ! %  >• Ona M M..I.4 VtMW MiraiS.. AnaHOMU. IU> %  %  !. VKrt L*d< 1Kalletfa S31 loru t '. %  ii> D— % % %  I I srh Hen D Walltwr W ton> Cruii. TrlniOsd undmi Capian. WalfeM C—f •isnvd la lh* Heh.xrfni ( •MM Vh Al last. %  if*, vu*U' CapUi n 'rnm Bvquia Coiii^nM :^ Oaf *rtio*nT 0"amt' Auof % %  Woo or ntanlr *la-ur sif ?"' W ••• ol th>rootsi' Olavnn > In It BHin and ajulrhly rww> viaour n.l naaklth. Ian* iha pB nsntllle aiora*rr raJlod Maaa— o niMIIar how lun pa>a bat-a on! raron naowfta %  {• ll i H ^ i %  .' >o tla-Ui. raigvlfmau rour Pra t taio aland ard m.k. -,, rM M k PSBI* %  t>uns*r or miw aSMb, Oa| ani 'i"i-. y„'ir .lianHot l*Ikt luarajilfa 0(ot*.i r.o. Dunlopillo ithe mr>1 IKr-ABTt HI M*Mdr, D" B T J r tl HI %  i-i HN -. ;i N \ • i.-t ( hmrk *i llmi -rlattUw 1 oat' •• •!•- rntn llT.uaVa. hn iLas i ... %  art* wa WII|Tr MAI.I SSO am Ml P Orane nni AH ii ii. ilr • %  1.1 .. .L II. K I i Mr 1 Mr (• : *')-.i "i !'.•••.,.. \i\n OaMo. rsai J >B —',h j xi tn ha-.l f.w 1'OTH e Itllav aikd b^i mi wtd< i ii** ai: n. in -ilk K.-, i. IS. npl. bl Ma.. Itaka. I 44, H OHSM I'airipvall G miir a ti*f< A -* K Miurv II t\.rU>i I' tlM.e< V llrynrJ Oartali W PM aal O Owix. C Bolaraw H On*i .Id ii H M %  -r^ M Ma-fv B t>. rmlaE DvFraiia* J Pnd.iSu.I' lUteini AKMI\ M ManjOAD K Uurnel M •.Iwppaid SI La>' M. l-.liU.i, J Mr Lsrhlai. I %  %  • M PBlrl r DiiBinn'li S PsaaSSatl, PtftStaM I Pich. M. Campboll I Campbell, C Knkshi. W lu| EXAMINE YOURSELF Can You Say'NO* to All These Questions? la aa • likalf a *lim ol In Touch With Barbados Coastal Station Cable and WinJet* Wl LH MtMai lhal lh* ran now cvminumrate with thi lullowliia ahipa Uu.nian ihu 11 o*.l .lalu.ii S S Aln>* Pgmler S8 llrn> HMIII SS Juveral I Irjn s •. Alcoa I'etinai S.8 Scholai I•..!(, k.ine. .. !V"' .Ul. K Take IkMkl'i Kcl". I'ill. Ine proied raaaadt. For aver hall a century milliem m Mkloror* in all parti of Ike v...,1,1 ha PS loond anoapt relwf and p-rmane..' Iwaehl In. Iha uae al i''.i ii'" -II II--'* %  KidW) PkUa are aale aurr eai* la ha' form oI cushioning in the World It i* thr .inxinal lalex foam cushioning, containing million* of i -r gailwr mi.i unconuTortahlr ntounds. -.in fa tnipnal climates it stars cool. I ban arc no aprings or hani edges >. II urn the covering mstrrial. %  SSfi 7he nans ivtrut /tn£omjl "' \.ird to tesUdrlve lioth al Charles Mr Enearney & Co.. Ltd. KW OOOO W u ju a.. o oaaaao ^ >ao j OC^O' ^ ^ V OOOCJOOOOI SEND US VOUR ORDERS FOR &f v \ t. i-.i. xiSEn MKsn niHK. The Dunlop tyres you can buy lo-day carry on the aidawall a Gold Seal This symbolises all lhal is boat in design, materials and manufacturing technique. CASING, TREAD AND COMPOUNDS together aot a now standard in tyro service and economy. CENTRAL EMPORIUM Corner Brosd St Tudor SlreeU JCW>OC^OO C &.lKi existing six p#*r cent, preference shares hut in prtoritv ii> tbe auihonaed capital of 200.000 ordir.arv nharft ol £1 each of which I 1 have been issued. loin,., ol application for ahaxas and nni'ticu.j the iaau* Tim hinun on appUCeVlion i the Secretary. lave aubscnption haV Mill opei m the thirteenth day o( October 1952 and clOH at 12.00 noon on the eighteenth dav cil October. 1953 Bv Ordei oi the Board. 1 0 McKlNSTRY. Seaefjrv nvftiMtervd OfluSmme* St rarer.



    PAGE 1

    IK.I I II.Ill SL'KDAV ADVCK Ml %  I NOSX -nil MBr.R.21.1*.': MRBADOSssiaN ADVOCATE -I|L • Ik* *.i I lei Hf ..el | Siinda>, September 21. 1952 < OHOVVI ION PLANS THOSE Barbadians whu are accustomed lu regard this island as somewhat different (rum other possessions uf the Crown might justifiably be surprised to discover that the Secretary of Stale (or the Colonies considered it necessary to include Barbados among ihose colonies needing suggestions as to how to celebrate the Queen's Coronation. Surely Barbados, an island which has given many distinguished sons and daughters lo the service of British Monarch-. since 1627 might have been permitted to draw up its own coronation programme without any prompting from some official in Church House. The occasion of the Coronation of a British Sovereign is an occasion of rejoicing and a golden opportunity for showing the flag. But the rejoicing and celebration must be spontaneous and must come from the people themselves. The best way lo ensure that spontaneity of rejoicing is lo allow the people themselves to suggest forms of celebrations that would be satisfying to themselves. The celebrations they choose might possibly not resemble IhON which the official who drew up the Secre lary of State's despatch in London recommended but they would have the merit of coming from the people themselves Loyalty to a distant Queen whom one has never seen is after all a very intangible thing nnd unless this loyalty can somehow be associated with the everyday life of the individual in the countryside or town of Barbados H is unllk.-ly lo grow and flourish. Confronted with such an imposing enmmiltee the ordinary citizens of Barbados might well hesitate before expressing their own ideas of how a coronation should ba celebrated. The first tusk then of the Coronation Committee must surely be to invite suggestions from the people rather than lo get together in small huddles and try to vie with each other in ideas Already the Rector of St. Joseph has made an excellent suggestion that there should be an island-wide pageant touring the whole island on wheels. This idea of a pageant would get much support from the people and each parish would be en couraged to compete with others for a prize. Another suggestion is that there should be a procession on wheels (after the style of the l^ird Mayor's procession in tendon) of all (he organisations in Barbados Such* a procession could follow along certain routes which could be kepi cleared and advertised in advance. These two suggestions are especially full of merit because they Involve no expense by the public. With regard to public entertainment 'here is one form which is traditionally I IO led with Royal celebrations and which could be niven in Carlisle Bay from barges. A firework display out to sea would be visible from Needham's Point to Spring Gardens. It could be seen from beaches, clubs. Ksplanado, Princess Alice Playing Field, Lands End and from hundred* of private houses. This,' three suggestions are only some of the hundreds which Barbadians of all classes might be expected to make and doubtless the Coronation Committee will. in accordance with the Secretary of State's despatch, give them every encouragement as having emanated from the people. LOCAL PIIIOIIITY IF the cost of the Coronation celebra-. turns is to be in the neighbourhood of $40,000. it is to be hoped that as much of that sum as possible will be spent on locally manufactured articles, and that a thorough search will be made W> tind coronation materials which may have been preserved since 19.*l7. The Barbados Electric Company, for ex ample, has prudently saved large quantities of illuminated lights which wenhung up in Bridgetown during 1937 and which could again be used. Importers of local souvenirs might also give priority to local enterprise before ordering large stocks of mass produced articles from outside the country. Could not. for instance, school children wear small discs made of local pottery il with .i ciown of \ .living colours and with a small hole for threading on a string ? Surely nothing could be more patriotic In the double sense of the word? -lagement could also be given to the Self-Help, the Girls' Industrial Union, St. Patrick's Elementary school and the many "cottage" workers by ordering from them articles to be sold as souvenirs. Barbados is one of the British Colonies and as such is not included among those countries which are banned from making Coronation articles for sale locally. Could not the Coronation Committee and the commercial community make a special effort on this happy occasion to remove the handicap from which all local talent suffers and buy as much of its coronation purchases as can be obtained locally in this island ? The cost of the Coronation will not matter half as much if most of the money %  pant is retained in Barbados. If most of the materials necessary for its celebration are to be imported, then much greater attention will have to be given to the linal cost. Meanwhile, in the months which remain before June every household of Barbados can concentrate on home and garden improvements in readiness for the general rejoicing. Homes which are gaily painted and gardens which are neat and tidy are better tokens of loyalty than strips of hunting and flags which fly for a few days and then are seen no more. In the Public Buildings too an early start can be made with window boxes in which geraniums or other gaily flowering plants can he planted and watered in raadinaav for ihe great day. The Fountain and the Lake too in Queen's Park will at course be functioning by June and in i very way Barbados will consider the benefits which its residents can receive from this joyous occasion. Only by giving nrtarlty to local needs can the Coronation lie celebrated in Barbados right royally The Queen would wish it so. Sitting On The Fence \..l...ii.i I I.IIIIIMUS For instance, you arc not :.lo cet w.nn and friendly laugh EfSZlm* if you hapr-e/i to pick on n deaf " "*' stranger raisntui.t, but If your story A BORTIVE coaw s r ss tton with a constant reader. Constant Reader "I thought vour little piece was jolly good last week Uncle Nat: 'Thai* pow." "Or was It thr Book: vulgar on. IMvcn fotb.dll .ou i0die.il.. Chop, r s .,,,... dish for chaps who ara going out Also, be careful not to select ,0 [, l f ,c e Y2 1B *"*?. "* S."**.? 1 large. angry-looking stranger, eelMtinirted wounds with a tin who might resent your intrusion OD ntr iler a ** %  P*"* on their privacy. You are Just a* aaaaa^aaaaaaa^aaaaaaa^sal likely to get n great wallop or ear as a warm, friendly laugh tha Assuming you have a chop, put it In the eaaserole. add a cupful of water, sliced raw potatoes .rinsed onions, carrots, salt, and pepper you are too young Tnen ,„„,,. lt ( n a 8low ovcn and nything about the g 0 out Workinf Man's Supper ver the ear when he doesn't like the dinner she has prepared for him. "i'llliny together in a train?"' v. II.,w did you know?" -Oh. just a irild nosf -Wai£ 1 v.forgotten how it goes Thl ., mC rcly because he is a now. But its Jolly funny II nalura i min (quiU UftUkf tht ,„ !U -' d fc ,l .. fll r,g toyoui'MHi like,' vnu have already met) who rightThai dam decent of yow." iy A9mmntit ne elementary com"Not at all Well. I m Jolly glad foru of life according to his means lo have met you and who | f ^ iM disappointed Axes •The piecunirea muiuaL* tne Wamc on hc person respon"'*"">' %  I thought youd Ukc to know „ bIe and scU accordingly . and riKhl hand. As the ehaa In the casserole wUl Improve with rooking, you ean go th--r. If you're that kind f a beatWhen yuu return, much later, first lay your table in iho dlnlnuroom. Titan make ytm way to • n and approach the oven dth a dishcloth in your Bund So Ho /." "And I wish 1 could rememU' what it was about." "Thai uwild make ulion rnore interesting "Funny., isn't It?" "Terribly funny." Advire To HumorLsts SIV\f I IIIAVI I. TO UMXM whu M'e little hope <>f the earth ever solving its problems the news Ihfri rssssMTCfa is beind carried in to enable man to travel through outer space ought to be cnmfnrlinj;. Only this month while delegates from the West Indies and British Guiana were discussing the future of Canada-West indies trade in London, the third AstrormuUcal Coograaa was being held in Stuttgart. There, under the auspices of the Gorman S(x*iety for Space Research, met •eai'.y 200 delegates from 13 national %  .ties. Dr, Wernher von Uraun. the principal nventor of lha V2 rocket, attended the Congress and listed some of the matters requiring research. Among these were control of the altitude of a vessel in space: air purification over long periods: life saving devices for abandoning space ship and returning to earth: and for women members housekeeping when everything is weightless ind nothing stays where it is put. One delegate to the conference Mr. G V. E. Thompson calculated the cost of a LaAl'f voyan ba lha moon at between $100 million and $400 million according to the Uskl i'sed. Not long ago a scientist was suggesting that more attention ought to be paid to the sea as a source of livelihood for man and that experiments should be conducted in conditioning human beings for almost permanent residence at sea. In little Barbados where our intinitesimal problems are treated so seriously and where frustration is the normal feeling of almost everyone engaged in public life. tbi BOW* of research directed to the discovery of new worlds ought to be stimulating. It may even embolden some of us U> pay greater attention to the possibility of exploiting the sea around us more than we do at present At any rate it provides ua with opportunities for thought which .ire not limited by those fca/o tedious sets irei 21 x 14. Even if nobody front earth travels through outer space it is worthy of note that the subject is being seriously considered by persons more clever than ourselves. And the fact that human brains are concentrating on matters of such ter rifle importance ought to teach the wisest >f us to be more modest and less boastful about our own relatively mediocre achievements. A RE you shy? If so. think it over before _'>u take the advice of one of those s<.rii.t,Hng doctors who wrote the other morning: — Sliy people ought to make ror your benrt. wc will im.-*$! 'J SS.'SL^.ilw Iumd home huncry after hours "" "'"• woman Journalist „ ltMt ^ unt r**^alwa>. handy. "Here Is my menu for a labourtransfer purl of the dishcloth to Ing man," squeaks the scribe. "It your left hand and make a twocontains 8,000 calories. . handed snatch at the red-hot caa"Suuper: Egg. potato, lettuce aerole. and tomato salad, brown br margarine, cheese, orange." KOTICE To Our CUSTOMERS & %  FRIENDS we will be closing our LIMBER YARD &. HARDWARE S.vrl'KIIAY 27lh. MONDAY 29th. TUESDAY 30th SEPTEMHKK fol STOCKTAKING and opening again HI DNESDAY IM OCTOBER WILKINSON & HAYNES CO. LTD. Successors to C. S. PITCHER & CO. MR SMITH Wot's all this'ere? MRS. SMITH i 'ifTiou.l, i It's point of talking to at least one your supper. Bert. il ranger a day Tell the if you can. Collect half i til the best foolproof. lories, fresh and up t and see if you don't get many warm, friendly laughs." Jokes MR. SMITH (turrevirip Ihe doien salad) :.Ho, it's me supper. Is It? II oilu Wot do you take mv tor, j iluinin date, rabbit'.' great MRS SMITH (in a panic)Th< lady wot wrote a piece In the papei Don't mess around. 'C^lp it firmly, pull It towards you, turn sm:,it!y ;ib<>u: and run like mad for the illnlng-room Ten lo one you dea't aaake it without burnlnc your ftneera Hundred to one you drop Ihe ..! %  %  n.! % %  on the floor. And stop BUfmg fJiaf dtsim*'* intf langiiaue. IsH Plate Gius* Windows are both costly and vluncrable. A GLA88 NSLKANCK POLICY merits your careful consideration For particulars and advice, consult the Agents:— DA COSTA & CO.. LTD ANTS What Is Federal ( %  overnme n I ? Of all the factors which affect federal government none is more import.)ni than the size of the units, in wealth area and population. Yet this factor Is most overlooked by those who talk or write •. '''''* '> "S'"',.,,. l ., new ui,a *MU.. desvtcable t.y the contltutlon .nd tt there '"" %  '' •'•> "'""" '"; ,"' '"* ""tent has hecn recently ,,„„,„ tI* • guarantee that no one unit %  !" ,m,lar '' ,I1W ed. a.,u canUnry ot the new Colocan dominate the other*. Mr G H A d om who h f" ll1 Ml 'e atUtu* to lha W,l Pr>fear Wheare in the vo,ed '"" "' "" ,c '" ;| s,udy T oh^ty. „ t H t mi mm a book l^jgj^^.wSSi.'ht S vu. wh., h.v„ .i„ 0>i SoSZZLZrZFSSL £?S to bade. House o< A S mbl, that •" "' * ami -SS in with the subject ot-when Federal aJ > ,(,„,. r „.|y I., ally have been John Stuart Mill, latement that w d d ,_ wad, .oclety and %  new mixed S IE* £Z\t„ "£L Tl '' .overnmen. but thT each • •*!. black and colour. ,h-^,l.r. T. ^?.J^L i aovernment would iilvc out as td by no mean, unhled. but shar. '""" "" sl !" 1"^"^ 2 little a, polble and hold on to ! fta common -U.t„ of ., '' ,much as possible ft%  v,-ry -'"" """ %  •? bs. arown no i-erv Ion.; tune. Tne standards of this "court" Under the iircumsLinc, and M" leu are imalamitinntly "piof Dr. Strongs two conditions English" lor lha raaaon -* are accepted, it seems that the Mr. Adams gave the 'Knglish ..TC.. and whenever they dlller Wo ,, |„dles are far more Inclined people in a broadcast on the rvrilunj will be decided by a ,„ nl „ „ confederation than to Third Programme ot the BIX.' sti u gH ror ascendancy between uke p, rl ln 0 federal govern""ne years ago The gist ot Mr. ine rivals. inent. The most conspicuous lack Adams statement was that ba and ,, ... „.... of the area Is the lack of a sense people like himself placed more I dictum .,1 Mills be 0 naUonalllY. |„ „„ part of the commence lo the Engliih orrlclalt strength with many of thaan isiinblnctl. If there be such II on", and only one It will Insist on beinij master of the Joint crHiberaTioiis, if there be two they will be irresistible when thoy than the local edn if English IUJ yearning for West Indian "isus Barbadians is ;hip. now oaai a sense uf nationality emerge In any unit which is to traditional deep rooted join a federal union on tha .K5"S. ,J? C ""-"I C ? r | Dl *J!. world "doi."Vh.".ver"ge T Europe."n in Barbados t ,.11.! „ TriJS a rfUl J *," 1 ", b '"" "" """aw > up his -*"a reeldents. 17 ^ Trinidad and Jnmaiea, n, hls „ „ clli „„ l( („, Vnitert f "„' „u "'"' ""'ff 'J", 1 *Hngdom and Ci.l.iiac, and [hTrc OT#I this of the units entering into federation is given the importance it deserves that what Mill wisely warned against so many years ago will be enacted in u British sense of British nationality which grounds that all other units ihari Caribbean federation. provides the duo to the amazing with it a sense of natlonalltj The loyalty which binds the Anglothing is impossible. And when ho Profesaor Wrmirc quotes tha Saxon Commonwejlih together i> the simple frictions which exit', example of Prussia In the German reinforced by the new injections in Barbados are added the comEmpire to show how a powerful of Engliih blood which are given plexities reniltlBg from IrijsJlaa state can turn even a confederaby marriage and in the form of and Chinese nationalism lion into a unitary state. English officials and recruits to tering of a %  anas <-t ii.iitnnaJ.tt n,.t — -* %  ,. Brlllan X Dr. Strong raises th> ernment .Unfortunately those who never In the history of Barbados "ubjeel c>r ftxlcal govenuneni discuss federation of the British have there been so many English Whan ' appropriate and Why C aiibbean to-day do not begin b> cliqueliving their separate lives ohimld be chotea That will )rf* deftning federal government. PerBnc | only oi-ea^lonaliy eoming into fUacuaaed in ;i future article when h. n that is why the Select Com.untact with the mainstream oi %  "' Importance of ih i/,. ol par" mittee of the Barbados House oi |CK-,I1 re -./. Cultaninspired by Military action, why doei he not )ofn the army and gy to Korea now? He will then get some (lrst hand experience to aid his beliefs. In Ml letter ..f 12th September, he maintains that "Adolf had nothing to aay but Aiinlf v letter said .HIM" I for one nm lot at all sure that he himself i iderstands Its • %  %  %  :i„ at tries to SIR,—It ..ppcars Uiat Mr. A 8. make cut, ana bM o HR-M before HopUnaon wanlt a West Indian *>"e can become ultured. then Culture that can 1-' daarly raoOfObviousijF he does not know what '" nised as such—rnther like puUing he is talking about To quote !" niltun Into a box and labelling from his sixth ai:.le 'Our beat nolp mouthful of words and his **< I Indian." But I have foe is British civ lization." .r^ 'neanlng wa* abundantly c ear to v.-t t.. hear of similar UbeU such he continues "the new culture *"}V o nc of average kM. ^ulun." "New EaaWd,' ihsw will p;obably be InJJ P V'' "'' ,/ IH V or say "North American" culture, spirod by a Mlli.arlst temper, "gg*. *** ^ L i 2? i Maybe Mi Hopednson foeU that though hardly s.> until we have n, ' 1 ;* { %  !^ !" if, 1 ", 1 ? 11 tl S! t thials a ihorteimiine of the coun i>opulatlon large enough to af„?* i' *:" pf %  his latest artU u!L ciSned but"their oeoplci ford us ,. substantial armyf Th,s tto^cpirttiaon, spasUdng do not think MI ON the contrary, f'.i them aa tft o n aJ Jl to do with culture. lie wants lllka "'XP*'. ay "tho^ who want has nothing 'he Busstan brand uf Communism) lo rob him of Uie only form ot ; <... daatraii what imie culture we B rt that he can really call his. hnvt. la tsrosM '" butld his "West ought to be killed without any first Indian" type If he thinks his hesitation." (typical of Hitlers by culture, be"West Indian Culture" will be Kulfur again), and yet later on he •aye of oalypsoa, "many of Uum %  p ly rhythmical tomfootaryf* Hopkinson says he la young but this must have been obvious h) most readers of his article* without him having to say so. It Is a pity that, in spite of his wide r<,iding. he has understood so little of what he has read and that his articles are so muddled. contradictory, and based on false ineinlse-. His articles would be funny II it were m* fur the danger that many simple folk may be taken In by what he propounds, and so I will .end by suggesting to him that he ceases to write on such subjects until he has become more mature and had more exof iivilization and its culture (not "West Indian" of anv other kind but just plain culture). Yours sincerely. I.ATIN. Srhitiamhip HI-HUIU To, The Editor The Advocate. SIR,—On Saturday last you reported the results of the Barbados Scholarships and Advanced Level Papers. One who studied them In detail could not help but notice your choice of headline and comparative prominence. The Barbados Scholarships results were noted on the front page in a comparatively small paragraph without comment. The Advanced Level Results were given a prominent head Liu* on the inner page which referred only to the Lodge School. Although wewelcome such creditable result by the boya atthe Lodge H kg baty fair to point out that on a similar computation. Harrison College has secured 102 etrtlfl.ites or three times as many lb. lxxlge School. In selecting one school out of three for headline c.on,rr,iUilatioii. the casual reader won:., be fcnpre used that the results at other K toola were less wnrthv <.f comment than Ihoajl a, (ha IKite*. As an ,.,. who !•, kd of his school. I think it is only fair that this impression • ivctiiled In the minds t>f vour readers. Thanklnj you for np H 4L*0 VADIS. STOCK TAKING Our Electrical & Dry Goods Departments will be closed for Annual Stock Taking on: WEDNESDAY Sept. 24 THURSDAY „ 25 FRIDAY „ 28 SATURDAY „ 27 and will re-open for business on MONDAY Sept. 29 Da Costa & Co, ltd. IRS EVERYWHERE ojaju AND ICANADAI ANYTIME AND GODDARD'S GOLD BRAID RUM "THEY GO SMOOTHLY TOGETHER'






    Sunday Advocat













    SENATOR NIXON ACCUSED OF CORRUPTION



    Gov. Stevenson Attacks
    Kisenhower’s Mate

    |

    |

    WASHINGTON, Gtk. 26... |
    |

    i

    |

    '

    Mossadegh W il Give Surinam : C ana da Has
    U.K. 5 Days To Accept Progressing

    Steadily -R:
    His Counter Proposals |...2 » wv» sail B ls Sur, ‘pluses

    of the Surinam Bank,
    Paramaribo, said yesterday that

    THE Presidential campaign exploded into a seething, 7» ‘
    debate on the $16,000 political expense fund of Senator From ae Cupeteres

    Richard Nixon, Republican Vice Presidential candidate.

    - - TEHERAN Sept. 20. Surinam is making steady progress OTTAWA, Sept. 20.

    ‘ . s toe y , in every aspect of its life. A MULT LLION a t b
    The Democrats rose to attack, hoping to still the Republi- Chorus Bo iranian Premier Dr. Mohammed Mossadegh’ plans to} “yt He Wolke iia orkoent init aah “ oon Se eee ee peed
    can campaign ery of “corruption”. he republicans rallied y give Britain five days to accept Iran’s counter proposals|daying at Accra Beach Club,| ¢ € ore Parlia s g St.





    to the defence of their Vice Presidential nominee ° | for solving Anglo-Iranian oil dead-lock or face a rupture|Rockley with his wife and their] Cabinet with as challenging a test to its ingenuity as it
    Governor Adlai Stevenson» — - = At 101 Joins of diplomatic relations with Iran, an informed source told; 8°". He was here six years ago] has met during its entire term in office.

    called upon the Republican Patty United Press on Saturday. View Hotel It is the problem of finding markets for the greatest
    to prove publicly that Nixon

    i
    2 | eink tek eating me 3 - wie sen$| An interesting co abttinh abhat and mest varied accumulation of Canadian primary pro-
    broke no lews in accepting contri. Truce Talks Operatic Cast Iran’s reply to the joint oil sec iGirtcint proposals sent| n interesti onversationali
    |

    when he Was a guest at the Ocean

    buti f Iti Calif to Premier Mossadegh recently by President Truman and | Mr. DeVries discusses in fluent ducts that has piled up since the days of traditional sur-
    lutions from wealthy Saliforn- . , : ene
    ians toward his political expenses

    PS | Wellington: David Stewart, who! British Prime Minister Winston Chgerehill jointly, was ex-) ....,
    as Senator. The Democratic CCCSSEC ar

    matters pertaining to the
    interest of hts country



    pluses hack in the nineteen thirties.




























    . : : : : - ~ So huge and extensive the
    Senat , believes he is the world’s oldest} pected to be conveyed to the Britisy’and American govern-jand evinced an eo sae nie - mapketing problem that Sway
    Presidential nominee refrained, ° ; chorus boy, has joined the ama-| ments next Monday, it was uriderstood here. t oe ie the Slept 4 cae Jews Continue jeconomic area of the nation is
    however, from an outright attack | Ki hth Ti » |teur operatic cast of “Bitter | The Iranian reply was studied — aie halt {colopta per in the Carib- / affected to a degree more or tess
    on_ Nixon, : | UZ Line Sweet” now being played t‘o|on Saturday by the mixed com- ¥ e | In his wn country, there ths Vital. But the most ucgent situa-
    Dwight Eisenhower~ expresred Auckland old folk, and sings “I'!1|" ission of Majlis. Mossadegh in Chinese Governrsent Housing Scheme over To Celebrate [Waa ete Sve. 5s Sine
    faith in his running mate, saying PANMUNJOM, Sept. 20. \See You Again.” He is 101, and| ‘Wo letters to the commission . which aavEsnineek exercises rigid | One: A wheat surplus on the
    Knowing Dick Nixon as I do, I United Nations called anothertafter his birthday last Maren | "sked it to agree on his hiring 7 ° ontrol, Such things as miscon- prairies where 900,000,000 bushels
    believe that when the facts are} one-week recess in the truce talks!read the lesson in church, with-|&" foreign oil experts and ex- Ssai luct by a tenant results jn the ew ear of new and carryover wheat on
    known to all of us they will showjafter accusing the Communists of}out glasses, |pedite its decision on Iran's enant being turned out, and there hand—with a guaranteed® gaasket
    that Dick Nixon would not com-|“stupidity” and “clumsiness” in , jPeply to London and Washing- ~ ; > a stipulation that the premises} yy : > {for less than 400,000, p
    promise with what is not right.”|their dealings in the armistice| Karachi: Cosmetics for girl} ton. The Premier urged the com- Fourth Hill must be kept in good order, The |, Members of the local Jewish jeounting both domg@Me r RO
    The Republican __ Presidential|tent. It was the eighth straight, Students and teachers in the| mission to let him have its re- planting of flower beds is compul- |SOâ„¢muUnity gathered at the resi~| sort sale os Se
    nominee’s expression of faith was| week that the Allies and the Reds|North West Frontier province} commendations within 24 hours. . , sory, and to stimulate interest,|4emce of Mr. S. Altman at Harts Two: a cattle fife of 350,000”
    made after his campaign aides re~|agreed to a seven-day recess.{have been tabooed by a Govern-| The Commission told Mossadegh ‘ SEOUL, Sept. 20 oriece are giver iap, Christ Church, yesterday, | read atiaine frofMené a that “a
    ceived an assurance from Nixon \Senior delegates for both sides will|ment order. And a uniform dress|*hat since he has been granted) Communist forces threw tanks There is also a private housing |/or religious services in celebra- Canadian farngs~ vais@ ; 000 \@
    | that theresgvas nothing wrong in meet again on September 28. [has been prescribed for all | extraordinary | powers for the|into a desperate attempt to cap- nome where people may lease}-ion of their 5713th New Year| (02 eed cane - (ip: :
    | the fund &nd that the public would a : next six months by parliament, |ture the last of four strategic hills jo44 for a period of 75 years from|Which began at 6 o'clock on |More head ani ly oye /0
    get a full accounting. Lieutenant General William K. Berlin: Women are being re- he could engage foreign oi) jalong the boiling two mile battle- Goyerpnment and erect their own | *riday evening. jdomestic marke§ > need,
    No P. 1 Gai Sensivent tive told th cece — eruited by the East German Wis- @xperts (which presumably will} front south of Panmunjom, The jomes. This is in progress at the fhe Services will continue) Yea" § Maximum
    o Personal Gain | representative, to e s in an




    port sales wi

    ; 1 J 4a Sin his -eplace;come from the Cities Service| Reds, who nearly annihilated one ante @ houses. are bein! hroushe ae ial : _jhardly exceed Ng head in-/,
    Nixon now on a “whistle stop”, UnPproductive 52-minute meeting — eaittn toc beat rm un los Cempany of New York of which | allied unit and severely mauled eared cecien . tikeieten tae "abiotic camel chiding ‘the ‘sale sae S
    tour of the west coast, swore in| that they were fPuilty of, aa Lata you is for Res ce W ta « Alton Jones is President). The | another to take two hills on the Steady progress is also being| 5, sti ‘ s e G.
    a statement to his chief that: !ous lies and enormous crimes. Feople's roiled = new Eat) Gommission will meet the Pre. | western front yesterday, followed} made in the educational and social vere closed yesterd: Gardiner engineered 1
    he has not profited personally : ae | eee army. By ¥ - midd e Ol) mier at the latter's residence OM fup with fresh attacks on two) field English, French, German alan i yes er Y _, {way deal for 60,000,000 pounds of A
    from the fund and that he has He said that their words “have this month a thousand girls and Saturday evening in an effort | other heights, It was the first/and Spanish are compulsory sub- |, ‘eee ces commenced | pear involving the United King~ *
    not given special favours to his, Pee clothed in evil” since the|women are to be withdrawn from | to reach a final decision on Iran's |time in over a week that the Com.|jects on the curricula of the sec- | '2°Ut 10 o'clock, and continued |dom, New Zealand, the United
    benefactors, “This whole issue! Truce talks began. Samaee, salt other jobs. for “voluntary work" | reply, saniate had reed t ay a hreg| ondary schools. Social develop- inbroken except for a brief in-|States, and Canada.
    was developed as a_ deliberate Ea Wisiee Mises tenes tee name a PROS ae h yore ng ve hae ge and “an Eighth ‘Army briefine | ment takes the form of improved aeons "cual tee ae th awe a ar can ge A ge

    ar : , persons i oa ee . is special powers to pass a law \ i . " jgnn| a| roads, water, lighting and so on See s Shaw's, the men|famed Okanagan fruit district of
    ch petienating tae eee ae ee ae te Scenes wae Wellington: Toys in greater dissolving all special courts and Riaheottrnn cae Stgnol a) and there is a marked political]!® turn led the congregation | it least 3,000,000 more boxes than
    ministration in power”, Nixon|cylous.” variety than at any time since/ limiting the jurisdiction of the



    which Agriculture

    members of that community '




















    awakening among the natives gen-] Payer, invoking the Almighty’ jthe prospective market will take.
    ne , . before the war will be on sale at! military courts to military ques- |*he Korean war. | erally lessings on the entire world on| Four re ing
    s rere 7 * — . a las ial ally, sur: a rapidly mounting sur-
    A costae Soe = UP. Christmas, .when children will|,tions. From now on the military | United ‘ troops momentarily! “ Surinam enjoys self-government | his particular occasion, Fide of quueee, processed milk,
    asibiline thet are ed ov* the see some toys they never dream-| courts cannot judge cases of|Pushed back a tank-supportec| \ jt) Ministerial Status, and the _ land even fluid milk in. the dairy-
    possibility a ixon wouid be . . ‘ * exis e|espionage against the Shah or|Chinese battalion attacking sout!| people are steadily learning how ° Sin Nee “
    dro d fro th Republ K mil Ma B » ed xisted. But for all thi p 8 8 , : 7 peoy ee . «pos rre ng sections of eastefn Canada
    ticker a pedis 1 = 1 oo el re in y € ‘modern marve'’s, cowboy and| discrimination of Communist pro- of the truce village. Chinese} to run their own affairs B 3 ‘I Five: a disquiéting slackening
    —Es OSE ade by sev- , j : a | paganda which has. been under /infantrymen fanned out in al Mr. DeVries is very impressed e z a
    a9 Fa ve aan Indian outfits remain to date the | paganda which , Mr i . : . ; "
    iol Wh is tenia which are sup- Planning New greatest draw for young window-| their jurisdiction, —U.P. Gisctions along the two milk j with the architectural change > > oes ie aT as
    porting Eisenhower r s font covering four hills anc|which has taken place in British ‘ ae - b
    shoppers. | ; & a .C ; an resen oO the mainstays of Canadiz
    . . ; » withdrew fr 7 at Guians re the recent fires, but es ) 1alNstays a lan ex-
    Stevenson supporters were een Move On Korea Vienna: The once gay Blue U S STAND | aa hil ohne ber we e aes ve ivkt neanipeted with six years port trade during and after World
    restrained than their standard| Danube City of Strauss’s waltzes, oe Wat | had Rontiny vo ai " Brill’ Aus acaiians he Dus last here, the city T K ® War II, is now either stockpiling
    bearer in leaping to attack Nixon, LONDON, Sept. 20. | Vienna is no longer the musical res » |iaidy, and Bunke, ‘ite color Bridgetown has remained some- oO PTEMEIIN © or cutting back operations.
    The Democratic National Chair- Russian United Nations dele-|eapital. Less than three per! AGAINST. REDS | Baldy, and Bunker Hil’s But

    Tim-

    ber from continental Europe

    LONDON, ot. 20. undersells Canadian mills in the

    _ The United States, Britain ead United Kingdom, while the news-

    France will present identical notes Print and pulp demand has slipped

    ‘o the Kremlin early fext week, off from the boom peaks of recent

    probably Tuesday, rejecting the | months and years, —U

    he Soviet proposal’ for four-
    power talks on the Germ

    - ; > ‘ . Sun fa niece , he same.
    man Stephen Mitchell called upon} gate Jacob Malik’s delayed return|cent. of school children take | United Nations — infantrymer what t
    Nixon to “tell all” about his wes cela to Moscow strenisteeet music lessons, compared with WAS INEVITABI E eed pprnareniats off nearby .
    pense fund so that it can be de-| official beliefs here that the|per cent. before the war. 1a 3 ant Ma see RO Balen Euro sean Delegates
    cided whether he yiolated any\Kremlin is preparing a new|1914, seven thousand people were VIRGINIA, Sept, 20 trouble” after a two hour fight I

    federal law, Otherwise, Mitchell move shortly in connection vith!employed making musical instru- ’ fa taa

    + Fe —U.P. nn 4 *

    'ec . . ! Governor Adlai Stevenson said A M B
    said, “the time has come ‘for|/Korea. Indications from behind|ments. Now there are only eight | today that even if the Korean war lo ttend ineral
    General Eisenhower to pass awayjthe Iron Curtain have been| hundred.

    could have been avoided the Unit- "i ok
    all pretences, of requiring his!pointing recently to a new “peace” ed States would have taken a S:vedes Go To Talks In. 7°















    Ka on an peace | ei
    t I on vty one to o poe of | Object

    supporters to have a sense of|jnitiative of the Soviet... The e fighting stand against Russian e all-German elections, diplo- | 3 Gee 1%
    public morals.” Kremlin has, as usual, given no! Jailed Member aggression somewhere in the TOKYO, Sept, 20. fnutic sources said on Saturday, | Over Monta ee

    Allan Lodbio, executive Vice|direct hint so far of the expected ; World. In a speech at graduation eC oO Ss Fifteen European and Asiatic The agreed notes—approved by | ma
    President, said that the California | initiative saa i . exercises at the United States nations plan to send delegates tof the Federal West German Chan- |

    : initiative but Russian policy ex ouse 1 : : i I , ellor MONTANA, Sept. 2
    businessmen who contributed to|/perts here have discerned signs Marine Bases here the candidate STOCKHOLM, Sept. 20. {'he International Conference for] ¢@!lor Konrad Adenauer and by | A tt i rsa
    the fund have earned “handsome that. something is stirring behind . ‘ told newly commissioned officers Four million Swedes are ex-| 4 velopment of mineral resource tat of the permanent North | oo ane white object sped me
    dividends” in Nixon’s Senate'the Iron Curtain. In such an Not Resign Seat they must defend their country! pected to vote on Sunday for a]in Asia, the foreign office said on] ‘Ue Couneil in Paris—offer q| “bout the speed of an airplane
    votes. Naming three California

    ;event Malik would be the Krem-!

    and “not to make good of the past; new second Chambei
    real estate men who contributed!



    GP the Slot |Satunde’s The ten-day meeting| QUP-Power meeting instead to | over the Montana skies, and the

    lin’s man to present the Russian (From Our. Own Correspondent) but promise of the future.” and determine whether the power-|will be held in Tokyo starting on of combortions te th t and tees i tukese ae = investiastion,
    to what he called “the Poor{case: it was Malik who initiated KINGSTON, Sept, 20, Steveomn spon, Adiat Juptor, 1 ful Social Democratic Party can April 20, 1953 ns In East and West/ the highway patrol, and __ police
    Richard Fund,” Haywood said|the Sosai i The Supreme Court of Jamaica| was one of the 600 marines who! regain an absolute

    Germany, free
    jthe first Communist peace move













    heth . i St : i ti majority of Delega are expected from] tion ind powe Renae ct So a cane . “On er i
    ¢ wren fa . - aaate s sked to decide whether} received a commission, Stevenson | seats, The fate of the Social De-|1),.\;. as srit France. | nll_nna. ‘TS OF @ projected | abou mules, cials of the
    a ll arom an ee on Korea Jast year. Nee ne ee tenia ex-Minis-| said American policy leading to|mocrats is the election's main eas eg . Pesta non yhl ai a a Ceeaan government, Civil Aeronautics Administration
    “k ¢ autre ay they —"t. ter of Education, Jamaica who is|the Korean war is like the rest of | political issue, but Sweden's four |."* ey at - Sree : ll differences among the Big | said that there was no plane in
    new a good investment when | now. serviiie 4 "12-month prison| history. “The record is in the tra-|bily parties are firmly agreed on Zealand, India, Burma, Indone sla, Three western powers on the the sky that could have been mis-

    they saw one sentente f Richmond Farm Pris-| gic parts of things done which |reducing the Communist repre- Pi istan, Toailar d, Philippines, wording and presentation of notes taken ‘for the “obiect.” 5

    —UP. on for fraud in connection with] should not have been done ara | sentation in the Diet or eliminat- |N#@tionalist China, South Korea) have been ironed out after lengthy C.A.A, officials sai hat
    Turks Open the distribution of farm workers’| things not done which should have ing it altogether. jand Malaya deliberations of their representa- | 5;'1'" 0 “oa s oar : t a -
    tickets is qualified to remain a! been done.” | Most Swedish voters are still; The meeting vill discuss the} tives in London and in direct dip. *-™ nan from ogeman had

    jangry over the shooting down/|distribution cf mineral resource



    U.S. Plane To Study Exhibition In U.S, inesver‘ot "the House of Tepres| "He said: “Fighting, must ine
    eWe . | ¢

    Ss > “ stion tably have been faced sc » ¢ exchanges of the three been followin the object” since
    sentatives, Since conviction . ¢ ac somewhere z

    ;of two Swedish aircraft over the in Asia the development and re- fee eae last week, For the, 't ae first sighted, They did not
    - riet | Baltic , > ‘at og Pee oi ‘ : w f irst time N.A.T.O,. members have *@¥. however, what that object
    Cyat > ° : sed in the world as long as the Soviet | Baltic last summer by Soviet ' ! | plans for international 4 ; nbers have :
    Barbados Weather a ea cee 2 rs gealta nd conmmnete oe | Union pressed its purpose to sub.!planes and observers doubted the |ccoperation in exploiting mineral been informed of the West's pro- looked like, except that it was
    e ; - res see > ;

    ; : 7 7 4 jugate the free peoples of the ‘Communists would get even halt | pesources.—U.P.
    dun Erkin on. Friday ned an|rs his sentence does not as such 2° aa Inited ! > ote . ;
    (From Our Own Correspondent) exhibition honouring hak counters disqualify him. A public outcry pial me ni pd eee pb yee eee rae Meee aay. poles: neeeneiaeenneet
    PORT-OF-SPAIN, Sept. 20. | #@t the Library of Congress. Ten/jas been made over the past earth revatn their uedoae to re- | sy “have wight aa ot te | 7 i id d T G at
    The United States Navy Recon-| diplomatic and government offi- |three months demanding Govern- gjct ” : : | Charme rs 230 ti sal riniada Y Ur€
    . naissance aircraft whic harrived|cials attended the reception given ats ;

    iment to find a way to unseat and | —U.P. _U.P. | . es
    at Piarco from San Juan, Puerto|by the ambassador and Luther |) 7 , | Us $int C.D.W. Grant

    's ni of his $4,250 annual
    Rico last night proceeded to Bar-, Evans, the librarian of the Con- sp een ee $
    C > . “tj j to reach (From Our Own Correspondent!
    mi : are eee vent, entitled ‘ w amend the Constitution t | W t f P jORT.OF.SP i Se 20
    op weether Soeditions | southesst event, entitied (CAG and New| this bud : Legal. episien. citer | es German eace PORT-OF-SPAIN, Sept. 20.

    jected reply to Moscow on the described as a white light, Officers
    vrerman issue, General approval of the Helena police said that it

    the Western move was under, did not look as they imagined a
    stood to have been expressed. “flying saucer” would.

    eter —UP.





    : ; : ‘salary e if it is necessary to

    bados this morning to collect data | gress, in conjunction with the |*#l@ry even |
    “ ‘ Trinidad is to get a half million

    that since last year Barbados has|some 60 /irge-scale photographs widely on .the interpretation of |

    \ S £ ‘s grant from Colonial Devel-
    been experiencing a considerable | of present.day Turkey, recent gifts |the Constitution Instrument affect- | | reat 1 Brin ar ee ee ca Osa Bs
    amount of thundersterms. Yes-|to the library. from the Turkish [208 Cases of this type so the Hon. |







    HY not relax and
    ; 1 ‘ h | land settlement | schemes which “ the pleasure-giving
    terday the Piarco Weather Station | Embassy, Turkish classics, and |Clifford Campbell, Speoker of the at Mas ‘are to be started as soon as possi- et the pleas g :
    reported that an area of disturbed | other materials from the library’s|House of Representatives today BONN, Sept. 20. ble. This was announced thie friendly effect of K.W.V. Wines
    weather shad been observed north- {| collections. we Sem noges gel fy Able ve 3 A high East German official warned that ratification of me rnin a ie a Contes pee
    é yah a es = . : ourable / tob son,
    To eee ’ lunder the Section of the Consti-| the West German peace treaty will bring Europe to the |, nwapig A.W. H. Moberisit
    s ‘ tution requesting a ruling on the, brink of war forcing East Germany to “take steps to defend | secretary of State had approved do half the tiresome enter-
    E . S H h constituticnal and legal position itself”. “Germany will become a battlefield,’”’ Hermann | the colony's apt lication submitted taining job of Host and
    xeculive uggest ig er regarding Malcolm’s seat as a! Matern, head of the East German Communist Party Con- |¢@"icr this year for the grant. HW :
    : F d member for Eastern Hanover. The! tro] Commission told a press conference, “and the suffering | 1°!‘ nee oe, ea ytrctene 0 coe ostess,
    e Suvre ™, as 2 ske 3 = & em © : aN : +}mated at $631, of which Gov-
    Rents: Committee orme decane net ate ~~ of the German people will put that of the Koreans in the |crnment will bear $131,000

    ; 3 : ; whic Trinidad and two in Tobago. Un

    ¢ ‘ ime ice tre v ™
    re one? Tetain their seats in) A gi-Comemumtists | 0th tie European army Pact wiil {ler it. Government hopes to. be
    the House. j bring this half of the former Reich | #ble to boost the economy of the

    ( i linte the Atlantic European defense | colony. by greatly increasing the
    Sabre-jets Shoot Pelt Delegation _''9'° &\ onic European defense |

    community as an “invitation to | agricultural production and also

    THE Housing Board appointed Messrs E. D. Mottley,
    4 H. A. Tudor, J. Beckles and their Manager-Secretary, Mr. |
    T. O. Lashley, as a Committee to make ive Committee |



    ‘
    , titution and laws attached thereto shade.’ ; he pew Aon F pecuoge ree ae }
    To Make Recommendations |ecsis: with ‘ine guatitessicns ot] — Matern described the West Ger-| velopment of eight ‘areas, six





    : BONN, Sept. 20. ticide jred icing dependence on Ol \\

    to be submitted to the Governor-in-Executive Committee 9 The five-man Communist dele- ‘ , ; ‘ i}

    i i Down 16 8 acd Matern said he and four other | re ° (tt
    relative to the rents paid by tenants of the Government | gation trying to sell Russia’s ideas! representatives of the East Ger- | Two Die Ir
    TOKYO, Sept. 30. on re-unification left for Berlin ‘ 4 *

    man Assembly had come to Bonn |
    United Nations Sabre jets, some | Saturday night after warning that with hopes of bringing about re-

    | i . * v

    armed with a mysterious new de-|Tatificauon of the West German | unification cf the divided natior Lightnirg Storms
    vice, gave the Communists one of ;Peace Treaty will bring Europ?) and preventing a “bloody civil

    their worst beati gs of the Korean | “to the brink of war”, war.’ : - ¥ ROME, Sept. ?0.
    war in the past week by shooting! The delegation, including East F r

    » deaths were reported ir
    down 16 M.1.G.15 jet fighters, it!German Communist purge boss FT eae af Mahtnine

    This was the result of a letter received from the Gov-
    ernor-in-Executive Committee suggesting that higher rents
    could be paid.

    Mr. Tudor said that they would willing to pay for improvements,
    have to try and get a better bal-) especially when it was cunsider-
    ance between salaries or wages|ed that their earnings were not








    Matern’s group paid a 2-minute j the
    was announced on Saturday. Only| Hermann Matern, left the West] call on ihe Sp





    | “g * QUALITY

    of the tenants and the rents paid.| the same at present as there hud|one Sabre was lost in the air to|German capital
    Mr. E, D. Mottley said that when | been 20 years ago,



    under a barrage} German Parliament Hermann Ehol! ed heavy floods and damage
    air combat during the week. The!of tomatoes thrown by thousands



    Housing Schemes. |










    )
    |
    ker of the West | torms and torrential rains which |
    {



















    i
    ?
    ?
    >
    i
    yesterday and gave hi a letteriin central and southern Ital, “e ~
    dealing with rents charged land He understood that the rents] Air Foree-in its weekly summary|of anti-Communists who demon-|from the East German Assembly Storms and floods iit the | DISTINGTION f
    i and house tenants by the Board, | charged in these areas were still|said that Allied victories brought | strated before a down town hotel a lmarshes in the Abruzzi, Urbino } En
    it had to be remembered timat as| in many cases 50 and 60 cents|the Sabre’s monthly total to a re-| where the five lunched with the} Both the West German Govern- |) Apulia regions during the ep VOUR
    far as the Deacons Road area was | per month. cord 46 M.1.Gs destroyed, five| Foreign Press Association. ;ment and the Socialist opposition | oa tens disrupting telephone I LA’
    concerned, there existed a Hire A i 1 aia | more than the previous record set} One hundred and twenty Police | argue that the East German Gov- |""" talnarnehin conmmunicaton
    Purchase agreement which fixed! , 45 to the newly erected houses’ jast April. were able to hold demonstrators|ernment is not a legitimate nego- |‘ road traffic in somel . ‘ . : ,
    the price Setvreai the Board and| in the Pine and Bay, from the —U.P. |tack long enough for the Com-|tiating partner because it was in-|l0ckKing = roa ee caste Coffee time is the time for Brandy,
    the tenants. It would be a breach | Most recent figures at his’ dis- munists to mount their big|stalled by the Russians and not |Pla sane ort = et easily served at room temperature. And
    3 y i iver © over mw . ¢ .
    of faith if they did not carry out | Post, 8p = a (Ts y Russiay.-made cars, lock the doors’ freely elected. UP aati _ULP. to create a Plum Pudding Masterpiece,
    the terms of that agreement. In ns these er eed 2 ri agi h Bayley Wins Beer ind drive swiftly away.—U.P. —U. | Hf try adding K.W.V. Brandy to the
    fact. he did not think it would | Per cent. Teneo wipe - i} fe ’ both!
    be legal to interfere pores Landed.) fro: 3) 8 eee) | ae Competiti ive r@ im) pudding or the sauce, or both!
    When it came to the question | for a two-room house to $1.80 ug IMpe ion | } i
    of’ land tenants these are in | for a four-rgom house with water) ‘ ‘ > e Cd if ice i
    ts . ye worles. one which in-| tt: |. THE Beer Mug Golf Competi-| , 7 \
    cuded ine 3clficld. rpdeatd for Jvedging from the report of | tion took place at the RENE | P i
    which they provided “besides the Professor Beasley, the future} Golf Club yestercay, j NICE, France, Sept. 20 the purchase cf Chateau Kat Iimy, brother of King F arouk 1.\¥
    house spots domestic taps in the | Outlook of. this. country is not so; | The competion -wis run on| Kins Farouk, exiled ruler of |\Chirin’ which once belonged to| After Pacha Iimy died in T hi \ * e e
    yards ‘water closet shower baths | '°S¥ It had to be borne in mind) the Stapleford System oo . three) 52, pt, has his eye on the out- | his uncle. Cars bearing the Royal| widow Prince Wisdam ae e i)
    , and wall enclosures with ground- that the housing schemes of al! and a quarter handicap; four skirts of Nice - according to re-|Coat of Arms of Egypt according|ed the w: althy antique a me to "i
    sills At the Bay they . provided things had to be tackled. There} po'nts for an‘eagle, three points) ort maki : th: ounds here f neighbours are often seen’ look after the property In 195 4 “ae : All L .
    sills, ay ; > inte ar Tt S$ making the r 1 , 1eighb ‘ . ene of the “King’s U
    groundsills, steps and dry earth, | were still. thousands. of Persons} fox a birdie; $wo points 5, Fe R cute said last week that | parked in front the 32,000 square pu'b Bx use e t \\ The Wine of LMe
    latrine and bath room. |} who lived in houses not condu~| and one point for one over par. vumMo se ce és > ttling | metre property The presont advis®rs made inquiries abou the })
    | sive to the public health standard, The winner of the competi‘ion| Farouk was considering settling stodian, wealthy antique dealer purchase of te chatcau. Neigh-
    Willing To Pay |and such people had to be assis-| was Colin Bayley wit an aggre-| down in a sumptuous case near) Custodian, wealsl ed either to bours recalled he used to play {\ K.W.V. SHERRY, BRANDY,
    ted. ‘Therefore the whole fue | eae, 38 poine eaene Rass ie. ieee eek ee te einen Ma pubersue a ‘the : rt ; te eth with youns Prince Aly )
    Surely > were socis ni i 2 i s ’D, n, 08e |; © 7 viera rm or deny e reports. B, 3 young ALY >
    Surely rae ocial: aeteets | eet of rents to his raid shows | ae be a #. se ante Mesars.| which is apparently out @f date| “Kars Chirta” situated eniespehan who lived nearby at the \ AND TABLE WINES
    which were not _ ided to|be reviewed just as 5 Ss ¢ was 32 points Colin Bell-| now. hill back of this Mediterranean | villa “Terpicore” ithe: Sele wihdiear
    ts of privately owned ten- | weaes were reviewed: ok eangemin: and ri 31 According to latest reports resort city once belonred to/At present the ct . ta .
    It struc Y hat wit He we t suggest that! amy tied for third place with 5 —_ ‘ eet a eed: Lie , "6 f rvs e chateau is used to
    I truck him that with would not . Farouk may be negotiating for Farouk’s incle Ibrisim Pacha! house antiques._u.P, 2
    amenities people should be @ On page 12 points each. ’ 8. i.
    “ >
    ;
    a’ A ‘


    PAGE

    T W ‘

    LSS





    SUNDAY

    PL AlA “THEATRES | ASTHMA, Mucus |

    OISTIN
    (Dial 8404)
    day & 7

    BRIDGETOWN

    (ial &
    &
    1 : vs T

    (Dial 99170)

    i to Tue
    Tomorrow |

    A GIRL IN orbs ASTAIE

    EVERY PORT | Pare
    MARX BLUE SKIES

    WILSON | (?echnic
    BENDIX |
    Att actior
    RArGwS | '
    a&

    my

    To-day

    WINNING
    wrane



    Added
    “STR ANGE
    M



    ha SCOTT



    BUCKAROO



    } SHERIFF Tee oN
    OF TEXAS & 4.45 & GREAT Missot oe
    TIMBER TRAIL oe Reciinideler
    (Coter) ILL Grr YOU Were COREY
    — HALI ror vere M D i CAWEY
    \} COMING FRIDAY (eringeTown) —~ -
    Color Ray MILLAND

    BUGLES IN THE AFTERNOON

    Te AIRES

    Wo

    SS SF

    ~ se



















    | Dissolved'i in 1 Day |

    3

    EMPIRE OLYMPIC ROXY ROYAL :
    : 2 To-day & Tomorr Te-day to sda To-day 4.30 & &
    ong pany 420 & 8.15 4.30-& 8.4
    4.45% 8.20 John O'Ma E : Coturtibia Whe
    Int Thelma sats jn Laon zara! Serio!
    See ents tees RUGGED ae rr
    ey ee O'RIORD AY prankie Carin and THE SECRET
    i f dlivier HE LADY 2 5s His Ore. in CODE
    PAYS OF? ‘a
    HAMLET suirving FOOTLIGHT wi
    LN eee at VARIETIES = Paul Kelly & Other
    a 1 Pee RUGGED Monday & Tuesday
    liam Shakespeare Tuesday & Wea and 4.30 & 8.30
    Egtra , mene THE NARROW cart or ii
    . Ror Karon THE yUKON
    erro Clive Brook in MARGIN
    . THE BRIDE OF Starune and
    0. ae ue Charles MeGraw John Wayne
    Chile Mari Windsor in
    e Wed. & Thurs OF THE
    Rn TE eOULY 0 & 8.5 WARE RED WITCH |
    > Ned. & in
    THE ROCKING sg SONS OF Sim 4.30
    ALI ‘QUIET ON ri - ote
    HORSE WINNER “Wy; - RN FRONT ADVENTURE yur raimers
    and OF MONTAN’
    GREEN HLT en
    j in “Malis. Doug ey aibonks STARS AND FLYING ADRON
    hn Howard Davies’ Jr.-—Joan Bennett GUITARS sat ?












    So

    The Barbados Regiment Sports
    Club

    ANNUAL DANCE

    at the DRILL HALL, on Saturday, 27th
    Sept. 1952



    Dancing from 9 p.m. in an exquisite Tropical
    Setting to the captivating . Latin American
    Music of the Police Dance Orchestra.



    SUBS. $1.00

    “The Informal Dance of the Season”







    |



    e the discovery of MENDACO|with Asthma

    a famous physician it is no longer | weight, suffered coughing, chok
    sary for anyone to suffer from | and strangling every night—eouldn'!
    ng, wheezing, gasping Asthma. | sleep-—expected to die. WENMDACO
    DACO does away with expen- | stopped spaeme first night'and |
    njections and offensive smokes. | have had no Asthma since in over 2
    All you do is to take 2 tasteless | yeaQ."’ Mrs. A. W. writes: “I had
    tablets with mewisand MENDACO | Asthma for 25 years. After neing
    , Starts circulating through the Blood | MBINDACO I can sleep all night and

    Had lost 40 Ib














    in 10 minutes. Soon the chgking | hawe nothad an attack sing ing
    mucus and phlegm dissolves. You | it.” Mrs.G, E. C. writes: *T
    breathe easily and freely, Your | day I first heard of Mendw t
    nerves relax, you get good, fresh, | a god-send it is to apoor woman We

    pure air into your Jungs, and vigour

    me Who for 85 years never knew
    returns,

    what it was to have a good night's

    Sleep Like a Baby rest. The constant fight between

    Thousandsof former sufferers from | A8thma and sleep was wi ing me
    Asthma say that the very first dose | down, but I fee¢ now I war forget
    of MENDACO brought them glorious | â„¢Y Past suffering. *

    ease and comfort, and that they
    wiept soundly the wery first night.
    Then their vigour returned and they
    elt healthier and stronger, and 5 to
    10 years younger. Theveason for this
    is that MENDACO acts in natural
    ways to overcorme the effects of
    Asthma. (1) It dissolves, liquefies
    nd removes the strangling mucus
    * phiegm; (2) Tt relaxes thousands
    of tiny
    tubes

    Benefits Immediate

    The very ‘first dose of MENMACO
    goes right to work circtlating
    through your blood and helping na-
    ture rid you of the effects of Asthme
    In no time at all MENDACO may
    easily make you feel years younger
    and stronger. Try MENDACOwunder
    an iron-clad money back guarantee.
    You be the fudge. If you don't feel

    muscles in your bronchial entirely well, like a new person, and

    so that the air can get in and













    AND —-

    DESERT FOX

    James MASON TANDY

    Jessica





    NYLONS NYLONS NYLONS
    $1.30 a Pair

    YOURS TO-DAY FROM .- - -

    GET









    MAKE THIS A
    DATE

    OCTOBER 4th
    PIRATES DANCE

    PARADISE BEACH CLUE

    Jass Bands Steel Bands

    -O-

    Prises

    Admittance by Ticket only









    COCKTAIL DANCE

    IN AID OF

    FUNDS of the CONVENT
    ORDER of the

    GOOD SHEPHERD

    HELP



    MAINTAIN THE WORK
    MAINTAIN THE SCHOOL
    COMFORT THE SICK

    JOIN THE THOUSANDS FOR

    —

    MUNDAY 6th
    Oct.

    From 6.00 p.m.
    SNACKS FREE

    TO THE TUNES OF

    THE SOCIETY SIX

    AND
    STEEL

    a

    PE

    BAND |

    DRESS OPTIONAL. {

    ee

    COCKTAILS | CRANE HOTEL ©

    ADMISSION — $1.50 ||

    CRP E EES PLEPLE LEP PELEESELEE LLL LLL

    BARBADOS BOYS’ & GIRLS’ CLUBS
    (Sponsored by the Police)

    RAFFLE

    an







    ADVOCATE



    Eden’s
    | Life-Story |

    | Much interest
    | by the life-story
    | being published
    | For aman who
    in public dife, it
    little of Mr. Eden's
    background is kmewn
    public. The (Recorder
    an interesting story.
    This week's instalment
    in account of Sir William Ede
    the Foreign Secretary’s
    yand describes the

    of Mr. Eden nc

    person
    to
    1s

    is being aroused

    yw

    in The Recorder.
    has been so long
    is surprising how

    al

    the
    telling

    gives

    n,

    father,
    difficulties of

    {childhood with such a formida-

    i ble parent

    | Sir William, a “wild and fero-
    |cious character, six deet tall, red
    bearded, with tufted «nd imperi-

    ous eyebrows

    and aggressive

    mose,” was as notable an eccen-
    tric as any the British aristocracy

    ‘Rub it-on and let the magic
    of its'warmth do the rest.
    Buy A.1. today!

    NOTICE

    THE PETIT BEAUTY SALON

    will be closed from October §th

    to @th ‘both days inclusive In-

    stend of S7th as was advertised in

    Ifth issue

    Miss G. ADAMS
    Hindsbury Road

    St. Michael

    In

    WHITE

    me ea







    GAlETY

    The Garden—St. James
    Teday & Pomorrow 8:40 p.m
    Mat. Today 4.30
    ‘HARRIET GRAIG
    Joan Crawford &
    HURRICANE ISLAND
    Jon Hall (Color)

    TUES. & WED. 6.20
    BRAVE BULLS

    Mel Frerrer &
    REVEUNE AGENT
    Douglas ‘Kennedy

    x Win a Valuable Prize for $1, ang help the Youngsters % Sasa

    ¥ st -ize—VAU LL WYVERN CAR y ,

    x 1 ee AFRIGERATOR ap re ere ee
    be 8rd PYE RADIO-GRAM ,

    x 4th SINGER SEWING MACHINE % DANCE

    % 5th SPORTS MODEL BICYCLE % given by

    x ~ AND - PH) MRS. BUNICE TFMLL (bet-
    * TEN CASH ee eae en tg a aad % ter known as Eunice Rowe)
    ‘ Tickets on Sale Saturday, 20th September awards % At QUEEN’S PARK HOUSE
    6501018 OCECESE IESE POO CECCO SCPE OE EOL WV pt ednesday Night, 24th







    SANETTA DRESS SHOP

    (Next Door to Singer’s)

    ELASTEX SWIM SUITS with Striped Taffeta Panels

    GENTLEMEN’S WHITE LINEN HANDKERCHIEFS
    66c.

    DRESSES Made to Order





    S.P.C.A. PHOTO COMPETITION

    RULES

    Photos of an animal or group of animals

    Any size—Black and White Only.

    Closing Date—4th October.

    Association reserves the right to reproduce any print.
    Prizes awarded to the most attractive photo.

    Entrance 1/-
    All Photos shouli be Post Card size
    JST PRIZE $15.00
    IND PRIZE 8.00
    SRD PRIZL 3.00

    Dbevision of the Judges will be final.

    All photos to be sent to the SPC.A., Office, Harbour
    Police Station, c/o Hon. Secretary and marked S:P.C.A. Photo-
    graphic Competition.





    i






    In Clocks pf all







    September, 1952
    Music by Percy Green's
    wchestra
    ADMISSION: 2/-
    Refreshments on Sale
    Please Invite Friends

    > 4 4b > 4b
    CHRISTIAN SCIENCE

    READING ROOM
    IN SPANISH
    El libro de texto de la Christian

    Science Ciencia y Salud con Clave
    de las Escrituras

    por
    MARY BAKER EDDY

    This book may be read, borrowed
    or purehased at the Reading Room
    over Bowen + Sons Broad Street

    Open Tuesday, Wednesdays,
    Fridays, from 10 a.m. — 2 p.m
    and on Saturdays from 10 a.m
    12 o'clock
    ALL ARE WELCOME
    twowwww
    VOOOSOOSSSSSSSS HST

    SEA VIEW GUEST
    XOUSE

    fIASTINGS, BARBADOS

    Daily and Longterm Rates
    quoted ‘en request.
    Permanent Guests

    FOES CPE SO FOS

    Dinner and Cocktail
    Parties arranged.
    J. H, BUCKLAND
    Proprietor.

    ASO tt OO OOO A POO

    |

    descriptions
    and Watches ‘too! The

    Swiss LUSINA
    WATCHES are very
    beautifully made
    and designed

    for Ladies
    and Men —

    prices are
    among the

    many attractive
    features... !

    kK. BR. Humte
    & Ce.. Led.












    »

    =.







    ‘and Blucher) with his week-end |



    | editor

    SUNDAY, SEPTEMBE



    =9

    ve

    R, 21, 19



    Carub Calling

    For Religious Cebebrations

    RS. CHUUMA _ AVER-
    BOUKH, President of the
    Women’s International Zionists
    Organisation, Trinidad, arrived

    in the colony during the week to
    join with the local Jewish Com-
    munity in their religious cele-
    brations of tthe Jewish New Year
    which began on Friday evening
    She is expected to remain in
    the cdiony for a fértnight, and is
    the guest of her fiiece Mrs. S
    Altman at Harts Gap, Christ
    Church, ‘
    Visiting Parents
    M* AND MRS. VERNON
    PILGRIM were arrivals
    from Canada via Jamaica and
    Trinidad — by
    September on a visit.

    B.W.LA. on 18th
    They are
    l'ving with Mr. Pilgrim’s parents,











    Every of Pine Hill, who is on the
    staff of the Royal Bank
    Canada, has been transferred
    their MacKenzie Branch.

    A farewell party was held at
    his parents’ residence Pine Hill,
    on Tuesday night and many
    friends were at the airport to see

    him off.
    Back Home

    ISS RHONA HARDING ot

    Georgetown, British Gui-
    ana, returned home on Friday by
    B.W.LA. after spending six
    weeks’ holiday in the island as
    the guest of Mrs, E. Jones, St.
    John.

    Rhona is an employee of Co-
    lumbia Stores, Georgetown and a
    farewell party was held in her
    honour at St. John on Thursday
    night at which her friends wished
    | her bon voyage and good luck.

    Composers

    -_ Extra Mural Department
    of the University College of
    the West Indies,
    Hackett
    ures,

    posers”,

    of
    to

    Mr. and Mrs. Frank Pilgrim of
    of your lungs: (3) It promotes | Muy satisfed. after ts ompty pack. has produced. He was a great “Welches”, St, Thomas. :
    cca ee toh novi ehtee teat tae and the tall purghase price will | Sportsman, a considerable artist, CHUUMA AVERBOUKH A Party
    oon Abthiow Ser Ged Were be retyeeed. Oa ME NDACO tr om jand a devoted gardener, He also | MES. PARTY \was held at the resi-
    ‘UAW ACO not only brings almost | Well yousleep tonightand how muc). had a terrifying temper. has been an- dence of Dr .and “Mrs. '‘E. L
    udjate results, free breathing | better you will feel tomorrow. The | “WHE engagement has : Mrs. B. Lh.
    comfort and’ enables you to guarantee led Book nounced between Joyce, Ward, Maxwells, Christ Church,
    ep, but aloo builds up the sya- Mendaco:::i mh | Hur a | daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Eve- in honour of Mr. Eugene Ward,
    >w do) uture cns. ‘ , :
    “cites. “"T ‘was almos” Mead | Ends Asthm: gb Brovenitie How Fover The Recorder points out that raed Barrow of Lower Estate and ee eee ee eee
    ; Mr. Eden, Ithough outwardly|Dr, Tony Ga youngest s , f :
    O96 9O's oo °PLVOPPCLESCPIEWOOSS, | vain and contedtied, has inherited | \Hon. «and Mrs. V. C. Gale. ,_ _Bugene we. Will ‘be leaving bo
    ‘ % F g a fierce temper, too; but he has! Carib joins in sending best island on ednesday for a.
    % Hurricane Precaution g FAIR e learned to. govern it. wishes to the young couple. inalee altel, Bees ® ae
    / } Tae a " - amen vers-
    x | : iF Nevextheléss “when the datences Allianee Francaise ity College of the West Indies.
    % 7 jj in aid of ~ are down and temper flashes out, aie ‘The evening was a thoroughly
    % HINT NO 0) | " 5. Winifred’s Sghool lanything can happen—and does.” MEETING of the Alliance ugiceails. lain: Leah tile ihany
    3 % Building Fung {In anger, says The Recorder, Mr, Francaise will take place on friends and relatives joined in
    z eo ae t at | Eden has hurled a book across his} Thursday 2nd October at the wishing dim the very bext.in his
    % P % | g S. WINIFRED’S SCHOOL /room at the Foreign Office, thrown’| British Council at 8.15 p.m, when déteve..ctndics ,
    @ Atter au hurricane—Help & | ¥ PINE HILL depatches at officials, and let his|@ short concert will be given by r .
    % the Relief Organisation by % Saturday, 4th @ctober, 1952 toncue loose. the Cameo Music Club.
    clearing minor debris from %|% From 3 pm. to 6 p.m. “This happened frequently in| Members and friends are re- Graduated
    off the road ways in front % 8 Admission -o- 1/- Adults Yyhis early days at the Foreggn| minded ys sent ” ISS ERLA
    of your ‘house. yg We. Children %/\Office. Time has mellowed him *“Joyoe Cary T. BAKER}
    20.9.52—2n x . Bus ‘Servic er eee aves |quite a lot, but the ee ee ee 22nd Septem- : z
    Te eee re oe |remains.” ber, at 5.00 p.m. Mr. R. formerly a
    SOCORRO Oe e ' | LeFanu will give the last lecture Nurse of the
    | in the — “Three hoe Barbados Gen-fj
    . ; . ; i ary Novelists” at the British eral Hospital is
    FONITE 8.30 GLOBE TONITE 8.30 | Council, Wakefield, White ae now graduated
    AND CONTINUING DAILY 5 & 8.30 P.M. | | The subject of his lecture will be fom The Belles!
    | pen aft vere School of
    _ ACROSS THE WIDE Nassoum | Silas te OG. Sede me
    Clark GABLE Maria Elena MARQUES — John HODIAK | Days seem endless to R, VERLIN EVERY left the York City where
    iE ISDAY AND ' . : one who suffers from a island on Wednesday night she is still on
    wy Reeweee MM RICAN Em ain eee tired, aching back. Don’t by B.WAA. for British Guiana the Nursing
    AN AME PARIS suffer from a backache! via Trinidad. Verlin, younger Staff, Miss Erla Baker
    Gene KELLY — Leslie CARON — Oscar LEUANT Use A-l. White Liniment. | son of Capt, and Mrs. H. R. Evenings With The
    |

    presents Mr. E,
    in a series of nine lec-
    ‘Evenings with the Com-
    at the British Council,
    White Park. The first of these
    will be delivered on Thursday at
    8.00 p.m,

    Faid Heatth

    D® NEVILLE
    O.D.,

    D.Sc.,
    Guiana, returned home during
    the

    week after paying a_ health
    visit. He was a guest at Accra,
    Rockley.

    Dr. Schuler visited Barbados
    earlier this year ang due to his
    happy impressions of Barbados
    will no doubt be here soon again.
    He is an Eye Specialist.

    - Visit
    SCHULER, |,
    of British

    If The Press Peers “Took Time”

    nuk BEVERLEY BAXTER
    UMOURS persist that some of
    the big newspaper groups have
    made application for radio time
    on sponsored television when it
    arrives.

    In other »words ‘they will pre-
    sent programmes, after which the
    virtues of the particular news-
    papers will be modestly pro-
    claimed.

    There can be little doubt that
    the programmes will be good and
    that the artists will be well paid.

    On ‘the other hand I hope that
    Fleet-street will not be too reti-
    cents about its own stars.

    Curtain Up

    WE have already seen a re-
    markable television performance
    by Lord Beaverbrook.

    Why not then show us an in-
    timate scene with him and his
    editors in conference reaching its
    climax as Lord Beaverbrook
    says: “Gentlemen, I have studied |
    your newspapers to-day and ih:
    not find a single blemish.”

    Then we could have
    debonair Lord

    through the gossamer curtain that
    oo the Press from the pub-
    ic

    ‘Go’—Nicely

    YOU should take note of M.
    Emile Bustani who was born a
    Lebanese, educated in England,
    and is a very important politician
    and business man in the Middle
    East. He has charm, wit, and
    shrewdness—which make him a
    man to watch.

    He gave a large luncheon
    the Hyde Park Hotel,
    including some
    M.P.’s,

    Smilingly
    how

    at
    the guests
    half dozen

    our host told us
    much the British are ad-

    the |
    Rothermere |
    shaking hands (like Wellington |

    and saying: “You have |
    made my Sabbath for me,” Or!
    | Lord Kemslev discussing with his |
    editors a new serialisation of me)
    life of Queen Mary.

    AND who would not like to |

    Ay

    the entrance co the tunnels

    gaze on that momentous pe ee | Rupert has to explain again what
    when the editors of the News of he is trying to do. “Well, don't
    the World select those items of waste stime,’’ urmes the Inip. “Sl
    national and international at SF ae eta iy
    portance intended to instruct their | yaon Aeretens {aaeaen Nk eryee
    readers? you mat eo care us still
    ‘ oa nore o e little bear awrches

    aiid would do" much to. break } dawn ithe passages and the oche:



    * Protects your gums
    * Fights tooth decay
    ¢ Freshens your mouth





    REV. RALPH HORNBY
    Arriving Today

    EV. W.
    Pastor

    RALPH
    of

    HORNBY,
    London Gospel

    Temple, London Can., is arriving | ~

    in Barbados to-day. He is a
    Minister of the Pentecostal As-
    semblies of Canada.

    Rev, Hornby is coming over
    from Grenada, he also visited
    Trinidad. He will minister

    tonight at the P.A.O.C. Church at
    Prospect, St, James and on Mon-
    day night at Kendal Hill, Christ
    Church, On Tuesday night he
    will be at Hall’s Village, St.
    James and Wednesday at Bright
    Hill, Christ Church.

    He expects to leave Barbados
    on Thursday by T.C.A, via Ber-
    muda.

    Recuperating
    ISS DOROTHY BLACK-
    MAN, second daughter of
    Mrs. Isabel Blackman and the
    late J. E. Blackman, arrived in
    the island recently from Trinidad

    cn a visit to her aunt Miss J.
    Gill, “Beverly”, ‘Britton’s Cross
    Road, St. Michael.

    Miss Blackman is on the staff
    oi the Finance Department of
    the Control Board, Port-of-Spain
    and has been seriously ill. She
    is here on a health visit and I

    am sure her friends will join
    Carib in wishing her a re-
    covery. Mr. an@ Mrs. Blackman

    are Barbadians.
    Sen and Heir
    R, AND MRS. HERBERT
    GILL are the proud parents
    of a son and heir, The happy
    event took place on Friday at
    Bunitento Estate, Princess Town,
    ‘Trinidad. Mother and babe are
    doing fine. Mrs. Gill is the
    former Miss Marjorie McConney,
    Newbury, St. George,
    Incidental Jantilligence
    PARENTS who give their sons
    names like Algernon should also
    giye them boxing lessons.
    —Wall Street Journal, New York.
    —L. E. S.



    On Television

    mired in the Middle East, which
    made sweet if unaceustomed
    music ‘to our ears, He went on
    to say that it was a pity to keep
    British soldiers where so much
    goodwill existed. His people
    were proud.

    In fact, if we would only de-
    part, the Lebanese would love
    us even more dearly. It was
    brilliant speech even if the

    basic theme was the old one

    that absence makes the heart
    grow fonder.

    I commend M. Emile Bustani
    to you. He is a man of conse-
    quence who might become a inan
    of destiny.

    —L.E.S.

    Rupert’ $s Spring Adventure—36



    guide fim to where some of the
    worst damage ‘s Finding the
    blackest scorching. he

    squeezes
    sprays some of the
    over it. ‘*Whar.do yo
    li happen?" asks 4
    shakes his
    dea.” he says
    patent.”

    the

    tuid

    bulb and
    al}

    head

    But









    keeps

    TEETH Wirt

    and healthy



    JUST RECEIVED



    STRIPED SPUN 36 ins. (29 Colours)
    PLAIN SPUNS 36 ins.



    Except for th yment of Accounts this store will be clesed
    eta yr Poe" Taking on TUESDAY SEPTEMBER 30th
    NEW GOODS OPENING ON THE 1ST

    for Stock-T



    “tai

    T. R. EVANS wWHITFIELD'S BRANCH

    Phone 4220

    YOUR SHOE

    STOR

    ‘

    :
    SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER, 21



    AT THE CINEMA



    , 1952

    Frontier Life

    ity G.
    WE seem to have a fair amount of new films this week
    —tour to be exact—and I would say that they add up to

    a brighter entertainment outlook than last week.

    is an historical action story,

    There
    a biography of a sportsman, a

    zany comedy and a who-dunnit with an original twist, so

    there’s plenty of choice.

    The historical story ACROSS
    THE WIDE MISSOURI is show-
    ing at the Globe and though it
    is slow in spots, it is eye-filling
    in its panoramic recreation of the
    perils of frontier days. There is a
    splendid cast headed by Clarke
    Gable, Ricardo Montalban, John
    Hodiak, Adolphe Menjou and
    Maria Blena Marques, a new
    Mexican star.

    _ There is no definite plot. It is
    simply the story of the Mountain
    ‘Trappers who wish to trap
    beavers in the country belonging
    to the Blackfoot Indians. To in-
    sure the safety of his men against
    attack, their leader arranges to
    buy and marry the daughter of
    the Chief, Unfortumately, one of
    the men kills the Chief when
    he arrives on a friendly visit,
    and thenceforth, they live in a
    constant state of siege. In the
    spring when they ride to the an-
    nual rendez-vous, the Indians
    attack and the wife of their leader
    is killed. Not until he has aven-
    ged her death and the fanatical
    young Blackfoot chief, who is
    responsible, is killed, is there any
    peace between the Indians and
    the Trappers.

    Clarke Gable gives his usual
    sound and virile intepretation of
    a role that might have been
    created for him, but it was the
    minor roles that interested me.
    Adolphe Menjou gives a first-
    class character portrayal as
    Pierre, a French-Canadian trap-
    per with a strong predilection for
    alcohol. Alan Napier and George
    Chandler as Capt. Humberstone
    Lyon, a Highland hunter and his
    batman Gowie, both in full High-
    land dress, complete with bag-
    pipes, bringing a breath of Scot-

    land to the wide open spaces
    Jack Holt, whom we haven't
    seen for years, as Bear Ghost,
    the gaunt and_ dignified Black-

    foot Chief and J, Caroll Naish as
    Looking Glass, who quietly re-
    moves a flea from his head, only
    to have it make the rounds of
    Clarke Gable, Adolphe Menjou
    and John MHodiak. A humorous
    touch in perfect keeping with the

    scene! Most of these roles are
    lively, and all are well cust and
    give excellent support. Maria

    Flena Marques, as the beautiful
    Indian girl has a remarkable part
    that she communicates only

    in
    Indian dialect and sign language.
    Far from being deterred, she

    gives a realistic performance.

    There is plenty o* humour
    well as drama in this film, and
    the photography of the truly
    magnificent scenery is outstand-
    ng.

    Unfortunately, when I saw it,
    the sound was far from good and
    in consequence I missed a great
    part of the dialogue. However,
    IT hope that by now, this condi-
    tion will have been remedied

    THE WINNING TEAM

    I imagine that though most
    Barbadians know very little about
    baseball, there will be an appeal
    in the film THE WINNING
    TEAM playing at the Plaza,
    Bridgetown. We have already
    seen the stories of Lou Gerhig
    and Babe Ruth, two famous
    names in baseball’s Hall of Fame
    and in this film, a tribute is paid
    to a great pitcher, Grover Cleve-
    land Alexander who, in spite of
    damaging eye injuries, became
    one of the immortals of baseball.

    as

    His story covers roughly the
    first quarter of this century and
    tells of a boy’s dream that came
    true. Seriously injured in one of
    his first games, before he reach
    ed the big leagues, Alexander
    suffered from double vision for
    seme time and was unable to
    play. When the condition cleared
    up_he started up the ladder, and







    Whereas PAL’S HOLLOW GROUND BLADE with extra sharp
    durable edge, gives a cleaner, smoother, more



    CLARKE

    GABLE

    the outbreak of ine first
    Wotld War, was in major league
    baseball. Action with a gunnery
    outfit overseas caused a recur=-
    rence of the double-vision togeth-
    er with momentary black-outs
    and he was told nothing could be
    dene for the condition. Despair-
    ing, and*unable to face the fu-
    ture, he started drinking heavily,
    but through the loyalty of his
    wife and team-mates, made, one
    of the greatest come-backs in
    baseball history.

    There are actual shots of Rabe
    Ruth and Lou Gerhig in the film
    and a number of top big leaguers
    are featured.

    Ronald Reagan us the Nebraska
    boy who won the 1926 World
    Series for the St. Louis Cardinal
    plays the part with warmth and
    understanding and Doris Day
    gives a sensitive and sympathetic
    portrayal of his wife.

    A pleasant picture that empha-
    sizes loyalty and clean sport.

    A GIRL IN EVERY PORT
    and
    STRANGE BARGAIN

    The Plaza Barbarees is featur-
    ing A GIRL IN EVERY PORT
    with STRANGE BARGAIN as an
    added attraction. The former is
    the zany comedy I mentioned,
    with a triple-threat comic team
    of Groucho Marx, Will#am Bendix
    and curvaceous Marie Wilson.
    The title doesn't mean a thing as
    the story concerns the crazy
    activities of two sailors who, re-
    leased from the brig to settle an
    inheritance, become involved
    with twin horses, gangsters, the
    love-life of a car-hop waitress and
    an ex-stable owner Unfortunately
    the material and dialogue are
    not up to the standard of the
    comedians and though they do
    their best, the laughs are not as
    spontaneous as they could be.
    Two of the best scenes are a duet
    sung by the errant gobs and the
    commentary on the horse race in
    which the twin horses are run-
    ning under the same name.

    STRANGE BARGAIN
    neatly-plotted murder

    is a

    mystery

    with Martha Scott and Jeffrey
    Lynn, that concerns a young.
    underpaid book-keeper who is
    persuaded to make _ his _ boss's
    suicide look like murder, When
    his conscience prompts him to
    admit his part in the deception,

    events take a surprising turn,

    The acting
    nouement

    is good, the de-
    which climaxes the
    mounting suspense is unexpect~
    ed, and for once, excitement is
    maintained in a murder story
    without resort to gruesomeness
    or violence.



    comfortable and always closer shave - it fits
    all popular double-edged safety razors.

    | PAL

    Ss <= = ae

    Sole Agents:





    HOLLOW GROUND BLADES

    KR. Hunte & Co., Ltd., Bridgetown 5 FOR 13 CENTS

    GARDENING HIS Figxm And Garden |

    FOR AMATEURS

    FORGET-ME-NOT

    (Myosotis Palustris)

    AMONG those plant which
    have last popularity in the last
    few years is the Forget-me-not.

    This plant (myesotis palustris)
    should not be confused with the
    taller Chinese Forget-me-not
    which grows to a height of ten

    inches or more, and whose flow-
    ers are a much darker blue,

    The Myosotis Palustris is a
    low bushy little plant, having the
    daintiest sprays of pale blue flow-

    ers with yellow centres. These
    lovely little flowers are among
    the few truly blue flowers to be

    found in Barbadian gardens.
    They make lovely table decora-
    tions for a Christening or a chil-
    drens’ party and are particularly



    SUNDAY





    ADVOCATE



    BY AGRICOLA
    THE VEGETABLE GARDEN

    THIS is the time to plan the

    be in readiness to transplant the
    season varreties—in particul
    er and onion

    vegetable garden so as to
    first seedlings of the cool

    ar, tomato, cabbage, cauliflow-

    deal of information has already been given on seed ger-

    mination, care of seed boXes, transplanting methods, pre-
    paration of the beds, drainage, composting and so on.

    Let

    us plan together the bed arrangement in order to achieve
    the greatest possible productive efficiency.

    POULTRY
    NOTES

    Careful sanitation is one of the
    golden rules to be followed by

    all poultry keepers, Clean floors,

    suitable for early Victorian bou- clean water founts and clean
    quets, wreaths or floral baskets. feeders will prevent disease in
    s most cases But careful sanita-
    ena have they gone out tion will not produce the best
    Slane Fas) " ;
    i las ia thomas al laver ; You must plan for egg
    though the plants grow easily wv if you want good re-
    enough from any small piece yet
    the flowers are troublesome to And in the pian for egg-pro-
    pick, entailing a lot of stooping quction feeding is of first impor-
    and time. tance. Bred-in ability to lay lots
    But in spite oc this disadvan- ©f ©88s cannot ‘be turned into
    tage it is a pity to let them di.- profit unless hens are comforta-
    . : ble, free from disease and are
    appear from o gardens for » aoe ~ *
    ares : ar Reroers tot “ fed a ration that provides the
    & a

    growing of
    little trouble

    them = gives
    and once started if
    conditions are favourable
    them, they will increase a.nd
    spread of their own accord. Avy
    small piece of Forget-me-not will
    grow; pieces will often take root

    0

    when the flowers are in water
    Plant them in light, almost
    gravelly soil and see that the

    plants are kept in a moist condi-
    tion. If they are allowed to get
    dry they will soon turn yelle
    and die, A position under a ta,
    or by running water suits them
    beautifully. Manure the plants
    frequently, and the result will
    a continuous supply of dainty
    blue flowers,

    be

    There is mo bother about re-
    planting these Forget-me-not each
    year either, for they are peren-
    nials, and can be left for som‘
    years to their own devices. When,
    however, the plants begin to g
    straggly and to look off colour
    then it is time to dig up the
    patch and re-plant again.

    Blue Plumbago



    The Blue Plumbago is anothe
    of our rare blue flowering plants
    which is not as well known or
    used as much for decoration as
    it might be.

    The clusters of flowers, which
    are of a true plumbago blue, are
    very delicate, yet in spite of their
    fragile appearance they last very
    well when cut, and look lovely
    arranged in a bowl.

    The Plumbago is suitable for
    growing as a shrub or as a hedge
    within the garden. It is not
    suitable as a boundary hedge as
    it does not grow to a height of
    more than three feet. But it is
    excellent for dividing Off one

    part or a portion of the garden, or
    for growing on either side of a
    broad pathway.

    Plumbago prefers a poor sandy
    or gravelly soil, and flowers best
    in very dry weather. If the
    dead flower heads are cut off it
    will flower for most of the year,
    At the end of every dry s@ason
    cut the plants down to within six
    inches of the ground, after which
    they will spring strongly again.

    wel
    apt to

    Sometimes, in continuou
    weather the Plumbago is
    turn a sickly yellow and look
    very badly. The excessive rain
    prevents the plant from getting
    sufficient iron from the soil. To
    remedy this get some sulphate of
    iron from the chemist and dis-
    solve about %oz in some water.
    Give the plants a weekly appli-
    cation of this until they resume
    their colour.

    healthy

    Shaves can be
    close and
    notoriously
    uncomfortable |



    essential nutrients for body main-
    tenance and egg production,

    That is why you must have &
    feeding plan and cannot rely on
    pickings or a mixed ration
    sometimes of local corn and
    sometimes of imported feeds, Ti
    you go in for egg-proeduction in
    Barbados you must sive your
    hens the best feed or you can-



    not hope to get the results which
    come from proper feeding.

    A feeding plan begins with the
    chicks, Feed them starting feed
    until each chick has eaten on
    average two pounds, Then change
    to growing feed, This is supplied
    as a mash or as small checkers
    and ought to be kept before the
    growing pullets in hoppers at all
    times, It is difficult I know ‘to
    obtain hoppers but periodically
    dealers in poultry feeds have a
    small number for sale and you
    want to be on the look-out, be-
    cause without hoppers your
    pullets are not being fed the
    right way,

    When opullets are beginning
    their eighth week as much check-
    ers as they will consume in 15-
    20 minutes ought to be fed on top
    of the growing rash or small
    checkers,

    The growing feed is a complete
    ration and you ought not to feed
    grain, grit or other feeds with
    it.

    The experts in research sta-
    tions have estimated that a pul-
    let requires from 16 to 18 pounds
    of growing feed to get it into
    laying condition, The accuracy
    of this estimate of course de-
    pends on the breed of the pullet,
    your management and other fac-
    tors, But if you use this estimate
    as a guide you ought to be able
    to work out in advance how
    much you will spend on feed
    before pullets begin to lay, This
    knowledge is indispensable to
    g00d management, because the

    aim of poultry keepers is to make
    keeping profitable,

    poultry

















    | COTTON FACTORY LTD.
    }





    There are, to begin with, vari-
    ous sizes of gardens; but, the gen-|
    eral Principle of not immediate-|
    ly following one kind of vegetable |
    with the same or a closely related

    sort in the same bed should be
    observed. Thus, it is not good
    practice, for example, to follow
    cabbage with cabbage or cauli-
    flower. If this rule is not ob-
    served, the root and other
    diseases which attack this group
    of plants will persist and make
    their successful cultivation vir-
    tually impossible for a long
    period.

    A wise procedure is to divide
    the garden into four plots or
    sections, as shown in the simple]
    diagram below

    Next, arrange in your plan the
    crops to be planted in four groups: |
    Legumes—peas and beans; Root
    Kinds—Onion, shallot, carrot, beet |
    root, artichokes, etc.; Leafy Kinds |
    —lettuce, cabbage, cauliflower, |
    chard, spinach, etc.; Fruiting |
    Kinds—tomato, egg plant, cucum- |
    ber, squash, pepper, ete. This!
    grouping permits a possible four |
    crop rotation as shown below. |

    If available, pen manure or
    rich compost should be applied to
    the whole garden at once. If

    |





    |
    |
    |
    |
    |

    |

    to their beds in early November. A good ||

    |



    there is not a sufficient quantity,
    apply to plots B and D for the |
    first planting and to A and C for
    the second planting, alternating
    as cropping proceeds. or as condi-



    tions dictate, Now for the rota-
    tions:

    Plot A, lst Legumes, 2nd
    Fruiting 3rd Leafy, 4th Roots,

    Plot B,—\st Fruiting, 2nd Leafy,
    3rd Roots, 4th Legumes.

    Plot C-——Ilst Leafy, 2nd Roots,
    8rd Legumes, 4th Fruiting.

    Plot D.—Ilst Roots, 2nd Leg-
    umes, 3rd Fruiting, 4th Leafy.
    Small gardens may not be able to
    plan on this scale, but the princi-
    ple should be kept in view as far

    us possible in the utilisation of
    your garden space The whole
    idea is to have some system in

    conformity with good agricultural
    practice and wihich will provide a
    continuous supply of not one or
    two vegetables but a variety for
    the table and for market as well
    It is the old maxim illustrated of
    not putting all the eggs in one
    basket.

    Finally, windbreaks or pro-|
    tective fences on which to grow
    hardy climbing beans and bona-
    vists should receive considera - |
    tion In this connection too, |
    pigeon peas will find a deserving |
    place. On the non-windy borders |
    there may be room for a _ few
    papaw plants; a sheltered spot for
    seed boxes; a hidden corner for
    the compost heap; and perhaps an |
    old tree or arbour for a christo-
    phine or water lemon vine.

    This is the mos’ appropriate
    time to solicit the help and advice
    of your nearest agricultural in-
    structor who is alway at your
    service, We, ourselves, are always
    glad to hear from interested gar-
    deners about their problems,

    PLASTIC
    WARE —/

    Refrigerator
    Sets (4 Pieces)
    Jam Jars
    Cruet Sets
    Toast Racks
    Biscuit Barrels
    Sandwich &
    Soup Plates
    Kiddie Plates
    & Mugs —

    All in a variety
    of colours

    BARBADOS
    CO-OP.





    ————————————————



    |

    During The Hot

    Weather

    Always fortify yourself






    tonic

    FERROL

    Is the World’s Best

    Tonic |

    with a good







    i So why not start on a
    course of six bottles In extra large
    TO-DAY Hy Jors and handy Tims
    |
    iy Hoad and Chest Colds, Coughs
    | ;
    For Gout
    Sciatica |
    Rheumatism |

    and all types of ..
    Rheumatic Pain

    TAKE

    BRAITHW AITE'S
    RHEUMATIC =}
    REMEDY

    All we ask is that you try
    a bottle—

    You'll be sure to find
    great relief.

    SSS

    TRS2/3



    PHENSIC tablets clear the head and dispel
    tightness and pain behind the eyes. They
    bring down high temperature, relieve stuffy
    congested feelings, at the same time soothing
    the nerves and counteracting depression.
    The aches and pains of ’Flu disappear in
    no time. PHENSIC tablets act quickly
    and safely. They neither harm the heart
    nor upset the stomach. Keep a supply of
    PHENSIC tablets by you always.









    Pierhead



    Of all good Stores

    Phensic

    FOR ’FLU, COLDS & CHILLS, RHEUMATIC PAINS,
    LUMBAGO, NERVE PAINS, HEADACHES, NEURALGIA



    PAGE THREE





    Rheumatism,
    hes, Sprains,

    Insect Bites & Stings

    Apply healing, soothing
    THERMOGENE Medi-
    cated Rub where the pain
    is. Its penetrating medi-
    cated warmth relieves the
    and charms
    Rub well
    in except when applying

    to bites and stings.

    congestion
    away the pain.



    and Chemists

    DOUBLE-ACTION

    THERMOGENE

    MEDICATED RUB

    In big glass Jars and handy Tins



    TWO TABLETS <
    BRING QUICK
    RELIEF





    WHAT’S NEW...?
    WHAT'S THIS...?



    °

    8s

    PHILIPS NEW
    PHILISHAVE

    From your Dealer

    MANNING

    & Co., Lid.
    Phone 4289

    -o-


    PAGE FOUR

    BRYLCREEM

    for smart, healthy hair!










    BRYLCREEM
    gives the hair a
    natural-looking
    lustre that lasts
    all daylong

    BRYLCREEM
    ensures a clean,
    heaithy scalp,
    free from dryness
    and dandruff

    the pure oils are
    emulsified for

    BE 52/4



    Protect your gums and you protect your

    teeth, for gum troubles cause over 50 per cent. of tooth-
    losses. To promote firm, healthy gums, use Ipana tooth paste —
    Ipana and Massage. Use Ipana, also, to brush your teeth extra-
    white and reduce acid-forming bacteria that cause decay. This
    is the way to keep your whol: mouth healthy} the way you will
    find “refreshingly different’? because of Jpana’s mint flavour.

    THE TOOTH PASTE..
    REFRESHINGLY DIFFERENT ,

    A PRODUCT OF BRISTOL-MYERS, LONDON AND NEW YORK

    Te









    WE ARE OFFERING A VARIETY OF
    AUTO ACCESSORIES.

    Perinatex Gasket Chamois Leathers
    Shellac Yellow Polishing Cloth:
    ” Form-a-Gasket Miracle Black Adhesive
    » Fabrice Cleaner Miracle. Tub Caulk
    » Auto Top Sealer
    Sealer Durex Masking Tape
    ” Transparent Shaler Hot Patches

    Glass Sealer
    » Black Top Sparton 6 & 12 Volt

    ‘ Horns
    ., aeeoening Clear Hooter 12 Volt
    ” Radiator Horns
    Liquid Cement A ;
    ‘“ Radiator Rust Chrome Rim Embellish-
    Preventor ers

    ” Engineer's
    Prussian Blue
    Holt’s Wonder Wax
    Dunlop Patching Outfits
    i» Rubber Solution
    » French Chalk
    ” Insulation Tape
    i Ribbed Matting
    ” Radiator Hose
    All Sizes
    ” Car & Truck

    Expanding Reamers
    Extra Cutters for :
    Reamers

    Auto Engine Valves
    Fan Belts all Models
    Rear View Mirrors
    Insulation Tape
    Pram Tyring

    ¥% in., 5g in., 1 in
    METAL CYCLE

    k PUMPS
    %4—5 Ply Air te . Schrader Air Line
    Schrader Metal Tyre Blow Gun

    Valves Lionide Leatherette
    ” Tyre Pressure All Shades
    Gauges Birkmyre Canvas

    +
    ECKSTEIN BROTHERS
    BAY STREET DIAL 4269

    ———













    NDAY ADVOCATE





    W.1. CAPTAIN: TO BE
    CHOSEN IN BAG. ??

    Rifle Shooting Prize Meet Opens Today
    By O. S. COPPIN

    .
    E must thank Mr. Cyril Merry, Secretary
    of the West Indies Cricket Board of Con-
    trol for ,his releases to the Trinidad Guardian
    since this is the only means that we have been
    able to gather any information as to the progress
    or otherwise of the preparations for the visit, if
    it materialises, of the Indian team to the West
    Indies.

    There was tremendous clamour for several
    years past to the effect that the control of West
    Indies cricket, being located as it was in Jamaica, made it difficult
    for an even flow of information concerning West Indian cricket af-

    fairs.
    CRITICISM
    L AM those who directed the severest criticism of any
    secming effort to suppress such news. In fairness to the per-
    sonnel of the then regime I have no hesitation in pointing out that
    ; there was a distinct effort to ensure that such information as they
    issued appeared in all the member colonies AT THE SAME TIMF.,
    by means of a communique with a release date.
    When the Barbados Cricket Association held their Annual Gen-
    ; eral meeting there was the same bellyache but this time the meeting
    | sought to vent their spleen on an absent representative of the West
    | Indies Cricket Board of Control and showed their power by refusing
    to re-elect Mr, F. A. C, Clairmonte since they claimed that they could
    | get more news and get everything done better if they sacked most of
    the people who held office for years and ushered in a local Renais-

    sance,

    NO RELEASES YET
    and since the President and Secretary and
    | unofficial High Priests have been located in Trinidad there have
    | been NO RELEASES. The only news trickling into the island takes
    | the form of confirmation or denial of rumours which Mr. Merry makes
    to the reporters of the Trinidad newspapers.

    From this unusual source, the Barbados element of the West
    Indies Cricket Board of Control have been offered an idea of the pre-
    | posterous terms which have been offered the West Indian Cricket
    | professionals for their services in the Tests.
    | COMING HOME
    FTPOHE West Indian Cricket Board of Control have written to ask

    the West Indian professionals whether they expect to be
    “Home” for the winter and if so whether they will be available at
    £15 per Test Match.

    In other words, would they care to spend around £200 to come
    home to the West Indies, and having done so would they be prepared to
    ignore that fact and sell their services for a Test match of six days’
    juration for £15 when they often get more than £15 for a Saturday
    ifternoon game that lasts one day?

    Can you imagine a responsible body like the West Indies Cricket
    Board of Control, a full fledged member of the Imperial Cricket
    Conference, being guilty of such undignified procedure?

    POCKETED £30,000

    BODY that has pocketed a profit of £30,000 from the 1950 West

    si! Indies tour of England would be lacking in reason if they

    now ask the principal people whose efforts have gone towards the
    realisation of this comparatively huge windfall for the West Indies
    to play again for them at a considerable financial loss, all things
    being considered.

    These men are professional cricketers, If they do not play
    cricket they will have lost the means of acquiring the wherewithal
    of providing their families and themselves with food to eat and of
    furnishing them with the necessities of life like everyone else, We
    must steadily set our faces against any effort whether deliberate
    or unintentional to deprive them of this God-given right.

    A RUMOUR

    that is rapidly gaining



    © %

    one of



    SINCE that meeting



    | NOTHER rumour momentum, and Mr,

    | Merry can conlirm or deny this if he likes, is to the effect that
    | the West Indies captain will be chosen in British Guiana when the
    | Selectors meet there for the Jamaica—British Guiana tournament
    | next month.
    T is obvious then that the captain, who automatically becomes a
    |# co-selector will not be able to witness the first game. In ad-
    dition to’ that, if he must witness the second game and he is not a
    Guianese or Jamaican as presumably he will not be, except the
    Board has plans that are not immediately apparent to the literate
    amongst us, then it will be necessary for him to receive a notice
    that could hardly be more than a few days.
    NOT GOOD ENOUGH
    HIS is not good enough and does reflect a palpable weakness on
    the part of those who are planning the tour and constitutes a

    {complete lack of courtesy to the person whom they will elect.

    There has been too much secrecy surrounding the workings of
    the Board and there are too many anomalies. For example, the Se-
    lectors are supposed to select the captain and then to submit his name
    |to the other members of the Board for approval, I fail to see how
    they can sit in British Guiana, select a captain and: receive the
    | approval of the other members of the Board, in Trinidad, Barbados,
    |the Leeward and Windwards, in time to notify such a captain and
    have him in British Guiana for the second game,

    I do not know if this procedure is covered by a rule since I am
    |not sure that there are any West Indian Cricket Board of Control
    rules as such, but it has always been the custom in the case of the
    \selection of Captains in the past.

    BOARD SHOULD COMPLAIN
    FICHE Board of Management of the Barbados Cricket Association
    should draw to the attention of the West Indies Cricket Board
    {of Control the fact that there has been no vfficial communiques since
    |the change in monarchy and also draw to their attention the fact
    }that information given solely to the Trinidad Press on West Indian
    | Cricket affairs is not in the best interests of West Indian crieket
    } relations with the rest of the working press.
    | TORNADOES RACE TO-DAY 4
    7WO-DAY the Tornadoes sail their sixth race in Carlisle Bay in
    preparation for the visit of the Trinidad Tornadoes next month.
    This means that after this race there will remain two more to be
    sailed before the series of eight is completed.

    The first three boats and their crews will be selected and since
    only the six best races will be allowed to count it seems fairly cer-
    tain that Mr, E. L. G. Hoad’s Vamoose with 50 points in five races
    and Mr. Tf. O. C. Perkins’ Edril with 42 points in five races who head
    the line-up at present will be in the first three,

    There might be a close competition for the third position between
    Mr. J. M. Bladon’s Thunder, 32 points in five races, Mr, TH. H.
    Wilkinson’s Fury, 32 points in five races and Mr, E. M. Leach’s





    Comet, 28 in four races,

    SHOOTING MEET OPENS TO-DAY
    The Barbados Small Bore Rifle Club are staging a Prize meeting
    which opens today at the Government Rifle Range qnd ends on Sat-
    urday next. There seems to be a feast of shooting it store for lovers
    of this sport.



    AT LAS PAINTS combine robust and

    economical protection with splendid decorative finish.

    Sugar Estate Managers, Engineers, Building Contractors,

    Architects, specify

    ATLAS TROPICAL GRADE (FUNGUS RESISTANT) PAINTS

    PRODUCED IN ENGLAND BY THE MAKERS OF
    “ATLAS A” WOOD PRESERVATIVE

    Details available from
    H. JASON JONES & CO. LTD., P.O. Box 141, Barbados.





    TROPICAL C2 ae
    GRADE Ui ] ”
    Fungus |
    Radibbint if CR 5c h ca
    ATLAS PRESERVATIVE CO. LTD. ERITH, KENT, ENGLAND |

    ENGLAN

    TAS/A j

    SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER, 21, 1952



    Yesterday's Cricket

    EMPIRE vs. LODGE AT LODGE SCHOOL

    Lodge
    Empire

    60 and 67
    168

    EMPIRE defeated Lodge by an innings and 41 runs
    yesterday the second daly in their First Division cricket

    match at Lodge School.

    luncheon interval as Empire

    in their second innings.

    On the first day of play Lodz
    batting first were dismissed for 69
    runs in their first innings and
    Empire replied with 168 runs just
    before stumps were drawn. Hero
    in the Empire first innings was
    John Bynoe who scored 84 run
    _ Yesterday the collapse of Lodge
    in their second innings was due
    mainly to some steady bowling by
    Intercolonial left arm _ spinner
    Adzil Holder who took six of the
    Lodge wickets for six runs in six
    overs and five balls.

    The wicket was tricky and
    Holder had the Lodge batsmen in
    two minds when he bowled to
    them. H. King another left arm
    spinner took ‘two for 19 for
    Empire.

    For Lodge J. Farmer who
    opened with C. Grant topscored
    with 28 and L. Murray who went
    at number three in the batting
    order hit 27. Three of the Lodge
    batsmen failed to score.

    PICKWICK vs. COLLEGE

    Pickwick secured an outright
    win over Harrison College yester-
    day at the Oval by an innings and
    seventy nine runs. E. Hewitt bat-
    ted fifty five minutes to score 0
    not out.

    When the second day’s play be-
    gan at the Oval yesterday, Pick-
    wick’s M. Foster and J. Goddard
    resumed their innings with Foster
    taking strike from skipper Sim-
    mons, he was soon bowled by C.
    Reid, His stay at the wicket
    yielded 19 runs,

    G. Wood then joined Goddard
    who after scoring 3 was bowled
    by young Teddy Griffith who is
    making his first appearance in
    first division cricket. J. Green-
    idge partnered Goddard, and they
    took the score to 180 when Green-
    idge was bowled by C. Reid for
    17. W. Greenidge was next in,
    but with the score at 181 Goddard
    was bowled by Griffith after scor-
    ing 58 T. Hoad and C. Green-
    idge were also sent back for a
    duck each, and skipper Goddard
    declared with the score at 193
    for 9,

    Bowling for the schoolboys T.
    Griffith and C. Reid took 3 wick-
    ets each for 30 and 20 runs re-
    spectively. Foster took 2 for 54,
    and Mr. Headley 1 for 47.

    The schoolboys opened their
    -nnings after tea with Mr, Gittens
    and E. Hope, while Birkett open-
    ed the bowling for Pickwick. Mr.
    Gittens was caught for a duck off
    the second ball by Edwards field-
    ing at mid off.

    Alleyne joined Hope who soon
    after was dismissed by J. Green-
    idge, also for a duck and the score
    at 1.

    Mr. Heaagiey was next in, but
    with the score at 5, Alleyne was
    caught for 3, Hewitt partnered
    Mr. Headley and showed much
    concentration but Mr. Headley
    soon gave Goddard a powerful off
    drive, for the latter to take a
    beautiful catch.

    Jordan bowling from the pavil-
    ion end sent back M. Simmons
    and G. Foster for a duck each,
    and Griffith was also bowled by
    Goddard for a duck,

    D. Williams then joined Hewitt





    and took the score from 9 runs
    to 22 before being caught by
    Wicketkeeper Wood for 11. A.
    Hassell and C. Reid were also

    sent back to the pavilion for ducks
    by Jordan, Hewitt batted 55 min-
    utes and was undefeated for no
    runs. His valiant effort helped the
    schoolboys to muster 22 runs.

    Bowling for Pickwick Jordan
    took 7 wickets for 6 runs in 11
    overs. Goddard, J, Greenidge and
    Birkett took 1 each,

    CARLTON vs. POLICE
    Carlton Mpehiedaretsp\Rhcbianeeanes
    BUI chnsses iaavetie’ ... 45 and 62

    Carlton skittled out Police for
    45 and 62 runs in their first and
    second innings respectively yes-

    26%

    . turn

    The match ended just before the

    skittled out Lodge for 67 runs

    terday to defeat them by an
    innings and 157 runs a day ahead
    of their three-day scheduled first
    innings match.

    The wicket at the Park was
    playing slow and taking lift and
    and the Carlton pacers
    James Williams, K. B. Warren
    and G. Edghill, the only bowlers
    used throughout the two innings,
    appeared unplayable by the ccm-
    stables.

    James Williams finished with a
    match analysis of nine wickets
    for 29 runs in 12.2 overs. ‘Warren
    had six for 54 while Edgnill took
    4 for 15, doing this performance



    in the first innings. Williams’
    first innings figures were 2.2
    overs, 1 maiden. one run; three

    wickets. In the second innings he
    took six wickets for 28 runs.

    r

    In a great measure, however,
    the constables were responsible
    for their downfall. They lacked

    the concentration, and obviously
    began the day’s game with a bad
    psychological effect. They put up
    dolly catches close to the wicket
    in the first innings in which no
    batsman reached double figures.

    Then in the second innings,
    despite a deficit of 219 runs, they
    again gave away their hands,
    Batsmen simply pushed _half-
    heartedly at rising balls, while
    others played back defensively
    and put up more easy catches,

    After the side was almost
    down, tihe tailenders decided to
    have a go, but their timing was
    bad, and the whole side was out
    for 62 runs at 4.25 o'clock.

    C. Blackman scored 18 before
    being run out. Joe Byer swiped
    14, and .C. Springer 10.

    WANDERERS vs. SPARTAN

    Spartan ..... sss badteb ued beara MOE
    Wanderers 72 & (for 8 wkts.) 110

    A_ successful appeal for light
    by Wanderers about an hour be-
    fore stumps were scheduled to be
    drawn on the second day of their
    First Division Cricket match with
    Spartan at the Bay yesterday,
    spared Wanderers from a possible
    innings defeat, After batting the
    entire day and scoring 288 for all
    on the first day of the match,
    Spartan took advantage of a rain-
    heavy wicket which took much
    turn, bowled out Wanderers for
    72, and went on to take eight sec-
    ond innings wickets for 110,

    With a little more caution, the
    Wanderers’ batsmen might have
    made a_ better showing, but
    Spartan’s bowlers were very ac-
    curate, especially in the first
    innings, Pace bowler Frank King
    took a total of seven wickets for
    61 runs during the two innings,
    and Phillips took five for 66.
    King took three wickets in the
    first innings while Phillips
    took four in the first innings but
    was less successful in the second.
    S. Griffith took a total of three

    for 30 runs.
    On the first Saturday when
    Spartan scored 288, L. F. Harris

    scored 63, Camie

    K. Bowen 38.

    Yesterday Erie Atkinson who
    opened for Wanderers in the
    second innings, scored a valuable
    27, and did not seem to have much
    difficulty in playing the ball. Be-
    sides him, W. Knowles who
    scored 11 and R. A, Lawless who
    was run out at 13, were the only
    batsmen to enter double figures.

    In the second innings, G.
    Proverbs scored 23, D, Lawless 18,
    and R. Lawless and L. St, Hill
    the not out batsmen had a hard
    hitting spell during which they
    scored 20 and 26 respectively. St.
    Hill hit three fours and a six.

    Wanderers were bowled out in
    their first innings about §15
    minutes before the luncheon
    interval. Before they returned
    to the wicket, it was rolled. Two
    second innings wickets fell before
    lunch.

    Smith 49, and

    Ss

    RACING NOTES

    By BEN BATTLE

    THE NOVEMBER PROGRAMME

    UMOUR has it that the Provisional Programme for the B,T.C.

    November Meeting will soon be issued. Going through the Classi-
    fication List rather casually I must admit, I came to the conclusion
    that we might expect somewhere in the region of seventy entries. I
    arrived at this figure by taking the mean between the ninety-five pos-
    sible and the sixty-five which I consider probable and taking off ten
    for emergency.

    Viewed in the light of the probable entries only, it is difficult
    to see how a four-day meeting with well filled races in all classes
    can be planned. As I see it, the A and B classes justify four races in
    addition to the open mile and a half. For the C’s, I visualize a maxi-
    mum of seven races, two for the maidens, two for winners, and three
    open races. The probable entries in D and E are so few that it is
    difficult to justify more than a couple of races for this class, but if
    this is done the one hope of its salvation—the attraction of some en-
    tries from Trinidad—at once disappears, and the Turf Club is ‘eft
    with the unpleasant choice of either framing two races which are
    almost certain to be poorly contested or three races which may or may
    not attract outside competition. In F Class there is great numerical
    strength due chiefly to what I estimate at about a dozen—fourteen
    two-year-olds. So large a number of youngsters would seem to me to
    justify three races in addition to the Trumpeter Cup. The older
    horses in F who seem likely to take part number eleven and for these
    four races would seem generous. That leaves us with the G’s who
    like the D’s and E’s must depend on outside support if racing amongst
    them is to be of any interest. In the hope that we may attract some
    visitors, three races can be justified. .

    Totalling up the above in its most favourable light we find that
    we have an awkward number of twenty-six races which are too
    many for three days and not sufficient for four. I suppose that the
    best solution would be to squeeze in an extra race for the A’s and B’s
    and one for the C’s since these are the classes in which the best entries
    are to be expected. It will be af interest to see how the Turf Club
    tackles the problem.

    WEDNESDAY MORNING

    There was a good dea) more activity on the track last Wednesday
    than has been the case for some time. This was due, in part at least,
    to the presence of the string of Mr. M. E. R. Bourne. Mr. Bourne
    must be very pleased at the way his horses are looking and I was par-
    ticularly impressed with the appearance of Arunda who appears to
    have benefited from her rest and looked in wonderful fettle. Both
    Magic Gaye and Castle in the Air had improved since last I saw them
    and the latter showed plainly that he felt as well as he looked, and
    gave his boy a difficult time restraining him. Usher too, though
    never destined to be robust has put on flesh.

    Also on the track were the Chandler string among whom I noted
    the tall Chutney, working with and providing a contrast to his stocky
    stable companion Cardinal. If all goes well with him Chutney should
    be a very hard one to beat in F Class. The charming little two-year-
    old Driftwood was sent along for a restrained spin over three fur-
    longs. She knows how to gallop already and may be the only one
    capable of bustling Apple Sam. Very much more backward but every
    bit as promising appears to me to be Mr. Bertie Proverbs’ Frederick
    the Great. This horse by Jim Crackerjack out of the redoubtable
    Marsh Light has a lot to recommend him even though he is unlikely
    to be at his best for this meeting. Every one will wish that he will be
    the one to end his owner’s run of ill luck.

    NOT TULYAR

    The mystery of the Paddock has been solved and even though
    we are not to have the privilege of seeing an English Classic colt in
    action, it is pleasant to be able to welcome what ought to be a very
    useful horse, He is Magic Jack, and the owner who was having a
    little fun at his friends expense is none other than Mr. Bourne. By
    Nearcolein out of Lady in Waiting, Magic Jack is the winner of two
    races and should prove a very valuable acquisition.

    DISTURBING NEWS

    The news that the Trinidad Turf Club cannot hold themselves
    responsible for accommodating horses from Barbados who might take
    entry in the T.T.C. Christmas Meeting has caused some consterna-
    tion, Without knowing all the facts it would be unwise to comment
    on the decision of our sister club, and I for one would not expect them
    to turn out bona fide Trinidad entries in order to make room for Bar-
    badians. Nevertheless, in the interest of intercolonial sport an effort
    should be made to find a solution and to preserve in the Trinidad
    Meeting that wonderful flavour of inter-colony competition which to
    my mind made it unique.



    FOOTBALL
    Bury Win Their First Match
    (Fron. Our Own Correspondent) be run without big money
    LONDON, Sept, 20, transfers.
    Smaller and smaller grows the Biggest crowd of the day-;

    list of unbeaten clubs, Today Mill-
    wall and Plymouth were forced
    to bend the knee and now only
    Huddersfield, Second Division
    leaders, Grimsby top of the Third
    North, and Oldham have won or
    drawn all their games.

    On the other side of the picture
    Pury grabbed their first win in
    eight games by beating South-
    hampton 2—1 at the Dell and thus
    Walsall who lost 3—0 at Norwich
    are the only club without a win.

    Another Matthews goal — his
    third of the season—was the un-~
    usual event of the day, Stan and
    his four Blackpool colleagues
    helped themselves to one piece
    in a grand 5—2 victory at Wolver-

    69,000—saw Arsenal score a 3—1
    victory over their old London
    rivals Tottenham. Return after
    injury of Arsenal’s two regular
    inside forwards Logie and Lish-
    man made all the difference and
    Logie scored one of the goals
    G. M. Ring and Milton got the
    other two.

    Biggest win of the day was
    Sheffield United’s 6—1 victory
    over newly promoted Lincoln,
    Goalscorers were Hawksworth,
    and Ringstead (two each) Brook
    and Hagan (one each),

    It was “Derby Day” in Scotland
    and East Fife with a 2—0 victory
    over Raith go to the top of the
    table ahead of Celtic on goal

    There are eleven compeftions and in all of these, with the ex-
    ception of Ten Rounds deliberate at 50 yards, sighting shots up to
    two in number are allowed. For this competition up to six sighting
    shots are allowed.

    Handicapping is based on the cards returned during the period
    April 1 to September 13 and the Dropped Point system will be used.

    The competitors are required to furnish their own ammunition
    and in aadition to the regular events a Lucky Pool will be run, two
    targets being kept open for the purpose. The winner of this Lucky
    Pool gets 50% of the pool and the remainder will go to the club.

    hampton. It seems Blackpool must
    like the Midlands. Recently they
    seored five at Villa Park.

    Back on top of First Division
    go Liverpool, every man jack
    of whom cost the club only a ten
    nound signing.on fee, They beat
    Middlesbrough 4—1 to establish
    a point lead over Blackpool and
    Burnley, It seems that clubs can

    average. Celtic reversed the pro-
    cedure of recent seasons by beat-
    ing their Glasgow rivals Rangers
    2—1 at Parkhead,

    The Edinburgh clash between
    Tibs and Hearts resulted in a
    3—1 victory for the League
    champions for whom [International
    centre forward Laurie Reilly com-
    pleted the hat trick.



    This ink will keep your pen
    clean and trouble-free

    Special ingredient dissolves sediment,
    prevents corrosion

    MOST PEN TROUBLES are caused by corrosive sediment which
    some inks leave inside your pen—clogging the ink channels and
    eating away the reservoir.

    Parker Quink contains a
    special ingredient (called Solv-X)
    that dissolves this harmful sedi-
    ment and prevents it being
    deposited again. It keeps your
    pen clean and trouble-free, and
    prolongs its life.

















    Sold in five brilliant colours.
    Also Royal Blue Washable
    Quink, which washes out readily
    with soap and water when spilt
    on clothes or fingers.

    PARKER

    Prices; ts
    containing

    SOLV-X

    2 oz.—1/-
    4 oz 1/6

    A. S. BRYDEN & SONS (B’DOS) LTD.
    Agents.

    A GREAT NAME... A GRAND WHISKY



    GRANTS

    WILLIAM GRANT & SONS LTD DISTILLERS SCOTLAND




    nn Fe



    SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER,



    21, 1952

    Among the Pioncers

    George Solomon—Lifter

    By

    EDWIN ROGERS

    I FIRST met George Solomon in 1944 and was im-
    pressed not only by his excellent physique but even more
    by his sincerity and enthusiasm and his likeable person-
    ality

    Here was a man who had all the qualities which go
    to make a good athlete, body-builder and lifter, and all

    the background of training
    an outstanding instructor.

    George Solomon was born in
    April, 1919 and during his
    early childhood showed interest
    in all sports. He was an all-
    round athlete, he did not

    ialize, but realizing his rather

    ited ability in such endeavours
    he decided about the age of
    thirteen to build mighty muscles
    and endless endurance by a
    “secret method” which was very
    simple and did not necessitate
    the use of weights. This “secret
    method most emphatically stress-
    ed that weights would only build
    big useless muscles, and which
    would merely be a_ hindrance
    rather than an aid to the poor
    misguided individual who would
    indulge in such a ¢razy sport.

    Hard Training

    He trained religiously day and
    night on this “safe and sound”
    system and at the end of about
    three (3) years was dissatisfied
    and somewhat discouraged at the
    lack of results from this “infalli-
    ble ” course of bodybuilding.

    Time and time again, after
    noticing lack of improvement, he
    had redoubled his efforts to be a
    proud possessor of power packed
    museles and had _ incorporated
    hand-balancing swimming and
    athletics in order to achieve his
    goal.

    The result was that at the end
    of these three years, although
    his physical appearance did not
    seem.. much different than at
    the commencement, and although
    he~ had gained some strength
    which was in no way comparable
    to the amount of time and energy
    expended in this Spartan-like
    regime, He found it necessary to
    visit the doctor for a physical
    check-up. His physical condition
    was not considered altogether
    excellent by the doctor and dur-
    ing his thorough examination it
    was discovered that he had a
    heart murmur,

    In the best interest of his
    health this physician recommend-
    ed him to take a good rest and
    never ever think of doing any
    exercise if he did not want to
    ruin his heart completely.

    Just previous to his visit to
    the doctor, he had bought a copy
    of an American magazine
    “Strength and Health’, and was
    greatly impressed by the im-
    provement some fourteen and
    fifteen year old boys were mak-
    ing in their physical develop-
    ment by employing the weights.
    He was so impressed by some
    of the phenomenal gains which
    these youngsters were making that
    he decided, come what may, he
    must have some weights to do
    likewise. In spite of the well
    intended advice of the physician
    he prevailed upon his mother to

    and experience which makes

    GEORGE SOLOMON

    this was in 1937.
    Weights Arrive

    These weights quickly arrived
    and his brother Arthur, who
    also was keen on body-building,
    and himself immediately em-
    barked on a_ strenuous course
    which, in a comparatively short
    time paid large dividens in in-
    creasing their muscularity. The
    results were so encouraging that
    in a few months another order
    went to the States for more
    weights; this time a seven (7) ft.
    Olympic Bar and two 50 Ibs.
    Olympic plates.

    Solomon’s lifting career started
    immediately on the arrival of
    these latter weights—this was in
    late October, 1937.

    At first he found tne progress
    was slow but a will to succeed
    and a burning desire to approach

    if not equal and surpass, some
    of the poundages which were
    being lifted at that time, kept
    him plugging away. The results

    of his training was well known
    by many of his followers.

    George followed. the York
    courses and considers them the
    best courses ever publisHed on
    weight-lifting.

    He perfected a style of lift-
    ing which enabled him to stay
    at the top in the middle-weight
    class in the island for years. He
    regularly succeeded with the fol-
    lowing poundages in this class:
    220 Press, 220 Snatch, 280 Clean
    and Jerk; on several’ occasions

    York, Pa. U.S.A. Incidentally cleaning 290° lbs, but just fail-



    import a dumb-bell set from
    CARLTON vs. POLICE
    CARLTON eagee trbde -.- 2066
    POLICE . f “ -.. 45 &
    POLICE—Ist Innings
    C, Blackman b G. Edghill 7
    B. Kinch e G. Hutchinson b
    G. Edgehill ‘ 2
    C. Springer b Warren 0
    W. A. Farmer ec G, Edghill b Warren 6
    J. Byer b G. Edghill 1
    Cc, Aimey ec Warren b G. Edghil! 8
    G,. Sobers ¢ C. B. Williams b
    J. Williams . 7
    B. Dodson b Warren 7
    Cc. Mullins ¢ Lucas b J. Williams 0
    F, Forde c Lucas b J. Williams 1
    C,. Bradshaw not out 4
    Extras 2
    Total 45
    Fall of wickets:— 1/11, 2/11, 3/11, 4/18,
    6/22, 6/27, 7/28, 8/40, 9/40.
    BOWLING ANALYSIS
    °o M R wW
    G. Edghill 7 0 15 4
    K. B. Warren 9 1 27 3
    J. Williams . 2 1 1 3
    POLICE—2nd Innings
    C. Blackman run out .- 18
    B. Dodson ¢ F. Edghili b J. Williams 8
    F. Forde c C. B, Williams b J. A.
    Williams ‘ * 0
    W. A. Farmer c & b J. A, Willia 4

    J. Byer c R, Hutchinson b K.
    Warren ...... = 14
    G. Sobers e¢ C. B, Williams b
    K. B, Warren Hata 2
    Cc. Aimey c (wkpr.) Marshall b
    J. Williams ; <'s 1
    C. Springer stpd. wkpr. Marshall
    b_ Warren ; ’ 10
    C. Bradshaw c C. B, Williams b
    J. Williams . 0
    Cc. Mullins b J. Williams 2
    B. Kinch not out 2
    Extras 1
    Total 62
    Fall of wickets:— 1/20, 2/21, 3/31, 4/34,

    5/41, 6/46, 7/50, 8/56, 9/60.



    [Tack 3. THe BEANSTALK i
    =











    BOWLING ANALYSIS
    °o M R W
    J. A. Williams 10 1 28 6
    K. B. Warren 13 3 27 3
    G. Edghill 3 1 6 0

    EMPIRE vs. LODGE
    AT LODGE SCHOO

    LODGE ist Innings oa oo

    EMPIRE Ist Innings ss06 168
    LODGE—2nd Innings

    J. Farmer Lb.w. b Holder 28

    Cc. Grant b Grant 5

    L. Murray ¢ Grant b Holder 27

    Cc. Deane c Bynoe b Holder 1

    R. Goddard stpd. (wkpr, DePeiza)

    b_ Holder 1
    K. Brookes c Barker b Holder 0
    L. St. Hill e Barker b King 4
    N. Wilkie ¢ Hunte b King ‘ 0
    N. Walker not out 1

    K. Riley stpd. (wkpr. DePeiza)
    b Holder 0
    G. Wilkes absent 0
    Extras 0
    Total 67

    Fall of wickets:— 1/16, 2/52, 3/54, 4/55,
    5/61, 6/66, 7/66, 8/66, 9/67.
    BOWLING ANALYSIS

    o M R W
    H. Barker ‘ 6 0 13 0
    E. Grant 5 0 18 1
    S. Rudder 5 1 11 0
    A. Holder 65 3 6 6
    H. King 6 2 19 62
    SPARTAN vs. WANDERERS
    SPARTAN 288

    WANDERERS 72 & (for 8 wickets) 110
    WANDERERS—Ist Innings

    W. Knowles c sub b F. Phillips . 11
    E. Atkinson e¢ wkpr. b Griffith 27
    G. Proverbs b Phillips 0
    D. A. Atkinson b King 0
    D. Mayers ec Griffith b King . 4
    D. Evelyn c Atkins b Phillips 6





    U//AAN an 1083)
    Mu GOOSE

    Is



    Tau. man /
    Mun






    KON THE BACK
    PAGE, AND j'kt
    COVER THE

    BE HEAVEN

    ing to hold the Jerk
    oceasion

    In 1943 George accepted an ir
    vitation to lift in
    their’ Senior Championship
    there did the following lifts
    Press,
    Jerk to win

    iddle-weight
    Press was his
    ind he did not
    more because he
    three weeks preparation
    competition an in his
    to rush back into form
    tained a shoulder injury
    snatch and clean and jerk w
    second attempts The

    on

    quite easily
    class. His

    Succeed

    for th

    290 respectively.

    Lack of Competition

    Owing to lack of competition
    do any other
    official lifting, but from time to
    time did a fair amount of un-
    interspersed with
    ranged from
    two weeks to two months and

    George did not

    official lifting
    rest periods which

    each

    Trinidad at
    and
    205
    220 Snatch, 280 Clean and
    in. the
    205 Ibs
    starting poundage
    with
    had only about

    eagerness
    had sus-
    The

    third
    attempts were made with 225 and





    experiences weight
    fully know are well within the
    capabilities of such lifters.

    If on paid more attention t



    — to make slowly at first
    one will eventually go much fur-
    ther in the weight lifting game
    1- I know how over enthusiastic anc
    impatient the novice can be, and
    although enthusiasm is a necessity
    to ensure great n be
    a great handicap when it prevents
    one from listening to the voice of
    experience
    Knowing
    recognised as

    progress

    gains yet it «

    that George was
    one of the best lift-
    ers in the island in his day, I
    asked him to give me a few hints
    so that I may pass on, which to
    some are only reminders, but these
    are the little important things
    which make all the difference and
    which we so often forget
    “Always warm up thoroughly
    before starting your exere .
    Always begin a training session
    with the utmost confidence that
    you are improving and that the
    weights are going to feel lighter:
    Every week you should use a
    little heavier starting poundages
    and see if you can't tinish just a
    little higher than the previous
    week without actually going to the

    is

    e

    body-building. extreme limit: Always reserve
    It was during 1945 and 1946 S°mething for the limit day on
    that George really concentrated which you try to achieve your best

    on the latter and built his body-
    weight up to 178 lbs. With a few
    weeks of lifting at this increased
    suceeeded with
    lifts of 250 Press, 280 Snatch, and

    body-weight he
    300 Clean & Jerk.

    After this © spell
    concentrated on the

    cises” using very heavy

    weight, eventually reaching
    ibs stripped. His strength
    mproved as he

    310 from the shoulders.
    Tn 1949 all lifting
    were at a standstill, for it was

    this year that George studied and
    B.A. of which he
    the
    same year George left the Island
    to take up studies in Canada. He
    abroad
    hopes to return home after
    completing his courses in Chiro-

    sat

    was

    his Inter.

    successful. Later in

    still has two more years
    und

    practic.
    While in Canada

    of lifting he
    “key exer-
    pound-
    ages to increase strength mainly.
    He made further gains in body-
    188
    also
    succeeded with
    130 tbs on the Squat and Jerked

    activities

    George gave
    «a demonstration of lifting in one

    records in the lifts. You must
    train for speed and more speed:
    Remember the mental attitude
    with which you are to approach

    ence and put these simple hints
    into practice if they are desirous
    cf getting anywhere in this sport.

    There were no Weightlifting
    Associations in his day so most
    of his lifting was done for the love
    of the game.

    Corresponding with him recent-
    y he staves that one of these days
    he hopes he will be able to find
    time to devote to this fine sport
    beca&tse as the saying goes in the
    realm of Weight-lifting

    “Once a Weight-lifter always a
    Weight-lifter.” ,

    I can attest to the fact that the
    esire to return to the weights
    rever seems to die within one
    vho has indulged in this game.

    Mr. Solomon hopes to return to
    1e Island and I am more than
    ure that most of his admirers
    will be anxious to see him in the
    ifting arena again.

    nh





    vf the Colleges. NEXT WEEK: BEN JONES,
    George was considered by many a

    as one of the greatest imstruc- .

    tors in the Iron Game. Anyone Neblett Topscores

    who found any problem bother~

    ing
    He kept a library
    tained Strength
    description.

    which ¢or

    Knowing his superb knowledge
    of the Iron Game, I asked him
    what was the most difficult hing
    for a beginner in the game, his
    reply was “that a beginner must
    gain a certain degree of efficiency
    in timing and co-ordination along
    with proper form and a smooth
    only by mastering
    one use
    his strength to the best advantage.
    lifted with
    others who, I am quite sure, were

    It is
    fundamentals can

    style.
    these
    seen

    I have and

    them would seek his advice.

    Books of every

    At Practice Shoot

    Members of the B.R.A. had &
    practice shoot at the Government
    Range yesterday afternoon and
    Capt. C. E. Neblett topscored with
    a total of 140 points. The condi-
    tions were not so good with a
    slight right wind which marksmen
    found difficult.

    Mr. J. Findlay who is here on
    holiday from Trinidad took part
    in the practice shoot and ended up
    with a score of 128 points, The
    members of the Association gave
    him a warm welcome

    The eight best scores were*—

    a=

    stronger than I, but who failed (apt. C. E. Neblett 140 pts.
    to outlift me because their form mr. S. Pilgrim 138,
    and co-ordination were not as (pl. R. Knight 133 ,,
    good as they could have been. 4.S.M. H. Marshall ABD) 4)
    Pitiable Mr. M. DeVerteuil aaa

    It is indeed pitiable to watch Capt. S. Weatherhead 131
    strong specimens of vibrant man- Mr. M. G Tucker ts ”



    hood fajl with poundages which Mr. R. O. Browne

    SCOREBOARD







    PICKWICK—Ist Innings ;
    Ee. Edwards |l.b.w. G. Foster 26

    M, Worme c & b Mr, Headley 1
    . % Birkett b G. Foster 49
    J. Goddard b T. Griffith 68
    R. A. Lawless run out t M. Foster b C, Reid 19
    1., St. Hill e Walcott b Phillips 6 G. Wood b T, Griffith 3
    D. Lawless run out 5 J. Greenidge b C. Reid Vv
    J. Hutson c Harrison b King 4 W. Greenidge not out 12
    T, N. Peirce not out 1 'T, Hoad b Griffith 0
    Extras 1 C. Greenidge c & b Reid 0
    = A. Jordan did not bat 0
    Total . ‘ 72 Extras aw 8
    Fall of wickets 1/11, 2/15, 3/16, 4/24, Total 19%
    44, 6/56, 7/56, 8/67, 9/67 —
    BOWLING ANALYSIS Fall of wicket 1/5, 2/76, 3/85, 4/124
    oO M R W _ 5/131, 6/180, 7/184, 8/184
    Fr. King 11.3 ae 8 BOWLING ANALYSIS
    F. Phillips iL one Se ° M a
    S. Griffith 3 1 6 1 Mr. Headley 13 1 ae
    L. F. Harris 3 0 5 © M. Simmons 15 2 cn
    WANDERERS—2nd Innings -T, Griffith 13 ome
    D. Evelyn ec Atkins b King s G. Foster 15 1 ‘ s
    J. Hutson run out o C. Reid . 95 0 o, 8
    E. Atkinson ¢ Bowen b King 4 HARRISON COLLEGE—2nd Innings
    D. Atkinson ¢ Bowen b Phillips g Mr. Gittens c Edwards b Birkett
    W. Knowles lL.b.w. b King 2 E. Hope b J, Greenidge
    G. Proverbs c King b Griffith 23 «A. Alleyne c Worme b A, Jordan 3
    D. Lawless c L. F. Hartis b Kins 1g Mr. Headley ¢ Goddard b A. Jordan 6
    D. Mayers b Griffith 4 M. Hewitt not out 0
    R. Lawless not out 20 â„¢M. Simmons ec Goddard b A, Jordan 0
    1 St. Hill not out 26 G. Foster c W. Greenidge b
    A. Jordan ;
    ( E. Griffith b Goddard
    Total Hoe: : wiehate) ue D. Williams c (wkpr.) Wood b ‘
    vic’ s:— 1/ 3 y A, Jordan
    5 vou a ees a Rhy PUAS, REEF, A eugnel e (wkpr.) Wood b ‘
    - mel : A ordan
    BOWLING ANALYSIS C. Reid b A. Jordan 0
    9 M R w Extras 7 2
    F. King 10 3 33 4
    F. Phillips 8 1 m3 Total 22
    S$. Griffith 6 0 “4 2
    W. Harrison 1 o 1 @ — Fall of wickets:— 1/0, 2/1, 3/5, 4/11
    L. F, Harris 1 0 3 0 6/11, 6 11, 7/11, 8/22
    K. Bowen 1 eee BOWLING ANALYSIS
    oO M R W
    y 3E Birkett 1 1 2
    HARRISON COLLEGE vs. Birkett ; i ae
    PICKWICK 3, Goddard 10 mies
    HARRISON COLLEGE -. 02 & @2 A. Jordan il 6 e..9
    PICKWICK - 198 Edwards 1 0 1 «



    rr

    EVERY CLoud
    HAS A SILVER













    ‘itter] SEPT. 14

    e fundamentals and be satisfied

    each workout, ,
    All weight lifters should
    hearken to this voice of ex -







    SORCSGOCESOOOO

    “THINK
    CLimse To THE 4
    ToP OF THIS TR
    ANDO END

    SUNDAY ADVOCATE



    NO. 242

    The Topic
    of



    Run! Hurry Joe

    and Robert
    oy cried--Bring me a broom
    To the dirty comers
    ot this old confused room
    .
    Could this be the “new heaven’
    Destined for a high school?
    With just a couple benches
    Mixed up with workmen toels?
    c fusion reigned last Monday
    Way down on Richmond ground
    \mong the paint and shavings
    Not one broom could be found
    Twas then Lou aired her feelings
    And called it a disgrace
    Seecause such useful items
    Were'nt in their proper place
    ° .
    Big people just like ebiidren
    never wire enough
    To know that any good broom





    SSE ESS

    Heusen



    SS we








    Tm int
    Specially appointed stockists will be pleased to show you
    ‘Harding’, ‘Country w ‘Collarite’ Shirts, all products

    Will draw out 1
    . all the stuff VAN MBUSAN, the best known name in the world for Shirts and Collar

    Gnp'd. B. B. of knowledge Made in England from the finest materials.
    Wrote many weeks ago
    Of all the mess to clean up
    The mese of which we know
    ‘ .

    But this was left unheeded
    To create a disgrace
    That's why on Monday morning
    The broom was out of place
    * ‘ .

    Boy you may build a palace

    And furmesh it with gold
    But boys

    To clea

    you need a good broom
    out every hole



    What's this! Can you explain Joe;
    Cried Lou
    Joe paused;

    Something
    .

    on Monday night
    end then he whispered
    is not going right

    . .

    Barbados education
    To me is in a mess
    From head to toe its chaos
    T firmly must confess

    The policy presented

    To-day is simply lost
    And still the faithful mileh cow
    Is footing the great cost
    . . .
    Something is wrong and somewhere
    it surely will break out
    some
    Got no
    .

    the very teachers
    guts, but all mouth
    . .

    They know the modern system

    Is wrecking this whole place
    And they’re afsaid to conteas
    Age grouping is disgrace

    Not one those brilliant lackees
    Will stand up on beth feet
    nd say this

    simply

    modern
    all deceit.’

    system

    Look at the crowd of nit wits?
    They all deserve a tomb

    They all back-bite "bout cleaning
    Yet disregard the broom

    has out
    Those who taught Joe and Lou

    id Robert too can confess

    They were a better crew

    The old brigade passed

    Stuart cleaning boys
    Start from your conseience

    start cleaning
    now
    Go buy a broom from Harrison
    And that will teach you how



    Its best to buy
    Platignum

    And when the mess is cleaned up
    ive clear and bright
    will discover

    And things
    All teachers
    J&R « right

    sponsored by
    J & R BAKERIES
    makers of
    ENRICHED BREAD
    and the blenders of

    J&R RUM
    566 LPP PPLSEEPEPFVPESSS,

    put things

    MADE IN ENGLAND

    PENS from '$1.00 to $1.32.
    BALL*POINTS $1.08 (Refills 36)

    WHERE PAIN
    ASSAILBS...

    SACROOL

    PREVAILS

    C.L. PITT & Co.,

    Ltd—Agents.







    On Sale at all Drug Stores
    and

    KNIGHT'S LTD.



    SLL



    ‘T ALL.







    —

    wre




    _—

    Lynn pel



    ae








    eens. niin
    0 ‘ ;
    BUY A \ k
    % ‘ ty. pita.
    BOTTLE } Asoc Sal oe
    AND KEEP
    HANDY

    ———=T



    PAGE FIVE

    V Heat that
    ITCHING,
    INFLAMED






    ‘Tortured
    itching skin
    Ashamed to meet
    your friends because
    of ugly spots? Thousands have
    healed their skin troubles for ever
    with D.D.D. Prescription.
    Whatever your skin trouble, use
    D.D.D. You'll be delighted how
    uickly it relieves and heals.
    D.D. clears up all skin com-
    Rinintee esemas Malaria Sores,
    hobi Itch, as well as cuts
    and minor troubles that
    may causeseriousinfection.
    D.D.D. acts fast because &
    it penetrates deep intro #/
    the skin-pores, destroy-
    ing infectious germs
    For quick, certain
    healing, use D.D.D
    Buy a bottle today





    PRESCRIPTION

    is produced
    ander Milae
    contol

    Copr. 1950 Borden Co, Laternat’l Copr. Reserved)

    Harp TIMES
    WITH BACKACHE

    Often due to sluggish kidney actha

    LIFE IS NOT 80 good when you
    are troubled with backache,
    rheumatic » sift, aching
    muscles joints, lum| oe
    common urinary disorders Ld
    sluggish kidney action. -
    ae ae up wi vale ae dise
    comfort when you ay
    relief by taking Doan’s Sao
    Kadney Pills. stimulate and
    cleanse sluggish and se
    help them to rid the blood of excess
    uric acid and other urities
    which otherwise might ct is
    the system and cause distress,
    Doan’ Pills have many
    thousands; let them hel yous

    drat DOAN’S } |





    dealer

    R. M. JONES & CO., LTD.—Agents.


    PAGE SIX

    For Women

    Only !







    > I'm a
    ¢ y Garlic
    a ng but
    AMPLEX I ore 1 t m
    AMPLEX is a po ant
    ’ ul
    AMPLEX, nature chlorophyll deodorant
    o 1er troubles,” laughs
    I nine too for I used to
    lbs. %elieve it or npt. Now,

    of SILF SLIMMING
    keep trim and busy

    a course
    look slim






    “extra weight to drag around
    SLIMMING TABLETS no
    diet, they’re WONDERFUL!

    “We feel won-
    derful too! Our
    ecret INNER
    CLEANLINESS
    »btained he
    afe the gentle
    way These
    youn marrieds (y S
    are vise, they 4
    choose MEDI-
    LAX the safest
    and most gentle
    laxative on the on.
    market, MEDI- y C

    ; s
    LAX invigorates r
    \ h

    as it cleanses, The result, sparkling eyes
    You can have sparkling teeth too, and

    ind pring in your step, even in this
    veather.

    greet everyone with a charming smile
    Mary here can afford to greet her visitors
    with a smile she always uses SPA, which
    in eithe nvlon or bristle, is everyone's
    best buy in a TOOTHBRUSH, Why? Be-
    cause Sp brushes keep their springiness
    and are well-shaped to penetrate every







    \





    crevice, Use SPA always, and be proud of
    that welcoming smile
    . old Virginny !
    here I come! Yes, \
    irree, gay as a lark ° co i
    even alter a long flight. Airsick? Not the! I ‘\ peat eh
    take AIRSICK tablets on my flights. One or ,

    irs before




    at and a couple during
    t] igh sis is how I land. Try a bottle
    nex ne YOU FLY AIRSICK tablets, by
    & Moore,



    “Each time I wave the
    kids off to school, I thank
    my lucky stars Bob and I





    can give them a break
    We thoughta great déal
    about Family Planning and dex ided to keep our
    family small

    To the Wives who do believe in Family Plan-
    ning | I shall ys recommend RENDELL-
    POAM, the safe, sure contraceptive, so dainty tc
    use, yet always reliable



    At IL eT &



    r on time too much titivating,”
    tk boss. Oh Judy, if you
    \ y ue BANDBOX PREPARA-
    rl you could still sport those en-

    al curls and keep the boss happy!
    BANDBOX SHAMPOOS leave your
    a touch of BAND-

    tine. a whisk of the comb

    BOX brilli





    ur coiffure is perfect and YOU

    \RE ON TIME, Even that last minute
    touch of COLAIRE THE. MIRACLE
    HAIRDRESSING is possible. Stroke it
    over. those waves and curls —in a
    I halo of stars, Stars

    rs brought to you by



    uC
    , Miss Judy, Try itAomorrow!

    Soie Agents covering this Column

    even Moo—
    VATIONAL TRADING CORPORATION LTD



    I Telephone

    we Warn you the busiest number in town, Iteo, 5009,
    STOCKISTS:

    J. L. LINTON, High Street. HINDS & CO,, Roebuck Street,

    E. C GILL, Olympia Pharmacy P. A, CLARKE, Cosmopolitan

    EMPIRE PHARMACY, Tudor Pharmacy.





    Street. K. V. WORM, Roebuck Street.
    A. F. JONES, High Street. STOUTE’S DRUG STORE, Roe-
    H. C. WALKES, Tudor Street. buck Street at
    H. L. HUTSON, Tudor Street. C. C, BROWNE. Roebuck Street.
    ROCK'S DRUG STORE, Tudor A. A. BROWNE, Eagle Hall.

    Street re, |

    Pilgrim, Progressive
    F. S. OLTON, Swan Streei.
    I

    Pharmacy, Nelson Street,

    3RUCE WEATHERHEAD, Broad STANDARD PHARMACY,
    Street Tweedside Rd.
    COLONIAL PHARMACY, COLLINS DRUG STORE, Broad



    Sw

    2 an Street, Street
    MISS B

    M. FERGUSON, Tudor St. J. B. CLARKE, St
    KNIGHT'S LTD.

    James







    Xe Hj Se

    To keep




    Sparkling ENO’S “Fruit Salt” first
    thing in the morning freshens you up both
    mentally and physically. It clears the head.
    cleanses and refreshes the mouth, removes all
    symptoms of liverishness. ENO’S contains
    no harsh purgatives. Its gentle layative action

    is non-habit-forming. ENQ’S is suitable
    R for delicate stomachs, safe for children and

    invalids. Keep your “ Fruit Salt” handy.

    Eno’s









    iret SPECIALLY
    Bi, ieeonarins RECOMMENDED

    2\ for IRREGULAR ACTION,
    SICK HEADACHE,
    BILIOUSNESS,
    INDIGESTION, ete.

    2
    Sold in bottles for
    lasting freshness.



    ré Negistered Trade Marks

    sas







    eee
    a



    a




    hangs

    * op a 5



    by Phyllis
    Digby Morton

    ATURAL
    accompani-
    ment to th
    autumn 52
    fashion of the
    unpinched waist,
    middy line,
    Sweater - shaped
    dress is this
    casual cap that
    has the same

    almost any neck-
    line; what about any
    face ?

    Well—it demands a brow
    smooth and unlined. Eye-
    brows well shaped. Features
    good enough not wo require
    the softening influcnce of
    eyen one curl. No dressing

    WHERE HAVE NYLONS GONE?

    up but the glimpse of outsize
    Stud earrings.

    Already fashion in Paris
    and New York prediet it will

    here this winter.

    x * *
    Easy tocony it > a natural

    One bright prophecy

    ful supplies, this most capricious

    sizes; a third had
    standard stockings. :
    a range with black heels only, 98s at a ume. U

    The position for the harder- seat nylon hunt is on,

    some sub-







    extra mild, extra soothing

    Bath Size
    PALMOLVE

    SOOTHES BABY’S TENDER SKIN

    Palmolive—made of the finest ingredients—gives a creamy-
    smooth extra-mild lather that soothes away irritotion as it gently
    floats away dirt. A daily Palmolive bath will keep your baby
    comfortable . . . refreshed . . . dainty. Remember, Palmolive is
    extra-mild . . . extra soothing!

    \uv 4




    «

    —$—$—$—

    Ter Lawhness 4 Oe buy BATH SiZE PALMOLIVE

    NDAY ADVOCATE

    Behind the Headline



    carefully designed '
    mapeneenaes. So pee

    viously right Pi one
    with tweed’, te
    jerseys, and

    be tiie most popular headline,



    may once more be able to orde
    if dozen pairs of nylon stock-| the

    I also found Half a ; 1
    i} 7 Until then thé! —

    Her fashion

    on each firm's export figures for Parties, usually with a dress of
    the preceding month, will last White chiffon over satin.
    scme time. Export orders have mother wore the same necklac¢
    been rising steadily. This reduces @8 @ child. ie

    the number available for the Away With Them





    ae

    That carefully catculated casualness. ...

    for the home hat-maker.
    Making time—roughly an the end, fringe trimmed
    hour. Material—three- hangs down the back. That
    quarters of a yard of jersey is all there is to the high
    (the amount is necessary to fashion cap—except the
    get the length, but makes youth, beauty, and courage
    two). to wear it.
    Pattern—think of a stock- Quick-—is there a piece, of
    ing with the foot cut out to jersey in the house ?
    make room for the head. London Express Service

    What's Cooking In

    Tied at the crown for shape,

    By EILEEN ASCROFT. pring, the closing of the Aus- e
    NYLON stockings have vanished ‘tralian market andthe ae ] he itc en ?
    again, After six months of plenti- "esticuions on Belgian orders.

    comes

    â„¢ Let them cool then put them n
    fridge nd Serve them | SS 24 golden apples
    Juice of one lime

    passengers—if not with his action
    ; Water

    wearing 30-denier stockings i Princess's Necklace lar iy det ee brief shorts | Butter 2 oz,
    slightly better, Nine stores out of _ BABY style-setter is Princes 1 Go not ate te ort. Any Sugar 4 tablespoonfuls,
    the 20 had small stocks. Anne, Her first piece of jewellery be Sal on a “at the’ aes Lemon rind

    The shortage, according to “as started a fashion for coral vant. eee at . Sabie swim-| Butter loaf. Bah "
    manufacturers and the Board of pigriaces Sir little girls. hers for ming bath, plunge necklines on, Make the apple purée just like
    Trade, which allocates the yarn rincess anne wears hers for in the recipe above. When cooked

    office frocks or this hideous new
    favoured by
    males of wearing shirt
    the dance floor.

    Home Hospitals

    younger

    ja tiny bit),
    Take a pyrex

    home market, 1 AGREE with the opinions of MOTHERS who must have about % inch thick and like a

    Recent- good supplies were due the Birmingham bus inspector on their babies in their own tomes) playing card. Remove the crust

    to the slump in exports last the over-brief shorts of one of his @ On Page 7 of course, Warm the other oz.
    choose

    WITH CASHMERE BOUQUET FACE POWDER

    * Soft textured
    * Delicately perfumed
    } % Coshmere Bouquet! face Powder
    gives a satin smooth finish
    * Clings lightly, evenly, for
    lasting loveliness

    FACE POWDER BY



    of butter, when melted put the
    slices of bread in it and place
    them at the bottom and at the
    sides of the pyrex dish. Pour the
    purée on the bread then cover |!













    moderate oven for half an hour.
    Take it out of the oven when the
    bread at the top is gelden. Let
    it cool for about 10 minutes then
    pour it.in a plate and-serve warm.

    Sultana Pastine

    Butter 2 oz.

    Sugar 2 oz.

    1 ite of egg

    Flour 2 oz.

    Sultana.

    Mix’ the butter and the sugar
    and work it until it is quit
    smooth. Add then the white of
    one egg. Mix again, then add the
    2 ~. of flour. Butter the oven
    plate. Then make small balls the
    size of a nut. Put 3 pieces of
    sultana or raisins on each ball.
    Bake in moderate oven for. about
    20 minutes. In the oven the balls
    will flatten out and take the shape
    of discs the sides of which will be
    golden when cooked.

    FRIED PUMPKIN

    Pumpkin

    Flour batter

    Olive oil or lard.

    It’s a kind of pumpkin fritters.
    Cut the pumpkin in ‘rectangular
    ieces, but very thin. Pass them
    n a batter of flour, water and a
    bit of salt and fry them in oliv:
    oil or lard.

    PUMPKIN FLAN





    with some more slices. Bake
    SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER, 21, 1952

    Peel the pumpkin and cut

    big pieces Put some water in a
    auctpan and when boiling
    pumpkin in and let it cook
    inti] ready. When cooked put in
    colander and when completely dry
    sieve it. Put the puree in a sauce~
    pan, Add a tiny bit of butter the
    size cf a nut. Put the saucepan on
    the fire, add salt and pepper and
    let it cook until all the humidity
    has evapcrated. Stir with a wood-
    en spoon all the time. Take it off
    the fire and let it cool. Prepare a
    white sauce in another saucepan
    with the flour, 1} oz. of butter and
    the glass cf milk. When the white
    sauce is thick add it to the puree.
    Mix everything well then add one
    at a time the three egg yolks and
    the tablespoonful of grated cheese.
    Butter a pyrex dish, pour the puree
    in it and bake it in the oven in
    another dish full of water for
    about } of an hour until the puree
    is hard, Serve either by itself or
    with sausages, meatballs or liver
    By baking in the oven in another
    dish I mean: Put the pyrex dish 1n
    a container full of water and be
    careful that no water gets into the
    pyrex dish.

    PUMPKIN ALLA
    CACCIATORA

    Pumpkin 2 bs.

    Olive oil 4 glass

    Garlic 2 pieces

    Salt

    P:pper

    Majoram.

    Peel pumpkin, cut in rectangu-





    Golden Apple Charlotte

    add one oz, of butter and grate
    tails on. 0M the apples the lime rind (just

    dish, butter
    Cut the bread in very fine slices










    lar pieces the size of a small play-
    ing card. Put in a frying pan }
    glass of olive oil and the 2 pieces
    of garlic. When the garlic is fried
    take it off and put the pieces oc?
    pumpkin. Season with salt, pepper
    Milk, 1 glass majoram and mix from iene to
    Egg yolks, 3 time. It will take about } of an
    Grated cheese, 1 tablespoonful. hour.

    Pumpkin, 2 lbs.

    Butter, 2 oz.

    REM ay! En) Foe TR eS A
    Pepper

    Flour, 2 tablespoonfuls

    Pay 6 Vode

    Bi
    et
    rc



    Pree Yo. sate
    be r i ae Fe
    Fer Sunday, September 21, *952 as
    Look in the section in which your birthday comes ;
    ‘ find what your outlook is, according to the a and yy

    4 ARIES —No hampering or unpleas: as s thi
    pleasant aspects this
    March 21—April 20 agreeable, blessed Sunday. Start day right »
    by thanking God and accept responsibilities
    x gladly. Enjoy clean fun.

    TAURUS _H 7 + *

    appy outlook from beneficially aspected
    * April 21 to May 20 planets. Be mindful of spiritual needs.
    Essential tasks first. Recreation favoured in a
    turn. -

    GEMINI Most ae ragi f 1 * +
    —Mos uraging planetary rays show
    May 21—June 21 gratitude to God and country. Military,
    ~naval, air force activities sponsored.

    »* x mM

    —Forget past worries and hurts. Enjoy
    your free timé in wholesome activities.
    Attend church, of course *
    LEO —Whatever your rogre * j i

    3 programme, enjoy it
    July 24—Aug. 22 fully. We owe it to God to honour Him y

    for all His goodness. Pray, too, for the
    unfortunate.

    * * *

    June 22—July 23

    «
    "4 CANCER
    «
    *

    * “VIRGO Wh
    —_ €n duties are done, get some relaxa-
    Aug. 23—Sept. 23 tion. Join family in fun making. Your ®
    x church and prayer first.
    ™» ¥ “
    LIBRA —Necessary work and activities pertinent +

    x Sept, 24—Oct. 23 to present-day living are favoured, but do
    not try unessential tasks. God’s Day should
    be treated as such.

    —Ideal rays for Sunday. Needed items,
    family and other personal affairs, religious *
    services and wholesome recreation encour-
    aged.

    SCORPIO
    *® Oct. 24—Nov.

    no
    rm

    item of female attire is missing from 3ritish Nylon Spinners. | Goiden Apples Purée rE with cream or evaporated pS - Zs e
    once more from the stocking de- They told me to-day that by the | 94 golden apples mye an side? (ile takes Glee SAGITTARIUS Among the many blessings we in free
    partments, end of 1954, with the completion '4 heaped tablespoonsful white — ie al se at ssh ee Nov. 23—Dec. 22 lands enjoy is the great privilege of going
    Gone are the “Anybody Served’ of their new plant, they will be sugar, ie ae ss rr . Jus to our church. Pray for those less fortun- #
    notices, Back are the lunchtime 2ble ‘to mect maximum demands | Water 7 apple sauce. si aha Weatine ate. ,
    queties. of nylon hunters, for nylon yarns. Production will | Peel the golden apples, cut them s lee ite - cease fruit * * * *
    Out of 20 big London stores then be 30 million 8 yous jin slices, remove stones and put satis Sou Rade qilute the purée CAPRICORN —You kindly, industrious folks are anon
    that I visited to-day only one had ‘compared with 10 million ) th m to boil in enough water to wath “ice water Dec. an. 21 the many favoured this fine Sunday. In
    15-denier nylons in all sizes. Two now). ~ jcover them, Add the sugar. When @ . 23—J
    others had “a few pairs in spegial SO three Christmases away We soft, pass them through the sieve.

    free hours enjoy due relaxation. *
    AQUARIUS —The steadier you are today, the cheerier.
    Jan. 22—Feb. 20 Sustain yourself with prayer and good
    4 deeds; you will find greater contentment.

    * * *

    PISCES —A kindly, receptive day to cheer the

    Feb. 21—March 20 heart; make room for hope and charity and
    help inspire others with a desire to do

    something concrete for the less fortunate.

    YOU BORN TODAY: Refined, meticulous, high-minded.
    You may lean toward science, arts, perhaps journalism, writ-

    ing books, plays. Unusual talent for designing, architecture,

    it x building and landscaping. Religion is always your comfort and

    helpmate. Birthdate: Girolamo Savonarol Ital. monk and
    martyr; H. G. Wells, Eng. historian, novelist; Henry L. Stim-
    son, U.S. statesman.

    kee e we we kK kK kK we






    In Paris
    London
    New York..

    Women are

    buying perfume
    this new way

    INEXPENSIVE HANDBAG PHIALS
    OF A COSTLY PERFUME

    There is no finer perfume made than Goya—yet it need
    cost so little. The perfume in Goya handbag phials is
    the same as that in Goya’s world-famous costly bottles—
    there is simply less of it. These phials were introduced by
    Goya so that a woman could carry perfume about with her,
    in her handbag ; so that at any moment of the day, no
    matter where she was, she could renew and refresh her
    fragrance. Get a handbag phial of Goya perfume to-day !

    Handbag Phials by
    g ») a.

    cova’s WRATHER, Like a breeze from
    the moors, sharp, clean and refreshing
    GOYA’S Vismation. Gay and vital,
    4s sparkling as crystal.





    PARIS
    In seven fragrances: Gardenia, Great IDO
    Expectations, Pink Mimosa, ‘No. 5,° oer
    | % Decision, Vibration, Goya Heather NEW YORK

    MADE IN ENGLAND

    Sole Distributors: L. M. B. Meyers & Co, Lid, P.O, Bex 171, Bridgetown



    &


    * the



    SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER, 21,

    OUR KIND OF FASHION

    LONDON, September 4.

    Here are two pictures to illus-
    trate the new London collections
    now that the embargo on their
    publication has been lifted by the
    Incorporated Society of Fashion
    Designers. They show two facets
    of the “Swan Look,” (yes the
    name just had to come). It is
    the most graceful and most wear-
    able (we think) of the numerous

    sartorial ideas dreamed up by
    imaginative designers for our
    personal delight and financial
    distress.

    A pictorial analysis shows that
    the Swan Look, subject to indi-
    vidual variation, goes something
    like this: a closefitting skull cap,
    complete with plumage; a grace-
    ful neckline given an illusive ap-
    pearance of length by a low
    rounded collar and a_ curved
    shoulder line; and a “backswept”
    movement in the skirt.

    The first facet shows the Swan
    Look by day on a suit in green
    Donegal tweed (colour and ma-
    terial both fashionable nowa-
    days). It has a five-button single-
    breasted jacket which emphasises
    waist and curves slightly over
    hips and a pin-straight skirt.
    The unusual form af seaming on
    the shoulders has been given the
    name “winged.”

    The “indispensable” accessory
    here is the long, furled umbrella
    and (of course) its silver swan’s
    head.

    The second facet pictures the
    style for evening in a_halter-

    the

    1952



    By DOROTHY BARKLEY

    necked evening dress of black
    Lyons velvet and black faille.
    The apron drapery in black faille
    at the front of the dress is swept
    back into a train of manageable
    length to give the skirt its correct
    “backswept” movement.

    As Sir Max Beerbohm once
    said, “for people who like that
    kind of thing, that is the kind of
    thing they like.”

    Silks For 1953

    Looking as far ahead as mid-
    1953 are Berne Silks Ltd. At the
    London headquarters of

    for silk, cotton, nylon and 2
    piecegoods, (In all, some 300
    signs and 1800 colour combina-
    tions).

    Out have gone .the large floral
    prints. In are abstract, cubistic
    designs reflecting... modernistic
    trends in art. Out have gone the
    bright sunny colours—brilliant
    tangerine and lemon yellow have
    faded away altogether—and in
    are sage green, midnight blue and
    charcoal grey. Light grey, sur-
    prisingly, have given place to soft

    shades varying from sand to
    sherry. However, for overseas
    customers perennially fond of
    bright sunny tones, certain de-

    signs till capture the rich colours
    of an orangery.

    The range of prints
    fine “scribble” patterns in

    ineludes

    black



    .ady Olivier’s mother gives beauty treatment



    Mrs. Ernest Hartley at work to-day in her West End beauty shop.

    Vivien Leigh's mother

    MES. ERNEST HARTLEY,
    mother of Lady Olivier—
    actress Vivien Lelg keeps a
    beauty salon in the West Bnd.
    She is just back from a visit

    w Munich.

    Her interest in beauty cul-
    ture developed before the
    war. She studied in London

    and Paris before opcning her
    own parlour. Now Mrs. Hart-
    ley teaches her methods to
    girl students. She charges





    them £105 for five months’
    tuition.

    Rejuvenation

    “It is a very well-paid
    profession,” says Mrs. Hartley.

    Her speciality is rejuvena-
    tion.. For this customers pay
    £3 3s. a treatment. Complete
    course for a woman in her
    sixties or seventies costs
    about £38.

    Mr. Hartley is a City busi-
    nessman. He and his wife

    have a flat in Queen's Gate.
    London Express Service.





    YOU CAN TASTE
    THE CREAM ®

    CADBURY’S

    DAIRY MILK CHOCOLATE |



    their ;
    world-wide network this week,
    they displayed their’ new

    SUNDAY



    any amount
    while she

    the song, the keener

    listen. The more often she

    hear it again.

    “Housewives’ Choice.”
    The only

    well into next year

    * . s

    Among the lucky winners:

    rs

    Desmonde,

    bustles about with a recordings—Durante
    broom. The moonier and spoonier for example.

    she is to
    hears for a
    it, the more often she wants to played

    In short, she is the despair of desperately.
    the women who have to produce
    the radio programme known as

    easy part of the ever and ever:—

    business is to find the comperes. A Kiss for Every Ci
    I heard last week that the job of Isle of Innisfree; Swan
    breathing a few phrases into the Mum;
    “mike” while the records are be~ Day; Your Tiny Hand is Frezen:|
    ing changed is hooked up until Rustle

    Edmundo Ros, Stephen Grenfell,
    Bryan Michie, Sam Pollock, Roy
    Bradford, Paul Adam, and Jerry vague,”

    Gilbert Harding, who once had ynofficial
    a go at the job, is not included.

    ADVOCATE



    THIS WEEK’S WATCH ON WOMEN —by Drusilla Beyfus

    HOUSEWIVES’
    | CHOICE=or is it ?

    The British housewife can take
    of mooney muSic numbers and ten per cent. comedy | Chandise



    listeners ask for a bright rhythmic

    A cs ne nt

    Man About





    SEVENTEENTH ANNIVER HI! BOYS & GIRLS COME OU1
    SARY AT WILSON’S—yes, next AND PLAY th this wonderf
    nonth the 17th anniversary clecti f MOBO TOYS at K
    iN. E. Wilson's cx Lg town, Hunte Store, Lower Broad
    and is being celebrated fittingly: OF SCOOTERS. with brak«
    WITH ATTRACTIVE BARGAINS id prop-stand and Mobo Mix
    made possible by the N. E. Wil ikes (cute as anything) and f
    | 6on method of split profit Mer iller,s ” garden in the hon
    wil be a WHOLB STAK.A-BYE CHAIRS It’
    and Kaye|RANGE OF NEWLY ARRIVED wonderful store at HUNTE’S at
    ;} STOCK and loyal Wilson cu brimming over with new stock
    “If only housewives would ask| tomers are asked Note carefully Come on ip and tell 'em I told you
    hasn't been} the 17th Anniversary celebrations (And save Scooter ride for me

    tune which
    over and over

    said Miss Instone, a

    again,” at N. EB. Wilson & Co., in October
    shade | ’

    OPEN SESAME IS OUTMOD

    | FIRST ROUND-THE.CLOCK pp i’s “OPEN SAHELY

    now



    SEVEN

    a 3

    I dreamed of a truly

    comfortable strapless ..






    * *. | RESTAURANT in Barbados. This jor the Georse Sahe ye
    ee ( the George Sahely Dry Goo
    Tt seems that this is what the; +5 "@ws, so hang-on while [ tell Store on Swan St., does nothing
    housewife wants to hear, for) YU more: The ARLINGTON i; else, unrolling shimmering SILK
    on St. (ph, 4730) has open- gnd’ cool COTTONS and TAF ae
    ‘andle; The eee doors to reveal an all-new PETAS. And when you want Sens”
    i: oe Salad wdlite Many Via ane colour, a fabric, a price to su Po ' we
    Bless This Hause; One Fine) P'S8sing cuisine ¥ Gish serve’ vou personally, GEORGE SAHE- | (om
    to anes A GRILL ROOM, BAR | y's YOUR STORE. You. can't Je
    of Spring; Geed Luck, SN art TE on the ground, miss at Sdhely’s. and, of cours: ry
    Good Health and Ged Bless You; | "00! ARI ToTon date with the jou seve time. You get what you he :
    lay Mother’s Birthday. AN’ IN' sTO} RESTAUR~ ant where you want it. See? Me
    And ti are the singers ANT open from 9 am, onwards | \
    they can’t hear enough of: Bing | “€° i a * THE ADVOCATE FOR ALL / ek | ee
    Croshy Vera Lynn, Ronnie) ALL OVER BARBADOS, espec- STATIONERY —just_ thought 'd) mit
    ] ; aia .;|ially in the countryside the name “e?tion it now that School's start- -
    ‘If oy ie cepevete ws less | LISTER means ELECTRICITY, °(. Guess you’ have forgotten

    patient woman who acts
    clairvoyante to house-
    wife listeners who do not listen

    as an

    something or maybe can’t find ik
    you will at the Advocate
    Chemistry Stencils, Mapping Pen

    | The Lister Alternator Set for gen
    erating your Own current for
    j}home or industrial use is a high,







    > webtetla ‘is . > ind with st y acknowledgement
    The others are chosen because the yery closely. ly reliable and _ economic al pro- a mocha otter edges en
    position. Automatic voltage regu » Ge . ,
    B.B.C. considers they have voices ° . jlator maintains fixed voltage backed by fine range of Note_)
    on contrasting ground seumptsi-| aca oes |tegardiess of ‘load variations. ‘The eae bic f ae ee nae
    -cal shapes and forms, musical| Planning the programmes is a When a _ houswife makes a| three Plaza Theatres use 'em., an, fa ee i i eo ee
    . . ; ; 5 request for “that wonderful tune) Suppliers are the Barbados Foun- a TUMOSE usetu x
    notes, mysterious. hieroglyphies,| jong, long battle against what '®4 i Miss Farmer | dry Ltd. ph. 4326 books. \
    aud big, bold squares of a size} most housewives want—because Ivor Basie, =.= that eet , oie S ' , . |
    nurmally associated with kitchen | there is nothing they love so:much me COnFEC 7. in unind was Ave| COMPLETE HOME SERVICE WANT TO BUY SECURITY ?|
    tablecloths. , The souvenir- hunter | as to listen once more to a tune Marte , |—whether you're buyer or seller, Genuine, low-cost security is esl
    is rewarded with a pattern) which is played over and over : a pe Realtors Ltd., at 151 Roebuck St. sale at. PLANTATIONS LTD. |
    featuring the stately homes of | again. Amd when anyone Fath a dial 4900, ‘offer the services of Their brand is MASTER type]
    England and another depicting, asks for My Beloved Father, she/iyoi. REAL ESTATE & AUC- security comprising the famous
    the Coronation story in the manner} “More than half of the 3,000 smiles her wryest smile. ..i} TIONEERING business. You MASTER PADLOCKS in many
    of the Bayeux Tapestry. | weekly requests for tunes are for “Itis as from a Puccini want to buy to sell to auc, sizes and patterns. Price is pretty |
    Star amongst the new types of| the same old sentimental songs,” opera, she told me. ‘Listeners | tion your belongings, Realtors Ltd. !ow, you'll! agree—39c. up. You're
    fabries is the cotton surah which | said Miss Anna Instone, head of seem to assume that it is one a4 make this their business and ‘aking no chanees with a MASTER
    deceives all comers with its silk- | the gramophone department, who a girl who is telling her eat thrqugh efficient management PADLOCK and they've been hard | It’s bliss to wear and unbe
    ke sheen. Cocktail and evening| With Miss Esther Farmer and how much she loves aa iis roe ensure your personal satisfaction, ‘o get till recently, Just note lievably flattering. Maiden
    evials are shadowed-printed| Mrs. Burdett put the programme it is sung by a girl who te h er! By all means, drop in and have » PLANTATIONS LTD. HAVE n ; :
    | studded with gold or silver| together. beloved father how keen she "*| chat if your Beat is property. THEM NOW. form’s famous Maidenett:
    ifs. The new rayons drape| “Fifty per cent, of our listeners ©n her boy friend. Strapless! Designed to shap
    silk, and are wrinkle-re-| want dreamy light music; 25 per Moony, croony and commons | en — sebl
    sistant. There is a worthy, hard-|cent. are for dreamy classical place—that seems to be The ; you superbly ... with dainty in
    wearing cotton—with a pattern of|music, Only ten per cent. of Housewife’s natural choice. HOMBSTUDY COURSES FOR | serts and feather-light boning

    euriously coloured boiled
    cups. F used for ties for
    the American ket, it now goes
    into dress fabrics for home and
    overseas.

    Signposts To Current Fashion |

    “Jellybag” hats in ribbed wool
    matched to sweaters.. waistless
    jackets, beltless dresses........““fur-
    printed” silks (tiger, leopard, |
    civet, panther) to follow up the |
    current vogue for fur trimmings 4
    seekatad and shoes with a “minimum |
    leather, and maximum of |
    elegance” (and a minimum of |
    comfort).

    cremate) peli allknes j

    Where Have Nylons Gone?

    @ From Page 6
    | because of shortage of maternity
    | hospital beds will be comforted
    to know that many nurses think
    a home confinement is best for
    both mother and family,
    _ A speaker to the Women Pub-
    jlic Health Officers Association
    said yesterday that young chil-
    dren often resent a new baby if
    | it is born in a hospital and not
    at home.

    Talking to a group of London
    midwives to-day I find that many
    agree with this view. They be-
    lieve that if a’ baby is born at
    home other children, however
    young, accept the event more
    naturally and do not blame the
    |new baby for their mother’s ab-
    sence.

    eggs in|





    Lord
    ipswich

    ‘e;

    THEY haven't met yet, but by

    all the laws of well-bred love
    they will. The little blonde of
    Balmoral, Princess Anne, and
    the small boys with splendid
    titles are bound to know each
    other well one day,
    @ It is only a question of time
    | (the Princess is two on Friday)
    Other views they expressed on| before Merlin, the four-year-old
    the benefits of a home confine-| Lord Hay, who is just back in
    ment, {Scotland after putting in an
    A young mother does not worry| appearance as a page at a
    about her other children if she| smart wedding in Brussels, is
    can hear them. | sitting in a pew near the Princess
    Husbands learn to take an in- at one of the weddings of the
    terest in the new baby from the year,
    start and can be guided by the)
    nurse. @ it is only a question of time
    | The husband-wife relationship| before David, the five-year-old



    }is more natural at home, Many Viscount Borodale, now playing
    {men become shy and tongue- with his trains in his nursery
    tied in a hospital. They are un-|at Astrop Park, Northampton-

    able to express their pride and shire, is pictured beside the

    pleasure, and this gives rise to| Princess in row G in the stalls
    |at a theatre.

    | @ It is only a question of time
    ‘before the ten-year-old Viscount

    misunderstandings,
    _ WORLD. COPYRIGHT RESERVED.
    i L.E.S.





    | FARDLBEBY + 83 OLB BOnD

    sTtTARearF :

    —and, secondly. among the aristocracy

    It's a date—maybe
    15 years from now





    Hon.

    Lord
    l. Maepherson Hartington

    to

    Gough of Inshes,
    mess about in his mother’s boat

    who loves

    elling with his parents in Switz-
    erland; William, the son of Vis~-
    count Ednam, now playing with
    his nanny on the sands at
    Bembridge, Isle of Wight, and
    Lord Hartington, the eight-year-
    old heir to the Duke of Devon-

    shire,
    —L.E.S.

    vondertul remedy for stopping co” ghin, |
    the Mary Anne, is seen. toppered oaks, preg Croatia “ um whine i ) 2
    and tailed next to the Princess | Soreneee tt est and throat kd | Stee | Advocate Stationery
    As ‘gure es goodwood, follows) —_aachestandtey, YENO eae ee ae
    Ascot, the four-year-old Viscount Oe eee eee eutt & FOR BOOKS
    Ipswich will be pweeping the . ms °
    Princess off for a waltz at a ball. STOPS COWCGHS QCQUMICKhL Y / ee
    Viscount Quenington, now two, —_—_— oomaaby CAAA PLA ALPE
    will hope for the next one... . es liad alaate
    ana the Hon. Ian Macpherson, ee Me eee _
    © of Lord Strathcarron, will
    a & the band to play the Princess's
    tuvourite tune. 4 . .

    glimpse at future house party

    lists of young people invited to mz
    meet the Princess will surely
    produee ... the ninth Eart of
    Chichester, aged eight, now trav- |

    |










    There is nothing in the world so elegant and refreshing ...

    | YARDLEY @yZ/ LAVENDER

    the world’s most famous Lavender

    Also perfianed with the fameus Yardley Lawenider: Seay - Bash Sti - Dusting Fide - Vale and Briltiensines

    BOnuan












    GENERAL CERTIFICATE of EDUCATION
    CAMBRIDGE SCHOOL & HIGHER SCH. CERT.
    Kees the 10" Landon University Besroas, ACB RSLAS Bar, snd othe:
    cana. fo Be disedes Stal! of over 100 Graduate Tutors. 72,000

    taste aes » insiaiments. Prospectus (please mention

    C.D. Parker,M.A_ LL.D., Dirsovar of St » Dept. D LY,

    WOLSEY HALL, OXFORD scans





    This is the NLM
    Carton for

    — VENOS

    COUGH MIXTURE

    |
    This new carton in orange and t con.

    i .

    aT ea

    ele D ML ETT

    tains VENO’S COUGH MIX) URE,
    but although the carton is differ ot the

    medicine inside the bottle is the same















    TABLETS
    The LIGHTMING PICE-WE-OP
    t Pam Meeving and
    fome eats.
    eh ager taity baw
    WOM fer te

    Noam
    sere

    helping you to feel better and brighter afterwards.

    —together with the important stimulant, Caffeine
    Vitamin Bi, Test the effect with the next pain or cold

    Quickly Relves

    HEADACHES
    NEURALGIA
    COLDS-CHILLS

    spied cena daipapaliomeipatandestiiarh asians

    aah Ls
    aa seo
    RHEUMATIC





    In your favorite fabrics

    Genuine Maidenform Brassi
    eres are made only in the United
    States of America

    There is a #aQcdenform
    for every type of figure:











    ‘What you need are the life
    giving vitamins and minerals
    of YEAST-PHOS. Enjoy life
    to the full! You'll feel

    fi stronger, healthier witb . .

    SIGS

    eld )4 Vente).
    L OOOO OOO



    “YEAST-VITE” Tablets give you fast relief from pain and follow it up by

    . Each “YEAST-VITE”

    Tablet is a scientific combination of analgesic — or pain-relieving ingredients

    and the valuable tonic
    that attacks you! As the

    unpleasant symptoms fade and you begin to feel your old self again you will
    be one more added to the countless thousands of people who have proved t he
    great benefit of ‘ YEAST-VITB"’ ‘ Pick-Me-Up ’Tablets! Geta bottle TO-DAY!



    VEAST.VITE “Pick-Me-Up” Tablets

    * YEAST-VITE” Is a registered Trode Mork
    PAGE EIGHT

    BARBADOS sii ADVOCAT

    : SSSrsers Pisce wef *
    Printed by the Advocate Co., Ltd., Broad St., Bridgetown,

    Sunday, September 21, 1952





    CORONATION PLANS

    THOSE Barbadians who are accustomed
    to regard this island as somewhat differ-
    ent from other possessions of the Crown
    might justifiably be surprised to discover
    that the Secretary of State for the Colo-
    nies considered it necessary to include
    Barbados among those colonies needing
    suggestions as to how to celebrate the
    Queen’s Coronation.

    Surely Barbados, an island which has
    given many distinguished sons and daugh-
    ters to the service of British Monarchs
    since 1627 might have been permitted to
    draw up its own coronation programme
    without any prompting from some official
    in Church House.

    The occasion of the Coronation of a
    British Sovereign is an occasion of rejoic-
    ing and a golden opportunity for showing
    the flag. But the rejoicing and celebration
    must be spontaneous and must come from
    the people themselves. The best way to
    ensure that spontaneity of rejoicing is to
    allow the people themselves to suggest
    forms of celebrations that would be satis-
    fying to themselves, The celebrations they
    choose might possibly not resemble those
    which the official who drew up the Secre-
    tary of State’s despatch in London recom-
    mended but they would have the merit of
    coming from the people themselves. Loy-
    alty to a distant Queen whom one has
    never seen is after all a very intangible
    thing and unless this loyalty can some-
    how be associated with the everyday life
    of the individual in the countryside or
    town of Barbados it is unlikely to grow
    and flourish.

    Confronted with such an imposing com-
    mittee the ordinary citizens of Barbados
    might well hesitate before expressing their
    own ideas of how a coronation should be
    celebrated.

    The first task then of the Coronation
    Committee must surely be to invite sug-
    gestions from the people rather than to
    get together in small huddles and try to
    vie with each other in ideas.

    Already the Rector of St. Joseph has
    made an excellent suggestion that there
    should be an island-wide pageant touring
    the whole island on wheels, This idea of
    a pageant would get much support from
    the people and each parish would be en-
    couraged to compete with others for a
    prize.

    Another suggestion is that there should
    be a procession on wheels (after the style
    of the Lord Mayor’s procession in London)
    of all the organisations in Barbados. Suclr
    a procession could follow along certain
    routes which could be kept cleared and
    advertised in advance. These two sugges-
    tions are especially full of merit because
    they involve no expense by the public.

    With regard to public entertainment
    there is one form which is traditionally
    associated with Royal celebrations and
    which could be given in Carlisle Bay from
    barges. A firework display out to sea
    would be visible from Needham’s Point to
    Spring Gardens. It could be seen from
    beaches, clubs, Esplanade, Princess Alice
    Playing Field, Lands End and from hun-
    dreds of private houses.

    These three suggestions are only some
    of the hundreds which Barbadians of all
    classes might be expected to make and
    doubtless the Coronation Committee will,
    in accordance with the Secretary of
    State’s despatch, give them every encour-
    agement as having emanated from the
    people.

    LOCAL PRIORITY

    IF the cost of the Coronation celebra-.
    tions is to be in the neighbourhood’ of
    $40,000, it is to be hoped that as much of
    that sum as possible will be spent on
    locally manufactured articles, and that a
    thorough search will be made to find coro-
    nation materials which may have been
    preserved since 1937.

    The Barbados Electric Company, for ex-
    ample, has prudently saved large quanti-
    ties of illuminated lights which were
    hung up in Bridgetown during 1937 and
    which could again be used.

    Importers of local souvenirs might also
    give priority to local enterprise before
    ordering large stocks of mass produced
    articles from outside the country.

    Could not, for instance, school children
    wear small discs made of local pottery



    ; }
    embossed with a crown of varying colours |
    and with a small hole for threading on a |

    :
    string? Surely nothing could be more

    patriotic in the double sense of the word?

    Great encouragement could also be
    given to the Self-Help, the Girls’ Indus-
    trial Union, St. Patrick’s Elementary
    school and the many “cottage” workers
    by ordering from them articles to be sold
    as souvenirs.

    Barbados is one of the British Colonies
    and as such is not included among those
    countries which are banned from making
    Coronation articles for sale locally.

    Could not the Coronation Committee
    and the commercial community make a
    special effort on this happy occasion to re-
    move the handicap from which all local
    talent suffers and buy as much of its coro-
    nation purchases as can be obtained
    locally in this island ?

    The cost of the Coronation will not mat-
    ter half as much if most of the money
    spent is retained in Barbados. If most of
    the materials necessary for its celebration
    are to be imported, then much greater
    attention will have to be given to the
    final cost.

    Meanwhile, in the months which re-
    main before June every household of Bar-
    bados can concentrate on home and garden
    improvements in readiness for the general
    rejoicing. Homes which are gaily painted
    and gardens which are neat and tidy are
    better tokens of loyalty than strips of
    bunting and flags which fly for a few days
    and then are seen no more.

    In the Public Buildings too an early
    start can be made with window boxes in
    which geraniums or other gaily flowering
    plants can be planted and watered in
    readiness for the great day. The Fountain
    and the Lake too in Queen’s Park. will
    of course be functioning by June and _ in
    every way Barbados will consider the
    benefits which its residents can receive
    from this joyous occasion, Only by giving
    priority to local needs can the Coronation
    be celebrated in Barbados right royally.
    The Queen would wish it so.

    SPACE TRAVEL

    TO those who see little hope of the
    earth ever solving its problems the news
    that research is being carried on to enable
    man to travel through outer space ought
    to be comforting.

    Only this month while delegates from
    the West Indies and British Guiana were
    discussing the future of Canada-West
    Indies trade in London, the third Astro-
    nautical Congress was being held in Stutt-
    gart. There, under the auspices of the
    German Society for Space Research, met
    rearly 200 delegates from 13 national
    societies.

    Dr. Wernher von Braun, the principal
    ‘nventor of the V2 rocket, attended the
    Congress and listed some of the matters
    requiring research.

    Among these were control of the alti-
    tude of a vessel in space: air purification
    over long periods: life saving devices for
    abandoning space ship and returning to
    earth: and for women members house-
    keeping when everything is weightless
    and nothing stays where it is put.

    One delegate to the conference Mr. G.
    V. E. Thompson calculated the cost of a
    daily voyage to the moon at between $100
    million and $400 million according to the
    ‘uel used.



    Net long ago a scientist was suggesting

    that more attention ought to be paid to-

    the sea as a source of livelihood for man
    and that experiments should be conducted
    in conditioning human beings for almost
    permanent residence at sea.

    In little Barbados where our infinitesi-
    mal problems are treated so seriously and
    where frustration is the normal feeling of
    almost everyone engaged in public life,
    the news of research directed to the dis-

    covery of new worlds ought to be stimu-»

    lating. It may even embolden some of us
    to pay greater attention to the possibility
    of exploiting the sea around us more than
    we do at present. At any rate it provides
    us with opportunities for thought which
    are not limited by those two tedious sets
    of figures 21 x 14.

    Even if nobody from earth travels
    through outer space it is worthy of note
    that the subject is being seriously consid-
    ered by persons more clever than our-
    selves. And the fact that human brains
    are concentrating on matters of such ter
    rific importance ought to teach the wisest
    of us to be more modest and less boastful
    about our own relatively mediocre
    achievements, :





    inspired by Military action, why

    SUNDAY ADVOCATE

    Sitting On The Fence



    BORTIVE conversation with a
    constant reader.

    Constant Reader: “I thought
    your little piece was jolly good
    last week.”

    Uncle Nat: “Thank you.”

    “Or was it the week before?”

    “How should I know?”

    “Well, it was one of them. Just
    something that tickled me. My
    wife had to laugh, too.” 4

    “Had to?”

    “Well, she doesn’t often laugh.”

    “Really? Melancholia?”

    “Oh, no. She's a bit of a high-
    brow.” '

    “I see.”

    “She thinks the papers are a lot
    of rot.”

    “Does she buy many?”

    “Oh, quite a number. Of course,
    she has to read something.”

    “Of course.”

    “I heard a jolly funny story the
    other day.”

    “Did you?” .

    “Yes, There was an English-
    man, an Irishman and a Scots-
    ien,... .” '

    “Sitting together in a train?”
    “Yes, How did you know?”
    “Oh, just a wild guess.”

    “Well, I've forgotten how it goes
    now. But it’s jolly funny. I'll
    send it along to you if you like,”

    “That's dam decent of you.”

    “Not at all, Well, I’m jolly glad
    to have met you.”

    “The pleasure’s mutual.”

    “I thought you'd like to know
    my wife and I had a bit of a laugh.
    I wish I could remember which
    Sunday it was.”

    "So Re

    “And I wish I could remember
    what it was about.”

    “That would make the conver-
    sation more interesting.”

    “Funny, isn’t it?”

    “Terribly funny.”

    Advice To Humorists

    RE you shy?

    If so, think it over before
    you take the advice of one of those
    scribbling doctors who wrote the
    other morning: —

    “Shy people ought to make a
    point of talking to at least one

    stranger a day. Tell them jokes

    Hy
    Nathaniel Gubbins

    For instance, you are not likely
    to get a warm and friendly laugh
    if you happgn to pick on a deaf
    stranger.

    . * *

    Not only will your natural shy-
    ness change to red-faced embar-
    rassment, but if your story is a
    vulgar one (heaven forbid!) you
    are likely to get arrested for bawl-
    ing obscenities in the public
    streets.
    be careful not to select
    angry-looking strangers
    who might resent your intrusion
    on their privacy. You are just as
    likely to get a great wallop on the
    ear as a warm, friendly laugh.

    Working Man’s Supper

    Pee you are too young
    to know anything about the
    British workman and his well-
    known habit of clipping his wife
    over the ear when he doesn’t like
    oe dinner she has prepared for
    im.

    This is merely because he is a
    natural man (quite unlike those
    you have already met) who right-
    Ty demands the elementary com-
    forts of life according to his means
    and who, if he is disappointed fixes
    the blame on the person respon-
    sible and acts accordingly . . . and,
    immediately,

    *. *

    For your benefit we will imag-
    ine that Mr. Albert Smith, a typi-
    cal British working man, has re-
    turned home hungry after hours
    of toil to face a supper which his
    wife has cooked on the advice of a
    woman journalist. ,

    “Here is my menu for a labour-
    ing man,” squeaks the scribe, “It
    contains 3,000 calories... .

    % + Egg, potato, lettuce
    and tomato salad, brown bread,
    margarine, cheese, orange”

    .

    MR. SMITH: Wot’s all this ’ere?
    MRS. SMITH (nervously): It's
    your supper, Bert. J
    MR. SMITH (surveying the

    if you can. Collect half a dozen salad):+Ho, it’s me.supper, is it?
    of the best foolproof, surefire Wot do you take me for, a flamin’
    stories, fresh and up to date, rabbit?

    ~
    said it was a properly, balanced
    meal for a working-man and it’s
    got 3,000. calouses. ...”

    There is the sound of a smack,
    a squéal, and a dull thud... .. Half
    an hour Tater there is a smell of”
    frying steak, ‘

    Ceokery - Nook

    ESSON THREE in. Uncle Nat’s
    Cookery Bachelor's Book:
    Ingredients:
    water. : ;
    Method: This is an ideal supper
    dish for chaps who are going, out
    for the evening and are seared of
    self-inflicted wounds with .a tin
    opener after a cocktail party. »

    * : * :

    Assuming you have a chop, put
    it in the casserole, add a cupful of
    water, sliced raw potatoes ,ringed
    onions, carrots, salt, and pepper.
    Then shove it in a slow oven and
    go out,

    As the chop in the casserole
    will improve with cooking, you
    ean go on to another cocktail
    party when you are thrown out
    of the first. And to another,
    if you’re that kind of a beast,
    When you return, much later,

    first lay your table in the dining-

    room. Then make your way to
    the kitchen and approach the oven

    carefully, with a dishcloth in your

    right hand. .

    Don’t retreat before the hot
    blast that hits’ you. in ‘the face
    when you open the oven. door:
    That is the act of a coward. Press
    on regardless. i

    * i *

    For, your next move you really~

    need a pair of boxing gloves, but

    as these are not ‘always. handy, -
    transfer part of the dishcloth to°}
    your left hand and make a two- ~

    handed snatch at the red-hot cas>-

    serole,
    Don’t mess. around, “Grip it
    firmly, pull it towards -you, turn

    smartly about—and run like ‘mad.:

    for the dihing-ropm. aS ar
    Ten to one you don’t make il
    without burning your fingers.
    Hundred to one you drop the
    casserole on the floor.
    And stop.using that. disgust-

    Chop, vegetables,; |



    SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER, 31, 1852













    =

    h OLD MOORE'S ALMANAC
    i 1953
    i _ Price Geents .

    ) ADVOCATE STATIONERY

    NOTIC

    ar. To Our CUSTOMERS & -FRIENDS

    LUMBER YARD & HARDWARE

    SATURDAY 27th, MONDAY 29th, TUESDAY 30th
    SEPTEMBER for STOCKTAKING and opening again
    WEDNESDAY 1st OCTOBER

    WILKINSON & HAYNES CO, LTD.
    Successors to

    Cc. S. PITGHER & CO.













    Plate Glass Windows are both costly and vlunerable.
    A GLASS NSURANCE POLICY



    merits your careful consideration

    ¢ particulars and advice, consult the Agents:—

    and see if you don't get a great
    many warm, friendly laughs.”

    What Is Federal
    Governme nt?

    Of all the factors which affect
    federal government none is more
    important than the size of the
    units, in wealth area and popula-
    tion, Yet this factor is most over-
    looked by those who talk or write
    about federation, It is surprising
    because a federal government will
    only work if all the units can
    maintain their independence
    within the sphere allotted to them
    by the constitution and if there
    is a guararitee that no one unit
    can dominate the others. '

    Professer Wheare, in the
    chapter of his indispensable book
    on Federal Government dealing
    with the subject of “when Federal
    Government is appropriate” quotes
    John Stuart Mill’s statement that
    “there should. not be any one
    State so much more powerful
    than the rest as to be capable of
    vying in strength with many of
    them combined. If there be such
    a one, and only one it will insist
    on being master of the joint
    dliberations; Af there be two
    they will be i istible when they
    agree; and whenever they differ
    everything will be decided by a
    struggle for ascendancy between
    the rivals.”

    If this dictum of Mill’s . be
    applied to the British Caribbean
    and the two powerful states be
    named as Trinidad and Jamaiea;
    it-is evident that unless the size
    of the units entering into federa-
    tion is.given the importance it
    deserves that what Mill wisely
    warned against so many years
    ago will be enacted in a British
    Caribbean federation.

    Professor Wheare quotes the
    example of Prussia in the German
    Empire to show how a powerful
    state can turn even a confedera-
    tion into a unitary state,

    But discussion of federation, if
    it is to be understood by the
    man-in-the street must begin
    with a definition of federal gov-
    ernment, Unfortunately those who
    discuss federation of the British
    Caribbean to-day do not begin by
    defining federal government. Per-
    haps that is why the Select Com-
    mittee of the Barbados Ho
    Assembly recently put iad
    suggestions which would be possi-
    ble for a wonfederation of Carib-
    bean states but which conflict
    with the federal principle.

    What then is, federal govern-
    ment?

    Cc. F, Strong in “modern Politi-
    cal Constitutions” states that a
    true federal state requires for its
    formation two conditions the
    absence of either of which would
    be sufficient. to prevent federal
    union, The first condition is a

    social relationships in the British of to-day,

    MRS. SMITH (in a panic): The

    ing language.
    lady wot wrote a piece in the paper ;

    —LE.S.





    ~aribbean defy simple analysis)
    is divided against itself at many
    levels, the divisions between all
    the other inhabitants are evén
    more complicated.- The false
    Standards. which mark _ so-called
    white society have not only been
    aped by coloured and black society
    (there. is nothing: to:be: gained
    from. fighting sshy out a neweand Wholly despicable
    element has been recently import-",
    ed, as\a corollary of the new Colo-
    nial office attitude to the. West.
    Indies. - 1

    Hy
    George Hunte

    sense of nationality among the
    units federating. The second con-
    dition is that the federating units,
    though desiring union, do not de-
    sire unity, for if they desired the
    latter they would form not a fed-
    eral but a unitary state,

    Mr, G. H. Adams who has, de-
    voted years of his life to a study’
    of federation said during the re-
    cent debate on federation in the
    Barbados House of Assembly that
    none of us would live to see a
    unified West Indies in the sense
    of a West Indies under one uni-
    tary government but that each
    government would give out as

    Divisions. whieh ‘have — always
    existed andwhich still. exist in
    white society’ Torally have - been
    similarly created in coloured and
    black society. and a new mixed
    soelety of white black and colour-
    ed, by no means unified, but shar







    \ TAKING |



    little as possible and hold on to ##& the common ‘status of a
    as much as possible fc> a very SoUurt™ society has’ ‘grown up Our Electrical & Dry Goods Departments
    very long time. The standards of this “court” ’ :

    Under the circumstances, and society are predominantly “pro- will be closed for Annual Stock Taking on:
    if Dr, Strong’s two conditions English” for the reasons which
    are accepted, it seems that the Mr. Adams gave the ‘English WEDNESDAY Sept. 24

    people in a_ broadcast on the
    Third Programme of the BBC,
    some years ago. The gist of Mr.
    Adams statement was that he and
    people like himself placed more
    confidence in the English officials
    in’ Barbados than in the. local
    white residents. ;

    West Indies are far more inclined
    to enter a confederation than to
    take part in a federal govern-
    ment, The most conspicuous lack
    of the area is the lack of a'sense
    of nationality. In no part of the
    world does the average European
    feel less inclined to give up his
    rights as a citizen of the United
    Kingdom and Colonies and there



    THURSDAY 25
    26

    21







    FRIDAY
    SATURDAY

    »



    Tere

    and will re-open for business



    ‘Until “this “Wedge of English



    sense of British nationality which
    provides the clue to the amazing
    loyalty which binds the Anglo-
    Saxon Commonwealth together is
    reinforced by the new injections
    of English blood which are given
    by marriage and in the form of.
    English officials and recruits to
    British companies operating in the
    West Indies. There never has

    grounds that all other units share
    with it a sense of nationality? The
    thing is impossible, And when to
    the simple frictions which exist
    in Barbados are added the com-
    plexities resulting from Indian
    and Chinese nationalism, the foss
    tering of a sense of nationalit
    in these islands seems an intert
    minable task.

    been a time in the whole history "oop

    is no yearning for West Indian Versus Barbadians is remaved r
    citizenship, how can a sense of nationality j
    emerge in any unit which is te on t

    This traditional deep - rooted join a federal union on the ;

    MONDAY ‘Sept. 29

    Da Costa & Co. Ltd.





    of Britain when its nationals were _ The second ‘tondition outlined \ 2 Pree
    more conscious of their race, And by Dr. Strong raises the whole
    never in the history of Barbados Subject of federal government:

    when it is appropriate and why

    have there been so many lish \
    it should be chosen, That will be

    cliques living their separate lives !¢
    and only oceasionally eoming into pcyened in a future article, whery
    contact with the mainstream ‘of he importance of the size of pars,
    Tocal residents or with each other, ticipating units will be examined

    : among other factors.

    In this atmosphere a sense of. “sy °
    West Indian nationality ‘can. ‘But not to conclude on a dis-
    hardly flourish among Europeans *cotdant note,.I would emphasize
    because the seed which is being at onve that the difficulties of
    sown by the newly imported En- effecting “federal union in ‘the
    glish is the old crusted seed of British “Carfbbegn in no way
    “divide and rule” by which local diminish my respect for the fed-
    residents are encouraged to show eral principle of government or
    signs of “superiority” by despis- shakes my conviction that federal-
    ‘ing the habits and speech of ism’ properly saféguarded and
    their more boorish compatriots.. employed by. those with a capac-

    If the European society of Bar- ity to work it is, the.form of gov-
    bados (because the variations of ernment best suited to the world



    EVERYWHERE .

    AND







    says of calypsos, “many of them culture (not “West Indian” or



    j

    on the inner page which referred

    Our Readers Say:

    cause I for one am not at all sure

    WL Culture that he himself ua derstands its
    vs @y true meaning. Ii, as he tries to

    SIR,—It appears. that Mr. A. S, make out, one has ‘o fight’ before
    Hopkinson wants a West Indian one can become cultured, then
    Culture that éan be clearly recog- Obviously he does not know what
    nised as such—rather like putting he is talking about. To quote
    culture into a box and labelling from his sixth article “Our best
    it “West Indian.” But I have foe is British civilization,” and
    yet to hear of similar labels such he continues “the new culture
    as “Australian,” “New Zealand,” then

    this is a shortcoming of the coun- 4 population large enough to
    tiies concerned but their peoples t
    do not think so. On the contrary, 1s Sheer nonsense.

    . will probably be in-
    or say “North American” culture, spired by a Mililarist temper,
    Maybe Mr. Hopkinson feels that though hardly so until we —

    ) 7
    ford us a substantial army!” This cle Hopkinson, speaking of the
    He wants (like calypso,

    does he not join the army and go
    to Korea now? He will then get
    some first hand experience to
    aid his beliefs.

    In his letter of 12th Septem-.
    ber, he maintains that “Adolf
    Hitler” had nothing to say but
    surely “Adolf’s” letter said a

    whole mouthful of words and his
    meaning was abundantly clear to
    anyone of average intelligence
    The quotations from Hopkinson’s
    articles which “Adolf” used,
    might have come straight from
    “Mein Kampf”. In his latest arti-

    says “those who want

    are simply rhythmical tom-
    foolery!”
    Hopkinson says he is young

    but this must have been obvious
    to most readers of his articles-
    without him having to say so, It
    is a pity that, in spite of his wide
    reading, he has understood so
    little of what he has read and
    that his articles are so muddled,
    contradictory, and based on false
    premises.

    His articles would be funny if
    it were not for the danger that
    many simple folk may be taken
    in by what he propounds, and so

    i i > ssiz ré fC is ‘ob him of the only form of I will.,end by suggesting to him

    ationalism has thing the Russian brand of Communism) to ro’ 3 ‘ t

    le nes nial . to destroy what little culture we art that he can really call his, that he ceases to write on such

    me error ; have in order to build his “West ought to be killed without any subjects until he has become

    Perhaps one should ask first Indian” type If he thinks his hesitation,” (typical of Hitler’s more mature and had more ex-

    what he means by culture, be- “West Indian Culture” will be Kultur again), and yet later on he perience of civilization and its
    «



    ay — kind but just plain cul- only to the Lodge School.
    ure). }

    Although wes welcome such’
    creditable result bythe boys at
    the Lodge, it is-only' fair to point
    out that on a similar computation,
    Harrison College has secured 102
    certificates or three times as many
    as the Lodge School.

    Yours sincerely,
    LATIN.

    Scholarship Results

    To, The Editor, The Advocate.
    SIR,—On Saturday last you re-
    ported the results of the Barba-
    dos Scholarships and Advanced
    Level Papers. t





    In selecting one school out of
    yhree for headline congratulation,
    the casual, reader would be im-
    pressed that the results at other
    schools were less worthy of com-
    ment than those at the Lodge:

    One who studied them in de-
    tail could not help but notice
    your choice of headline and
    comparative prominence. The
    Barbados Scholarships results
    were noted on the front page in
    a comparatively small paragraph
    without comment.

    The Advanced Level Results
    were given a prominent headline

    GODDARD'S GOLD BRAID

    | RUM
    “THEY GO SMOOTHLY TOGETHER”



    As an old Matrisonian, who is
    very proud of his school, I think
    it is only fair that this impression
    should be rectified in the minds
    of your readers.

    Thanking you for space,

    QUO VADIS.
    SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER, $1 1959



    MITTELHOLZER’S LATEST



    eee drickje is left. And she dis-
    appears Its artistic form is ree ed ~

    6 \ . 99 flawless. The heroine is drawn

    e 1 ( ren n a w n with great skill. She is far more

    | brutal than Lady Macbeth, but

    she commands an awe and ad-

    Edgar Mittelholzer, the British By A. 8. HOPKINSON and Harry that any attempt to litation such as no one could

    Guianese, is the only novelist of i i give to her Shakespeare >

    . : support him over again would be Oo her Shakespearean com
    ee reputatior? produced unscrupulous commercialist who an insult to his genius and a Peer. Obse'sed with mega'o-
    y the British Caribbean, In the immediately gains the favour of stupid flattery of the intellectual Mania and fanatic:1 heroism,

    Past few years he had turned out

    the Indians and soon sets up a

    ability of Mr. Average Man,

    filled with utter contempt for he:

    SUNDAY ADVOCATE



    EDUCATION NOTES:

    OF ERRORS

    IF these notes had been published as I had intended on





    PAGE NINE





    three or four novels, won an flourishing trading concern. All negro slaves, and determined Sunday last it might have been the occasion for someone t
    ee for literary prec, and con- goes well until he decides to However. te ose to the show the superiority of the van accuse me of trying’ to upset the administration but now
    inc many people that he is a send thirty Indians as inden- narrative. Hendrickje and Igna- Groenwegels to everyone else o: that subsequent events have justified some of the critic- fb
    ae = no Mscertale talent, tured servants to Barbados to — get married snd_sgen, 30 earth by every conchivable ex. — niin anevintiaty, it-must be clear now to everyon Whatfimér value could
    is tuhitiow “in come Hie werk Gn oer Se. Clea af the Dee See erstand= ample of brutality torture and jnterested in education that the work of upsetting th

    in conception and
    mew in technique, but even the
    preference of the great majority
    of people for things they are ac-
    customed to hasn’t hindered his
    ‘success.

    English settlers there. The Eng-
    lish enslave the Indians and,
    when the news of this reaches
    Essequibo, the other natives rise
    as one man against van Grosen-
    wegel and Kaywana end decide to

    ing that Ignatius would be al-
    lowed to paint to his heart's con-
    tent while his wife, with her
    masculine tastes and vigorous
    physical health, undertakes the
    management of the plantation

    physical force, she still manages
    to compel people to respect ana
    her son even to fall in love with
    her.

    Cuffy, the leader of the rebell-

    system is in »ttr hands than mine.

    The Richmond Secondary
    Schools were scheduled to be
    opened on Monday and aecording

    not
    him I should
    else it is. He has nothing to d

    there be? . . . wonderful

    nylond by Aristoc





    for embarrassment tc
    like to know what

    a cause

    as . attack their home. Kaywana and Jgnatius did not force this upon — Slaves, is an _ interesting tg newspaper reports the ar- with the appointment nor does he he precious as pearls, as airy as bubbles, surpris-
    att lgtegt work, “The Chil- her children fortify themselves Hendrickje; he is, in fact, far too © pene. He wants to show the rangements and cleaning up of have to express any opinion on ingly strong... yet such amazingly good value!
    én of Kaywana,” was pub- against the attack—van Groen- feeble a character to force any- Vite people” (meaning the van the Bcys’ School had not been the merit of his wife as a teache: Saso-cnsen.mngfiel. Asliheonghuns to light

    lished in May of this year. It is
    a semi-historical novel set in the
    interior of the British Guian-
    ese countri¢s of Essequibo and
    Berbice in the seventeenth and
    eighteenth centuries. At this time
    the Dutch held these two “colon-
    ies as they were called, and sent

    wegel had gone over the river to
    the Indian encampment to bar-
    gain with them—and wait for
    what is to come with muskets in
    hand. The Indians storm,the
    house and murder Kaywana and
    all her children but two_ boys,

    thing upon anybody. The idea
    comes entirely from the lady’s
    family mania and her lust for
    power and glory and fame, The
    whole psychological arrangement
    of the marti is upside-down.
    with the husband too feminine

    Groenwegels!) that he is equal or
    superior to them. Unfortunately
    for him he doesn’t believe that he
    is, but he wants to convince him-
    self. He forces a white woman
    Amelia George in fact, to become
    his mistress and humiliates her

    completed. The’ headmaster de-
    signate diq not turn up having
    resigned from the service the
    Saturday before and one of the
    Inspectors who was present con.
    dueted the opening ceremonies.

    I had previously pointed out

    but
    enough, there is not much charity
    and there will be found people to
    Say
    made
    could be farther
    mate of the man,





    if I know Barbados_ well

    step, created for you by « specialist company
    which makes nothing but fine stockings. There's

    that @ shade to mateh your every mood and dreas

    to

    the
    silence

    appointment wa
    him, Nothin
    from my esti
    He has mad

    Willem and Cert, but not before and the wife too masculine, It is in every way so as to assert his th: Salt ee ee Smee some political enemies already

    ease on the Indian = ree several of them were shot down. the old story of Chopin and Own superiority. She oui coanaar lor hn Siete reas becauselof his forthright utter PE
    able tropical products, and ‘fem Kaywaps gute- qe Geiung, or -— all tear Fo a without feeling, and this a ceremony of it and. to tell the ane oe he is fond of saying if What such mastery

    ‘ ; : . : is a’ S$ poin at tra y hurts and bewilders him. “Say public somethi Varo something wrong is done ones
    ornich "oer rae ean eld Traulition of Svactt et B yeon enters into the family history and something, Georgie. Say ane. ee the waatablishinent: of "ree affect the public interest and it stockings
    be! ‘found in the soil n a th is nig ~B. trig y ws Oem Mittelholzer exposes the degen- thing to me. Talk to me. I’m q schools. This. is exactly what was Were his own brother who did i oe nthhes
    silver which th ou ted a ef ier now i m “the eration that results from imbreed- human being like you!” ‘This is done in Trinidad recently and in "€ Would say in public that it was
    might be there too. ‘These oi en Th t ot ani tes of the ing. Hendrickje, before her mar- pitiful. These are not the words Grenada the week before, But not "OS: If therefore any attempt
    ies were organised with ‘oan fouslies he “SB bicia Uy br h Tage a daring and rebellious of a proud and self-respect ng-80 in Barbados, It has not yet '$ made to play politics, with him
    parative political efficiency b Seas tre . A ones i Vyt i ao character prepared to go to amy man. And I am not so ss at been officially announced who is ‘P Perpetrators might be in for
    the Dutch “Governor” ‘y by sprung from Au yfuls and extreme to get what. she wants, ;; duemth ceorans, so sure that Gee new Raaineuae nn dince fon 4 RTI.

    ig i and his the Essequiban branch sprung intellectually deep and far-seeing, affair. . epresent ; a ° state” of ™ P I did not see any difficulty i \

    ‘officials, with the assistance of from van Groenwegel, descend affairs existing in the West Indies Mr. Broome. ‘ M roome’s appointment to tha he
    the managers of the sugar plan- separately. and eventually inter- but gavehis in spite of her formi- to the present day. So few peo. ,, The new headmistress of the } r â„¢ Le I ees ea a t aristocrat 0
    tations themselves. The planta- dable qualities, becomes a monster 3 P€0O- Girls’ School is Mrs. Griffith School and at a salary scale sim

    tions were autocracies within a
    larger autocracy, the labour be-
    ing done by gangs of African
    slaves under the supreme dicta-

    one ot = — 7 ae eis einer ae Pea oS and, when she peanine an fae Maxim Worky t@is us qwac “ai peta etait! Ga Ply fF v4 on mere than suanifen the same, But
    : \ hy and teaching his sons to draw, autnor is nov rv s1D1e . ‘ihe : " « am. this matter of salary adjustmen
    around by several methods, nises perpetually on the greatness jacks his pictures to pieces, The “thoughts eae tor the ‘be taken by Mrs. -G. H- Adams seems to. be as.much cause for

    chief ‘among them being the
    whip, short rations, and tort
    of every imaginable kind from
    tarring and featuring to brand-
    ing with hot-irons, All was not
    peace, however, on these planta-
    tions, far, as the nations of Eu-
    rope were in particularly grand

    Yilshting. spirih durinulz . this Strain of artistic weakness into “cath of his father, and in spite. insistent! vp. of Mr. Jarvis from Harrison Col-
    i i © of his mother’s brutal ill-treat- {. Y propounded in “The ‘| at all. In the past the two salaric
    period.. the Dutchmen in the col- the family that subsequent’ de~ ment of him, develops an Oedipus Children of Kaywana” that it is lege to be an Inspector of the ore on a par and now they hav

    ‘onies had to keep a keen look-
    out for armed Spanish marau-
    ders when Holland was at war
    with Spain and for armed Eng-
    lish_or French marauders when

    garrisoned them heavily. In each
    “colony there was a
    er” in charge of the

    “Command-
    soldiers at

    marry. Willem, who can pever
    forget the night when he, a ten-
    year-old, and his brother of -nine
    stood up and defended their
    mother against a horde of Indians

    and glory of the van Groenwegels.

    ure He goes to sea and brings back a

    wife from Hamburg, from whom
    he has three children, Reinald a
    poetic dreamer, Susanah, and
    Laurens, an almost normal human
    being Willen’s wife Griselda is
    supposed to have introduced a

    scendants never forgot to deplore.

    Meanwhile August junior begets
    two more or less mulatto bastards,
    Katrina and Hannah from Ber-

    her art loving cousin, the son
    of her uncle Reinald, She is as
    fanatically determined that the

    of a sadist who flogs her hus-
    band, ill-treats her children, and
    tortures her salves with perverted
    delight. Not understanding art,
    she objects to it as affeminate

    whole family is one of sexual
    perverts: Ignatius a_ cringing
    masochist who is tortured and
    tormented until he commits sui-
    cide, their first son Cornelis an
    effeminate and» disgusting -homo-
    sexual, and Adrian who, after the

    complex for her. She responds

    eagerly.

    Adrian and’ Ais wife, a half
    Indian half-Spanish slave, raise a

    rpetrated by the van Groen-
    wegel family upon their slaves

    ple walk with their heads e
    their shoulders square, and chelt
    eyes looking any and everybody
    in the face. This, too, is pitiful,
    A Negativist Phiusopaer

    teelings, thoughts and ideas ot his
    cnaracters, if he Mimseil qoes not
    sugges, them, aves not impose bis
    Ow feelings and thoughts ,...

    but objectively depicis the logi-
    cal inevitabiliuy ot the aevelop-
    ment of these thoughts and feel-
    ings.” But certain iaeas are so

    Safe to take them as being Mittel-
    holzer's own. I cone.ude, there-
    fore, not only that he is an athe-
    ist, but that he believes life to be
    blind and purposeless’ in- addition.

    burpose at all, but concludes that
    life is meaningless and that the

    formerly headmistress of the St.
    Ambrose Elementary School,
    understand that as Mrs, Griffith
    is nearing the retiring age she

    ~

    who is an Assistant- Mistress .at
    Queen's College. I refuse to be.
    lieve this but I write it now and
    the public will wait and see if that
    is true,

    My criticism against. the. ap-
    pointment is the same as. that
    against the preyious appointment

    Elementary Schools. I said then
    that there had been great difficul-
    ty in getting masters. and mis-
    tresses for the Secondary. Schools
    and it was wrong to weaken the

    service the plum being given to
    others when they have borne the

    Headmaster of the Boys’
    tion School who is an M.A., B.C.1
    whose salary is now less than the
    headmistress of the
    Girls’ School who has no degret

    ilar to those of other schools
    is a Bachelor
    with honours
    the Girls’ School deserves a sal
    ary of £1,100 then

    dissatisfaction as any
    ter connected with education

    been regraded and Miss Burtoi
    gets more salary than Mr, Skeet
    This is even worse than the cass
    of
    Major. Noott of Combermere

    is more to the point is that
    can be done now we have peopl
    on the

    He
    of Arts of Londor
    and if the head o

    Mr. Broom

    other mat

    There of the

    Founda

    is the matter

    St. Michael’

    Mr. Farmer of Lodge

    ance














    England or France happened to bician slave women; Laurens takes ¢, ; i staff of Harrison College merel
    tye “her- enemies. Thea pirates o" fancy to’ Katrina whom his SEY, oletens Gauadee aie pote sone he ‘has done something that to get, an. Inspector Gt Schoole, _ It should have been easy ti DUE TO

    would appear unexpectédly and father bought along with her half oy the wrong side of the tyranni-- jn ee as been persistently warn- Here again subsequent events have the first secondary schoo!

    sail,up the river pillaging, burn- sister, and, amid storms of pro- 9) Hendrickje, And all along she g the world against: scuttling justified my criticisms and Mr, Opened in this island with th INDIGESTION

    ing, murdering, raping and car- test, marries her. Their daughter jerises to forget her doctrine of your ship before you build a raft. Jarvis has resigned the post of blessing of the community an:

    rying off slayes until the colon- Hendrickje is the dominating vuthlemtiees. in the met hae Having abandoned the idea of Inspector and has taken a post as the hope of thousands of childre Ifyou. euffer.tsom

    ists decided to call a truce and presence throughout the rest of a th ‘ ¢ th working on earth with a view ‘9 Assistant Master at Lodge School. who will never get an opportun STOMACH PAINS

    buy off the invaders with more the book. yi ay an ey ay ness, 0 © being rewarded in heaven by But in the case*of Mrs, Adams ity even to peep into any oth: due to Indigestion try
    ty. Under these conditions the Sr y = so fort oa so OM. God, he dosen’t embrace H@ there is much more to add, Is kind of school. But it seems to m MACLEAN BRAND

    Dutchmen were forced to look to A Hint of Ibser Acdues "she "POR. of Adrian mar- purpose of helping Life to better. there not one headmistress in the that in things educational the: STOMACH POWDER

    their pwhy defence! They kept . . ; rT °s in ane cousin and carries jtcself, as Nietzsche, Shaw Bergson, Elementary Schools capable of ®e greater misfortunes than in atonce! Pain and discom-

    their plantations close together, Alarmingty precocious and just on s — gage 1 with a friend, Wells and the rest of the modern carrying on that School? Think any other aspect of life in Barbs fort are quickly-seileved

    and -erected”~ forts at strategic as al2rmingly determined, she ro melia eorge. Meanwhile creative Evolutionists have done; of the frustration which must be dos. Only a public enquiry ca by this scientifically

    points al the river bank and develops a fascination for Ignatius the centuries of inhuman cruelty tndeed he doesn't embrace any caused when teachers see in their straighten things out, And — balanced formula, One

    dose will prove its value

    Stomach Pai
    spot who are capable « for t c! ins,







    takes its effect and a bloody in- pest we cz . deve heat and burden of the day with Heartburn, Fiaeiieie
    _the fort. and the safety of the van Groenwegels shall be a surrection breaks out, the slaves oe Bast) ss By pages a small salaries for many years. conducting such an enquiry fre ae ae ‘Atidhy
    community was in his hands glorious family and shall never repeating all the barbarism and pain befor di B Pp ite “The point of salary brings me from political considerations, on 6
    whenever Holland found herself surrender as her grandfather violence with which they were 50)" © we dic. Dut this 15 to the next step. It can hardly be havea Sa Sa
    at war with any of the other Willem was. The family, to her, once treated now that they have See sae, UNS material~ tue that the salary attached to | (SSS
    European powers. matters above everything else. the upper hand. After various paidcen Psychological Stud; areeinu ike believes, Mae ta changes of fortune they assail ong sennnten tn "thew 4h Bhat “just annum and that the salary of the | JUST IN TIME TABLET
    Rwhdon’ ena has very personal the van Groenwegel house and as Nietesche did, but, unlike eee Tae Boys’ School is FORM
    Such are the people -hat act “sondards of lity. Above alt Kill all they can find. Hendrickje yietzsche, he isn’t intereste. ess than £1,000. — | :
    os fad in “the Chil- “ ards of morality, Above —now in h ighties— zsche, he isn’t interested in — | have been asking that a pub- )
    Fee pae parts in A a she wants to marry Ignatius so as fentin mer — es—goes down the Superman or any other better jjc enquiry be made into. the | VE
    -histefical gurises, bowever. the ? Preserve the van Groenwegel Pee Let and higher form of living being. administration ‘of the Educational ACLEAN
    novel is an aeute psychological name. Her father objects violent- Brisk Narrative The world, however, cannot ae- System of this island, Mr, Adams |
    study: it démicts with»simple andy to this but her grandfather cept Mittelholzer’s _negativism if is one of the people whose vote | jones BRAND

    terrible effettiveness the tragedy

    supports her and arranges to buy

    them a plantation in Berbice.

    A chronicle like this is boring

    it wants to save itself; as soon as
    you have discarded one creed as

    will have to be taken if such an

    inquiry is to be instituted, If the |




    Stomach Powder

    that befalls’a family througn Mi } i when repeated but quite the con- 3 i
    mare than a century at inbreed- a cena : "eeeriin mao ae trary when told by Mittelholzer. ee au ie ad leave a DO rataats onere ig ced . “SEEDS THAT SOLE L. M. B. MEYERS
    “ f . . : iately reple the | *
    ing, The family, a fictional bi- Fondrickje, an utter rebel against The story is bloody and violent eis i Mec’ OraaiBre” jae Te hall ata cogent | AGENTS Bridgetown,—Barbados.

    ography of which the book is,

    her father and his opposition to

    but by no means melodramatic:

    But even though it preaches au



    SUCCEED ”

    eee eee









    urgent one, Wells became, in effect, a Creative

    another Dutch trader, Adriansen











    van Groenwegel for whom she pne of the world’s greatest increasing crowd on the stage Evolutionist. Let us hope that own has achieved something note- Shop” Aquatic Club Gap }\' ;
    bears six children. This van dramatists and an intellect so until the climax when the crowd Mittelholzer finds himself a relig~ worthy. And above all it is a i | protect it !
    Groenwegel is a cunning and immensely superior to Tom Dick decreases again until only Hen~ jon also. pregnant promise for the future. les =\







    other

    KNOWS

    Your prescription druggist is your own busy doctor's
    the remedy



    Your doctor determines he

    that we will provide that remedy, be it ancient

    you need

    takes its origin from Kaywana, .; 4 +, it is as realistic as ou could you don’t you are indeed robbing SSS SERS ASE roe
    a half English half Aboriginal inbreeding. decides that there 13 want it. It is told at ee energetic the world of its meaning and unsatisfactory ph ilosophy, or 2}
    ; : t splendid Only one way, to force his hand. yo; ; ‘ aaa is mo-philosaphy,.,..““The Hi
    {Indian | jungle girl of splendi She becomes ‘pregnant by Igne- rate in a brisk prose style that life of its purpose, Nobody can rather a =p sophy, * : ; y 115!) HEALTH Is
    keauty’s .vindietive and savage tius and her father has to agree Captures all the warmth, colour, live in a civilised community Children of Kaywana’” makes up Beet, Cabbage, Carrot, Cu- i} “OE. ,
    temperament, with a tremendous jo") oi marriage and lethangic beauty of the Rrit- Without 4 religion, The negativ- for this by many charming and cumber, Squash, Broccoli, { \\\
    admiration for the romantic i i ish Guianese jungle. You hardly ist wha disbelieves everything thought-stirring qualities. Its styl: Parsley, Onion, Leek, Pep 9) WORTH ITS
    1 i This will be violently objected > jung! y 5 iat CO others Wits '
    fighter-hero who believes’ in | sy the conventional moralists; ‘elise in spite of the novel's five and consequently believes nothin, 4s beautiful and yet rugged, but per, Thyme, and 50 other }}) |\\)
    brute force, mastership, and and it is certainly not in my posi- hundred odd pages, thas you i% & person dangerous in the rugged without staccato, It is a kinds of Flower and Vege- |) |\) vias sis A
    fgating ts "out to the. Geek. oe tion to put forward again the case have surveyed over a century's extreme. And all the — great book on the West Indies (Yes! table Seeds, (tt WEIGHT IN
    Cee ee a Se en for the New Woman, so brilliant, history. The years move with ali Philosophical intellects, rea ising I'm including British Guiana iv \ ii}
    ‘oo hi oa ar sae type ly and triumphantly argued by the speed decision and emorse- this, have got themselves a relig- the West Indies), and, as such, BRUCE WEATHERHEAD Wt) 2) GOLD
    eT movie eran yon she so Ibsen in the latter nineteenth lessness of Hendrickje herself, ion as soon as they abandoned broaches many _ Problems which WH S})
    ad one Later on she loses century. .All Ibsen’s women The figures are introduced with the old one. Shelley became a existed in the eighteenth century LID 1) e
    v fais ‘ina Spanish raid, and shock conventional morality, but neatness and _ certainty, . The Liberalist prophet, as did Byron. and have not yet been solved, It ’ i Sy
    then becomes friendly | with their case remains a genuine and novel begins with two, Kaywana Marx became a Socialist prophe’. is a work which gives us pride W Here's the way to b
    and Ibsen remains and Vyfuis, and continues with an because we know that one of our Also sold at “THE Flower \\\ ’ y
    Hi
    {

    or new, common
    ordered.

    for

    o1 trength



    BOOKS

    The CONCISE OXFORD DICTIONARY
    DICTIONARY OF MECHANICAL ENGINEERING Terms
    FAMILY MEDICAL ENCYCLOPEDIA

    rare, in the exact amount, quality and
    Next time you visit your doctor bring his prescription to us
    filling
    “PRESCRIPTIONS ARE WHAT MAKE
    DRUG STORE DIFFERENT”

    KNIGHTS LTD.- att BRANCHES

    and remember

    A

    — and —
    THE CROSSWORD COMPANION BOOK

    we At —
    “YOUR STATIONERS” : | | |
    Dial: 3301 i-3 No, 9 High Street. |



    POSSESS OPPO CFOS

    SPECIAL
    STOCK-TAKING OFFERS—

    5 Only 22in. WOOD JOINTER PLANES

    TO CLEAR—ONLY $5.00 EACH.

    6 Only “SOLO” SPRAYERS

    THE ONE-MAN SPRAYER WHICH SPRAYS ON BOTH THE
    UP AND DOWN STROKES. IDEAL FOR TREES, VEGE-
    TABLE AND OTHER GARDENS.


















    5

    ‘To Buy

    A
    Beautiful

    DINNER SET

    MARTELL

    ”
    BRANDY








    $11.00 EACH. DINNER SETS — 40 Pieces (Old English Yellow $25.36
    ; ” ” 40 ” (Green & Silver) 27.67
    i ‘5 40 , (Blue Band) ..... 4 30.82
    BIRDCAGES—sssortep styLes AND SIZES : , 40 | (Cottage Green) 38.76
    PRICES FROM $4.77 TO $9.24 BREAKFAST SETS 60 Pieces—in Blue & Pink... 31.00
    TEA SETS — 16 Pieces—(Blue Band) ...... 10.95 {Kf
    d ” ” (Cottage Green) 15.37 Ke
    h l it ve h just 4 er
    pore Se er useful items we have just receive COFFEE SETS — 15 Pieces—(Blue Band) vs |
    ” ” 15 ” (Victorian) ¢
    Socket Screws, Brass Door Brass Flush Bolts, Key- : (
    Bolts, Cupboard Catches, Sanco” Geer Lo im ” ” 15 ” (Cottage Green) 10.82
    W.C. Seat Hinges. Rings. 7S” INDIVIDUAL PIECES MAY BE PURCHASED



    “STANLEY” HAND AND BREAST DRILLS, SINGLE
    AND DOUBLE PLANE IRONS, SOCKET -FIRMER .
    CHISELS AND GAUGES. f



    CAVE SHEPHERD i

    FREE with every Complete Set & (0. LD i
    Parchased a SOUP TUREEN - , 0
    will be given. 10, 11, 12, 13 Broad St. »)



    "LONG OR 'SHORT"
    THE PERFECT COMPANION

    BRIDGETOWN



    ; Hardware Dept.

    HARRISON’S Dial 2364 or 3142

    . %
    22660059SSS0540 5559555590555 99000SSSSTOHITSSIOOOOS

    a

    AGENTS: STANSFELD, SCOTT & CO., LTD.





    ! Aa








    PAGE TEN



    a , '
    The West Indies were not with-

    it friends in the United King-

    Government The Rt Hon. Siz
    Robert Peel, (7188-1850), who had





    The People of Barbados(XXIV) ey

    By JOHN PRIDEAU\

    the cultivation of sugar must lead

    dom, against the attitude af the a) (ca. S>ameenmets of | the can help you to success

    West Indies by the white popula-
    tion, who would carry their know-

    *,@
    Robert Peel, (7188-1890), who had Sedge" capital, and cnteone > through personal postal tuition



    SUNDAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER, 21, 1952

    a a a —e—eE—E—e————————— ——_—__—



    A BLESSING TO
    MOTHERS!
    JACK and JILL
    COUGH SYRUP













    nore certain than that to cease
















    tude . . seen . ;, more hopeful land« Emancipa- With Vitamin Zr
    Cote ine tor etn pooh son tion would then be regarded as a FP YHOUSANDS OF MEN in important positions were once students of STOPS KIDDIES
    deserted by his fellow Conserva- The Bennett College. They owe their success to Personal Postal
    tives, joined the fray on behalf of It has been drawn to my { uition — The Bennett College way. Yow have the same chance COUGHS & COLDS
    the West Indies. His speech be- attention that in = wriung jualify for a fine career, higher pay and social standing.
    fore the House of Commons on the me series of Articles “THE pulfes -
    \9th of May, 1847 on the altera- PEOPLE OF BARBADOS”, One of these courses will lead to your advancement In a Jiffy
    —.s the sugar duties, i I have — use of, and Accountancy Modern Business Methods Languages
    worthy of reproduction He quoted from, writings oi Audiding Shorthand | Literature
    said that after the best ouher authors without mak- SRW, si cathe tiberei Wiens Poblle Tossing — AND TASTES SO GOOD THEY BEG FOR MORE}
    examination he could give ing any acknowledgment Costing Geography Police Subjects ;
    to the subject, he had arrived at for so doing. I have been Economics Journal'sm Short Story Writing Mothers, you'll bless the day this amazing couxh syrup. made especially
    the conclusion, “that considering | a collector of historical tor Liste, oles ae ON cushe ana colds thay hang on spd Jead to
    the present state of the West In- material for over twenty- Agriculture Engine: og Drawings Sonieotion sede Gakecioun’ completions With JACK and JILL these nasty, sniffy
    dies, and considering the progres. five years, but I have not SU rat URN isesce Maxim taeied S2okyo Wtloetetns colds and bad coughs go faster than you would believe possible, And
    already mage = the great experi always noted the names of recharic:! Engineering Srveving rs how they love the pleasant taste of JACK and JILL
    ment, which had been institute’ | the authors whose work 1 Sani ee tae
    a . 3 : re with regard to the negroes, he he oa Bite Seesaw ‘ NroleseT ’ ;
    The Queen and the Dub» of Edinburgh in Canada. would not ask the costinuey ex have calacted. wo Il Civ Engineering P ce Rngineering Wireless Telegraphy IT’S NEW, DIFFERENT SAFE
    ' 1 clusion of foreign Sugars on ac- acknowledge my debt tw i ene ‘ Rite 4 oettan Workenen, Eractice JACK and JILL is new but thoroughly tested in thousands of cases
    ie an the ommonwealth count of interests of individual all those whose work I ha Petant e OVERSEAS SCHOOL and is guaranteed to relieve kiddies’ coughs and colds faster than
    West India proprietors, for to used and I otmiaseae heats } CERTIFICATE i ansthing you have ever tried, me ee important of all JACK
    Be - . 7 >rali A ; - — or ne ae ee i and JILL is SAFE for the tiniest toddle
    By PATRICK GORDON WALKER M.P. Former Secre- )X7" jecn co areal that it the gise for my oversight where | iy IE BENNETT rev, €861AN0, | GENERAL
    tary for Commonwealth Rei itions resent question merely involved nee led to do so and | Please send me CERTIFICATE OF
    QUEER *ELIZABETH is the monwealth country. their ‘ateresta, be cmoughs that cat a lean” diseour- |) peo ‘ ! EDUCATION Another famous Buckley Product
    _jirst Severeign to ascend the It will be part of the Queen’s the country had a right to call on . ik i | : ckley a
    Throne as “Mead of the Common- uew duties to undertake resi- them to aie a o uancehas sac- Among those whose work || sie { co Oe as tudwbegie Meteor pe aes Dee ean cae
    wealth, New and arduous tasks dences — perhaps of several rifice for the public advantage I have used without Appr ; SEND TODAY cold remedy, and is as fast and effective for kiddies’ colds as Buckley's
    will fall wpen-her in this capacity months duration — in the most He should altogether forget indi- | ®¢knowledgment has been || i 1 fer 9 sre brecpectis Mixture is for your own. Get a bottle of JACK and JILL TODAY
    that mae well Gaunt! aie one important countries uf the Com- vidual interests when high moral gad = Say ae | . ws ote enna ey ped dens hein Ae a te
    less dedteated to her task. unon wealth, and social consideration was r my sincere 1 0.88 nana
    in the discharge of her dutie She should no longer tour these brought into discussion, when they apologies for having on |! > ae |
    the Queen will bring about the countries as a visitor, but rather affected the results of one of th occasions during the above
    moct histerical amd crucial trams- act there as she does in the United greatest, the most hazardous, and mentioned series of Articles
    rmation of the role of the Kingdom, carrymg out the normal he cordially added the most’ suc- infringed his copyright by
    Crow ince the -evolution of duties of a constitutional mon- cessful experiment that had ever using material written by
    C onal Monarchy _itseli areh been made in civilized society. him without his previous
    under Queen Victoria, These countries could set aside But could he conceal for himself consent and for having
    During the second Elizabethan permanent residences or palaces the possible consequences 0 failed to specify its source
    age we shall see developments in for her use; or pernaps she would adopting the recommendation 0! and trust that he will accept }
    the Comoonwealth no less radi- take over the Governor-General's the Queen’s Government, at a this apology as an expres- |
    1 than those that occurred in house moment when our colonies, as it

    hundred years ago and He would, of course. during the were, staggered and reeled under
    gtowing demotratic Queen’s presence lose all his the influence of this vast experi-

    for a new relationship official functions and become « ment—could he conceal from
    \ ihe people and the Sov- private person. self what might be the possible
    ei It is natural that the Queen consequences of taking a step
    Not only does the new Com- should first visit her realms—the which would decide for ever that
    ealth contain a Republic. -ountries that proclaimed her sugar never could be produced by

    but during the Queen’s reign some accession, But she should also in free labour? To him it appeare:|
    f the Members of the Common- que course visit India, There she difficult for any man to regard it
    wealth ill inevitably become would have a special status as 28 a matter of indifference






    m wers in the world. Head of the Commonwealth of whether ge was progursa, in

    will bring about a radicel which the Republic of India is new or old colonies, as a matte:
    shift of-balance within the Com- part oo of indifference whether we aban~
    monwealth that is bound to re- don Jamaica or not, whether we

    ect and express itself in changes Special ceremonies and pro- had our sugar from that colony,
    in the role and status of the cedure must be worked out to or whether we obtained it fron
    } * establish these important Com~ Demerara, or Berbice alone. Was
    In part, this will come about monwealth precedents. he to say that it had become 4
    because the sew Elizabethan Age To discharge her duties as matter of perfect indifference
    is the jet-mge. Just as the rail- Queen of many lands, the Queen what became of the capital invest-
    brought all parts of Britain will need a personal staff that ed in the production gf sugar in
    within @asy reach of London and represents the whole Common- Jamaica? Could he say while the
    so created the material conditions wealth and keeps her in constant present great experiment was
    for a democratic constitutional touch with the daily problems of in course of being tried,
    monarehy, So the Comet will give every Commonwealth country, ay that the people of Jamaica
    Queen Elizabeth ease of access to in the past the Sovereign has were to be taxed for a



    every Commonwealth country. kept in touch with events in the fresh policy establishment, -_
    She will be able to travel from. United Kingdom, for a church establishment, _
    London to-Canberra or from Can- In deciding her movements were at the same time to be de-

    erra ‘0 Ottawa in little more within the Commonwealth the prived of the only means of Lae
    ime than it took Queen Victoria Queen must consider the advice, viding for those expenses, pre
    © pet from Windsor to Balmoral. not only of the British Govern- he hold that language, and = d
    More...{ai ever before, the ment, but of all her other Com- he further say that it was a matte:
    Queen wilt be not so much Queen monwealth Governments. of indifference whether or noi
    in the British Isles ag Queen in We for our part in the United Jamaica produced a eummatency «
    he Commonwealth, of which Kingdom must become used to Sugar, and that = ee eS
    Britain is the most important pert, fairly frequent and prolonged ab- might be permitt ‘ = 3 oo aR
    but still only¥"a part. sences of the Queen—perhaps fo: the same state as ng ne
    ‘in constitutional theory this is tnonths in a year. Could he content himse' " ey
    ire ihe case: in spirit the “Some may object that the ‘ng that Jamaica bial id aaah
    Queen is present everywhere at Queen should not be away during 20 exporting country it that thal
    ‘he same time throughout the flections and when difficult de- "ot be content to an of the great
    Commonwealth. She is as much cisions may have to be made about Was to be be "sil h they had
    Queen of Canada or Ceylon as whether to grant a Prime Min- experiment nal c he the
    Queen of England, ister a dissolution of Parliament. engaged, ~— a win eh
    But, although ‘the Queen is But this has no more relevance high aren he bet “ations. It
    equally Queen of all her realms,,than the Queen’s absence from, hold oa Nei ie that in those great
    in actual practice the Sovereigiisay, Canada on similar occasions. W88 We the tate of society was
    has up to now been 4 Britishf Tt is a matter of course in other colonies, the s ti f the pla
    Sovereign who has made from{ %ommonwealth countries for the such, that the adoption 0’ ro plan
    time to time a royal tour to othe:” Governor-General to deal in the proposed by governmen' s

    tl : F oy noes oe ’ necessarily lead to the expulsion
    Commonweaith wokintries. The (ueen’s name with such problems. ? all ths whitee, and to the total

    regular royal residence has been In the United Kingdom during 7 "a
    in the British Isles, the Queen’s absence it would be occupation of = wala vaneie
    @w Outside the United Kingdom jp accord with tradition to ap- 8T0eS, oo the clés) neces
    » ‘the Queen is represented by © point a Council of Regency. But conten t lite There would: then
    Governor-Gencral who is chosen why should not a member of the S4rles © rt of commodities from
    by the Government of that coun- Royal Family be appointed Gov- be 8 re a that would! be, the
    try and carries out in the Queen’s ernor? —d nditi f society, re-
    name the functions of a Constitu- ; happy condition o hit 3 the
    tional monarch it would be in tune with the specting ee ahead >
    All this dates from a pre-jet spirit of the Commonwealth that slightest pdm! y = ee
    ag With modern travel the the Queen should be representec| but one se hed been referred 1o
    heen should to a much greater’ here as she js in all her other 4 Seaged to ‘rennies the House
    extent be, In practice as well at realms. a
    heor aaaliy Queen of all her Doubtless the Queen would that that gentleman had said, that
    alms. take a full staff with her on her unless labour were continued in

    We may expect the Royal tour residences and keep in close anc the ;
    to become a thing of the past- personal touch with events here capital would rish, and that the

    i @ seus a visi > on > 2 » Common- most miserable eonsequences
    n tne sense of a visit by the Queen ng clean in the eid: o. Bev things were @ On pase 11

    froin London to some other Com-

    —e.





    For
    Smart
    and
    Heaithy
    Hair






    For hair that is always as The New Parker ‘51’ is the choice ——
    ‘ : f illustrious people all over the

    good as it*looks . . . smart, ¥

    Ro ; world — both for personal use, and =

    lystrons . . . obviously well also as a special gift. Famous “=
    at cared for . . . follow the statesmen, leaders in business and tS =
    aes i jaa ba caaie . | commerce, women who set the g
    ts yw + Hil lead of discriminating men fashion for the world—all are
    Salad the world over . . . use proud to own and use it; with it

    °

    books are written.

    made,

    The chosen gift of
    Famous Statesmen



    ;









    |











    treaties are signed, and famous Years ahead of any other...

    For someone whose affection

    ' | vou value, a Parker ‘51° would storing and releasing ink, the unique
    i x ‘ : Aero-metric Ink System of the Parke
    es ! make a most discerning present. +51’ ensures that both writing and filling
    tbe | are "
    per oar 4 For your own use, no comparable te always effortless,
    t eee ; aio : -
    as writing instrument has ever lve NEW FEATURES
    \ |

    new Pa rker Xs 1 @ NEW INK-FLOW GOVERNOR

    sion of my sincere regret.
    * *

    The Editor associates him -
    self with the above written
    apology and can only express
    the hope that Mr. Shilstone



    Rui, ol,

    sini in which "he has SLUGS and SNAILS
    TO ENHANCE THE BEAUTY
    OF YOUR HOME

    already accepted a_ verbal |
    Mf WITH
    M ET AL D E H Y D E YOU SHOULD SELECT A

    apology tendered by this
    METALDEHYDE has a fatal fascination for SLUGS
    and SNAILS. Mixed with bran or other material pala-

    mewspaper through its Edi-
    tor.
    table to Slugs in proportions, it attracts from a distance

    failure, and such a failure must
    of course operate indirectly upon |
    slavery in other countries and he
    would further say, that if ever the
    black population of the West In-
    dies should become squatters on









    ee

    the waste lands, or mere cultiva- and destroys them, XAG x :

    tors of provision grounds Gnatead | } AT A CASH BARGAIN PRICE
    of labourers for hire, that then | METALDEHYDE must be carefully applied and the 12” @ $20.00 each
    slavery and the slave-trade would | instruetions delivered with supplies must be strictly 14” @ $24.00 each

    have received the last and great- enforced. 97 | €

    16” @ $27.00 each
    GRASS BOXES @ $5.40 each’ Extra

    For supplies ang all information apply - - - | BARBADOS HARDW ARE C0. LTD.
    Pp LANTATIONS LIMITED. Se {THR HOUSE FOR BARGAINS)

    Phone 2109, 4406, 3534

    est encouragement which it was |
    in the power of man to bestow. |
    Adcverting to the charge that he |
    would possibly next year if in|
    office propose the very measure |
    he now opposed, the Right Hon- |
    ourable Baronet said—his opinion

    was that the experiment of eman- | {4
    cipation should be perfectly and |

    (aivly tried, and that they ought}
    to encourage the introduction of;
    free-grown sugar, and the attempt
    to supply the market of the United
    Kingdom by the produce of our
    colonies. If he were called upon
    to act in office under wt



    stances at all similar to the
    present, he would pursue
    the same course, and he
    did not contemplate the pos-
    sibility of acting like the min-
    isters, of coming down to Parlia-
    ment next year and making the
    same proposition he had resisted
    this year.)

    In 1856, the confederation of the
    West Indies engaged the attention
    of the Governor, Sir Francis
    Hincks, a proposal which had)
    been suggested by Governor, Sir
    W. M. G. Colebrook. It was
    proposed to grant an extension of
    the franchise at the same time.
    Sir Francis Hincks, in his despatch
    of April 28th, 1856, to the Secre-
    tary of State, stated that he did
    not consider it expedient to carry
    into effect this West Indian
    Union,’ until the lower orders
    were prepared by education for
    the extension of the franchise.

    In 1858, an Association was
    formed in the Parish of St, John,
    under Presidency of the Honour-

    anal tninenbalaiieee naar eee ae

    (By Cable) GRAN PRIX OF RHEIMS
    for Sports cars.

    Firs. STERLING MOSS
    DRIVING JAGUAR



    r



    THB ABRO-METRIC INK SYSTEM
    An entirely new method of drawing u;



    NEW PRECISION * NEW BEAUT
    @ NEW FOTO-FILL FILLER

    ~

    @ NEW PLt-GLass RESERVOIR
    H A I R Cc R E A M World’s most wanted pen @ NEW VisinLe INK SUPPLY _
    | GIVEN AND USED BY FAMOUS PEOPLE and many other new features Pp \ N L u B R 1 c A T | 0 N)
    | }
    ‘ , . LEADERSHI
    / “ “ Sz Prices: ROLLED GOLD CAP: $24.05; LUSTRALOY CAP: $19.77
    The Cream of Mais dr egREnGT* et , Disiribators fer Barbados ;
    Trade enquiries t Ss.M.G. AGENCIES ° A. 8. BRYDEN & SONS (BARBADOS) LTD

    J. &R, BUILDING, PALMETTO STREET, BRIDGETOWN, BARBADOS | P.O, Box 403, Bridgetown.

    |



    MOTOR oll |


    ra.













    SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER, 21, 1952

    GRAHAM GREENE



    (An abridged version
    given by Mr. R. LeFanu on Mon-

    day, September 15th, at the British
    Council.)

    Suspect for his popularity, con-
    demned for his morbidity, alien-
    ated from a large number of
    readers by his religious convic-
    tions, Graham Greene is perhaps
    the most enigmatic and contro-
    versial figure in contemporary
    letters.

    Material for his biography is
    sparse. He was born in 1904, edu-

    cated at Berkhamsted, where his
    father was headmaster, and at
    Balliol where he took his degree
    in Modern History. He started in
    journalism and for some years
    was a sub-editor of “The Times.”
    He became a Roman Catholic in
    1926 and was married in the fol-
    lowing year. Travelling and writ-
    ing have been his main occupa-
    tions since the appearance of his
    first novel in 1929: his published
    work up to the present includes
    fourteen novels, two travel books,
    a collection of short stories and a
    volume of critical essays. Dur-
    ing the last war he worked for the
    Foreign Office and spent two
    years in West Africa, He has been
    for the last eight years a Director

    of the publishing house of Eyre
    and Spottiswoode.
    There is no mistaking a novel

    by Graham Green. His view of
    life is a dark one, darkened by
    an obsessive consciousness of evil
    and of man’s weakness and of the
    inevitable corruption brought by
    experience: happiness. is unusual
    and never lasts very long. It is
    true that this view is a perfectly
    tenable one: if we look around
    us, experience would often seem
    to confirm it. What is remark-
    able about Greene's attitude is its
    intensity; already ‘fixed’ before
    his conversion, it seems to derive
    from some original hurt to the
    sensibility: as he says himself,
    religion merely explained it in
    other terms. His obsession is re-
    flected in his choice of the themes
    of loneliness, failure and betray-
    al: in certain recurring character
    types, the d&racine, the innocent
    and the grotesaué — and in the
    general background of seediness
    and of urban or tropical squalor.
    To this fallen world, his reactiqn
    is compounded of bewilderment,
    sadness and pity.

    His three early novels give
    little hint of his future achieve-
    ment: they have a romantic or
    historical background and_ all
    treat the theme of the divided
    mind, They seem overwritten and
    ‘literary’ and not inspired by any
    active sense of life, “Stamboul
    Train” (1932) is much better. It
    has a contemporary setting and is
    the first of Greene's entertain-
    ments: this is his own label de-
    signed to distinguish from his
    serious novels a number of near
    (or super) thrillers. Character-
    ised by a relative lack of develop-
    ment of character and a relative-
    ly-high proportion of coincidences
    and improbabilities, they are none
    the less serious ironic and oes
    extremely readable.

    Technical Adv anes.







    The next two novels, “It’s a
    Battlefield” (1934) and “England
    Made Me” (1935), show a re-

    markable technical advance, In
    the first, Jim Drover, a London
    busdriver, has killed a policeman
    accidentally at a communist meet-
    ing and is under sentence of
    death. We are shown the actions
    and reactions of the people most
    intimately concerned with his
    fate. The events are seen from
    their different viewpoints, through
    a cloud of incomprehension,
    hatred and despair, Conrad, Jim’s
    brother, helpless and isolated by
    his intelligence, passes through
    betrayal and attempted murder to
    a lonely death; Jim’s wife is baf-
    fled by life’s injustice; the Police
    Commissioner torn between be-
    wilderment and loyalty to the
    svstem of ‘justice’ he has elected
    to serve. The eventual reprieve
    of Jim only accentuates the sense
    of purposelessness and enormous
    waste,

    A fuller integration of Green’s
    tragic and ironic vision is achiev-
    ed in “England made me”, The
    scene is in Sweden, the story con-
    cerned with the relations of a



    ns =
    ¢«

    WON
    w

    Tonight hi
    hair, FEEL its coressa

    THRILL to its
    ees, tonight—if you vse Lustre-

    Creme Shampoo gives hair
    ‘Ser loveliness!
    o Froorera'y eleon, free of loose
    nage, perfect
    o sen y-to-me p
    een heme permanents

    ith sheen. Ne
    o Giisrening ae

    of the lecture





    GRAHAM GREENE
    brother and sister and a Swedish

    financier, in the fortunes of whose
    tottering empire they are involv-
    ed. It is a series of variations on
    the theme of loneliness—Krogh is
    isolated by his money, Kate by
    her divided loyalties, Anthony
    and the Anglo-Catholic Qld Ha:-
    rovian, Minty, by their illusions
    and curious allegiances, The book
    is extremely skilfully put vogether
    and contains in Anthony Farrant
    Green’s first full-length portrait:
    charming, shifty, completely irre-
    sponsible, this depraved innocent
    comes brilliantly to life.

    Another novel, two entertain-
    ments and two books of travel
    belong to the second hulf of this
    ‘middle period’. “Journey with-
    out Maps” (1936) deals with
    Liberia, “The Lawless Roads”
    (1939) with Mexico, Both these
    books are autobiographical and
    thus exploratory ir a dolible
    sense, In them and in the works
    of fiction we sense the dominant
    emotion of pity for dcomed inno-
    cence and for the too quickly
    acquired knowledge of brutality
    and evil.

    Gripping Stery

    “A Gun for Sale” 1936) is the
    best of all the entertainments—a
    sordid and gripp@g tale of a
    hunted man. The character of the
    harelipped killer, Raven, set to-
    wards evil from his childhood,
    gives depth to the book and fore-
    shadows Pinky in “Brighton
    Rock”. The other entertainment
    — “The Confidential Agent”
    (1939) deals with similar themes
    of treachery, betrayal and pursuit.
    One might equally take betrayal
    as the theme of the most savage
    and bitter of all Greene’s novels,
    “Brighton Rock” (1938), for
    Pinky, the tuthless, twisted, vic-
    ious young killer is in a sense be-
    trayed*by Site.

    “Brighton Rock” is the first
    book in which Greene, following
    Mauriac, takes a Catholic as his
    central character and in which
    the problems and issues involved
    are specifically related to Catholic
    dogma: this first morality is a
    study in evil. Pinky is chief of a
    smalltime Brighton race-gang:
    with three fellow thugs he kills a
    former traitor to the gang. Some-
    thing goes wrong and he has to
    cover his tracks. He marries a
    oung girl so that she will not be
    able to give evidence, and then
    commits another murder. As the
    net closes, frustrated in a suicide
    pact, he meets a violent and hor-
    rible death.

    Pinky and Rose age both Catho-
    lics. and they may both be said
    to sin in full knowledge; but Rose
    \ loves Pink

    rt for his



    which he choos ?

    ous and unnat Wwe al pride She is
    his temptation for good: though
    Pinky dc not love her, he seems







    to be are of this but he has
    been set for evil too long to yield
    to it.

    Greene’s intentions in this book
    are not altogether clear. It is im-
    possible to discuss any of his later
    works without resorting to theo-
    logical arguments, and itis in
    “Brighton Rock” that the Catholic
    view is to be seen at its most un-

    a\

    e can SEE new sheen in your
    bie softness,

    glorious natural beovty
    -Creme

    Shampoo today!

    DO YOU RIDE TRIUMPH, AMBASSADOR

    OR SILVER KING ?

    This shipment of Ambassadors is
    sold out at sight but you could

    book now for next shipment.

    The

    floating-ride Silver King bikes

    are here,

    on terms!

    @ A. BARNES & CO., LTD.

    “KUNE ARR Gee See









    compromising Brig n Rock”
    probes the worst evil 1as the
    most squalid and macabre images
    of all Greene’s novels. Brilliant-
    ly written and imagined, it is by



    far the most distressing and per-
    plexing to read

    But his next novel, ““
    and the Glory” (1940) is a mas-
    terpiece and its appearance marks
    a dividing line from all his earlier
    work. We now enter fully into
    what his commentators aptly call
    ‘The Universe of Pity’, Unhappi-
    ness remains and pity—pity seen
    8s an affliction, a destructive pas-
    sion which leads the Mexican
    priest and Scobie to accept their
    own damnation for the sake of
    those they love.

    “The Power and
    takes up again the
    hunted man, but this time it is a
    priest in Communist Mexico. He
    is a drunkard and hag in a moment
    of despair begotten a child whom
    he meets, already corrupted,
    standing lewd and tittering in a
    jungle village. Unheroic, unwant-
    ed, unable even to save his own
    child, be would like to give up,
    but he has to go on, sinful, illum-
    inated only by the burden of God
    which he carries. Finally he is
    betrayed but even his martyrdom
    is inglorious, The other charac-
    ters, embody various degrees of
    loneliness and _ desertion. The
    Army lieutenant, representative
    of the false order, is seen with
    understanding and pity: his argu-
    ments are idealistic, logical and
    perfectly ruthless. The priest an-
    swers him in one of the most
    moving passages Greene has writ-
    ten, but when in the end he meets
    his death, he is aware only of an
    overpowering sense of his own
    inadequacy and failure. The
    whole book is a triumph of com-
    passion, imagination and ert.

    Finest Novel

    In the following years of war
    and its aftermath, Greene only
    published one book, a breakneck
    entertainment called “The Minis-
    try of Fear”. It was not until 1948
    that the long silence was broken
    by the appearance of his finest
    novel, ‘The Heart @f the Matter”.

    This beautiful work is extreme-
    ly complex both in significance
    and construction: the themes are
    again those of pity and responsi-
    bility. The scene is laid in a West
    African Colony during the war.
    Scobie, the Deputy Commissioner
    of Police, is a good and upright
    man whose sincere beliefs (he as
    a convert to his wife’s faith) and
    self-knowledge only accentuate
    the tragedy of his situation. 4e
    no longer loves his nagging and
    unattractive wife but he feels re-
    sponsible for her happiness. At
    her wish, he borrows the money
    to send her away to South Africa.
    While she is away, a ship is tor-
    pedoed off the coast and among
    the people brought. ashore is a
    waif-like girl who recalls to
    Scobie the memory of his own
    dead child: he falls in love with
    her and she becomes his mistress.
    Slowly the stages of Scobie’s de-
    scent are revealed: the smuggling
    of an innocent letter, the unre-
    ported loan, adultery, diamond
    running under the threat of ex-
    posure, the sacrilege on his wife’s
    return, Suicide follows as a final
    gesture of despair and there is
    the complete picture of the good
    nan destroyed by pity We are
    left only with the infinite strange-
    ness of God's mercy Memorable
    for its extremely elaborate con-
    struction, its haunting overtones,
    its profound insight into human
    character and weakness, it’s a sad

    The Power

    the Glory”
    theme of the









    book; but Greene’s world is after
    all an unhappy one, This, he
    seems to say, is where we belong

    One more novel has since ap-
    peared: “The End of the Affair”
    in 1951 is set in wartime Lon-
    don Bendrix, a writer, and
    Sarah, an unhappily married
    woman, have been lovers: their
    ‘affair’ has ended suddenly with
    Sarah's departure. When they
    meet again two years later, Ben-

    drix, still obsessed by her memory,

    has her watched: he is unable to
    apprehend the truth which he
    nnally discovers. “I’ve caught be-

    lief like a disease’’—these are the
    words he reads in her diary:
    though now she still loves him and











    See SSS



    |

    GUAVAS .......... . Tins
    SWEET CORN ............. #
    FRUIT SALAD

    FRUIT COCKTAIL

    HAMS (Cooked) ........ ,,
    PRUNE (in Syrup) 30ts.
    OLIVES

    PERKINS & CO.,

    Roebuck Street _
    | a





    ORANGE JUICE

    Cooling and Refreshing
    — AGENTS —

    L. M. B.

    2909-0094 SO40OF0O4444

    THE PEOPLE OF
    BARBADOS



    lish rewards for the best-behaved
    and the ‘most industrious’ labour-
    ers, and to ‘encourage them t
    give their children the benefits
    of education.’

    It was in this year that the first
    Agricultural Exhibition was held
    There was no Queen's Park, as
    this was still the residence of the
    General Commanding the Forces,
    sp Government House was kindly
    lent by His Excellency, Sir Fran-
    cis Hincks. This exhibition was
    under the Patronage of the Gov-
    ernor and his Wife. It proved a
    great success. At this exhibition
    Good Conduct prizes were pre-
    sented to labourers, there being
    four first prizes of £2. 10. 0 each
    and these were awarded to Joseph

    @ From page 10
    able Grant E. Thomas, and a simi-
    lar one was formed in the Parish
    of St. Philip, under si-
    dency of Dr. N, I Your
    “IMPROVING TEE SOCIAL |
    AND MORAL CONDITION OF |
    THE LABOURING POPULA-}|
    TION. Among the objects of|
    these Assocations was to estab-|
    |
    |

    Edghill, William McConney, Rob-
    ert Tull and James Welch; on
    qualification for their good con-

    duct was ‘not frequenting the |
    Magistrate’s Office!”

    A great honour was paid to the
    Negro population of Barbados in|
    1859, when William III, King of |
    the Netherlands, granted two sil-
    ver medals to two black men
    resident in the Parish of St. Phil-
    ip, for saving the life of a Dutch |

    seaman when the Dutch ship}
    ‘Snelheid’ was wrecked on the

    dangerous Cobblers Rocks in 1867,
    These two medals went to Samué?
    Richard Seale and Thomas Good-
    ing, who endangered their lives
    while saving that of a white man |
    of a different nationality. The}
    total loss from this wreck was
    seven lives, including that of the
    Captain and his son, a mere boy
    The Governor of Barbados nee
    been the Governor of Grenada,

    Vincent, and Tobago from 1833,
    and St. Lucia was added to this
    group in 1838. This was only

    from an administrative point of
    view, for each Island retained its
    own legislative powers. The Col- |
    onial Office desired to bring about
    a federation of the Windward
    Islands in the early seventies of |
    the nineteenth century, this would
    mean a Crown Colon ystem un-
    der which the Imperial Govern-
    ment would undertake the respon-
    sibilities of the unrepresented
    masses of the people. This typ¢
    of government was much resented
    by the Barbadians who had been
    accustomed to their representa-
    tive system since 1639.

    ttn nest ecitaceiaicatinaticaiccmiaeacnesanee
    wants him, she no longer has the
    freedom of choice. She dies and
    Bendrix is once more left alone
    The story is told by Bendrix
    hysterical, jealous but at least in-
    tellectually honest, he sees the
    events through the eyes of hatred
    and unbelief. Sarah is drawn
    with tenderness and compassion,
    as a person who has always want-
    ed to give happiness to others
    like Scobie, she has something of
    the saint and after her death
    strange miracles occur in the lives
    of those she loves,
    End Of The Affair

    Both in technique and concep-
    tion, “The End of the Affair’’ dif-
    fers, from anything Greene ha
    previously written. If asked what
    it was about, one would have to|
    answer that it was about God and |
    the mystery of Divine Grac











    Bare, harsh, passionate and mysti- |
    cal, it leaves a strange and unfor- |
    ‘ettable impression |
    I feel I have done much less |
    t'van justice to Greene’s rare com
    bination of gifts, His terrificrnar-
    rative power his profounc
    psychological insight, his super!
    craftsmanship which give eacl
    novel its own interior rhythm and |
    counterpoint, his poetic vision, ex- |
    pressed in the beautiful and evo
    cative quality of much of hi
    writing these gifts, employed
    within the framework of the moral
    order imposed by _ hi religiou
    beliefs, give his work an authorit

    and a distinction which is not to
    be found in the work of any other
    living writer.

    MEYERS & CO.. LTD.

    DOOD VOODOO DEV HDY®

    SELECT THESE |
    “BEFORE LATE.

    QUAKER OATS

    (Cup & Saucer) Pkgs.

    PUFFED WHEAT .......

    TOMATO SAUCE Tir
    GRAPES

    GELATINE .

    MELBA SAUCE ..... 30ts
    SANDWICH SPREAD

    GOLDEN ARROW RUM

    LTD.
    Dial 2072 & 4502

    494-444



    St NDAY





    *HOSFERI





    ADVOC, rr cs

    CONQUER PAIN
    SCIENTIFIGALLY

    AN 4Ciy/ contains four well-proven
    ——““_—s Caffeine, Acetylsalicylic Acid—and QUININE.
    medicines, scientifically balanced, work synergisticaily—that is why
    they relieve pain fast, restore your sense of well-being !
    [ANACIN/ is welcomed by Doctors! Over 12,000 doctors and dentists
    in Great Britain alone use it in their surgeries! Fevers,
    colds, headaches, toothache, rheumatism, neuralgia—this wonderful
    new specific brings you amazingly quick relief from all of them !

    [A In] costs little, You can buy it

    in two-tablet envelopes—
    enough to bring quick relief from a
    bout of pain. Or in handy 20-tablet

    boxes. Or in 50-tablet bottles—keep
    one of these in your house.

    ARM YOURSELF
    AGAINST PAIN
    GET ‘ANACIN’ TODAY!

    medicines, i.e., Pheracetin,

    These four

    for extra

    VITALITY

    Wherever you are, whatever you do,
    you will find PHOSFERINE a splen-
    did tonic. Keep a watchful eye for
    signs of overstrain— and make good
    use of PHOSFERINE !

    By taking PHOSFERINE whenever
    you feel the stress and strain of life you
    help to increase your resistance to
    illness and soon begin to radiate con-
    fidence and energy.

    for a better

    APPETITE

    An early sign of lowered vitality is
    loss of appetite... a sign that you
    need PHOSFERINE. It will help you
    eat better —~and you will sleep better

    for GREATER

    STAMINA

    As you take PHOSFERINE you'll
    begin to feel really resourceful in face
    of difficulties, You'll have more
    stamina, feel altogether better.

    (TABLETS)

    Available in Liquid or ‘Tablet form,
    10 drops equal 2 ‘Tablets.

    THE GREATEST OF ALL TONICS





    MORE HEAROROOM

    Minx 5-seater roominess is still
    further increased: Extra headroom
    gives a better driving position,

    more comfort and control.

    THE HILLMAN MINX

    CONVERTIBLE

    SALOON -

    COLE & Co..

    ine alel:, ho AOogt











    PAGE ELEVEN



    may mean kidney trouble

    A function of the kidneys is to eliminate
    harmful impurities from the system. If the
    kidneys grow sluggish, these impurities—
    in particular excess acid-—-accumulate and
    settle, and become a cause of pain and
    suffering in joints and muscles.









    The way to tackle the root of the trouble
    is to help the kidneys. They should be
    toned up with De Witt's Pills — the medicine
    made Specially for this purpose. De Witt’s
    Pills have a soothing, cleansing and
    antiseptic action on the kidneys that 1
    brings them back to perform their
    natural function properly.












    De Witt's Pills
    are made specially for
    BACKACHE
    JOINT PAINS
    RHEUMATIC PAINS
    LUMBAGO
    SCIATICA

    OUR GUARANTEE
    De Witt's Pills are
    made under strictly
    ‘ygienic conditions
    and the ingredients
    all conform to rigid
    standards of purity.

    e Pe Witt's Pills are a very well-tried
    remedy. They are sold all over the world
    and we have many letters from sufferers
    telling of relief gained, aftet years of
    suffering after taking De Witt's Pills.
    They act on the kidneys quickly. Why
    not by them for your trouble? Go to
    your chemist and obtain a supply to-day.


























    MORE SAFETY

    To Opticurve vision are added
    new double-dipping headlamps,
    lighter more positive steering,
    weather-proofed brake-drums.

    COUPE:

    Ltd

    ESTATE CAB

    Agents

    oe



    |



    ve


    =

    ee

    PAGE TWELVE

    Can One Doubt The

    O.D., D.Sc

    mention
    Linistratio 1e whole medi-
    c € Vit ne ii t OD-

    +}
    he



    5 en
    but like
    gy Lon-
    il t ~ondemn
    little





    nd phari-

    lves seek-

    € t itations ol
    happen t
    peratin ! I r plane
    while many le i

    ly removed bj}

    being un

    imputa-
    a men
    die, sinc Dr. Shute’s



    » was propagated, In one
    effort was
    ion for
    female’s leg —- 4
    of diabetes—withe

    instance, a last minute
    made to stall preparat
    putation of a

    gangrenous

    out succe but we hear to-day
    of a Chinese gentleman from the
    West Coast who was literally
    rescued from the operating table,
    given urse of Vitamin. E, re-
    tained his leg, and is walking
    gain like any other normal bi-
    ped, Ye Shoulk doubt the
    risin t fter this?

    In case of any residue of doubt

    1 atte 1@ above Su
    of one tragedy iverted b
    f Vitamin _E, we



    mary

    timely use



    from the W Coast two in
    Georgetow2 and nother from
    the lewer Eas ll pr
    pelling themseiv¢ lon the road
    or thei I ik Mare
    thank to one ou eading
    jocal and independent practition-
    ers.

    New Amster not quite
    the sleepy holl ub it, at
    least not wh« rogress in medi-
    cal scienc concerned, Quite a
    few spectacular cases have been
    recorded there where we have
    one physician, at least, who has
    been carryi the burden of a
    pioneer in unlocking door of
    a healthy existence many a
    sufferer from diabetes.

    Perhaps the evidence become:
    overwhelming if we were to refer
    to Nelson George, a medical
    Doctor of London, Ont.—the home
    of the discoverers of Vitamin E
    treatment who reports, after

    losing one leg by amputation for
    gangrene of diabetes, that he was

    able to sav the other leg by
    taking Vitamin E in massive
    doses prescribed by Dr, Wilfred

    Shute himself. He used no insulin
    after starting nature’s remedy of
    whole grain, reduced his blood
    pressure to 150/86 which was for-

    merly 200, also reduced blood
    sugar to normal, is on a regular
    diet with the exception of sweets
    which he totally abstains from.

    The writei’s father was not so
    lucky. He died in Toronto, prac-
    tically on Dr, Banting’s doorstep,

    a martyr to insulin, His one leg
    was amputatcd and he died he-
    fore the other one could be re-
    moved also with gangrene ot
    diabetes. Meanwhile Drs. Evan
    and Wilfred Shute were success-
    fully carrying out their experi-

    Rising Of The Sun? |




    and <

    ments within easy reach. This
    could not happen again, for if any
    ufferer to-day failed to obtain
    genuine Vitamin E through his
    physician, he has recourse to
    Vitamin E Society which un-|}
    » furnish both the whole

    necessary medical |

    takes

    na

    fhe Americans look after their |
    own, The Canadians look after |
    their own, The Chinese look after
    their own, so do The British in |
    reat Britain; but
    the following



    story



    At a Board meeting of the),
    Poor Law Commissioners on
    which sat three ministers of Re-
    ‘ion, it was decided that a/
    pauper applicant suffering from |
    incer of the anus could not pos-
    ibly outlive the cost of a pair of |
    harity glasses which the individ. |
    ual had applied for so that she |
    could spend her last year or two |
    reaaing her own Bible! |

    Before this, the poor woman
    tad been operated on for Cataract
    both eyes at P. H. G., free of
    course. The Commissioners in all
    their ignorance had supposed
    inat that was an end of any

    t.uck with the woman who had

    become what they described as a
    nuisance. Operation for Cataract is
    cnly half the job done as lots of
    people know. Without proper
    glasses the patient is no better
    off than before the operation, On
    pressing her case, the pauper
    applicant was sent by the Com-
    \ittee in question to the market
    to find a pair of glasses by trial
    id error It was at this stage
    that the writer entered into the
    picture,
    The nattily-dressed and well-
    fed followers of Jesus of Naz-
    areth selected by .Goyernmient to

    ~ dope out charity to the needy do

    not go to the market stall for their
    glasses. Certainly they are not the
    people suited to supervise dis-
    tribution of Vitamin E te our
    sick,

    Dr. Shute’s findings on the use
    ef Vitamin FE in the treatment of
    heart disease and diabetes is a
    topic of great medical cont
    one upon which there are legiti-
    nate differences of opinion. But
    for some lamentable reason some
    medical men, thank God they are
    in a minority, feel so strongly
    that they are prepared to go to
    great lengths to prevent public
    discussion of it. This is not only
    unscientific, it also does no credit
    to a great and honourable pro-
    fession whichn has done so much
    to push back the frontiers of
    medical knowledge. The advo-
    cates of the treatment in question
    are neither quacks nor charlatans,
    they are men of the highest pro-
    fessional integrity and, in a free
    society, they are entitled to have
    their say without let, hindrance,
    or the casting of aspersion,

    Again and again the regtless
    and inquiring mind has suffered
    lights and indignities at the hands
    of men who have refused to open
    new doors or even to walk through
    them when they have been
    opened by others, The life and ex-
    perience of Louis Pasteur is a
    striking instance of this form of
    obsewrantism and many another
    example of the same kind could
    be cited, How strange it is that
    servants of science can so easily
    forget the basic principle ef free-
    dom





    in British | Mottley, the Board agreed to r¢
    is |the People’s Co-operative Trading
    |Society a spot of land at the Pine



    SUNDAY ADVOCATE



    Executive Suggest Higher Rents

    @ From Page i
    exorbitant rents should
    charged, but he definitely felt
    that the matter should be con-
    sidered in the light of present
    day conditions,

    He then moved that a Com-
    mittee be appointed to make re-
    commendation. This motion was
    seconded by Hon F. C. Hutson.

    A Shop
    On the motion of Mr. E.

    be

    vent

    Housing Scheme to run a shop.
    There are 119 families at the
    Pine. The Secretary said there is
    a 2,400 square feet area
    for the erection of a shop.

    erected house which still remains
    unoccupied.
    The Manager-Secretary was in-

    structed to find other tenants for
    the spot and the house

    The Board decided to pass on
    ¢ the consideration of the
    Governor-in-executive Committee
    the application of Mr. Brooks the
    ywner of Chelston Lime Works,
    for buying a small triangular area
    of land to the eastern end of the
    Section “H” at the Bay Estate

    . * ”

    The Board agreed that this land
    eould be sold as it was of no use

    ‘te them.

    * *

    The Board agreed to Draft
    Estimates of Revenue and Expen-

    ‘ diture for the Financisz “a
    After the Society’s - » 1953-84 nancial Year
    Mr. J. M. Hewitt, had applied for The Board postponed the

    permission to run a shop there
    the Board requested the Govern-
    ment Co-operative Officer to visit
    the area and make reeommenda-
    tions . In his letter, he said that
    a shop run on co-operative lines
    should be established, and_ it
    would possibly be better run,
    if the co-operative society was
    comprised of people of the area.

    Yesterday the Board considered
    a letter from Mr. Cuthbert
    Chandler on behalf of Messrs.
    Chandler Bros. Haggatt Hall,
    gtating that they were interested
    in erecting a shop at the Pine.
    The Board decided that a co-

    operative body was to be
    preferred.

    The Acting Chairman, Mr.
    Beckles, said that the Board

    previously decided to erect a shop
    and rent it to a suitable applicant.

    Mr. Mottley said that even if
    Government erected a shop as
    they did not own all the land
    about the area, it would not pre-
    yent a merchant from erecting
    another nearby and selling at a
    lower price and therefore running
    the tenant of the Government
    shop out of business. He preferred
    to let a private individual have
    any concern there might be -when
    it came to competition, ;

    *

    The Board decided to forward for

    *! the consideration of the Governor-

    in-Executive, the question of the
    selling out of large existing
    tenantries in the City of Bridge-
    town, off which present tenants
    are being given notice to quit.

    At the same time, the Board
    will pass on to the Governor-in-
    Executive Committee a letter from
    Mr. Thomas Moe, Administrator
    to the Estate of John Alkins,
    deceased, to the Board, requesting
    further information in connection
    with the offer for sale of Alkins’
    Tenantry, Mr. Moe requests the
    Board to make him an offer for
    the six aeres of land and the
    dwelling house.

    ” ’ +

    The Board decided to eject Miss
    Ruth (Pilgrim off land at
    corner of Beckles and Culloden
    Road and will write the Solicitor
    General to go through the normal
    procedure for ejectment.

    Miss Pilgrim’s house on this
    land was condemned by the Senior
    Medical Officer as a house unfit
    for human habitation, The Secre-
    tary said that he had carried
    out the instructions of the Board
    in offering Miss Pilgrim another

    spot if she could reduee the size —

    of her house and make it habit-
    able, She was also offered but
    refused the rental of a newly

    the 66

    naming of roads at the Pine Hous-
    ing Estate. Mr. Mottley said that
    with the Coronation of Queen
    Elizabeth II, not for distant, they
    might get ideas for names of roads
    in keeping with the occasion of
    the Coronation.



    C.S.0.B.A. Elect
    Officers

    At a recent meeting of the
    Combermere School Old Boys
    Association, the following Office-
    Bearers were elected for the year
    1952—1953; —

    President: R. A. Sealy, Ist V.
    Pres.: A. P. Spencer, 2nd V. Pres.:
    The H.M., Secretary: D. R. Per-
    kins, Asst, Secretary: C. H. White,
    Treasurer: D. A. M. Haynes.
    Serving Members on the Execu-
    tive. Committee: J. C. Hope, F. G
    Smith, = C2 R.. > “Springer,- Jo C.
    Barker, O. O. Alleyne, H. A.
    Tudor.

    The Annual Reunion Dinner
    will be held at “The Arlington”
    Marhill Street, on Saturday, Sep-
    tember 27th, at 8 p.m.

    The annual Cricket Match—
    Past vs. Present will take place
    on Thursday, October, 2nd, at 1.30
    p.m. at the Sehool,, The “Past”
    will be Captained by C. D.,
    Spooner, with A. S. Warren, as
    Vice-Captain,

    All Old Boys
    invited to attend.

    District “B’’ Gets
    Highest Rainfall

    District “F” St, Joseph received
    one inch and 56 parts of rain on
    Friday night according to Police
    reports yesterday, Other figures
    were:. District “A” 68 parts, Dis-
    trict “B” 79 parts

    are cordially



    District “E” seven parts, Holetown
    38 parts, Crab Hill 11 parts, Belle-
    plaine 17 parts, and Four Roads
    parts.

    RATES OF EXCHANGE

    NEW YORK |
    elling Buying
    73 4/10° Pr. Cheques on |
    Bankers 71 8/10% Pr, |
    Sight or De-
    mand Drafts 71 6/10% Pr. |
    73 4/10% Pr. Cable OF, anh |
    719/10 Pr. Currency ‘10 3/10% Pr,
    Coupons 69 6/10% Pr.
    ‘Wt Pr. Silver 20% Pr.
    CANAD.
    80 6/10% Pr. Cheques on
    Bankers 791/10% Pr,

    Demand Drafts 78.95% Pr.
    Sight Drafts 78 B/10% Pr.

    80 8/10% Pr, Cable ‘ a8

    79 3/10% Pr, Currency 77 6/10% Pr.
    Coupons 76 9/10% Pr.

    50% Pr. Silver 20% Pr. |



    { WANT TO EXPLODE IN ENGLISH

    By LEONARD MOSLEY

    Once upon a time there was a
    British war film in’which a prin-
    cipal role was NOT played by an
    American star pretending to be a
    ‘anadian soldier-sailor-airman-
    nurse-or-Waaf

    But it wa

    E 1 film, about the
    Crimean War, i

    wasn't it?

    hy do we keep on cluttering
    up films about the British effort
    in 1939-45 with interlopers from
    overseas? Why can’t we make
    films about our war with our play-
    as

    ers, just as America does with
    hers? ‘

    Ever since peace ended and the
    film industry went into the battle-
    business my temper has been ris-
    ing over the contortions (of his-
    tory and of emotion) which Brit-
    ish directors have performed to
    Beret names into their
    credits,

    The Reason
    But I have kept quiet until now.
    Now I am about to explode.
    The slight, handsome, and
    charming form of Alan Ladd is



    Thousands, every year, deny themselves the vital, health-giving

    properties of summer sun just
    There’s no need.



    because they fear headaches.

    ‘ASPRO' will banish a headache in a few

    minutes! The important point about ‘ASPRO’ headache relief
    is that it is TRUE relief —you feel fresh once again—with no

    irritating after-effects ...no haziness...

    no “slowing up.”

    ‘ASPRO’ is the SAFE way to stop your headache.

    ®



    YOUR FAMILY

    ‘ASPRO’

    PRICES WITHIN THE

    REACH OF ALL

    W. B. HUTCHINSON & CO.,

    MARHILL STREET, BRIDGETOWN
    + enema



    means SAFE action
    because ‘ASPRO’ does not harm
    the HEART or STOMACH.

    RO

    FRIEND \ tho USES of ‘ASPRO'

    HEADACHE
    “HEAT FATIGUE” |
    SLEEPLESSNESS
    SUMMER CHILLS |
    NERVE PAINS ]
    SCIATICA NEURITIS
    | coups + FEVERISH NESS |

    soon to insinuate itself into an air-
    plane and fly to these shores. He
    is coming here to make a film.
    Why am I furious about that?
    Do I dislike Mr, Ladd? I do not.
    He is a decent chap with a large
    following, and if he were coming

    across to make an ordin film I
    would say “Welcome!” to even
    if I did not burst into tears of joy.

    But Mr. Ladd is not ig to

    star in an ordinary film, He will
    play the leading role in the film
    story of one of Britain’s greatest
    and most glorious efforts during

    the war. It is a film called RED
    BERET, and it is the history, from
    formation to the heroisms of the
    1944 liberation, of the British
    Parachute Regiment.

    Mr. Ladd will play a Canadian
    paratrooper.
    f

    Of course.

    Mr. Ladd will, I wager, also get
    all the big scenes, all the medals,
    all the girls—and kill all the Ger-
    mans too,

    Now why, why, WHY?

    Yes, there were lots of Cana-

    @ On Page 16







    .

    mc:

    i

    Cc

    »mplimentary
    ‘3 and mealtime
    drinks by

    b.O0.A.C,



    O.A.C, has
    (ornational

    33) years of
    flying experi-

    ence. Aad this experience is re‘iected in the friendly, courteous

    service ..
    Speedbird service links you
    with 51 countries on all six
    continents. And in whatever
    eountry you may travel, there
    will be the same excellent
    cuisine. You relax iw deep-
    seated comfort ... . enjoy
    complimentary meals and

    . in the meals planned to suit all tastes. Swift sure



    mealtime drinks en route. No tips or extras, Flying high above
    the weather in fully pressurised Speedbird aircraft, you can
    enjoy your mee!'s in the quiet, gracious atmosphere of a first-

    elass restaurant.

    Consult your travel agent, or B.W.LA.,,
    Chacon Street, Port-of-Spain.

    FLY:

    BRITISH OVERSEAS

    BOAT

    AIRWAYS

    CORPORATION

    , District “C” |
    26 parts, District "D” 68 parts, |

    Glands Made Adive and Youthful
    Vigour Restored in 24 Hours

    {ae sa. tt \°
    Spsez ot he Vi-Tobs
    for those who are old

    Before their time, Run-
    wn, Worn-out
    e, Or TA

    . of
    cently wr t
    this formula

    en-
    rich the blood supply of
    ied corpusc

    , a in 2
    aiian docter. Dr
    et a | ata oy
    Rees pe of this ova which sey eet
    x » net a
    Acer ie to pe e jown

    are:

    ¥ able
    drastie and trritat!
    and

    Pi ir
    millions of sufferers,

    your own pertiouler cage i.
    er, eotandee rt more goatee oo ean
    feed b. this doctor's posne “° ;
    . mus! ~ & new feelin, -
    ie vitaltt and be entirely dotistec
    fe and it one nothi 6 °
    fiat nt he sole judge reece
    b 48 vicTabs ‘costs Siete
    nt daye, As jhe futrante fil’ Botts ss
    a, gout your treatment imme-
    diately so you too will know what it is
    @ to feel 10 to 20
    ‘3 oun
    Vi-Tabs %:ii0 ik:

    and vitality
    Restores Manhood and Vitality

    kia

    Doctors Praise
    er eountries















    If you feel worn out, depressed, or
    generally run down a glass or two a day of
    Buckfast Tonic Wine will quickly restore lost
    energy and tone up the whole nervous system,
    Giving new vitality it fortifies you against fever
    and exhaustion and remember, Buckfast Tonle
    Wine is especially vz)yable after illness,





    BUCKFAST





    CLIMATE

    NEEDS...

    --.- BERGER PAINTS

    | In a climate like ours, you need paints which will take a lot of
    Berger Paints are the answer.
    Specially formulated for the Barbados climate, they bring lasting

    |
    punishment without fading or peeling.
    |
    | beauty, inside and out.

    Try them on your own house.

    Walls and Ceilings primed with DUSSEAL, then painted
    with MATROIL oi! bound water paints stay fresh and
    colourful.

    The Roof will be lastingly protected by LASTIKON.
    Woodwork will stay bright and unharmed by salt air
    with PBRQUITE

    And for Conerete, Stone, or Brickwork outside BERGERTEX
    provides the ideal! finish.



    1760

    | All these BERGER products are stocked in Barbados by

    GARDINER AUSTIN & CO. LTD.
    BRIDGETOWN





    S5UBX/3








    —



    WE HAVE IN STOCK .
    TERRAZZO



    BARBED WIRE

    Establisned
    1860

    @ The Lister Com-
    pany has put out a
    new ‘Freedom’ range
    of Diesel Engines, one
    of which is shown
    here.

    @ For full details on
    the specification and
    performance of
    efficient and highly
    economical engines —
    Phone 4326.

    Marble Chips
    ETERNITE Marble Finished Sheets
    TRINIDAD Cedar Boards

    ALUMINIUM Corrugated Sheets
    ALUMINIUM Guttering — 18”, 24”, 30," 36”
    GALVANISED Corrugated

    T. HERBERT LTD

    ROEBUCK ST. and MAGAZINE LANE

    SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER, 21, 1952










    Sheets






















    Incorporated

    The Barbados Foundry Lid.

    WHITEPARK





    Obtainable in...

    Shoppers.
    Look!

    Listen!
    : Barcains






    Awarr

    LOUIS L.

    Bolton Lane &
    Phone 3909 &

    For Lovely Velvety Skin use
    VALCREMA, The New 2-Way
    Beauty Treatment.

    Consisting of:—

    Foundation Cream and_ Skin
    Youth cream. VALCREMA
    offers the latest Science has to
    offer to Beauty Aids,

    Get yourself a VALCREMA
    To-day ....

    “Get Rid of Unsightly Hair”
    With VEET....

    For the Beach, Dance, Sailing
    or any time when underarm
    Hair becomes Unsightly use:—

    VEET: is extremely useful for
    Men who have tough beards,

    or who find it uncomfortable
    to Shave.

    Remember: VEET removes un-
    sightly Hair in exactly: three
    minutes ....

    It’s Clean, it’s Certain, it’s Safe

    SUNBURN:— Why suffer so
    dreadfully. Relieve your trou-
    ble with “NOXZEMA”. The
    Medicated Cream in the Little
    Blue Jar, Enjoy Your Week-
    end Vacation on the’ Beach
    Sailing without the fear of
    Sunburn by using NOXZEMA.

    BOOKER’S (B'DOS)

    WELCOME

    PLASTIC COVERED EXPANDING
    CURTAIN WIRE

    NO MORE RUST TO DAMAGE YOUR CURTAINS
    WHITE, GREEN and CREAM

    GENERAL FTA RD WARE screcies

    RICKETT STREET (Opposite Post Office)



    My Dear Friends,

    | You IN ATTRACTIVE

    OF





    EVERY
    HOUSEWIFE

    WILL

    PHONE 4918



    LINES IMPORTED
    EsPECIALLY FOR

    Your coop

    TASTE {

    AT

    BAYLEY

    Aquatic Club Gift Shop
    Phone 4897

    aoe

    ——

    USEFUL ITEMS

    “Be More Beautiful with”
    Cutex: The Nail Polish of dis-
    tinction: Now obtainable in the
    Amazing “Spilpruf Bottle” . .
    It's New .. It’s Different , . It’s
    Lovely ..

    New Cutex
    Enamelon,

    Polish contains
    the Miracle-wear
    ingredient . , Outwears and
    Outshines all other Polishes.
    In Lovely gorgeous Shades. .
    Don’t Risk Your Charm ....
    With Old Fashioned ineffective
    ‘deodorant. ONLY New ODO-
    RO-NO Cream giving you all
    these Advantages.

    1, Stops perspiration, quickly
    and safely ...
    Banishes odour instantly. .
    Giving full protection for
    one to ten days ....
    Never irritates normal
    Skin . . use it d ° suk
    Absolutely harmless to all
    fabrics ...
    New, exclusive formula.
    Never Dries up Never gets
    gritty or cakes ‘in the Jar
    as ordinary deodorants
    often do.

    Also obtainable in Spray form

    effective, Economical, safe, and
    handy...

    DRUG STORES LTD.

    | OBTAINABLE AT:—

    Broad Street & Hastings

    (ALPHA PHARMACY)

    AND: at all good Drug Stores






    a

    mn



    SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER, 21, 1952 SUNDAY ADVOCATE PAGE THIRTEEN
    cesar een eennmeene en annemeenmnd eennemeeemeemneeneneemmeaentenncenseemnaeimeammmamientienhienneianRe nee ReRaIERETei een

































    HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON |
    °
    By Appointment
    Cin Distillers
    FLINT OF THE FLYING SQUAD.... BY ALAN STRANKS & GEORGE DAVIES PP tin ng
    (igs sonme-BU2J [eae ervey | Cnalely
    Leitvin Han's (TaD = uel SEBO | etme SS | |\eaaeanne) §
    —>, Ps) 2 , e | | e
    ' hy
    | A a |
    | ‘ 4 x | Stamds Supteme
    ADVOCATE
    | This year the ‘Advocate’ is running a Christmas Card Competition,
    the results of which will be published in the Christmas number.
    Competitors should note the following points:

    The competition is open to all readers of the ‘Advocate’ and cards can
    be of any size or shape.

    Cards can be made by any process—painting, drawing, photographic,
    ete.

    /DO RAY! MARLAL WX 5 ‘ . oO ‘
    See, STAND BACK! . XZ \. Oo ES , } g A competitor can enter any number of cards, but all cards must be

    original work.

    Preference will be given to cards with a Barbadian or West Indian
    flavour and to novelty cards,

    The judging will be done by a judging committee which will include
    the Editor. Their decision will be final.

    Prizes will be as follows: First—$40.00; Second—$20.00; Third —$10,00;
    and two consolation prizes of $5.00 each,

    A selection of the cards will be displayed at the ‘Advocate’ Stationery
    and later at the Barbados Museum,

    The closing date for the competition is 4.00 p.m. on October 31st; but
    competitors can start sending in their entries now.






    FUNNY QUESTION... A
    RAT ASKING HOW IT







    HOW DOES IT FEEL, ¥
    BEING UNABLE TO
    RUN AWAY FROM
    SOMEONE WHO VILL
    SOON KILL YOU?



    All cards should be addressed to the Editor, The Advocate, Bridge-

    BUT... PO YOU NOT SENSE DOWN ... THE RIPE town.

    YOUR ENP APPROACHING? 1S ENDING!
    , ENPING

    ——j AS THE SPIN OF THE

    VARIOS ROTOR” PINS THEM
    TO THE WALL, THE FLOOR MOVES DOWN,
    SUSPENPING ALL IN MID-AIR /

    ota.



















    GUINNESS

    STOUT
    FOR STRENGTH














    IF I HAD KNOWN)
    THIS WAS OPERA *

    NIGHT -I WOULDN'T

    You HEARD me! ) ~ >

    THIS IS OPERA

    NIGHT - GO PLT ) (
    \





    ON YOUR FULL-
    DRESS SUIT-






    BY ALEX RAYMOND



    / NOW, PAGAN, I KNOW YOU WANT TO GET BACK
    7 THE ViINDOW \




    VE DOCTOR, MISS LEE HAS TOLD ME THAT
    I'Lt] {WERE NoT PERMIT TEC
    | IGIRL TO A HOSPITAL A

    '| LIFE HAS BEEN THREA



    JO AMY... AND 1 WAN
    WHERE SHE






    Was SHOT



    Voie LITY iele Vi
    aa A MAN, BE SURE I WILL IT MIGHT BE
    fal # e fia | | BE DISCREET! INTERESTING! ae ‘
    i ww -F \ | i iP) re
    : & | 2 i ¥f 1
    i FS} 5 | uD Y



    I stk ff




    â„¢ 7 7 )
    \ ] pace ; ] o7
    Uy /
    \ PR et, KiNG FEATURE mse .

    BY LEE FALK & RAY MOORES



    —_-~

    THE PHANTOM

    ,/ IM SICK OTHESE RUNTS CALLIN’ }
    ME A PHONY! ILL SHOW ‘IM?

    AJAY, PUT THAT?
    KID DOWN CQ BR




    YOU SHOULD BE ASHAMED.
    MAN OF YOURSIZE, (7 ANOTHER
    G ON A BOY
    LIKE THAT. ft

    j

    \ e
    =

    Fe ee ee

    C. F. HARRISON & CO. (aarsapos) Ltd.
    P.O. BOX 304
    BARBADOS















    PAGE FOURTEEN

    ‘CLASSIFIED ADS.)

    SUNDAY ADVOCATE

    PUBLIC SALES |
































































    vivian seen REAL ESTATE AUCTION
    BE WISE D F. de Abreu I have been instructed by the Com-
    ee FOR SALE ag Auctioneer and Real Estate missioner of Police to sell at Central
    : aor . oker, ust and Will always Lead Station on Monday, the 22nd September,
    DE | gg ee Rn - aoe with Attractive Prices, Re-Sale Values and st 2 p.m. the following aiaae : i -
    me . 3 eee eA Satisfaction Best These Five i AT 1) Gold Wrist Watch, (1) Cream and
    = ee ee eee cena Us. > AUTOMOTIVE PAYSWATER, NEAR SEA—Alm@st New| Brown Shirt, (1) Sixty gallon steel
    i. Emily Power (mother), Miss) ————————-——- __ |8 Bedroom (with Basins) Stone Bungalow,| Drum, (1) Silvertown Tyre (Goodrich)
    1 Pi eae us A Mrs. Monica] ©ARS—2 Hillman Cars in perfect work- |A!uminum Roof, 2 Toilets, Stone Garage © th Tube, (1) Nickle plated Wrist
    Darrier (sisters). Mrs. Morris, Mrs., ing orcer. Apply to L. M Clarke, No es ee Room, about 7,000 sq. ft.,’ Watch (Gents) One piece of Flowered
    er ‘ Mrs. Morris, 012 Jam Te -|Going for about £2,200, 2 AT WORTH-: Cloth, One piece of Blue Spun, (3) Shirts, én
    White (nieces), Holly and "tog ae James St. or Phone oe ING MAIN RD.--Facing Sea, Right-of-' (6) Fowls, A quantity of Vaseline, A ce.
    ton inephews 21.9: yi a : eee Way to Sea, A 3 Bedroom Bungalow Type.' quantity of Old Lead and scrap Metal, A.F.S., F.V.A
    STRAKER—On September 20th 1952) CAR—197 8 H P. Morris Sedan recently rr es ComeSint. arena. Sac ind several wee a pRB os F.S., F.
    NAMES E, STRAKER. Aged 97) tepainted and checked mechanically. bor about £2,200. | 3 NEAR’ NAVY ~~ Govt. Auctioneer
    years. The funeral will leave his} Telephone 8408 90.9.89—2n. [oh eneNs — A 3 Bedroom (with Basins| : Dist. “A.”
    late residence Ivy Road, at 4.30 p.m. So ~ tor A ‘ ‘OR SALE
    a-aay for the Westbury Cemetery CAR—One Morris 8 H.P. Just repaired & SOD eng er anaes hte hap on sccaie ae mm F
    wo-day fZtraker (wife), Clenfent, g ‘Tes and Battery as new and ts ini Garsge @ Serv Se eee tance ae tee : Tey nz Soe
    Milton, Preston (sons), Lilian Year- good working condition. Phone 4175 sq oo Going oe about £3 ope k 1 UNDER THE SILVER NEW au
    pons og anna pet —20.9.52—3n. | GovT: HILL — Almost New 3 Bedroom HAMMFR LAND, S8?. MICHAELS ms
    children) | CAR — One Ford Prefect Car 1961 (Partly Stone) Bungalow, Stone Garage. | rooms, drawing & dinin: ee
    52— Owner driven 17,400 miles. As new Stone — Enclosure, Conveniences, about; ON TUESDAY, 23rd by order of The kitehenette, breakfast re
    Ring 8115 or —_ sq. ft., Going for about £1,300.) Mxecutors to The Estate of The Late pantry, garage, % to 14 acres



    IN BELLEVILLE—One-Storey (Partiy| Mr. J. W

    Hawkins we
    Stone) 3 Bedroom, all Modern Convent-

    Furniture at Hill Crest,
    ereces, Very Good Condition, Going about! Yerrace, which includes:

    will sell the
    Graeme Hali

    20.9.52—3n

    THANKS Dwner bought new car





    TAYLOR We the undersigned beg to re


























































    BRIGHTWOOD, ST. LAWRENCE.
    Beach property 3 bedrooms, living

    CAR—Stylema: e" r >
    RIE We the eae eee whe oe? El coca’ sonditionniaenl Chevrolet, Car in|'£2,000, 6. OFF COUNTRY RD., — 2) Morris Rockers and | Arm, Chairs; Bnd, ining ‘rooms, gallery, garage.
    wreaths, cards, letters or attended th 9 \pply Clifton A. Roberts, Roberts Man- Bedroom House with Land, | Shop| Mergere Arm Chairs; Rockers, Ornament CLARENDON, BL
    funeral of our dear beloved moth facturing Co. Phone 94263 or 2910 attached, Good Condition, House Onty| Tables; Upright and Arm Dining Chairs Low priced h van ae here 7
    Maude Lilian Taylor of South Distric 19.9. $2——3n Yields $12.00 p.m., Going about|Tip Top Table Book Case (glass doors) acre. 2 rece jouse with about 1
    whieh took place on Sept. 6th cee eeephtinatrinhmomnnens - | $1,500 AT HASTINGS — SEASIDE |Flat Top Desk; all, in Mahogany; 2 ee dining room,
    \diley ylor (father) Neville,| TRUCKS—New Morris 5 ton Truck OLIVE BOUGH.” IN TUDOR St Cushions, Paintings, Curtains very nice BUNGALOW, THE
    ledon, Stephen (sons) Onelle, | $4,998.00. Equipped with six cylinder 100 Business Premises & Residence. IN| Carpets; Glass and China, Dinner, Fruit WORTHING — Re E GARDEN,
    Verona, Madeline, Vincelia (daught- | H.P. O.H.V. Engine, large all steel cab, NELSON ST —~ A 3 Bedroom Cot-!and Tea Services; Vacuum Cleaner patio, verand ee oer oe
    ers. 21.9 52-10 }auxillary gear box for cane ground work, | ‘#8. also a Business Premises &|Pitd. Ware, Spoons, Forks &c., Cutlery garage ah, living ‘room,
    | Hydro-Vac brakes, helper springs, shock Residence, Please C Me when U require) Verandah Chairs, Single Bedsteads, BUILDING PLOTS .
    JOHNSON The undersigned gratefully |absorbers all round. Can be supplied Ali.ost Anything in Real Estate and Near-| Springs, Mattresses, Dressing Table, LAND, ST. MICHA! >TS, LODGE
    beg through this medium to return | from stock ly Anywhere. DIAL 3111 Call at “Olive] Mird. “Press in Mahogany; Singer’s}}{ lots 10,000 t Mat
    thanks to all those who attended the FORT ROYAL GARAGE LTD., Bough,” Hastings, Near Pavilion Court.| Sewing Machine (good) Linen; 2-Burner BUNGALOW "BLUE yf
    fumeral, sent wreaths, cards, or in any | Telephone 4504. 18.9.52--5n, | LOOK FOR MY SIGN. Florence Oj! Stove and Oven. Electric Modern home’ a Tee
    otherway expressed their sympathy sila os —— ]|Stove;: Moffat 1-Burner Electric Hot- paeniints nie 3_verandahs,
    with us in our recent bereavement VAN—Austin, C.O.E. 3-way 26 cwt ‘CRANE HOUSE" situate in the parish| plate, Seales and Weights; Kitchen rooms, tiled ba skeet
    egaoevasioned by the death of our mother | Deltvery Van ‘n good condition. Charles of Saint Philip sanding on 12 acres| Utensils, Pressure, Waterless and Fire- COVE SPmING kitchen, garage
    sgasHelen Gertrude Johnson. McEnearney & Co., Ltd. Call 4493. 1 rood and 22 perches of land. less Cookers; Ham Boiler; Electric AMES COAST G HOUSE, sv.
    ford, Ethelbert, Clairmonte, Leslie 18 9.52—4n, |, The House contains six bedrooms, draw-| Kettle and Toaster; Frigidaire in perfect initia 06: Serene room
    “snd Amos isons), Josephine Layne ing, dining and living rooms and usual] condition. Washing Machine; Zine Tor Seoeteahoa mt baomn: garage
    fsister) 2.9.52—in MOTORCYCLE—One (1) 5 H.-P. Ariel offices. Table, Ware Press, Larder, Step Ladders, COVER SPRING. HOU
    i a Motorcycle in goed condition. Reasonably |_2He above will be set up for sale at) Carpenters and Garden Tools; Roller, Gaskee cREICS cides teak
    “LLMAN_ The family of the late Chris-| prised. Apply: Donald Holder, Halls Public Competition on Friday the 26tn|] Garden Benches, K.B. Radiogram in ettractive toca tit eencs residence
    tinn Ano Kellman of Cane Garden Road, 21,9.52—2n a Se Oe 1952 at 2 p.m, at the] perfect condition and other items ing or cellent bath-
    ew, | ersigned. ale 5S o'c cash ‘
    P Saint Andrew, (who passed away in seen & SEALY. Sale 11.45 o'clock. Terms cast MODERN HOUSE, PINE HILI—

    Sher 112th Year on 15th September 1952,) | MOTORCYCLE—One (1) 5 H.P. ‘twin BRANKER, TROTMAN & CO. Recent



































    ly erected

    *2 acknowledge with grateful appreciation cylinder B.S.A. Motorcycle. Good con- Lucas Street 5 Living room
    the kind expressions of sympathy ten-]} dition. Apply: N. Gibbs, -Croydon, 7.9.52 Auctioneers cas ae aataae room, 3 bedrooms
    dered them Hastings. Phone 3492 lista Kellman (son) Lacy Kellman. ; “HILLRISE” - — - en ae ee aie sT JAMES
    Tusedere Kellman, Ray awe ELECTRICAL GRAEME WALL TERRACE, UNDER THE SILVER Pestitatnar proves, Drawing ana
    (Grand-Children) CHRIST CHURCH sued awe vy. ire é
    21.9.52—1n. The residence lately occupied by Mr HAMMER nee rooms, verandahs, sun deck,
    BATTERIES—"Reliance” Batteries ali} rillicent Hawkins On Thursday 25th by order of Miss Eve- at.
    IN MEMORIAM sizes, heavy-duty for cars, trueks and] ‘This well and substantially built stqne} lyn Seale, we will sell her Furniture at mode: a “ T, PETER — Solid
    tractors. Guaranteed 28 months. Motor|residence stands on 29,818 square feet of] No. 3 Lady Meade Gardens, Jemmotts, plats home with every con-
    ann fCyele Batteries guaranteed 12 months. fiand enclosed with a wall cid has a fine) Lane, which includes: Good Extension venience. Lounge deck, sitting
    {iARRIS—In loving memory of our dear] Electric Sales & Service Ltd view over the Christ Church coast. Dining Table (Seat 10) Upright Chairs, HOUSE: Ge nerES ne
    "beloved gtandmother Mary Harris who 20.9.52—3n.] ‘The house contains an open verandah,| Liquor Case, (Modern Sideboard, hina HOUSE, ST, PETER — Lavishly
    fell asleep 20th September, 1948. . drawing ond dining xooms, three bed-| Cabinet, Rockers all in mahogany: Glass Ro oo home with lounge, din-
    In tears we saw you sinking DEEP FREEZERS—Coldrator 6 cu, {t.Jrooms, two baths and toilets, pantry,|& China Dinner & Tea Servi Rugs, ing Toom, 4 bedrooms, double
    And then you passed away with guarantee, extra heavy insuldtion| God only knows how much tnd indicator iamps. Wlectric Sales é&|buards are a feature of the construction.|for 2. Arm Chairs, Cocktail Tables: . GRAEME HALL — Recentiy
    we miss you still. Service Ltd. Phone 4629. In the basement there are a wash-|Vitrolite Top, Coffee Table, Cocktail built stone house, Living room,







    dining




    As it draws four years today —20,9.52—8n.]room, garage for two cars, work-room,| Tables all in Birch, Congoleum, Tea Trol-
















    room, gallery, 3 bedrooms,

    j Tis sweet to know we'll meet again ———.-—, |store-room and datge.ceilars. There arejley; Pye Radio (8-Tubes) Simmons & Barage, laundry. Genuine bargain
    } Jhere partings are no more ELECTRIC TOASTERS — “Premier''| also three ere te soon, servant's Batniflton Bedsteads with springs & Beds; RESIDENCE, ST. JAMES’ COAST
    And that the one we loved so well line, Good quality for ain prices.}ond toilet and a fowl house. The lawns Mahog & Painted Ftresses, Mosq. net, —Recently built. Patio, drawing
    Has only gone before. : Electric Salles & e Ltd. Prone] and ‘grounds are well laid out With flow-| Dressing Table Valor 1 Burner Oil Stove, aiied” dining room, 5 bedrooms,

    Ever to be remembered by Orin and | 4629, @871. 20.9.5%3n. fering trees “and ‘Shrifbs and the whole|2 Burner Perfection Oil Stove, Kitchen eed Dae. peecoes
    Lilian (granddaughters) Clarence Giil property is in excellent repair and con- Utensils, Tables, Ironing Board, Rush YNDOVER", ST. PETER —
    (son-in-law) . 21.9.52—In. SIMORESCENT Tubes, Starters, Ballasts, | cition . | Chaity and Rockers and other items, ceciden ae Died s meres.
    Se ane ae ete Holders, Best lity, Jowest prices. In- The undersigned will offer the premises * le 11.30 o'clock. Terms Cash. ; aly. erandahs, sitting
    GOODRIDGE—In loving memory of our | candescent Colling “Fietures all types. [for sale by public auction at their office.) BRANKER, TROTMAN & CO and dining rooms, 3 bedrooms,

    dear mother, Mrs, Anna Matilda Good- | glectric Bulbs, wire, switches and adves- No. 17, High Street, Bridgetown, on A ti 5 usual outbuildings.

    fidge, who fell asleep on September | ,ories, Electric Sales & ‘Service Ltd. Friday the 3rd October 1052 at 2 p.m uctioneers WHITEHALL, CODRINGTON
    20, 1941. 20.9.52--3n. | Inspection on application to Mr, Cc. B. 21.9.52—2n, HILL—Converted into 4 s/c flats.









    i Sieep on betoved, your work is o’er, N+ Igisnett, C/o Messrs. Martin Doorley &

    _ NEWTON LODGE, MAXWELL

    Your loving hands will toil no more; GARRARD PICKUP ARMS — 6,0U0]Co.. Lid,, Palmetto Street, Bridgetown. COAST — Substantial property.
    For those you loved, you did yout] oHMS. Just received a lmited quantity,| For further particulars ‘apply to PURLIC NOTICES Galleries, drawing and dining
    best, call early, BR. C. Maffei & Co. Ltd. COTTLE, CATFORD & CO., rooms, 3 large bedrooms, garages.


















    God grant you His eternal rest ne,
    Ever remembered by her loving children:
    Mrs. Ira E. Hall, Miss Adell Goodridge,
    Mrs. Beryl Thompson, Cameron Good-

    | ridge, and Harold Goodridge, and her

    | grand-children: Oliver Hall, Jr,, Coralyn

    17,9. 52—8n Solicitors.





    11.9.52—t .f.m,

    REFRIGERATORS—Cubic capacities 5,| 1-AND—One Acre of land at Salters, St
    7 and 8 cu. ft. New and second-hand | George on the public adjacent to Mrs |
    with gunraritees. American, Canadian S. Straughn with the present cane crop. Pp
    General Electric and Coldrator models Apply to Rudolph Mottiey, Howells Cross! nesday







    coast,

    NOTICE
    THE PARISH OF ST. JOSEPH
    wrochial Office will be closed on Wed-
    24th September





    PROPERTY,
    ROAD-——Large 2 storey house and
    annexe. Suitable office, warehouse,

    DY WILLOWS, PROSPECT,

    ST. JAMES—Stone bungalow on

    3 bedrooms, good verandahs,
    WHITE PARK

    Thompson, Frederick Thompson and | Electric Sales & Servic Road or Dial 3213 21.9.52—In Signed A, T. K apartments ete.
    Herbert Amory Hall, + — 21.9.52—In ROE TD ak cgi | ocean Reet meee SWEETFIELD, ST. PETER — 2
    Oe a SS ly ACRE OF LAND. Situated at Carl St. Joseph storey estate type house, Inter-
    HINDS—In Joving memory of ay ear REFRIGERATOR—"Prestcold” 4% cu. |ton, St, James Containing partly built | 21.9.52—2n. esting possibilities. Good bathing.
    ij Sees, Buby Benper: 106, asleep OM |. Refrigerator. Nine months old. Fer- |Stone Bungalow, 36 x 26’, Apply Car-| —— Sema eee en nT. sister eee aces ta prt
    ¥ . ‘ fect dina ckman, ystal $ se; 8 8 y ure acce) :
    Sad memories have no special day ect working order. Over four years |dinal | Jacimar, Crystal Spi ise a“ NOTICE BUNGALOW, ROCKLEY-Com-






















    PARISDH OF ST. ANDREW
    Applications for

    fortab



    guarantee remaining. $390 cash inecltid-
    8521.

    Of my dear one who has passed away ing deltvery. Phone

    Leaving the memory of those happy

    ———

    LAND—3.000 sq. ft the vacant posts of

    21.9.52—1n extons at St. Saviours Chapel and at St.

    of land at Pine} g.













    le timber house main road.

    3 bedrooms.
    LAND,

    Gays pe Hill, St. Michael, suitable for building. TWEEDSIDE ROAD—
    i When we were both together RECORD CHANGERS— “Garrard” 3-| Reply F, A. P. C/o Advertising Dept., oe Chapel will be received by the Main road frontage 101, Ares
    if Each day long spent } miss you more speed, two models $60.00 and $70.00 Advocate Co 241.9 52—1n un ersigned up to Wednesday Sept. 24th. 18,738 sq. ft. Ideal business or
    Hy " ~~ ni ims each Oth flection new. Also, ‘one second-hand “Garrard” | ———————— a pee ¥ . 8.00 per me Be apenas oes
    We lived in each other's a single speed with cabinet, excellent |, MOSCLIFF—A newly renovated three So ae eens ees DNS tarean iS ISINESS PREMISES, HOUSE

    i And every ON iON Se: condition. 50.9 52--3n, | bedroomed — house, all modern con- fiealth certificates. pear ROEBUCK STREET — Good shop
    tor tAre like painfu a =" owe ndoline ww LT ventences, standing on nearly three acres C. ALAN SKINNER, frontage. £2,000

    “Always remembere ora Gwendolin” | “REPRIGERATOR—New American 7 ¢ uf land irrigated for kitchen gardening Vertry Clerk, SEASIDE HOME, Nr. SANDY
    “SRrewster (daughter) Coralene Grande CROSLEY SHELVADOR. Courtesy | "ear Paradise Beach Club. Phone 0104 St. Andrew. LANE, ST. JAMES'—Compact 5
    i, aaughter) a ee Arter ores, Garage. Dial 4616 18.9.59-6n 16.9. 52—4n. 14.9.52—4n zoom’ bungalow with garage.

    s , Elkins, Sylvanus, (Brothers Ss, - ; a . ee ‘i Low
    i} F ead Esta (Neices), Peter and WATER HEATERS—3, 5, 15 and 20 SALE OF THE MOTOR VESSEL ART CLASSES arena. nip taut ini
    ‘} Anthony (Nephews) 21,9.52—I1n. gelion models. Wall-mounting. pPos “7, B. RADAR" eeieear es STH AVENUE
    oe | matic: control, ‘Blectric Sales & Service | The ised price of $35,000.00 not LE —2 storey house with
    ' ‘4 ‘ . The Art Department of the Barbados Q

    LIOCORISH—In loving memary of MY]Ltd. Phone 4371. —20.9,.52—3n, phaving heen received forthe Motor] yruceum is holding the following Classes verandahs, drawing and dining












    Vessel “T. B. RADAR", OF FERS for the
    purchase of the same are invited,

    Such offers are to be submitted in
    sealed envelopes to be addressed to The
    Marshal in Admiralty, Public Buildings
    mattress, in exceilent|Barbados and are to reach him on or

    dear mother Josephine Licorish, who
    : departed this life on September 21st
    1050.
    1} “He caw the road was getting rough
    t ‘The hills was hard to climb
    He gently closed her sleeping eyes



    this term:

    1. On ‘Tuesdays, beginning 23rd
    September, Life and Landscape Class for
    adults, The Life Class is held at Queen's
    Park Studio and the Landscape Class

    FURNITURE

    FURNITURE--One Simmons Baby Crip
    with or withou:





    row



    rooms,

    study, 3 bedrooms.

    ae

    NEW BUNGALOW, ROCKLEY
    —Attractive house with verandah,
    living room, 3 bedrooms, garage,

    MAIKA, DAYRELL’S ROAD

    And whispered peace be thine. condition, and one Simmons bedstead [before the 30th September, 1952. “ a5 Sone Fee, i0/- ae 10 classes Imposing 2 storey house with >
    | hrs. Ruby Pilgrim (daughter), Angelia, | with spring, also one painted wardrobe. | On the ist October the sealed envelopes| o.24. OF uatrison Colle Benentanerie reception, 6 bedrooms, suitable
    } [Na and Vere Milgrim (grand-children) ,'/Phone 6614. 2 50-cin. foontaining the “offers will be taken to|s 0°" ** Harrison Go CEE SPS Pe ae guest house or club.
    ‘| Chas. Pilgrim (son-in-law) and Licorish the Court and opened there by the a > aah A fn t a VILLA ROSA, PASSAGE ROAD
    family. 21.9.52—In. LIVESTOCK Registrar in the presence of the Chief nyone wishing to join the Life an —Spacious well planned bungalow
    ‘ aa ea Justice. Landscape Class pleasé communicate witb on 14,000 sq. ft. Dining, sitting
    '} SPENGER—In loving memory of SHEL | ropes—Four (4) small island Mule Fon further particulars apply to: SSS ated telephone 4137, or the room, 3 bedroms, outhouses
    LA DOREEN who departed this], . a. T TT. HEADLEY, en f ee SKAFORT, PAYNES BAY, ST,
    pply: Fairfield Plantation, St. Lucy or anne JAMES — aren ie
    life on September 21, 1950. Phone 91-53 20.9.52--3 Marshal in Admiralty. AMES Re-modelied 2 storey
    _ Two years have passed since that sad BEES ake Sean 13,9, 52—on ANNOUNCEMENTS house with patio, lounges, 3 bed-
    tt _ day PUPPIES — Dobermann-Pinscher — Steere Ton at eae or Wake a Bree eee Sore ,
    | When our little Darling ‘was called away | pure bred — 6 weeks old. Apply The undersigned will offer for sale by BEMERSYDE, ST. LAWRENCE
















    '’ Ged took her home it was his will public competition at their office, No. 17


















    Fver to be



    —Stone bungalow with 3 bedrooms,

    MODERN COUNTRY HOME,

    ' Lorne” (opp, Sea View Guest House) : MAKE EXTRA
    | But in our Hearts she liveth still c ‘| High Street, Bridgetown, on Thursday i E MONEY Big cash lounge and dining rooms, Beach
    Mr. end Mrs. George Spencer, George GErrioh, Ti SOO he aon eer ito aoe Bt : Sees Picistniass Gan 8p bent ui a Re PROPERT A
    , P . 4) rertain parcel o ne § Spa s. is 7 * e
    Jr., Linda and Jeannette. a eee MECHANICAL Sante in Milk Market waa Cnapel Stre of $1,50 —- Name imprinted. Samples Free. RENCE —4 Poneore. fang. ae
    en ee rae Bridgetown, containing 4,710 Square F ee ait, Gea box assortments. Write dining room, galleries. Sandy
    THORNE—In loving memory of my ‘be- BICYCLES—Sunbeam Wayfarer. Excel- | With the buildings or stores thereon at fereeerae oe ee co,, 75 W. beach.
    joved husband Gordon Egbert Thorne, lent condition, At Newsam's, Lower }Ppresent, occupied by A. Roliock & Co Ni n St., Buffalo, N.Y. ESTATE HOUSE, ST. JOSEPR
    who fell asleep on the 22nd of Septem- Broad St. 17.9.52—5n |The Choice Pharmacy, and Central | peed ni a et —Spacious 5 bedroom property
    ber, 1944 escent eetinntrahn peli bie oie eapens | PANGST SROOS st with well wooded grounds,
    Sieep on dear one, your task is o'er CYCLE—One (1) Humber-Tourist Gent's | Purther particulars from the under} COUNTRY HOME, ST.
    Your loving hands can toil no more,|Cycle Three Speed: Practically new. | S!#ned. t , m | PHiLip Carefully remodelled
    i To those you loved you did your best, | Apply J, ‘Taylor — "Stanton Dayrell's COTTLE, CATFORD & CO., property with every modern
    God grant you now eternal rest. Road. 21.9.52—1n Solicitors | eonvenience. Private tiled baths
    remembered by Priscilla . 19.9.52—5n to each bedroom.
    !

    ih ‘Thorne (wife) Lloyd E. Smith (brother- MACHINE-One Sewing Singer Treadl























    t+ in-law) and the Smith's family. Machine, practically new. Apply: Victor ST. JOHN—Recently built stone
    31.9.82—in |A. D, Prescod, Howells Cross Road near PERSON AL property with 4 bedrooms and
    \ les _—-—--. | Ivy Road, or Dial 2061, 21.9,52—1n wast tiled baths, patio, picture
    Cl ahihgaoene windows.

    ib MACHINE-—One Hemstitching Machine eer tae BUNGALOW, PINE HILL —
    t FOR RENT in good condition. Open for inspection. The public are hereby warned against Strongly built house with 2 bed-
    Dial 91-07. 21.9.62—2n. | #iving credit to my wife, GWENETH rooms, Private wooded grounds,
    THORNHILA. (nee Yearwood) as I do LAND (Rear of NEW PLAZA
    eee MACHINE — One Singer Sewing not hold myself responsible for her or —Approximately 30,960 sq. ft.
    Machine, good condition, price reasonable. anyone else contracting any debt or valuable building land with 16

    é ~ HOUSES Apply Moses Gittens, Dayrell’s Road, or debts in my name unless by a written ft. R of W to main road.










    cabernet dial 3129. 16.9, 82—2n, | order. signed by me. BUILDING LOTS, ROCKLEY—

    ub APARTMENT at Ventnor, Rockley.! — sts FREDERICK THORNHELL, | Excellent sites adjoining Golf
    Dial $100 or 8133. 31.9,.52—1n. ) WATCHES—Ladies and Gents 15 & 17 Checker Hall, | Club,

    ——_————— | Jewel Wrist Watches in Gold, R.G. and St. Lucy, Barbados, B.W.1 COUNTRY VILLA, CHRIST

































    ; SABBS PLANTATION HOUSE—St | Stainless Steel at unbeatable prices 21.9.52—2n. CHURCH—3% miles town, Pleas-
    «+. Lucy, ideally situated. Apply: A. G Alexr. Yearwood, Jeweller, Bolton Lane. | ~~ —————— —- ant house with beautifully laid
    Husbands, Mt, Standfast, St, James © 21.9.52—1n. The public are hereby warned against out grounds, £5,000.
    WN. EF Husbands, Crab Hill, St, Lue: giving credit to my wife, OLGA ENNISS BUILDING LAND, ST, JAMES’
    17,9. 52—t.f.1 WATCHES—By Lusina of Switzerland. | (mee Codrington) as I do not hold myseli COAST—Prices from 24 cents
    Se _ Guaranteed 17 and 18 Jewels, Call early responsible for her or anyone else con upwards several sites available.
    FLAT & HOUSE—Fuily turnished, & at K. R. Hunte & Co., Ltd., and secure | tracting any debt or debts in my name BUILDING SITE, ST. LAW-
    Lawrence on-Sea, Phone 3503. a bargain as these fine watches are unless by a written order signed by me RENCE—Approx. 10,000 sq, ft on
    ; ws 62—t.t.1 priced to sell, 18.9.52—7n ARTHUR INNISS coast in developed area.
    eT OW AND FLAT . Let aD : pavacnes SITES, CHRIST
    FURNISHED BUNGALOW AND AT POULTR St. Michae 3 miles from town. 24
    ? Coral Sands, Worthing. Good sea Y 20.9.52—2n ea A
    athing. Apply to No. 6 Coral Sand | ~~, EEE ING SITES—Overlooking
    - COCKRELS — Pure Leghorn i F
    er Dial 8134 21.9,52—3n mported , , ] St. James’ Coast.
    , A stook 5, 3, 2% months old. Dial 3619 EDUCATIONAL V. A. W. FERGUSON, SMRATHCLYDE — Intposing
    FLAT—Modern, exclusive sea-side F-at after 5 p.m. 14,9.52-—2n, home with 4 acres. 3 double
    For Ostober, November. Fully furnished [ “pouppRy ‘Trap ar taatalee. | Cie $$$ Terrazzo! Terrazzo! Terrazzo! Pasteoris, Spketous. pain rooms,
    rye! rome ct . a ~ nest noreas, ’ y fe oi . ‘ : : 1 os GBe
    rvery home comfort including natura | ao.red Rocks & Sex-Link st aibecree QUEEN’S COLLEGE What is a beautiful home or busi- auded ee ere ~ ee

    5 fas, electricity and individual telephone |< purred Rocks). Booking Sittings now The next term at Queen's College wii |ness place without a_ beautifully





    Wear Bus stop. T:lephone Maresol Beac f > 3 4

    2 ‘on. delivery Nov: — begin on Tuesday, the Wrd of September. | anc calee st .

    Flats 196 18,9.08--6 hicks; Sen kde tacene Hoe 1952, at 9.15 a.m, and the School will be a perc tenes aba
    MANHAT" “ i. sockerels and ‘table fowls. Inspection |" seston from 9.15 am — 12,98 p.m ;Xitenen, =x . * on
    MANUATTAN Plats on sea, Welch’ | 5y appointment, Howe, 8073 asst D. E. M. MALONE sinks, and for business places,

    Christ Church Secretary-Treasurer,

    14.9.52—2n. floors and counters, all in Terraz-
















































    rooms, %_ acre.
    NEW BUNGALOW, WORTH-
    ING—Compact with 3 bedrooms,
    wolled garden
    THE RISK, ST.

    Main road
    JAMES-—2
    house,

    ca bathing. Fully furnished, all moder Governing Body a ; storey sae 5 bedrooms, 1%

    conveniences Three bedrooms eac =urs v f zo, more sanitary more autifu acres. ach opposite.

    SAVER Barase, Servants’ Room, enclote | ASeN SOOT iMTO tee manthe old. aa00, Queen's College: | 5 sn |and outlasting ‘any other — floor STONE HOUSE & ANNEXE,
    ; hone $30 ’ 52-t.f S two months old $3.0, pa ind outlasting any othe ue ‘ontab: meex
    ard. Phone 83809 20.9 t.f.1 r Fr elie. 2 bedrooms anneex.

    selected cockerels $2.40 delivery Feb- and at a cheaper cost, Roomy living rooms.

    MOUBE In Tocbuck Street “Willov. | sty to August. We deliver. Post your Phone 0198 or 4476 COUNTRY HOUSE sT
    Cot.” “Ping 4523 21.9.52—2n Phat Gear Stree, & Viet Bennett, WANTED ‘an be found at Ventnor Land JAMES—Attractive & — comfort-
    kee piel . : 1 a : able old property with rustic

    PLYMOUTH—Crane Coast, Novemb 19.9, 52—3n - Christ Church, No. 19. charm. Modernised.

    ‘ar F 198: .
    Pe ess f° Sie set. fn MISCELLANEOUS HELP Stone construction, 3. bedrooms,

    , TEiAe Gt ldisn Hall Birect, sultat = ah ~ LS eS ae ——— ae bi oe rooms, veran-
    SH at Mason Hall Street, suitsb A a A MIDDLE AGED LADY-—-To keer - jah, go ach frontage.

    “\as Tailor Shop etc. A. E. Taylor its Glass. hina oa Jewels, ane liver house: and cence ' RL TR hoe NOTICE Senne. Reed tensors,

    ‘Coleridge Street. 21.9,52~1n | Watercolours. Early books,’ Ma’ ee ae J. N. T. Chatlani, Christ Palace, General 4 ‘B4 Stone bungalow 3 sood bedrooms,

    eed graphs ete., at Gorringes "antiqn anes Merchant, corner of Passage & Baxter's living room, gallery, light and

    TIVERTON, Strathclyde. Three bec idjoining Royal Yacht Club ue OP} Road. Office hours 6 am, to 9 a.m water. 6 acres.
    rooms, separate Drawing, Dining an 12 noon to 4 p.m. 21.9.2—1n TOBRUK, CATTLEWASH —
    Breakfast Rooms and closed gall*r: BDI We beg to inform our cus- Bopular holiday home. Soundly
    Apply CLARKE & TUCKER, phone 228 : AND CHAUFFEURS AND CONDUCTORS ‘ers and friends that our uit with» $ bedrooms, lounge
    for particulars, Inspection on applica eee 7 eae ate aie Limited number recommendations PROVISION é Department and gallery.
    tion to the present tenant up to the 3)t [3.50 x 17, 5,00—5 ncluding 4-50 x 37. | essential. Apply Yonkers Bus Co,’ on rt BAY HOUSE, CATTLEWASH—
    instant. Phone 3904 30x 5, 32x 5, x 506.00 x 16.) Tuesday 23rd inst 21.9.52—1n will be closed on Saturday Timber co! tion, ood order,

    16.4. | tees Chace Blt ae vit HT 27th and Monday 29th Sept. 4 bedrooms, good bathing. % acre
    a } - «ake 6 SALESMAN A Commission Agency for Stock taking“ purposes, SILVERTON. CHEAPSIDE— 2
    ENO, Ist Ave., PaUvE con ae ey im. Sea ee the saarioee of an ene however, our Office will be eee: SPRE ROUNS, 4 bedrooms,
    taining 3 rooms each wit runnin FREEZERS enced salesman, who knows textiles, anc , : 4
    water, garage etc. $50.00 per month. | ‘eft Seine ae eee gin, Freezers |i, well acquainted with the buyers. One opened on both these days WINSDALE, CHEAPSIDE—Sin-
    Dial 9680. F. H. Richardson. detter than present day rites“ Comtaceabia with experience travelling the Islands for the purpose of taking fw house, 3 minutes Town
    21 §2—1n t 5 ; preferred. tate age, experiences, anc ae nai uel ava tre. t ,
    ~ = eee wee Bc ricisitice. salary expected Applications will be ago and receiving pay (en. Building sites, es-
    WARSAW AND CARBURY at Worth- INDIAN CORN — Apply F. olden | KePt confidential. Write Advertiser Post- . ya . :
    ing (furnished) right on the sea. Lovely | Near, Buleah, St. Philip 2). teeie box 112 Bridgetown 21,9.52—In Our GROCERY Depart- Se ete e res eats
    bething. Dial 8133 21.9.52—1n ; ment will be closed on Tues-





    ONE (1) * MISCELLANEOUS day, 30th

    Stock taking

    September for
    purposes.

    Inspection on

    Epidiascope.
    eet to The British Council. Phone

    TABLES- -Two antique Console Tables













    dences.
    JAMAICA— Property of all

    types.
    BERMUDA— Residences. Hotels
    and_ Investments.

    LUCIA— Residential pro

    DOMINICA—Estate property.
    es,

    Property Valuation and Dilapi-

    Surveys.

    1 18.9,.52—3n J i. ae ske. >
    eep Cheerful! | ipair) “in good condition. = Millard Customers are asked to
    eep Up-to- PRAM—Execellent American Prani, | 01-—54. 1.9. 52—6n note the above and arrange ST.
    4 ovale Shaws, Daceets Christening eae business to suit. perty.
    nd slip — new except Pram. one r
    ate has, 21.9.52—-In. FOR SALE —
    STOVE_One three burner Valor Bluc| TINULATE SHEETS at tc. each.
    } MR. THERM “lame Stove in good condition. $35. |Rivets 5c. per oz. General ‘Haraware j ‘Rentate-
    Dial 8614, 21.9.52—1n. | Supplies. Rickett Street. Dial 4918 . » sy House and Estate Management
    KNOWS ST 21.9,52——2n
    it’s i s' WBE now to the Daily Telegraph, ————$$—_——_—_ dation
    sasy ‘with) cnyiand’s leading Daily Newspaper now| TRACTOR TYRES—Goodyear 14. 00— le
    A \iGas Cooker] 2'riving in Barbados by Ain only _a few } 13.00 x 30 & 6.00 x 19 (for MASSEY-
    jays after publication in London. Contac RRIS) 10 x 28 and 4.00 x 19 (for



    in the Kitchen,



    requirements Roebuck Street.
    E. Dial 4616

    E
    lan Gale c/o Advocate Co., Ltd. Local| FER:GUSON) Secure ye
    3113. now !
    18.9. 52—6n

    Representative. Tel. COURTESY GAR:
    17.4.52—t.f.n









    Plantations Building

    Phone 4640





    |
    |



    SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER, 21, 1952

    SHIPPING NOTICES

    TO-DAY'S NEWS FLASH

















    The M.V. “MONEKA” will ac-

    cept Cargo an@ Passengers for

    Dominica Antigua, Mortsergat,

    WINSTON CHURCHILL’S Nevis and St. Kitts, Sailing Friday

    THE SECOND WORLD =

    WAR Volume V The MV. “CARIBBEE” will

    ~ ~ - ~ - accept Cargo and Passengers fur

    SOUVENIR CHRISTMAS Dominica, Antigua, Montserrat,

    CARDS OF BARBADOS Nevis and St. Kitts, Sailing Fri-
    At day 26th inst

    B.W.1. SCHOONER OWNERS’
    ASSOCIATION (INC.)
    Consignee, Tele. No. 4047

    JOHNSON'S
    STATIONERY

















    SSS OF
    Canadian National S hi
    anatian IN ational Oteamships
    SOUTHBOUND een
    Sails Sails Satle Arri Sails
    Montreal Halifax Boston Barbados Barbados
    CANADIAN CHALLENGER 12 Sept. 15 Sept — Sept. 25 Sept
    LADY NELSON ‘ os 22 Sept. 25 Sept. 27 Sept. 6 Oct. 7 Oct
    NOKTHBOUND
    aa = Arrives Arrives Arrives
    os Barbados Boston Halifax Montreal
    LADY RODNEY a .. 30 Sept. 2 Oct. M1 Oct. 12 Oct. 16 Oct.
    CANADIAN CHALLENGER 6 Get 8 Oct. os 21 Oct. 24 Oct.
    LADY NELSON “ as 19 Oct 21 Get. 20 Oct. 31 Oct. 4 Nov.





    For further particulars, apply to-—-

    = GARDINER AUSTIN & CO., LTD.—Agents.

    SSS SS
    NOTICE

    My Drug Store will be closed on
    September 26th, 27th and 28th.









    NOTICE
    F. G. PRESCOD & Co.

    Building Contractors and .Renova-
    tors, Modern Designs in Service
    Stations. Dial ‘‘4306" for in-
    formation 21,9.52—I1n.

    J. B. CLARKE,
    Derricks, St. James.

    16.9.52—3n.







    NOTICE

    Merchants and Commission Agents are invited to submit



    with prices not later than Wednesday 24th inst., samples of
    Bunting, Penants, Flags and other Decorations to the Secretary
    Decorations and Illuminations Committee, c/o Public Works

    Department.
    21.9.52—3n.

    LLL LOLOL LL ALLO
































    IMPORTANT NOTICE











    WE BEG to notify our Consumers that a
    TOTAL SHUTDOWN of the Supply will
    be necessary between 12 Noon and 3 p.m. on
    SUNDAY, 21ST SEPTEMBER, to enable
    essential alterations to be carried out on our

    main High Tension Switchboard.
    Further work will be necessary on sub-
    sequent Sundays and Consumers will be duly

    Electricity Supply.

    THE BARBADOS ELECTRIC SUPPLY
    CORPORATION LID.

    V. SMITH.

    General Manager.

    GIRLS,

    AT LAST

    THEY ARE
    HERE

    “THE
    =| MERMAID
    ~2-\ SWIM SUITS”




    The last word in fashionable Bathing costumes.
    In two-piece and one-piece, and in any colour
    iy abe eG of your choice

    Prices from $5.84 to $27.00 each

    Each ‘costume supplied with a Plastic Bag Free

    Secure yours NOW at —

    N.E. WILSON & CO.

    The Store that always has something new to
    offer their customers

    No, 31 Swan St. Dial 3676









    REDUCTIONS FOR THIS WEEK
    Usually. Now



    Plastic Table Covers
    54x84” $4.03 $3.63
    H ier Quality
    sarxS4” 4.23 3.81
    Heavier Quality
    SarxSa” 3.22 2.90
    Heavier Quality
    54x54" 2.88 2.60
    Nursery Quality
    48x48" «1.72 1.55
    Ladies’ Rain
    Coats White 2.97 2.66
    Nylon Stockings all
    Shades 1.48 1.34

    Suggested Buy Now from
    KIERPALANTI
    52, Swan Street

    REALTORS LIMITED
    OFFERS

    NEW BUNGALOW

    Known as No, 10, Blue Waters,
    and standing on approximately
    14,000 square feet of Jand, com-
    prising three bedrooms, one with
    dressing-room and toilet and
    bath attached, combination draw-
    ing and dining room, separate
    toilet and bath, modern kitchen
    two servants’ rooms with toilet
    and bath, garage. This property
    can be bought for a very reason-
    able figure. Please contact us as
    soon as possible.

    SWEETFIELD
    Large stone house comprising
    upstairs three bedrooms, large

    living room, dining room, two
    toilets ‘baths, one with tub
    bath and hot and cold water,
    gallery. Downstairs: three spare
    rooms, kitchen and shower room,
    standing on approximately 2%
    acres of land t 100 yards
    from Gibbes Beach. This prop-
    erty has been extensively reno-
    vated by the present owner, and
    can be had for a very reasonable
    price, Inspection by appointment
    only.

    BUNGALOW

    At Rockley New Road, com-
    prising three bedrooms, dining
    room and living room, modern
    Kitchen toilet and bath, all bed-
    rooms have built in cupboards as
    well as the kitchen, This prop-
    erty is very close to the Golf
    Course in a very popular resi-
    dential area, Immediate posses-
    sion,

    SYBSTAN

    Situate at Navy Gardens, com.
    prising three bedrooms, two
    toilet and baths, combination
    dining and living rooms, pantry,
    Kitchen and storeroom, two ser-
    vants rooms in the yard with
    toilet and bath, laundry Toom
    and garage. This is a lovely
    house offered at a competitive
    price.

    CHATSWORTH

    Situate at Codrington Hill, St.
    Michael, comprising two bed-
    rooms, one small spare room,
    Drawing and Dining rooms,
    Toilet and bath, closed gallery.
    Standing on approximately 2
    roods 7% perches of land. This
    property is going at a very rea-
    sonable price,

    CHURCHILL
    Situate at Maxwell Coast Road,
    comprising three bedrooms with

    running water, combination draw--

    ing and dining rooms, modern
    kitchen, toilet and bath. The
    property is situate in > good resi-
    dential area with excellent sea
    bathing. A sound investment at
    a very low reserve price.

    WYNDAL

    Situate at Rockley, partly stone
    and lath and plaster, comprising
    three bedrooms, dining and liv-
    ing rooms, toilet_and bath, and
    a large gallery. The outbuildings
    comprise _ servants’ room and
    garage. The property, stands on
    approximately 1,000 square feet
    of land within 100 yards of the
    famous Rockley Beach.

    BUNGALOW

    Situate in Rockley New Road
    commanding a magnificent view
    of the Gold Course unobstructed
    to the sea. It comprises three
    bedrooms, one with built-in cup-
    boards, Drawing and _ Dining
    rooms, Modern kitchen, toilet and
    bath. Downstairs: Servants’ room
    with toilet and bath. Garage for
    two cars, and enough room for
    laundry ete. The property stands
    on approximately 19,000 squar
    feet of land,

    BUNGALOW

    Situate at Graham Hall Terrace
    very attractively designed, com-
    prising three bedrooms, th
    toilets and baths attached, Dining
    and Living rooms, Kitchen, ver-
    andah to the west and a_ nice
    patio to the east. The property
    stands on approximately % acre
    of land.

    EVANTON

    Situate at Top Rock compris-
    ing three bedrooms, two with ad-
    joining toilet and bath, spare
    room that can be used as a
    breakfast room or children’s
    nursery, living and dining room,
    kitchen; separate toilet and bath
    with hot and cold water, veran-
    dah to the south and patio to
    the north. The outbuildings com-
    prise servants’ rooms with toilet
    and bath, and a large garage. In-
    spection by appointment.

    PARAGON

    Situate near Seawell Airport,
    Christ Church, comprising two
    large bedrooms with dressing 100ms
    attached, two medium size bed-
    rooms with dressing rooms and
    built-in cupboards large open
    verandah entire length of house
    with a lovely view of Chancery
    Lane Beach and the sea, Down-
    stairs: Entrance lobby, living and
    dining rooms, breakfast room,
    pantry, kitchen, large study, and
    a lovely open pation to the
    south, This property also has
    lovely grounds and a portion of
    arable land containing 7% acres.
    Inspection by appointment only.

    COVE SPRING COTTAGE

    A lovely cottage standing on
    2 roods 27 perches of land, situ-
    ate at St. James Coast, having
    its own private bathing beach,
    and comprising three bedrooms,
    with private toilet and bath to
    main bedroom, drawing and
    dining rooms, European bath with
    hot and cold running water and
    separate toilet, modern kitchen,
    and a gallery on two sides.

    WYNDOVER

    Situate at Mile and Quarter,
    St. Peter, another lovely house
    comprising three bedrooms, din-
    ing room, living room, modern
    toilets and baths with hot and
    cold water, large verandahs. Out-
    standing view to the sea, Exten-
    sive outbuildings including a
    large garage, two servants’ rooms,
    Jaundry, workshop. Extensive
    orchard with specially selected
    fruit trees. The pr has
    been well cared and is in excel-

    lent condition. Immediate pos-

    session. Very low price.
    HOMEMEDE

    Situate in the Garrison, St.

    Michael, comprising four bed-

    rooms, ‘combination living and

    dining rooms, separate toilet and
    bath, kitchen with built-in cup-
    boards, verandah the whole
    length of the building. The out-
    buildings comprise two servants’
    rooms with water toilet and a
    garage for two cars, The above
    property stands on approximately
    7,500 square feet of land. In-
    spection by appointment only.

    charren HOUSE

    Situate at Ist Avenue, Alleyne’s
    Land, Bush Hail, 16f, x 9ft.
    chattel house, with shedroof 16ft.
    x Oft. and kitchen 8ft. x 6ft.,
    partly enclosed with wood pal-
    ings, The above property can be
    had for a very reasonable price.

    ee

    REALTORS Limited

    REAL ESTATE AGENTS

    151/82 Roebuck Street,
    Bridgetown Phone 4900



    OOO,

    ooo
    SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER, 21.

    GOVERNMENT NOTICES

    1952





    Attention is drawn to the Control of Lumber Prices (Defence)
    (Amendme Order, 1952, No. 6 which w published in the
    Official Gazette of Manday, 22nd September

    2. Under this Order the maximum retail selling price of “Mer-

    chantable Douglas Fir” is as follows





    COLUMN ONE COLUMN TWO

    Article Ordinary Retail Price
    (not more than)
    Merchantable Douglas Fir ..
    (Basic Sizes) $306.00 per 1,000 board feet.
    a





    19ih September, 1952 21.9.52—1n



    The Secretary of State for the Colonies has advised this Govern-
    ment that a limited number of SEATS alomg the Coronation Route

    ean be made available to persons normally resident in Barbaddés
    The cost is £5.10.0. for a covered seat and £3.10.0, for an uncovered

    seat.

    Persons who wish to avail themselves of this opportunity should
    forward their mames in writing to the Colonial Secretary’s Office.
    Not more than two tickets will be allocated to each applicant, and
    tickets will not be transferable.

    20.9.52.—2n.

    B.WI. CENTRAL SUGAR CANE BREEDING STATION
    DEPARTMENT OF SCIENCE AND AGRICULTURE

    Agricultural Assistant, B.W.I. Central Sugar
    Cane Breeding Station.

    Applications are invited for the post of Agricultural Assistant
    B.W.I, Central Sugar Cane Breeding Station, Department of Agri-

    culture, ' « — Pay
    2. The salary attached to the post is in ‘the scale $1,200 x 72-

    $1,920 (E.B.) x-96—$2,592 per annum and the point of entry in the
    scale will depend on the qualifications and experience of the successful
    applicant. The post is not pensionable but after a year’s probationary
    service the officer may join a Provident Fund.

    3. The successful applicant will be requimed to provide himsel!
    with a motor car, a loan towards the purchase ef which will be made
    on terms and conditions similar to those which are applicable tc
    travelling officers of the Barbados Government Service. A mileage
    allowance will be paid at standard Government rates.

    4. Applications, stating age, educational qualifications and ex-
    perience, together with COPIES of testimonials should be addressed
    to the Director of Agriculture, Queen’s Park, and will be accepted up
    to 12 noon on Saturday, 4th October, 1952.



    19.9.52—4n,

    PART ONE ORDERS

    By

    WALCOTT, E.D.,
    Commanding,

    THE BARBADOS REGIMENT

    Major O. F. ©,



    TISSUE No. 34 19 SEP
    1. PARADES — Training
    All ranks will parade at Regt. HQ at 12700 hours on Thursday 26 Sep. 52. *A”
    Coy is again allotted the open and miniature ranges HQ and “B" Coys will
    garry out weapon taining with a view :to ‘firing the A.M.C L.M.G All

    members of HQ Coy who have not yet been allotted a time to fire the A.M.C
    Fifle should get in touch with the R.S.M. immediately
    Drums & Fifes

    Band practices will be held on Man 25, Wed 24 and Thurs 25 Sep
    52. The Drums and Fifes will give a display at Hastings Rocks on the evening
    of Tuesday 30 Sept 52. The time of the display will be announced later

    ORDERLY OFFICER & ORDERLY SERJEANT FOR WEEK ENDIN(


















    29 SEF $2
    Orderly Officer Lt, M.S. Concliffe
    Orderly Serjeant 7 L/Sjt. Springer, W
    % OFFICERS’ MESS AT HOME
    In place of the usual Mess Meeting, there will >» an Officers’ At Home in the
    Mess for Members and Honorary Members at 2030 hours, on Sat. 27 Se pt. 52
    1 DANG REGIMENTAL SPORTS CLUB
    The R nental Sports Club will hold its Annual Dance at the Drill Hall on
    Saturday 27 Sept. 52, at § p.m All ranks are invited to attend
    M_. L. D. SKEWES-COX, Major
    S.0.L.F. & Adjutant
    The Barbados Regiment
    PART Il ORDERS
    THE BARBADOS REGIMENT SERIAL NO, 31
    1 STRENGTH INCRE E — Attestation
    721 Pte. Wilkinson, C H.Q TOS Regiment and posted to Signals
    Platoon, H.Q. Coy wef. 17 Sept. 52.
    LEAVE-EXTENSION OF SIOK
    683 Pte, Forde, N. Granted 4 weeks’ extension of S/Leave
    wef. 22 Sept. 52. 4
    M. L, D. SKEWES-COX, Major,

    S.0.L.F, & Adjutant,

    The Barbados Regiment.



    Well now, who
    would think ‘he
    was doing this for
    and parcel of the
    the owner’s eyes,

    the pleasure of it? But it is all part
    weekly outing and this vehicle is, in
    the absolute last word in horseless

    transportation.

    And so it was!



    Similarly,
    there is the owner

    who considers himself
    fortunate to drive the

    today,
    mee Lee

    best automobile —
    dollar for dollar —

    on any highway in the
    world,
    The extraordinary fact is that more and more

    owner/drivers on Continents and Islands are classified as
    Five Star motorists—the reason being their preference
    for the entirely new standard introduced in 1952 by
    CONSUL and ZEPHYR. ’

    You are i-v.ied to test-drive both at - - -

    Charles Mc Enearney & (o., Ltd.



    SEND US YOUR ORDERS FOR

    GALVANISED MESH

    CENTRAL EMPORIUM

    Corner Broad & Tudor Streets
    SOCCUTECOS

    WIRE.







    SoCs > OES





    rf.
    .
    ‘

    SUNDAY ADVOCATE

    See

    PAGE FIFTEEN

    CHURCH SERVICES



    Nighis







    sea AND ark || Sling Ue

    Why













































    j
    ANGLICAN S R FW Minist M
    ST. CYPRIANS DAY charge a es en Id . D ] ill °
    Or Friday 26th S¢ ber membe FITTZ VILLAGE a.m. Sunday un opi oO 1s the most
    Ss Cypr c l ybse Schoel. 11 a.m. Divine Service 7.4 : Getting up nights, vursin
    y t t rr . I » Serr Boy ea } = fats, sensa
    t , ee i a ; dull ache at base of spine, groin e e °
    < i¢ _ : : oor aa — c7 Veneeets and leg pains, nervousness, weak-
    < ha ‘ ! ce in 0 x c ag x x Mant: : p.m. Spea n ( arlisie Bay caused by a disease of the ostate
    Woode 0 Evensan Ger ; ew ta Keep the .Sabbots Schooners: Enterprise S., Cyril E ine on ganas important sex gland
    mon, Prog Sa euen” Saen sieaee =m Smith, Frances W. Smith, Anita H jn man), To overcome these troubles
    nF W. F. Jens GOVERNMENT H CHURCH Dortac. Mary ‘Me Lewis, aia M. : Vigour and health, take the new
    ST. EONARD'S Evange Meeting F Speak Motor Vessels: Ricardo ‘Arias, Moneka,| Stientific discovery called Rogena. . > : «Tos
    SUNDAY. SEPT. 21ST Pastor W. W. Weit ; Sina heuer abeek, Laay ; No Tatter how long you have suf- { orm o f eus h ionin x
    TRINITY XV Subjec Christians, the Atomic Rom) SS. Kallada. 4.838 tons from Trini- ere ogena is guaranteed to set e
    Holy Comer ¢ Mi nd A geddor dad under Crptsin R. M. J. Riley you right, reinvigorate your Proa-
    ral Buchari f Su Agents: DaCosta & Co, Ltd tate Gland and make you feel 10 te
    Evensong & Sermo EGOLF BAPTIST CHURCH Sch, Henry D. Wallace, 59 tons, from Bove ig Tea tea =e, back, ' ° t
    ST. MARY'S Tudor st Trinidad under Captain Wallace. Con- om yeur Soeme i h W ld
    Feast <2 osthews Ad Ey . See ie menees = Paster signed to the Schooner Owners’ Asso- fuarantee protects you. ; in e Oo r
    8.00 ; Low Mass. | Quarterly and Welcome Service for “SUP .) 11.) 55 tons, under Captain inlet <
    § , Solema & Sermon, Miss B. Laird at the Cleveland Bapt s Hivie m B oo t : Sar eas aya:
    3. School. 4.00 p.m. Church, St, Philip at 10 and 1.00, QU Warte ee eee, Sones |e Ic 1s the original latex foam cushioning, containing millions of
    i for 4.30 p.m. Bap Evangelistic Service at 7.30 p.m. Thi Sch. Rainbow M., 53 tons, from St us tmy inter-connected cells through which air circulates. The
    tis: Solemn Evensong, wil be a welcome for Miss B_ Laird who Vincent under Captain G. Marks, Con- : oe * bs
    se and Processio: has just returned from the U.S Muteed ic. tea aeEaS Ghetaie’ Aaec- } esult is that the mattress is completely hygienic —~it neither
    METHODIST DEVOTIONAL SERVICE AT Y¥.MiC.A. 7 ‘ f . . 5 ‘
    BETHEL—11 a.m. V. Pilgrim, 7 p.m The weekly fellowship will be held st “##on DEPARTURES nakes nor harbours dust and is resistant to moths and vermin.
    Rev. T. J. F Headquarters at €30 p.m, this evening SS. Alcoa Puritan for Port Alfred Not only is Dunlopillo hygienic;
    DALKEITH a.m. Re W. Crosse, Revd. T. E. New of the Moravia: , ; si : PN ie ‘
    7pm. Miss Bryan Chureh will be the Speaker ‘ , t throughout its long life it remains
    BELMONT. an Mr. 1 Waithe, 7 A eordial invitation is extended « we Ca Y Say NO supremely c
    Mr. D. Griffith Members and the General Public in DEPARTURES in You 0 upremely comfortable and cannot sag
    ‘ H DISTRICT—9 am. Mr, H, ciuding Ladies. For BG. All These Questions? or gather into uncomfortable mounds;
    Lewis, 1 p.m. jar... T Calasdet B. Chung A. Mekdeci, M. Dey, C even in tropical climates it stays cool
    _PPOVIDENCE—11 ar Rev. T. J - ar Campbell, Massey, G. Massey, A.| 99 suffer from 4 : . .
    4 ny Holy Con n. 7 p.m OUISEOAN SCIENCE Massey, K Massey, x. Forstiat, D. | Baek ACHE? } Chere are no springs or hard edges
    Browne . ——s. S 2 ’ t Vv ynes, J. tt. W -} Z : :
    VAUXHALL—9 Rev. T. J. Fur- First Church of Christ. Sclentist a ry cawek c. Belarave. R Green- RHEUMATISM? to wear out the covering material.
    ley, Holy ‘Communion, 7 pum. Mr. ¢ Bridgetown, Upper Bay Street haigh, H. Massey M. Massey, R. De
    . Sundays—11 aym, and 7 p.m Freitas, E. DePreitas, J. Rodrigues, lt, | SLEEPLESSNESS?
    JAMES STREET: 11 am. Rev, K.«E, | Wednesdays—8 p.m. A Service which Harding HEADACHES? a
    Towers, BA.. B.D. Broadcast, 7 p.n u les Testimonies of Christian Saienc« ARRIVALS LOSS OF ENERGY?
    Rev. F. Lawrence Heeling F TRINIDAD: |
    PAYNES BAY: 9.30 am. Mr. W. St _ SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 23, 1992 nA Giceciaes, Mt “Lewis, by na
    Hill. 7 p.m. Rev. K Towers, BA, ‘S2Jeet of Lesson-Sermon: MATTER Mec Lachlan J. Me Lachlan. L. Siege! URINATION?
    B.D. Reception Service , Golden Text: Jecemiah 3: 23. Gruly M. Patel, EL Dummett, S. Dummett, ©. | If your answer is “YES” to any one of the ho new
    WHITE HALL; 9.30 a.m. Mr. G. Per " Van Is sa@ivetion hoped for from the piseher, L, Fischer, M. Campbell’ P ati . + as f (
    7 1 [ noe . ’ ions then you are likely a victim o
    kins. 7 pm. Mr. P. Deane hills, and @rom the multitude of mount. ¢ . C. Knight, M. Lopez que r
    EBENEZER—11 a.m. Mr. G. Brath- ins, truly in the Lord our God tithe “™meeeh wey kidneys. pet oe < at om, fi
    waite, 7 p.m. Mr. C. Bennett salvation of Israel * ‘ake Dodd's ney Pills—the prov . : . oo
    BEULAH—1l1 a.m. Mr. E. Pilgrim, 7 Phe following Citations are included in In Touch With Barbados remedy. For over half a century millions of in mattresses and cushioning '
    p.m. Mr. Wm. Hal the Lesson-Sermon: The Bible: Heaven Co tal Station * = d
    ' sufferers in all parts of the world have foun
    SHREWSBURY—11 a.m Mr. B. Brath and earth shall pass away: but my words as a - MA
    Waite, 7 pam. Mr. A. Holde shall not pass away. Luke 21: 83. Cable and Wireless (W.1) Ltd. edvise prompt relief and permanent benefit through DE IN ENGLAND BY DUNLOP CRAFTSMEN #,
    RICES—11 a.m. Mr. G. Forde, 7 p.m Science and Health with Key to the that they can now communicate with the the use of this famous remedy. Dodd's
    Rev. S x c Crone Memor is Gatv ite Oeet by ety Baker ees full is TOON sips through their Barbados Kidney Pills are safe—sure-—easy to buy ECKSTEIN BROS Bay Str t.
    r the te Jas Zushell, Sunday School Spiritual causation » © jon: — 40 vj ae 5 _ ‘ee
    at 3 p.m human progress. The age seems ready S.S. Alcoa Pointer, SS. Heron, 8,5. | and easy to take. Bottle of 40 pills 2 WJ16
    GILL MEMORIAL: 11 a.m. Mr, F » ponder somewhat the suprema- Hydra, SS. Juvenal) S.S. Biscoe, §S. | , e .
    Moore, 7 pm. Mr. F. D. Roach cy of Spirit, and at least to touch the Tran, S.S Aleoa Pennant, S.S, Southern | Dodd sKidney 1 £
    HOLETOWN: 830 aim. Mr. D_ Scott. hem of Truth's.earment Pane 170 Districts, SS. Scholar, SS, Ibis, mt
    7 p.m Mr. R. Crawford —<—<—<—<—————— ———— SSS SSE |
    BANK HALL: 9.30 a.m, Rev F. Law-
    rence. 7 p.m. Mr. J. Haynes
    SPEIGHTSTOWN: 11 am. Mr. G. H
    Marville. 7 pm. Rev. G. Marshall
    SELAH; 9.30 a.m. Rev. G A. D
    Marshall
    BETHESDA: 11 a.m, Rev. G. A. D. |}
    ars’ Holy Communion |
    TESTAMENT © HURCH
    OF GOD
    RIVER RGAD+10 a.m. Sunday School,
    Ll a.m. Divine ce, 7 p.m. Divine
    Service. Rev. 1 Summe Minis
    ter-in-Charge
    BANK HALI 10 a Sunday Shool
    lla Divine Service Preacher
    Deacon Williams, 7.15 p.m. Divine Ser-
    vice. Preacher: Deacon Grimes
    ECKSTEIN—10 a.m, Sunday School
    il a.m ivine Service, 7.15 p.m,
    Divine Service. Rev. R, H. Walkes. Min.

    ister-in-charge
    COX ROAD
    3 p.m, Sunday

    Pinpies Go|

    Cause Killed in 3 Days

    Divine Service
    7.15 p.m, Divine

    lla.m
    School









    GINGER


























    |
    1 { Nixo- |
    derm be © elear away pimples | 9
    like tagi Use Nixoaere tonight
    and you will soon your skin be.
    & sott, en lear. Nixo-
    is a new 4d that kills | Pia
    & sand parasit n the skin that B DOS
    cause Pimples , Red. Blo | ) is
    I ma, Ringwor and Mruy :
    You can't get vid of your skin troubles — |
    until you resnove the germs that hide | ))
    in tne tiny pores of your skin. So |
    get Nixoderm fror your chemist to-
    day under the posi e ntee that
    Nixoderm will banish } and
    clear your skin soft and smooth or
    money
    e bac ”
    Nixoderm ©)‘
    Y

    UNFRAMED = MIRRORS—
    PILKINGTON'S BEST GLASS

    er Skin Troubles jackuge

    LLER BRUSHES

    Just Received .







    {ih
    |
    f
    |
    |

    Drainpipe Brushes, Wall

    Brushes, a . ot t : e

    Brushes, M oitle ton -
    Brushes, Wet ang Dry IN SIZES TO FIT
    Mops, Floor Scrubs, Floor

    Brushes, Household |

    Brooms, Furniture Polish

    etc., ete.
    All interested please call
    early, Stocks are small.
    H. P, OHEES MAN
    & OO., LTD.
    Dial 3382 Middle Street.
    SSPOGGODOPOOOOOGOG LHF
    The Officers and Members ¢
    of the
    ADVOCATE’S SOCIAL CLUB
    Under the Patronage of
    Hon. V. C. Gale, M.L.C.
    invite you to their

    DANCE

    at the
    VOLUNTEER DRILL HALL
    on
    MONDAY NIGHT, 6TH
    OCTOBER, 1952
    (Bank-holiday)
    Music by
    Percy Green's Orchestra
    SUBSCRIPTION:
    Dancing from 9 p.m.
    Tickets not Transferable
    Formal Dress Optional

    Wardrobes and Dressing Tables Just

    Prices, and are

    5%

    opened at Correct





    subject to our usual Discount.

    FOR MODERN

    All sizes

    HOMES

    every

    the

    and shapes for
    Priced to sell!

    room,

    A.E. TAYLOR LTD.

    Coleridge Street,
    Dial 4100.

    See them at...

    where

    its BEST

    CENTRAL EMPORIUM

    Broad -& Tudor

    t
    ;
    ;
    ;

    Quality is at

    oe

    (Corner Streets)

    and

    Prices are LOW

    PODBDODO®D

















    SALE OF PREFERENCE SHARES

    THE
    BARBADOS TELEPHONE COMPANY
    LIMITED.

    Registered 3 April, 1903.



    The Dunlop tyres you can buy to-day
    carry on the sidewall a Gold Seal.
    This symbolises all that is best

    im design, materials and
    manufacturing technique.

    X

    The Company invites public subseriptions at par
    for FIVE PER CENT CUMULATIVE PREFERENCE
    SHARES of £1 each of an intended issue of £60,000




    CASING, TREAD
    AND COMPOUNDS
    together set a new
    standard

    in tyre service
    and economy.

    y
    DUNLOP *,
    i}! “he Worlds Mbasler Jyre

    ECKSTEIN BROS

    This issue forms part of an authorised capital of
    £100,000 of FIVE PER CENT. PREFERENCE SHARES
    carrying a fixed cumulative preferential dividend at
    the vate of five per cent. per-annum on the capital
    for the time being paid up thereon, and ranking both
    as vegards capital and dividend next after the 35,000
    existing six per cent. preference shares but in priority
    to the authorised capital of 200,000 ordinary shares o!
    £1 each, of which 150,000 shares have been, issued.




    a

    Forms of application for shares and particulars of
    the issue may be had on application to the Secretary.

    The subscription jist will open on the thirteenth
    day of October 1952 and cloze at 12.00 noon on the
    eighteenth day of October, 1952.

    By Order of the Board,
    é TG. McKINSTRY,
    7 hy Secretary.
    Ves My) Registered Office,
    POUT. James Street.

    |

    Bay Street Distributors


    PAGE SIXTEEN





    Speightstown Round-Up:



    135-Year-Old Shilling
    Looks Like New

    A SHILLING 135 years

    old and looking like new is

    among the collections of old coins owned by Allan Pres-
    cod, a resident of Speightstown.

    The shilling was- coined

    in 1817 during the reign of

    George III. Unlike the coins of today, it carries the year

    under the image of the king

    On the side the King's
    image, the superscription and the
    image ia still clear and appar-
    ently hardly worn. The other

    side of the coin carries a crown
    which is difficult to be made out.
    he will

    Presecod says that not

    spend the shilling

    Sultry weather
    throtshout the leeward
    on: Priday and — ¥esterday, - On
    Friday,~ lightning flashed. and
    thund r rolled all day. No damage
    wa reported,

    ‘Although the sky was overcast
    all day on Friday, there. was no
    Kecvy downpour. . Oceasionally a
    shower fell

    prevailed
    parishes

    “ ¥ ”

    Some residénis of Speightstown
    have been getting a few flying
    fish during last week. Fishermen
    returnea. to the market. with
    small catches,

    However, for fish, Speightstown
    chicfly relied on fish pot catches

    A shortage of English potatoes
    was experienced in Speights-
    town during last week, The
    shortage of rice was still felt and

    the food problem became more
    acute
    © *

    Five new boys have been
    admitted to «the Coleridge and
    Parry School this term and the
    total number of pupils now
    etands at 209, Last term, the

    roll call wag 214.

    Over 100 pupils sat the entrance
    examinations for entry into the
    school this term and over 50
    passed. More boys are expected
    to be admitted to the school when
    the school gets additional mas-
    ters.

    * .

    Mss E.. Jordan, Librarian of
    Speightstown, has gone on three
    weeks vacation.
    bands is acting Librarian of that
    branch library.

    >
    SCOUT NOTES :

    The Gilwell

    To-day 1 would like to make a
    correction to a few inaccuracies
    which appeared in the report of
    the Local | Gilwellians’ Re-union
    published on Tuesday, 9th Sep-
    tember, The ‘report states inter
    alia that “Lord Baden-Powel’,
    during the Ashanti War, took a
    necklace of human teeth from
    around the neck of Chief Dini-
    zulu.” This is partly incorrect as
    it was not a necklace of human
    ‘eeth but one of beads captured
    during one of the minor Zulu
    wars, I can do no better than to
    quote for you the following pas-
    sage from E, E. Reynolds’ book
    “Boy Scouts” in Britain in Pic-
    tures series. »

    “In 1919 Gilwell Park, a beau-
    tiful estate on the edge of Epping
    Forest near Chingford, was pre-
    sented to the Association as a
    camping ground. It . was found
    to be particulrr’y suitable also as
    a training centre for*scoutmasters.
    B. P. at once saw the possi-
    bilities and since that day a sys-
    tem of training has grown no
    which has spread all over the
    world. It had the morks of indi-
    viduality that one always exper*-
    ed with B—P.’s. work, The ob-
    vious way to run a Training
    Course is to give lectures, but
    R.P. wanted to achieve some-
    thing more than just information.
    He, therefore. laid it down. that
    the Training Course would be run
    in camp with the Scoutmasters
    forming a Scout Troop, or in the
    ease of Cubmasters, a Cub Pack.

    The Scoutmasters are divided
    into Patrols, each Patrol hav-
    ing its own tent and cooking
    place, The members of the Patrol
    take it in turn to carry out the
    different jobs which are normally



    fone by the boys: thus each
    Scoutmaster is for one day the

    Patrol Leader, on another day the
    cook, and on another day he may
    be the general errand boy of the
    patrol,

    As far as possible instruction
    is put into practice to make quite
    sure that the training of the boy
    is also kept very practical and
    very active. Thus the Scoutmas-
    ters not only play various games,
    practice tracking, and learn the
    use of the axe, but they finish
    9 4 their Course with a 24-hour
    hike in Epping Forest when they
    take with them all the necessary
    gear for the night. On their return
    they hand in reports of the
    jorrnev with sketch mans and so

    Theyll Do It Eve

    LOOK TA





    VEN WHEN HE | '6 THE Buy f ONLY 10,000
    KNEW IT WASA_ | MILES ON IT! I’M TELLING



    REAL BARGAIN, | YOUITLL
    eae you’

    HEM
    “Oecieotee |g i
    Au —465

    aa

    UP YOUR

    MTT

    So AFTER WRESTLIN
    WITH HIS PROBLEM, -
    HE FINALLY MAKES
    UP His MIND» BUT
    YEAH, YEAH*:
    TOO LATE !!

    GETTER <

    Kallada Brings
    General Cargo

    The Steamer Kallada
    in port-on Friday night
    Trinidad with general cargo
    the island.

    Its cargo consisted of 113
    chests of tea; 279 containers of
    canned goods, 25 cases of sherry,
    2C. cases of brandy, 27 drums of
    linseed,. Other cargo was made up
    of. p2anuts; peanut butter, canned
    fish, vegetables peas jams,
    oranges, fruit chutney and citrus
    f:nits. The Kallada has a crew of
    66-and a complacement of 4533
    tons. It is under th> command
    of Captain R. M. J. Riley and its
    agents heve are Messrs. DaCosta
    Co., Ltd.

    COPRA FROM ST. VINCENT

    arrived
    from
    for

    arvival was the
    Rainbow M. from _ St.
    Vincent. Its cargo was made up
    chiefly of 229 bags of copra. The
    remainder of the cargo consisted
    of vegetables, machinery, potatoes,
    limes and pumpkins. Captain of
    the vessel is Captain G. Marks
    end it is consigned to the Schooner
    Ownes’ Association,

    Another
    chooner

    Jehovah Witnesses
    To Hold Assembly

    The Annual District Assembly
    of the Jehovah Witnesses will be
    held on September 26, September
    27 and September 28 in the Steel
    Shed, Queen’s Park,

    This is one of‘ a series of assem-
    blies held by the Watch Tower
    Society in many countries during
    the month of September. It is ex-
    pected that many delegates will st-
    terd the session which will begin
    at 1.45 p.m. on Friday,

    At the climax of the Assembly
    an address will be delivered by

    Mrs. L, H. Hus- Mr, J, M. Stellman and this ad- Jemmott was

    dress will he entitled “WORLD
    UNITY; IS IT JUST A DREAM?”

    Wood Batlge

    on. For successful Scoutmasters,
    B.—P. decided that there should
    be a special award of what he
    named the Wood Badge, This
    consisted of a couple of beads
    from a necklace which he cap-
    tured in one of the minor Zulu
    wars, Now, of course, that more
    than 15,000 men and women have
    earned the Badge, replicas of the
    originals are used, But before
    gaining the badge, the Scout-
    master must also pass a Theoreti-
    cal Course done by correspondence
    to ensure that he knows the
    chief principles and methods of
    the Movement thoroughly. There
    is also a third and final part which
    is the practical application of his
    training to the work of the Troop,
    and here his District Commission-
    er has to certify that he has
    proved,that his training has been
    of value and that he can apply
    it sensibly.” The Camp Chief at
    Gilwell Park, John Thurman, has
    written an interesting little book
    for the Patrol Series. It is called
    “The Scout's Book of Gilwell.”
    There are three chapters the first
    of which is devoted to the history
    of Gilwell under the title ‘Gilwell
    Park—Where and Why?”. I hope

    soon to be able to publish this
    chapter in the Advocate, so look
    out for it and be sure to read
    it,
    L.A.H.
    Scout Quizz
    In our last Scout Radio Pro-

    gramme on Friday night 5th Sep-
    tember, I gave a short quizz and
    promised to give you the answer,
    in Scout Notes. Here they are-

    questions and answers:

    Q: What makes you a Scout?

    A: The’ Promise you have
    taken.

    Q: What name did the Natives
    of Ashanti give B.—P.?

    A: Kantankye: “He is the big
    hat’’.

    Q: What is a Jamboree?

    A International Camp for
    Scouts,

    Q: Why did B.—P. call it a
    Jamboree?

    A: He said “What eise could
    you call it!”

    Q: What are the essential points

    to look for when choosing a
    camp site?
    A; Nearness of fresh water, wood
    and stores. Well drained land
    Pleasant outlook
    When

    Q was B.—P. first ac-
    claimed Chief Scout of the
    World?

    ‘Time

    Repisvered V. 5. Potent OMce








    My worD! THis



    GO






    QUICK +++
    MAKE
    MIND»

    WELL\UH ss HMMM

    LET ME THINK ITOVER-.) YSED ||P
    ER-UH~ WAIT TLL = “CAR ||
    TALK To MY WiFE!TiL |OEP'T. |

    (2.BE BACK TOMORROW:






















    SUNDAY A


































    DVOCATE











    ————SSSSSSSSS



















    SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER, 21, 1952





















    ~ ;
    ‘On Wale | are RR,
    u C ' 4terjron
    iy H | \W Uy 4S Y Oi sa ve
    | Ohh ¢*e f wv ui
    Work terfront yes- THEFTS REPORTED } Hi oN > i ,
    terday N lu in compari 4 X Nv > 2 yo nt
    with the previous da) The main Jame A oo of Roe- } | - Pom A a nie ,}
    activity centred aroum the Street, St ichael report- | a
    lighters and their crews who were ed to the Police that groceries to | ) 4 ae oa }
    at work unloading the cargo of the value of $6.88 were stolen} | , ” \
    the rrison Aner *anter”’ from his store in Roebuck Street | ) $ sine 4 ))
    ¢ Fa se I ue Plante ee ss 11 ROcte . ) ) ’ a i
    which had arrived in port on meti on September 18 iif X ; :
    Thursday with general cargo for Milton Cumberbatch also ty od Y
    the island. Along wit ; cargo rted that her gold ring which a { aa
    the Plante brought ver two ohe left at the Barbados Distil- | a
    race-horses from England lorie v stolen on September } } ‘ )
    Another batch of lightermen 17. The ri valued at $15 : ) > } \
    were employed in the lvadins Blact White reported that) })) (
    of a shipment of molasses and thieves cal y a turkey |) Ny
    um on tre SS. “Canadian it $8.48 fron his yard 2 a ”
    citer! wich sty se faegce st ace Seine SUCCESS IS YOUR
    yesterday afternoon for Port or * te 7 4
    Alfred. This vessel was consigned Tre Police are making inves- | ‘
    to Gardner Austin & Co., Lid. tigations . | APPEARANCE
    Schooner crews were also at - Whereas fabrics, on occasion, may lay | J i
    work hoisting the sails of their rr ry ' claim to ‘exclusiveness’, there is no such 4
    respective vessels in order 1 W ant 1 Oo Explode i prerogative for Quality } }
    dry them after the previous - = _
    night’s rain had soakec ther @ From Page 12 We can supply you with i
    Phe crew of the Raint w M , in the’ Parachutists. And o he of our materials therefore, are ex the Finest v
    had a busy au . in un oading gh and gallant they. were too. elusive in quality, All are of high quality: | | ?
    cargo the se eg ag Srougs* But the brave backbone of our some are exclusive in design! .
    to the island on the previoWS paratrooping exploits was always | :
    evening from St. Vincent home grown, and it would have : ; Boiss, | i
    The crews of. tbe ‘Tghers heen nice, for once. to have had & We invite you to choose from Tropicals, ne
    which were not engaged in con- war adventure-history that con- | Worsteds, Gabardines, Tweeds and Linens | | t
    a cargo a oat fined itself to local heroics. when considering your next custom | AND {
    in cleaning ou heir craft anc 7 .
    in drying their canvas covers ut ee eee have made suit. |
    te te oo Seen ae aon been included in the story of “Red \
    to a is . ara ee tin a ‘while Beret,” why pick a Hollywood ~ m .
    thers were discussing Une Yates: Aco" (and its most expressiontess |} @", EB. Mace & Co.
    topic in political affair: Bri directors seem to believe | e
    “MOTORISTS KEEP LEFT’ that Canadians and Americans of Boltom Lane
    nav the same _ accent, They |))) \
    A sign has been placed between should hear the comments of | | | TWEEDS and TROPICALS
    the Public Buildings and the Canadians on that, )
    fountain in Trafalgar Square, Tf we had to have a Canadian | from 3.00 to $13.05 yd
    warning motorists approaching as the leading character of Red |
    St. Michael’s Row to keep left. Beret’, then I cannot see why they | }
    Very often when motorists aré could not have picked a Canadian, if GREY FLANNELS
    travelling in that direction, and actor to play i ; S|
    y going traffic is im front ) rut I wish the star of the pic- | ——————— - a $2.7: x
    ae. cane cam 4 rane? Hight ture had been a Briton. I know \SSSDOOSSSSSIO SIO VID OOS OOS SIO FIO F IO DOF IIIS OO OOTY from $2.72 to $8.71
    cutting off traffic going in the | shall go puce when I see Alan x ¥, ;
    direction of the Probyn Street I.add hobbling around in a para-| x | BLAZER CLOTH
    bus stand. It is time that motorists ‘trooper’s red beret. And, for the | % %| “t
    adhere to the regulations of the last time before I blow up. I repe at | & % at $3.28 and $5.60 per yard
    motor vehicle act, I am sick and tired of having a| $ x
    Hollywood type lurking around x x
    DRIVER CHARGED every turret, cockpit, and machine | %& % |
    : z He HEY a‘ gun post where the Union Jack] % %
    The = which the Police jy ayed during the war. sg g'
    has charged Norman Jemmott of May I remind our fiJm producers x ys! A :
    ree ‘ = voor h bbe that we did some things in 1939-45 3 % | ’
    driving the car M— On CUl- entirely on our own? x
    loden Road without due care ; at, Je: 8. S x 10, 11, 12, 13 Broad St.
    and attention on Decernber 25, 1% x
    was yesterday adjourned until ~-—— " See eet ae % stlaiebickdaldaital leh
    September 25, by His Worship, ‘ x | g %
    Mr. G. EB. Gritfith, Acting Palice | T (} 12 % SS
    Magistrate of District “A’ | ne rl ] In S x
    Set. Forde attached to Central | & % } = —————
    Police Station is prosecuting in a
    the case on behalf of the Police. | Y Y H ~ g ODERNISE OUR HOME
    ylaced on a per- oui orosco e ~ x M Y
    pa | ‘ y
    sonal bond of £5 to attend the ‘ $
    court at the next hearing. Would you like to know without an’ | x with TILES in your Verandah, Bathroom, and Kitchen
    ES ost what the Stars indicat r you, som. | ¥ x
    | of rien r aeean ard % x ¥
    | we ’ Here is your chance | * ,
    A: After the Jamboree at|â„¢ ne skill of Pundit Tabore, | 5 ys) We offer
    Olympia, 1920, ag 2 rea | os x
    The next Radio Programmé on} who by applying } * % UNGLAZED FLOOR TILES
    Friday, October 3rd, at 8.45 p.m.] the ancient set % GIVES YOU > | . ”
    will be the first in the new Scout in a 4 h is ¥ | in various sizes and patterns of
    tae hich atarte on ee < iit up an envi- ys 4 Red, Cream, Blue, Green & White
    n us programme 1e Sla able reputation | 3 | is
    Commissioner, Major J. E, Grif-| The accuracy of $ x |
    fith will be taking part. Seek others pad 8 THAT S GLAZED WALL TILES
    Executive Committee tleal advice $ a : oe
    The Executive Committee of pe in; his 8 3 | Blue, White, Black & Green
    the Island Scout Council will | Business, specu- | ON-TOP B|
    meet at Scout Headquarters on | lotion, F 3, Atv x % SNOWCRETE WHITE CEMENT
    Thursday, 25th September, at 5 | 0" 4.” ene or ph Hi) sh % 3 |
    8, es, ae Php re x
    p.m. Lotteries, Tray- MG 4 ¥ % * DO TR CEMEN
    Island Secretary Visits | Me Goetaen Eh i OF-THE:WORLD § RED & BUFF COLORCRETE CEMENT
    Troops Times Sickness st u % | in 112 lb. & 375 lb, drums
    On Friday afternoon last, the | «te. ave astounded educated people the % s ‘
    Honorary Secretary visited the | pore ose GEORGE MACKEY of New | %
    two Sea Scout Troops in the St.| ime sort of : ee alone a eh x FEELING > yen: ey"
    Michael-South sub-area, At The, To popularise his system Tabore will | sS x e °
    Garrison Troop he found a very send wou FREE your Astral Interpreta- % % | I inson Ha nes Oo t
    r i t 7 ti ifor vith the tion if you forward him your full name | % x °° .
    good turn out in uniform with (Mr. Mrs. or Miss, addresses and date o! | $ %
    7.S.M. and S.M. present, There | birth am clearly written by yourself, No g o
    ; also an Instructor giving a/|â„¢oney wanted for Astro'ogical work, |} eee
    " 4 vosté ste, but send 1/- in B.P.O. (No | 9999666$996566566666646666566969666966 669 SBOE OOSSOOOS = a =
    section of the Troop expert in- ane ete. ; o PPP III ISIS IPS P PLDI SSSI SPA I SP IIS 9 BBB GSE B~B> OB O~e ee
    b Stamps or Coins) for stationery, testi- ene OORT BBBAFAFAFAAA ARABS V MARR
    struction in rope work and one of, monials and other interesting literature WAZ FAB ASG BAF AFA FAFA GEA ZEBB2BF7FAGPRA AFA AFF AFA FFF FFF FFP FAA ut

    old of the was

    the
    also there to give moral support.

    boys Troop
    Five boys of this Troop have re-
    cently qualified for the Second ;
    Class Badge The Secretary had |
    the opportunity of presenting the



    Badges to the following: Kay | __-- | &
    Johnson, John Shearn, Garth} K
    Durant and Robert Simpson, David | S. P. + C A. \
    Kinch was unfortunately not K
    present, || Ask you to see that the teth- ‘
    The First Sea Scouts also met} ring rope is not too short W
    m Friday. On this occasion the or tight and that your ani- \
    Troop bade farewell to Acting mal will be comfortable /
    A.S.M. Geoffrey Rudder, who will while grazing X
    be leaving the island next Wed- | f
    nesday to enter U.C.W.1. Geoffrey, | X
    who was until recently Troop |) | —_—_—_—__—_—_—_—_———__—___
    Leader, has had an_ excellent |

    S-cuting career and qualified for |
    the King’s Scout Badge (as it was ||

    then known) in May 1951 He | |
    1eceived the Badge and Royal |
    Certificate on 7th September, 1951. |
    We wish bon voyage and every |
    success in his future career
    Christmas Cards
    Order your Scout Xmas Cards|
    NOW. Drop in at Scout Head-|
    quarters to see the really fine
    assortment available and place
    vour order. 1]
    Practice for Tattoo
    Scout Troops in St, Michael
    will. meet for practice at 5 p.m.
    on Friday, September 26th
    Combermere School.
    Executive Committee
    Meeting
    The Executive Committee of
    the St. Michael.South Local Asso-
    ciation will meet at 8 p.m. on Fri-
    day, 26th Scptember at Scouts

    Headquarters,

    By Jimmy Hatlo | |

    WoToR GA)
















    I WAS COMING
    BACK ! OF ALL THE
    LOW= DOWN ss ge

    You will be



    accuracy of his statements about you '
    affairs. Write now as this offer |

    ot be made again Address |

    T TABORE, (Dept. 213-E), Upper |

    Forjett Street, Be
    » India is





    oo
    PDDDDODODHOHODO OHO POGOHOSE,, |

    £99099 0000090005-0.000065
    oo

    amazed at the remarkable





    ibay 26., India, Pos

    age |
    4 cents. |







    Keep this date open for the

    ANNUAL LEEWARD
    BALL

    15TH NOVEMBER

    BPA

    ? DPD FPA PP PP OOO PP

    on the

    s
    at PARADISE BEACH
    CLUB
    And watch this. space
    TICKETS: $1.00



    at
    Volunteer Drill Hall
    in aid of {
    St. Paul’s Church Choir and '
    Orran Fund ;
    ; on |
    Tuesday Sept. 30th 1952 |
    Music by Perey Grecn’s Ork.
    Subscription -o- 60c.
    14,9.52-—3n

    The

    |
    DANCE ?'
    |
    |

    ®

    °

    OG N0> DODO >

    HP PND DDODGO-0-@-0~



    >

    UNIVERSITY COLLEGE
    OF THE WEST INDIES

    EXTRA-MURAL
    PARTMENT

    THE CHILD, THE PARENT,
    AND THE TEACHER
    Second Series

    FRIDAYS

    DE-

    Br

    BRARARAAAAF FI

    S-BOFSrBFA BAH
    BPIOOFSF

    ZB



    PRIZES:
    FIRST PRIZE—The Cow and Gate Silver Challenge Bowl to keep for one (1) year,

    a Silver Cup, and $25.00 in cash, presented by Cow & Gate, Ltd,
    E 10.00 and a Plated Silver Cup, presented by Cow & Gate, Ltd.
    THIRD PRIZE—S5.00 and a Plated Silver Cup, presented by Cow & Gate and (9)

    Souvenir Gifts.




    RULES:
    All babies must be under 2 years of age on October Bist, 1952,
    A postcard size photograph of baby must be sent in together with 24 lids from
    itus of Cow & Gate Milk Food,
    Parents agree to abide by the selections of the Special Committee and the
    final judges.

    The tweive (12) leading babies will be selected by a Board of Judges for, final juds-
    ing. The names cf the selected twelve will appear in the “Sunday Advocate’ of
    November %th and the final judging will take place on Saturday, 22nd November,
    19352,









    ENTRY FORM

    J. B. LESLIE & CO., LTD., Representative COW & GATE LTD.,

    P.O. Box 2:4, Collins’ Building, Bridgetown.

    { hereby enter my baby for Barbados’ Bonniest Baby Contest,

    1952,

    postcard size picture

    tee and Judges.
    Baby's Name
    Born on

    Weight at Birth Present Weight

    5 p.m
    it Extra-Mural Office, Boy nove?
    Scou:s Headquarters Address

    Beckles Road,
    First Meeting: THE DEVEL-
    OPMEN' OF MORAL
    IDEAS IN THE CHILD.

    Soo



    xy EC. M. Theobalds, Esq.,
    B.A., Deputy Director of

    r Education
    Chairman, Miss E

    4 Arne,
    Social Welfare

    Officer



    FEBEEE
    a a a i i

    Dats
    AF

    i

    FRAFAFPFAAFAF

    Sisature of Patent or Guardian

    Date



    THIS IS YOUR ENTRY FORM—CUT IT OUT

    W & GATE

    BOS
    AAFAAAARAFSF



    Who is Barbados”

    The search for Barbados’ Bonniest Baby of 1952 is on,
    and mothers are invited to enter their babies for
    Barbados’ Bonniest Baby Contest of 1952 Barbados’

    Bonniest Babies are of course Cow & Gate Babies

    and enclose

    I certify that is a Cow & Gate Baby, and J
    encluse lds taken from tins of
    COW & GATE Milk Food, I agree to abide by the decision of the Special Commit-



    J. B. Leslie & Co., Ltd. — Sole Agents ABARAAZYS

    ON



    elay.
    © delay

    Bonniest Baby
    of 1932 ?

    and this competition is open to all babies fed on
    Cow & Gate Milk Food, the Food of Royal Babies
    and the Best Milk for Babies when Natural Feeding fails.

    ENTRIES CLOSE

    SEPTEMBER 30- 1952.

    THE COW & GATE SILVER CHALLENGE BOWL »

    If you are not yet asing Cow & Gate for your Baby, don't /
    Get a tin from your nearest dealer and put baby on
    COW & GATE Milk Food, the Best Milk for babies when
    Natural Feeding Fails.
    all disease germs

    including tubercle, diptheria and typhoid

    Cow & Gate Milk Food is free trom \.
    Cow & Gate Food is safe because Cow & Gate réller process ‘\
    ensures that all disease cerms are utterly destroyed whilst
    the essential vifamins and valuable mineral salts which baby
    needs to srow straight bones and develop strong teeth remain

    intact.



    MELK &
    FOOD »
    LLEZL22






    PAGE 1

    r.ua six Sl'NDAV ADVOCATE Bl NDAY, -.1 I'll Mill II II, IBH For Women Only muing I'm a ill I love Garlic \ .u*' \ • ilk for my .ll-il \ } I, %  11.-I IP ii I used to • .. arm ot sii.K SUMMING i trim and busy too. N" esrti drag around .Itl.Ki i m '-.!'! % % %  %  %  %  %  ( I ll c Ml HI LAX ti and mo* o.i the Ml III LAX The rnull. sparkling eye* and n Spring in your Bt< %  vo sparkling troth loo, and a charming smile. n afford to gre siw which %  • i fOUtft %  % %  Whi i:. SPA roud "i %  Behind the Headline hangs a tail .... i Viigmnv. here I ea I .: %  ,-oiml.. rt 1 during -.bottle uauaci %  a %  school. | .hank %  >><> ana I We thought %  uboU Family Planning t, kr p mil family %  Ball raj 5K!M .*.*""', %  *• recommend RENDELL%  ur* rontractpU ivMing." •* I i*dy, if you N those en* ru ; n,( keep tini -> s j happy! OX ~ii iMPOOfl .. m row %  loui h ol BAND %  '*R£ ON I ut minute I COLAiai THE ll.MRDRESSINc Vroko it a V. fa, \^ III Mill li\ \ %  —X* %  i n Moo .AI. rRADINU CORPORATION LTD T< i In Ion i it.-.. soon. Jtreet. %  MIARMAI V. Tudur A. F JONES, High Sireet. II i U iLKES, Tudor Slrec! II L. IIUTSON. Tudoi B %  a STORE, TudM : TOM, Swan ftu u>. Brood INTERCOLONIAL PHARMACY N KM..1I1 MINUS ft. < stieet I' A I'lAKKr K. V WORM. Idxliui k S DRI G STORE. Roebuck Si C C urn >WNE Roebuck Street \ BROWNE, Ea ItHall. H I Pilgrim. Pregjri hn Pharmacy. Neiaoq Street. .RD PHARMACY, %  uv.y>; STORE, Hroad > K S LTD V* To keep •"• regular %  take EHO'S IT'S A NATURAL FOR THE HOME HA1 MAKER by i'hWI.s Disjery Morfor f^ A T U R A 1 ment to th i u I u m n '52 : ash Ion of the un pinched waist. middy line sweater shaped dress H thl> CILSUBI rap that has t* ,:ii:. are fully designed shape lessness. Obviously right with tweed jerseys, and almost uny neckUne; what about ary lace ? Well—u demands a brow smooth and unllned Eyebrow., well alnipra t good enougn not to require the aoftemng Influence of even one curl. N.. arousing I butter, when melted put th* •Wees of bread ui It and plaeo '.hem tt th. bottom and at the ides of the pyrex dt*h. Pour the puree on the bread then cover %  w.th some more slices. Bake a moderate oven for half an hour. Take it out of tha oven when the bread at the top la golden Let H cool for about 10 minutes then pour it in a plate and -aerve warm. Snltana Pastinc Butter t o*. Sugar 2 ox. 1 white of egg Flour 2 or. Sultana Mix th* butter and the sugai and work it until It la quit. sm>Mh. Add then the white of one egg. Mia again, then add the 2 oz. of (lour. Butter the oven plate. Then make small balls the sire of a nut. Put 3 pieces of sultana or raisins on each bell B.-ke In moderiU' oven for. about 20 minutes. In the oven the ball* will flatten out and take the shape of discs the sides of whlel w 1) be 'golden when cooked. FRIED PUMPKIN Pumpkin Flour batter Olive oil or lard. It's a kind of pumpkin bitten. Cut the pumpkin in rectangular pieces, but very thin. Pass them in a batter of flour, water and a bll of salt and fry them in ollvi oil or lard. rUMPKIN FLAN Pumpkin. 2 lbs. Butter, 2 ox. Salt. Pepper Flour. 2 tablcspoonfuL. Milk, 1 glass Egg yolks. 3 Grated cheese, l tablespoon^i. Peel the pumpkin and cut in big pieces. Put l %  en boiling put -rt pumpkin in and let it cook cooked put tfl i< lely dry Put the pu^ee in a saucepan. Add a tiny bit nt bu'ter the -he saucepan on Uti Ore, add salt and pepper and let it cook until all the I hasevapcrated Stn wltfl in spoon all UV time Take n i.T I let it cool. Prepare a white sauce In another saucepan v .ih the flour. I \ ox. of i the white %  .t to UjM puice. add one at j tliTii % %  ol grated cheese. Lutter a pyrex dl*h, pour the puree in it and bake it in th; oven In another dish lull of witer for about | of an hour until the puree is hard. Serve either by itself or with sausages, meatball* or liver '. Put th<* pyrex dish W ~ -Jl For Sunday. September 21. "952 Look in the sect That carefully calculated casualties*. up but the rllmpw of outalie stud iitiwn the back That is an there is to the high fashion cap — except the yout;i beauty, and courage Ui war i: Ofnrft—is there a piece, of jersey m the house ? Iindon lipreas Service SHE HAVE Spjrklmg BNO*S "l-'ruil Salt" Aril thing in the morning irtthcn<; you up both mentally and phpkufy. It clears the head, and refreshes the mouth, remove* all symptom of Iivcn*hncss. ENO'S coniaitiN no harsh purgaiives. Its gentle larativc action iHi :>::-.. :n; ENO'S u, iuiublc lor dettoaV siomjch, safe for children and invahdi. Keep your "Fruit Salt" handy. Eno's Fruit Salt' By EILEEN AN< KOFT. NYLON' rtockinga have vanlahed %  gain, Aftei rnontha .r plentiful supplies, thli meal eaprtdoui item of female attire li leslng B Ii HI the stocking department*. An) bod) s. rved • notlei Beck are ihe turn hthne ol nylon huni '•ut ut M big London stort thai i visited to-dsn enl r one 1 13-denler nylon* in all others bad a few pairs In special third had standard stockings, i .ii o tow I tt ranije with black heels onlv. Th.posll f,.i the hardei wearing BO-denler stockings is sifghtly better. Nunshires out of the 20 had small stocks. TCie shortage. nmn, ni.iniifa-Uiieiand llie Hoard <•! Trade which aUoeetea the yarn "" ."h Ann's export figures f"i the preeadlng month, will last si ,\ %  tin ,.-1..n %  .. lion will i %  aai %  i with m ".ilium Ibr %  Chrlstmi maj once more i> ,, l , h h. by thanking God and gladly. Enjoy clean fun, &f * "utlook from bmencill HMM ^ PUrwts. K, mindfuJ ol spiritual needs. Essential tasks t: tuvoured in ^ TAUKUI fc AprU 21 lo Ms; OEM1NI M-y J: J :: %  %  .. * * Most encouraging planetary ravs show ^ gratitude to God ami v tit*n -naval, air force activities >ponsorpd. IBSJWSS* 23 ,,. F !; ,;r f v' "; • *>y your free lime in whi.|e*mc nctivit es. July LEO a*-Aog. eae activities. Attend church, of course. —Whatever your i rogramme. enjov It y \ ^. c •"• to C,xl lo hon01 ""tm. for all Hi;, goodness. Pray. too. for the unfortunate. Golden Apple* Puree L'4 golden apples %  i,rtomtui white sugBr. n .,, Peel ihc golden .i|i|iie. .ut them 1 and put b 'il III enough water to cover them. Add the SUgai Whet soft peas Hum through the sieve. l^t them < %  ,, ,l 'hen put them it the fudge and MTV. them *ee -—if mil u*i(li Ma arfion I r<; p'lhlicltf. i do SOt thmh that brie/ shorts 1 PUDHC l'0'i*|Kirl. Any %  i brsees at the' dinner %  %  in i MO bath, I'Unw seefcHnes on n iMi Udeoiu nets fashion t.cmnger males / UMartNg sWrt tails on ,' floor. Home ll<>spi| M |s MOTHERS who must have eg m theli own homea m On Paxe 7 cold with cream or evaporated milk. You can use this puree also with baked pork. It tastes Just ke apple sauce. If you want to serve golden apple puree like a fresh fruit luicc you can dilute the puree with ire sratar, (lolden Apple Charlotte 24 golden apples luice of one lime Water Butter 2 oz. Sugar 4 tablespoonfuls. I ind Butter loaf. Make the apple puree Juat like in Ihe roeipe above. When cooked add one oz. of butter and grate on the apples the lime rind (Just I tiny bit). Take a pyrex dish, butter Cut the bread In rary tine slices inch thick and like a playing card Remove the crust of course Warm the other oi LIBRA gapU 24—Oct. SCORPIO extra mild, ejifra Bath Size PAUV.0L.VE sPEci^ixr HECOMMEXDKD '.. IHHtO -K fcCTION, sim i"Miiiii, Biunt'sNRSs. i MII, .i HON. a. Sold in bottUm for lasting Jvahnmm. £xtra-mi/d PALMOLIVE 'SOOTHES BABY'S TENDER SKIN Folmolive— • • • —Ideal rays for Sunday Needed items. ft Oct. 24—Nov. 22 family and other personal afTalrx. religious &f services and wholesome recreation encouraged. * * SAGITTARIUS —Among the many blessings we In free Nov 2.V-Dec. 92 lands enjoy is Ihe great privilege of going at lo our church. Pray for those less foxtail* r ate. |t CAPRICORN —You kindly, industrious folks are among* Dec. 23—Jan. 31 'he many favoured this fine Sunday. In free hours enjoy due relaxation. j * • * —The steadier you are today, the cheerier ^ Sustain yourself ulth praver and good ; deeds; you will find greater contentment. • * w PISCES — A kindl yreceptive da) :.. shear the ^ Feb. 21—March 20 "*"; make room for hope and charity and help Inspire others wiih | desire to doEfsomething concrete for the less fortunate. ^K YOU BORN TODAY: Refined, meticulous, high-minded. ,You may lean toward science, arts, perhaps Journalism, writ-If ing books, plays. Unusual talent for designing, architecture, .* building and landscaping. Religion is always vour comfort and helpmate. Blrthdate: Girolamo Savonarola. RaL nmnk and EV martyr; H. G. Wells. Eng. historic, novelist; Henrv L, Stim-^ .Ay son. U.S statesman AQUARIUS Jan 22— Pab 2 ******** • xv In Paris London New York women are buying perfume this new way l.Nfc-M'1 N-IM HVMHUI. I'HIM .There I M-. OK A COSILY PERFl'ME r prrfume mile than Cova—yri ti nu eotl o little I hiprrliiriir in Goya haodbaic phiali .* %  he tanir ai dial la Goral wurlil-lamom cutdy boitln Ihrte u umplv leal of it. 'Ihear phiali were iniroduted bv Goya BO dial a woman could carry perluiar about uiih her. in her handlun to dial ai any moment of Ihe day. no matter where die wai, abe ..uld renew and refresh hrr fragrance. Gel a handbag phial of Goya perfume to-day I Handbag Phiah by .<|m.uMl. 0->—, l'




    PAGE 1

    PAf.F FOl'RTFFN siviiw \nvn< ur Sl-NBAY •sF.PTF.MRFR -I. !"' %  CLASSIFIED ADS. ll III.II auUJH SHIPPING NOTICES triFPWONE 1101 HEAL ESTATE • (ICTION v>-,.>v.v. a< pno T' '' ft ""• !" *i?Vr 41 Vjii.fi SI llrmkhn NY U A Mr Claude De "orhueband % r* l*S A Mi HlH ,Monica Herri*. Mn. %  nd Joe KirMM .1. Vr.r Albert Carol %  npi • Mraai SI lll-li THANKS r \ni .Mlilook placr on Sept Taylor ifalhri Stephen lean" Madeline Vlneen it tended ,cd moth % %  OfMtl* idaugh' 0 U It. FOR SALE AUTOMOTIVE r.\ns -3 HlUaaen Can tn perfect working O'eel Aped., to L M Clarke. II Jam** SI or Pho Telephone MM JO %  Min CAM ty-e. On* Mcrrte I Hi" Jmi rep-lr*d nd Battery a* new and t* in orklng rendition Phono 41" 30 • M J.i CAR %  .fin on* Tord Pnlt* Car IMI driven T.M m.l*. A. now MMflM a* ear hi' •MS r 7a M-3n CAB %  tylamaaWr Chevrolet Car. in ".Ml condition, (-ad lyre. Price 11.440 \PPl> Clifton A Roberta. Robert* .fat-turinf CO r^om'0*313 or 1 -It t grateful >oHN-4>S The u nderwin*d I .a* |hi"M|lIi IMi medium to re iBnti to -II ll"'** who attended .on! wreathe, card, oIn i i ted ihn* fdW-ral. -on aner.l THl'CKg Nr. MotrM • t M.flMOD Equipped with .i cyllnd> II P OH V Engine, large all iil cab. auxiliary fear box (or can* fJ 1 Hydro-Vac brake*, helper iprl abeorber* all round Can be auppi roRT noVAL OARAGE LTD. Telephone 4104 II t W-*n F da Abrau nd Real Eaiate and Will %  r Price*. Ke Sale Value" and Ben The** Pive I AT BAYSWATEB. HEAR SEA \ Baalroom with Be-'nai Stone Bungalow. Aiumi. T Ratal ITMRM M Mwragl • Boom, about TOM aa ft Gome for -I-...I ET.Rk* > A I ItataM M n 3 • m en instructed by of Poire* M •*>! al Central Monday, the 32nd Vplri-iiJet iwlng Wrai Wat. > %  a Don T" are DON A-d C.i the one W* Krvr. ILu only *on before Fvm to be rememberexl by Orin ano — .-.. c larence GUI ai t n— m meet aialn well 1NO MA)N IID P>rfn< Sea. Ria-ht-M* nwl Way to 9*. A Bedroom Bungalow Typo, quantity Very Good Cndili..r.. Giiraa* A B*r-' doom over a,MO M| C1JM 3 NEAR NAVY A 1 Bedroom ' 1 W Hawk in. Sloatel 3 Bedroom, all Modem Cm^emllirnlture -I I Vary Good Condition. Goina ahoui ,>rraee. wlik-h in.i ELMO 9 OFT COITNTRY Rli i..-k*r and Arm Chain. Bedroom llouie wllh Land. Bhop| ft. K-ekrr.. O-nameni .HUched. O—Kl Cot %  nil. | Table* UpiMlbl ar.l Am Dmlnf Chain YMM* III v "• OMi t aim..i Tip Top Tablo a>ooli C-• iglaao doom 11300 AT HARTtNCet SKASIHP rM T"p Leak all In Mahogany "I.IVBOUQH IN Tn.iH m PromiMi J NELSON ST — A %  age. aim a B llcaiden.* rim. C M. -i A:i..oat Anything In Re-: Batal ly Anywhere IilAl. 3111 %  BouRh, Hi %  IXM>K Fon MY WON U !" %  TRW WEEil UaudllV Mow M-M" MS fit) M-ER" %  a.Il |a-MS S M Heavier Quality M-aM1R IR ti'.:U1 Tl 1 V I^die. Ram siocking. aU Wu.de. 1 1 M 1 .":':.•. REALTORS LIMITED OFFERS MOTORCYCLE-One 111 4 H P Ail. -i Motorcycle In good condition Heaaonoblv priaed Apply Donald Holder. Hall. Road 11 H If. "C'HANE IIOL'RF atMSM In th* paHi'i of fUI.il Philip ..noing on 11 M*M 1 rood and 33 perchea of Th a M'tTOFCVClX-One III s H P twn cylinder B B A ISotorcrck Oood dltion Apply M Oibi.. Cm Kaattng, Phone 30*3 II t S3 nii.i' rVataVUM t3a4RRaRR I with guarantee extra heavy Inn end Indicator UrnM Ilectrw Halea g SorvlM Ltd Phono 483* BJ %  • M .granddaiiltilci %  4BI I. """ i ii" %  SMI mother. Mr. riaciwho fell Y5 --" Vour I ad. your work I ..i tyWi I i KM i Nephew, i ..leep i .til no ipecial daj i, n paaaed aw ay y of thoae hapcrt .liroth. rjjyJTTUC ToAJtTTRa Premier ..no. fJood gi>. O for bggdaln riedmc Sal" Rorelce Xtd -30 S3—3*1 nJ-'ORFHCENT Tuli folder. Ileei gualil' andearrnl Coiling (iRJI*RD PICKUP ARMS S.0M '"IMS Juet received a limited ojiianlil> all early R C Motrei Co Ltd 11 t.U-t In IIF.I'KW;PJtAT()RS 1 and I cu. It New and anondwith guarantee. American. Canadli (;.iie-.l Electric and Coldr BgCtfk Kalea Service LI %  Dtm mother Ruby Hindw the H*t of September. Sad me.: Of inv dear one wl Leovlng the menu djm Whin EM were bolh together r...h d. If-nl Tent " ycAi mote W> llved*ln***Ch olher". .ffectlon >„• ,.,i, luniiieiil .peril wilnoul .<* Are like painful exiled dteania untold AiW0" "-cn.M.ed by 0<****U£ "' ,. Bikini l BR ... •< %  i I fCOKI-M li I IT %  .'I %  I loving memnry "< J..tephlnO Ucoru*. life on Sepieniber II,igw the road waa grtUng i Ti. lull. w nard to climb Hgeiitlv c\t*d her ileepmg ^d'wm-PO-eJ pence be th.,\.„ Rub) Itlerlm Irtnughl-1 \du and Vere Iklgrl Choa. Pilgrim lann-ir, family. Aiuielia p and -children • ,. >nd Ucori'i 31 W 13in gPENCER-In 1-ving memory of SHEJ LA DOREEN who deported th 1 Seplrmber 31. l. Two ar have poaaeel Mnee thai VAWB our BHa. Darling wo. (lflJU IIIB Cod look lier home It wall ,. n< our lleorti .he llvel Mi ii"l MM re Hl-l Ji. Linda and Jeaiinctle 31 t M—li .. H.ill.i" a* la tvpel ThuaMleralsnr. 17. HiKh Sf*et. BnUgrelowB. Idkiy Rie :d o<.—i tRU nip* VI. • Martin Doorley I HI I'almetlo btreel BiHlget'" For furlher particular* applv lo corrur.. CATPORD cu | tt 1? at, Sullcltur. LAND-On* Acre o* land at Baiter.. SI Mir on trto public MUBMBI to Mi. ttrnonhn #fth 1 I Rudvlph Mottlry. li-weiu Crow 111-1 331J USA r*h Ififlfld 31 t 33—In Gur-ard" .11.1 r -Garrard iet e nee Her. • 53-3ii K ACaV <>*' IAM> %  ;>m Stone lUingali ,.„, SHuoMd at rJMt f'nnUintiul partly bulli Apply Car NOTICK inr f\Ri-n i t i .i OrPcwill be Mth Ceplcinber Signed A T KING WATER HKATFJKS FURNITURE FIJRNrTVRFi One Simmon. 1 condllion. and one Simmon* Phone Ml* 31 MOSCUIIA ft bertruoined lunnw. of land irrlgoied I ear Putsdlae Bear J*ln< lovjur I Advertol'ig Dept .., gMBMMkMj F3M NR NOTICE FARISIIH OF ST AVIIRFW ApplKaliii'i' for the vacant pooU Of W*to.i. at St. Saviour* Chopal and at St Chapel will IKreceived by Ihe tned up to Wconradov Sept 14th |* 00 per m HlH Application. mual he M cconip.-i itchaae of the MBM an i .vilea Buth Otter, prg M M ...bmilted In •led envelnne. |o be addreeaed to Tha ar*hai ui Admiralty. Public BuaatBRtH %  rbodM and ore U. reach him on or ntOM Iho taHh September. lf On lb. Irt Ocli>u-r the aaaled envclope. contalnRig the niter* Will be lahen h* Cnuil and opened tbenbylh. lea-lttrir in tha pre— %  %  of Ihe Chief ART \.t l>ep. CLASSES I .-I Pmrfleld Plantallot •ill 1.1 aid Mui*. **ure Rred Plnechar old Applje.t llotll.. MECHANICAL "" S ;:.,nd'G"ord"on who f.H n.lcr i dear • Sleep . Your lo'..— To tlmae ""< ftnMl Ood gri -Iiul of Septein U*k ll toil 1 did your 11.-1 .1 you now eternal root. remembered by Prttcllii || l,lo.d E Sn.HI. 'brolhei me Smith", lamlly ^ ^_^ n-TYCl-TO—Sin %  il condition If., id St EneclLow. B S3 In CYCLE—One 11 Humbei-1 Cycle Three H|>ee.t ehacliialli neApply J Toylor •'SSanton'* Dnrreli Road It •.aa-n MACHINE One Bewl tathlne. practically ne \ :i Preacod. II,.-• 11 Apply vw-i.i Cn... Road ne.i For turthor partlul-i Marihal % % %  ..I % %  •'. l-i in Admiralty II t S* ,e uiHlerntgnad will *r to •*!• b* Ic compeln No < i vi..t UriilgrtuwiL. on Thun ind day of October itU. m <" ALL 111 AT .. % %  .,. u -l. M Milk M.nkel and Cfcopol sti.-l. Ifl.lgeb.wn. ..oiil-.nlng 710 Sqiuirr Feel wllh the building, p..—Ml .xcupMd i A KoliuiH ^he Choice Pharmacy, and Cei Uiindiy Umlte.1 PUntier porticulam Irom the ur """ COTT1.F l \TI 0VD I beginning ** •VvaHmliei I H CO. 7S luron Si UufTalo. N T 1 till IIKM B0USKJ MACHINE One Slngci .chliw. good coodltlon. price r Applv Mo-e. Gillen*. Doyrell* dial 313* l 7ABPS PIJtNTATlON HOUSE Si 1 .,, MM \$ -iiniiied Apply Huttdnd* Mi SU N I li. band.. Crab Jamc* |l ill. St Luc IJ 131 f I-. HF.II Hl'NOAl OW AND PI.AT 1 Coral Rondo, Worthing Oood aea WMMng Appl) %  N" (-*•"> s na .i Dial HI3* njfl .:-M. rxolu I in Octob. %  I .,i -i-.i T l'|ihu %  %  31 t S3—3n .,. ...,.i,|. F % %  Fulb liirniahe." in hiding naliir.inu.l lelephnni e.ol Her u > 3 : %  : M-buch treel ll.YHolTH Crant CRMt, Nover 1. IHh J.n to JOB %  ' (•none Wll 30 SR-l I %  |,'H' M T.i*... Op I ..terligC Street TIVERToN. Btri It || t.cet. .ull i A E Ta.loi rr.ikfai li... Drawn I ..'Applv ci.AHKr A TUCKER, phoi lor poriiciii.ii* In.peclion on app. > %  iHin to Ihe protelil leru.nl up to the 1 Ave Belleville, each with run RM 00 per mo WARRAW AND CArtliL'KY at Worth in .furni.hrd' rlfhl on the**lately .thing TH..1 till 31 MV In B.pCh—tuI aapUp-tOdata MR. llll KM KNOWH it'a tuuiy wl A Gat Cookrr in :.-.. %  Kitchen. MACHINEOne llem.titci.ma Morhlnr i good condition Open for Inspection tal tl-7 31 t WATCHEel i.die. tewel w.i.t Walche* tUlnleaa Bleel at Mcxr Yearwood. Je\ • nd Gent* II A I In Oold. H G at" iil.eatible pi u cller, lloltnn I—... 31 B S3—In wATClUB* By Luali i...f..nlHd II and It Jewel* K R Hunle A Co Ltd bargain a* UIOM fine v prMed to aell %  wltrerl POULTRY Trap-neeled Mlnon.i Sea-ljnk Croaa .Minor.. Bonking Hillina. BOW i' Matcli Peeem!"*! 1-i.ilelSome ov-k .ble fowl. Inaperll..., Howe 1013 14 t .U~3n I-OU1.THY illAIITLatls W1I1TF. 11*.. lOtW I'll IJDT% Iwo nionUia old 33 -C elected c.(Mt*ll Bl 40 deliver v Fell uar> lo Augu.1 We dellv.r l..-t f* .rile.. HOW or pav u. a M.ll Ben-'ell near Gregg Farm. St Andrt* MISCEL1ANE0US llyl is Of every daacrlptmii China, o'd Jewell, fine Btlvw ooloura Early book*. Map*. Auto%  etc.. al GorrUige* Antlqu* I ung Royal Yacht Club 3 3 BJI CAR AND T1HJCK TYltES—Go--lye.i GARAOE Dial 43tl It t 33t.i FrlEEZKRR. Still a few ' gin FYeeier: -ft being M.I.I a| SU 00 each. mu. I eller than pretenl day price* Obtalnabli I KNIGHT'S LTD. :(• : %  -3n INDIAN CORN \. I II. ,1. i ear. Buleah. SI. Philip 31. BS—In :.'; : l-HAM Fjcelle.it American Pr-.n,. ...I. .I...-1 Blanket. Chrlitenlruj Itre*. nd Up AH new except 11 an, jn....... ri :n.so> vi 'cied'n HNII1I.1. mee Ye.iw.Wl Ml dc %  '"' oi M .I,, COnl %  't'"l 01 I III "I, p. IKKDEK1CK IltiiUNIIllI i heckot ii.i:. %  %  i ... li % %  .• In The pul •arm OUM %  %  IB1 .,., r,.T I.I ... rar*M •**• %  ,i,i.. ,., .i-i H in my II rile** b. u uu I. ordcl ..fciied P> ARTIIt'N INN1SS Lear* Gap %  •wrimilD. ST PETER 3 : OS.Ibllitle. Oood bathing fNnRFSg, ST. JAMES Countiy maiudon Low figure uiiipled BUNGALOW. BOCKLEY—Comfortablo Umber houae main road. r. i...11..or.i. I IMI TWFEDSTDR ROAD— I'Jin road frontage 101 Am. IM73S *q ft Ideal budnaaa or I HI 1 VilOAVI Tbe a.\i term M ••"•• -"- • gin aa Tuaaday. Ihe ;d -t Uraleraili.r %  '. at -IY am and Ik' ScReel will %  1 -"'• %  TVS. SiAuJai" '"' -..Minn .TrMdtl er. Oovetnn iv-i>. Queen* College \%\vrii> V. A. \V. FKR<.ISON. Tcrranor Trrraiio! Trrrsnt! What is a beautiful home or business plare without u beautifutlv designed Ttrr a notsi Floor, bath < lichen, kitchen dretsers and %  ii-. places. atars, ill In Teiraiio. more aanitary more beautiful ind OuUBaftlBi BB3 "'her floo ltd St a cheaper cost. Thotie RIM 4416 \,n bs found ;il V.-ntnor Land ihurch. No, 19. RI'SINEU I'KI Ml-l ROI -1 I %  i in K -TKFI I ElMO Di: no "n 1 %  HAN IIV 1 ISI -1 t%||%  .r.ii-. 1 Oungalow wllh garage l..ive.t priced property In thlo i VNCHBI KI. MM \M VI 1 1 i UM li I.E-3atorc) house will, nd dlmng .ludy. 3 bedronnit. B-rg-i NW m sni on Attn tlir hou.e wit nrmndnh. ElcetricitT Supply. \V^ r; HQ t i for the purpose of taking orders MM rrC**"Fifl| PRJ" %  •— . Our GHOCERY DtmitIII be closed on TutM, r rot Slock i..: Cn^mmers noM 'hiibove and to tun S. L (OLE & CO., LTD. Roebuck Street. leceptlon. t bedroom, gue.t h.gallery The outbuilding gaE-J i The proi !.u(irnxlnuil*li of land within famou* Hock ley ly *tand-i on -Qiiarc foet IOO yard, of the Beach. BUNOALOW Situate In Rockley New Road commanding a magnificent viaw Of that Gold Courae un.*.tr,icle-l lu Ihe tea It comprHo* Uiree bedroom*, ona with bullt-m c,.|' board. Drawing and Dining ii..in..' Modern kitchen, toilet and i.j.n uown.talr.: Seivaota' toon, %  nd hath Oarage f"i — r.. 1 •igti -App I bedound*. I \/ \ land with r. road ROI 1.1 I 1 ;tmalely valuahle h.lldlna ft. R of W to m. BI H.niM. i.oi Excellent .He. aflloinirs won Club. COUNTRY VILLA. CHRIST CNIHCH 3 1 mile. to-. Plea. %  nl li'.ii.e wllh beauillully laid out ground. Cl.OOD BIILDINU LAND. ST lASERS' (OA-T Price. from 14 centu pward a omral oltM available BITLD1NO SFTB. ST. LAWBENCE — Anprox lOOno .q It eoa.t In developed aroo. HI II IMS'. SITES. CHRIST CHI RCF1—3 mllea from town 34 rt. -q ft Rl'IUMNO alTRS--Ovril.-.kli 81 Jam**' Coaat. SRRATHILIDE lnrpoiiig horn* with 4 acre* 1 double bedrpo-i... *paciKii< %  I BIRHAM WORTHIM. S.' eluded Hone bungalow. 3 brdiDom* acre NSW BUNGALOW. WORTHIRQ—Compact wllh 3 bedroom-. v "eel a-arHen Mnln road THE BISK. ST. JAMES1 ii.irey home. 5 BtSrooB ere* Booch tippoalte. %  TOM BOtlR d ANNEXF F-iU-helle 1 bedioom. aaEfgMH Ronmv living rnoma COUNTRY HOI si Attractive aa*Mg wllh [harm. Modrrr.i-ed SEASIDE HOUSE. WORTHIM. —Alone OUMtlUCtlon, S bedroom, living and dir'ng room., veranlah good beach frontage. H1L1.CRIST BATH-RIBA — Hone bungalow 3 an—I l-dro,.m-. living room gallery. <*"' nd voter, t aero.. TOBBI K. CATTLEWASH popular holiday borr. in.lit with 1 bodri-> aallgn BIT HOlfl t A1TIIWASHVimber coraPtrucUrm. aood order I bedn-'">. rood bathing S, acre rtll.YF.R1o> t HI \P1I0E— 3 rlorey none houae. 4 bedrooma. rentral location WISSIIALE. cHr.Arsinr—s He .lore* houar. 3 minute* Town centre. UBKNADA— Hulldlng mettle* property fOBAUO— E-lale propetu TRINIDAD— EataleariH doncoa. JAMAICA Properly of "mm DARaaldanc*. H and InroitmanU LUCIA— Rcident:*! partyDOMINICA—V.tate iriABtBUaS Ralldlnc Phone 464* YES GIRLS, AT LAST THEY ARE ^^ HERE "THE MERMAID i SWIM SUITS" | word in fa-sluonable Bathing costumes. In two-piece and one-piece, and in any colour .if your choice Prices from UM to S27.(M1 each r ich riKium. suppli-.i with a Plastic Bay Free undry elc. Tha property itandi on opprogimatelT It.ono aqar foot ot land. BUNOALOW Situate al Graham Hall Terrace very attraMlvely deigned, comprliing thrr-? bedroom*, with toilet, and bath* attached. Dining and Living room*, Kitchen, verandah to the w*t and a nice patio lo the mat The properly Btand* on approximately * aero of land. Sliuai* ing three joinliiK breaktant EYANTON %  t Top Rock gjpgta. N. E. WILSON & CO. %  Stoft, that alway offer the No. 31 S has sonielhini: neu cusi.imers Dial 3676 wo with ; % %  !gf>d bath, apare or cblMirn*' _,__ and dining room kitchen, .eparaie toilet and bath with hot and cold water, veran25 to lh* Mniih and patio to lh* north The outbuilding* compru* acrvonl-' rooma wllh toilet and bath. anJ a large garagelnapactlon bv appointment EARAOON Situate naar Sea well Airport. ChrUt Church, com pr m rut two attached, two medium .lie bedrooma with dreaatna rooma and built-in cupboard. large open verandah anllre length of hou.e with a lovely view of Chancory Lan* Baach and tha aea Down.Uln Enlrance lobby, living and oinlnaT roonu, broaMait room. panlry. kitchen, large .tu.lv and a Invely open potion to the -outh ThB property otao ha> koly around, and a potlion ol arable land containing T. acre* Intpcctlon by appointment only COVB SPRINU COTTAOE A lovely collage -tandmg on 3 rood. 37 perch*, of land *IiuaW at *t JameCoaat. harlnE It* own private batnuia bead, pod cornprlamg thrao bedroom. with private loilet and bain Ml main bodroom. drawing and dining room., European bain with hot and cold running water and aeparaM toilet, modern kitchen, and a gallery n two Eafln. WXNDOVEB Sltuatt) at Mile and Quarter. St. Peior another lovaly houw comprlMng three bedroom*, din Ina room, living room, modem toilet, and bath* with hoi and cold water, large verandah*. Out%  landlng vlaw to th* *ea Extenalro outbuilding* Including a large garage, two aervanti* rooma. laundry. worhahop ExienrJvorchard with specially lected frull trao* The property ha' been well cared and 1* In excellent condition Immediate pM%  euton Very low price HOWF.MEDE Situate in tha Oarrlai HlctUMl cornpeiting four room*. combination llvlnaT ana dining room*, .eparote tollei and batb, kitchen with built-in cupboard*, verandah the whole length of ihe building. The oulbtiildinar* comprta* two aervant. rooma wllh water toilet and J garage for two car*. Tha above property aland* on approximatelv T.jao iquare foot of land. In•pectloti by appninlment only CRATTIL BOUSE Situate al lit Avenue ADem* 1 Land Bu*h Hall. 19ft %  tft ehaltel hiiime will, .hedroof loft x tft and kitchen tft. x Sft partly aaychma with wood palIngi Tba above property can be had for a vary reasonable price bedREALTORS Limited REAL ntTATR AGENTS AUCTIONEEJtS VAI 1TW lat/ksc Rabbark D weo*.



    PAGE 1

    rAIIF SIXTEEN M SDAV ADVOCATE -I \ll\V -I I'll Mltl.lt II, IKI *l" i^hl-li u it tin HI"' I /i 135-V ear-Old Shilling Looks Like New A SHlLLINl. IH vears old and looking like new amona lh i-clli-ctions of old coins owned by Allan PresTin. imktot of Sprtghtalown. " 'J| The ihillinu was cointd In 187 durinv the ren i *9M7 />v On .W rfront with the :' ir„l ti'i %  ihe H %  tht a*illtB£ %  pnrl %  carlo %  vrr lw<> %  UxU) .1 OWTlM UM ve.v %  I AKICYI Tl %  HIP M.-urrwr Kaiiaaa an £ t|n| hr „,.,[, -re • .-Una. nubtl rain ,"' "* rhr ercw of the wc-the, urevmied rbeeti of tea, 2*1* containers <>r hi ( J (iii paruhaw canned goods. 25 oses of sherry ,..,,. | (.t.l.v. On ^' DMH i'f burrtv. 27 drum "f lo tr III Unlike tr-u com under the ima^e ol *h' kim; rddl if Uf Kings %  crlntfon and the imaac n still rlmr at entlv her Ia ii "ic oilier %  earns ,. orown which li difficult 'o be made out Kallada Brings Genera] Cargo tl] l!<" %  f brjrdv, J I.,, | ,,,. ,.„. •ishimng fluhert and Hnas ef*. Other cargo WM mede up evenhn from Si Vincent thurd r rolledHll tMV V I rtsmatfc "( PJanutI, pennut butter, (innnl The crows ..r the lisMor.*va irponed. "sh, veretable pea s )arm, which wcr. Althiu I th* k. KM vwrtiM oranjes, < uit chutney M nd citrus *ay|i „U d.v %  ..e wtt no '•" %  T.c Kallaaa h.s ;• creis <.f in cleanmii out their Cl i downpojr Occasionally a !" 0 a complacemi-nt .if 4533 in drying their canvas cove %  fcl ton* it is under th command Some of the unempli .i R. M. J Riley and its to pleylnji draughts ana i Sonw icildflttl "1 SprighUtowti ... B geilin I tl fish dur.ng last week. Fishermen. in tin iiT.irkot with %  %  I. tar fl*Y S|ieighttown ihufir relied on flih pot catcher OOPM nUNI T. VIM 'INI ...l wag fhe choonei Rainbow M from St. Vincent it* canjo was made up i '28 bogs of copra Thi i i %  %  topic iii I MOTORISTS Kt:r I I I I A hn I. .is t>n li BUM in li '. %  i" %  bile Builduuja fountain in Trjif.ili.nwarning motorists uppn nil* pnnu V"' %  < %  •"" %  ••.!•— ____i ._j wniiiuik ni" i %  En>IW utan m !" *', 0 '• '•"> ">ni'-M si M _' . .1 >n^.l a l mi-lilaai i "IN I Q 1 ft. experienced in Speightsot vegetables, ma 1 %  eUin kng | r IV problem A.'k. Thr I still fell and '"' me i Captain t; fclarta • onglaned to tii %  \ ..aion. Jehovah W i$9$C69e$ To IfoM Assembly Five iievi boyi have bee* .idmi'trd to the Coleridge and s.uoal this term and the .,:nb*r of pupils now MO. hast term, the %  nd ovei H U re oys ire fnpecied lO in "iniltted to the tchool when 01 gets additional maelow Roing trnfllr is In %  ( %  titling off traffic going in the • HI. rtmn | the Pro! %  %  dhere to rtia rei motor vehl i'i.i\ i i: OSAJUH D ters. The '\mm;il District Assembly ,r Hu j.h-.viiii Vntnegeea will ba In l.i < ii -September 26 S St. cl Shcri. Cjueen's Park, This Ione of a senrs of assemblies held by the Watch TOWOI | n many countne* during the month of S % %  % %  which thi Police Dun -'• nmofi • f Worthing, Christ Church With driving the cat Men ); ..... adjourned until U, b; Hut Worship Mr. O. I Magjlstrnt^ of District "A 1 Sgt. Forde attached to I !.! %  > %  : Hi I I RtroRTM> %  thjt groceries to nf $688 -i from his a k Street i 18 din re4 which Aw left ;it the Barbados Distil%  It 15 led thai %  iiis yard. %  %  i %  I \\ an.l To Kxplotle # From Tige It Rut the i bone of o % %  ln| exploits was always i i it would have v'.nr. that conineal heroics. Same Accent Rut Bti n.ina have tieen included in %  i-. . iir it 11 to liehcvr that Canadians and Americans • ut Thty i .us mi I'mt. (' we had to have a Canadian of %  Rod | CO! not see why they bave picked a Canadian. %  'the pir%  %  I know In a parai I i'.'. %  %  rtcfc a>t ilr.'d of dariu a t B around %  .i gun post uwevd (tartufl the vor. ,r (Um producers things in 1939-45 %  n our own? i i ^ZV/Z i. %  ^u Whereas fihrir. on • aaajgai %  hi) l*> claim t* >elu>i\-iir there %  • nn -u< li prerui-.jitl'r for <|ualil> HaM l "ur nutrriils. ihrrrfore, ^re exelusive in qnsllt*. Ml ,re of hlih uutllO: -ome arr r\riu*i\r in iaajgnl W* n iovii>uii tn fhooiIrom TroplejK. Worsted* Oahjrdlnev lurrdu nil Linens flhea mnsiderliic \our next ni'tum i. II. Iii< eeVC. .1 K. % %  .... I ... SUCCESS IS YOUR APPEARANCE peeled that manv delecatei ic-.i the session which will begin K. Jordan. Ijbrarlan of Al |he Tlimax of the Assembly Speightsiown. has gone on three Bn address will be delivered b] "' '' '' weeks vacatioa. Mi>. L. H. Ilu-,Mi J M Stcllman and %  mmott was pi bands is acting Librarian of that dre*< will Nentitled -woHi.n eonal bond ot El Ut %  nend th branch libr,nr>. UNITY; IS IT JUST A DREAM"" cou rt at the next !.< .irir1 sun i \ Scouts" in Britain in Hcenea. "In 1919 Giiw.dl Park, u beautiful estate on the e tern of training has grown no which has spread all ovti ilr world. It had the m rta <-i individuality thiit mi. always -xOc"'ed with BV-P.'g work The obtrieua way to run n Training <*"urse is to nlve leetures, but n.P wanted U. achieve some'hing more than lusl informatum He. therefore laid it down that 'he Training Course would be run In t.imp with the Scoutmasters forming a Scout Troop, or In the ease of Cubmaslers. a Cub Pack. The Scoutmaster* nre divided %  nto Patrols, each Patrol having it* own tent :ind cooktna iilace Tihe members of the Patrol • %  i(e it in turn to carry out the different Jobs which are normally •tone by the boyi thus each Scoutmaster is for one day the Patrol l-eadci, on another day the cook, and on another duv hein\ !*• tl.'geMTa] err.nn' boy of the patrol. As far as powlble Instruction is put into practice to make quite Mire that the uniinlng of the bo) is also kept very practical and MI. a.tive T?iu> the Seoutiruisirimt only play various games. practice tracking; and learn the use of the axe. but thea Baiah up their Course with %  24-houi like in Epumg K.not when the. lake with them all the necessary ttear foi the piffht. On thatt return the] h-nd ut reports of the on. For successful Scoutmasters. R t' decided that there should he a speeinl award of what ho named the Wood Badge Tins -if a couple of bead* fiom a necklace which tu captured In one of tfie minoi Zulu anua, Now. of covna, that more than 15,000 men and woman have earned the Badge, replicas of the OrlgUHUJ %  use called I I BeOUl s Rook of loKvcll baph ..( which is devoted to the history Of QUweU under the title Cilwell Pa k When and Whyt" l hope mOO to lie able to publish this haptat in the Advocai I out foi ,t and be '.. IMll h eheteh t 1 A II Scout <>u'/ In uui last Scout Radio !*rogiamme mi Friday night 5th Sepleriiber, I gave a short quizz and promisesl to give VOU ti in Seoul rtOtai Hen : %  nd answers. Q Wfuit make> you %  BcOUtl A' The Promise rev have taken W What name did the Native Of Ashanti give It I' A K.mt.tnl,ie He U the big bit". W What h a Jamba i A Intei n.iln.iiiil Camp f"' Scouta, W Why did R. 1' Jamboree? A He aaVd Wh.r •) i o u call it'" hat are the essential point! to look for a camp site? %  irai Weii drained land fit aaant niitiuok. it p. Ural aciilaiiiml Chief Seoul of tiie Mi A After the IMfl :inund on Friday, 0 tobei 3rd, at u.45 p.m. %  i . ',!..! %  In thi.% pi't^iamine the [gland Commissioner. Major J. E OrlfHth will be taking part. I \erilli\e ( niiiillilU'e The bacutlve CogfunlMeo of the laland Bcoui Council will ju.-i't Boout Headquarters on i rptembei p.m. Island Secretary Visits Troapa On Friday Bjuarnoogi I iited the rroopa in the st Muii.Mi-Soutii %  ub-araa. At The aarrlaon Troop ha found %  vary ^."..i turn imi in uniform with the I.SM and SM. present. There ,n Inatructor %  action cf the Troop expert mii II>|Mu nk und one of the old boyi of the Troop vrai alao there to give moral support. rroon have re%  %  • ilnili the to the folio* jnimv.il. John nd Roborl Mmp I Kinch was unfortunately not The Fli also met On tinoco ida farewell i-> Aetlna \ s \i Oeoffrey Ruddar, who a/lu Inle.niii; le ivl.m-l I nesday to enter U.C.W.I. Geoffrey, who anu until rceantl] Troop ha* had an excallenl aer and %  %  iwn) in May 1951 He the Badfa and Royal ... i Christmas Curd\ i n htjp rout S< l NOW Drop In raall) r vallahla aad plaaa i iiar. Practice for TnttiMi In St Michael ;d 5 p.m. Fi 26th B' %  I'xertitixe Cnniinitlee Meetinu . i %  nmlttee of the St Ml . ii on will meet at 8 p,i i Fri Utj. %  ;fi" l Brptembei larters. Lotlrne*. Tia* r\t. Cli-nBr.. I.l .1 M \ K.:v of N-v i mi ih.ii Taborc %  %  i .,ihi T-botp wll ur Ait al Inlcrprel* MAFFEI 1 MADE S SUIT GIVES YOU THAT ON-TOP OF-THE-WORLD ij FEELING We enn siippl>' MHI uifli the Finest IiUl/ll AMI TROPICALS • tWBBfW nnd TRitPK'ALS Irom :'.'"' la $1.1.15 yd C.RKY H.ANNKLS from $2.72 lo SH.7I III.A/KK CI.OTII nl S.1.2H and X3.K0 BIT yard CAVE SHEPHERD & CO., LTD. 10, 11, 12, 13 Broad St. %  nd d i liw.id hi i Mr Ml* or Ml**, .rt.li nilli %  >! fU.rly VrSM %  MM** ttynud liir A.-1 ro'on teal work i B.P.O if* Sinni— ot i"..in>i IM lllrialurv VOU Will til 1 lil'JKd m thr i -tinul vou .nd or %  H,n WrlH i">* %  • tnl ofl*r Ml i.i lit mndc %  asm Add:o I DfW ;ii-r, Vppn i.:11-t siiT-.i Bombay 3S.li.' % % %  India %  i -%irv c MODERNISE YOUR HOME with TILES in jroui Vvrandata, Bathroom, and Kitrhen We offer DNQLAZBO FLOOR TII.KS in vpnou. ilj?n and patterns of Red. < ;,,.en & White (ii.AZFn WALL nuts In nine. White. Black & G SNOWt'RKTK WHIR CK1I1NT BED & BUFF OI.ORC RlTi: < R MINT in 112 lb. li 375 lb. drumPhono 4267 Wilkinson & Haynes Co., Ltd. S.P.+ C.A. Al* you lo fi> th.i the teth. ring mpe Is not loo abaft or u-iii and ui.i rear anim>l will be romfnrtable while i i .i/i" : Keep ilui date ope* for UNI ANNUAL LEEWARD BALL %  in the I8TH NOVEMBI R \DISK BEACH CLUB %  TICKETS $1.00 II hit is KStirhmUts" Bon n i<>s1 IS a §*,,/ of 19329 The search for Barbados'Bonniest Baby of 1952 is on, and mothers arc invited to enter their babies for Barbados' Bonniest Baby Contest of 1952 Barbados' Bonniest Babies arc of course Cow & Gate Babies and this competition is open to all babies fed on Cow & Gate Milk Food, th? Food of Royal Babies and the Best Milk for Babies when Natural Feeding fails. inn s CLOSE aw s# i 'iiMmit :iisvm They'll Do It Every Time £"-' %  ''"•'-"* HE KNEW IT W4S A REAL BARGAlH, UEMIHGHAW OUST COULDN'T MAiX A QUICK Decision •— MLL~UH~HMMM LHT ME TH1KK r iOO<-TAKe MY WORD.' THIS IS THE BUYlOH-Y IO.OOO MILES ON IT.' VM TEU.INS >OU ITU. SO QUlO< T" XXTD SETTER MAKE J SjV.BE B4 liilr H lll.ll.H. IUl.1 1.. hfB |I ,„ (|, rar %  -,i In •> Mlet ill-. 1.IV NII %  rui'd a '" na Gil.. i.ia. inii:i' 1 mi Qlk 1" ihlr. MM lahrr Ml IV.' lr.nl >IM ptoun 1.1. • %  n * nl In la rliirr -llh ;i || fl ran h. ih* ..J.ll.OII. ,.l Ihr *P' HI (aatmill.. an. UM lMl aataa • Ih, 1.. ff MI) In • b*i Will D • M MSStt ht %  11...d .1 l.i-. for Snal %  ifId* Till %  ill .: KXTRA-Ml-KAi. UK. 1'AltTMfNI THE CHILD. THE PABEMT. AKP THE TEACHER %  FRIDAYS 5 p-m %  I 1 1 rhulrmBi M $1 M IMIV 1 i>l. M 1 11 1.1 -111 < i. I.TO a>att**niau>. cow a r.*T I.ID. ro f %  %  •:* i •in-, nmtsiafl nndcaiaara. 1 hirci %  Mf Baibado* Bonnmi n.' at, and IM pniKBid alie picture That 1* a Cow Si Oalr Baby a: 1 1 oiirU* 1 1. lakoe Bma 1 1 of IM and J'. u.Born on W.iBThl at Bitih Pina.1 W-IIM •., %  %  i. riat^ Mils IS YOrR ENTRY FORM—Ct'T IT OtT THE COW & GATE SILVER CHAUCNGE BOWL II rah art aal IM %  *! < • %  a Oalr (at ?aar B-b. *•* %  afar< aat • %  *'•"> • %  aan aal aaalH mm* aai hah* aa |-0 a OATE Mllh raad. Ih* %  ** Milk far hablra ahta s.i.r.i raaiau rasa OB* <..i nan i i a i>*. haw Daw r.ai* rad i. i. h.r.u** i .. %  a OaM *"ii |I W 1 %  MM thai aii tinara sanai an Mutts SMaaaaS "kit' ih all.I ifSHwhW .d valaahl. ntla.ral ••In Itllll hah| %  %  • la ir urilihl han*. and d->r| D p alrana irrlh i>nalr laU*t. § COW & GATE .vl ILK FOOD I %  i MM a Da, I.Id. — Sole Asenu


    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 EQ162YXKZ_PQTQQ2 INGEST_TIME 2011-10-12T14:33:52Z PACKAGE UF00098964_02993
    AGREEMENT_INFO ACCOUNT UF PROJECT UFDC
    FILES



    PAGE 1

    PACK TWELVE SUNDAY ADVOCATE si \l>\ s| I'll MBKK. 21. 1S2 (an One llmilil TIM* Rising Of I lie Sun? Bn*naee Suggest Higher Rents : I i: on DA %  aesjj reach. This conld not happen again, for IT any nil. :. %  to-day failed to obtain genuine Vitamin E through has •COtUM to H Man anli b %  '! % %  u %  whole .. y medical • Freaa Pace 1 exorbitant rents should bo unoccupied. but be d. finitely fell Th* Manaver-Sarretaiy M mthat the nutter should be conairurted to find litbar tenant for %  id.red m the light of present the -pot and th hnat t'tiona. The Board derided to ,> %  ,, on He ihen moved thai a C"> u „ (e llee be appointed to make re, ; ., , ,„ Commute, '" ""' the applied oofcj the HMWHOat. Thl: ,lr seemtded Irv Hoii F • %  aasi at >'"<• after I Mean, but in britUb'Moltley. lh* Board agreed to rt •* rtio 2 M ** Mle rr following story la t the People'* Co-operative Trading sty a sp->i of land at the Pin* A: a lioaiii ineeUng of the Housing Scheme to run .1 shop. Uw Commissioners on There are MB families at thef three nuniiteis of Rapt n e. The Secretary said thaw la on. U waa decided that %  .vnei of ChaJlli far buying < wnall tnangular area! of land to the eastern ga The It-.ard agreed that this lai old an It was of n>i u D I ne. The fcaciewv ...a — The Board agreed to Di-0 2.400 square fact area suited Ej UmMttft ol Rev* U€ and ^ applicant Buffering from for the erectum ,.t P. H. G., free .of was propagated. In one < <>urse The Conunlaatotwrs In all lr igjKtrunce had supposed si that was an einl of any ick with the woman who had %  .ei.nte what they described aa a ,,., I %  *. %  ! to-Jay i uisancc. Operation for Cataract U ,^l!''„j lion Ih* i ,.U. hi1# It... t,.\. A„„„ ... Into i.f l "" n The Boar %  #. -.. ..^-.... !" - %  .ine Hoard postponed t pernuion to run a shop there „_ ^ roafls the Board requested the Govern1M P-t „,.. ,. u„„ u M meiit Co-operative Officer to vitlt gags %  lid that m ha ,!> half the Job done Bl loU of ,*1 ," , h „^wT m.i.iilv ,-opie know. Without proper **''"_*„.,„ !" lasses the poll.m h no better % % % %  > i IT than before the operation. On tamed his leg, and Is ataUdng ireelnai har case, the pauper normal biapplicant was sent by the Comtt n*. e in question lo the market to find a pair of glasses by trial ft was at this stage that the writer entered into 'ho %  The nattily-dressed and welld nUowan of Jesus of NazI Government to ut luii itv to the needy do ': go u. the maiket stall for thair e Certainly they are not the Lo suparvlaa dlaof Vitainin K la our popned th*> .JOUBmg Kstate Mr Mottley said that with the Coronation of Queer "? T^ f 'il'Sl'Sl. E"eth II. not for distant, .hej tions in hhjet^r^e wid hat miJ[h| ldMg ^ ^^ J J should be •*^ to0 d nd the Coronation. would possibly be better run. tf the co-operative society was comprised of people of the area. the Board considered from Mr Cnthbert Chandler on behalf of Messrs. Bros. Haggatt Hall, .local and lodi i •iub it. a: ess in mo ad Quite, a few 'i—cTj. liar aagag have bfM recorded than one phvaj I | a health OBM overwhetinu-.,: if wa v.ere to tcfer aoraja, mcdleal Doctor of lAndon, On' • Viiam.n I ports, after in .Shute ilndings on the uaa iim B \" the treatmant oft 1 art dtaaaaa and diabetea It a p.. of great medical controraaay, %  % %  UpOB .•lint td.ie ale legltl' ita iiilfirencefi cf opinion. But fur some lamentable reason some medical men, thank (Ji-d they are In a minority, feel so strongly ara picpared to go to %  BVI nt public of it. This is not only n Which -*~ — -• %  - %  I x *** Brute of John Alkin>. piuh Ueal knowledge. The advoC.S.O.B.A. Elect Officers At .t recent meeting of the ested Combarmari Sthool Old Boya* %  ting a shop at the Pine. A*sociotion. the following OfflccThBoard decided that a coI'earers wer e elected for the yeai operative body was to be 1952—1153: — preferred. President: R. A Seal v. 1st V The Acting Chairman, Mr Pres A. P Spencer. Xn.i fliifVaai. said that the Board The H.M. aa er at i ; i> H par* previously decided as erect a shop kins. Aasl Secretary C, H Win •-. nd rent It to a suitable applicant. Treasuicr. D. A. M. Kayn. i \Ii Mottley said that e\en If Serving Member, on the EcuCovernment erected a shop as Uva Coour.iii.-e .1 ( Mope, K C! did not own all tho land Smith. CR. C Springer. J. C about the area, it would not preBarker. O O. Alleyne. II. A. vent a merchant from erecting Tudor. %  gaits** maitay and selling at a The Annual Iteunion Uinnei lower price Jtnd therefore running Jll b.held al The Arlington" fhj Uiiant of the Government Marhill Street, on Saturday Sepshop out of bustne^ He preferred lember 17th, at g pn.. to let a privsb* individual have Tinannual Cricket Matchany concern there might tie when Past v present will take place nine to eornprtition. on Thursday, October, 2nd. at 1.30 • • • p.m. at the School Tin Past" The Board decided to forward for will be Captained by C D the consideration of the GovernorSpooner. with A. S. Warren. a> in-Executive, the question of the Vice-Captain. selling out of large existing All Old Boy* are cordlallv 'nvlted to attend Glands .Made Active ind-Youthful Vigour Restored in 24 Hours American Dorter's tXscavery Srrensjthens Heed, Nerves. •edy. Memory, grain, Mus||Tir. it u iHiioi rrt^ N U %  *S Mj g l lln OMM >•* V"MiKr*lT MS %  %  f S |M r:.sw59fi^•^atii?r.i,. %  'STL a visr.Sfi&s.'Ssjri. CVjM5fktJEESK LISnR Difsrl Isfgaj krt-p I'LA/A Ban lioinj! ntries in the City of Bridgetown, off which present tenants ara being Kivrn notice lo quit. At the aame time, the Board will puss on to the Governor-inF.xeeutlve Committee a letter 'mm District "U" Gets Highest Rainfall Vitainin E doaas prescribed by Ur Wilfred SllUte hnn.el! He uM.'il i %  ernedy of whole grain, reduced his blood pressure to 150/86 which was formerly 200, also reduced blood sugar to i\ egulai diet with Uk axcaeUnti of tweet* f BOB \tm waj not so the... lucky. He : | meopi Had fan others. The life BCalaaw ticalb on \> Bantlngjj doorstep, |H-rlanca of U*uU Pasteur is a a martyi to Uw le .inkknic instance of this form of ha (Had be. ulanmnti'm ami many another d I* reexample of the aaine kind could How stranve it Is that an .so eaaily i Pie of freeg "Sl ( ,;USed.^he BoarTreq^TS gjffij* "'£?•' ^n f..atlan. of ., (ter infp^^on ln ^neetion ^'^ "W* accordmg to Police with the offer for sale of Alklns' "ports yesterday Other llgur.Tenantry Mr Moe requests the wCre ^? lr ^' A M P* !" D *Uo^ to make him an offer for '"' 7J parts DUtrict C the six MM of land and the g ££**!*** M *** da-aUlng house. mESLr ? 'I T*' Hol ?. low • • M parts. Cmb Hill II parts, BelleThe Board decided to cjoet Mia* J^! !" 1 "* rU ,,nd r ur Rol ,8 Ruth PUgrim off land at the w -P* r J corner of Be-cklc* and Culloden i.:>. uiey &rc entitled to have n ii say without let. hindrance, >i the casting of aspersion. Bawl agehsl the leatlesa lad inquiring mind has suffered %  lights .ind indignities al the hands aisD h.ive refused to open •van to walk through when they have been ited mowed also wltJ ajangraat of diabet. m Lv.m vanta of jnd Wilfied Shute were successforget the b pril fuUy carrying out thcii eapariHATES OF EXCIUHGE Hoad and will write the Solicitor General to go through the normal 7 4 in procedure for ejectment Miss Pilgrim's house on this land was condemned by the Senior ;i, |., ( -. Medical Officer as a house unfit Ufl/lMFi foi human habitation. The Secretary said that he had carried aut the instrtirtlons of the Board is./ia%r. in ofrartng Miss Pilgrim another ajol if she could reduce the size of her house and make It habitable. She was also offered bul refused the rental of .. newly Nm rosK -*• % %  PI i tejM Hink*n 711is* er. si shi or n* TII is* fr.1 Cabl* lOl'ISfS Pi I Coupon* flSS'lO*. Pf 1 BUTSJ SHPr. caaaea TB 1 I0-. Pt. 1 if, nun,! Dial t| KM pi %  KM Ur:,'' TSI 10* Pr. Cahl* %  n >/ia% PT Coupon* MI i.--. h Silver IUWPT. / WANT TO EXPLODE IN ENGLISH B> 1.KIN \lii M.ISLEY %  !. .. prinAmericai og to be a I i-airmanWaaf. .> tUlll, Hl-OUt tin '.ISIi'l It? %  I % %  • %  keep on cluttering up films nbout ih> BrttSaa aflarl peri tron. overseaB.' Why can't we make films about our war with our playnrtj just u America does with en? |BJ e| >-e peace ended and the %  In industry went into the battlebuaineas my temper has been rtsuat .oniortimis (of hlsf emotion) which BritLah diie-tors have performed to yet Hollywood names into their ciedlU. The Reaaaai Sul l have kept quiet until now Now I am about t e\pl.*l. The slight, handsome. and %  ..mi,In,; form of Alan U*dd is sagaj to Insinuate itself into an alrulane and fly to these shores. He i* coming here to make a film. Why am I furious about that" !>n I dislike Mr. Ladd' I do not He Is a decent chap with a large following, and If he were coming across to make an ordinary film I would ssy "Welcome!" to him even if I did not burst into tears of Joy. But Mr. Ladd is not going lo star In an ordinary film. He wil play the leading role In the film atory of one of Britain's greatcv and most glorious efforts during the war. It is %  film called NED BERET, and It is the history, from lormation lo the heroisms of the U4 liberation, of the British Parachute Regiment. Mr. !-add will play a Canadian paratrooper Of course Mr. Ladd v. ill, I wager, also get all the hiti scenes, all the medals, all the girls—and kill all the Germans too. Now why. whu. WHY? Yes, there uvre lots nf Canaa> t>n r is C /.nplimentary mc s and mealtime drinks by U.O.A.C MICKFAST TONIC WINK § rnre. And this Thauundi. every year, deny themselves the vital, health-giving properties of summer sun Just because they fear headaches. There's no need. "ASPRO will banish a headache in a (ew minutes! The important point about 'ASPRO' headache relief is that it is TRUE relief—you (eel freih once again—with no rritatiog after-effects ... no haziness ... no ''slowing; ua." ASPRO' Is the SAFE way to stoo your headache ASPRO mttf 'MM/iyF*IENP\ ASPRO' means SAFE arv.on oecausc 'ASPRO docs not harm ihe HEART or STOMACH .-RICCS WITHIN THl REACH OP ALL W. B. HUrCHINSON a CO., The USES af 'AtPftO HEADACHI %  HIAT r-ATIGUB" %  MlfllSlNISS SUMMER CHILLS NERVE PAINS I SCIATICA NEURITIS COLDS • rtVBHISHNESi k LOA.C. has 33 years ol I rnationnl lljinc e\periexp:-rlence is rgflMCaal In the frlrnillv. courleous ser\ice ... in Ihr mraK oi ...! lo suil all !..-'otiBd wat*r painl* -lay rrh ami ulonrtul rkt Ron/will he laMiBfly proteotxd by LggflSOtl llondm*) all MS] artgJM and -nthannfd hv salt air > -i. I'l l.t.i III iildide 111 W/.-< SBSPSM, uruVMlea Ibr id<-l Ii u-fc. 1700 BARGAINS AWAIT YOU IN ATTRACTIVE LINES IMPORTED ESPECIALLY FOR YOUR GOOD TASTE AT LOUIS L. BAYLEY Bolton Lan, Phono 3909 OF & & Aquatic Club Gih Shop Phone 4897 USEFUL MTE&MS For I-oveVy Velvety Skin use VU.KrMV The New S-Wa* Beaaty Treatment. Consisting of:— Foundation Cream and Skin Youth cream. VALCKKMA offers the latent Science has to offer to Beauty Aids. Get yourself a VALt'KEMA To-day .... "Gel Rid of fjnshjhily Hair" wnh v*rr .... For the Ucach, Dance, Sailing or any time when underarm Hair becomes Unsightly use:— VEET: ii> extremely useful for Men who have tough beards, or who And It uncomfortable to Shave. Remember: VEET removes unaightly Hmr in exactly: three minutes • • . lie Clean. Ifs Certain. H's Safe SUNBfRN:— Why suffer so dreadfully. Relieve vour trouble nrtta "S'OXZEMA". The Medicated Cream In the Little Blue Jar. Enjoy Your Weekend Vacation on the Beach Sailing without the f ear ot Sunburn by using NOXZEMA "Be Mare BeauUfal wtth" (utex: The Nail Polish of distinction: Now obtainable in the tnuudiig "Spiipruf Bottle" . It's New . It's Different . It's Lovely . New Cutex Polish contains Ena melon, the Miracle-wear ingredient Outwears and Outshines all other Polishes. In Lovely gorgeous Shades . Hun i Rlak Your Charaa .... With Old Fnshioned ineffective doociuiant. ONLY New ODORO-NO Cream giving you all these Advantages. GARDINER AUSTIN & CO. LTD. BRIDGETOWN 1 Stops perspiration, quickly and safely . 2 Banishes odour instantly. 3 Giving full protection for one to ten days .... Never Irritates normal Skin us it daily . Absolutely harmless to all fabrics . New. exclusive formula. Never Dries up Never gets gritty or cakes in the Jar as ordinary deodorants often do. %  ,oli ir. Spray form effective. Economical, safe, and handy .... BOOKER'S (B'DOS) DRUG STORES LTD. 3 OBTAINABLE AT — e — Bread Street Hastings (ALPHA PHARMACY) AND: al all coed Drag Stores



    PAGE 1

    SiaOUt, SEMtllBF.*, Si, mi SUNDAt insocATfc PAG VINE MtTTFUIOLZEKS LiTEST "The Children On Kaywana" Edgar Miltelhoizcr. the British Gulanese, is the only novelist of considerable reputation* produced by the British Caribbean. In the past few yean he had turned out three or four novels, won an award for literary work, and convinced many people that he l5 a writer of no uncertain talent, daring, and originality. Hia work is ambitious in conception and n*wm technique, but even the preference of the great majority of people for things they are accustomed to hasn't hindered his success. His latest work. "The Children of Kaywana." was published in May of this year. It is a semi-historical novel set in the Interior of the British Gulanes countries of Essequlbo and Berbtce m the seventeenth and eighteenth centuries. At this time the Dutch held these two "colonies as they were called, and sent out settlers to colonise the areas. trade with the Indians for valuable tropical products, and even do a little mining for the gold which they were certain could be found in the soil and the silver which they suspected might be there too. These colonies were organised with comparative political efficiency by the Dutch %  Governor" and his officials, with the assistance of the managers of the sugar plantations themselves. The plantation* were autocracies within a larger autocracy, the labour bein* done by gangs of African stave* under the supreme dictatorship of the master of th< household, who bossed them axound by several method*, chief among them being the whip, short rations, and torture of every Imaginable kind from tarring and featuring to branding with hot Irons. All was not peace, however, on these plantations, for. a* the nations of Europe were in particularly grand Uniting fj>lri durinili thft period, the Dutchmen in Ihe colcnles had to keep a keen lookout for armed Spanish marauders when Holland was at war %  with Spain ind for armed English or French marauders when England or France huppened to he her enemies. These, plrnt^* wmild appear unexpectedly and Kail up Ihe river pillaging, burning:, murdering, raping and carrying off slaves until the colonists drided to call a truce and buy off the invaders with more boot v. Under these conditions th-Dutchmen were forced to look to their r*vH defence: They kept their plantations close together. and erected forts at strategic points along the river bank and garrisoned them heavilv. in each colony there wns a "Commander"* in charge of the soldiers at the fort and the safetv of the 'community was in hi* hands whenever Hollnnd found herself %  >t mr with any of th*other European powers. Psychological Slud.. Such are the people .nat act •he principal ports in "the Children of Kaywana." Under its historical surface, however, the rovcl is an acute psychological study: it d<*£irta %  *"• simjato aim terrible effeclivtncs.* the tragedy '.hat befalls a family through more than a century of inbreeding. The family, a fictional biography of which the book is. takes its origin from Kavwonn. a half English half Aboriginal Indian Jungle girl of splendid teauly's vindictive and savage temperament, with a tremendous admiration for the romantic fighter-hero who believes in brute force, mastership, and fighting it out to the death. Sh" hears a son by one August Vvfuis a Dutch trader who impresses her as precisely that type of noble animal whom she so admires. Later on she loses Vyfuis in a Spanish raid, and then becom's friendly with nnother Dutch trader. Adrianscn van Groenwegel for whom she bears six children. This van Groenwegel Is a cunning and_ B> A. *. HOPKINSON and Harry that any attempt to support him over again would be unscrupulous commercialist who u insult to his genius and a immediately gains the favour of tupid flattery of the intellectual tM Indians and soon sets up a nbility of Mr. Average Man. .iig trad.ng concern. All goes well until he decides t<. However let us return to the send thirty Indians as indenlunrmtlvg rtestgkfckj* and Ignaiured servants to Barbados t<"u* *t married and move to gain over the friendship of the Berbice on the mutual understorsdEnghsh settlers there. The Enging that Ignatius would be aliish enslave the Indians and. lowed to paint to his heart's conwhen the news of this reaches tent while his wife, with her Easequibo. the other natives rise masculine tastes and vigorous as one m in against van Grosenphysical health, undertakes the wegel and Kaywana end decide to management of the plantation. attack their home. Kaywana and Ignatius did not force this upon her children fortify themselves Hendrickje; he is, In fact, far too against the attack —van Groenfeeble a character to force anywegel had gone over the river to thing upon anybody. The Idea the Indian encampment to barcomes entirely from the lady's gain with them—and watt for family' mania and her lust for what is to come with muskets in power and glory' and fame. The hand. The Indians storm the whole psychological arrangement house and murder Kaywana and of the marriages is upside-down all her children but two boys, with the husband too feminine Willem and Cert, but not before and the wife too masculine It iseveral of them were shot down, the old story of Chopin and Kaywana goes down fighting. George Sand all over again And — ..._ M _ tt a. at this point that tragedypis Incident gives the tartly mxtn inlo the tBmiiy „„„,„ and a tradition of pugnacity and reckM t tu lri0 lier exposes the degenless determinauon never to BUTera tion that results from imbreednder no matter how many tte n(f Hendrickje, before her marThe two branches of the daring and rebellious family, the Berbician branch 0^,,^,. prepared to go to an, sprung from August Vyfuis and .,,„,,„. [0 ge t what-she wants, the Essequiban branch sprung intellectually deep and far-seeing, from van Groenwegel descend but i ovab i 9 n S ptte of her formlseparalely and eventually interdable qualities, becomes a monster marry Willem. who can pever of t 9maM who floga h „ hu(t forget the night when he. a tenband m_treats her children, and year-old, and his brother of nine tortures her salves with perverted stood up and defended their delight. Not understanding art. mother against a horde of Indians $bv 0 b ]ecU to It as effeminate e until she fell, grows up into an and< when ^ catches her husInsane megalomaniac who sermobl;nd teaching h is sons to draw. nises perpetually on the greatness hnrkg nis p | rturPS u, pieces. The and glory of the van Qroenwegels. whole r am lly j, one 0 f sexual He goes to sea and brings back a perverts Ignatius a cringing wife from Hamburg, from whom mM0C (dirt who is tortured and he has three children, Reinald a tonnen ted until he commits suipoetc dreamer. Susanah, and cide. their first son Cornells an Laurana.an almost normal human e ff cmm .i e and dianuilinn homobring Wlllen i wife Gnteloa is „ xu ,i and Adrian who, after tfc,supposed lo have introduced a deith „, y, ,,,„„, and ln „ lu strain o( artUtlc waakneaa Into ^ hL molher -, orulal |U-tr.tthe family that subsequent dem n ut hlm develop, an Oedipus •cendacs never forKol to deplore ctm ,p, K for h r sh rtaponda Meanwhile August junior begets eagerly two more or less mulatto bastards. Adrian and' nls wife, a half Katrkna and Hannah from Beri n dian half-Spanish slave, raise a blcian slave woman. Lourtns takes f., n ,u y who all Jf n in the murder a fancy to Katnna v*om his „, helr mmhn because she gets father bought along with her half on lh( „,„,, Mv „, hc ijraiml-il,-i. and .imjd storms of proa H ,,,,. l(kl A ,„, M .,;,,., ,„. test, marries her. Their daughter „#„.„ ... f„ rtfc hn,. docliinc of Hendrickje Ls the dominating "gi^X 5* ^X J R,TES ,nrou nOUt ,he t f,t f I-ower. and the greatness of the family and so forth and 10 on. A Hint of Ibser Jacques the son of Adrian m.irr'ej a distant cousin aiui Alarmingly precocioc.. and just on simultaneously with a friend, as olirmlngly determined, she one Amelia George Meanwhile develops a fascination for Ignatius the centuries of inhuman mu-ln her art loving cousin, the son .perpetrated by the van Groenof her uncle Reinald. She is at* wegel family upon their slaves fanatically determined that the takes its effect and a bloody invan Groenwcgels shall be a surrection breaks out. the slaves glorious family and shall never repeating all the barbarism and surrender as her grandfather violence with which they were Willem was The family, to her, (>niyi treated now that they have natters %  ^ l ^^ c ^ !" n -i e Jj|f; the upper hand. After various *"* changes of fortune they assail the van Groenwegel house They must spread and become powerful. She believes in ruth'HXrVo? £2*ZSFAS5?$L !" *VL~>> ' fighting, like Kaywana. Brisk Narrative boring .he want.to marry Ignatius so as rSg-^Jy 2* *^* *"" t. preserve the van Groenwegel name. Her father objects violently to this but her grandfather supports her and arranges to buy A chronlc ip j lk ^ thJ them a PlaQt**lon in B^>^ when repeated but quite the con^d here M.ttehcd,er Introduces (ra wn( n |oW by M MmeIholz ,. r ?, ^ F l n ,y '^ ^1 ao ^5 The tl iy i bloody and violent Hendrickje. an utter reW igjirt M b no me ans mel.xlrama.ic: her fiither and his opposition to (( ! %  •*-. „, -M, ^-..LH inbreeding, decides that there is *f ni..w • %  onlv one wav to force his hand. ant %  '' '* J Id ut un energetic SS? becomes pregnant by Iff... £* '" f^k P~ fi* ""at t:us and her father has to agree M.iclx-th, but lias commands an awa and ad%  < r SFidk.-.|-.'ar.*dn con. peer. Obse sed with mega ... manii and fanatic 1 heroism Ailed with utt^r c.ntempt for he negro sla\es, and determined : %  show th> supeiiority of the van Groenwegels to everyone gtaa earth by every conceivable example of brutality torture BM physical force, ihe ^ill m-iu.rto compel people to respect .ma her son even to (.ill m IOA-S with her Cuffy. the leader of the rebelllous staves, is an interesting character. He wants lo "white people" imcininu; the Van Groenwegels') that he is equal 01 superior to them Unfor'uTiat.-l. for dim he doasn*t bagleva thitf he %  -'. but he wants to convinca himself BBS force* J wli'. Amelia l.corge In I.u! %  ., lnvonihi* mistress and humiliates her in every way *o as to assert hi, own superiority. She eomplirbui irh..ut fSHkUDC, hurts and bewilders him "SHaomatbina tliitic to me. Talk I,, mi lm human bein,; hkc ymi" n\ t „ pitiful. The-, u, 1 of a proud and M U man And I ^ni not BO it doe>n't represent a stats of alTairs existing in the Wi to Ihe present day S. few asople walk witji their ht their shoulders square, and their eye, looking any and SVsOtwdj in the face. This. too. bj pitiful A NtJCBvtttsM I'hiUMipiier tosjuni Ltcgay it u u. ,„*. at) uuuiDi is not rTapogna.011 1 uilesUiDja, thougiiu Una uh til uoes DO. auuaii tosm, now j own |a# li n g s and % %  "..•.iiis . . but objectively Qepicva uiu log.cal iiieviiabimy oj tpg avvxiop%  MDI oi tiu-se Ihougnii and Ieiuig>." liul eerMttl tacts are so insistently propounded in "Ths Children of Kaywana" tn-t it 13 safe to take Uiem as being .Mitititiolzer's own I oOsM U0a, tneiefore. not only that he 1 ist. but that he b*U*VM liftto b blind and purposeless in addition. Now he has done something that Shaw has been persistently wai 1Ing the world jg.nii' t %  .. utti. your ship before you build a rait. Having abandoned the idea -f working on earth wlili a view J being rewarded in heaven ly Cod, he dosen't embi .• tae purpose of helping Life to beater iteif, as Nsstaseh*. Bhaw Beroon Wells and the rest of the modem crcativu Evu.ullonists have done. Indeed he doesn't embrace any ourposo at all, but concJudoi tiw bfe is meaningless nnd that the best wc can do is elief in strength as all-Good and weakness as the all-Had ju,i as Nietr-schr did. bui. unlike Nietzsche, he rn't mti-testrd In the Superman or any ottaM belter and higher form of