Citation
The Barbados advocate

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

Preceded by:
Advocate-news (Bridgetown, Barbados)

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This item has the following downloads:


Full Text


Sunday Price:

SEX CENTS
Year 35

Nevember 5

19350



Sunday

tien * .







Se

TWO-YEAR-OLD WINS TRUMPETER CUP.



etn ieee

Gite av



te
— eh een Fe trees 2

CROSSROADS

BREAKS RECORD
»'/2 Furlongs In 1 Min. 9'/s Sees

R. A. CHIN’S two-year-old bay gelding Cross.
Roads by Dunusk-April Showers set a new
record time for the Trumpeter Cup by being first
home in 1.09 1/5 seconds over five and a half fur-
longs in the race for the Trumpeter Cup when the
scheduled day Autumn Meet of the Barbados
Turf Club ypened at the Garrisopy Savamnal
yesterday. :

: ‘

Georgetown Strike |"*~__uzaETMAN wins



Ends After 3 Days

Governor Refuses Requests

(From Our Own Correspondent)
GLURGELUWN, Nov. 4

BOTTLES were thrown, sticks and chairs bran.

dished as executive officers of the T.U.C, and
Federation of Government Empioyees Unions
announced over loudspeakers to thousands ot
strikers that it was decided to end the strike and
resume work on Saturday.





}

Re Ay bw were booed, mubbed. attacked and driven
out o e Transport and Harhour'’s Sports Club grounds
where the Federation had se : : ua
this morning workers began to drift back to their jobs and
by noon all services were in full operation,

t up strike headquarters, but

Leaving the Transport ground,



Cross Roads carried 118 Ibs. and was skilfully ridden by
Jockey O’Neil to a convineing win over the favourite,
Flame Flower, Mr. Cyril Barnard’s two year old brown
filly out of Burning Bow-Rose.

The previous best time for the Trumpeter Cup winners
was 1.09% set by the Hon. J. D. Chandler’s Battalion by
Battle Front-Pawky in 1947,







e executives on Friday night motor- es The racing was keen and the

P-O-S Cit jed to ZFY Broadcasting House cena twat ie track dry and fast. There were
where the Federation President no major upsets and consequently

‘ ae jAndrew Jackson, broadcast a ! Don't forget your guess the Betting Forecast and Pari-
Council jcolony-wide announcement, end- Mutuels paid comparatively

Elections
PORT-OF-SPAIN, Nov. 4.
When Port-of-Spain went to the
polls yesterday, the Political Pro-
gress Group lost one seat on the
City Council, retained two and

held one supporter.
The Labour Party gained a

ing the strike and appealing to
all workers to resume work.
After the executives had left
the ground strikers remained
listening to speaker after speaker
who were encouraging them to
“continue the strike to the end.”
The decision to end the strike
followed more than eight hours
conferences with Government and
T.U.C, executives, At the Govern-
or’s Conference T.U.C, presented

Republican
Leader Blames
Truman’s Policy
For High Casualty List





ELIZABETHAN, (Holder up) wins comfortably from Atomic IT (O'Neil up) to carry off the South Caribbean Stakes.

President Truman



Tells Nation His
Aim Is World Peace

Wonni
In Drive To Capital

bstaisiaiaesie

‘ day’s “Advocate”.
Reds Take ||










may win $5.00. See Mon. small dividends,

The highest forecast dividend
of $30.84 was paid to the punter
who placed Crossbow—April
Flowers in that order in the Sa-
vannah Lodge Stakes open only
to horses classified “F’ and “F2.”

The Pari-Mutuels’ best dividend
was $11.24 paid on Harroween as
a winner in the Autumn Stakes



Results At A Glance
FIRST DAY

FIRST RACE

seat in Belmont from the Carib-|sn. wi By WILLIAM PARROT | Marreween (Gressiey) 3 . . izes reache
bean Socialist Party TLE _. three requests, all being refused by In Korea y With Eighth Army H.Q Aviity (et LS fahee yy als — oo “ie haan on sa a
dak. Wemtmedd Simatic the Governor, The first was for the NEW HAVEN, Connecticut, » in Korea, Nov, 4 SECOND RACE ae ‘cea Maen the “s600 mark
, {amnesty of all who participated Nov. 4. Lee . i North Korean and Chinese Com- | Duchess (Holder) a wie ;
tenets win oe ees in the strike which was adinted American Republican leader fn re- ection ypeech munists were believed to-night to | Mertime (P. Fleteher) : egg ae ve eet ee
Socialist Party, Br. an beatin 5a illegal. The second was for retro-| Harold E. Stassen in a strongly- have captured Wbnni on_ the} | “THIRD RACE Sou AMO. aes 1 ‘the three hundred
CSP" ee eelspective pay from April 1 of|Worded attack on the Truman 4 Chongchon River in their fierce} {tos Bow (Holder) DE ee ae 2
: s candidate Mrs, Sylvia} 24, increases that may °'| administration charged to-night ST. LOUIS, MISSOURI, Nov. 4, ffensi imad April Flowers (P. Fleteher) and two hundred once.
Hunte and P.G.’s C. B. Tywang) in) the third ved eee that it had. “cooldd” the Chinese : offensive aimed at — breaking} Colleton (Crossley) Holder was the most success-
; ediate re—| ,.* : -

in the closest fight of five ward
elections.

lief in the form of an advance of Communists with the result that

American troops were now suffer-

President Truman warned America to-night that “hard
fighting still lies ahead in Korea in spite of the military



through the United Nations line
to Pyongyang,

FOURTH RACE

Elizabethan (Holder) He seored

ful jockey yesterday.
Atomic IT (O'Neil)

eee wee

the hat-trick in piloting home the




7 ast.| cash to be deduct |! I c : ; ‘ ‘ nani : South Koreans i . , i
ae, lost the southenst- Svar’ eerkinite” wane ace witae: ing their highest casualties in, Victories of the United Nations forces. He said that pro-| ft Mhaq amd ‘alear Sebuee Bae Oe eT RACE first three winners in succession
Eydansagi saute OUNCE stone of the Bnquity. Commitee] See gress was being made towards the goal of world peace andsouth ‘rom Wonnt to the formes | sHetts. {Mth oy eh ee
4. > ‘a 3 ad t : : . . * * ; 7 fhiberia: a of, S entry, r . Bw. ynoes
by the newcomer Hamel Chrysos-|5¢t Up by the Governor, ae ae act maa peadesat| described American leadership in the United Nations to put | Communist capital, 55 miles south, | No-to-nite (Crossley) SIhalf-bred: bay filly Duchess who
tom, ee eet Deer In refusing the last tw hi . : pal es uman| down Communist aggression in Korea as the “greatest step | were reported standing fast AFOUNC | oposs Ronda "olen 1} showed a clean pair of hoofs to
The P.P.G. stronghold in the} Gover-or pointed out that it w ‘ towards world peace that has been made in my lifetime. Kunmori, five miles from Wonni.| vigme Flower (Holder) 2}a field of twelve in the Bridge-
northern ward P.P.G. candidate} ¢mount to judging beforehand the ce Paes Army Air Forge said | Veneseen Gavawrn RACE ‘Jtown Stakes for horses classified
ee Hutchinson returned un-| Committee's findings, ®|sands of young American men The President was speaking in eee Bs ete ne Watercress | (Q'Nail) : 1}“G" and lower
opposed, while P.P.G. also retain- ThE Governor how are locked in bloody battle with TR NID D’ ithe only radio and_ television “2 t positive results. AN} Ontoake (Wilder) 2 se ue
ed the southern ward with the r, however, ex- AD'S American army source said fight-] Mary Ann (Â¥vonet) 8 His other two winners were the

100,000 Chinese Communists in



speech he is to make on behali



retiring councillor Michael Lee-| Pressed the view that the Com- sears x : : Ag’ ,|ing was taking place just south of EIGHTH RACE bay gelding Crossbow and Mr
lung iacainenea practically unop-| Mittee could supply an interim re raewed mountains of North HU TIN GIRLS ot " pancee a dane the town and us to the west with eet oaeae taesaniews 4,.N. M. Inniss’ bay mare Eliza-
posed. recommendation which might be The ” Republican Presidential (From Our Own Correspondent) ions y Br the South Korean Sixth and] ‘bility (M, Gonzales) 4} bethan.

The P.P.G. supporter C ., acted upon. Although the federa-|osndidate declared that American The United States was now on Seventh Divisions engaged along Jockey O'Neil and Jockey
Mathura had similar re-election’ ton strikers resume work, dock|oasualties this week were higher PORT-OF-SPAIN, Nov. 2. the right i to. peace: throug their entire front, Wilder rode two winners each
in the western ward. labourers are still out and efforts|than in any week since the start i girls have taken a fail “eetwreun, {ree anes Communists’ frontline strength 0 N and Crossley scored the other
; = paisa pesieriay se- a being masts to engage a skele-|of the Kovean War. ps3 - Three girls led 4u® nust stay. on-that road. e ne ite, a set coe INDONESIANS Set
ect ctor Bryan, nistersef; ton crew ishables| “ i I , ,,'wo regiments. reak-through j - :

Agriculture and Alphonso James from the MS. “Hensilia™ apiee thee SP ee on went on a hunting tr'p in gurl ee Bet Ba oo ‘fae at Wonni would threaten to aus STORM AMBON | Hoh. V. C. Gale was the only

from Tobago to represent Trini-



Amsterdam and the S.S. “Ama-| five years of building up the





completed his election campaign
broadcast from St. Louis, Mis-
souri, Mr. Stassen said: “Thou-

dense bush filled with frog»

Mona Parhu (21)



off United Nations’ Forces nortl

a

trainer to score two wins and the







: 1 ;
dad at the forthcoming West In-jkura” from Liverpool which ar-|Chinese Communists strength and returned with a bag That was when isolation had! of the Chongchon River. Z DWAKARTA, Nov. 4. other six were shared by as many
dian Conference of the Caribbean|rived to-day. Meanwhile the|through the blinded bewildered|| containing an agouti and a uae out of the League o! Nineteen miles further west an-]| The indenaere Government an- | trainers, :
Commission opening in Curacao on|four-day—old sugar strike which}Amcrican Asiatic policy under our giant iguana and several ‘The: President whose speech other Communist attack was strik- spend ae arf a nee . a Captain ©. BE. Raison led the
December 8. : had only affected the East Coast |oresent national administration”, smalle> animals. aie tad petate 5 {ing hard at the American 24th stormed into the city o mbon, Police Band in a programme that
The Debate on the selection}and ast Bank estates spread to| he continued. —Reuter. rae aup adi eT mor) Division north and east of Pak coe bg canny aeernene © ranged from the Overture to
took 110 minutes, mostly over the!the West Bank and the West coast than 1, radio anc elevisior chon. It was apparently aimed at repu lic, Entry into Ambon came | Rossini’s “Barber of Seville”
method of selection lto-day, following 9 tour of the e e 5s stations declared: “Since I be-|Anju on Chongehon, inland from | 2° a, near 3 penne jthrough Waldteufel’s “Christmas
The Council also nominated|preas by Dr. J. P Lachmansingh Chinese Within came President in 1945 I have) port Sinanju. where the Ameri ent one at SOuery Roses,” Gadei’s tango “Jealousy”
Lennox C, Hannays, 2 nominated/the Guiana Industrial Worker: | worked constantly for world!cans were yesterday reported to|juand whtch prolotmed ity inae. |to,Calynzo ‘Time
member for one of the two West | tynion President | e peace, That is my great ambition |p, preparing to hold the bridge henGhne is a ari aimed its Inde- | “The Meet continues on Thurs-
Indian seats on the Commission : t 100 Miles Of and with God’s help I think We/head over the river, i } ; day, November 9 which is a pub-
—(C.P) | that ae progress toward) o Tokyo, spurs Wes Arthur’ The Indonesian Commander in {Hie holid 2 The first race takes
“ e e e . spokesman saic nited Nat'ons jcharge of Ambon operations, Col, | Place on ursday at 12.30 p.m.
Four Leave For libet Ss Capital ita) withdrawals had been completer|| Kawilarang, reported today that |
General Assembl “ be Moral Reviva with “more or less minor excep-|the Indonesian national flag was | @ Details on page 4
y Emi rat TW L “i ‘. ‘ eit tions unfurled over Ambon city at noon |
C I : iS ton a Ss | KALIMPONG, Northern India, “This nation has never don: “There has definitely been no] yesterday
an Ignore Aggression Leaving yesterday afternoon fcr Chinese Commun’st tr Sto wel aoe tt di oie an i break-through” spokesman said Ss nksie itt » et TELL THE ADVOCATE
wrdak s st troops were] peace than it did his sumMe?!Regrouping and reorganisation A Government communique did n
By MICHAEL FRY ee by B.W.LA. enroute to | today within 100 miles of Lhasa,/when we jook leadership in th¢|were going on very satisfactorily |0t Say whether all opposition in THE NEWS
FLUSHING MEADOWS, Nov, 4. KOMG. were Sir George Seel, | the Tibetan capital United Nations to put down New line strongpoints would be Ambon had ceased, but expressed | Ring 3113—-Day or Night.
; The decision of the United Na a Wok ie e ee Liu Pu-Chen the one-eyed}aggression in Korea. used for defence and as jumping-|®ope that the “Ambon problem” ow THE “ADVOCATE”
ssembly | 4 é 3 “Hinehe irarter’ ; “4 ; s | » finished and ‘regrettable : OWS
power te ack iets ie con cipMe Bok, Wales ICP. Mr | Chinese yeneral who led the] “Even though some hard fight-|off points, the spokesman added, | WOuld be finished and ‘regrettable PAYS FOR NEWS

aggression is generally regarded
here as the turning point in United
Nations history.

While some delegations evén
outside the Soviet Union “bloc’’
still hold doubts about the strici
legality of yesterday's decision,

Tney leave | got no sense of humour, f i eace, B ei" : §

these have been overcome by the} ‘frinidad this morning for New | we'd have made_ more The fall of Gyamda Dzong on{ sueriiens es Tere or aah Causes 12,000
pressure of world events. York and from there they will money outside the Carlton the west bank of the Gyamda) moral and : ‘spiritual revival| qy \ ia

ae wena wo ng here ee wae eee vi | | ctup al drohinachitnn bd > ney of among all men who seck freedom} WOrkers To Strike
that the arter of the United r. A. yren, American Vice a. rPanmeé a, = .. 8! and peace, ces
Nations as drafted at San Frar-| Consul was ai Seawell to see the London Bspress Servios. terrain suitable for light vehicles | tiney ter ifsuine now es DETROIT, Mich., Nov, 4. 1
cisco did not envisage giving ‘he| celegation off as well as Mr, P. 7 Li ti Doi Well and jeeps in front of the main| strength to the United Nations More than 12,000 workers ar
General Assembly any direci| Hewitt Myring, Public Relations ogtiatt Doing We Chinese force, ‘ye|, Truman said some Republican |/dle at Plymouth Motor Plan
power to enforce the maintenance | Adviser to C. D. and W. After Operation ‘According to authoritative) ieaders had joined with him In|here because a woman worke
of international peace. Sir George heads the delegation, ROME, Nov. 4 Tibetan sources here, an opposi- maintaining a bipartisan foreign slapped a Union Steward

This function was indeed to b> rae ie Walcott Me yeprecen’ The Italian Communist leader {0% gtoup Supporting the 14 policy, but others had tried to] Company tye that th , ;
reserved for the Security Counci!| the B.W.I. territories in the East-!Palmiro Togliati got two make that poli a partisan |" eee :
working through its Military Staeff| ern Caribbean, Mr. Burrowes will} hours tsdey fos the “are time by two ee a a doar over political lous wd — irises oon by bas eneny. . REPU TA TION
Committee and through such}act as adviser and Mr. Roe will} since he was operated on four days tulh sca "i $a ie "he! Dalai Republican isolationists who Bhe was said to 2 aca hee he
bodies as the Disarmament mis-|be the Secretary. The delegation | ago for a double clot on his brain, phen yey ; at oe ral lea ere were running for the electipn pie ~ On sae: shee * _ a,
sion and the Atomic Energy Com-|expects to be back in Barbados! Doctors said he was “well on | 4ama Who claims tempota’ leader | wanted the United States to shut|‘!reatened to report her fos

mission.—Reuter,



OFF TO



E. S. S. Burrowes, Labour Com- |
missioner and Mr, Raymond Roc |
of the C. D, and W. Secretariat.
They form a delegation from
the B,W.I. to the US. with a view
to fostering the employment cf |
West Indians there.



“There, what did I tell
you—these Socialists ain’t





in one week. the road to recovery.”

—Reuter.



EMIGRATION TALKS

Communist sweep south to Canton
in the Chinese civi’ war was
reported in command of the troops
advancing on Lhasa which yester-
day captured the fortress of Gym-
ada Dzong on the Gyamda River
east of the Tibetan capital.

year-old Panchen Lama and led

ship left. The opposition group
had been demanding land reform
in Tibet.

—Reuter.

- All Quiet In
Puerto Rico
Men Vote Today

SAN JUAN, PUERTO RICO
November 4.
Puerto Rico’s women voters
went to register to-day at 1,600
different places on the island in
the most peaceful day since the
Nationalists’ revolt against
American rule started.



ing still lies ahead, our men have
already won a tremendous military
victory in Korea,

“But they have done a grea:
deal more than that. They have
brought about moral and spiritual
revival among all men who seek

pene

itself off from the rest of the
world and abandon friends ad
allies,

“Any sensible man knows
that such a course would be an
open invitation for Communist
imperialism to gobble up the
rest of the world,

“If that should happen the
United States would be left alone
to face the threat of Communist
aggression.—Keuter,



U.S.Doubt Russia’s
Proposal Of Meeting

To Discuss Germany



Not a'l United Nations Forces had
been committed to battle
—Reuter,

Woman’s Slap

woman who identified!

driving too fast.

The company temporarily sus
pended both of them, Then othe:
drivers. stopped work and the
firm had to lay off about 2,00/
workers. Yesterday, drivers walk
ed out again and this time the
Plymouth Company sent home
1,000 workers.

This caused the Briggs Manu-
facturing Company which sup-
plies Plymouth cars with bodies
to lay off 5,500 more workers.

—Reuter.

Cuba And America
Are Still Friends

HAVANA, Nov. 4.

eae

incidents” would come to an end. |
—Reuter.

—_—-







WHETHER AS A_ RESULT OF

STRAIGHT
DEALINGS WITH OUR FELLOW MEN, RELIANCE
ON ONE’S WORD OR WHETHER THE QUALITY

OF PRODUCTS OFFERED TO THE PUBLIC !S
EXACTLY AS THE SUPPLIERS CLAIM FOR THEM.

K. W. V.

Mr. Samuel R. Quinotes, Presi- The Ministry of State to-day}
dent of the Senate, said “this is WASHINGTON, Nov. 4, /denied published reports that) :
an indication that our people are} The United States, it was ex-,Cuban-American relations — had} ARE PROUD OF THE EXCELLENT REPUTATION
determined to show that we are] pected will reject Russia’s pro-|cooled over a message sent by|1] fn JOYED THROUGHOUT THE WORLD BY THEIR
posal for a meeting of Big Four President Prio to Puerto Rican}

in a civilised community based on
a democratic structure which can
be solved with votes instead of
bullets.”

The women registered as a
»reliminary to the referendum to

Foreign Ministers to discuss the
Communist-drafted plan for uni-
fying Germany. ?

The State Department announc-
ed late last night that the Russian

Governor Luis Munoz Marin ask- |
ing protection for the lives of the |
leaders of the abortive revolt in|
Puerto Rico.

The Ministry, said relations were
never warmer, as was evidenced |

FINE PRODUCTS.

“NOTHING BUT THE PRODUCT OF THE
“GRAPE ENTERS INTO THE PREPARATION
“OF K.W.V. WINES”.

be held on Jute 1 next year by|Foreign Office had proposed *|by the close Cuban-American col- |
which the people of Puerto Rico conference between Britain, the jaboration on international ques- | 1 . oer tee | will accept or reject the United} United States, France and the|tions: The Ministry said that the GREAT CARE IS EXERCISED BY K.W.V. WINE



MR. A. ¥. NYREN, American Vice Consul shakes hands with Mr. E. 8. 8. Burrowes a member of the

Labour
heads the delegation, Mr. F. L.

which left Barbados yesterday afternoon for the U.S

Sir George Seel (left) who
Walcott, M.O.P. and Mr, Raymond Roe the other members of the

States’ proposals giving them the
right to draw up their own con-
stitution and form their own

Soviet Union in a note handed to}

the American Ambassador

Moscow, Admiral G. Kirk.

| impulses and similar letters have

based on humanitarian |

|
letter was
|

EXPERTS TO SEE THAT THE WINE STORED IN
THE K.W.V. CELLARS AND THEN BOTTLED FOR

been sent jifferent occasion: | = i = ‘ y AT
constitutional Government. If the| Admiral Kirk advised the State} be other ‘Asmatlenh countries EXPORT MAINTAIN THE HIGH QUALITY ON
majority accept the proposal, a| Department that similar —Reuter WHICH K.W.V. REPUTATION IS BUILT

convention will be called to draft
a Constitution for Puerto Rice
The Bill providing for these
was signed by President Truman
on July 3. Men will register
tomorrow.
There were no reports of any

———— $$$

were being given to British and
French Ambassador:
State Department Officials un
til now have regarded the Prague
proposals as a Russian inspired
propaganda effort to block West-|
ern plans for bringing Germany
imo their

notes |

spacemniiteasntnchseniianmenaticcestntinitin|
Look out for more Race
Pictures in Monday’s

“Advocate”. \

YOU CANNOT GET BETTER
WINES THAN KK. W. V.

delegation age also in the picture, wa ‘ . Renter, | Western Hurope— banter a vr eh
ae onion eae SMe ue thks ee -



>

PAGE TWO SUNDAY

ADVOCATE





|
ROYAL |
with Francis RAFFER Ry

rWwO SHOWS
TO-«DAY 4.30 1 8.30
United Artists Double - - -
Dennis O'KEEFE
Gail RUSSELL in |
“THE GREAT »
PATCH”
Richard MARTIN

AQUATIC CLUB CENEMA (Members Only)

TONIGHT & TOMORROW

NIGHT



|
LUKAS |
“WATCH ON THE iTiINE”










! Bette DAVIS — Paul ros, rad <% rere LAST TW
" oP a § and 8.30 —
A Warner Bros. Picture
Commencing Tuesday 7th at 8.20 aes: « STRLLA” Tr
Ida LUPINO Paul HENREID oO
, in “DEVOTION”
A Warner Bros. Picture telling the ife E | Starring Ann SHERIDAN—
eee ee Victor MATURE
ga i aise ne AND AND
en we ee ui # ait YEAR 1950” “THE ADVENTURES 6f
PLAZA Theatre-sri0GETown =| feature motion pleture DON COYOTE”

you on the
TODAY: 4.45 and 8.30 P.M. And CONTINUING DAILY ar

There's Never Been Anything Like Ut in Barbados! Late praetor Movietone
News

ROXY

TO-DAY and TO-MORROW
4.30 and 8.15
M-G-M Double

Johnny WIESSMULLER
Maureen O’SULLIVAN
John SHEFFIELD in —

|| “TARZAN'S NEW YORK
| ADVENTURE”

“MONDAY and "TUESDAY
4.30 and 8.30
United Artists Dauble - - -
George RAFT
Virginia MAYO in -

“RED LIGHT”

— AND -

“NEW ORLEANS ”

with WOODY HERMAN
and his Orchestra.

The
CECIL B. DeMILLE'S GREATEST MASTERPIECE

“SAMSON AND DELILAL”

Coler By Technicolor |

——————————— aE









Last 2 Shows TO-DAY 5 & 8.40 p.m

“HOMICIDE” — with Robert Douglas





|
PLAZA Theatre = 0)STIN | |
|





MONDAY and TUESDAY 5 & 830 p.m
Two Warner Thrillers

Humphrey Bogart in “TREASURE OF SIERRA MADRE”

OLYMPIC

LAST TWO SHOWS



TO-DAY 4.45 and 8.45

And “ESCAPE FROM CRIME” | me M-G-M-~ presents .
WiDNiTE MATINEE WED. &th (Two Pictures) ' “6 BLACK HAND" “ BATAAN . ;
~ with — ~ Starring








Robert Taylor—Thomas
Mitchell — Robert Walker—
Lloyd Nolan

Gene Kelly—Carrol J, Naish

TUESDAY at 4.45 ONLY
Spencer TRACY in —

“30 SECONDS OVER
TOKYO”



LAST 2 SHOWS TODAY —5 & 8.30 P.M.
“COLORADO TERRITORY”

living in Canada.

MONDAY ONLY with T.C.

4.45 and 8.15 p.m.

— Joel McCrea |
Witham Shakespeare's

A. in Canada.

GAIETY (The Garden) ST. JAMES | |

MIDNITE MATINEE WED. ath (2 New Pictures)

en a eens

“CARAGAS NIGHT” | mornin from England yesterday

Howard—Basil Rathbone rning, via Curacao and Trini-

\! mo
——————— js ad. She is here for an indefinite
lida

| rn oo

20th-Century Fox,

| With Special Pride, presents a widely Heralded Motion
Picture, the powerful and unusual story of a WHITE











.————

Se,
SSS 99898 OOOO" tot ttf

POP APO PPP LP LE LOL EEF PPE EEA PPE LECT

CAN YOU BEAT THIS?

If You Can, Then You are a born Show Man!

GLOBE THEATRE

Presents as usual the unusual .

The “Happy Four” ‘Orchestra s





Man’s Love for an INDIAN Girl, that shattered the
Barriers of COLOR and HATE.
JAMES STEWART

DEBRA PAGET

SOOO OOO

aoe serie eaiiek








oO



BERMUDA’S BOP SPECIALISTS j >

Intransit! Intransit!

= Sensalional Opening at

5

e

WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 8TH & THURSDAY 9TH 8.20 P.M x
»

AME WOLE HANS (ied. Chaney) | THE EMPIRE = THEATRE

WOLF MAN” (Lou
“THE WEDNESDAY 8TH NOVEMBER

and 3
MUMMYW'S
. r
2 Bic Suows To-DAY
THEY DON’T MAKE (‘EM ANY BETTER!
TODAY—4,45 & 8.30 p.m. and Continuing

TOME” (Rarloff} 3
hives is Trouble-—ian't It?

4, 4,
POG PLO LE BOCSESI OOK OOO OPO.





SS

DAILY at 4.45 & 8.30 p.m.

Cecil B. DeMille s Masterpiece



be done!!

COOK 3 DISHES
WITH ONE FIRE

TRIPLE END
ENAMEL SAUCE PAN!!

- We



+ Calet y Vechaicolor + Sereamploy ty leese 1. (eaty i. Fredric M0. Fram © Fram Grigieat

, Wectanats by Merelf Lomb end Vind tebetioghy + Based upon the bestery of Seman sod Dotted fe the Hoty Bite. Sedge 13-16
4 Penmeeat Pictore

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a

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siete atta acini itt te inka italia iia icant iit ene







SUNDAY,

NOVEMBER 5,

1950

Cab Calling

AT SEAWELL YESTERDAY

CANADIAN girls arrived

visit to the
island. Miss Velma Gilson and Miss
Deirdre Jardine are with T.C.A.

in Victoira, B.C. and Calgary,
respectively. They have chosen
to stay at the Crane Hotel. Miss
Ramona Standell and Miss Shirley
Jackson are at Cacrabank and
are with T.C.A. im Vancouver.
The other two Miss Lucy eu
and Miss Maxime Grant are wit

Sf * Ix
aie ROT ee Ee 2 escapee badiinitaincibimi Immortal - - - indefinite Holiday S™ trom Canada remeraay, .°
of is SAY CAVALIER TUESDAY NIGHT at 8.30 “ROMEO AND JULIET” RS, BERNARD ROLYR'S the po a_ holiday Barbedos
Jimmy WAKELY in “SONG OF THE SIERRAS” MADAM (LINDY — Starring - M ARD RO sis: |They are all with T.c.A. in
as and freupe in = Shatenn: Mediate det ter, Miss Thelma Vallis |varioug parts nee and for
ae NDAY & TUESDAY 4.80 p.m. rer slie each it is her first
IT’S A GREAT FEELING” (Color) & “i WAS FRAMED”

T.C.A. in Toronto. They are
also staying at Cacrabank.
Wedding

ISS OLGA ESTWICK of
Brereton's, St. Philip, wes
married to Mr. Oscar Evelyn «f
Lindsville, St. George, on Thurs-
day afternoon. The ceremony
which was fully choral was per-
formed by Rev. B. deC. Braith-
waite. The bride who was given
in marriage by Mr. Ivan Francis,
wore a dress of slipper satin with
a lace yoke. Her headdress was
kept in place by a tiara of
orange blossoms and she carried
a bouquet of pink roses, daisies
and gerberas. The Bridesmaid
was Miss Ena Estwick while Mz,
Freddie Miller, M.C.P., was the
Bestman. The ushers were Mr.
A. Estwick and Mr. Douglas
Harewood,

Back From U.K. Visit
R. RALPH A. BEARD who
has been in England far

the past six weeks returned
yesterday. He was epee ive
by his mother who is live
in Barbados,

Flying all the way, they came
down via_ Prestwick, Iceland,

Labrador, Canada, Bermuda and
Trinidad.

“The Man Who Came

To Dinner”
ARIB understands that Frank
Collymore,, veteran actor of
the Bridgetown Players is to play
the leading role in their new pro-
duction—“The Man Whe Came To
Dinner”.

This role was played in orig- |
inal production in by

Robert Morley. Monty lley
played the part in the New York
Froauction, and Alexander Wool-

bot in the American tour, The

by, Moss Hart and George
ffman, Phew 1 Reve a number
auecesaful sho ; ba ni credit.

hey wi staged a e re

Theatre in the ged at th of m=

To-morrow's Lecture

E REGIME of Governor
Reid, 1846-1848,” will be the
subject af the lecture given by Mr.
H. A. Vaughn at the Museum to
marrow at 5 p.m. The lecture be-
gins where Sir bert Schom-
urgk’s ee ends and will,
— at Canctin
Spent a eek in
‘RR. DONALD zp honeee who

spent a week's holiday in Canada
before returning to ‘bados. He
arrived by air.

Dana
| ANPREWS

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TOREN

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THESE GIRLS arrived at Seawell yesterday te spend a holiday in Barbados. At left are Gloria ana Molly Lorenzo, two Trinidadians
Centre is Mias Theresa Milne who arrived from

Trinidad, and right are four of the six Canadian girls who work

Visiting His Sons

R. CLAUDE GAIDRY arrived

from Venezuela via Trinidad
yesterday morning by B.W.I.A.
In Venezuela he is Bethlehem
Steel Industrial Relations Supt.,
and is here for about ten days.
He is om a visit to his two sons
who are at the Lodge School.

Mr. Gaidry is staying at the
Ocean View Hotel.

By The Way

M* STEWART PEROWN®
former Colonial Secretary

ere is now back in Benghazi
a a short visit to Ravenna, in
North East Italy.

also hear that John Harrison, +

Arts Officer of the British Council,
is at present on a visit to Monte
Carlo.

Arrived Yesterday

R, ALFRED BERMUDEZ

arrived from Trinidad yes-
terday by B.W.1A., to join his
wife and family at Accra Rockley
who have been here for a coup!e
of months. They will all be re-
turning to Trinidad at the end of
the week.

ay

was in the U.S. on business, ©

Mr. and Mrs.

GLOBE

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. Caribbean Department

R. and MRS. TOM NELLES
aecompanied by Mr, Nelles’
mother arrived in Trinidad yes-
terday by T.C.A. and came on
over in the B.W.I.A. Chartered
flight.

Mr. Nelles is in the Caribbean
Reservations Department of
T.C.A. in Montreal and is here
for two weeks. His wife and
mother are remaining on for
three weeks. They are staying
at the Ocean View Hotel.

Two Sisters

ISS GLORIA LORENZO and
her sister Molly, two Trini-
dadians living in Canada arrived
yesterday by air to spend a week’s
holiday in Barbados.

Both of them have been to Bar-
bados before and they only wish
they could remain on for a longe:
stay. ‘They are guests at Cacra-
bank.

Molly, however, will not be re-

turning to Canada with her sister.
She is on six months’ leave which
she will spend in Trinidad. They
in Montreal.



“BILL” KOBERTSON—off to the U.S.

SOOPPPOVOTOSOOSG
THE CAST OF THE
“CARIBBEAN REVELRY”
request the pleasure of your
company at their

DANCE

to be held at the

MODERN HIGH SCHOOL
Roebuck Street

On NOVEMBER 9TH

(Bank-holiday) at 9 p.m. <
ON SALE ¥

SUBSCRIPTION 2/- %
Music by Clevie Gitten’s x
Orchestra. 5.M.50—In. ¥,



Shoe Stores





SUNDAY, NOVEMBER

5, 1950

SUNDAY ADVOCATE



D’you Like Romance Four Went On Gardening Hin
Best In A Blue Cover Mystery Trip for Amateurs

By J.P.W. Mallalieu, M. P.

TEPHEN MOGRIDGE, mem-

ber of the august Booksellers’
Association, sometimes has to

person-
al than the servicc he gives his
customers; and the dny-humour-
ed descriptions customers,

, and others who visit
him his book, “Talking
Shop” (Lutterworth Press, 8s.

6d.), a continuing delight.

“Book Thieves”, “Mad Custom.
ers,” “I Want a Book,” “Authors

something he
the book is a complete wnole.

Romance In Blue

OGRIDGE, at the beginning,

is forced ‘by ill-health to

live in a seaside village and to

find some new way of earning a

living; and, steadily through the

pages, you see how he comes to

master the trade of bookselling

which he had chosen almost
haphazardly.

But while you will learn some-
thing about bookselling and more
about Mogridge from this book,
you will learn most of all about
yourselves.

One of Mogridge’s customers
always wants him to choose her
a “nice romance in a blue cover
Blue covers are always the best.”

Another wants Westerns with-
out women in them.

Aunts and Uncles

OME customers, like the

choirboy who set his heart

on an illustrated Bible and work-

ed at any sort of odd job after

school until he had saved the

necessary 165s., are ya
pleasure to serve,

Some must be loathsome, like
the woman who said: “I haven’t
got a Bible in the place. I sup-
pose I ought to get one—I mean,
it’s one of those things you’re
supposed to have in the house,
like a bottle of brandy.”

Worst of all must be the Aunts
and Uncles who try to browbeat
the booksellers into buying and
displaying large quantities of
their nephew’s first novel.

On the whole, children seem
to be the best customers, be-
cause they know what they want
and are so obviously delighted
when they get it. But after read-
ing of the blackmail children use
on parents, I shall hesitate ever
again to be present in a bookshop
when my own children are there.

All this and more of the un-
explored humours, trials, and
pleasures of bookselling, are
woven into “Talking Shop”. But
what I liked best of all was the
description of the quarterly meet-
img of the local branch of the
Booksellers’ Association,

‘Bloodsuckers’

I" appears that the main

of each meeting is
to something to put into the
minutes which will be read at
the next meeting.

There are lengthy silences,
Then somebody opines that all
publishers are bloodsuckers, and

‘ at once the meeting roars to life.

If you like seeing others good-
humouredly debunked, and can
take a little debunking your-

selves, you will enjoy “Talking
Shop.”

—L.E.S.

m I vs

made by

‘

JOHN WHITE

means made just right



Ae
\y

{ a
\ ~~

IN CARGO SHIP

When Mr. J. T. Haynes gen-
eral manager of Wessex Division
Southern Gass Board, went from
Poole, Dorset, to Newcastle, in
one of the gas undertaking's
colliers, it gave him an idea.

Why not @ holiday “mystery”
cruise? With his wife and Mr.
N. F. Gadsdon, general

of No. 4. sub-area, 2
Electricity Board, and
Gadsdon, be has just returned

from a. three-week -holiday on
beard a British cargo. ship, the
Pacheco.

They set off without know-
ing where they were going.
zxaptain got his orders to
up cargo from port to port.

4,500 Miles

The four travellers lived. on
crew’s rations and were com-
pletely eut off from the world.
There were no newspapers and

pick

;, no wireless broadcasts to hear

because of jamming by morse.
The trip covered 4,500 miles
Among the ports visited were

Bilboa, Cadiz, Valencia, Barce-
lona, Tarragona, Gibraltar and
Lagos.—L-.E.S.



3 . 9,
Dead Woman’s
oa °
Kidney Lives
CHICAGO, Nov. 3
A dead woman's kidney which
was transplanted into a _ once
doomed woman’s body on June 17
is functioning, surgeons who per-

formed the unprecedented oper-
ation reported on Friday.

Their test have indicated, how-
ever, that its activity is below par
and they add that conclusions are
necessarily withheld until there is
more evidence of permanency of
graft.

An operation that may bring
medical science to qa new frontier
is a successful transplant of the
whole human organs and was des-
eribed in the Journal of the Ameri-
can Medical Association.

The human guinea pig Mrs.
Howard Tucker, 44, reports that
she feels fine and is able to carry
on her usual household activities.

~—(CP)



a



a

Ccko SSWORD



oy
LER ta

—~ ALTUSS *

. Py sefune roken shed )

o This ts uh bared: (7

0 iistening to ta ue
creases aimself, (5)

{usular lad reins. (8)

flere you have a tuft of grass (6)
Refresuament from the dales (3)
Extreme. (5)

Turned over may be «4 sweets
vegetable. (3)

1, River mouth. (6)

2 For a bird and a farmer. (4)
5. {t's verse to a sailor. (5)

4. Some would call ita mall. (5)



Down

1. What made Dai holy ? (7)

2. Let us join small work. (4)

4 This is one kind of sea bird (9)
4 This 8 atrocious. AX,
» When done gives the answer. (3)
6 Some stand at it. (9

7 Severe. starn or obstinate ? (4)
& Pin as @ Mark at quoits. (3)

‘1. [t's a fast pace. (6

i4 Tiller, (6) 16. Startle, (5)
iv Quartets could have fed us. (5)
2 Here you get little company. (2)

omution ef pee uzele. —Across
ye Orgeniane: oat OR 12 cane
i ar: . 3 he
Channels: "oo i S19! ‘ea: 28:
oarrs 3 Route: S08 Pit vans:
Gos ryants 2, ; 3. 14. 3
Inclined: 6. insoles Due: 7

cr 10 Garnet: 14. wa: 17,
are.



— good looks tell you they’re just right.
You know, too, when you look at the price
tag, that you can’t get finer value. Illustrated
is a Tan Plain-front Oxford. Tied to every
pair is the John White Guarantee Shield—the
sign which means ‘ just right’! Look for it in
leading stores in Barbados.

- The Gardening

Year-

In keeping up a garden in Bar-
bados many gardeners are un-
certain of the right time to do
iS Sowing ot peeday gutting in

ie sow o putting in
cu! and cutting
baek etc. Sometimes the mistake
is made of thinking that in this
land of perpetual ‘Summer any
time for these jobs will do. This
is not so however, and although
we have not the four definite
seasons of Northern climates, yet

in Barbados when these jobs
should be done. This has been
found eo over a a. of
years experien eners,
and to be guided by this experi-
ence in managing the, garden will
mean just that difference be-
tween success and failure.

It may be said that November
is the beginning of the garden-
ing year in Barbados. By Novem-
ber the rainy season is over,
seeds and cuttings can and
should be planted, and the gar-
den cycle svarts once more. It is
the Spring of the year for Bar-
bados.

In the following table there
will be given a list of the basic
things which should be done
each month for the year. Of
course there are many other jobs
that it will be necessary to do in
a garden throughout the year,
but to plant, cur back, and ma-
nure at the right time means,
that a good foundation from
which to build, has been given vo
the garden.

The Garden Year

NOV. DEC, JAN.
These are the three months
for sowing annual seeds in boxes,
such as Snapdragon, Phlox,
Pinks, Candytuft, Sweet Alys-
sum, Asuratum, Calliopsis, Ver-
bena, Nasturtiums, Pevunia,
Marigolds, etc. Prepare the gar-
den beds for the seedlings. Plaat
out seedlings and generally get
the beds in shape for the flower
show of the next six months.

An early start m_ planting
seeds means that the garden gets
the full benefit of the months ,of
annual weather. It also gives time
for the re-sowing of any failures,
and of second crops for those
short lived annuals which will
not outlast the season.

During these months put in
cuttings of Verbena, Pinks, Snap-
dragon, Pentas.

FEBRUARY, MARCH,

Continue to plant out seed -
lings, and generally care ‘or
annua] garden by cutting off
dead blooms, and seed pods, ad
manuring the annuals lightly
twice during their life ‘ime.
Zinnia seeds may be planted
from April on,

The there are just as definite

APRIL.

Cut back King of Flowers
Pride of Barbados, Double
Poinsetta, Coralita, Hibiscus, ~
Camariensis.

MAY, JUNE, JULY.

Clear beds of dying annuals.
Manure and re-make beds in
preparation for replanting, for
the rainy season, This is the
vime to plant Zinnias, Bachelor's
Button, Yellow Pea, Cannas,
Coreopsis, Coleus, Lupins, Titho-
nia, Red and Blue Salvia.

Plant out Chrysanthemum
suckers. Plant young trees, start
Hedges.

AUGUST, SEPT.

Continue vo plant out Chry-
santhemum suckers during
August, Cut back Bougainvillaea,
Double Coralita, and Single
Poimsetta (in August) plant
Geranium Cuttings. Zinnia seeds
planved by the lst of November
will be bearing by Christmas.

Get seed boxes ready.

END OF GARDEN YEAR.

ocT.

~

the Police Federation.—I.N.S.







§ PAGE THREE



At The Cinema:

Samson And Delilah
-_

FOR the past thirty-five years, Cecil B. de Mille has con-
centrated the majority of hi; efforts in the field of film
production on the spectacular and the magnificent, with
mammoth settings and casts running into thousands. Of
these productions, stories from the Bible and tales of Bibli-
eal character have predomiftated, probably because they
lend themselves to vast expanses of scenic splendour, color-
ful costumes and terrific casts.









—








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In the practised hands of Mr
de Mille, the story of “SAMSON
and DELILAH” Caribbean prem-
iere now playing at new Plaza
Theatre, shows itself to be rich

material with its various
elements of love, jealousy, con-
flict, treachery and opposition to
oppression. Taken from the book
of Judges, chapters 13—16, these
episodes are closely followed,
though it is obvious that a great
deal of imagination has been in-
jected to round out a story, the
details of which are conspicuous-
ly lacking. Be that as it may, the
result shows painstaking care and
research, and from the point of
view of pageantry and spectacle,
the magnificence of this film can-
not be suestioned.

The cast has been chosen with
an eye to portraying the suitable
physical characteristics, Thus we
have Hedey Lamare as he seduc-
tive temptress—whose charms
are even more apparent in Tech-
nicolor than usual, if that’s possi-
ble—and Victor Mature as Sam-
son of the magnificent physique.
Certainly, from the physical angle,
these two screen celebrities are
top choice, but their handling of
their roles histrionically, is not so
convincing. This may be due to
direction or dialogue, both of
which I felt to be too modern in
tone. In several places expres-
sions are used such as “What
would my wife say?” and “I wish
you'd look at me like that”
which are obviously anything but
Biblical, and reek of the twentieth
century. However, after he had
been blinded and during his short
sequences in prayer, I felt that
Mr, Mature’s acting was more in
character. Om tthe other hand,
the interpretation of the role of
the Saran of Gaza, as played by
George Sanders, is in keeping with
the historic atmosphere and _ his
delivery of his lines makes them
sound in an entirely different
cadence and almost in a different
form to the other characters. I
would say that his performance
is the memorable one. Blonde
Angela Lansbury is the direct
antithesis of her sister, Delilah
and she is certainly a luscious
creature, but once again the
twentieth century rears its head,
and I am convinced it is due to
the dialogue and the rather large
variety of accents encountered.

The settings in Technicolor are
magnificently carried out, though
I would have liked the Temple of
Dagon to have looked a little
more weather beaten and the bril-
liant armour of the Philistines to
have had a few dents and
Scratches as souvenirs of battle.
Delilah’s costumes are gorgeous













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traveller,”

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and she is Iterally dressed like a
peacock, in a cape that has over
2,000 feathers from those fabu-
lous birds. The superhuman
strength of Samson, whether
overturning a chariot or toppling
the walls of the gigantic Temple,
is convincingly shown and the
action moves at a fairly even
pace,

The background music of Vic-
tor Young is highly effective and
places final emphasis on the
sumptuous pageantry and turbu-
lence of this film.

“Sword In The
Desert”

The Globe Theatre is also pre-
senting a Caribbean premiere—
“SWORD IN THE DESERT”,
vahich unfortunately, I was un-
e dle to see. Neither was it possi-
ble for me to see the film showing
at the Empire—“STELLA”, so in
both instances I will quote from
American reviewers as a guide.

A stirring melodrama, based on
the Jewish and British conflict in
Palestine in 1947, describes the
disembarkation of a group of
Jewish refugees on the Palestine
coast and their efforts to escape
the efficient and relentless British
patrols with the aid of the Jewish
underground. Their capture by
the British, and ultimate liber-
ation by force from the enemy's
camp on Christmas Eve, are told
in a series of impassioned
sequences. ‘The acting is eloquent
and the direction powerful, Par-
ticularly forceful is Marta Toren,
an underground broadcaster. As
sheer theatrics, the picture is out-
standing; as persuasive drama, its
wisdom might be questioned at
this time. Men of active good
will on both sides have lost their
lives in this struggle.

“Stella”

The story of this film deals
with the accidental death at a
pienic of a chronically drunken
unele, whose relatives secretly
bury him on the spot, and then
proceed to identify every unre-
cownizable body in the morgue
as their missing uncle, when they
discover his $20,000 insurance
policy.

Opinions on this. film are di-
vided, The majority of the re-
viewers agree that “Zany situa-
tions completely disassociated
from reality spring from the
macabre and lively antics of two
shiftless brothers-in-law in this
out and out farce about a corpse
Conventional emotions go by the
board as Uncle Joe’s hastily-
Planted body is irreverently ex-
ploited at every opportunity for
the sake of money. The picture
is ‘well-paced and competently
acted, with David Wayne out-
standing as the prototype of all
the shiftless brothers-in-law of
modern comedy.” Other review-
ers feel that the ethical values
of this film are not only doubtful,
but in some instances, ignored.

On the same programme with
“Stella” is the documentary film
“The Holy Year 1950”, which ha
been released with the permis-
sion of His Holiness the Pope,
and it is obvious that this film
will be of particular interest,



Shoes If No Holes

DUDLEY.

Dudley police will be allowed to
wear shoes instead of boots next
summer—if they have no holes in
the heels of their socks.
The Dudley Chief Constable
Charles W. Johnson, so ruled after
an appeal by the local branch of



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PAGE FOUR



W.I. CRICKET BOARD

ON THE SPOT
Decisions May Not Be Legal

By 0. S. COPPIN

THE BOARD of Management of the Barbados
Cricket Association at their meeting last week unani-
mously expressed its grave concern over the affairs
of the West Indies Cricket Board of Control, espe-

& . Cially with the disbursements, allocations and other
Vi gegen tiers in connection with the profits derived from
<4 * the recent tour of England.

In addition to this, a resolution, moved by Mr. J. W. B. Chenery,
pointed out that since doubts have arisen as to the legality of the
West Indies Cricket Board of Control in appropriating to itself
£24,000, monies earned as a result of a successful tour of the West
Indies cricket team 1950, and investing these monies by trustees, the
Barbados Board had therefore moved that proper steps be taken to
seek clarification of the matter in proper quarters,

NO SYMPATHY
HAVE ab§Solutely no sympathy with the Barbados Cricket author-
ities in the matter since I have been arguing .now for the past
five years that the meetings of the West Indies Cricket Board of
Control should be publicised and that their actions in the interests or
otherwise of West Indies cricket should be considered in the full light
of public opinion.

Although I agree wholeheartedly with the principle for which
the Board of Management of the Barbados Cricket Association is
now fighting, yet I cannot help but feel that if they and the other
responsible member colonies of the West Indies Cricket Board of
Control had taken action as definite and strong as this long ago the
situation with regard to the control of West Indies cricket would not
have worsened until it has now reached a stage comparable with that
of power politics. $s. a

Even when the Barbados Board of Management met to take this
definite step last week, the meeting was held in camera and a press
release was issued.

This is not good enough and it certainly makes it more difficult
for those genuinely interested in West Indies cricket to lend their
full support from a level at which they would be in possession of
all the facts,



FEELING OF DISGUST
_ has been a growing feeling of disgust in some West Indian
cricket circles from the time the West Indies Cricket board of
Control at their meeting two years ago expressed their inability 10
find anyone who could carry on the Presidency if Mr. Nunes were
not re-elected, since he had been actively concerned with the arrange-
ments for the West Indies tour to India.

After he had served another term it was felt by some of the
member bodies that, although he had done good work for West
Indies cricket with some credit to himself, there should be a change
in the Presidency; the West Indies Cricket Board of Control then
found themselves without the funds necessary for holding the meet-
ing and Mr. Nunes enjoyed another term of office.

With £30,000 at their disposal after a successful visit to England,
the West Indies Cricket Board of Control found that they could hold
a meeting in Trinidad a few weeks ago and this too was held in
camera. Mr. Nunes was re-elected President for a third term of
office,

I certainly could not be accused of possessing more than the
average intelligence but certainly the majority of West Indian cricket
fans find themselves in a similar position.

That being so, the majority of West Indian cricket fans, like
myself, could find little in the mass of irrelevant gibberish contained
in the Press release of the happenings at that meeting.

ARE THESE RUMOURS TRUE?

Cricket fans still want to know if the persistent rumour is true
that Mr. Lacy was granted an honorarium of $2,400, Mr, Nunes $1,200
and the West Indies players, with the exception of Kenny Trestrail,
$720 each, Xj o by HD

Surely this would havé been’one of the chief bits of information,
if this is the case, that would have been included in any intelligent
release.

We also want to know what became of the amendments pro-
posed by the various member colonies of the West Indies, some of
which deal with the rotation of the office of President to each member
colony in turn, and the status of the representatives of the Windward
and Leeward Islands.

VOTING BY PROXY
ITH regard to the status of the Windward and Leeward Islands,
it has been found that their representatives vote freely on
matters not affecting them directly and at most times have been the
deciding elements that have settled important and controversial points
that has been the direct concern of British Guiana, Trinidad, Jamaica
and Barbados. ;

What has been more irritating is the fact that in the past the
Windward and Leeward Islands have voted by proxy, having nomi-
nated someone in Jamaica to cast their votes.

It is generally felt, and I share this view, that they be allowed
to vote only if they attend the meetings and would be in a positior.
to follow the arguments for and against any proposal before the
Board,

WHY APPROPRIATE £24,000? :
AST but not least one would like to hear the reason given by the
West Indies Cricket Board of Control, not itself a corporate body,
why they should feel justified in appropriating £24,000 which they
ropose to invest. ; : 5
: as against this, they grant Barbados £2,000 with the stipulation
that they use it to improve accommodation at Kensington.

They have also granted £500 to the Windward islands and £500
to the Leeward Islands for the purpose of improving cricket in those
islands by engaging the services of a coach ete. ;

For this latter provision anyone with the interests of West Indies

————— oe dl









bive
a

DOLLAR

and
win

A CAR
BARBADOS BOYS CLUBS

Three Prizes will be given as follows:
A HILLMAN
RALEIGH 3 SPEED CYCLE
ROLEX TUDOR WATCH
Drawing to take place not later than Nov. 30th, 1950
Auditors: FITZPATRICK GRAHAM & CO.

[Sp perspec eee



Ist Prize:
2nd Prize
3rd Prize:

SUNDAY ADVOCATE



Racing

FIRST DAY
FIRST RACE

Autumn Stakes

Nan Tudor was _ scratched,
leaving a field of seven. They got
off to a good start, and at the
jump, the race was between Har-
roween (Crossley) and Miss
Panic (Thirkell), Harroween got
off first and lead the field a little;
she was quickly overtaken by
Miss Panic, but the latter failed
to ho'd the lead. Harroween won
by two and a half lengths, while
Fair Sally whom O’Neil had
pushed to second place was i
nalf a length ahead of Ability
(M. Gonzalez),

SECOND RACE

Brighton Stakes
Like a bolt from the ~ blue,
Duchess, only entry. from St.
Kitts for this meeting, snatched
the race from Vixen a few yards
away from the Judges’ Box. The

field was a big one—one of
twelve — no one having been
scratched,

As they got off, Bachelor’s
Folly (Crossley) and Vixen
(Yvonet) assumed ffrst place.

Maytime (P. Fletcher) was run-
ning third when the field reach-
ed the clock, and was increasing
her pace momently. In the home-
stretch Vixen went to the front
and seemed a sure winner until
Holder skilfully piloted Duchess
on the outside into first place.
She finished a neck ahead of
Vixen, Maytime was third, half
a length behind Vixen.

THIRD RACE
Savannah Lodge Stakes

Apollo was scratched and the
remaining ten entrants started
with Epicure and First Flight
carrying 7 and 4 lbs. respectively
overweight.

Epicure was soon to the front
and was in this position when the
field passed the Stands for the
first time followed closely by
First Flight with Miss Friendship
a close third.

Around the bend Tango took
over from Miss Friendship. Ap-
proaching the third furlong pole
there was an exchange of places
and as the horses _ ente _ the
stretch for Home, April Flowers
hustled by P. Fletcher took the
lead. This was short-lived, how-
ever, for Cross Bow (Holder up)
came through with a good burst
of speed to win the race by half
a length ahead. April Flowers
was second a length away from
Colleton .

FOURTH RACE

South Caribbean Stakes

Tiberian Lady and Kidstead
were scratched leaving six
mounts to compete for the first
nine and a half event of the
meeting. As they passed the
stands the firsty e the order was
Infusion (P. “Pletcher). Eliza-
bethan (Holder) and Gunsite
(Crossley). Elizabethan drew
level with Infusion just after the
Paddock Bend, then went into the
jead which she did not relinquisn.

In the Homestretch O'Neil

cricket at heart could feel nothing but praise.

Details

pushed Atomic II into’ second
place. At the finish Elizabethan
was home half a length ahead of
Atomic II, Gun Site, ridden by
Crossley was third, half a length

behind Atomic II. ,

FIFTH RACE

November Stakes

Three horses were scratched
and six entrants started with
No-tonite and Kidstead carrying
21 and 14 Ibs. respectively over-
weight.

Kidstead got off last, and never
ad a chance to get into the pic-
ture. Fair Contest quickly toox
the lead and when the horses
were passing the stands for the
first time she was still in this
position followed closely by Rebate
and Flieuxce. Nearing the clock
Flieuxce who had been gaining
ground steadily moved up to the
premier position, Hustled by
Wilder she maintained the lead
to reach the Judges, a length
ahead of Tiberian Lady (Holder
up). This was jockey Wilder's
first win on the Barbadian track.
Elizabethan (Holder up) was sec-
ond three lengths in front of
Notonite.

SIXTH RACE >

Trumpeter Cu

The field of eight wae quickly
despatched. Crossroads (O'Neil
up) went to the front followed by
Sopemne and Vanguard. The
ormer soon faded out, and just
after the four furlong ae hike
Flower (Holder) overtook and
passed Cross Roads, but did not

stay there for long. Cross

re-assumed as the
field passed the Guns and was
never in difficulty . He
cantered home comfortably, win-
ning by 12 lengths away from

Flame Flower, The latter was in,
three len, he, oe
gu gths ahegd ofy Van

SEVENTH RACE

Constitution Stakes

_Firemist was scratched and the
six other entrants were off to a
good start. Mary Ann was soon
hustled by Yvonet to the front
but was immediately challenged
by Watercress (O’Neil up). There
was a jostling for positions as the
horses neared the clock, ani
down the stretch for Home Water-
cress, Oateake, and Mary Aun
er in a serious tussle for the

Approaching the winning pole
O’Neil hustled Watercress to the
fore to win by just half a lengtn
from Oatcake who was second
only a neck away from Mary Ann,

EIGHTH RACE

Worthing Stakes

Kitchen Front was scratched,
Musk (P, Fletcher) was in the
{front line when the race started
but failed to hold the lead, Land-
mark ridden by Wilder took over
first place and held it to the end.
She was home, one and a half
lengths ahead of Sun Queen (M.
Gonzalez), Ability was third, one
and a half lengths behind Sun

queen,

It is a step that should

pay dividends to West Indies cricket in the not too distant future.

A CHARITY DEAL
N the other hand, a meagrely £2,000 to Barbados with a
stipulation as well savours to me of an attempt by the power
bloc at the Board to dish out charity to its poor relations while the
“boys in the know” rub their hands and say what they will do with

the £24,000.

SPEAK CLEARLY TO W.I. BOARD

It is high time that the West Indies Cricket Board of Control
capably or incapably led by Mr. Karl Nunes, be told that they are
not a law unto themselves to make decisions in the name of the West

Indies cricket at a Board that does

not invite the Press to its meetings

and give the public what little information they can by a series of

unintelligible handouts,

Even the member bodies seem to grope in the dark. They are
people who seem to know what is going on but they seem bound to a
secrecy that equates with that surrounding the manufacture of the

atomic bomb.

The action by the Board of Management of the Barbados Cricket

Association will be welcomed by

all those who believe in a public

body submitting itself and its actions to public opinion.

The withholding of information has done more to breed antagon-
ism against the members of the West Indies Cricket Board of Control
than anything which they really do wrong.

Mr. Nunes must realise that as President he has not inherited the
divine right of kings and if his Board is so unpopular with the major-
ity of West Indian cricket fans then they should either put their house

in order immediately or resign en



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RACING RESULTS

AT GARRISON SAVANNAH, SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 4, 1950
WEATHER: Fine

($300, $150, $50)—5'% Furlongs
1. HARROWEEN .... 108 lbs. Mr. D. V. Scott Jockey Crossley
2. FAIR SALLY 126 lbs Mr. L. J. Sealy. Jockey O'Neil.
3. ABILITY ........ 126 lbs. Mrs. Elaine Goddard.

Jockey M. Gonzalez. §
TIME: 1.093. PARI-MUTUEL: Win: $11.24. Place: $1.52, $1.26, $1.52.

FORECAST: $11.28. f

ALSO RAN: Kitchen Front (130 lbs., Yvonet); Miss Panic (126 Ibs.,
Thirkell); Aranda (108 Ibs., Baldwin); St. Moritz (133. Ibs.,

START: Good, FINISH: Comfortable, 2) lengths, 4 lengths.
WINNER: 22-year-old gr... Harroway- i Ww ‘
TRAINER: Mr. R. H. Mayers. wae Te

2nd Race: BRIGHTON STAKES—Class G and Lower—$700

(3235, $115, $40)—5% Furlongs

118 lbs. Mr. F. E. Bynoe. Jockey Holder.
130 lbs. Mrs. Peggy Marshall.

Jockey Yvonet,
118 Ibs. Miss K. C. Hawkins.

Jockey P, Fletcher.
TIME: a « PARI-MUTUEL: Win; $11.18. Place: $2.12, $1.64,

$5.54.
FORECAST: $25.48.
ALSO RAN: Bachelor’s Folly (130 lbs., Crossley); Front Hopper

(121 Ibs., Ali); Wilmer (117 Ibs., M. Gonzalez); Flying Ann (130
ibs., O'Neil); Mopsy (125 lbs., Wilder); Manu (124 Ibs., Gill);

3. MAYTIME .

Blue Diamond (117 Ibs., M.’ Browne); Sun Jewel (121 Ibs.,
. ana

START: Good. FINISH: _ Close,

WINNER: 4-yr.-old hb. b.f. Hamoa-Sorchimes. one. neck, 4 lenath,

TRAINER: Mr. S, Massiah,

3rd Race: SAVANNAH LODGE STAKES—Class F and F2 Only—$800
($265, $135, $40)—7%4 Furlongs S
1. CROSS BOW .... 108 Ibs. Mr, Cyril Barnard. Jockey Holder.
2, APRIL FLOWERS . 118lbs, Miss K. C. Hawkins.
Jockey P. Fletcher,

3. COLLETON ...... 115 Ibs, Hon. J. D. Chandler.
Te 388. PARI-MUTUEL: Win: $8.14. Place: $1.1 $1 ae,
FORECAST: $30.84

ALSO RAN: Epicure (105 + 7 lbs., O’Neil); First Flight (111 14

lbs., Yvonet), Tango (126 lbs., Thirkell); Pharos II (108 lbs.,
Baldwin); Bonnie Lass (105 lbs., Ali); Foxglove (118 lbs., Wild-
er); Miss Friendship (118 lbs., M. Gonzalez).
START: Good. FINISH: Close, 4 length, length.
WINNER: _3-yr.-old b.g. Burning Bow-Chivalry.
TRAINER: Hon. V. C. Gale.
4th Race: SOUTH CARIBBEAN STAKES—Class A and Lower—$1,100

($365, $185, $60)—9 Furlongs

1. ELIZABETHAN .. 123 lbs. Mr. N. M. Inniss. Jockey Holder.
2. ATOMICI1... . 121 lbs, Mr, James Chin. Jockey O'Neil.
a Bg 126 lbs. Mrs. J. D. Chandler.

Jockey Crossley.
TIME: 1.58%. PARI-MUTUEL; Win: $2.08. Place: $1.50, $3.46.
FORECAST: $24.36,
ALSO RAN:

Pharlite (121 lbs., M. Gonzalez); River Sprite (108 + 7
lbs., Yvonet); Infusion (113 lbs., P. Fletcher).

START: Good. FINISH: Easy, § length, 4 length.
WINNER: 5-yr.-old b.m. Sir Walter Raleigh-Dunina.

TRAINER: Hon. V. C. Gale.

5th RACE: NOVEMBER STAKES—Class C and Lower—$900
($300, $150, $50)—7%4 Furlongs
1. FLIEUXCE ...... 118 Ibs. Mr, S. A, Walcott. Jockey Wilder.

2. TIBERIAN LADY . 118lbs. Mr. V. C. Chase.

Jqckey Holder.
3. NO-TONITE ..84 -+- 21 lbs. Mr, D. V. Scott, Se cetemer

Jockey Crossley.

TIME: 1.36%. PARI-MUTUEL: Win: $1.94. Place: $1.78. . 06.
FORECAST: $12.12. . oe ”
ALSO RAN: Fair Contest (118 lbs., Yvonet); Rebate (117 lbs., Bald-

win); Kidstead (105 + 10 lbs., M. Gonzalez).
START: Fair. FINISH: Easy 1 length, 3 lengths.
WINNER: 4-yr.-old b.f. Flieuxcé-Flank.
TRAINER: Mr. S. A. Walcott.

6th Race; TRUMPETER OCUP—Class F and Lower—$800
($265, $135, $40)—5% Furlongs

be CROSS ROADS .. 118 lbs. . Mr. A. Chin.





Jockey O'Neil.

FE FLOWER. .115lbs.. Mr. Cyril Barnard. Jockey Holder.
3. VANGUARD ..... 118 Ibs. Mr. V. E. Cox. Jockey Thirkell.
TIME: gi et PARI-MUTUEL: Win: $11.14. Place: $1.48, $1.10.
$1.64.
FORECAST: $15.48.
ALSO RAN: Dunese (115 lbs., P. Fletcher); Soprano (115 Ilbs.,

Yvonet); Usher (118 lbs., Baldwin); Consternation (115 lbs.,
Crossley); Hi-lo (118 lbs., Wilder).
START: Fair. FINISH: Very easy, 12 lengths, 3 lengths.
WINNER: 2-yr-old b.g. Danusk-April Showers.
TRAINER: Dr. C, A. Evelyn.

7th Race: CONSTITUTION STAKES—Class D and Lower—$900

($300, $150, $45)— 544 Furlongs.
1. WATERCRESS ... 126 lbs. Hon. J. D. Chandler.
Jockey O'Neil.
2.5 OATCAKE wo. .s4 123 lbs. Mr. V. Chase. Jockey Wilder.
3. MARY ANN ...... 116 lbs.. Mr. F. E. C, Bethell.

Jockey Yvonet.

TIME: 1.09%. PARI-MUTUEL: Win: $2.10, Place: $1.40, $1.52.
FORECAST: = $5.24.
ALSO RAN: Kendal Fort (123 Ibs., Crossley); Apollo (114 Ibs., P.

Fletcher); Dulcibella (115 lbs., M, Gonzalez).
START: Good. FINISH: Driving, } length, neck.
WINNER: 3-yr-old b.f. Restigouche-Condiment.
TRAINER: Mr. J. W. Chandler.

8th Race: WORTHING STAKES—Class B and Lower—$1,000
($335, $165, $55)—5% Furlongs



“|. LANDMARK

...- 129 Ibs. Mr. V. Chase. Jockey Wilder.
2. SUN QUEEN ..... 133 lbs. Mr. J. W. Chandler.
Jockey Crossley.
3. ABILITY .... 114 2 lbs, Mrs. Elaine Goddard.
Jockey M. Gonzalez.
TIME: 1.094. Ser eae Win: $1.54, Place: $1.12, $1.26.
a

FORECAST: $2.72

ALSO KAN
Goo)

Musk (118 lbs., P. Fletcher).
START: cd

FINISH: Comfortable, 14 lengths, 14 lengths.
WINNER: 3-yr.-old ch.f. Pylon Il-Esperance. co

TRAINER: Mr. V. Chase.
BRBVSSV PPO yee



TRACK: Firm
Ist Races AUTUMN STAKES—Class C and C2 MAIDENS—$900



SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 5, 1950

WHITHER CROSSROADS?
Year Old’s Time Beat
B, C, And D Class

HY HOOKIE

NOVEMBER MEETING, I wrote not lo:
ago, is famous for the Trumpeter Cup, T..s
race, which has been famous now for sor:
twenty odd years, gained further fame in 1946 wh.n
it was turned into a two-year-old event. Since then
it has become second in importance as a two-
year-old classic in the South Caribbean to no
other save the Trinidad Breeders Stakes.
But the Trumpeter Cup of 1a Bae gained
‘urth: iety because it will go down in history as one
= = Daria events ever ran in faster time, for a
similar distance on the same day, than ‘that returned by older
horses in classes B, C, or D. As a matter of fact the only other
occasion on which I can remember a two-year-old returning faster
i in class B, was when the exceptional Ligan

Two

of 1947.

OW, therefore, shall we view Cross Roads, the winner of this
year’s Trumpeter Cup, who established the record in question?
To me it was one of the most amazing revelations in the long
years that I have been attending race meetings. When I remember
how backward this big gelding was only three months ago it also
as one of the most miraculous transformations that I
evi wo-year-old. It is, in my opinion, comparable
only to the case of the same Ligan, who ran down the field in the
Breeders’ Stakes of 1947 and at the Same meeting came back to

break a track recard,
4u wrough my notes on the exercise for the November meet-
ing I made it clear that I was much in the dafrk about many
horses. But never was I so properly fooled as I have been by
Roads, }

Cross j

I wrote that he was making progress, and so indeed he has. Bu‘
1 was ¢ not prepared for an eight lengths victory by a two-
year-old who all along had impressed me as a late developing type
and one who looked more like the slow-to-warm up kind in the course
of any race. His gallop with the half-bred Wilmer a few days ago
I can only describe as the most bewildering in the light of subse-
quent events, wal ea an ie RM >

To say the least, he won in run-away fashion. I will agree
with, those who say that it was not the best of starts and that Cross
Roads definitely got the best of the jump by some lengths. But Flame
Flower was the only one capable of catching up either on him or
with him, and after she had run alongside for roughly a furlong
between the three and the two, he had run her completely off her
iegs. From there on the rest of the field gained on e Flower
while Cross Roads went further away from them, Eventually he
went by the winning post some eight (the judge said 12) lengths
in the lead, if not on the bit, then comfortably. When therefore we
consult the time and find that it is a fifth faster than D class and
two fifths faster than B, in which race horses of the calibre of Wa-
tercress and Oatcake, in the first, and Landmark and Sun Queen, in
the second, were pushed and scrubbed by their riders almost through-
out each race, then we can only conclude that Cross Roads is
an exceptional two-year-old. The only time that compared
favourably with his for the day was Harroween who won the Maiden
Stakes easily. But even there it must be noted she was still two fifths
slower.

With such a devastating performance Cross Roads therefore
places himself in the forefront of the line up for the Breeders’
Stakes in Trinidad next Christmas. Meanwhile we shall have
the opportunity of seeing him race again in the course of a few
days before we fix his exact place in the list of favourites. Mr.
Alexander Chin it seems has picked another good April Showers’
progeny.
| rest of the day’s racing produced some results which made

my tipping look good for a change. If even I say so myself.
And who is going to say it if I do not. They only remember me
by the losers I pick.

The one that pleased me most was Duchess’ win in the Brighton
Stakes. I cannot remember enjoying any race so much since Gun
Hill won the Derby in '47. It should be easy to guess why when I
say that on arriving at the track one gentleman asked me if I was out
of my mind to tip a piece of nastiness (to use a common term in
racing parlance )like Duchess, I can only say that I have a knack
for spotting courage and in a horse the shape and size of Duchess
there is literally nothing else to see except the above quality. To
see this little thing run from near last to first in a field of twelve
in the last three furlongs was indeed one of the sights of racing
that I have always enjoyed come true once again.

to more important events the victory of Elizabethan
in the South Caribbean Stakes added another feather to the cap
of a mare who has already proved herself a great one. In the past
she has been dubbed a front-runner and indeed most of her races
have been won in this manner. But what I think she really likes
is a strong pace in a race and providing some horse is in front making
it hot and Elizabethan can run freely behind them she will, when
fit, give them all the trouble in the world to beat her. There was
in fact a great similarity between the running of the South Caribbean
Stakes this year and the one of the last year; both of which were
won by Elizabethan. In the first she had Drake’s Drum to make a
warm pace for her while she ran close to his heels, while this time
it was Infusion in a similar role. In both cases she ran past them
after the half mile pole and each time she went on to win comfortably.
There are not many mares who have won this race two years in
succession.

was not impressed with the running of the D class Constitution

Stakes. In the first place Mary Ann, who has had a very light
preparation, was actually taking her first genuine gallop since last
August and the way she closed up after leading by so mary lengtis
in the first furlong was neither surprising nor was it an indication of
her true worth, Watercress then came on to the scene followed by
Oatcake and Dulcibella and all three looked as if they were very
tired when they reached the post. Looking at the time I can only
conclude that they must all be short of work and that we will see
them do much better in the next two days. If this is not correct
about the two fillies then I am convinced it will be so with Oatcake.
“-— winning of the Maiden Stakes by Harroween also warants

some comment as it is not often that an imported horse wins
so soon after arriving from England. Of course she received such
an advantage by Miss Panic running wide that she had to do
very little to get to the front. But after that Crossley was sitting
very easy while the others took a good shaking up. Fair Sally, who
liad been going so well at exercise, surprised me very much when she
could not pull out a really smart finishing burst and T can only excuse
her on the grounds that she might prefer softer going. Nevertheless
it was not hard.
T ASTLY we saw Mr. S. A. Walcott’s French bred mare Flieuxce

win_her first race in the West Indies nearly two years after
iter arrival here. Yet she won it convincingly and I for one was not
surprised. I think it quite true that she does not like the hard going
and if we think back we will find that she hag only once raced here
on anything else.

Taken all together I would say that it was a most enjoyable
day's racing with a lot still left over to be decided in the last rm nee.





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Â¥ SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 5,

Results Of 2’-
Field Sweep



FIRST DAY
Prise Amount
First $257.77
Second 1737 .. 14130
Third 0849 73.65
Fourth 1903 36.82
Fifth e329 10.00
Sixth 0622 10.00
Seventh .. 0236 en's 10.00
$5.00 each to holders of Tickets Nos.
2572, 2574, 1756, 1758, 0848, 0850, 1902,
1904.
SECOND RACE
Prize Ticket Amount
t 1878 .. $376.56
1772 215.18
ird 3557 107.59
yurth 2461 53.79
th 1001 10.00
Sixth 2667 10.00
Seventh 1692 10.00
Eighth 1430 10.00
Ninth 2633 10.00
Tenth 1128 10.00
Eleventh 1971 10.00
Twelfth ..... 1705 10.00
$5.00 each to holders of Tickets Nos.
1877, 1879, 1771, 1773, 3556, 3558, 2460, 2462.
THIRD RACE
Prize Ticket Amount
First 2067 $484.
Second 0250 276.73
Third 0550 138.36
Fourth 3425 69.18
Fifth 1143 10.00
Sixth 0748 10.00
Beventh 1207 10.00
nth 1151 10.00
Ninth . 1770 10.00
Tenth . 10.00
$5.00 each to holders of Tickets zee

2066, 2068, 0249, 0251, 0549, 0551
3426.



FOURTH RACE
Prize Ticket
First 0738 .
Second 3583 92
Third 2100 5
Fourth 2877 i
Fifth 0135. x
Sixth : 1679 10.00
$5.00 each to holders of Tickets Nos,
a. 0739, 3582, 3584, 2099, 2101, 2876,
FIFTH RACE
Prize Ticket Amount
First 1105 $505.36
Second 2937 288.78
Third 0985, 144.29
Fourth 3273 72.19
Fifth 2855 10.00
Sixth 1086 10.90
Nos.

$5.00 each to holders of Tickets

1104, 1106, 2936, 2938, 0984, 0986, 3272,
8274.

SIXTH RACE
Prize Ticket Amount
First 0692 $525.46
Second 3465 300.27
Third 3116 150.13
Fourth 3220 75.06
Fifth 3882 10.00
Sixth 3959 10.00
Seventh 3235 10.00
Eighth 3718 10.00

$5.00 each to holders of Tickets Nos,
601, 0603, 2464, 9486, 3115, 3117, 3219,

SEVENTH RACE

Prize Ticket Amount
First 0422 $479.18
Second 0687 273.82
Third ‘2359 136.91
Fourth 0603 68.45
Fifth 0364 10.00
Sixth 2891 10.00
$5.00 each to holders of Tickets Nos.
3: 0423, 0686, 0688, 2358, 2360, 0602,
EIGHTH RACE
Prize Ticket Amount
irst . 1766 $477.71
Begone ron 272.98
ir 136.
Fourth ea28

3369
$5.00 each to holders of Tickets Nos
i106. 1767, 2546, 2548, 0604, 0606, 3368,

“Bachelor's Day" Wins
Tobago Governor's Race

(From Our Own Correspondent)
PORT OF SPAIN, Nov. 2.
Mr. W. S. Carrington’s “Bache-
lor’s Day” scored a minor upset
when he won the Governor’s Cup
race, blue riband event at the To-
bago Race meeting yesterday at
Shirvan Park, Tobago.

The results are; —

Race 1. Lash Leader—Newman
up. Irish Goat—Reid up. Rock
Dove—Lutchman up. Race 2. Taj
Mahal—Lutchman up. Vigilant—
Ranger up. Tornado—A, Joseph up.
Race 3, His Worship—Lutchman
up. Forecast—Joseph up. Gallant
Hawk—Ali up. Race 4. Bachelor’s
Day—Lowe up. Siren—E, Gon-
zalez up. Ninon—A. Joseph ub.
Race §. My-Babu—A. Joseph up.
Pepper Wine—Singh up. My Own
O. Ranger up. Race 6. Betsam—
Romeo up. Blue Belle,—Reid up.
Vigilant—Ranger up. Race 7, Gai-
lant Hawk — Ali up. Calyen—
Henry up. Lady Esso—Keshurar
up. Race 8. Diapotos—Reid up,
Ninon—A. Joseph up. Blue Ribbon
Henry up.

NEW. BOOTH AT RACES

For the first time at a B.T.C.
Race Meeting, buyers of Field
Sweep, Pari-mutuel and Forecast
Tickets outside the stands, did not
have to crowd the roadway just
below the Field Stand. A new
‘booth has been erected for them
on the Savannah itself and was
brought into use yesterday,

The building is 105 ft. by 24 ft.
with two counters occupying its
whole length and has twice the
amount of selling space as the
previous one.

Apart from giving buyers more
comfort, the new arrangement re-
lieves congestion on the road and
also prevents people from crossing
the track to purchase tickets,

ee

WEST INDIES



1950



RECORD TIME



SUNDAY

—-—.



THE START of the Trumpeter Cup. Crossroads
won this race in the record time of 1 min. 9} secs.

over five and a half



Compton Scores
107 In “‘Skipper’s
Innings”

MELBOURNE, Nov. 4.

Completing a fine century while
his fellow batsmen were falling
rapidly Denis Compton played a
captain's part in helping the
M.C.C, cricket touring team score
306 for nine wickets declared in
their first innings against Victoria
here to-day.



DENIS COMPTON.

In the few minutes remaining
for play after the declaration, Vic-
toria scored four for no wicket in
reply.

After the rain during the night
and early morning had prevented
play before lunch the M.C.C.
lost seven wickets to-day in add-
ing 163 runs to their overnight
score of 143 for two wickets,

Cupton got 6 w-day to bring
his score to 107 before he was out
trying a big hit. He was at the
wicket three hours 18 minutes in
a splendid fighting innings which
included 10 fours.

Apart from a stumping chance
during his rather shaky start yes-
terday he made no error and has
now made a century in each of
the two State matches he has

played in.
Reuter.

Water Polo Practice
This Morning

Water Polo matches this morn-
ing at the Barbados Aquatie Club
begin at 9.80 o’clock. The two

men’s teams picked to play
are:—
Team “A’:— A. Weatherhead,

D. Bannister, K. Ince, Capt.), G.
Foster, H. Weatherhead, G. Jordan
and C. Evelyn,

Team “B’:— P. Foster, G
MacLean, B. Patterson, (Capt), T
Yearwood, B. Manning, M. Fitz-
gerald and O. Johnson

Reserves:— Cc Evelyn, J

Grace and M. Jordan.
All other members of the



RECORD TOUR

TO ENGLAND
READY THIS WEEK

THE ADVOCATE'S PICTORIAL
SOUVENIR

of the

visit of

THE WEST INDIES TEAM 10
ENGLAND

MAY TO SE

Complete with scores,

PTEMBER 1950.

averages, brief details

and commentaries.

Edited by Advocate

_——

Sports Editor

O. S. COPPIN





Foot ball
Results

: LONDON, Nev. 4
With the top three clubs in the

English First Division, all scor-
ing splendid away victories,
to-day the leading league po-

sitions remain unchanged.

A late goal by inside left L' sh-

man gave Arsenal full points
over Wolverhampton and kept
th London Club on top

Ne astie who have the same

mbe f points as Arsenal but
an inferior goal average, snapped
up their chances against Liver-
pool whe nevertheless dominaterc
play for long period

George Robleo, Chile’ entre
forward in the world « up games
in Brazil ered a goal for Uni-
ted Castle

Middlebrough in the third place
two points, behind, won on Aston
Villa’s geound by the only gral
of the match scored after 34 min-
utes,

Here
Football

are Saturday's
results; —

English

League Division 1.

Aston Villa 0, Middlesbrough 1

Liackpool 4, Everton 0. Bolton
Wanderers 1, Stoke City 1, Charl-
ton Athletic 1, Chelsea 2. Derby

County 3, Huddersfield Town 2
Liverpool 2, Newcastle United 4
Manchester United 1, Burnley 1
Sunderland 5, Sheffield Wednes-
day 1. Tottenham Hotspur 5,
Portsmouth 1, Wolverhampton
Wanderers 0, Arsenal 1.

League Division 2.

Barnsley 7, Queens Park Ran-
gers 0 Blackburn Rovers 2,
Preston North End 1, Brentford 1,
Notts County 3. Doncaster Rovers
3, Grimsby Town 1, Hull City 3.
Birmingham City 2, Leeds United
1, Manchester City 1, Luton Town
0, Leicester City 2. Sheffield
United 4, Chesterfield 1. South-
ampton i, Bury 0. Swansea 1
Cardiff City 0. West Ham United
3, Coventry City 2.

League Division 3. (South)

Aldershot 3, Wal:ai 0. Brigh-
ton and Hove 2, Southend United
1. Bristol Rovers 3, Plymouth

Polo Association are asked to at-
tend as several practice matches
will be played.

A Ladies match has also been
arranged. The teams are:—

Mermaids:— F. Carmichael,
(Capt.), Ann Eckstein, Mary
Knight, Heather McKinnon,
hamona Corrigan, Phyllis Chand-
ler ant Joyce Allen.

Sca Nymphs:— Marion Taylor,
J 1 Chandler, (Capt), Gill Reed,
Toni Browne, Gill Benjamin,
Roberta Vidmer and Joyce Eck-

stein
Reserves:— Pat Mahon, Pat
Sumner-Moore and Rosie Lewis

KIDNEY

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(O'Neil up) is second from left. The bay gelding

furlongs.



Argyle 1 Colchester United 2,
Ipswich Town 3. Crystal Palace

Reading 3. Newport County «4
Exeter City 3. Northampton Town
4, Gillingham 1, Norwich City 3,
Bournemouth 0, Notts Forest 2,
Millwall 0. Port Vale 1, Bristol
City 3. Swindon Town 2, Leyton
Orient 0. Torquay United 3, Wat-
ford 2.

League Division 3, (North)

Bradford City 3, Southport 0
Chester 2, Bradford 0. Crewe
Alexandra 1, Carlisle United 1.
Halifax Town 1, Rotherham Unit-
ed. Hartlepool United 6, Barrow
1 Lincoln City 2, Wrexham 1
New Brighton 1, Accrington Stan-
iey 1. Rochdale 2, Tranmere Rov-
ers 3. Shrewsbury 2, Oldham
Athletic 2. Stockport County 3,
Mansfield Town 1.

ADVOCATE

India Make

Bad Start The Topic

In Ist Test

167 FOR 7 WKTS.

NEW DELHI, Nov. 4
India, batting first against the
Commonwealth side in the open-
ing test of the present tour,
suffered a bad start and when
stumps were drawn, had compiled
167 for the loss of 7 wickets.

They lest their opening pait
Merchant and Mustaq Ali with
only 14 runs on the board and
then before the close had five
more wickets down for a _ pain-
fully slow 167.

The Kotla grounds had a true
wicket unaffected by overnight
— and it played easy throughout
the day

With Ridgeway and Jackson in-
jured the Commonwealth attack
had only Worrell, their captain to
support recognised pace bowler
Shackleton, but it was the West
Indies’ all-rounder who started
the collapse by sending back Mer-
chant for 5, Mustaq Ali followed
almost at once being run out when
attempting a risky third run.

Thereafter india were always

‘ukeliig for runs against a good
attack. Hazare, Phadkar ano
Adhikari offered a sound defenc,
against Ramadhin and Tribe and
had partially retrieved the posi-
tion with a tea score of 127,

Phadkar and Adhikari put on 56
runs in just over one and a half
hours for the fifth wicket and the
former finished as the day’s top
scorer with 41.

Ramadhin and Tribe bowled for
one three-hour spell unchanged
and by employing an attacking
field throughout they completely
tied up the batsmen

Ramadhin was _ rested
sending 33 continuous overs
but Tribe returned for a second
spell after tea and claimed two
wickets in six overs for only 6
runs, giving him the best figures

after



for tne day of 3—46
Scottish League “A”. SCOREBOARD
Aberdeen 1, Third Lanark 2 INDIA—FIRST INNINGS
, eutate = V. Merchant c Iki Ww
Clyde 1, Celtic 3. Falkirk 4, $° Musaq ah run owt °
: *. Umetgar stpd. Spooner, b Tribe 28
Airdrieonians 1, Hearts 4, Par- ¥ ijazare © Spooner. b Ramadhin 31
tick Thistle 5. Morton 4, East Phadkar ¢ & b Dooland 4
‘ Bee yo Adbikari Lb.w., Tribe 16
Fite 2, Motherwell 4, Saint Mir- @° kiS\enehand not out 16
ren 0. Raith Rovers 0, Dundee 1. Vo Mankad b Tribe 9
Rangers 1, Hibernians 1 Fe Oe Mth .
g q. ixtras (b 8, Lb, 3, nb, 1) 12
Scottish League “B”. Total ‘for 7 wickets) “167
Albion Rovers 4, Saint John- 5 ail
stone 4, Alloa Athletic 3, Acade- aa tig RES sae eS
mics 4. Arbroath 1, Dunfermilne
3. Ayr United 4, Forfar Athletic BOWLING ANALYSIS
1. Cowdenbeath 3, Kilmarnock 0. oe a
Dundee United 1, Stirling re Shackletor 3. 3 tt 0
3. Queen of the South 1, Dun- Worrell Mie SD
; Tribe 33
barton 2, Queen’s Park 4, Sten- poolana 2 ides tater fee:
house Muir 1. Ramadhin 3.1 6@ (1
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Last Week

)

NOV. 5 NO. 144

of



Almost at every corner
The saying went this way

No man can conquer women
No matter who he may

No matter who's the hero
Boys take it right from us

The woman has the trump card
And plays it without fuss

See Samson and Delilah
Then tefl this to your boy
“Keep out a woman's clutches
She'll turn him in a toy
. .

Samson the lion-killer
Made warriors retreat fast
Without a gun or arrow
But the jaw-bone of an ass
* * .

Samson the lion-killer
Subdued men with his fist
Till he caressed Delilah
And enjoyed the first kiss

Joe said in a soft whisper
Now Robert boy beware
Don't let Delilahs ‘‘size-up’
When Christmas drawing near
- . :

They'll love you boy, real love too!
And get you fast asleep
And boy as you start snoring
They'll shear you like a sheep

. ‘ :

Lou heard those words Joe uttered

'

And “put them in her heard

And said Robert TH fix hin’

his very night in bed’

So Joe and Lou both went home — |
\nd siept in “Lovers Lane”

Till Lou said Joe do help me

m sulering from a pain

My heart with love is bleeding

Yo other man I love
Let's share our joys together

Its Lou your darling; dove
My dear Joe in the morning
Do love me just the same

Let's go right to our Liaewrer
And put the old house in Lou's name
* . .

And your land that’s in the countr
That niee spot upon the cliff

Give your darling Lou that parcel |
By a simple deed-of_gift

All this romance
Joe was pondering over still |
Then he said now Lou remember
This is twice I'll say “IT will”

and affection

Bright Saturday morning
This left for towr

And Lou got the business fix up
They returned home at down |

wid early
sweet couple

sun

So last night Joe start caressing

And Lou said, “talk even Dute?
Last night was the night of wooilr

But to-night Joe please dont touch
. . .



Robert heard of the disaster
And said Joe wou've lost you head
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PAGE FIVE



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SUNDAY ADVOCATE

SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 5, 1950

WATER EVERYWHERE ! }
2 ; = , Statistical Officers |

End Talks

} (From Our Own Correspondent)
PORT-OF-SPAIN, T’dad Novy 1.
| The Conference of Caribbean
Statistical Officers at Kent House,
' Port-of-Spain has ended, A series
of recommendations have been
aimed at unifying and improving;
the trade statistics of the area.
These recommendations will be |
| later considered by the Caribbean j
;Commission before submission to |
|territorial governments for their |
| consideration and action. Another
‘important suggestion of the Con-
ference was that territorial Gov-
ernments should follow the recom-
| mendations of the United Nations
about preparing trade returns in
accordance with the classification
of the Standard International
Trade Classification published last
month by the United Nations sta-
tistical Office. 7
Another point noted by the
Conference was the treatment of
inter-island trade for regional
purposes. There was eneral
agreement as to the desirability of
statistics of inter-island and inter-
territorial trade, and it was felt
that the use af such collective
terms as British West Indies” and ,
“French West Indies” now used in
several territories should be avoid-
ed and a more detailed breakdown
of trade within the area should be
made.

“Fire Kong” Sentenced
To 10 Years |
}





























By WHY AM |
ALWAYS A
WALLFLOWER? /
WHATS WRONG }
WITH ME of
cs

SCIENTIFIC TESTS PROV
THAT, IN 7 CASES OUT OF 10,
COLGATE REMOVES THE

CAUSE OF BAD BREATH,

“tii THINK YOUR
( DENTIST COULD
HELP YOU, DEAR,

ABOUT-ER-

(From Our Own Correspondent)

PORT-OF-—SPAIN, ‘i’ aad Noy 1.

Gilbert Miller alias “Fire Kong’
Was sentenced to 10 years’ im- }
prisonment yesterday when
Jury found him guilty of eT
with intent to do grievous bodily
harm at No. 55,

Queen Strect |
Port-of-Spain.

The’ accused hac
pine previous convictions fo:
violence. It is alleged that three
men were invited to the Club or
Christmas Eve last, and while
there q quarrel started after one |
of the men touched a woman who
was in the club. Bottle throwing |
Started and during the confusion, |



AT BELFIELD tenantry everybody keops kitchen gardens. There are small strips of land at the sides of each house and in the yard. The
soil is good and the people grow big lettuces. All of a family help to water the plants and at bottom (r) is seen a little child, not yet
going to school, watering with her small watering pot.

BELFIELD [ A GARDEN



LATER - THANKS TO








FOR COLGATES, ACTIVE,











revolver shots were fired, One of COLGATE

From the oldest to the young- gestion especially in the city «fterwards The others who now keeps a shop on the ol Tote _ ora he PENETRATING FOAM GETS INTO DENTAL CREAM
est tenants of the 68 houses built areas, Houses were removed moved there stayed and life seem: ‘her side of the road opposite d disch ge 1 a ee ee
on the See six acre chiefly from Nelson Street but to go smoothly with them. +r home but she was told that]@” scharge a revolver, HIDDEN CREVICES BETWEEN THE a
tenantry at Belfield are interested some from Carwington Vil _ ‘%e, the tenantry
to gardening. At most times of Bank Hell and Eagle Hall nrhere is scarcely house in ass oo Get A House: TEETH, CLEANS ENAMEL

e day a.visitor to the district the area around which a variety The tenants have to walk about
might fin@ 60-year-old grand- Government removea of vegetables are not planted df a mile to catch a ’bus and Sleep In An Old Car BRILLIANTLY, SAFELY— TOO!
mother Agnes or 10-year-old houses of those people who apph. i The soil is good and on either side hey think it tiresome walking. (From Our Own Correspondent) fo oa

Robert watering from cabbages for house plots, built} ground of the houses and also in the yards There is no difficulty in getting PORT-OF-SPAIN, Nov. 1,
to flowering plants.





sill, wall paling, provided water people plant pea trees, plantain, milk in that district. Besides] The housing shortage in Trini-
The area fs fiat and much closets and baths and built roads. and banana trees. oats, there is the Wavell Dairy }dad still continues. A few victims
breeze blows constantly across. There are now street pipes and sarby. Almost all the tenanis}from _a@ recent house crash at
With their trim looking gardens lamps and_ electricity runs When there is heavy ram the (oo, keep pigs. Cocorite are now using an old
the neatness of the five rows of throughout the whole area roads are flooded, Mrs. Davis The children go to school at St. Jmotor car in which they sleep.
Houses and the walls which shopkeeper of the tenantry, told j,tephens, a distance of about The building occupied by more
enclose the yards to each house, Only one man whose house had the Advocate yesterday that 9 mile from their homes. There|than a dozen persons collapsed
there is an appearance of order- been put on one of the spots was another well should be dug w a piece of unoccupied Gov-jaround three weeks ago, the vic-
liness fe. ced to remove it after he did help drain off the water Mrs nment land attached to the|tims were unable to get accommo-
é ‘ was one, years and a not comply with the eee Davis had opened her shop a* istrict and the boys play cricket | dation. ‘
alf ago that vernment put up of the Housing Board. nother her home, but she was told that there after they return from ‘ ¥ B h Wh |
the land for rent to relieve con- house was placed there shortly she would have to remove it hool, BARBADIAN LEFT our reat le





$17,000 ESTATE

(From Our Own Correspondent)
PORT-OF-SPAIN, Nov. is
Barbadian-born Mr, Conrade
ismark Franklin, prominent city

(From Our Own Correspondent)

PORT-—OF-SPAIN, Oct. 31.
“Trinidad has ‘a rebel” art
movement with two exhibitions
running side by side—one is the

exhibition to a 100 pieces but a
inel of judges refused “a lower
tandard.”*

The Committee subsequently ap- |B:
pointed its own panel to select an

You Clean Your Teeth-
AND HELP STOP

Rejected Artists Stage Own
Exhibition In T’dad

Official

November exhibition of
the Trinidad Art Society, the
other, @ pavement exhibition of
rejected paintings hung on the rail
of the premises opposite the Royal
Victoria Institute where the main
exhibition is being held. Taking

What the TAS President Charles
Fspinet welcoming Governor Sir
Hubert Rance who opened TAS
exhibition on Saturday afternoon
described as “a storm in paintbox”
arose over the selection of the

Colgan formet London diary
writer of London’s Evening News
now Trinidad Guardian feature
writer.

The decision was to accept only
60 pictures and four

additional 36 exhibits but due to a
shortage of time and certain tech-
nical difficulties, the President de-
cided to exhibit the original 64

The exhibition opened “a blaze
of public controversy” with news-



printer, for many years and com-
piler of Franklin’s Year Book who
died on April 2, left an estate
valued at $17,000, according to a
paper filed in the Registry in Port-
of-Spain.

TOOTH DECAY!





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part in the latter many of Trini- : x pieces oO! papers carrying headlines “Art
dad’s leading artists including Mrs. committee of the three non-mem-~ sculptures from 269 works sub- Society Ousts ‘Severe’ Judges” and
Milly Almandoz, Geoffrey Holder, ®€'S comprising French Consul mitted. Many disappointed art lrinidad’s ‘RAS’ Hold Protest
Cecily Ford—most art teachers General Jacques Legube, Dr. Len- ists called a special meeting of the Exhibition of Paintings”. The
many of whose work was reject- NOx Pawan, world recognised committee of management whici: pavement exhibition is attracting
ed, Pathologist, and Kathleen Mac- decided to increase the size of Un

large crowds daily, —Can, Press,










{) ++ ,
\ ¥Y
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Wy ri * a \
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steals your, -
{ } : ps s
{ 2
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‘ PROGRAMME of Asthma? This choke the bronchial
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, EXHIBITIONS rh eee et ens, A tak tan wee
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{ South Bank Exhibition = always a a as a prsmee b: pet ga seone
f teitigal Plea 5 Cian aile nae De phazone tablets by your . future Asthma sttacks. It
i ae I wg 458s ae a, an Park One Ephazone tablet slipped into of benefit in of B
‘ sean of Science, South Kensington ( the mouth brings almost imme- itis amd Bronchial Catarrh.
Exhibition of Architecture, Poplar () diate relief from an attack of Seart the Eiphesone treatment
L..hibition of Books, Victoria and Albert Museum Q Asthma, Onreachingthestomach, now. There’s nothing to inhale,
« :
GLASGOW (May 28— August 28) ) SSeS ane eee ee cain Se
txhibition of Industrial Power, Kelvin Hall te
BELFAST (fune 1— August 31)
Ulster Farm and Factory Exhibition



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York ‘ Boey June 3-17 i he

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Included in the programme are special events in :— {y

SCOTLAND 5.
Edinburgh : Gathering of the Clans and Pipe March
Exhibition of 18th Century Books











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7 Alt Co : Plumbing
Exhibition of Scottish Architecture and Traditional Crafts Aviation (Engineering and Seana Quantity Surveying ‘
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-koepin Radio (Short
WALES \ i Bullding, Architectur . G.P.0., Eng Dept. Secretarial a ne lud- CW me
Matt . y i and Clerk of Works Institute > Municipe! Shorthand (Pitman's)
Cardiff: Exhibition of Contemporary Painting \ Carpentry and Joinery Engineers Surveying
‘ St. Fagan’s Folk Festival t Chemistry Mathematics Teachers of Handicrafts
Dolhendre, Merioneth : Welsh Hillside Farm Scheme ee Sve saanneeleg Mining Alt tubjecte vorcinn' 6 amie COLE & CoO L i D
NORTHERN IRELAND \ Engineering, All Branch: Novel Writing Television ) e
ZRI SLA? {) | Subjects and Examina Plastics Wireless Telegraphy and
5 \ Belfast ; Royal Agricultural Show, Combined Services ‘Tattoo } tions Police. Special Course Telephony
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\ BRITAIN AT HOME TO THE WORLD \ Direct Mail to DEPT. 188 |
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SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 5, 1950 SUNDAY ADVOCATE PAGE SEVEN

The Right Answer

ooh
most bitterly fought cf con

Q@ Pee ero rrareoeerrrrere
fiicts. In one internecine war, ane
side summarily executed all pris-

_SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 5, 1950
WHATEVER BECAME OF— Q =) & &!
By EVELYN executes ‘ll
oners that were en. ut officers

~—_ eenon-Doller Qu ins WEBBER of the opposing forees often
Are Using Lipstick Now PRERERSEAEEREODRRE DEED some “Saw are you

some captured men, “How are you
NEW YORK,

to be killed, by shooting or by
The Dionne Quins, walking a







qosseâ„¢

h
Ww him how much lovelier
your hair can 1oo®~

wars always are the










hanging’ If you answer correctly
you will be shot. If not, you will
be hiwyed.”

bit uncertainly on their new Prisoners were too distraught
high-heeled blue shoes, have or too scornful of hanging to
arrived in New York for a five- realize the contradiction in this

until ‘one saved himself by boldly
replying “By hanging.”

The opposing officers, in en-
deavouring to keep their word
with respect to this prisoner, found

day visit—the biggest adventure
of their lives.

The dark-haired, browneyed
sisters, who together weighed
only 101lb, 5ozs. at birth, are 16

new. And New York has gone themselves in a quandary. Why?
wi about them. any sursue o is
Twenty-five thousand people Loudie 9 _paoH LHioun “doa “jou "proon
t : ; can peop: suasygo oy ,'sUyAueY Aq,, pres ay seyy

urned out to welcome them at JOMNSUR LURIE BYR AF 0) posoddns sum
Grand Central Station. Others ay FOuSs eq OF S1eMSUL FuoIM ayy Als
lined the streets to watch them ee ae et eee
ride accompanied by motor-cycle
squads, to the convent where ryptogram
they are staying

They sighed: “It. is all so N ‘ j

: ¥ . ’ 9 »bserv é
different from home.” A Soinione of ene r ~

B we s 0 regard-

A bleak nerth-country "Rouse in @heir childrea:- ate one Pp same magical LANOLIN-blend lather .

near Callander, Ontario, is what timates of for beautiful, lustrous hair.

they meant by home. There they their sweethearts, is

made by Middleton in the follow-

live behind a_ high, wire fence,
and their only contact with the ns Words, pessmnted as - substi- Tonight he can see new sheen in your hair,
outside world are ten girls, hand- (uuOn cry Dt 29e am to: BOG: FEEL its caressable softness. Yes, tonight. . .
picked by the Quins’ teachers, i 5 RARSOMECT if you use Lustre-Creme Shampoo today !
the Sisters of the Assumption, to orwo BQAH YB, i Y

a meal ry th ‘me aor MSPMV FB TCM Only Lustre-Creme has this magical blend of

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wi ; NHWZHOB MVASA. secret ingredients plus gentle lanolin. So

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, is ever allowe in- A[UO UOMIBR UoYyM,, | BONNTOS .

gute aa Quins, and cra ragrantly clean, shining, and so manageable. Try Lustre-Creme! no
for rare, formal appearances at Pen Pals Ow on sale everywhere in the handsome blue and white jar.
institutions, where they shyly : : ;
refuse to talk, they are not JOHN HAYLOCK, 38 Red TO YOUR MAKE-UP NOT A SOAP! NOT A LIQUID! BUT A WONDERFUL NEW CREAM. SHAMP@O
permitted outside Hill, Gympie Queensland, Aus- DISCOVERY WITH LANOLIN FOR SOFT LUSTROUS GLAMOROUS HAIR pane

They are here now at the tralia, Age 15 is interested in nasls manicured eoilh a -
invitation of Francis, Cafdinal stamp collecting. * — = COLGATEsPALMOLIVE-PEBT LTD.
Spellman, “who,” said a_ self- HARRY MARTIN, 13 James
possessed, dapper papa Dionne St. East Guildford Perth, West CUTEX
(quite changed from the shy Australia Likes writing and
ps mil farmer he was when bit any kind of sport Is interested “

uins were born). “is paying a in excharging stamps. i
the expenses.” ea ts eae ; Magic-wear CUTEX, $0

His daughters put on ong J
evening dresses Jast night and S WAN easy to apply—gives
sang at a banquet inthe Grand The National C at Ae Aer ‘
Ralinogm of the Sear iets In New York (from deft to right): —EMILIE, MARIE, ANNETTE, YVONNE, CECILE. Above same girls ciated Chilaren’s “Homes quizzed beauty to your fingertips. |

; aye ’ nas as babies, in same order. ? + 200 children and found that dogs
United States Vice-President over as their official vehicle, But hats, and coral blouses they wore On Broadway they discussed the and insects upset them most. This i dibl
Alben Barkley and New York it did not stop once to let Cecile f : “wha is incredibly long- Gov;
Governor Thomas ®, Dewey, each or the sightseeing, (ney did not film advertisement in an excited _ Answering the question What : : ; yOVa
into am estate of more than a look more than 13. Each had a mixture of French and English frightens you most the children wearing polish resists 5

paid 100 dollars tt be there. The






million dollars in a few years) new home ‘ri » . answered; i :
. » perm and carried a Cried Cecile, her face pressed #swered; in order: iia, :
naa ee nr do not look as if they will be coat the colour of the different against the bus window: “New . 1+ Dogs; 2. Insects; 3° Lion chipping and peeling. verfume
Me: Dionne: tile hiss aie a ee = any of the things they ribbons tied round their wrists York’s gorgeous — especially 4 ‘‘igers; 5. Rats; 6. Mice. | 7 8 g
today; You can have anything would like. when they were born, Broadway. I’m so glad we came, ‘The council found that when ¢ =
in New York’ you like. They were photographed every- and so is Papa.” parent married again and had Stays perfect longer —

Sightseeing

w aA Some of the cr6wds who more children the child of the first

_But the Quins (they will come

the loveliest Ae ING

RRS weil Sa ' |. got -near enough thoughtlessly | Papa beamed at his daughters, marriage often suffered from an CUTEX’s clear, non-
6 eine Wheat the Sipe arusaed them, shouting: “Which pst he oe too, at wr a “ingeaure emotional set—up at home fading shad : thi b t
. ae one are you?” ourage which accompanied them which had induced an ‘anxiety ng shades never seem ng
to photograph the buildings. But it fel) from Canada....... Their ten 8 5 avou you

I asked the Quins how
to be celebrities.
Said Annette; “It spoils things

state,’ productive of fear.”

Not one child among the 200 was
found to be afraid of his father.
—LN.S.



She will not have much chance,

aut went sightseeing with a
uins in the airline bus handed ;

—or anyone else—out to take ® little when people stare. :

pictures. But it has always been like
YVONNE wants to look at the that for us, and we understand it

art museums. But at best she better now, so we try not to mind.”

Compared with their class-

expects only a brief look at the ‘
pictures, what with two policemen mates, the wae ee surprisingly
and two burly officers (of pale, slight, aay ae ene
permanent bodyguard) standing mally timid. eek . rat th is
impatiently by. carefully guarde ut the Quins
MARIE wants to the teeth do not indicate that, They
opera wore no wan sh Sos each

NEW ; ? had been given a lip-stic

cet thee? tatiana of “We will just put a little on for
wants to attend a concert. * the banquet tonight,” explained
EMILIE merely said: “Can I Annette. “Papa does not approve

see the public library?” of it.”
Gorgeous

classmates, two teachers, one ex- to lose their
teacher, a nurse, a publicity man,

and a bishop.....—L.E.8.

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TALCUM

McClusky lasted just “window of the sightseeing bus as Fitted with a real inflatable air-
long enough to be a we raced past. The girls know the film stara cushion, Haht, strong and easily
good joke. In the grey suits, blue velvet though they do not go te cinemas. Pt ge hig be SE op pag oe




wearing a
Appliance.

Beasley Ale Cushion

We did see that—but from the

tissues have increased
reuniting
For full detail

write to

Her story—she was the only
Wren to serve afloat in minor war
vessels—is told in one of =
stories in a book about th

chances of



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SSSSSUEneeeerereeeeeeereeesesneseennesss SSNS lp e ee at ttre aaNet

and R.N.V.R. types—“ avy
Navy.”
Felecia, a third officer, lived

in a spare cabin of an Asdic
trawler, and won the affection of
every member of the crew.

No glass was ever raised in the
wardroom without a first ‘oast
to Felecia. The seat at one end
of the horsehair sofa was hers
alone. She became the ship’s
angel, a new kind of figurehead

Three officers, all those ratings
¢ But no jealousy.

For aihcue her name was
rinted in full on the wardroom

letter rack, Felecia, wartime fore-
runner of Harvey the Rabbit
existed only in imagination,

Only privileged visitors to the
ship were allowed to inside
Felecia’s cabin, to marvel at the
beribboned pyjama case (the
assistant steward's girl friend had
sent it to him, and he dare not
use it in the fo’e’sle) . . . the
scented Rep . the hairpins

Those ha rpins. . . The assis-
tant steward swept’ and polished
the cabin every morning, Then
he rescattered Felecia’s hairpins
in front of the mirror, and always
placed one carefully on the
centre of the carpet.

“That lad’s a poet!” said the
first Neutenant.

The end came soon after the
base Wren -officers were asked
aboard to a party.

“They're as jealous as hell o!
her name on the letter rack,” said

the first lieutenant to the sub.

Then one morning the captain
brought into the wardroom a
bt al announcing that a new

lieutenant was to join.

Sv the Wrens at the base had
seen the signal and reglised that
Felecia’s cabin would be needed
So a draft chit followed,

Third Officer Felecia McClusky
was to report ashore, With kit

“A low-down trick,” said the
men. But Felecia had to go.

# vY NAVY”. by J.
Wau ne er sd Davia James

(Martap, 128, 6d.)
London Expres: Service



What Price Picasso?

By JON HOPE.

@ Cost-of-culture index jumps
a few points.

Publishers Rider and Co, are
asking 9s. 6d.. for 60-page book
of Picasso’s play, Desire Caught
By The Tail. Book contains a few
illustrations by the author. It
also contains a few pages with
nothing at all on them, though
they are included in the three-
score grand total.

- Among other things, the publish-
ers announce they are amused to
give the British public the book.

I think I see what they mean,

On a brief visit to Britain is
hovelist nephew of American
Ambassador Lewis Douglas—24-

year-old New Yorker Frederick .

Rupert’ s Autunin Frimroce—!



The day is warm, and Rupert,
who has been for a walk, is resting
at the {oot of a tree when a distant

sound of music reaches his ears.
He sits up and listens, ‘* Where
can that be comin; from ?"' he
inurmurs. “ And what is it? It
doesn’t sound quite like a band.”
/ thar moment a small figure

Beuchner. His first story, A Long
Day’s Dying, did well enough in
the States to allow him to take a
year’s holiday from schoolmaster-
ing. It will be issued here in
February. Beuchner plans to
finish another novel before return-
ing to New York—and school-
mastering.

Carrying on the family tra-
Stion—siarted by their father and
uncle—of capturing nature’s magic
within book covers are John and
Cherry Kearton. John has written
Nature Memories, Brother Cherry,
director of Jarrolds, publishes it
next month.

WORLD COPYRIGHT
RESERVED
—L.E.S.

he funning across the bifow ot

hill, ** Surely that’ s Ferdy
Fox,”’ says Rupert. “1 must ast
him what has happened.’’ He giv

chase and soon catches his pat

‘Hullo, are you coming, '-
says Ferdy breathlessly |
there's a Fair iusto
Rebin Down.”





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PAGE EIGHT



Sunday, November 5, 1950



TEN YEARS

A!TER ten years in the West Indies the
Development and Welfare organization
heve published another report, this time
by Sir Hubert Rance, analysing Develop-
ment and Welfare in the West Indies 1947-
49. The delay in publication has been due
toa printers’ strike in the United King-
dom.

Sir Hubert’s report is a stocktaking
report. It is a gloomy document and is
more pessimistic than optimistic. Federa-
tion it says, may not be for a considerable
time. The population growth threatens to
exceed the rate of development of medi-
ocre natural resources. The steady in-
crease in the cost of living has absorbed a
considerable part of the gains in wage
rates. The area is dependent upon pur-
chase agreements and changes in interna-
tional economic relations on which it
cannot exert any significant influence.
Maintenance of expanded administrative
and social services depends on increased
production in the area.

~The outlook is bleak.

During the period April 1, 1946 to March
31, 1949, £15,500,000 have been allotted to
the West Indies through the Colonial
Development and Welfare organisation. By
the-end of March 31, 1949 there have been
grants or loans up to £8,233,036; of these
grants and loans £3,855,193 had been
spent. ~

Barbados which had only spent £117,575
of an allocation of £800,000 by March 31,
1949 has now only £160,000 to be drawn.

What value is there in a report of this
nature?

Firstly in spite of the time lag in publi-
cation the report contains much useful fac-
tual information which ought to be studied
and digested by all those who live in the
area. Its study by politicians, journalists,
writers and all who discuss the past, pres-
ent or future of the West Indies would
eliminate much of the loose speech and
writings.which today are all too frequent
in the area. Not everything that the re-
port says can be accepted, of course, with-
out comment or criticism.

This newspaper challenges for instance,
the statement that a supply of photogra-
phie material and written material could
not be obtained locally on an adequate
scale to project the way of life of the West
Indies to Britain. But in spite of pessimism,
gloom and occasional comment of a nature
that will provoke disagreement among
many in the West Indies the report does
present an overall picture of life in the
West Indies today in a brief factual sum-
mary. Beginning with the Economic back-
ground the report has chapters on agricul-
ture, Forestry, Fisheries, Education,
Public Health, Housing, Labour, Social
Welfare, Public Works, Civil Aviation and

Tele-communications, Information Services
and Broadcasting, and Vital Statistics.

Whatever the defects of the chapters
dealing with these subjects both in view
of the passage of time and as to limitation
of content, it is no exaggeration to state
that nobody.else in the Caribbean could
condense in 150 pages for the price of 3/6,
so much information about the area and
its problems,

But having said this and having praised
the work of the organisation for its decade
of good deeds and activities let us pose a
question.

What is to be the future of the Develop-
ment and Welfare Organization in the
West Indies? Can a body which has
already had three heads and now sports

a fourth in the short span of ten years;
can a body whose only links of continuity

are its Chief Adviser and the present act-
ing Administrative Secretary — can such
a body even in its advisory capacity do
more effectively for the West Indies?

The question cannot be easily answered.

The West Indies would no doubt be a
poorer region without the Development
and Welfare Organization. But already in
the space of ten years the files, reports,
records, conferences, studies, discussions,
ideas, thoughts and even actions of the
organization have led us no further for-
ward than this pessimistic if challenging
report of Sir Hubert Rance.

Can, the Development and Welfare
Organization with its decade of experience
and its collection of statistics, continue to
hover Socrates-like, suspended, as it were,
in’ an aerial hammock, swinging now to
the rhythm of Caribbean demands, now to
the subdued insistent note of Whitehall’s
muffled vcice? Can it? and still serve the
interest of the West Indies?

One thing is certain,’ Pessimism is not
the answer to West Indian ills. The
depressing gloom of this publication must

be scattered by those who are determined
to see that the West Indies are not over-

looked in the hard trek to greater material
prosperity.

The interests of the Development and
Welfare Organisation have got to be
wholly identified with the interests of the
West Indies if they are going effectively
to advise West Indian Governments or to



execute regional programmes sanctioned
by federal or non-federal Caribbean Legis-
Jatures.

At present even at the modest cost of
£56,500 (paid by the British taxpayer) it
is doubtful whether the West Indies can
hope for more than analysis or advice from
a body whose efforts are none the less
appreciated by all West Indians who know
the facts contained in this report.

MISDIRECTION

IT IS strange how ordinary English
words are sometimes misunderstood and
are used to describe objects which are the
very opposite of what the word was in-
tended to convey.

Directory is a word which causes an
abundance of confusion in this island.
Instead of guiding the reader, the Tele-
phone Directory is a labyrinth and a maze
in which the seeker after a telephone num-
ber is hopelessly lost.

In his.abysmal ignorance he will turn to
the A’s for Agricultural Department. After
hunting for a considerable time he will
suddenly remember that there is a depart-
ment named Science and Agriculture so he
will try the S’s only to find that science is
not listed, Two days later he will be ‘told
by ‘a friend that he should.try the D's for
in Barbados departments are listed under
D~.

With this further instruction as_ his
guiding star, the seeker after numbers
triés to contact the Government Veterin-
ary Officer. He searches for hours through
the G’s for Government and the V’s and
the D’s and gives it up in disgust only to
be told weeks afterwards that the Govern-
ment Veterinary Officer’s telephone num-
ber is to be found in the P’s. The
Government Telephone numbers supply
sufficient puzzles to tax the ingenuity of a
crossword puzzle expert but they are
merely on the fringe of the maze. Many
visitors have heard of the Aquatic Club
long before they land in Barbados, but
many have failed to be able to contact
friends at the club for the simple reason
that it never dawned on them to look
through the B’s to find a name beginning
with an A. As a matter of fact the B for
Barbados is so popular that it is quite on

the cards that in a few years’ time Barba-
dos will be able to boast of the only direc-

tory in the world which is restricted to one
letter of the alphabet. ’

When this rearrangement takes place
perhaps the next word in the title will be
listed in true alphabetical order and the
directory will tell the seeker, without
undue exertion, where to find the tele-
phone numbers of Barbados Aquatic, Bar-
bados Black Cat, Barbados Dairies,
Barbados Electric Corporation, Barbados
Lumber Merchants, Barbados Veterinary
Officer, Barbados Smiths, Barbados Yacht

Club and Barbados Xanadu.
Now that the Telephone Company is pre-

paring a new directory is the time to em-
ploy someone with a sense of direction to
prepare a list that will be instructive and
an easy guide to wanted numbers,





PUBLICITY

BARBADOS is supposed to be attempt-
ing to attract visitors to the island but it
must be admitted that the efforts in this
direction so far must be described as pecu-
liar.

One would have imagined that all avail-
able literature and pictorial scenes of the
island would have been displayed in the
few steamships which make Barbados a
port of call.

It is quite possible that the Publicity
Committee may be sending"such literature
and pictorial scenes to the Steamship
agents who just can’t be bothered to send
it off to the various ships. But even if this
is so, such action is not sufficient to exoner-
ate the Publicity Committee whose duty,
if taken seriously, should not end when
the literature is sent to the Steamship
agents, They should make it a point to
see whether the literature and pictures are
being used and, if not, they should inter-
view the agents and write to the principals
asking for an explanation. It may be that
the principals may not consider the liter-
ature and the pictures to be of a sufficient-
ly high standard to be displayed in their
ships, or it may be that their servants are
too negligent to have it displayed.

Whatever the reason may be it is strange
that in the R.N.S. Bonaire there was
copious literature and scenes depicting
Trinidad, Tobago, Grenada and British
Guiana but never a word or picture of Bar-
bados.

And at the Agencies in London most of

the West Indian. Islands, except Barba-
dos, are fully advertised with emphasis

laid on the beauty of the scenery and the
charm of the climate.

The French Liner “Colombie”, with its
potential passenger traffic has been allowed
to make its maiden voyage after being re-
conditioned without, it would appear, any
effort of the Publicity Committee to use
it as a setting for a display of advertising
material telling the world the charms of
Barbados,

Such inaction cannot but encourage the
public to ask whether the Publicity Com-
mittee are taking their duties seriously?

SUNDAY

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Hy NATHANIEL GUHHINS i

“He works in a Christmas pudding

factory.”-—-News fragment,

Christmas comes but once a year
To everyone but me,

They eat their pud; it does them

good
With Christmas cake for tea.
By Boxing night they’ve seen
enough
Of turkey, pud and pie. . .
In savage mood I stir the pud
From August to July.

Wild winds of March may howl
‘ outside,

Soft April rain may fall,
The birds of May with love song

gay
Will charm the ears of all. . .
Of all but me in factory steam
As cauldrons boil and bubble,
In savage mood T stir the pud,
And wish not joy but trouble.

When cowslips bloom in meadow
sweet
Each summer breeze that blows
Brings scent and smell from wood
and dell
To many a lucky nose;
But not to mine, that sniffs naught

else
But rum and boiling suet. . .
In savage mood I stir the pud,
Creating as I do it. :
So if you eat, this Christmas time,
A pud I might have made,
While you, by stream, reclined to
ream
In drowsy woodland shade;
No bye s shall attend your

ard,

No luck shall come your way...
I stirred your pud in savage mood,

And cursed vour Christmas Day.

The Lost Bone
“Dog companionship is a
major factor in outwitting old
age,” writes Dr. Clarence W.
eb, “but the nervous type of

dog is not good medicine for

high-strung humans; nor is

the sad-eyed, phlegmatic type

good for sad and depressed

personalities,”

Cheer up, Rover.

Oh, I’m all right.

You needn't look so miserable.

I can’t help it. It’s my long face,
and long ears, and big eyes, and
everything.

And your wrinkled, worried

brow.
Yes, I know, But that’s my
breed, I was born with wrinkles,



You're not the kind of dog the
doctor ordered, Rover.

I know I’m not. You should
have had a lively, boisterous little
dog, always barking and eating
your bedroom slippers.

I don’t like boisterous little dogs
who eat bedroom slippers, Rover.

Nor do I. But then we’re very
much alike. You also have big
eyes and a long face. And long
ears too.

} *

You needn’t be personal, Rover.

Oh, I’m sorry. But we’re much
the same type, aren't we?

We both suffer from melancho-
lia, if that’s what you mean. But
then you don’t have all my wor-
ries.

I have my worries, too.

Since I passed ihe middle fifties
I find my memory’s foing. I'm
always losing things e specta-
cles and bank books, ?

So aml.

Don’t be silly, Rover. You
have such things.

I have other things. Last week
1 buried a bone. But I can’t re-
member where. | try and try and
try. In the night I wake thinking
and wondering . Le

*
Oh, poor Rover. Anything else?
Yes. But we can’t go into that.
Why not? We're friends, aren’t
we? What is it? Cirl trouble?

Yes.
That’s a foolis: worry, Rover.
You know you can have your girl
friends here for tea and biscuits
any time you like.

I know. But tiey won't come.

Won't come, Rover?

It’s my long, miserable face.
They laugh at it.

don't

*

There, there, don’t cry, Rover.
Girls have always laughed at my
face, too.

Have they?
That’s why I'm a_ bachelor,
Rover.

I’m so sorry.

So we have one more thing in
common. I'll buy you anoth
bone, and when you bury it, we'll
mark the spot with a little stick,
shall we?

Oh, thank you. You’re so good

to me, ‘
It’s nothing between friends,
Rover.

Diary of a Worm

Flushed exeited worm arrives
home late to tell wife he has
joined Civil Defence. .

Oh, so this is worm’s latest trick
to stay out late, is it?

Not content with years in Home
Guard when wife was left alone
in air raids while swashbuckling
worm went round district armed
to teeth frightening neighbours
and pouring money over counters
of low taverns with witty worm
friends, worm has now found an-
other excuse to show off in uni-
form with silly medal ribbons in
front of blonde barmaids.

Wife wouldn’t mind so much
if puny, undersized worm didn’t
look such a fool in uniform three
sizes too big; or if worm had

brains to become chief warden} },

like gas manager.
* * *

Patriotic $s manager, who
ined Civil Petence at first. ap-
peal, not only has time to manage
gas but has passed all wardens
exams. and is now chief instruc-
tor for whole county, mixing with
tip tops and retired colonels and
heads of police and Home Office,

What chance is there for fud-
died worm to pass exams. when
fuddled worm hadn’t enough in-
telligence even to become lance-
corporal in Home Guard, while
cleareheaded gas manager, who
never had more than two sherries
before dinner, properly served at
proper time by maid in white cap
and apron, was zone commander,
driving about in powerful cars
with everybody calling he “sir,”

* ae

No doubt, of course, worm
thinks of himself as hero, destined
to save country from destruction.
No doubt warden worm,
with power, will infuriate neigh-
bours, ordering them about if
trouble comes.

But, as wife sees {
worm, his health ruined by. self~
indulgence and irregular meals,
bolted like pig at. trough, his

ér pockets emptied by ‘worm
friends, will soon be x :
ing stock of Civil ” ind

finally be drummed out for in-
competence so that wife can never
hold her‘ head up in Worm’s
Avenue Again.

’ L.E.S,

oc pe ET TL

OUR READERS SAY:

What Price A Sam Lord?
To The Editor, The Advocate,
SIR,—To be a collector of Auto-
graphs of prominent people re-
quires a fat ket book to-day.
A Bernard Shaw signature will
fetch £25 and will treble if he
passes. The signature of Queen

Victoria might fetch a id
(without the Seal) while a George:
thousand! Lord

Washington, “@
Nelson’s signature changed hands
at £35, but on a letter to his
‘poor Emma’, a tidy sum. A
genuine Will, Shakespeare will
pay for a trip around the world
and the signers of The American
Declaration of Independence
bring quite a fist full.

My American customer spent an
hour poring over old letters and
documents including three history

book Queens, George IV, Duke

of Wellington, Kitchener, French,
The Old Mikado, Duke of Kent
(Victoria’s father), Gladstone,
Palmerston, Lord Roberts, Duke
of Teck, Devonshire, not forget-
ting Stanley who found Living-
stone.

His parting words were: “Now
if you had one of Sam Lord’s I'd

buy it. He was some guy.”
V. GORRINGS. +
Antique Shop.
Shacked
The Editor, The Advocate, ve

SIR,—The news that an attempt
assassination has been made upon
the life af President Truman,
has indeed shocked the entire
democratic world, but let us not
be found asleep as to these
happenings, for very few people
know the truth concerning the
great public events of yesterday
or today, of one thing alone can
we be sure, the evils of the world

the people and a_ world-wide
demand that a new spiritual
purpose shall be defined in law
and be made the mainspring of
human activity can save civiliza-
tion from destruction, a spiritual
code which will replace power
politics and selfish materialism 1s
not an impractical idea. It will

save mankind from the disaster

that threatens his very existence,
sits principles are laid down in

the United Nations charter, but
will not become effective until
the common peoples of the
world demand that they be put
into effect.

CONRAD LEROY BRATHWAITE

Better Sanitation
For Bridgetown

To The Editor, The Advocate,
IR,—Thanks for article on
“Sanitation”. This must begin in
Bridgetown stairways, alley-
ways, lunch-places, should clean-

Also Bridgetown cannot afford
to lose valuable space such as
Trafalgar Square.

Comfort and Sanitation come
first, and this spot should be
put to some use — modern la-
trines, Phone Booths, etc. Now
it is a dreary spectacle remind-
ing one of selfishness. Here is a
good spot for a sunstroke.

Fight T.B. with Sanitation.

BRIDGETOWN YOUTH— *

Give Early For Xmas

To The Editor, The Advocate
SIR,—Every year as Christmas
approaches there is a big rush,
almost a stampede, which is be-
coming the dread of many. It

the cruelties, rapine, assassina- WOUld be a good idea to help the
tions, widespread starvation and unemployed by a little work at
war, all spring from lack of a this time of the year, and reduce
spiritual code to guide or control congestion, The regular staff can-
finance, politics and the commer- Pot cope with this Xmas rush
cial and social life of the nations,What a joy to see a new fact
{only a spiritual revival amongsmiling to get a little help at thi
é

time?
and save many a_ heartbreak.

I beg to say a word for the
Pensioners, that they be given
their small allowance early, how
can old people get around in con-

gested places and at the last
minute? Give early.
REMINDER
Road Danger

To The Editor, The Advocate—

SIR,—A short while ago I na:-
rowly avoided an accident wher
I met a man in Bridgetown rid
ing a bike and carrying @ pas-
senger on the crossbar who wa:
leading another riderless __ bik«
alongside. ."

A week later I met a child 2p
a bike in Dayrells road whos:
feet could not reach the pedals
and who pr kickin
at them when they reached th
top of their stroke, She also had
a child of about the same age %
her crossbar, Without the slight-

est warnin, A shot out wob |"

bling into traffic from a side
path. ~~ I not beam polng $10
enough to pull up in
couple of yards there would hav.
been a nasty mess.
i not this sort of oe ay
town traffic “driving he
common danger”. And would not

the driver of a motor car be

prosecuted if he carried a pas-
senger seated between himself
and the stearing wheel and hold-
fing on to it to keep himself in
that position?

T understand that the carrying
of passengers on the crossbars of
bikes was only allowed durinz
the war years owing to the
searcity of transport. But is
there any reason why five years
after the war, with the volume
of traffic now on the roads, these
reckless people slpuld be = en-
couraged to risk their own and
ther road usera’ safety.

Yours, _&
C.G



it, fuddled ] %

SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 5, 1950

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SUNDAY, NOVEMBER



5, 1950

BLITHE SPIRIT

By BRUCE

“BLITHE SPIRIT,” produced
with notable success by the Bar-
bados Dramatic Club at the
Empire Theatre last Thursday
and Friday, is not perhaps Noe!
Coward’s best play, but it dis-
plays to a high degree his un-
canny, witch-doctor-like instinct
for detecting a change in the pulse
of the sophisticated public almost
before it has occurred . Some old-
er playgoers may remember how,
in the early twenties, “The Vor-
tex” and “Fallen Angels” came as
near as anything to being kissed
off the stage; but Mr. Coward
knew what he was up to, and
got away with it. I venture to
think he would not at that period
have hazarded before the public
this “improbable farce,” in which
a leading (and by no means un-
sympathetic) character is hilari-
cusly despatched to the shades at
the end of the second act, to return
to give posthumous assistance to
one of the funniest last scenes in
the modern theatre. But Mr. Cow-
ard knows his humour, and he
knows his time. The hereafter has
been devalued for many years
now; why not get some fun out
of it? Almost, he has lost his
power to shock, and criticism is
silenced by a man whose range
includes at one end so majestic an
example of the phony as “Caval-
cade”, and at the other the ex-
quisite tenderness, delicacy and
sincerity of the film “Brief En-
counter”. Mr. Coward should he-
ware. If he is not careful he will
in a few years find himself canon-
ised as a Grand Old Man of the
Theatre, to suffer the pangs of a
private hell in which each new
work is greeted with universal
respect, but without surprise.

The Barbados Dramatic Club
got off the mark with that cheer-
ful farce “The Middle Watch,”
which I was unfortunately unable
to see, and it is a sign of a proper
growth that the Company should
now aim at so difficult a target as
“Blithe Spirit.” There is no doubt
about the difficulty. Sincerity, a
quality which good amateurs are
better able to achieve than not-
so-good professionals, is here not

HAMILTON

enough. In a play of this kind a
high degree of virtuosity, of pol-
ish, timing and’ speed, are the
necessary ingredients of a fully
successful performance. These are
gifts that can only come with
considerable experience under
highly expert direction; and it is
greatly to the credit of Norman
Wood and this company that they
scored, if not a bull's eye, a very
near miss. Signs of thought, intel-
ligence, care, and attention to de-
tail were written all over the pro-
duction. All that was lacking was
that final quality of snap and
finish to carry the audience over
the danger spots, when its enslave-
ment is dependent entirely on the
dialogue, and the point given to it,

It is the early part of the pla)
which Mr. Coward has made so
hard for the performers. The
first scene and the greater part of
the second—over three quarters
of the first act—are entirely con-
cerned with exposition, the setting
before the audience of the situa-
tion and preparation for what is
to come. The bad manners of cer-
tain London stall-holders, accus-
tomed to arriving long after the
vise of the curtain and thereby
making it impossible for their
neigbours to give attention to the
play, has had a curious effect
on dramatic construction. A play-
wright seldom dares to allow any-
thing’ important to happen for at
least ten minutes; Mr. Coward,
suyprisingly diffident .about _ his
ability to get his following into
the theatre punctually, has here
extended this to over half an hour:
This is plain cruelty to actors and
actresses, and particularly to ama-
teurs, not quite able to get the
last ounce of the extremely witty
dialogue and bound to ‘miss that
keying up which comes from a
warm relation with’ an audiencg
whose friendly interest has been
quickly engaged

I think that perhaps a little
more might have been done to
overcome this difficulty; a greater
use made of the stage for move-
ment, a sharper pointing of the
lines, a stricter insistence on the
maximum effective speed—which
does not mean gabbling—consis-

SPIRIT CHASING

tent with audibility With the
seance, however, the company ar-
tives safely in port; thereafter
there is no flagging of amusement
right up te the delirious conclu-
sion,

This is not a piay for stars, and
it would be invidious to single out
for special commendation any
one member of an excellent work-
manlke caste which has no weak
spots. Idris Mills is easy convine-
ing, and sympathetic as the

barassed husband who at last
achieves the serene’ haven’ of
double widower-hood, an énor-

mous part of the type played years
ag» by Charles Hawtrey—a
curlous throwback by Mr. Coward,
this. To get through it as Mr. Mills
did was a feat of endurance as
well as skill, and the same must
be said of Christine Gracie as the
second wife Ruth, who has almost
as much to do, and does it with
intelligence and unfailing poise—
alive and dead. Ann Musgrave as
Elvira is in Rupert Brookes’ words
a most individual and bewildering
ghost who. catches the essentia:
impish charm of the part with
remarkable understanding. Gold
White, as the medium: who starts
all the trouble, gives a perform-
ance ef splendid solidity and
assurance, though I think an inter-
pretation which made Madame
Areati a full-blown eccentric
rather than a straight hearty might
oy imparting greater variety, have
helped the production. I am con-
vinced that this lady was meant
to have’ been brought ‘up at Too*-
ing, with a manner and’ speech
she was far too strong-minded
to modify. Nina Michelin and
William Lambert, as friends of the
hag-ridden family, a little aloof
from its troubles, made, in their
very different styles, an accom-
plished, amusing, and exception-
ally audible contribution to the
macabre gaiety of the evening;
and more than the patronising
word usually accorded to stage
maids should be given to Joan
King, whose vitality was a delight,

It is too late to persuade any
one to go and see “Blithe Spirit,”
but not too soon to urge every-
one interested in the local theatre
to look out for the next venture of
this company, which has in so
short a time attained so consider-
able a level of achievement.





SUNDAY ADVOCATE

BACK FROM THE DEAD

For that



Make that stew really

CHARLES' two wives “in spirit” Jook over his shoulder, as he tries to send them away with the aid of a book.

THERE IS A SPIRIT IN THE ROOM

Marmite contains the
vitamins that build up








soups, gravies, sauces



a




RUTH (Charles’ second wife) watches a bowl of flowers move. Sie can't see ELVIRA,
L. to R.: ANN MUSGRAVE, IDRIS MILLS, CHRIS GRACIE.

QUIET EVENING WITH = GHOST



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PAGE NINE



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PAGE TEN



Trinidad Schools [[ARBOUR LOG New Course.

.
Get Holiday For
New Dogma
(From Our Own Correspondent)
PORT-OF-SPAIN, Nov. 3.
joined the rest of the
World yesterday in rejoicing over
Definition of the ption
Our Blessed Lady as a Dogma
of Catholic Faith which was eee
ed by the Holy Father. From
early morning there were services
in every Catholic church, and all
is were given a holiday to
mark the occasion. At noon all
Catholic churches throughout the
eolony rang their bells as part of
the celebrations.

Conditions F a
Leg. Co. Membership

(From Our Own Correspondent)
PORT-OF-SPAIN, Nov, 3

It was decided at a meeting held
last night in Port-of-Spain that
members of the Municipality
could also sit on the Legislative
and Executive Councils, once they
did not hold Ministerial posts.

Iy Government accepts the
Council’s views the Hon, Raymond
Quevedo, Hon, Aubrey James and
Hon, Ranjit Kumar would again
be able to sit as Councillors.

The Hon, Norman Tang, Minis-
ter of Health and Local Govern-
ment would be debarred im any
case On aceount of his Ministerial
powers. Hon. Tang was Mayor of
Port-of-Spain. He was present
at the meeting as a listener.

$445 Snatcher Caught

By Police Patrol Car

(From Gur Own Correspondent)
PORT-OF-SPAIN, Nov. 3.

A caring $445 snatch and run
raid yesverday from Barclays
Bank, ?cri-of-Spain was foiled by
@ poi. parol ear after an un-
identified man at th® Union Club,
Port-of—Spain, hed contacted “999”
The victim was Corade Renaud,
who had gone to the bank to make
a deposit for his employers,
Green Coconu Bar. At the time of
the snatch he was making his way
from the Teller’s cage to a table
nearby to check, when a man
grabbed the bag and dashed out
of the bank. Shouts of “thief”
came from Renaud who gave chase
and was joined by others. The
patrol car soon caught up with the
Man, and the money was recover-
ed, He is Reported to be a native
of Montserrat, -

teehee

“

Healer” Gaoled

(From Our Own Cortespondent)
PORT-OF-SPAIN, Nov. 3
James Grayham of Coera,

Sangre Grande. was sentenced to
imprisonment for pre-
tending to six persofis that he
was a healer who had come
from British Guiana to attend
to sick persons in Trinidad.
He gave his name as “Daddy”.
From each oi the six persons he
received 48 cents and a full growa
rooster. other victim was a
woman at Turure. He sent her
husband to buy some incense and
when he returned he found Gray.
ham assaulting his wife, .....
Protest Against Taxatio

(From Our Own Correspondent)
ANT: A, Nov. 4.







a demonstration at 2
ae e ai :
the taxation.




These ties

are winners!

they’re washable

they’re crease-resisting

they’re money-savers

ties

that

not

The

the

resis’

In Carlisle Bay

Sch, Harriet Whittaker, Sch. D'Ortac,
Sch, Enterprise S., Sch. Laudalpha, Sch.
Lochinvar S., Sch. Marea Henrietta, Sch.

Cyril E. Smith, Sch, Mary M. Lewis,
Sch. Molly N. Jones, M.V. Daerwood,
Sch. Frances W. Smith, Sch. Mandalay

ARRIVALS
Sch. W. L. Eunicia, 38 tons net, Capt
Joseph, from Dominica.
Sch. Cloudia S., 52 tons net, Capt.
Lewis, from British Guiana
Sch. Gardenia W., 48 tons net, Capt
Wallace, from Trinidad
DEPARTURES
Sch. Phyllis Mark, 58 tons net, Capt
MeQuilkin, for St. Vincent
Sch. Everdene, 68 tons net,
Thanis, for Dominica.
Cc. L. M. Tannis, 51 tons net,
Capt. Tannis, for Grenada.
Sch, Burma D., 59 tons net, Capt. Good-
ing, for Trinidad. ’
b Canadian Challenger
net, Capt.

Capt.

3,935 tons
Clarke, for Canada.

Ships In Touch With
Barbados Coast Station







Cabte and Wireless (W.1I) Ltd, advise
“ they can now communicate. with
the following ships through © thei:
Barbados Coast Station:

s$.s Canadian Cruiser, S.S. Lady
Rodney, S.S. Dragon, S.S. Esso Mont-
peliei, S.S Busenrolla S.S ‘Theli-
domus, $S.S Naranio, $.S Camas
Meadows, S.S Siwerteak, S.S Alcoa
Patriot, S.S. Spaula, S. Sheaf Mead
ss Veragua, S.S, Esso Na
S.S. Esso Bethlehem, S.S
£ Rerhice, S.S. Adellen, §
norda s.8 African Crescent, S.S
Fert Lion, 8.S. Cleveland

Truman Going To
Puerto Rico

(Â¥rom Our Own Correspondent)
PORT-OF-SPAIN, Nov. 3

Mr. J. Baumgarten, told press-
men in Trinidad on Friday that he
was the only passenger who had
been able to get out of his hotel in
Puerto Rico under heavy police
escort. Attendants at various
hotels had deserted and visitors
had to prepare their own meals.
Transport to the airport was not
available. He further revealed,
that the Hotel Carib Hilton at
which he was staying had reserva-
tions for Mrs, wife of
President Truman and her da
ter, who were to
there on November 11. On reach-
ing the airport at Puerto Rico, he
said he was informed by the em-
ployees that the plot to blow
up the airport had been dis-
covered, As a result the area is
heavily guarded. This of course
is due to the riot now raging in
Puerto Rico.



British Medical Adviser
Visiting Trinidad
(From Our Own, Correspondent)
PORT-OF-SPAIN, Nov. 3.
The Hon. Norman Tang, Min-
ister of Health in Trinidad has
reported that Dr. D. W, Priddie,
Medical Adviser to Mr. James
Griffiths, Secretary of State for
the Colonies, is due to arrive ir
Trinidad on November 13 far a
stay of ten days. The idea of the
trip is that by an on-the-spot ex-
amination of conditions in the ter-
ritories, he could become better
_informed te answer questions in
“Parliament. a. i aa



SCHOOL RESULTS

LONDON.
ee desks in the Isle of
y,

Cambridgeshire, are to

be made two inches bigger, be-
eause improved schoo] meals have
brought a_ generation
children.—I.N S.

of bigger



Thanks to Tootal you can now

maintain a battery of morale-building

at far less cost than you ever

expected; ties of lasting good looks
because...

They wash, Lining and tie are care-
fully fitted and stitched together, so

washed with ordinary care they do
twist or pull against each other,

They’re crease-resisting.

orease-resisting finish delays that

ageing creased look round the knot of

tie. You will see the trade mark

‘TEBILIZED’ on the Tootal Tie label.
It stands for fabrics with tested crease-

tance,





crease-resisting and washable

Tal’ and TERIL

JE BD’ are Registered

Trade Marke

A

Copr, 1948 Borden Co.

Honours

Lord Mildmay

By VERNON MORGAN.

LONDON, Nov, 4
The memory of the late Lord
Mildmay the greatest amateur
steeplechase rider of the century
is to be perpetuated by the con-
struction of a new steeplechase
course at Aintree the home of the

world famous Grand National.
The new course, to be known as
the “Mildmay Course” is designed
to afford horses a chance of
becoming “Aintree conscious,”
the new track being constructed
around the central enclosure in-

side the National course,
—Reuter.

Police Break Up
Open Air Meeting

ROME, Nov. 4.

Jeep-borne police squads arin-
ed with batons broke up an open
air meeting of Italian war ve--
erans here to-day when 100
“peace partisans’ invaded. the
scene shouting anti-war slogans.

Police arrested 10 people and
seized the flag of the Communist
sponsored “peace partisan” move-
ment which had been hoisted on

the balcony over.ooking the
Square where veterahs were
meeting.

The veterans were celebrating
November 4, a national holiday
kept in Italy as “Armed Forces
Day” to mark the Italian victory
over Austro-Hungarian forces in
1918 at the end of the First
Worla War.

—Rerter,



Franco Hailed
By Cheering Crowds

MADRID, Nov, 4.

General Franco, Spanish Chief
of State drove through cheering
Madrid crowds to-day on his re-
turn from a 16 days tour of
Spanish Africa and the Canary
Islands.

Arriving from Seville at Bara-
jas airport near Madrid he_rode
with Senora Franco to the Plaza
De Independencia where he was
received by the Corporation and
the Mayor of Madrid.

Workers and school children had
all been given holiday, and huge
crowds lined Madrid’s beflagged
main streets to greet “El Caudil-
lo” standing in his open car,

During his tour the General
had visited Spain's Sahara colon-
ies, each of the seven Canary
Islands, and reviewed the Span:
ish fleet,

—Reuter.

Eight Businessmen Will
ontrol Rearmament
LONDON, Nov. 4.

A “committee of eight” from
British

prepared y
to take decision that may affect
in

sunt” Appaltad «pea
country. a

Rearmament by the
Gov: their task is to
build up of the
massiv, Rearma-
ment . Their names
have peen kept a close secret.



Mothers trust famous
Kum MiULKS

Remember, when you buy milk, that babies
and children need the bes#. Ask for KLIM,
and until restrictions are eased, use care-
fully the KLIM you can get now.

SEC.

Int. Copr, Reserved














s THE CITY GARAGE TRADING CO, itd x
BRIDGETOWN, BARBADOS

SUNDAY

Plane With 48 |
Still Missing |

GRENOBLE, Nov, 4.
A French official said today
“hope is running out” of finding
the Air India Constellation plane
missing in the Alps with 48 people
on board.

The orficial gave thir inform-
ation at Albertville Savoy ce. tre
of the search from the ¥rench side

All planes searching for the!
missing aircraft were forced to
land by a 60-mile an hour gale;
and wedther conditions which |
a their ceiling less than ie
yards.

Several ground sestch parties}
sighaliee back to base by walkie |
talkie radio that they were giving;
up bezause heavy snow and wind
made their job impossible.

Tk usands of weary troops

lice and guides plunged into

lizards to renew the search

today while planes and helicopters
from two French airfields helped
in appalling weather conditions
and other aireraft were standing
by in Germany and Italy.

The airliner was believed to
have crashed near the 15,781 foot
Mont Blanc, Europe's highest
peak. It was bound for Britain
from India with 40 Indian seamen
and a crew of eight.

Anxious radio calls were made
all night from Lyons and Grenobie
but there was no answer from the
airliner Malabar Princess.

American transport piane
crashed on an Alpine glacier on
November 20, 1946 and all 12 oc-
eupants were sayed. But search-
ers for the “Malabar Princess” said
weather conditions were much
better then,

The French newspaper “Aurore”
said; “One dares not imagine the
end of the airliner with its ace
British pilot desperately trying to
land hoping against hope.” Monks
here fear that the thick snow
would make it impossible to find
the bodies until spring.

Commander Alan Saint the 33
year old British pilot of ihe Air
India Constellation miss:c¢ over
the Alps only took over the plane
for the last leg of the-Rombay-
ondon flight it was sail, ct Fa-}
rouk airport here.

He and his Indian crew
over at Cairo, the last stop’ before
the plane disappeared on its way
to Geneva, from Commander Mis- |
tri who had brought it from Bom-
bay, |
Saint was known as one of the

company’s most experienced pilots. | ;
He knew the region well and|j
only four weeks ago had made a |§

perfect landing despite dense fog.

He had made first contact with
Gq@neva at five am, y
morning, and had been kept con-
tinuously posted with weather
conditions,

During the morning the plane
asked for further briefing on at-
mospherie conditions. Last con-
tact was made about 10.40 a.m.
after which nothing more was
heard. —Reuter.



Train Crashes Into Lorry
LIEGE, Nov. 3.

A train slid right through into
a lorry at a level crossing near
Liege last night and carried away
the cab on its buffers.

Rescue squads thought that was
the end of the driver of the lorry.
But they found him still in his

rly ded between

the buffers. i














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lighting

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REPRESENTING THE GENERAL ELECTRIC CO. LTD., OF Ely







ADVOCATE









IP

product

Who rome ontiere
C. F. HARRISON & CO. (BARBADOS) LTH) /
P.O. Box 304 Bridgetown




44S SIS ;
—

GIN or

WITH

ROSE’S
Lime Juice

Agents: L. M. B. MEYERS & C0. LTD.







“ Beauty, you lifted

up my sleeping eyes, 6
And filled my heart
with longing with a look.’’

JOHN MASEFIELD

Like a happy memory, the haunting
fragrance of Mitcham Lavender brings

My the English countryside to Barbados

‘Y Originally made by Potter & Moore
in their Mitcham Distillery two hun-
dred years ago, Mitcham Lavender
has ever since been dedicated to
Beauty the World over. ‘



A
SHAVING SOAP
BRILLIANTINE
~* FROZEN BRILLIANTINE
| AFTER-SHAVE LOTION



THIS WEEK'S HOUSEWIFE’S REMINDER

THE

Home Furnishing Department

Win. FOGARTY LTD.

gives a guide to good buys —



FIGURED TAPESTRY
50 ins. wide @ $2.40 per yd.

FLORAL CRETONNE
48 ins. wide @ $1.00 per yd

COLOURED CURTAIN
LACE

88 ins. wide @ .88c. per yd.

WHITE & CREAM
CURTAIN LACE

18 and 24 ins. wide
@ 36c., 38c., 45e., 57°., &
69c. per yd.



Bring Brightness to Your Home with

FURNISHING FABRICS OF ENLIVENING
COLOUR SCHEMES



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—:

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Oe COCSS




SUNDAY,

NOVEMBER 5,

1950





haan Wat Spc me
Next time you go to soca a sat oe peo
merves have been weakened by lack of saint ta -
your chemist ask fora | | ==“ "== | Shae
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‘SAN

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restores health, youth and vitality

We ward “Bamatagen’ ts « registered wade mark of Genasooun Lad, Loughborough, England,
SNES

hoe UIELa
ULL |

Alka-Seltzer brings pieasaat relief
Alka-Seltzer offers you First Aid
when you want it most — relieves
the after-effects of late hours and
uate in food and drink.

one or two tablets in a glass

water and watch it fiz. Then






a

MILFS LABORATORIES, INC i2'G. rw a IND ae |

*
aay

Make your petrol ration go further by fitting

a Zenith Carburetter. Its) measured and
faultless control over the distribution of
MoRE power, its amazing responsiveness and proved
ER dependability, fulfil all the requirements of

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is fitted! to more than 609% of the vehicles on

MORE the road today
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We can supply ....

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For all Popular Makes
e

ECKSTEIN BROTHERS

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AGRICULTURAL
FORKS

DIAL

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THE CENTRAL EMPORIUM

(Central Foundry Ltd., Proprietors)

Corner of BROAD aid TUDOR STREETS

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POS oe SSCS SOSCS SSSCSSSS SOOSS SSS SOCCSSS Pr PP rr ee

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SUNDAY, NOVEMBER

Cable Ship
Visits

The cable ship “Electra” unc:
the ¢ and cf Cyptain Moss
arrived at Barbados on Friday
evening and left a few hours af-
ter for Trinidad

The “Electra” ca‘led here the
day before fro Jamaica afte-
effecting a repair to a cable on
its way down, It ramained in
port overnight end left on Fri-
day to repair a cable off the coast

of Barbados
The “Ele-tra" is the cable ship
for the West Ind’es. Its base is

at St. Lucia. It will be ~emem-
bered that this ship was among
the first ships to arrive at St.
Lucia with food and clothing
from Barbados after the Castries
fire in June, 1, 1948

Schooners Bring
Fresh Fruit



Appreciatie supplies of fresh
fruit are arr.viag i the island
almost daily ty schooners and
motor vessels calling from other

islands.
sehocner “Gar-
3 in port yesterday
iwerces of, fresh
it brought from
Friday evening.
captain told the
that fruit, especially
oranges, grapefruit, pears, bana-
nas and plantains were then
reaching the peak of their season
in some of ithe islands. He be-
lieved that Barbados would be
getting a good supply of fruit for
Christmas.

The ‘Gardenia W’ also brought

cedar boards, cylinders of gas

and household effects for Barba-
dos.

The schooner “Cloudia_ S,”
another arrival on Friday eve-
ning, brought 313 bags of char-
coal and 70 tons of firev,ood
from British Guian-.

“Rodney” Coming

The “Lady Rodney” is expect-
ed to arrive at Barbados between
November 8 and 9, Messrs Gar-
diner Austin & Co., Ltd. told the
“Advocate’ yesterday.

The “Rodney” is coming from
South and will be sailing on from
Barbados vi. the British North-
ern Islands for Canada.



$50 FINE FOR 2 CENTS
PROFIT

(From Our Own Correspondent)
PORT-OF-SPAIN, Nov. 3
Ram Bissoon, an Eastern market
Vendor in Port-of-Spain had to
Pay $50 fine for selling one half
pound of tomatoes for 12 cents
instead of 10 cents.

5, 1950





TWO CHORISTERS—One of Caro Gill’s paintings

being exhibited at the Museum.

Scouts



CHOIR BOYS



which are now

Learn

Lesson

The Scouts and Rovers of the
St. Luke’s (96th B’dos) with
members of the Old Scholars’
Association made another effort
to augment their funds on Thurs-
day night, 26th October, when,
through the courtesy of Col. R. T.
Michelin, Commissioner of Police,
the Police Band under Capt. Rai-
son, O.B.E., A.R.C.M., delight-
ed a large audience with a musi-
cal and dramatic concert,

Much praise is due, among
others, to Cpl. Best for his skill
—vocal, manipulative and physi-

cal—s; from him the Scouts and
Rove -ave learnt that “Prison”
is a ‘er name for “Hell”, and
werr arned to be careful and
cons vate re their choice of the
fairer sex—two down-hill roads

—hence an encouragement to
them te be an example to others.

ST. THOMAS’ LOCAL
ASSOCIATION
The Annual General Meeting
of the St. Thomas’ Local Associa-
tion was held at the Holy Inno-
cents’ Boys’ School at 7.45 p.m.



SAILORS

oS aaa



IN PORT




FRENCH SAILORS and Senegalese women—one of Caro Gill’s paint-
ings now being exhibited at the Barbados Museum.
















on Monday, 16th October, through
the courtesy of the Rev. F. G.
Hall, Chairman of the Board of
Managers. The President of the
Association, Col. A. H. C. Camp-
bell. took the chair.

The meeting was opened with
prayer by the D.C., after which
the minutes of the previous an-
nual general meeting were read
and confirmed. Then followed the
D.C’s report which showed that
there was a marked increase in
the quality and variety of Scout-
ing activities in the parish, in
spite of a slight decrease in the
rumerical strenzth. This was
followed by the presentation and
adoption of the Treasurer’s State-
ment,

In the election of office bearers
which took place next, the fol-
icwing officers were re-elected:
Colonel A. H, C. Campbell (Presi-
dent); Mr, J. A. Mahon, M.L.C.
Vice President and Chairman of
Executive Committee); Mr C. D,
Jordan (Treasurer), Mr. William
Watson was appointed Honorary
Secretary in place of Mr. K. De
Lisle Jones, resigned. Messrs
F. H. Barker and J. Turton were
elected as the L.A.’s representa-
tives on the Island Council.

The President, on behalf of thd
L.A., expressed appreciation of
the work which Mr. Jones had
done for the Association as its
Secretary and regretted that he
had found it necessary to relin-
quish the post. The L.A.’4
thanks to Mr. Jones were placed
on record.

At the conclusion of the busi-
ness, three of the Scout Troops
rendered a programme of enter-
tainment items.

The meeting ended with tha
singing of the National Anthem,

ST. JOSEPH’S LOCAL
ASSOCIATION

On Thursday, 2nd November,
the St. Jbseph’s L.A. held its
annual General Meeting at
the St. Joseph’s Boys’ School,
kindly lent by the Chairman of
the Board of Managers, the Rev.
L. C. Mallalieu. In the absence
of the President, the meeting was
presided over by Mr. L. T. Gay;

SUNDAY
District. Commissioner There
a large gatheving of parents
hu oiher persons,

The Secretary’s report disclos-
the disbangment of the two
iccops—the Horse Hill Senior
and the St. Elizabeth's (Bath-
heba) Senior Troops. These
rocps, formed about one year

30, were closed on. the recom-

mendation of the c.,
e Rev. L. C. Mallalieu. The
three elementary school Troop:
had functioned shroughout the
year, although not vigorously.

Tne Treasurer's |Report was
Iso read and adopted:

Offivers elected for the ensuing
year are: Mr. J, Mapp (Presi-
dent); Mr. J. Thomas (Secre-
tary) and Mr. S. Durant (Treas-
rer) The L.A.’s representa-
tives on the Island Council are
Mir. J. Thomas and Mr. Albert
Slackman.

The meeting placed on record
its thanks to the late A D.C.
vnd other officers and members
who had given the movement
‘Seilr moral, financial and gen-
‘ral support durihg the year.

The evening’s proceedings con-
cluded with an excellent pro-
‘ramme’of entertainment by tho

bt. Joseph's and St, Bernard’
Tro ops and the singing of the
Nati@nel Anthem.

Guide Notes

The Executive Committee

4Wo iicelings of ine Kxecutve
Cummu.iee were held auring Oc-
tober, on Saturday, 7th anc on
Tuesday. 17th,

Exiracts from the Island

Commissioner’s Keport

Mrs, G. H. Adams has been
elected Chairman of the Local
Associdtion. Mrs, Adams was a
very keen member of Is*. Barba-
dos Guide Coy and we are pleased
to welcome her back into
Movement.

The ‘World Conference

Mrs, Gilbert, the Colony Com-
missioner of Trinidad, represented
us at the 13th World Conference,
which was held at Oxford this
summer,

Western Hemisphere
Committee

The Island Commissioner has
been re-elected a member for 2
yeovs of the Sub-Committee of the
Western* Hemisphere Committee,
Mrs. Gilbert of Trinidad and Mrs.
Farquharson of. Jamaica are the
o-her British. representatives on
this Committee, whose Head-
quarters are in New York,

amping

The total number of campers
for the year was 115 Guides and
Rangers and 18 Guiders. This
was a great improvement as last
year only 48 camped,

The Girl Guides Fair

The Fair this year, which was
held at the Drill Hall, was a re-
cord, the amount realised being
$2621.01 (£546. Os, 103)

Pax Hill

Pax Hill to date has cost $12,533.
73 of which $1440.00 (£300) was
a grant from Development and
Welfare, To raise this sum has
meant 5 years of hard work, but
the Guides have followed’ the
Founder’s advice “Do not beg for
money, earn it.”

Lady O’Brien, who started the
Girl Guides Association in 1918
has very kindly sent us a present
of some of our Founder’s inimi-
table sketches. Some of these ar@
to be framed for Pax Hill,

. ‘
Much Fish Caught

A total of 1,757 pounds of
bream was marketed at the Ois-
tin Fish Market during the past
week. This, the Advocate was
informed, was the largest catch
of bream to be marketed at Ois-
tin within a week.

Fishermen from the Oistin
area have also been making small
catches of flying fish during last
week. They are hoping that the
season will be in full swing
around the end of November.



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Enjoy the freshness of LIMACOL at all

times of the day.

It is useful in dozens of

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lotion of the Caribbean.”

Remember LIMACOL is obtainable in both
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Headaches can nearly elways
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and to the unsuspected retention
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Waste material, which poisons
the blood. Remove the poisonous
accumulations -—— prevent them
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And that is just how Kruschen
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' PAGE TWELVE

Rance Report Outlines Difficulties

Facing West Indies

Little Room For Optimism

FEDERATION may no

be for a considerable time to

come, says Sir Hubert Rance in a report on Development

and Welfare in the West In
Though the West Indie:
on the earth’s surface as !

lies, published today.
stretch over as wide a distance
es between the Hebrides and

Cyprus — a fact that, in itvelf, makes the way to Federa-
tion hard—they do none the less unmistakably constitute

a “region,” says the report

They lie amid the Americas in
the same part of the world. The,
still inadequate, shipping services
that join them to the United
Kingdom wili normally discharg:
and collect cargo and passengers
on @ach round trip, not at one
West Indian port alone but at
several. The tourist who comes
by sea or air from the United
States or Canada expects (too
optimistically) to pass from one
Colony to another, if he so wish-
es, with few or no official for-
malities or other hindrance; anc
to be able to use the same cur-
rency in whatever Colony he finds
himself. The islands have more
or less the same climate and are
afflicted with the same diseases,
whether of man or of crops. Their
inhabitants are predominantly of
the same basic stock, and the
great majority of them speak—if
with considerable variations—the
same language. Their produce !s
primarily agricultural—with sug-
ar in the foremost place in most
of them. They suffer almost uni-
versally from over-population and
consequent under-employment.

The report points out the Cosr
of the organisation whose head-
quarters is at Hastings House,
Barbados.

Approved estimates for the fin-
ancial year 1949—1950 which do
not include the salaries of one
Assistant Adviser and the Con-
sulting Engineer, and do include
services to the Standing Closer
Association Committee and the
Caribbean Commission—bodies of
which the Royal Commission had
no ken—amount to £56,500, none
of which, incidentally, is paid
either from West Indian funds or
from the West Indian allocations
from Development and Welfare
funds.

Four Snags

The report lists four
difficulties.

Although numerous signs of
suceessful -productive activity
have inducéd a new hopefulness
in the West Indies which is in
wholesome contrast to the apathy
and the “crisis mentality” char-
acteristic of the inter-war years,
it would be folly to ignore the
growing seriousness of the basic
difficulties of the economic situ-
ation that have been brought into
high relief since the devaluation
of the pound sterling, but were
in no real sense caused thereby.
These difficulties have been: —

(1) the inevitable and inereas-

ing pressure of a- rate of
population growth which
is always threatening to
exceed the rate of devel-â„¢
opment of admittedly med..*
jocre natural resources, so
that even with favourable
marketing conditions po-
tential gains are absorbed
by the natural increase
of the population;

(2) the steady increases in the

cost of living, which have

basic

absorbed a _ considerable
part of the gains in wage
rates;

(3) the limitations imposed by
the relatively small scale
of production in the area,
and therefore its depend-
ence upon purchase agree-
ments and changes in in-
ternational economic rela-
tions on which it cannot
exert any significant in-
fluence; " J

(4) the burden upon public
finances of the maintenance
of the expanded adminis-

trative and social services,
which has now reached the
point at which further
growth must be related
more closely to real gains
in the productive capacity

of the region.

y a

Caution

Caution on expenditure is ad-~-
ised. There has been no sign of
. ay willingness on the part of
gislatures to recede from the
ipansive policy of recent years,
it & is clear that in present
reumstances it is necessary to

.ke stock of the financial com- {|

‘itments of West Indian govern~-
rents, lest undue optimism should

revent the consolidation of gains

ready achieved.

Governments throughout toe
area have rightly been con-
cerned at the inadequate rates
of pay that have been offered
to their servants in the past;

and, in most cases, they have |

accepted the recormmendations

of their several Civil Service |

Commissions with regard to

salary increases. It is,

problem has been tackled only
from the point of view of deter-
mining what salaries Govern-
ments, as responsible employers,
should pay; little consideration
has been given to the related
enquiry into the organization of
government departments with a
view to the best utilization of
staff and the possibilities of
achieving the same results at
lower cost. In these matters,
the additional cost of a few
highly specialized appointments
is a negligible financial burden
compared with that of the large
numbers in other grades.
Unfortunately, rising prices
nee September, 1949, following
sé revaluation of the pound, have
vade it exceedingly difficult even
» consider increases of indirect
ixation to assist the budgets. On
he contrary, it has proved difficult
except in_the poorer Colonies to
sist measures of subsidization,
ywever ineffective they may be
t the per capita amounts which
cal resources permit.
Income tax administration has
idoubtedly made considerable
rogress in recent years, but
here are curious divergences in
ihe returns relating to different
Colonies which suggest that a
more uniform standard of effici-
wney in collection would yield
additional revenue, Statistics of
income tax assessments have not
hitherto been collected on a uni-
form basis in the area, and data

Bre not available for a detailed

nalysis by income groups.

Income Tax

Provisional estimates for 1948
for the whole of the British
Caribbean territories will give
the general picture. In that
year, 45,000 individuals were
assessed for income tax: they
returned a gross income of
$120,000,000 (B.W.I.) of which
$64,000,000 was assessed as
chargeable income; and on this
sum $13,000,000 was collected as
tax. In addition, 1,400 Com-
panies (including Building So-
cieties) returned a gross income
of $68,000,000, of which $5°;-
000,000 was assessed as charge-
able income and _ $23,000,000
collected as tax.

At the present time, it seems
unlikely that any considerable!
additions to revenue are likely
to arise except through further








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Silk Linens: Printed Ladies’ Cotton Vests, 2 for .... $1.00 ,
Designs ............ .. $119 yd. » Cotton Panties, 2 for.. 1.00 $

Taffetas: 4 Shades ....... $ 99 yd. » Rayon Panties, 2 pairs 1.20 %
ME cic cae ak ay hier 62 yd. * Silk Panties, per pair... .79 3|
486 pairs Ballerina-pumps $1.34 pr.}| Nylons Stockings, per pair.... L58 Ry
Spun Silks 84 yd. FOR GENTS |
Ceton Prints fic5 hk ii. s 55 yd.j} Pin Stripe Tweeds $2.88 & $3.46 yd. |
ae ss openey og |
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WITH THEIR POLICY
O: CONTINUOUS IMPROVEMENT, the

New CONSUL PRODUCED BY FORD OF DAGENHAM,

EXPECTATIONS.

1) wu HAVE THE PLEASURE OF SEEING THIS

Rainn CAR IN THE NEAR FUTURE

CHARLES McENEARNEY & C0. LTD.



< o

PPPS PE PLLA LS SEPP PSSGSSIS GOSS CPPS



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GOCE OCOET ESBS



increases in the prices of prim-
ary produce and increased pro-
duction,

Pressure of population is em-

is impossible in present
circumstances to comment
upon the West Indian situa-
tion without realizing the se-
rious economic implications of
the excessive rate of popula-
growth. The total popula-
at December 31st 1948.
calculated as 3,023,063,
and, at present rates, it is es-
timated that the population will
increase by 40 per cent in 25
years. This very rapid rate
of increase is not typical of
earlier generations, and was
most marked in the period
from 1931-1946. The outstand-
ing characteristic of the age
structure of the population is the
great concentration in the age
groups below 14 vears, which
alone account for 37 per cent
ef the tota'. An age distribu-
‘tion of this nature is a very



how- §2
ever, a valid criticism that the |

RANCE

Sir HUBERT

grave threat to the economic
progress of the region, as it
implies that, for some decades
to come, the gains resulting
from normal development will
be absorbed by additional
population, making further im-
provements of material stand-
ards exceedingly difficult.
There is, of course, no sim-
ple solution of this problem,
which arises, in the short term,
from the decline in the rates
of infant mortality combined
with high birth rates. Only the
establishment of more closely-
knit standards of family living,
and the slow development of
economic and cultural standards,
can make much impression on
this grave situation, In the
meantime, even restrained op-
timism regarding the economic
possibilities of the British
Caribbean region must pay
due regard to the threat of a
population growth that will
outstrip economic progress,
The difficulty of finding markets
for West Indian local products is
noted

Summary of Allocations, Grants and Loans, and
Expenditure, Ist April, 1946, to 3ist March, 1949,

Allocation

£
Barbados 800,000
British Guiana 2,500,000

Gritish Honduras 600,000

Jamaica |
Cayman Is.

‘Turks & Caico Is
Jamaica & Dependencies
‘Trinidad & Tobago
Leeward Is, ("ederal)
Antigua,

St. Kitts-Nevis
Montserrat

Virgin Is.

Leeward Islands

6,500,000
1,200,000

tamenhikes

1,200,000

Windward Is, (Generar) }

Grenada |

St. Lareia \

St. Vineent |

Dominica x
Windward Islands 1,850,000
West Indies General 850,000
3 Totals £ — 15,500,000

* Met from £2,000,000 earmarked by Secrstary of State to implement the recom-
mendations of the Evans Commissioy

OSES }
FOSSSSSO SOS SO POPV PPPOE,

4,

65
4666 0% SOCIO ES o

SLOT

The promising Jamaica trade |
that was developing with Britain
is menaced by the series of quotas
which has permitted the Swiss
and Italian trade to under-cut it,
and this is likely to quench the
belief of the other Colonies in
their ability to find overseas mar-
kets for this type of work. The
workers are generally advised to
concentrate on utility goods, such
as floor-mats, sun-blinds and light
luggage for the local market, to-
gether with such fancy goods as
may be saleable to tourists and
visitors, and to regard handcrafts
as a subsidiary rather than a prin-
cipal means of livelihood.

Vital Statistics

Vital statistics show that pop-
ulation in Barbados is not in-
creasing as rapidly as it is in other
neighbouring territories.

At the end of 1948, the popu-
lation of the British West indian
islands—excluding the Bahamas
nm which no census has been taken
ince 1931 — and including the
wo mainland territories of Bri-
ish Guigna and British Honduras,
vas approximately 3,023,000. The
‘and area supporting this popula-
iion is 106,172 square miles; and
the average density of population
ver its whole extent is thus 28.5 |
ersons per square mile.







Great diffe-ences of density ave!
ound in the Jitferent Colom
At one end’ of the scale, come
jarbados with a very high figure
f 1,221 persons per square mile; }
it the other, is British Guiana
which contains 84.28% of the total
and area and a population of only |
4.5 persons per square mile, The |
intermediate figures are: Wind- |}
ward Islands, 326 per square mile
Trinidad and Tobago, 304: |
Jamaica and Dependencies, 292;
eward Islands, 258; and Bri- |
tish Honduras, 7.5. Between
hem ,the islands, which have only
1.62% of the total land area, con- |
ain 84.56% of the population |
During the years 1946-48, the}
pulation of the area increased |
yy 185,210 persons or approxi-
rnately 62,000 per annum the |
quivalent of an afihual rate of!
13%. Trinidad and Tobago, Bri-
h Honduras and British Guiana |
i) showed a higher rate of in-|
ease than the average for the!

rea: Jamaica, Barbados, and the | —+-——______—_— nati ettheel ss he

Windward Islands are a little be- |
low it.

In the five years from 1921 to!

25, death rates below 20 per

housand were rare, Twenty years |
later, only one territory, British |
Fonduras, had a death rate as
nigh as 20 per thousand. In the)
ears 1946—48, all death rates)
were below 20 per thousand with- |
cut exception, There has been a
slight tendency for birth rates to!
a'l in Jamaica, Barbados, Dom- |
iniea and Grenada. In _ British |
Guiana, Trinidad and Tobago,

id, to a lesser extent, British
llonduras, there has been an up-

vard trend. The rising rate in
Pritish Guiana and Trinidad and |
Tebago is due solely ta increasing
fertility of the East Inaiin sec-
‘ions of the population ana the}
increasing proportion which Ba*!
Indians now form of the _ tota
| »pulation in these Colonies.

Grant or Loan Expenditure





“ “
302,503
1,619,865
504,280
100,000*
074,843 1,256,039
24,837 2,580
21,060 19,729
3,130,740 1,278,348
73,511 65,331
05,488 99,107
139,700
41,690
33,327
21,743
718,099
71,894
167,340
135,834
125,557
74,208
1,257,7 584,83?
526,336 330,989
8,233,036. 3,855,193







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1940-1950



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Airways House, P.O.S8.
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Covering all wave-lengths-and-tested:for
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THE CITY GARAGE TRADING CO. LTD,
BRIDGETOWN, BARBADOS

REPRESENTING THE GENERAL ELECTRIC CO. LTD., OF ENGLAND









\

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<< EE,.. HRPTTEROREE 8, BOB nano nm SUNDAY ADVOCATE PAGE THien
fosectsoed Wm AA ECC

Sar $n Sing Pes ye, es eta gin eee
BY WALT DISNEY
|
|

A HUMAN BEING FOR MWY _ Ni THANKS! T'S BEEN A LOVELY VISIT...
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SSISTANT MET WITH AN pa THE SHARKS ! —>
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ER, WHAT CO You )\Ze'S\_ FN RINg ae
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(



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BLONDIE |





YOUR SHOES ON THE eas Nor ae c
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DAGWOOD, YOU HAVE

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This black and yellow sign over our

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THE LONE RANGER ' BY FRANK STRIKER

Z 7" F a
~*-HE GAVE ME FIVE HUNORED DOLLARS!
HARD TO PROVE T'D REFORMED. 1 THOUGHT, [Lave Give we Fv WnoreD counts! nae

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"THAT NIGHT HAWKS CAME TO MY ROOM wit]
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BA

NK



THE STORY
WHEN WE






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Selling, servicing and other details of

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a pamela: ELECTRIC SALES & SERVICE LIMITED.
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Kh 7 (12) Two (2) Boxes JEFFREY’S Double Scotch Ale and Two (2) Boxes JEFFREY’S Strong Ale. ;
| } ti ° oce 0 80 LER or § iT to e nner © * iven Two (2) eases of y

SY WAS FAV Ay ay ROPES NOTES TEFEMEY'S DEER and Two's) casct of JET PREYS STOUT FUEL. The winner will declde to whom this gift Is (0 €0. ;
The conditions om wihich Prizes are to be awarded are as follows :— y

{ For every SIX (6) JEFFREY’S BEER and/or STOUT CAPS produced to the Agents, Messrs. 8. P.

Musson, Son & Co., Ltd., Broad Street, a numbered receipt will be given, the counter part of which wili be x

retained and placed in a Sealed Box in your presence. %

On Friday, 29th December, 1950, the Seal of the Box will be broken in the presence of parties con- x

t cerned and twenty-four numbers will be withdrawn from the Box at random. This will be done only for s

} the purpose of elimination. x

The holders of these twenty-four numbers will be notified and must come to Messrs. S. P. Musson, Son x

| & Co.'s Office at 2.00 p.m. on Wednesday of the following week and ex rcise their skill in judging the weight of S

containers filled with JEFFREY’S Caps.

The First Prize will be awarded to the person (one of the twenty-four) estimating the exact weight to
the nearest ounce of containers with Caps or the nearest weight thereto. The other Eleven Prizes will be
awarded in their respective numerical orders and in the same way.

46¢
CLL LPD

4 THE BEERS OF QUALITY ‘- $ 3 “3 ON SALE EVERYWHERE
+ 7 yr .

% JEFFREY’S

R

Â¥ ~< 44 666.
SLL LLLP LEE LLLP LSP EOE CLEC PLPD OE











PAGE FOURTEEN SUNDAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 5, 1950 —
Se EEUU EEIREEEnneeneneeeeneneese ges eemenenaeeeeeeennneenennnenn TT

CLASSIFIED ADS =<" GOVERNMENT NOTICES
































CRICKETERS!























FARAWAY. St. Philip, on Skeete’s sele, “East Wind”, Rockley New Road. 6.

a dear departed Pave Light Peet Cc ons an
In loving memory of our dear supply, ng » Car po e
wife and mother BERYL BLACKMAN | vant rooms. From November Ist. Dial





TUESDAY 2ist—Mr. W. H. Allan's Applications will be closed at 4 p.m. on the 14th of November.
sald, Beverly, Garrison, / 6/11/5 in.
THURSDAY 23rd — Miss Morrison's 0-3.

Having to vacate our permises (ROYAL STORE No. 2
HIGH STREET) within the next few weeks we are

sale, L’Aventure,

;
AUCTION ; 5 \ I \ \ Greet_your fellow CRICKETER
TELEPHONE 2508 bi Vacancies for Stenographer-typists in the Public Service. in BLA & FLANNEL PANTS
— nine BY public Auction at my office Ma- Applications are invited from female candidates for appointments { send them today to
gazine Lane, I will sell on Tuesday|, ‘Ss apher-typi in = ( OND JORDAN
DIED FOR BENT next the 7th Nov. at 2 o'clock, 11,800} tO posts of Stenographer-typists im the Public Service. ‘ RAYM
oo aa niece — fame Oa eee Fale Ge = 2. The minimum standard of proficiency required is 70—80 words im Bay Street, opposite
f y afte’ - a ae . i iti Combermere
morn FITZGERALD (late Chief chek “SRAMELEN Waterford Gap, @t.| ohne. 4595 aguas feet of land a per minute in shorthand, and 30 words per minute in typewriting. } Street.
at. M/s Cave Shepherd's Delivery] tatchael. From November 1st, fuity| Midsbury Rot, Both sve vacant. oe. 2. The salary attached to the posts is at the rate of $480 per See eee O00 Can
Fept) The funeral teaves Sis Inte] grotishes “Gesigence. For padticulars| Perticulars epply 7h Sem +s t) : : }
residence Cheapside, Saint Michael.! phone 3062. 26.10.50—t.4.n. | Dial 3743 »-| annum rising by annual increments of $48 to $1,200.
ete wiclock this eyes te cael ee ae ae ee Te 0 4. The appointments whieh are pensionable, will be on one i}
es ur emetery Ss 7 _ ‘ . . 2}
an «Wid Vivian, Dolly, Muriel Const “Annexe” Now aveliable for UNDER THE SILVER | vear’s probation in the first instance and will be made subject to the i
’ iduw!, iva a . . - * i {
Mie doyco Pamcla, Kenneth, Arinur,| oot Mig, manin. Vennnt, New. Right» HAMMER selected candidates being passed as medically fit. \
Beerae ommarea)s. Donald "and: Chariots fmacetient ee See: See SALES IN NOVEMBER 5. Applications should be made on forms obtainable from the '
6,11.00—-In, COOK, Ful Seemient to. view TUESDAY 7th—Mra. Nurse and. M's: | Colonial Secretary's Office, but candidates who have already submitted | {ff
ee isin . ages ; ;
IN MEMORIAM 5.11. 50—t.£.n. | “ROR sDAY th—Mrs. J. B. Howell’s| application forms should renew their applications by letter only. yi
. , }



































i eri 2 larg ti
Oh how vivid is the oy 4476. 17.9.'50—t.f.n. TUESDAY 28th—Mrs. ri A. HMuteb- PART ONE »») pe — eee e stocks of han, at )
Memory brings to us to-day metas caret " 4 ", Coll Rock. ORDERS ; ically redu ices,
Of her fece so calm and gentle FLAT — Fully furnished, all modero inpon's ole. Ne ae bare i_ a y poe:
Bete hanus's> gently folded Conveniences (2) te walk from”. Club} sale. Rock Dundo, Cave Hill. Lieut.-Col. J, Consett, OBE, B.D ‘
inds so ) A . yi oo » 2 ell, O. on ° = = ‘
O'er her cold and silent breast and City. Phone 4103. BRANKER, FROEMAN & =. Contained iver, We are opening to-morrow a genuine sale of hundreds age ee eats ae
es ee en | cc deessaedimalimmcnaes S11 80 1n-| fesme No, 4 re ae ee a nov. so. (Xi of regular items at prices which will amaze you. 3. bedrooms. 2 bath _ rooms,
And the weary are at rest FLAT — At Worthing. Phone st | hetero ttih es \ Here are a few of the articles and prices:— Sree, St. “tee,
7 m mr y . 50—1 a .
er Clair Blackman (husband), Hector} — UNDER THE SILVER There will be a pay parade for all those volunteers who have attended 30 ear e in 4 acre land, safe sea
Blackman (son), Cynthia Blackman] HAVEN—Garden Gap, Worthing. Fully parades or more during the current year at 1700 hours on Wednesday, 8 Nov. 50. { SPUN SILKS & CREPES ) rid
wdiaughter!, Keith Blackman (son) furnished, all modern conveniences. HAMMER Training ) oe h COVE SPRING HOUSE-St.
5.11.50—!n.] From January Ist 1951. Dial 8338. There will be no parade on Thursday 9 Nov. 50. : James, overlooking sea, own
tn Severe wai ON Tuesday 7th by order of = Mrs. | * The frst ar Gt the Volley” Balk competition will take place at 1700 hours Attractive shades oe Soe fo:
3 "Or e e b
Be ee eety ING. who, departc!| HOUSE "Baperanza” fully furnished | Muriel Nurse nd tite, Bt one] g hgmicnday 7 Nov. 50 between "A" & HQ Coys. ‘Teams must be punctual. } guaranteed qualities reduced from $1.68 and $1.80 CASABLANCA—Maxwell Coast
this life on November 5th 1943 from the Ist November on St. James Root culleds * Baa. empeeR a to 69c., 80c., 92c. A home complete in every detail.
In ‘he dawning of the morning Sea Coast. Phone 91-33. whan snoleaae. » for uae, glowing members of 1 « Rarbedos, Regiment have been selected a to shoot ’ : DOVER—Christ Church. 6 107s
Of that bright and happy day 14.10.90-6n. | extension Dining Table: Upright, Tub & Can Cater. Gk ea om , on sea 3 x 10.000 and 3 x 12.000
We shall know each other better i ae Chairs, Folding Car es; Liquor CSM King, L E a a aa. - a acreage.
When ‘the mists have rolled away ‘i Le Ce, Meenas | aoe ane Rolled Top =: Se it dens Sit. Bawards, F. Se ge a al PRINTS } ROCKLEY—Near Golf Course
mbered by Mrs. Ivy ; Boatd. Ressonable tenes, ament Tables: Bergere Arm Chairs: Cpl Walker, 'G. Price
Lascock,” Mrs. "Mabel Pollard, Mrv.| gouple gr two gentlemen | perferrés.| Bookshelves ail in Mahogany: Morris [om sae Pie Price, E.G. { 36” wide, checked and flowered 100 designs Se a
man, Miss Millicent , ? vith Cushions: Cabinet: Boo Pte Belgrave, J. S. ‘likes, G.
Alma Aitman, Miss Millie a Apply me. ar '11.85in, | Chairs with Cushions: Cabinet; | Book Pte Belgrave, 3 nee fast colours reduced to 52c. & 59e. INGS—in the City.
hel Barrow (mother), George and | ———————————____—- | d China: Breakfast and Tea L/C Sealy, D FE Pte Crane, D. A ) 1L.50—in.
Fred Reld, (grandsons) 5.11. 50-10 1 REREAVER Crane, Cont, tating Sits ee Plated Ware: Chiming Clock: Sit. Quintyne, K. '







Electric Fitting and Table = Lamps: There will be a practice shoot for the above members at 1600 hours on Monday
4476, Verandah Chairs: MT. Water Table:| ¢ Noy. 50.

LADIES & MEN’S SHOES

In ever loving memory of our darling] Plant. Double Gerage, 3 servant rooms.
mother Mrs MIRIAM THERESA| From November Ist. Dial























































































)
" y Phill) Radio: Doublic
MALONEY, who went from her children 17,9.'50—t.t.n, | Very, good Phillips | Rad? ‘cieep Mat-| 1 ORDERLY OFFICER AND ORDERLY SERJEANT FOR WEEK ENDING New stock of American, }} =
come penpminincnmrer ——_—_____.- | Beds' DP , 13 NOY. 50, )
to dwell. with God on November 6thy —,, OMM”’—Situate at Hastings| tress: Mir'd Press: Chest of Drawets: Orderly Officer ¢3 2/Lt. C. G. Peterkin Dutch and ish shoes at prices below our own
35 ‘SUMMERH! 1 Mai .
PLL: af 5. oe ine edge of grist | on. the smnaide. ‘The house containg| Drewing Table oll | in, , Menem emery Servant. 233 L/S Biackman, A. L. O. oouk.
s 0 ’ 7 Ne peeves

ut memory turne noe every: lehf EINE, Ce Oe has, ApOy Dressing Table, Desk &c. all’ Pelsias Orderly Officer i ae Lieut. C. E. Neblett ;

The Roseaty nen et uriy dawn | to Mansion House, Deacons Road. Green: Pillows: Mosquito, Mets: Chain, Orderly Serjeant . 1). wt * tor y RT & DRESS SHIRTS JOHN

Zhe Duasinen of Wee Oey §.11-60—2n-| Tron: Toaster: Gasolene fron: Kitchen " SO.LF. Adjutent, MEN’S SPO : - x

a tee er tds ater TRELAWNY —On Hastings main Road. | Piemman: Coeinet: Set ee sieechine: detece eee eee Largest selection }}

r Roy vell,| Three bedrooms each with runnin 1 Sew! ne; : ‘
Mite. Bae pT Florette, Caswell)! iter, usual public rooms, Books and other te sc There will be a WOs & Sits Mess Meeting at 1930 hours on Saturday 18 Nov. 50. in town, prices cut up to 30%. i}
tee “Waex Papers please copy) Bungalow two bedrooms, running| Sale 11-30. o'clock. TMAR Aco PART fi ORDERS : }
§.11,50—1n, | water, dining and sitting rooms Puitable RRANKER, TROT Z Sei THE BARBADOS REGIMENT SERIAL NO. 28 ‘ }
; for le, cool and qu u iy
se case sdecweg, | iD Normans. Se air ur|l} MEN'S TWEEDS, TROPICALS, {| BLADON
SO OD, EEL OOOO LEAVE—Privilese ) \
FOR SALE nar ae Ppa Court PE. REAL ESTATE 430 Pte Richards, F. M. “A" Coy Grams Z paemths P/Leave we.t. ' FLANNELS & DOESKINS B. F.V.A
' . 9 Bedrooms, lov. 50. AF.
and Dining Rooms, 2 Verandahs, | ———————————————— ) 4 » ~V.A.
——_—————_ : ’ OUR DOORS! A 3 M. L. D, SKEWES-COX, Major, , Ni tocks recently arrived selling at own cost.
Kitchen, Pantry, Garage, Cool and| BARGAINS AT Y ew stoc ently ng
AUTOMOTIVE | Airy Near the Sea, with all modern| Bedroom Cottage at Thornbury Hill, S.O.L.F. & Adjutant, ) Formerly Dixon & Bladon
°F . The Barbados Regiment.
Conveniences. Available 15th aes. ee. Ou pas ard \ j
S—4 V- a Cars. One Willys }or Ist December, Apply C. E. Clarke, nv 5 acant, \
seine ea “Milliman, Sedan Cars. | 7 Swan Street. Phone 2601 or 3020. "| enclosed with Stonewall, about 5,000 sq ) LADIE’S UNDERWEAR FOR SALE
Joseph Vuleanizing & Welding Dept., 3.11.50—4n.| ft., Going for See aoe. Fi
41 Roebuck Street, Red Bird Garage room Cottage at Ha pnw Oe ine 1a Cotton panties reduced to 5) “BLUE VISTA”, Rockley, (near
ae ee P Ni for Utada ao, A 3 Begroom Cottage ) 39 & 48c Silk panties ex t quality reduced Golf oe). One of See better
a pe bP oe | PURLIC NOTICES ; locality. well n

- City, od Condition, Modern ) cellen
eee, Raster alt ad wreuher- Conveniences, Garage, Vacant, over 4,000 ' to 62 & 78c. Brassiers, Nighties, Stockings ete. all Iocality "well planned "and | con-
head €/o Bruce Weatherhead Ltd. —- TERK OE | i. ft, Going for Under ra re A . ROYAL NETHERLANDS reduced.

20.10.50-—t.f.n. NOTICE Bedroom Cottage on Rented nd a
Tune OTE me |tawer ince Revs Main Res WaT | Se ReCEID CO snes” wit accept {|} aera
(ee a re ee ee eee: p Tee, marvchial Treagarer’s Oftee wil LEE et, Gun aber B Bedsoom ' BY es ee ee Come and see us. One glance at our goods and prices double sarage, servants
) 5 Golf Club, : i i : i da flowering shrubs and plants. This
tion paint job and tyres new. Phone 1950. Stonewall Bungalow Near ae Sailing from Antwerp, Rotterdam and ica, Antigua, Montserrat, Nevis he rare opportunity to shop an we
8335. %.111.00--on, |More eee ee ee it. ail "Modern, Conveniences, Fine View| ychiand 8.5, < HELENA” 20th., 2ist., and St. Kitts. Sailing’ Friday ae you of the PP' y P desirable property is open to
~ ness on Mondays, Tuesdays, & Satur- - " a 1 Seaside| 25th, November. A A offers.

CAR — One Vauxhall a a. ia days from 9 a.m. to 11 a.m. and from i fa wat ytniebsalle,” all Maier,| Sailing from Amsterdam, and Dover ML ACKMAN'S, Bt. Joseph. A
good working condition. PP noon to 3 p.m, ‘Under £2,100.|m.s. “ORANJESTAD” 17th, and 18th, Al ; —_—_—_—— a country nouse with
mere eee, See 11,50—4 Sed. P. S. W. SCOTT, SOO Seiety Stchienail Business &| November, ' BY. Descwood’ will, _ ancuyt ree cations ia
Bee a! iy Saree Parochial Treasurer, | Residence at Lower Baxter Rd., Large| Sailing to Trinidad, La Guaira cee Taste, St avieikee tiaeiaien aah pn
YCLE — One Norman : ‘| Garage or Workshop, Vacant, Going cao etc. m.s, “DELFT” 6th. Novembgr; Aruba. Sail Sunda: : THE ROYAI 4

Setar Goold 4 H. P. In first class 4.1).50—gn, Shccar een Rr a edo on GuerAD’ wages hay oe " ayia are
working order. No reasonable offer ¢ ore onewa’ c¢] “ORANJESTAD” 1s! ovem| . a , areal,
Refused, Dial 4497 WANTED CE oe ee eo Me far uay.| Sailing to ‘Trinidad, _ Paramaribo, B.W1I. Schooner Owners & Zecention soomsiorerooms, ete.
1.11.50—8n. Bike sn Real Eelatecit Not-_U are Now| Georgetown, m.s, “HELENA” 11th, Association Inc. NO. 2 HIGH STREET hen ave urs for 4 and 4

r Buying! Dial 3111. D. F. de Abrew, | December, ° garages.
ELECTRICAL ~———————= | Olive Bough, Hastings. Sailing to Madeira, Plymouth, Ant- Tel, 4047, “SPION KOP’’, Maxwell's Coast.
—-— Bo ae ass a sellant HELP —— SIAR HAVE? GARDENS. Stand: pete. fh eee 3 m.s. ““WIULEM-~- One of the posit in this

ELECTRIC KETS — “BETMAR,” RDEN > ‘ Suntan best ‘ions
in case of illness etc. 30” x 50”. Dial] GooK — Competent and experienced| ing on 14,193 sq. ft. of land, and con- selected neighbourhood with com-
S878. Ta Costa & Co., Lid. Electrical) oo) “General. Apply. Casuarina| taining 5 Bedrooms (4 with running
Dept. 4.18.50—-6n. | Giub, St. Lawrence Gap. water) large Drawing and Dining rooms.



a 6.11,60—‘n,| 2 Verandahs, Kitchenette, Study,
EDISWAN LAMPS — For House or “| Baths and Toilets and 2 separate Elec

a
Factory. 6; 12; 32; 129 and 220 Volis. mu — telligent Girl, must be| tric and Water Services. Garage and
More light for less money. Dial 3878 Pn to ‘pe kek do ReoRte, Write “s"|2 Servants’ rooms. Basitly converted

F
zg
:















Da. Costa & Co., Ltd. Electrical Dept. te .| into 2 Flats, Inspection by appointment,| SOUTHBOUND
’ $.11.00--on. C/o Advocate, 417-009). | Dial 2041. 4.31.80--2n, | Salle Sails, Salle Arrives 1 Sail

oo UNI! ous manission —_—— jifax Boston rhados ‘bados

IMMERSION HEATERS — Conveni- ome. ree rue 2 ee person| By public competition at my office in Rae ae ee * +» 33 Oct. 27 Oct. =_ 7Nov. ‘° 7 Nov.
ent Electrical for heating) t) Manning & Co. Ltd, Commission} Magazine Lane, I will sell on Tuesday,| GAnaniaN CONSTRUCTOR i,Nov. 4 Nov. 6 Nov. 16 Nov. 1€ Nov.
water for Te: drinks, shaving ete. | nem 3.44.50—n.| 7th November at 2 o'clock, one small! GANADIAN CH.ALLEN mR WY Nov. 14 Nov, _ 24 Nov. 24 Nov.
Dia) 3878 Da Costa & Co., Lid. ak Leena cacti poe at mere pase: Sonmeune of] TADY RODNEY GER 23 Nov. 7 Ove ‘oe i: ge. 4 Bec. with

ft. 4.11,50—n. STENOGRAPHER & TYPIST — 1 luare feet of la and a house oe + aes . 4 : . . near the Crane Hotel are offered

eee 1s Oe aaLaE RibbGaae cas stoking dalled Bt Theresa which has Drawing | /ADY NELSON.) :. 19 Dec. 2. Dec. 30 Dec. 21 Dec.

RADIO — One G.E.C. 6 tube battery
set in perfect condition, Dial 3400.
31,10/50-—-sn.

REFRIGERATOR—Coldspot Refrigers-
tor 7 cubic feet in working order,
$200/00 or nearest, cam be seen, it
Pranker, Trotman & Co,, High Street







Petey: Barry gad Dining rooms, 3 Bedrooms, water-| LADY lL ot, a gan? 19 Jan; 26 Jan. 29 Jan.
es a, & Bon) thet and’ bath’ For particulars and | LADY NELSON oo 1 Feb, 3 Feb, 12Feb. 13 Feb.
1.11.60—t,f.n,| inspection see D'Arcy A. Scott, Auc-

tioneer. 3743. 1.11,50—4n

for sale as a whole or separately.
Full particulars may be obtained
on application.











OVERSEERS — Required for) !
ip pouaee Factory. For Crop 11, Dwellinghouse known as ‘“Belleyue”| NORTHBOUND *:
Only applicants who can write and| Standing on lands of Graeme Hall De- B rbado: Dados Sosto non
calculate efficiently need apply. velopment Ltd. at The Stream, Christ jarbados Bar!

































large living room with french
- . LADY RODNEY .. +» § Nov, 11 Nov, =» 21 windows i to ci
5.1", 50—In 4.1%.50—6n.| Church, at present tenanted by Mf. : 6 . . ws opening onto a spacious
—| Bisa: cine det, raving °Eea| EABY RODWEY SS De: fgm.t dan SEuRt in wtdicber 5 mole
MECHANICAL MISCELLANEOUS Dining Room, Three bedrooms, Kitchen,| LADY NELSON Bie OB le den. See tee tae k ea
Senet Cie ren perenne etre — Pantry, Lavatory d Bath, it! in- le * a large le. well-
| CHILD'S SUNSHINE TODDLE CART| “BOXES — AN Kinda of Card Board nig water and Blectricity thoughout | “ADY NELSON 27 Feb. 8 March = ® Maren recommended property.
n perfect order one : joxe» other mn corruga card, Inapection on application to the tenant] a
5.11.50—in | Apply Advocate Binding : patiagen the-Bours of 6 p.m. and 7 p.m av BarOnN shanwe. aeons, tien, Ae roe a ae ee ere ree eneind Hell Ter-
“TYPEWRITERS — New models Olym- Sen) pate, above will be set up for sale at vist ing properties of its type in this
pia: portable typewriters are now auntie WANTED TO RENT ic Competition at our Office No, 14 _—

James Street, Bridgetown, Friday
HOUSE — English couple with two] th November 1990 at 2 pm.

small daughters. ire imm ly
to rent, Stone Suilt House 3 or 4 ° YEARWGOD & BOYCE,

able. See these moderately prited
machines before otherwise committing
yourself. A. G. St. Hill, James St.

select, residential area. The in-
terior arrangements and fittings
worthy of

GARDINER AUSTIN & CO. LTD. — Agents.









Dial 3199 3.\1.50—in. | rooms furnished or unfurnished. BOA Bane tore 2 salami

Ptr reer er Abbeville Guest House. Phone a nae. ee
SEWING MA n con nm. 2.11. mn. “EASEDALE"—A two storey wall

Phone 826% 5.0, 50-—An., a WANTED TO BUY —| building on the i acre 3 rds. land with CHR STMAS IS FAST APPROACHING
TY RITER — 1 Remington Stan- JOINERS’ GOOD WORK — For re- double frontage in Roebuck Street, St — and we have —

dard. 1 Corona Portable. Owen T
~ Alider. Roebuck St. Dial 3299










and itehen
‘wel provided ith ‘built-in’ cup-

John. Hi tai liery, a
gale in Mahogany, Cedar, Deal; Birch. | snd dining rooms, 2 bedrooms, break: |) XMAS CRACKERS, XMAS TREES, TOYS.

















boards, storeroom, garage, serv-
8.11.90—Jn. | son, ‘Trafalgar St. Dial 4009." aaa ata, Mable, water. | Come in early and select yours. - therefore = ee ees. ree Sree
Al, in. | eared aero ) ing by appointment only.
MISCELLANEOUS |e | tan tam aw Noms iow || «=~ CENTRAL EMPORIUM

ANTIQUES — Of eveny description | , USED POSTAGE STAMPS

,

t th Navy Ch. THE OLIVES, Upper Collymore
— e lar stone
British West Indies. At the Caribbean| br'Siay ‘yng’? Delehton Ra, St- Michael ee


















































































Sh Apply: Hum: (CENTRAL FOUNDRY LTD.—Proprietors) EAN boneslow with about. 1 cre i
; Glass, China, old Jewels, fine Stlvet| stamp gociety. No. 10 Swan St. =: ae Corner of Broad and Tudor Streets KEEP buyer who â„¢
Watercolours. Early books, Maps. Auto 4.11.50. -an g 4
i graphs etc. at Gorringes J Antique Shop Ml. ‘| LAND on 73,000 apauare teet of Sea
adjoining Royal acht lub, Side land at Road View, St eter with | —=S=Ss
‘ 3.9.50—t.f.n. a sea » and wide enough to ac —
i EDUCATIONAL ees he nomen Lovely beach —<—— ——_2 Y
“DELAVELLE — Soapless Shampoo” le. e price has been START
4
cleanses the Hair and leaves it smooth reduced . NOTICE
i ane silky ever in nae water, Price sc. ST. MICHAEL’s GIRLS’ canker ee paride Main raed fou 0 Cc T0-DAY’S NEWS FLASH
ot. KNIGHT'S Ltd. .11,50—3n, » oft an acre eac va
‘ teil encase gg —nininnnecancanaieenaaesanc genset et SCHOOL At Cave Hill several jots of land m JOIN THE
BeAVA) CHEESE: Preah delicious) RENAE ae ae ae i Me case or eae one with a view from Subscribers to the ph )
guava cheese ready for posting to your wing to ce number candi- | Garson riced to sell “a a ) , ROEB EET. Mod-
fiekds abroad. Mrs, W. M_ Worreil,| dates for this Examination there has| At Maxwell oad 1¢ spots of land ADVOCATE” Newspaper na Toy for \\ ue patdone aid rae eect: po
St. Matthew's Vicwrage, “Por ne goas. | been @ change in the dates of examina- Terms can be eremtet: sort |i] ae asked to note that if there as well as ; ) first -class
MN W—2n Om, - DARCY SCOTT,
‘oes eee + All private candidates, Government Magazine Lane 1 hag th om ae at a —
1s Lee ee Ser from Deen. Eaety, Warne sv Friendly Society 1,1),50—3n Ne ce th : ging Bes oi , ae
we ve Fe wders in stock whic! can ates W examined at the) — = ——-— +— - . — a ewspape supplied roug) must submitted to be
is a very good remedy, Price 3/- box [School on the following dates:— “| _NEW BUNGALOW-50 fect by 30 fect our Agents, please communi- JOHNSON’S STATIONERY @ @ @ _
KNIGHT'S LTD. 5.1), 50—fn., a Gite whe ans over 6 and under = full basement, water and light cate with ° ce SOUR REDS", Gibbs Bay, St.
/ on Bist ‘uly 1951 on Friday hroughou on “% acre o an with ad CLOTH USTE . modern coral stone re-
FOR that soft and gloosy look of 17th November at 9.30 a.m, â„¢ guard wall, situated at Deacon's Rd CIRCULATION DEPT. D RS X{ sidence containing a lounse, din-
the ere i ¢ maaropooing. ty parean- (2) Girls who are 11 and under 18 on pene, “mevewaias Phone 2791 or apply. Dial 2823 : AT ) faa on eee
y's uid lientine - it. st July 195% on Saturday 18th| *: » MILLER, Street, City wash gallery, store.
KNIGHT'S LTD. 5.11.80—In. November at 9.30 a.m. 27.10.'50—sn 2.10.50—in, JOHNSON’S HARDWARE CoM EK

heaping All candidates are asked to be at the
GIVE a B'dos Diary to a friend abroad] School at 9 a.m. Parents and Quardians| PROPERTY — One house standing on
— a useful Xmas present. You get 12] may not remain at the School during} @PProximately % acre of land at Dea-







DO YOU REQUIRE ANY OF
THESE ITEMS?





beautiful pictures of the Island and af the examination, cons Road, House. contains 4 rooms
pare for eech month of the year, Price 5.1)\.50—2n — warn Shee hee wall. Suitable
7- eac’ GHT'S - ———. ry. to Hutchingon
= 5.11, 50—3n, | & Banfield, Solicitors, James St, 1. Do you want a .
Sididieliibaibtenlethi ado cerinierpecien -ccontsipindinrtipstaiiehomenee 4,11, 50—6n *
JUST received a large assortment of CARVER HIGH SCHOOL
Ralor Sioves and farts apo Ovens. Bow Road Spooner’s Hill, St. Michael, Agee tee ae at Advent
al 4321. W. A. h pio | "A Secondary School for Children of tha he ee areas Sane Cc
2 Swan St _ ____ 21.8040 | poor Families”. Next Term will begin | fitcher soe” Sorkusey Shed 22 x 10, chenipilinis taiaa
LADY'S WINTER COAT — Size 30] Parente and Guandinne of neat bought | separately. Contact George
double-breasted style, in good condition c/o m. Fogarty Ltd. or dia!
Apply Arrindell, Dial 4484 pr 2765 puplis are asked to come to the School | seaq.

Gouda Cheese, Currants, “Raisins, Klim, Tinned Ham,

; 8.11, 50—tn.
on Monday, December 18th 1950, tt | §.9.6.999000000000000060006 Whole Tomatoes, Fancy Shads, Tinned Rabbit, Tins

11,50—2n. | 10 a.m. with their children to ve
interviewed ,





BRIDGETOWN ?

2. The Advocate invites your suggestions in not more

= Mixed Vegetable, Challenge Peas, Peaches, e

ge gw a EEL a8 rigged] Kintergarten for children of ages 4-7 CHIROPRACTIC in ‘Tins Morton’s Paradise Plums, Tollet Soaps, Cak

Sith 6 WP. ‘Morris Bogine, Magete,| “xtoeea: aire DR. FERREIRA of “Chiroville” Upper ; care
. A * uition to University Certifi

sxrution niversity ertificate pay St. (Near Esplanade) by Chiropractic

Mix in Chocolate, Vanilla, and Ginger
RIDGWAY COFFEE

eiso Self Starter, New Tender and

Mooring, Insured Lloyds £500. Offers thod corrects diseases of eyes, ears,



































































D. GAY MORRS, nose, throat, lungs, stomach, kidneys and
received either complete Auxilary o han 200 words. .
pred Sailing Yacht, All first clase con: eer lower organs. Diel 2651 24.9.50. a ) 4 : : ~ O34 ee
es ’ ioe : ace { 5 — Ne eer pHa ih tht
Avpiy; VINCENT BURKE, JOHN D. TAYLOR & SONS LTD. \ 3. The best suggestion to be received not later than
31.10.50—6n December Ist, will receive $25.00. “CUMBERLAND. HOUSE". Cod:
Bitlet at ais BRITISH COUNCIL , . : wf " " setes.
ee ae ES 5 I AI te «tel ? 1 Be —=_=e
See pees, te, wane ae ere OLD HARRISONIAN } | Yoosssesssoessosessse07 eae: Bis il ae
Co. Lid, W. A. Medford & Co., A. FP, in co-operation with SOCIETY % 4. A panel of three judges to be announced later wi LUXURY BEACH BOUSE. Fully
Joes & Co.. W. M. Ford, Bawpire ) ecii inni macy lames Coast.
Pharmacy, Huskisson's Depot.’ Distribu- UNIVERSITY x . % decide the winning entry. “SUNSET HOUSE”
tor C. B. Phillips, 8 High Street COLLEGE OF THE % > i f te ealiy hasta "
5.11,50—1n. . { : . Fal furnished.
cede rem — WEST INDIES x There will be a General : { 5. Enclose attached Coupon with each entry. ‘and January.
Many. people are benefiting by a re- (Extra-Mural Dept. % Meeting of the O.H. Society ¥ % ‘
duction of 25% on the cost of their sedsenateai pt) x at Harrison College on RS
Millers’ on oan MMachined w od Talks on x Wednesday, th ‘Novém- g
m ~ tr inv ‘ o fg
Works. Dial 2701, L. & M. Miller, & ber, at 4.45" pm. )
ed Street, City. 27.10. 50—8n. ‘ mn . .
AGENDA e e @
WATER STILL One used = MACBE i H % | |
erate atic Water Still. receive ; oj
Siete ss Pine per Hoon Basti ll py CHARLES THOMAS and x , ere Bipancisl! * } Barbados Advocate, Bridgetown.
LINS LIM!’ 4.17. 50—3n. ec ; )
Senet ees Hil AUBREY DOUGLAS-SMITH 1% . |. Sal o/R
XMAS CARDS A wonderful ase % 2 To appoint an _ Hon. x %
ee an eoiny at Collins at 8 p.m. on MON., Nov, 6 & Secretary 3 | x ; Name oa eapalg «(as Sa aes char teat ae ce
pci £85088: | at WAKEFIELD, White Park |]/% 3. General Business 31% ‘
YACHT — One Salling Dingy (Eng- bot S. GITTENS 41 ~ +
lish Design) A.1 condition, New sails Admis: FREE. x . n ore a) ¢ f
wie "ape “ch “Feta, “Ghose _— $ Hon. see (Ag) &|§ CARIBBEAN AGENCY—aGENTS. |
ough,” Pine Rd. Dial 2980 ¢ R\ oS Sip § - 4AGaress .........+.
5,12.50—In. ' PFSO9G99 9899999999999 G9D. GPSOSGS5PS S999 99985598589 9OSGOSS99OSSHSOSSSSSON |







SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 5, 1950 SUNDAY ADVOCATE

f PAGE FIFTEEN

B.B.C. Radio Notes: > wow SS = SSS |
Portrait Of B.B.C. RADIO CHURCH SERVICES — = m™ ono 1 ie a tad Pada

CHRISTAIN SCIENCE H. Husbands
FIRST CHURCH OF CunisT. " SCIENT- BANK HALL: 9.30 a.m. Rev nk
e e IST, BRIDGETOWN Me Cull. Moly Communion. 7 p. i yr, e
rl ] j : Upper Bay es Mr. J. May. 4 ay

|
a Ry |
AT COLLINS













SUNDAY Novem ine’ timonies ristain For Cellings and Partitions use
7.00 Tr , 1950. Holy Communion a
Analysis; "7.15 ain Cio, Sat, News Seience Healing. BETHE-U Om. end ¥ pm. Rev ASBESTOS FLAT SHEETS
Followin ‘P hoon The Neve. 72,,close Down; 12 nday, Nevember 5, M A OB Shape. Haly Communion
g on ‘Portrait of Jama- benno A ews: 12.10 p.m. News An- Subject ‘ot Leer Seren: ‘ADAM AND after each se : : , >?
ica’ to which we referred in this #'%2!* 12,49 B-m. London Forum: i115 FALLEN MAN DALREITH OI am, chr Ge Me Aine r Obtainable in 4 X& 8’ lengths.
column the BBC will now broad- day Service; 2.00 pm rl a. ST. MICH, GELMONT ee he _ Vv. B St -

You will find it the most
econ: mical material To-day

i
N.B. HOWELL

cast ‘Portrait of Trinidad’ written ?-™. Home News from Britain: 2-8 og pm. River Road, Rev. E. W. John; 7 p.m. Mr. C. Brathwait
by Leonard Cottrell and Wynford Varies “meunism in Practice; 2.30 pin) Weekes. ‘ciiniianenineae a a —_
Vaughan Thomas with narrations ter of Betentes’ Gav P-™. The Mas- 11 &m. Pee PU. Parkes. , OG SET 8 Sm, Bee: eA.

; 4.00 p.m. The : , E. Tho Holy Communion; 1 p.m
by the latter. _. This, like the i” P.m. Interlude; 2s P.m. Mee: 7 p.m. Crab Hin, . J. B. Winter, Mr. AB oueen. v P
previous ‘portrait’ is the result of {/987ine: 4.30 p.m. Sunday Half Hopr: ROEB' STREET PRO it am. Mr R. Linton;
the recent visit by these two BBC Liter ’qus Epilogue; 5.00 p.m. Mona _1!1 a.m. Rev. D. C. Moore. Hoiy 7 Site i mi

Drop in at COLLINS and
look over our Stocks of
FINE XMAS PRESENTS



5.15 p.m Communion; 7 p.m. Mr. ©. Hewitt 1} om. Mr. L, Waithe;


































































































































































































men to the West Indies. Of the Lorede: 5.30 Dam. From the Children’ 7 p.m, Mr, Harper. See Our display of FOUNTAIN PENS, ciGaAnks, TIPES
programme Leonard Cottri our; 6.00 p.m.’ Round Bri P ; ae: anki pnc ie
writes: ‘We found ourselves 6: ine ows; 0s Service: 7.00 pm> _ i a.m. mg ede Tom, Mr. W. THE SALVATION ARMY LEATHER GGUS, RAZORS, TORS GOONS, : LUMBER AND HARDWARE
the thick of the toughest election 7.15 p.m. ‘caribbean Voices.’ 7 aor FULNECK WELLINGTON STREET—Harvest Fes- PERFUMERY, ETC., ETC, ‘
campaign ever fought in that per- Religisus Broadcating in Europe:’800 ‘11 a.m. Mr. Barker: 7 p.m. Mr. 0. tival; 11 a.m. Moliness Meeting; 3. p.m. COLLINS DRUG STORES ‘ Dial 3306 ~ Bay Street ;
plexing turbulent island, the rich- & Radio Newsreel; 8.15 p.m. United Lewis. Y.P. Harvest Programme; 7 p.m. Senior 4B Les A re ee
est in the British West Indies. We Natio tae ae English DUNSCOMBE Aber Service Conducted by Major Mal-
attended several election meetings chestra: 9.30 p.m. London Porum; 10,00 Francis,” MT Mews) 7 Pom. Mr. “‘hRipGeTown ere) oe ; s v
which on the whole, we found were The, News; 10.10 from the Editorials: MONTGOMERY Holiness Meeting; p.m. Company | — ~ = : — = oe
conducted in much the © im Maas Anything to Declare; 10.45 7 p.m. Mr. shia Wii. ee Tn. Salvation pean ee ik
democratic spirit as at home, with Ciose Dow Rhythm; 11.00 p.m, SPEIGHTSTOWN —11 a.m. Holiness Hi
lenty of noisy debate and’ good MEOSTON WRUL, 15.20 Me WR ee ee Meeting: 3 p.m. Company Meeting; | 7 HH}
natured heckling. At one of these M° WRUX 1 ee ae METHODIST — ee Our Daily Menus t Siahe Dining
we made recordings, but it was MONDAY \Novemper, 6, 1950. SUN. Sth. Nov. 1960. T p Meet it
not practicable to record them all. ,7.00 a.m. The News; 7:10'a.m. News JAMES STREET: 11 a.m. Broadcast . OISTIN—ii ta puiness Meeting .
We visited the largest oil refinery noon The N ae, i. , Close Down: a i. Cte Gey Semoerrion tion Meeting. Preacher: "Licut=nant if Your Greatest
and the most productive oilfields ates gach service Os A S; 1 l l \
in Trinidad and made recordings . ure ten §,20 9m. ae oe: Se a eau.) pie re peciatty ' PI
which try to bring home to the lis- -m. > p © Consiinnee ulloug! ©lY Salvation ‘WMecting. Preacher : ' Major ) vasure
tener the magnitude if this great Nowa: S18 Eeeme Nene front Britain: OWHITESALL: 9.90 a.m. Rev. H. C ERTIES 11 5.61 Sittin Moctine \
enterprise which is the main source 2.15 Sports Review; 2.30 p.m, Meet the Payne, Holy Communion. 7 p.m. Mr. 3 p.m, Company Meeting; 7 p.m. Salva ;
of Trinidad’s wealth. We also hope Commonwealth; a gyre the Te ey onrar: 11 a.m. Rev. H. c, {0m Meeting. Preacher: Lieutenant Gib- Lrepared '
eo ae Be ae. p.m. The Daily ogres: 435 Rm. Do Payne. Holy Communion. 7 p.m. Mr. "%SuR Roaps—11 a.m. Holiness Meets ' select these
& n com: - you emem| .â„¢. - . oore . . .
nity which comprises over thirty- utes at the Piano; 5 p.m. Tistenats HOLETOWN: 8.30 a.m. Rev. F. Law- Raivation’ ston bho Lien °
five per cent. of Trinidad’s pop- Frais, 8.18 Bim. ie tees fe For [Your Enjoyment satimeaii on n
ulation’. Among _ the — local vilion Players; 6.00 p.m. The Cathedral RILLBARB .......... Tins a. eee ees * ons
occasions at which the t Organs; 6.15 p.m, ‘D ce Music; 6.30 CHICKEN HADDIES _e,, RODA BISCUITS
Cistong whe" prviedged torte goiter” Biers: he Mching, Burning and Smarting 0|| For Five roops STRAWBERRIES... | CHERSE, 18. and
present was Trinidad’s Shango’, The Master of Ballantea r . CHICKEN. § PA Aen ad aires
a religious ceremony which p.m. The Gateway of the Parrots: &.00 FINE WINES MUSHROOM SOUP .._,, , PICKLES ......... - Bats.
had never before been recorded ae mawrerets 8.85 p. m, United VEGEMITE ......... Bots, suyrAuD 5, ave dle gone
and broadcast by the BBC. 0, the week 89 pm: Welhice Monee er A 1. CUISINE KAISINS (Table) ....Pkgs. || NONE sae
Seetdes 11th toot ene aon’ tea ee Oe ee ae t ||} MEAT EX'PRACT |... Bots. VINGGAR’ (Mains)
urday, ins ginning at P.m ; 9.45 p.m. The ‘ f 23.3 }
we. ts ane ae oer From the "eBligrn: Nowe: 10.10 p.m. 5 0 e Drop in between io & 12 midnight GOLDEN ARROW RUM
’ a u, p.m. Comore |
inst. at 1.30 p.m. Survey; 11 p.m. Close Down f p p d | n |
a. ”
as Labels acs 10 Mi | THE GREEN DRAGON | PERKINS & Co., LTD.
i 6 . ” n u utes } ROEBUCK STREET. Dial 2072 and 4502
‘ Beginning on "Wednesday next, Caribbean Voices aneinn eee mic ins sta toraee el J | seni rea casa
th. inst., the BBC will broadcast T for, uffer f ; ———
as we told you last week— a series F or November 1950} axe ‘disfiguring sf a bier mishes | S — :
of interview and discussion pro- -
grammes on ‘The Library and the _ 5th November — Cabbages and
Community’ in which John Kings by A. E, T. Henry. Another your skin—the treatment to m
Figueroa interviews on successive essay from the pen of the accom- bad skin mae attractive, to help you ere A TIEN TION fl x
oreae eae ces rouse plished Jamaican columnist. He dacased. ROE ine a hee : x
srarian of Leyton, Mary Lig Bajan H by Ed ce who writes: “I suffered from t ils ‘ ‘
Chief Librarian of Guildford, and of Trinidad’ The SR nore, Nixederm an ointimen burning. a ee BS : FACTORY MANAGERS
eee eet ae tine bados ‘and Trinidad. gett ris a new rlneovery, y | of 1, stoppe id the itehing. tn 40 ‘
County Library In the final pro- semeten by W. life Be t male sha ag Ht te penetraten te su ki 4h . Pier aisdauriy ‘ Take this opportunity of obtaining your requirements in :—
fh y Wye nnet. This ekin =| Blot
gramme all four speakers will sum ggsay by the Secretary of the os ‘Nixoderm aataing ices c frie dat the am~ :
up the series and discuss the role Poet League i ted b hts and kills the microbes or pares pny epeeer anne : GALVANISED & STEAM PIPE
of the library in the community. mods Primes or Audeiolear pat! sites oft often responsible “tor skin Sdisorders.| ¢ Satisfaction Guaranteed : 1% in rds %
eral ices’ ‘Biward. "Syaney wnt Diled by J. E, McFarlane, | 1,8 ae and othe |. Mlandorr, cots, ohantutl? noting wales : eee ee ie 3
e F n 4 e skin ernie 4 '
interpret for John." Figueroa’s twa. Minutes Silence by Sam- [Ore = SREY sneoth today. ook in the mirror in the morning YOUR HOME REQUIRES : MILD STEEL $
benefit pe many ideas which j,¢} Selvon. A story from Trini- mae Works ede tifical som- heat just keep non eine itadanie tae chs s in all Sizes x
for discussion from all Geer the (24 about a boy and a girl in the f, Srerks| pisses gud a8, the enc of that ime must A garbage can, heavy galvanised , Pe re %
apailticat Adaisin, Roe ev conference | St’eam of consciousness” manner. rae ee tha ite Ee A : {| and id magnetically attractive” mut’ give you 6 h . . y ; kot v¢ i - i %
sponsored by UNESCO, and the I 7. Novemhenseaane Virgin by : oo hen, starts to | 1 mired Pwtiaceat "YOU go, “or you sitaply na See ub, buckets, @ minoer oO ’ BOLTS & NUTS—AIll Sizes >
practical shape which these ideas Tee a Pry j i i st a ay or two your ie me 7
are taking in, many, territories, ‘\nelcan Priest in Razeaé =o) See ee ee ree een oil-stove or @ kitchen knife nov : FILTER CLOTH—White Cotton Twill
‘Calli ies’ . Lady. —— = doesn't it? Come in, we have it! 5
mean eennene oe 7 ieee . : At PRICES that cannot be repeated. %
5 %
. 5 °
Lord Mayor’s Banquet s sS
The Prime Minister's speeeh at { The BARBADOS FOUNDRY Lid.
ie ir. s s
the Lord Mayor of 's i q ' WHITE PARK ROAD, ST. MICHAEL »
quet in historic Guildhall will be y A. BARNES & CO. LTD DIAL 4528 %
Pataons: Overseas be ae Hgts
Thursday next, 9th inst. It is a
tradition for the Prime Minister,
as guest of honour, to make a A}
speech on the foreign poll of the x j
overnment in reply to
Mayor’s toast of His Majesty's TAR for yards ete, ! ! ! x 1 * MA VE THE
Ministers. This will be broadeast \ ~
at 5.15 p.m. An edited vee A limited quantity e ° e »
of the Banquet speeches ‘ F - . We . . s ”y
ine Eee soe ee Remaining for sale wa GOOD WORK REQUIRES GOOD TOOLS % || 7 0 @O L Ss
ree oe Ore Mari AT W de % if
ow, the colourful procession } Pay a Visit t ur Tool Department, and make your % |)
through the streets of London Your Gas Co,..,,.,.Bay St, anderers Cricket Club a tet oe re pe mr , x | y
; ae “ pe . % | r Tan r
which takes place earlier in the , Selection from our wide range of display % d Ow NEED !!
day, will be included in the ‘Radio}] ({ Dial .......+...+ xg ) f at the : ; x |
ewsreel’ at 8.00 p.m. i bs a i .
MARINE HOTEL @ CHISELS @ SLIDING BEVELS | el i at
: * SATURDAY, NOV. 11TH @® HAMMERS @ GIMLETS % |
Pope Receives Spellman nines cig ree % R :
oom Display
, ‘hy We 1 . x |
ROME, Nov. 3 Music by @ TRY SQUARES ® HAND DRILLS S|
Cardinal Francis | Spellman, aieaien ° ae pis se ea x CARPENTERS’ RULES
Archbishop of New York Te conti “Coldzar, Percy Green and his ene @ SAWS ® SCREW DRIVERS % STEEL & METALLIC TAPES
colvedl awe ae, Sgn. NOVEM } Dancing trom 9% * @ PLANES @ PLIERS % hares
City to-day immediately after e , ADMISSION $1.00 : j itis = % | PLANE IRONS
celebrating Mass at the American > aeranees \ @ LEVELS @ VICE GRIPS % | SPOKE SHAVES
(Supper Included) %
Catholic Chureh in Rome in Tickets . var ic IPRPNCOTIMG % CH z
th $1.00 ® STEEL TAPES ® WRENCHES $ TSELS in all sizen
anksgiving for President Tru- e RY ine e et Serer %
man’s gpmhisination @neape. : 21% * HAND & BREAST DRILLS
undred wine from Fi % : anv — ¥ DRILL BITS
the Diocese of New York were])) / Palle a| 9 and many others % GIMLETS







received’ with Cardinal Spellman. | \ . sole oth an SS
—Reuter, | Gaemnre : ¢

TEXT BOOKS PEARLS"! BARBADOS HARDWARE (0. LTD.

(THE HOUSE FOR BARGAINS)
A HAND BOOK TO PHARMACY BY WM, KIRKBY Pink and White Pearl Bracelets, Earrings and

Nos. 16 & 52 Swan Street. ’Phone : 2109, 3534, or 4406
THE ART OF DISPEN
NECKLETS: |

, THE CHEMIST’S DICTIONARY OF MEDICAL TERMS
Perfect for Christmas Gifts. The Best S7O VE to own

ELEMENTARY BACTERIOLOGY and IMMUNITY FOR
N
at is a

LOUIS L, BAYLEY — sewewees || FLORENCE OIL STOVE

MEDICINE FOR NURSES
BOLTON LANE.

SURGERY FOR NURSES
BAILLIEPRIES NURSES COMPLETE MEDICAL DICTIONAR})
Sole Representative for the— ROLEX WATCH CO. | CLEAN and ECONOMICAL

% PEARS CYCLOPAEDIA ‘By
ees saicatianet See,
Christmas we Hi] You, will be
Cards & Paper very pleased

with your new

HACK SAWS & BLADES
PIPE WRENCHES
SOCKET WRENCHES
NAIL PULLERS

PLANTATIONS LTD.







LLL LEIA













POCO AMG OOM










THE TELEPHONE COMPANY takes pleasure

in announcing that the extension to the Bridgetown





xchange is nearing completion.









During the next few weeks it is unavoidable










You will either Win or
Lose at Races T0-DAY {% ;
Your next best Betwould @ oer 5
be a Visit after a most re at)
exciting DAY to the ..

CHINA - DOLL RESTAURANT

(No. 6, MARHILL STREET)

SOCIETY'S RENDEZVOUS

where our charming Oriental Receptionist and three ‘bt;
trained authentic Chinese Chefs just wait to serve you. Te

OPEN TO MID-NITE

SHRIMPS and OYSTERS ON MENU!

that subseribers numbers, particularly in the 4000




croups, will be liable to interruption.




The Company very much regrets any incon-

















venience which subscribers may suffer due to





interruptions and excessive busy tone delays.









FLORENCE STOVE








'
;
j
)
)
Subscribers who obtain wrong numbers are
)

asked to co-operate in the interest of the service {
\ by re of? ee 4 a a ia
° by reporting the matter to 09 (Complaints) giving
Christmas Tree and OVEN
cs & Decorations 33
,
}

<3 ale CITY GARAGE TRADING
Y. DELIMA & CO. LTD. CO., LTD.

"Phone 4644 20, Broad Street | Victoria Street — Bridgetown



the particulars requested by the operator.
















es



THE BARBADOS TELEPHONE
COMPANY LIMITED.






Dine at the “DOLL” for the best Chinese Foods.







And It’s Fashionable



PAGE SIXTEEN

Watch

HIEVES made further hauls
totalling $92. From the home
of Raymond Pearson at “Windy

Willow”, Prospect, they stole a
gent’s gold wrist watch valued
$45, This was reported to the
Holetown, Police Station on
Thursday

Eighteen dollars in cash was
stolen frgm the home of Irene

Layne af Tenth Avenue, Belleville
between Wednesday and Thurs-
day and on Wednesday a work
bench valued $8 from the home
of Colbert Small of Cave Hill.
The home of Vernon Browne,
Lewis Land, Goodland, was brok-
en and entered between 1 a.m.
and 8 a.m. on Friday and a quan-
tity of articles to the value of
$11.01 were stolen.
RCHIBALD ROCK of Deacons
Road reported that his 16-
year-old daughter Miriam left
home at about 7.30 a.m. on Friday
and has not yet returned.
?T°HE ST. MICHAEL Vestry will
fold a meeting at 2 o’clock
tomorrow afternoon at the Paro-
chial Buildings, Cumberland
Street, to discuss a motion by Mr.
M. D. Symmonds that the Legis-
lature be petitioned concerning
the raising of a loan for the pur-
pose of giving retrospective pay
to all Parochial Employees as
from the beginning of the paro-
chial year 1948-49.
on PRIZE at the Local
Talent Show at the Globe on
Friday night went to Sam Gordon.
Alva Arthur, who sang “Better
Luck Next Time,” was awarded
second prize
Malcolm Murray was loudly
applauded when he sang “Bewil-
dered.” The Guest Star of the
night was Clayton Thompson, an
All-Star winner,
COMBINED LECTURE on
MACBETH will be given by
Mr, Charles Thomas, British Coun-
cil Guest Lecturer,, and Mr.
Aubrey Douglas-Smith, Resident
Tutor, University College of the
West Indies, at the British Coun
cil at 8 p.m. to-morrow.






UMB




" Ml, SK i 7 FIVE ON THE SCHNOZ
1 ON BUTCHER BILL IN
















GOFR. 1960, BE
* «WORLD RIGHTS RESERVED.

Py

. Establishec
% 1860

—_ sma



A special shipment of
‘Ladies’ Ready to wear

1 5

have just beca

N Hats

}
open a.
We have them wi.h sma"
and laree Brims in beau
tiful assorted colour



[ They'll Do It Every

SFADER'S DOUGH AL|. GOES TO
CARD PLAYERS, BOOKIES,
ote wan ERS OPERATORS “+s

THE FIFTH AND
TWO ACROSS THE
BOARD ON SILLY
DILLY IN THE

‘
—_

FEATURES SYNDICATE, Ine. (> ts
Vie
oor COE PPP PPPS O PLEA APIO PPP AOE

$ SEE US FOR:—

* LUMBER & HARDWARE
T HERBERT Ltd.

% 10 & 11 Tt ebuck Street.

3
PEALE OEE LEELA PLPLPPLPCLI LAM



READY-TO-WEAR



Priced from $3.78 io $6.50
Cave Shepherd & Co., Ltd.

, Pty hey ae EO



Thieves Take One For 4,000 The Royal Bank

Bridgetown with its floating
population of 40,000 inhabitants
and which contains the principal
public buidlings, institutions ana
commercial houses of the island
has but 11 public latrines to serve
it This works out to nearly
4,000 per latrine and these are
situated at the following places.
Greens Lane, Watkins Alley, Ken-
sington Tenantry, Waterloo A\l-
ley, King William Street, Church
Vilage, two at Cumber’and
Street, Pierhead, Fairchild Street
and one at the end of the Lower
Wharf

Trinidad Strike Causes
Shortage Of Edible Oil

(From Our Own Correspondent)
PORT-—OF-SPAIN, Nov. 1,
The strike which was occasional
last week at Laventille through
the dismissal of an employee of
the Butler Union at the Trinidad
Packages Limited, a branch of the
Coconut Growers’ Association is
causing loss of production. As a
result, it is understood that com-
modities such as edible oil and
margarine which the Company
produces are being produced in
small supplies because the factory
must operate on a 24-hour basis
to cope with demands.

The Weather

TODAY

Sun Rises: 5.51 a.m
Sun Sets: 5.36 p.m
Moon (New) Nov. 9
Lighting: 6.00 p.m.
High Water: 12.34 p.m.

YESTERDAY
Rainfall (Codrington) nil
Total for Month to yester-

day’ 85 in.
Temperature (Min.) 72.5°F
Wind Direction (9 a.m.) E







“LOANY“?










EIGHTH ss








SS.

Incorporated
1926

AE ELEM LALLA

4
KLOS



eS
a

:

Harts







Street

Rroad



DOES HE GO TO THEM WHEN HE'S

CLARENCE, WHO THINKS BOXCARS
RUN ON TRACKS AND A FULL HOUSE
‘IS A FAMILY WITH TEN KIDS «+



OBO. 54:

S 6

SUNDAY ADVOCATE

Asthma Mucus,
Dissolved ist. Day

Choking, gasping, wheezing Asthma and
Bronchitis poison your system, sap your
energy, ruin your health and weaken your



Of Canada

BRIDGETOWN, BARBADOS, B.W.I
RATES OF EXCHANGE
November 4, 1956



LONDON heart. In 3 minutes Mendaco—the prescrip-
tion of a famous doctor—circulates through
Selling Buying the blood, quickly curbing the attacks. The
4.8125 90 Days Sight4.7225 very first day the strangling mucus is dis-
4.8175 60 ‘a eo 4.7375 solved, thus giving free, easy breathing
4.8225 16/30 te 4.7530 and restful sleep. No dopes, no smokes, no
aid ¥ 47925 injections. Just take pleasant, tasteless
1/3 bi ” 1 Mendeco tablets at meals and be entirely
4.8240 7 # tree ee oe ond oct i —_
s aon © no time, even though you ma: ve guf-
(Min. Se.) Sight ee ~ 2/-) | fered for years. Mendaco is eo succesat
Min that it is guaranteed to give you free, easy
4.8240 . me breathing in 24 hours and to rege agen |
(Min. $1.) Cable 4.7790 stop your Asthma in 8 days or money bac!
Coupons 4.70 on return of empty package. Get Mendaco
sini (Min. 1/-) Ri e fe ene
st. je guarane
Min 12c.) Bank of Eng endaco tee oratette you,
land Notes | Ends Asthma * Bronchitis * Hay Fever
NEW YORK
724/10% pr. Cheques on
Bankers 70 6/10% pr.

Sight or de
mand Drafts 70 4/10% pr.

ORIENTAL

72 4/10% pr. Cable
11% pr Currency 69% pr — 2
Gavinans 68 4/10% pr. GOODS! (Articulos)
$C% pr Silver fo pr. CUROIS, JEWELLERY,
CANADA SILKS, (Se Habla Espanol)
(including Newfoundland)
65% pr. Cheques on Til ANS
Bankers 63.1% pr a
Dee
rafts 62.95 pr 3466
Sight Drafts 42. 80"% pr. Pr. Wm. Hry. St. DIAL
65% pr. Cable
63.5% pr. Currency 61.6% pr
Coupons 60.9% pr
PARIS
Demand
BAHAMAS
482.50 Demand 477.50
INTERCOLUNIAL
“4% pr. Demand » dise,
(Min. 25c.) (Min. 25.)
4% pr. Cable
(Min. 50e.)
oupons 1M dise.
(Min, 25¢e.)
JAMAICA
181.25 Demand 477.5
(Min. (Min. 25¢,)
481.25 Cable
(Min. 50¢.)

The above Rates are subject to change
without notice.

REFUSAL PAIN

(11 a.m.) E WITH
Wind Velocity: 7 miles per SALONIKA, Nov. 3.
hour Salonika truck cwners have 1 *
Barometer (9 a.m.) 29.919 announced that they will refuse SACROOL
(11 a.m.) 29.904 to transport American food sup-
plies for Yugoslavia intransit. THE LINIMENT THAT ACTS
- Nicene LIKE MAGIC
Time wowttitee » By Jimmy Hatio

on sale at

KNIGHTS DRUG STORES

—



NO! HE HITS CAREFUL



Wy
LOOK, FAL= I’M
DESPERATE. MY
POCKET WAS PICKED
AND I GOT TO GET Uk
UP THE RENT <2’LL ~
PAY YOU BACK IN A
\ A WEEK OR SO«

DANCING




ACTING
SINGING

JUDY GRAHAM

presents - - -

“Caribbean
Revelry”

with Cedvic Phillips and a

east of 50 others

POP ELLA ERIE EL IED POSSO OPO

4,

at the

Globe Theatre

“TDMBER 23

“ie.



LEEWARD CRICKET CLUB

ANNUAL DANCE

SPRING HALL PLANTATION

*

TITUNSDAY, ;

Les essedé

ese —-

HOUSE

DEC 2ND

=
SLE EES OSS SEATS

Music by CLEVE Gi. PENS Prices: ORC#H. £1.00

Admission by ticket HOUSE Sic. LALCONY 56oc,

DANCING from 9 p.m. to 3 a.m

4.6 546
PALA LG

»
4
SOOO At OF OE OF ARAL. aS SSS

| FOO LESVDOSDS9SODISGIOS / POODOSSOSO IOS SOS SIO IOO,
8 It's NEW !
< Its FRESH !

Downy Flake

CAKE MIX

abOr



FFF

EXCELLENT POR
THE HOUSEWIVES
Availabie in Chocolate, Va cilla, Ginger and



}

|

! ; Orange Flavc is per pk.

'§ HAM — SLICED TO ORDER
BS ALLEYNE ARTHUR & Co.. Ltd. N
% HIGH STREET %

wo

ete tite COCR OTAOE. CABO OE OOS OOO OCC AACS
ORDO EE LL ELLE PELE LD PEEPLES SEEPS EPP IVS AGES.
x
~ - 7 4 s

See Us for Building Materials §

a

-

STANDARD HARDBOARD SHEETS
1/8” thick 4 x 6’ 8, 10°
@ 4c. per sq. ft.
3/16" thick 4’ x 8
@ 20c, per sq. ft.

TEMPERED HARDBOARD SHEETS

1/8” thick 4 x 12’
@ 30c. per sq. ft.

SSESOPSOSSOSSODOS FO FSO SF FSS O

TILEBOARD SHEETS

% x 4, W# @ Be per sq. ft.

% ALUMINIUM MOULDINGS

in various shapes for use with Tileboard and Hardboard |

POS

. » on?
‘ Phone 4367
%&
*
‘

: WILKINSON & HAYNES CO., LTD.

GQOOOGSOL OSS GE LUE DX -AOOGOOESSSGOGEVSE OF UCD COSOOH













SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 5, 1950

+ dt dnthder ih cin e,2 . a és
| PSC ALEPPO ELL OCG ON CEE ALY

——— ~

] >
,

i

|

WHAT ABOUT H
YOUR

EXHIBITION
suIT? |

Call in To-day and in-

Cc. B. Rice & Co.

eee

specialists

iN

spect our range of Fine e
Suitings, specially select- high class
ed for this occasion and

Xmas.



REASONABLY PRICED
TAILORED TO PLEASE

tailoring

Bolton Lane
Bridgetown

¢

“teheloleiee ne FEO A LA LAG 8 POA SCE LSOO



oh ena tame Se
ko a ed

P.C.S. MAFFEI & €o., Ltd.

TOP SCORERS IN “TAILORING



LAA ASA.



~~ KING “SMILER
MAKES HIS SELECTION —
- FROM HIS LOYAL
SUBJECTS

Here are the twelve ‘subjects of His Majesty King “Smiler” who
selected for final judging on: November 18th at the Hastings Rocks:

Here they are, all bouncing babies with the glow of health and happiness
associated with all COW & GATE babies.




have been



i

TOP ROW. (left to right) Richard Linton, son of Mra, Joan Linton of Kellman’s Land, Black Rock,
; St. Michael.
Betty Leigh Clarke, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Clyde Clarke of “Galveston”, Strathclyde”
St. Michael. : foe
Jeffrey Carlisle Barrow, son of Mr. and Mrs. Deighton Barrow, of Bridge Road St. Michael.
SECOND ROW:—Anderson King, son of Mr. and Mrs. Roy King of St. Leonard’s Village, Westbury
Road, St. Michael.
Bernard Wilkie, son of Mr. and Mrs. Colin Wilkie of “Elswick”, 8th Ave., Belleville.
Marcia A. Watts, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. L, M. Watts of “Coralynn”, Belmont Road, St.
Michael. thes
Winston Roosevelt Gilkes, son of Mr. and Mrs, Lolita Gilkes of “Bronxville”, Black Rock, St.
Michael,
Beverley Haynes, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Beresford Haynes of Bannister’s Land, Martin-
dale’s Road, St. Michael.
ROW:—LaJu N. Thani, daughter of Mr, and Mrs. N. A. Thani of Brighton, B!ack Rock.
Wendy Angela Roach, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. John Roach, of Three Houses Factory, St.
Philip.
BOTTOM ROW:—Valerie Evelyn McKenzie, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. T. N. McKenzie of ‘““McNeath”,
Navy Gardens, Christ Church,
Carson Elvin Grannum, son of Mr. and Mrs. Warwick Grannum of “La Sona”,
Road, Christ. Church, :

THIRD

Dayrells

The final judging for Barbados’ Bonniest Baby will take place at Hastings
Rocks on Saturday, November 18th at 3.30 p.m. when all parents with their children
who have entered the competition are cordially invited to attend.

J.B, LESLIES & CO. LTD.—AGENTS,

LOPE ALGO S
‘
¢



Full Text

PAGE 1

PACE FOURTEEN SUNDAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 3, 1* CLASSIFIED ADS. TtLCMONE 2SOR DOED in Dell* NkhMl %  fOBAM Yr.urdav WIN FITZGERAID l.t. CMtfOll at M > Cave Shepl Ihi.' Th* lunr.al * a x "* %  • — %  *Mh PIMMi Bf* %  %  Bran" %  a I.N MEMORIAM In to. In* ." ">>> ol our deer deperti mttr M molhe. BBWY1. BI-ACKMA1 OB h*w M** Ihe picture M'-o brin*. M> "• •-*"* Of has l so calm -nd sarnie A. she i her coffin ley Of he. hand. o lr— toldod O'er ha* told and il*m Brwn And in* ' are al reel liter rmi#mbil by •a Clan Blackmail .hu-b-nd'. Rector %  uarkman % % %  %  !! modaro Convonimroi 'U Badrowma Unan CUIkrry. 1 nunutaa walk from ( and CUT Phono •!•-. ITIIIH SALES AUCTION BV public Aucllon al my orlWo M >aMK l-r.., I will MM on Tuaoday r. m \ iho >lh Nov m I o'chpak. 1IJW S t* la* of land PI Haw-fa Gap ad.FH Mr Ajar-Hi prupawtP Ala* .5M • %  "• '*• ' lsnd %  to.'.Haw* lal'i any Man< BMiacuUaa apply W DAI., A. UNDER THE SILVER HAMMER find". RorktPT Maw Boon U.i M, W II Allao < €awf*Hod. i Mlo> Uorrlaon• %  M Tlll i.lr i*ai IUKSOAV •<• Ba-vorl TlllllWnA' ..I/Aval T111AV CollvaMaw Noca THURSDAY n -Mr A P Saw*'..HocK Dui.d.i, Cao Hill BRANKKR. TIOTMAN CO. Aurllaarrr a II aft i UNDER THE SILVER HAMMER tAaaadju TIB hi P< %  < M i* r and H B J li Cda I -oil tfco'r rtimiior* MunW i. %  wa> > Quill*m t LABOR DOUBLX BEDStOoM in. Baa run -aard. Haaaa—Mai tarf. aauaai a? tww aaMiriiiaai parlorraai Apply P Hawaii, CaauarUaa Caul) Talaphona tapl '' —l" "NCTHAH!* Ctuia Coaai. PumWftad. w t draoaw. Watar mill aupply Liahtinc Pan Oaiaalo Claraa*. 1 aarvaM — rrom Notrmbar I ftain..nni Air. CaaftBi Cav to llinnid I-bla I'iniftbi. Tali B l | ..0. Card Toblo. Laqwoi M TOP P*aa Barwarr Phai. Tablaa Barprr* Arm Chair. p^pfc pSalvaa all in MH"M" HPtlB Char.. IM C-ahiar-: CabmH Boo" ihalvai Tbla and Chair, patniad Olaaa and China Braaklaai ami Tr. Ill %  WMMPJlHOMB~ -dmuala at Harllntf on the aaa aid* Tha bouaa rdaln: .li a in* dlninftT and braaklaM looma. ni^room.. and alt eonvHilancoi Appl lo Man.ioi> Houar. Uearona Road 1 II aft-ftn .In, Clink -K| Tab)* Lamp. HT aid. Taftla %  ood milllli* Bao Dnuftli wd and Pprlng Don' Sloop Ma* Mn" no*. Cfcaat ol Daawat' iig Tablo all in Mati Simla Iron Badattadi and bada: P%. IHr. h|0| Chi AUTOMOTIVE TBJCLAWWY -On Haatlnfi main Boart Tbr*a badrooma **ri wllh runnlni wain uaual public room* BUnphrW wo badroonu. ninninf walor. dining and .Ullna maim nunan'a lor a fouplo. rlaan cool and qtilal Phono JMI II Pft—'ii Tor H.AT Hoacli. lloalliwjB .i.-l iiii.ia Roi ,M. On* Willy. A'aldtna Dtp! Mud (iaiacr ID HP. woaw IT** milaa Apply: Harold WaalBoi• Wa.iharbaad Lad. t. AH -Ford Praloll 1TM, mil**. A| Mad ft''a Briaca CAB A Baifain oar plaU in lb* r.bllf SaTTat*. Applications arc invited frdBl fernslf? candidates tor appointments to p"*ta of 5>^nographci-t>'pisU la the Public Service. 2 The minimum lUndard pf proficiency required ti 70—SO words per minute hi shorthand, -nd M words per minute in typewriting. 3 The salary attached to Hie posts is at the rate of .480 per annum mirs. hy annual incremstjtsof 1*8 to 11,200. 4 The pi>iiu-.cnts which art pensionable, will be on on* year's prohaiion m UM nrsl injaBsv-e and will lie made lubjeci to the :.'iHlates beinn passed] i medically 111. 5. Application* should be made on forms obUioabk from the Colonial Secretary OrTlcc. but epjididaU-s who heve sirsedy submitted application forms should renew their applications by letter only. i Applications will be closM at 4 p.m. on the 14th of November. 8/11/50—In I / / / VPART ONE ORDERS MISS THIS SALE BBB*4>4>*0>Rw>R*wOO<>a CRICKETERS! Grcal your ladaw CJUCaUOftal In Bl-AZfalS ft ft AVID PANTS Kid thorn loday lo RAYMOND JORDAN fet Bay Street. aaypeaUe Street. mas. Caw j. i tall. O.aVB it' i Harkada. MI.( I dni.i. >nl •* i Nov. Tnor* n inn i..nir atl t'undl. rOLUI HSU OKPI-TITION TIa,., mdleh ul in*V..ll-y Ball ron.potiiion will lako plac* at lloft houia oa Tawola* T N..v VI brtwron "A" • MQ C"V. Tram, muat a* pi.ndual r a A i.otooiiu-o Tho l^lk.wiiui %  n*mn*r._..l lb* Raraad.. Roaim.nl hav* b*n oalarlrd lo ahool nartM tho r *. M Kma. I. XII Cdwarda. F Cp| Walk**, a I. 1 Smart. H. % %  .• Haltrava. PH.. Mondav 3 i NO* r*d. i w LC *ai* *ll Oulntvno. r. Thar* will b* a piecnc -n.-.i lor 1 IPatbou Pi. Oraan. A Cpl (J.liana. J Cpl Bold, If. Plo Prico, B. O. I..C Hill. M. C. PW n.'n-7(. P PW dan-. D A aW abova mornbara al lftftJ houro*. Monday mriiv oFriria > IXMIIIT MKBIBANT FOB WBBB BNDDHU Ordi-'rly' OrRcor t/U. C O. la*dT*ln Ordarly Sorlaanl .... IM W9 Blackmail. A LO i.iy Soi r daly Ofdarlv ornrer Ordarly Sorioani I.iriit C R. Naburll J1S Ul Mu-landa. H A M L D SKIWES-COX. Major. lOl.r *Ad|ulail. Tho Barbadoa Baetmani. RMBOH Thoro will ba a WOa Rita MaaUaoiins al IBM ftaur. on Saturday IB Nov. 90 PART %  ORDIBa THK I1ABBADOB BRCrMENT %  RR'AL NO M 1D NOvniBEB. IPN SHUT 1 A ONLV BJLAL ESTATE ,K PIHLH VOTH ES 11 HI 4.30 PI* F M Coy Oranl month* P/Laava ai . Pft %  BaVJ cox. Major. i.L-F ft AdlulaBL nar Ha'badoa HaM>a %  ITndoa um NOTICE FAR1MH OF BT PBIUF Tba Parochial Traaauraa. a Offtco w,n ba laa awaft to SUncataat, Church Vn laa*. Pt. Ptullp rrora lhlh Nav. IBM. Tho Ornca will ba oparaad lor bualraaaa on Mondaya, Tuooday*. A SaUirday* fraaa B a at lo II a m and no. Sfd'. P. S W BCOTT. Conv* ao II Rsaraf l.,-n A 3 llowro.... | Condltlo.. ncaa, Oara**. Varanl. n Oou (or iu.i.i H Cotiaaa SHIPPING NOTICES .. k Bot ltd Wi cm u XIOTUR CVCLX Mi I.I Cycla '. % %  \ ancaa. Uoliul l-i A Two-hior*y S Mora lifhi '"r laaa monay Dn Houaa or Voiia. Dial ISTB Blacalcal Dapt. uniRRHIilN HRAIBBB — Conyanlmt BOocinrai appilanca lor hoatinft watar loi Too, Hal dilnka. ahai ma a*c Dial 3BTS Do Coala ft To Ud KlOCtr. cal D*pi 4 II at-n fl lub* battery Dial %  v 31 1ft 10-Jn WANTED COOK Cook Club. Si CorripoionI and la.-r.al Apply Oap I'^-i-rin.i aBJ lath. A Larps tvi ft Hoaldanr* at Bank Hall. Good Condition. SpiCIOii. Yard. P.ica Anracuvr. C Ma lar an-ihliig in Baal Falata-lf N.d—U aio Nol nuylng: Dial 31 It D P da Abra-i Ullv* Bouflh, Haatlnaa ^^ aalllr, %  UOTMAR." NAVY CABDBMS Slao.1 si All ma on 14.1U an II of land, and con:. i( Rollins from Antworp. Roth Holland %  a. • itrn.iiVA ID nth Nowapihaa S.,nin. Irom Amalardam I m a -ORANJDBTAD" ITIh Holllnft lo Trinidad. IGuaira. Curacao etc Ol a ItKirrBill Novrmlj)*; a a 'FABNSUM" 'Blh Novombor. m.i. %  ORANjnrfAD" lirt Novombo* SalUna lo Trinidad. Paramaribo. <'*oraotown. in Docoiiibn %  M.,1, n II h Novi-iiO I'l.n Bf V "C'arilabw Will accent L'arao and Paaaanrcilor Domlnk.. Antlfua. Monlaarrat, Ncvi. and S( Kllla vir. Frtdai' nth. M V. "Daarwood" wui accap* Carso and PBaornfara lor 91 UMCIB SI VlncorK. Oronada ant Aiubi. Sai:im Bunday Mh B.W.I. Sflhooner Owners Aftaeeiatiao Inc. HRvinjto vacate uur pcrmises (ROYJKL STORE No. 2 HIGH STREET) within the next few weeks we are offering lo the public large stocks of merchandise Rt drastically reduced prices. We are opening to-morrow a gfepiuine sale of hundreds of regular items at prices which will amaze you. Here are a few of the articles and prices:— SVVS. SII.KS sV CREPES Atlractive shades guaranteed qnalilirs reduced from J1.68 and $1.80 to c., K0c., 92c. PRINTS 3fi" wide, checked and flowered 100 designs fast colours reduced to 52c. St Sfc. LADIES A MEN'S SHOES New stock of American. Dutch and Englbh >kon at price, below our own coal. MEN'S SPOHT A DHESS SHIRTS Largest selection in town, prices rut up to 30%. MEN'S TWEEDS. TROPICALS. FLANNELS & DOESKINS New slocks recently arrived selliac at own cost. LADIE'S UNDERWEAR Cotton panties reduced lo 3* A 48c. Silk panties excellent quality reduced to 78c. Brassier*. Nighties, Stocking etc. all reaaced. Come and see us. One Rlan at our goods nd prices will convince you ol the rare opportunity to shop and save. '!'_ THE ROYAL STORE NO. 2 HIGH STREET OlaX InmUlpant Old. wiutt I* ,bi. lo Typa and do booklns Wrila % %  ;/o Advocat* 4 ll.BB-JR JUNIOR — iMala for Coiramkvaktn OrSco. Apply by lottar and In poraon 10 Manning ft Co Ud, Commlaaaon Dapt >.I aO-*" with KltchonoH %  and Toilet, and 1 aaparata and water Sarvlcea '% %  • %  rvaiila' rooma Fatal l> con I Plata Iniprrlion by appoinUnan 1 SS4I II W 31 Canadian National Steamships | RaFWOERATOH tor 1 cubic (rot .><:> %  ,., ,„,,...t Rrankei Troiman I MKCMANICAI. maohinaa b*n>i yotiraall A I Dull 31P St Hill Jama, B< ; m aood raaMMMap STXNCJURAriint A TYPlaTT y lalier. pvapsa I laBRBBajBBB, to Lid. P. O. P. ABBtj .t alias Slit^nn Hunk* A Ban TWO l<>'i.Miuarr Factory. lnl> aayphcanla whe akrulala ofticientiy Kaajulrad h For Crop IU1 can wrll* aiv load apply. MiSI-KI.I. ANKOUS %  cat* Blndbai Dopl. TVPKWItlTBM Sard I Corona AUdaa Hoobink 1 Raaatsnilon fR.i Pi MRRB, Owen • .1 Dial UK MISCELLANEOUS ANT1QUBB Ol av*r-y d*8CTlplon Glaaa. China, old Jawola. Boa Bilvar Walorcoloum Early book.. Map* Autoiraph* *ic al Uo>rlns*a Anllqua Shop adjoinn.s Royal Varhl Club i i.i KMi.Hl' S Ltd CUAVA CIIHnsR %  poBllils lo .i l.londa abroad Mra W M War,, Si Mattnr* Vtcarapr PhaaMt BOSS ^ II SB %  rOIH Ihoa* wm. -iSo. Iitait Aaahn. w* havo Frlolri J-owdora In .loon Wkac ia a vary faod rrmad. l-rico Wa"BI KNIOHT'S L.TD ftlMS—Bl "•Ml" TO BBNT HOUSE Eiiirlnh loupla wllh i .... doiiBlilar* Rasjuira Unn.oduHai' lo ici.i stono Bum Houaa S or 4 baa-...ii mi M oi untumtiliod BOA AharvUl* (l.ionl lloua* Phono BM3 1 11 BV-Cn WANTBB TO BUT JOIN UtSOOOD WORK I... i. at* in Mahoflanv. Codor. Dool. Bk-cn For Houaohold o. irfnao — L WBaon. TralaMjai SI Dial aoW 4 II Bft-an By puli I aall Tib November al 3 o'clock. H0par%y al atarue* Bin •343 .Square laat of land and a houar callad St. Tboraaa which haa Drawiiis aad DiiiUa, rooaaa. .1 %  NI.-.M. waiarlottr* and bath For partieulara and Mpoclxin aaa D'Arcy A Scoll. Anclonoor. JT43 1.11 B0--4n Church, ul lluh LdBBfe Boll., Hull Tha Stream. Chi [VS4ai %  Tha houaa conlalna ihrao aldaa. Druwind -n. T Jan. LADY NBJON 1 Any RODNXY 11 Jan IU Fab. %  3 Jan. 13 RE 1 Paft.' is Jan. BB :. a Fcb IT reft. • isaaah ft March WANTBB TO BUT USFJ1 % %  OBTAOB STAMPS ol tn. Brlllah Waal haftaM Al Ik* Carlbbaa. Slainp Sourly No IS Swan St IlHi VTIOWI ST. MK-'HAELB ORBBMS' SCHOOL BNTBANCS BBAMINATMN Owina lo ii,.larflW number of candilat*. for Ihi. Eaaawawallon tlMTa haa %  ecu a chanar In the dalaa of awamlnaMl .K. FOR thai ...11 aod •--> % %  a*. 01 th. Hali aflai ahainpooina try "Braawi tcya Liquid BrlllUnrtinc n..-* J feol KNIGHTS LTD 4 II BB—In GIVE a raw Marl a I. land %  M Yon I L"", •h KNIGHTS JUST .acaivad „ Ursa Valor B'oyaa and I'arU also Uvaa Dial 4SI1 w A uiUhli. ft Oa No t Swan St ) 11 at—4n 1.ADYS WINTER COAT Slao djouelr'br*a.tod etvle in r<~u\ ...nd""". APPly Amndoll. Dial 4B4 or IT4B 4 11 Sft-Sn. NAHLIN Auxllary Sloop naad Hal. wilh BOB lb. in Keel Powered wllh S II P Mori" Engine. MadliNi a.ao Ball Startar Naw Tender an laoorlns. In.urod IJonda HMO ORcra received ei'v.rr comptoto Au.ltary only ftiillns Yacht. All Ant claaa < %  dilron. Ai.plVINCBVNT HUKKX, C/o ruiirloay Gaias* or Bay 31 10.4ft WINDOWS Many paapaf ia rtuctta* if B> 1 MUlcr. up 10 da Work. Dial nl HoM SI real, Clly WATER I O— XMAR CARDS A WBWBSSRll • acrtraant naw on dtopra* al Collli Dei.* Stor*. Broad 4S 4 'I SB—A YACHT Qra Daft Dr, 1 He Appl. B Uuch. Pi-w Bd Sailing Dli 1 condllloi Flatche* Dial BftP) J 1) 0 IRRaj Glanda Vertry or will nn ihr l.iilawkvi daioa irla who arw ova* 4 and u on SIM July ISS1 on t lh Noveiubrr al %  3B a in •la who are II sod undn I 1 3" aakad k* ba as th* %  and OuardUiv School dunnl CARVER 11K.H RaCBOQIi Saw Road Saaaswr'a BUI. Bl. Nlaftaal. 11 Tuesday. Janaaary IS. IBS I ara aients and Guardians of praaparli> loplla a.* askad lo com* t.. iha srho.i %  Monda.'. He.ru.ben %  '" |St0 0 a m wllh idr r child.a-i |f nlarvurwad. Kintusatten for chudran of a|aa TulUon PR i-eriuy Car GAY BSOfwUft Ptiikripal HKITISH COUNCIL in co-operation wilh UNIVERSITY COLLEGE OF THE WEST INDIES ir.itnMiir.! Daptl Taiks an MACBETH B] CHARLES THOMAS and ALBHKY DOUGLAS SMITH at M p.m on MON. No*, b at WAKEriELD, White Park Admission FRKE %  EARF-IIAl-r I John Houaa col. dliuif iworni room, f.1,1,1 •action any da LAND T.UB aq ,Navy Gardana, Cti Cli pluwy Wak-oll. Delahlon Dial *•*> as-r. 3 tda land wt'l 1 Hoobkiik Slrort CARDINER AUSTIN ft CO. LTD. — Aaaftaa ( IIKIM'M \s IS FAST APPROACHING — Uld W. ht v. XMAS CRACKERS. XMAS TREES, TOYS. Coma in tar)]' And -elect yours. TUB < f V/IML OffORff If (CENTBAX FOUNDRY LTD^Prc>prtR*orB) Comer of Broad and Tudor S(ree ls. LAND — 71.SS0 sBJUl Rkft* land ai Road View a t* fraadaaja, ana w-nlr ...imn.-l.lr three I DUooa and baihinft aaf. raducod Al Fll. VlUaa* bld* Main road fou. Hi tola of land. V. ol an acre each Al Cava Hill aav.ial lota of land in Va -or* or acre lotv. tin sirfr.v Oaraon lo lab Soca Pr.cad In aall Al Maxwell flood I? apola .if I. id D Al;i y WCOTT. NEW BUNUALOW U Irel by 30 t wllh lull haaam.nt watar and U Ihrouafrout. # n , aca of land a suard wall. Mlualed si Do*con. H naar "Bayawaitt' Phono 3T91 or apt L. H. MILLER. Itrrd Si.rri. 01 n 10 w PROSKKT^%  ppr.,..., Bft g on. Hoad H solicitors. Jar t %  sMssaftSa 4 UN An I'Mol-EHTY mall Properly at Advan Avanu* Bai k NaU. l.aas Hiuare Is*) .11 land and hems* 31 a 'ft shod n 11. kitchen S a I Portugal houaa can b. %  ufthl aoparalaly ConUacI Ooo>|. Foaartv u.i .,, ,.|. rialda aaa &f 04) m ^4>dI IIIIIOPIIA4TII NOTICE subacrlbers to in. AOVOCATI" Newspaper arc ukrd to note that If ther*. te any iiis-.u-i... 1 with Ihe driiirn el the Dally N>v.^pper aupplled thraajft-h our Atenas. pleaiup (ummum isle with . CIRCULATION DEPT 1 -mi .' % %  !:t X 10 S0— 7n. 10-DArS NEWS FLASH A 1 iiii-i'u; Toy aTor Parents *ut well us Children: MODttL HOUSE CONSTstlJCTION 8KTS %  li >l" NSON'S STATIONERY CLOTH DUSTKRK AT JOHNHONft HARDWARE BHIDGETDWN... BELONGS TO YOU DR. f T tR B JOH A 1 Bay 81 1 Nesi Esplanade r.iethi.il coirr.li dlaea.u by Chlropiacllc !h. kldnay. arm %  4J.M. BBeftd>eftAAe VWX>V,' ( ',V,V,V///rV//y'>'/ I OLD HARUSOMAN | SCMItTV ^ DO YOU REQUIRE ANY OF THESE ITEMS ? I.oima C ha in ., Curr.ni,. R.UIM. mint. Turned H.m, l.fcule ., >.i ., 1 Fancy vhsas. Tinned K.bbll. Tin. Ilisr. Vetruble. Chmll-iite Peas, resaan. Plneapale •M I'm.. Murbm. Paradlae Fiona, ToUrl Soaps. Cake Mr. in 1 li.i."],i.. Vanilla, aad Glnarr "IIK1WAV comE JOUiX U. TA Yl.OR A SOWS LTB. .-.-.-.-.-.-.-,-;-.v,..;..;-,.,.,,.,.,.,., ...^ OJM Mil IT 1#X GROCERS Then will be a General MasjUfig „f ii„. oil Society at Harrison College on Wednesday. ISili Novem%  t 4 45 p.m. AGENDA I To receive Financial St..'.. 1 ? To appoint an Hon. Secretary BTRj Business. S (,ITTENS. Hon See f>a>C d ja0 a aOOP 0 C.>RO t. C UUBBE V\ AGENCY-ACENTS. therefore KEEP IT CLEAN START TO-DAY JOIN THE C. B. C. COMPETITION 1. Do you want R CLEANER BRIDGET OWN ? 2. The Advocate invites your suggestions in not more than 200 words. . *, -. v._ ••_'*"*•* "t* *** w 3. The best suggestion to be received not Uter than December 1st, will receive S25.W. ^^ .mm** ~-^++**'*** +9* % 4 A panel of three judges to be announced later will decide the winning entry. 5. Enclose attached Coupon with each entry. c# o. c> lUrsMdos Advocate. Bridgetown Name Address Barbados Real Estate A*Mfy INDUSTRIAL. COM R B J JRB B B ltUa. Talephunc UM OrTc: Ba.tina* KoNJ Lid. FOR SALE Now Stone lwiii-aluw AU Mahosany doora window (ran". ftuUI-i" a^ardrobo*. d r aaaa-ra pH 3 bedroom* 3 bain rooma. l-vmi <)tnl"f room. Kilctvon Garaa*. own A C Bngana. standins in aero land asata sea balhlns COVE SPRING HOCrftt SI jBiriaa. oiarktoklng aaa, own prlvota hat rung Cnvr CARAB1ANCA—Maxwell C.-ast A horn* romplarla In rvt*-> druii DOVER Chris! Church. B to's on aaa 3 a IB 000 and 3 %  II 000 SB It also arrraj* KOCKLX. Near Oolf Cwuraa 11. .in. alias. BLOCK OF FACTORY BUILDREAL ESTATE JOHN M. KlttfOS SJKB, F.T.A. F.rmrrl7 Dtsoa A Blaaaa FOR SALE 'BLUB V1BTA". Rorklay. inaar I Oolf CluftiOrw ol thr l-ettar I typ* modern rsoanas In a select I sflOkllll wall planned and con..ructed by a Srm of irpui*. Lara, louns*. dinlns rmi. kltch• am, 3 bedroom, iwllh baauBa aaa I Bllad wardrobosi Iliad bathroom, double saraft*. aarvanl's rjUMlaBa. %  awastM .h.ub. and pla'nta. Th able propocly •* opow so "BLACKMAN'B, Si. Joaaph. wall BBSBWB country bouse w haafoftc saaoclatiori. la alUI avi able aad oBara are opon W c atSbWaUOa. Thie properly U a .nod on wooded hUlalda_and s*aae> very Brsr v Thoro B rocaptlon n-.m.. 1 kltrhan. pansry. SB. Senanii quartar. %  PION SOP". Ma* a of tha boat ,. -. %  %  a*l*c-tad r'i. %  > %  .! %  -: rltb i thla Tn* well kept srauDda ara approalmaaBiy 1U, acres in eitient and Itaere I. a pri. .1* sandy baarh with aafs batblrur for children The houaa In part***, condition Inside and OHl Thla property muat alwan rotatn a hif, vaula W> Ha natural arnanlUas VILLA. Th.a* allr..tlve propocUao wtth nva. S orr** of timd naar Iha Crane Hotel ara offered i applies',]. b* obtained MODIBN in vi-M.mv pine ROB. A ronvanlanlly daalanad property of coral atone construction Accommodation ronalut* of bus* lr. % % %  room wllh fronch window* "prnms onto a spaotous cov.rrd lalleiy. 3 bedrooms with "built-in wardrobe., a modem kitchen laundry, servant', quartera and larse Saras. A W*nrocommended properly. KINOSLRT. O.avine Hall T*rtaaa. One of Ihe moat ouiaiaivd. Ins proper!laa of Ha type In this select, residential area TTua l-.lerl or Brranaementa and Stuns* are especially worthy of not. Thar* i7a larae L-Shapad dmi M room swd asasnftW wtth cocktail bar, 1 pleasant badrooma all with tiled wardrobe., a larse tiled '** th* master bad ft. w*l provldad with -bnllt-ln boards, storeroom, aarase. servaail's quarters, paved driveway and rear courtyard ale. etc Vlewir.s by sfypolntment only. TBB OUVII. Upper Collyssorc Rock This larse modern slona buns %  %  wllh aboul 1 sere ah., .m appeal lo s buyer who w-anb. a reeJI' solid proparty eonsUucted of lh. boat otftasBBHS —-tarUlS. TftSBM 1* a BBBftW as*. -,m Iftft R. 14 fl.) esllerr it x IO* Hi 4 b sdrssai i si 1 ft < is ft i modem ftllehen. pa*ed courtyard, lawns kitchen sarden and orchard. Well 6 Bead lor scsvsoas snd Iraniport • town Sd. ROBBUCR ftTBBBT. aftodtm spacious and well built cornin*: :ia. property In Oral -claaa buaineas locsUan. Ideal for Bakery. Grocery, Provi-ioem. OBVaa, sssod .-. Open to oSrers which must be submitted to Asent •'8CNNTB1DB". Olbb* Bay, Bl Peter A mnderii coral Hone re sldenc* conlalnlns a %  own'*. dinIns roons. kitchen, I bedroomi %  With wash baaln.i salle.y, stor.room, detached ssraae and sart'ant'i quarter* The hxua. i. sat wrall back in aroimda of approxi mauiy I acre* with about MO ft. road frontape. The Mlas>lprtM property la %  client and IRsm Is a riatit of way lo tha beach oppoalie Very autlaba* for cortverslon into a larse house snd Ihere is ample room for further developmenl on thla Isad %  Ar-TUT VfCABAOE". I'avr.e. Bay Thla Litoiey house la placed on one of lh* moat attractive stl*. in si Jam** There la a beautiful sandy beach and the bathtns Tba 1 badrooma. upstairs lounfe. sailer i dinlns room, k lusher, etc. viawins by appointmem. RENTALS T-roornad buna*. •WTNDT L'nfui-nlsh ad. low wllh 1 acre of vs.table sardena "IN CRANCamT". Inch Ma., low Modern furnished IwiiiMaia -craTBRBLANli snrii". CodHnarlon Hill Wtth about 3 acre* L'tifumbhed 11 M a* ssBAcai inisr r-iii. furnWied. On Bl James CoasL "•t'NHKT KOl'BF" P-oapect. let James On Coast Good aSnBIns Fully furnished. December a*ad Jsauary CAR AUCTION rOBB PBsVBCT. March 1MB Dassaaed In accidani Xnuw 1MB nol used since 0.000 miles only Tads vahwl* will bo sold try Auction as McE.ie.rney. Oerssjr an Friday lftth at S p.m. JOHN M BLADON. Auctionsar. RKAL stSTATl AQKNT AUCnONERR rtANTATIONS BCTLDING



PAGE 1

"r-^ 1 S 11 1111 ; i fluwcate \ Price: SIX CENTS Yrar S3 TWO-YEAR-OLD WINS TRUMPETER CUF Georgetown Strike Ends After 3 Days Governor Kefusea Requests (From Our Ovm flirn|llriM|) Ui-Uil^i^vWN, Nov. 4 JJOTTLES were thrown, ^ticKs and chairs bran flushed as executive offices of the T.U.C. and Federation of Government employees Unions announced over loudspcaKeis to thousands oi strikers that it was decided to end the strike and resume work on Saturday. Executive wart iKK*d. mooted attacked and driu: out of Ihc Transport and Hiri S|„„ts Club erounds wnoro tna redaraUor had sci up strike kcadquait. inis mornini! worker* began i„ drift back to their jobs' and by noon all services were in full operation. I the Transport ground FrMaj night motnr.' Y Bnadowting Housi. ta rtialihaii JaCkSOB, bmucl.-ust ,i v.ilouy-witlr announcement, end PO-S City Council Elections POHT-OK-SPA1N, Nov. 4. When Port-of-Spain wnt to the polls yesterday, the Political Progress Group lost one seal on the City Council, retained two and field one supporter. The Labour Party gamed a seat in Belmont from the Carlbbean Socialist Party. T.L.P. Presl dent Raymond Hamelamilh winning (he northeastern ward, formerly held by the Caribbean Socialist Party, Bryan beating the CS.Ks candidate Mm. Sylvia Hunte and PC's C. B. Tywan ); in the closest light of Rv ward elections The PPG. lost the southeast em Mat, the outgoing councillor 1. Monsegue having btru beaten by the newcomer Hamel Chryaoslom. The P.P.G. stronghold In tha northern ward P.P.G. candidate Packer Hutchtnson returned unopposed, while P.P.G. also retainthe southern ward with the sr. "ke and appealing to orker* to resume work. After the executives had left the ground strikers remained tO I'i'.iker after speaker ru> were encouraging them R "continue hr strike to the end." The decision to end the strike followed more than eight hours Cnvenimen: one Tl'f . ,..MV... A1 II i %  .,! %  !, | • i three requests, all being refuted OS i nor. *nir tm was for the amnesty of all who participated In the strike which wa i Mood wu for retro pay from April 1 of any m em MM th.ir may be granted and the third for immediate reUef in the form of an grit luotcd frcm whatntl may follow deliberation. ,.{ the Enquiry Coi tha Governor. nittee in uf.Miig the last two, the %  pointed .,ut lhat it would to judging beforehand the Committee's findings. The (I verrior. however. retiring councillor Michael LeeP !" ?* rt ,hp , vipw '"• "' Comniittei iul'1 supply Interii lung re-elected practically unop-, poaed. recommendation which might r* The P.P.G. supporter C B.' actef International peace This function wus bKh reserved for the Securtl working through Its MUltar) Stsfj Committee and through such )'..< %  as the Disarmament rt sion and the Atomic Energy O n;i-.sit n.—Healer. ura" from Liverpool which _. %  Ived to-day Meanwhile lh. ir *trtke whic" had only iffected the East Coast ': • Bank r"ate spread to •he West Bank and the West coart 'n- l /2 i< inioiigs In 1 Min. 9'/5 Sesi> ]yjR. A. CHIN'S two year old bay gelding Ci Roads by Durnisk April Showers set a new record time for the Trumpeter Cup by being tirst home in 1.09 1/5 seconds over live and a half furlongs in the race for the Trumpeter Cup when the schi' luled three day Autumn Meet of the Barbados Turf Club opened at the Oarrisoji Srvaunah yesterday. m Holds carried 118 lba and wn< skilfully nHr|**n by tackf) (>'Neil lo u convineifig win over the favourite, Kinmp Flower. Mr Cyril BaUnnerd'i two ymr old brown filly out of Burnim: Row-Rose. Tht pM-vuuis baal Um f* set by the Hon. J. D. Chandler's Battalion by Mntt'o Front-Pawkv in 1947. The racing was keen and the track dry and fast Thtft *nMS Republican Leader IHame* Truman 9 8 Policy For High Casualty List In Korea NEW HAVEN. Connecticut. \m i American Republican leader Harold E Stnssen in a stronglyworded attack on the Truman administration eharged to-ni^nt that it had "cooled" the ChineseCommunists with the result that American troops were now lufTerInk their highest casualties in Korea. In a national broadcast Immediately after Mr. Truman completed his election campaign 'iroadcast from St. Louis. Missouri. Mr Stassen said -Tt OH* iands of young American men re locked in blotidy battle with 100.000 Chinese Communists in the, rugged nwuntalM of Nora Korea". The Republican Presidential candidate declared that American oaiualUM this week were higher ran in any a/teh ilnee the start nf the KO-CI.II War. "I solemnly charge thai this is the direct and terrible result of five years of building up the Chinese Communists strength the blinded bewildered inn iK-an A rtatlp poUq ml national administration". he continued. —Iteuler. President Truman Tells Nation His Aim Is World Peace In Pre-Election Speech ST. LOUIS MISSOURI. Nov. 4, President Truman warned America to-night that "hart* fighting still lies ahead in Korea in spite of the imlit.in victories of the United Nations forces. He said lhat pro gress was being made towards the fcoal of wnrld peace and MCI Ibed American leadership In the United Nations to pui down Communist aggression in Korea as the "grentest steji towards world peace that has been made in my lif.-time. TRINIDAD'S HUNTIN' GIRLS Own Co, PORT <>i ,r \i\ Nov. X Trinidad girls have laker la liuiitlnc. Three ilrta lee bv Mb* Mona Parha Itl) weal an a banting Ir'n Is: iit-iiMbu*h Riled with n>. and returned with a bai • nut ii,mi, ,,i ...,,r, M ||d | lUnt lxuana and Mtml smilbr animaU. Four Leave For Emigration Talks leaving yesterday afternoon f< i Trinidad by B.W.IA. enroute *o iho US were Sir George Seel. K.C.M.G.. Head of Developmeo: and Wcllarc in the West Indies. Mr. F. L Walcotl, M.C.P.. M B. S S llurrowcs, Ijilxiur Commissioner and Mr. Hayinond Rce >-f the C. 1). and W. Secretariat. They fom .< delegation from U %  n.W I to ih.e U S. with a view i tOStering the employment of j Laava this niornlnc for Nev/ I from there they will %  i \. i.y *r.,in u> Washii.^ton. Mr. A. V Nyran, Ann r.twell lo see the elegation off as well as Mr. P. Ihwltt Myrmg, Public RelationAdviser to C. D. and W. Sir George heads the delegation. wola Mr. Walcotl will represent the B.W.I, territories In the Easl>in Caribbean. Mr. Burrowea will net as adviser and Mr. Roe will U> tin' Secretar\ The delegation axpects to be back in Barbados in IIQ week. There, what did / tell you — thae SociatisU ain't got no sense of humour, we'd have made more money outside the Carlton Club I" M Qaa l MWUI iirttm, fogliati Doing Well After Operation ROME. Nov. 4 The Italian Communist leader Palmiro Togllatl got up for two hours to-day for the first time since he was operated on four days ago for a double clot on his brain. Doctors said he was "well on the road to recover v." —Rf-ater. OI I TO I >IH.I.AIIO\ TALKS 'Chinese Within 100 Miles Of !Tibet's Capital i KALIMI-ONG. North) in India I Nov. 4. Chinese Cominun St In todiy within 100 miles of Lhasa, he Tlbataa capital Liu Pu-Chen tinem-ayd Chinese general who led the Communist sweep south to f **|l**ll i:i the Chinese clvl" rtpOt'tad in command of the troops aivancing on Lhasa *hi day captured the lortiess ol Qyntads i" n| on the i east of the Tibetan capital. The fall ol Gyamda D/ong oil BM snail Ixink of the Gyamdj Hiver. Hie northern tributary of the Brahmaputra, leaves a terrain suitable for light vehicles and jeeps in front of the main Chin**e force. According to authoritative Tibetan sources here, an opposlIIOD group supporting 'he 14 year-old PBnchen Um:i and led by two I*ft-wing monks took over full control of the Tibetan Government In Lhasa as the Dalai l.imii who claims temporal leadership left. The opposition group had been demanding land reform in Tibet — K-ut-i 1 The President was speaking In the only radio and television Is to make on bohah' of his Democrat Psrty before next Tuesday's Congressional ••lections. Th. United Staws was now on the right road to peace through co-operation between free nation I .. T ntsst stay on that road. In 1980 we took tha wron: road the road away from peso That was when Isolation hnil and spiritual revival among all men who sock lree.t, .i.d peace. By their sacrifices lha] o ivo brought new Ufa and -irength to the United Nath Truman said some Kepubli leaders had joined with him In Maintaining a bipartisan foreign policy, but others had tried make that policy a partisan political Issue. Republican leolatlonlsU wh were running for th e election wanted the United States to shut itself off from the rest of tin; world and abandon friends .aid aloes. "Any sensible man knows that such %  course would be an upen Invitation for Communls'. imperialism to gobble up th 1 rest of the world. If that should happen th iliuied States would be left alone 'o face the threat of Common .iggrofcMon.—Heater Reds Take Wonni In Driv4> To Capital By WILLIAM PAKROT Wilh Kighth Arm) II v IB K. raa, Nov. 4 North Korean and Chinese Communists were believed tn-iughl to have captured Wbnni on the Chongchon River in iht-ir nerce %  ffenslve aimed at breaking through the United Nations line lo Pyongyang. South Koreuns protecting the vital road and railway running south from Wonni to the formei nunist capital. 55 miles south, reported stundini; fast arouixi KUIIMIOII. Bv miles from Wonni The Klfth Army Air Force said pilots strafed Wonni this afternoon writooui posatlTs rtsntlta. An American army source said flghttaking place Just south ot the town and also to (he west with South Korean Sixth ami Seventh Division* engaged alone their entire tn.ni lists' frontline strengl. in this area was *ttmatcd at abou' two regiments A break-through al Wonni would threaten t.> cui iff United Nation*' For.. f the Cfcongohoo n ni NinelH>n miles further wesl anoUun Ooiamunbri attaea wasstrlklU I I .d the American 2411 DIVIVIOM iiintii gad asuH nr i-.tk chon. It was apparently aimed id Amu mi CMongchon. inland turn Port Sinanju wheie II. ; .m wei, %  :..l t, he preparniK to hold the l.nd ( ihead OVM the nvei in Tokj ;." Arihur*i United Nat .in: arlthdrawala had inn complete 1 with "rrore or Ith.n--' The e has dellnitelv IXIMI npnk-through" %  poaaatnan said H ing aiui reoiganlMtki /ere going on vet Llsfactorl N." ime strongpolnti would b %  tad for defenie and as tjumpliuj IT DOtrltS, the spokesman add< Itnii'l forui'i your gnes* %  nay win M MO See Mon ill' 's "Advocate". Ki'-nli At A ( PI;I iictI'lKST I1A1 U SaJW iH-14.. IIIIKIi KM*. roiKTH m\ i lh I ll SACS iWIMarl i.i.-n.,. 1.4, a>at| I I .11 I n .. i i ..I.I Stark iNllarn %  % %  Ua> %  .....Ir.. Not : I United Nations F< imitted to battle —Rrutr \\ omuii's Slap Guises 12,000 \\ orken To Sirikt* /NDONfS/ArVS STORM AMBON DWAKAHTA. Nov The InoVMSsdan Gknwrnawsiri nounced loday that iroops had (tormad into DM bit) of Ambon capital ol ratal South Moluceal !< public Kiitry int<> Ambon catM live "i'ks after the Indonehlan aovernmant basjan Ihatf military .ictlons aktainst South Molucca's Island which pioil.ilir.ed i'^ Indjependonea m Ajuii The liidom i i inimander Ul charge of Ambon operalions. Col I 1 1 Kaamaransj, reportad today that lha I n donesi an n lUoaa) Mag was I UJifurlad over Ainlion Itv at noon % %  %  \ • toverrunaol communlqua did nut say whether all opposition In Ambon bad hops thai Ihi 'Ami>on problem" would bo anishad and M would come to an end —Hesiter no major upsets and eon* the ltettiru Force:, vt .n.i I'.niMtttuasa paid mail dividends The highest forecast OU f $30 84 was paid lo the punter %  ho placed Crossbow April Flowan In that order in the Sa.ii'. sh Lodge Stakes open Onto horses clamdlled "** %  and "F2. 1, Tha I'an-Mutucls' best dividend .is $11 L'4 paid on Harroween as "inner in the Autumn StsUMI % %  :.| Stand I'TIM-S renched high as the $323 mark but ever reached the gtton mark '.vice the rive hundred Itf'nie ad, ihifour hundred four times and the three hundred and two hundred onee lli.|.|er was ii.i ful |oekey ye^tci'l.iMe scored the hat-trick in piloting home the first three winners In s u ccession these include i (he 1"ii'* St KitLs enl v Mi f | Bvnoe's If-bred bay tiiu Du | showed a clean pair of hoof* to a Held of twelve In the Bridgetown Stakes fin hOrSSI I.e sifted i" .ind lower Ills other two winner: were the bay gelding Crossbow N M Innis-' day msre Elizabethan Jockey O'Ncll and Jockey Wilder rode two arlnnn i i and Crossley scored the other Hon. V C Gale inner to score two wins and the .IJier six wen%  h ii'' I I ^' .e 'n n %  'i. iinets Captain C. E Rni-on led tha t Band In a | rangeil from the overture to ll f Seville" throunh Waldt.nfel -Christmas %  Time The Meet continueOn Thursmbor 9 which is a publie holld iv. The first rao n ii i.3Q [>rl .11. pse 4 IHI, Tllf. \IIVIH All. Till NBWfl Kins I1U DsUJ or Mslit MT THK 'ADV OOAT K" PWS Kilt NKWS ST l U.S. Doubl KuHsia's Proposal Of MeeUiig T"o Discuss Germany DETROIT. Mich Nov. 4. re than 12,000 workers ar It i'KoiKiilh Motor I'lai Ixvau %  '.vorki lapped -i Union Stewaid Company officials said lhat th< woman who was not lOsmtlfts} drives cam off the asM-mljl> In She STM said lo have slapped a oil), u.l on the cheek after h threatened to report her fo driving too fast The i ompany temporarily sus pcilded both Of Ihern Then othe driverstop|Hxl work and thQrm had to lay off a in nit 2 .(HI 1 wrrkers VesteTday, drivers walk %  it out ..i-.ori and ",is time thi Plymouth Company MM nMU 7,000 workers Thai nuaad lbs Brtu Mai i fartunng Company which *up plies Plymouth cars with l>odlc. lo lav off 3.300 mopi | —Hester C.uba And America Are Still Friends WASHINGTON. Nov 4. The United States. It was expected will reject Russia's proposal for a meeting of Big Four Foreign Ministers to discuss the Communist-drafted plan for urn fying Germany • Pinst its rjaparvnani announr< laaa last night that the Russian/ ' Offlee had on . c-nfoience between Brlum. the Ja ( K r!1 „ ori (lll Intemationsl quesstates. France and I | that the t Union in a note hande-' to %  %  • ,,„ humanitarian HAVANA. N The Minisii ll denied publishd ifporls thn* Cuban-American relations had cooled over a message sent by %  Prto lo Puerto Rkan %  Udl Mono, M.iini .-kIng pioteelion lor the lives of the leadei of lha abortlva revolt in p era Rioo The Mil 11 \ei %  .in. 11 .i % %  ..,i % %  .idancad Uie American Ami; Moscow, Admiral G Kirk. Admiral Kirk adrtsad the State Dtpartment that aha ll rig given to Bl Frenrh Ambassador* Btala Depji-tn.. Ill now have regarded the Praguci proposaJa as a Russian inspire?! iropaganda effort to block West-, ern plans for bringing Germany haw their Dafanos pltoa for Waabsn sasiill %  assaal. iMhsfJ ettan havi bt %  n ant on different American countries —Hruter Look oul for more RunPictures in Monday's "Advocate"*. A GOOD REPUTATION IS PRICELESS!! WIIETHKI; AS A HESULT OF STRAKillT DEAIJNOS WITH OUU KKI.I.OVV MEM, RELIANCE ON ONE'S WORD OK WIIETIIKK THE l)('AI.n"Y OK I'KODUCTS OEKKHEIl TO THE I'l'MI.IC IS HXACTI.Y AS THE SUPPLIERS CLAIM KOK Till .1 K. W. V. ARE PROUD Of THE EXCELLENT REPUTATION ENJOYED THROUGHOUT THE WORLD 11Y THEIR FINE PRODUCTS. "NOTHING BUT THE PRODUCT 01 THE "GRAPE ENTERS INTO THE PREPARATION "OF K.W.V. WINES" (IREAT ( ARE IS EXERCISED RY K.W V EXPERTS TO SEE THAT THE WINE STORED IN" THE K.W V CELLARS AM) THEN BOTTLED FOR EXPORT MAINTAIN THE HIGH QUALITY ON WHICH K.W.V. REPUTATION IS BUILT YOU CANNOT GET BETTER WINES THAN K. W. V. "-V



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TAGE TWO SUNDAY VDVllATE SUNDAY. NOVEMBER 5, 1S0 it can be done!! COOK :i IMSIII s WITH 0\i: %  lid IN A TRIPLE END ENAMEL SAUCEPAN!! Cecil B. DeMille s Masterpiece M^lZ.l TUKATRE HIIIIM.I I OW\ To-morrow's Lecture 'pHE REGIME of Governor X Reid. 1H8-1846," will be the tubject ul the lecture given by Mr II. A. Vaughn at tho Museum v marrow at 5 p.m. The lecture be where Sir Robert Schomgk's History ends and will. ihvrclure, be ul great Interest. Spent u Week in Canada M R. DONALD EDGHIIX who was in the US. on business. ; %  %  ::•. a week's holiday In Canada before reluming to Barbados. He %  rrived by air. „_„ Mr. and Mrs. "BILL'' ROBERTSON—off to the l' S GLOBE TONITE B.30 and t i (I SO MONDAY li TUESDAY X 'SWORD IN TVE DESERT" \ Dana ANDREWS Mnria TOREN SUph.n McNAM.Y LOCAL TALENT AVDITtON To-DAT • SO A.M. %  ' %  Cow all y. with Talant" W///AWAWMWAWA, f T nil CAST or Tiir AURKFAN RBVEU.Y DANCE to !%  hie ai %  '.. %  igengfJM mr.n VKOOL Ravbuck Slt*t On KOVEMSDER TH Bank-holiday, m • p m Ha-iuaHMwrra ON aAtx tvaacavirTioN t • *.vv-.v.v.'^> : VAV.V//,MW*'.V, %  a * %  £! . —i-jweBU— W •>/ '/'•• — JUDGE ENAMELWARE Secure Yours To-day KARLIT INSULATING WALL BOARD Man backs "Conqueror to WIN.... Sheets SAUCEPANS 2-12 ptf TEAPOTS COFFEE POTS with and without meaaure CALL IN EARLY AT — — Till,


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PACT SWDAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 5. UM WATER rvilMHliilll Statistical Officers End Talks rtotn Out o- c w ss m ia i t i *>RT-OF-SrAIN. rdad Nov 1 The Conference of Caribbean Statistical Officers at Kent House. Port-of-Spain has ended A series T recommendations have been med at unifying and ltd proving trade statistics of the area. These recommendations will be later considered by the Caribbean mussion before submission to territorial governments for their Jderntlon and action. Another tinporlant MiiisCstion of lite Conference was that territorial Oovnents should follow the recommendations of the United Nations about preparing trade returns In 'cordance with the classification the Standard International Trade Classification published last month by the United Nations statistical Office Anotner point noted by the Conference was the treatment of r.ter-island trade for regional purposes There was general agreement as to the desirability of latistlcs of inter-Island ami interterritorial trade, and It was felt that the use of such collective terms as British West Indies" and Trench West Indies" now used in r-vcral territories should be a voidd and a more detailed breakdown 1 trade within the area should be iadc "Fire Kong" Sentenced To W Years AT aRLFIELD tenantry everybody keeps kitchen g*rd*nf| Hi -mull stripof land %i ttu at*M Wf I Ml house and >n the yard. Tha %  all is good and th* people grow lug lettuces. All of %  family h-Ip to water the plants and at bottom (r) is seen a little child, not yet going to school, watering with n-r %  mall watering pot BELF/ELD I A GARDEN From il.ioldest to the youngvat tenant* of the iI8 houses built oo the Government six acre tenantry at Belfleld are interestel lU gardening. At most limes of ini day a visitor to the district might flnH 60-year-old gTandmotluM Agnes or 10-year-old tVibcrt wulering from cabbagoa to flowering plants. Tlw area Is flat and much breezu blows constantly across. With their trim looking gardens the neatness of the five rows of Houses and the wnlls which enclose the yards to each house, there is an appearance of order11: li WAS about two years and a half ago that Government put up the land for rent to relieve conOration uspeviallt in UN Eft* areas Housewore removed to |D %  %  n ioihrrs whi -.1 and llf< chiefly froRi Nelson Street but 1 i son..from t'airlngton Vll -e, Bank Hall and Eagle Hall Th. n i %  Government houses of those people who appb J for house plots, built ground si'l. wall paling, provided water < IOMU ud bjrthi and buih roadi There are now street pipes and lamps and electricity runs throughout the whole area Only one man whose house had been put on one of the spots was fi DM U) remove il after hi' did not comply with the requirements of the Housing Board. Anothei house was placed there shortly UM UN inn! mtloti ii variety o* vegetables are not plumed The soil is go>-i and on either side of the hougeM and tin Ln the yazd Bsatplg p|gfl plantain. and banana t<>Whi n then . t.nn Hi %  li s Havis shopkeeper ol the MffUU Ihe /liii'u'ifi' visli i | hiip dnln "IT this WBtCfl i shop at her iiiiiin*. I>ut aha ffsj to'd tha' %  k %  i lid >\-iv,to zt •' i CM keeps a shop on th %  of the .oad opposite •r home but she was told that ( the tenantry ..mis QsvM to walk about .If a millto catch a 'bus and >. think it tiresome walking There is no difficulty in getting ilk in that district Itesidef toats, there is the Wavell Dairy •urby. Almost nil the tenants DO, keep pigs AM children go to school a* St. f lephens. a distance of about mile from their homes. There a piece i if unoccupied Gor • nrnent land attached to the 'istrict and the boys play cricket UN after they return from hoot. 'nun Our Own Correspondent) POHT OF-SI'AIN. Oct. 31 Trinidad hat "a rebel" nr movement with two KhiblUoti luiiiiiny sl.lc by side—one is ths Official November exhlbtUon of the Trinidad Art Society, the other, r pavement exhibition of rejected paintings hung on the rail of the premise* opposite the Itoyal Victoria Institute whore the main exhibition is being held. Taking pan in the Ijtler many of Tiinigasd'i leading artists Including *•' Mlllv AUnnndo/. Qeoffrt) HoMaT, Cecil v FOFH —most nrt teachers mam of whose work was -ejected Rejected Artists Stage Own Exhibition In T'dad What the TAS President Charles Ccdgan fornMI 1.union diary *v pine! weli.inung QoVwTflOI SLI writer ol London') Evening New'.. Hubert Ranee who opened TAS now Trinidad Guardian faarturt %  xhihilioe on Saturday aiWnoOrl writer. iles.i-bed as 'a storm in pamtboa" The decision w.is to gga> l arose ovi of 'he bo pietum n lOinmittee Of the three III.II-II'.I:, %  mlplir % %  (i |gg ..lr.|ll-IIIK FlflH hi % %  • I QsjQel 1 Jacques Legube. I)i but) i.. %  Unj .if the r.ox I'awan. world rwOOgnfaMd committee of management wluc I'.ithi.loglst. gnd Kathleen Ml I •ihihition lo %  100 pieces but a I .mel of Judges refused "a lower andard.'' The Committee subsequently ap, ointed its own panel to select an ilditional 36 exhibits but due to • •Mortage of time and certain techideal ditnculties, the President de. Ided to exhibit the original 64. The cxhibitsOD opened "a blaze 01 public controversy" with newspapers carrying headlines "Art Society Ousts 'Severe' Judges" and .H'ouj.i HAS' Hold Protest fxhibltion of Paintings". The : avenged exhibition Is attracting irga orowdl dally.—Can. Preas. PORT-OF PAi'J i II Gilbert Miller alias Fire Kong' as sentenced lo 10 years' lm'erduy whc. iry found him guilty of stioottni .Mi ii-.ti i.' ...... %  rm at No. 55. (JU l') Bouttl hssak I xhihition I tlttfal Psastun liar.' UM, Hattervcs I'ark I gsMssaoa >l Science! South Kensington '.i .1 pj Arvhnc^lure, Poplar 1 .liilmun nt Books] Vumria .nut Albetl Museum <;i \s.nu May rt— Auguit 2) .( % %  in ol Industrial Power, Kelvin Hall ULI.IAST J u ,,t I— Augiul 3D I'lsur I-arm and i ,u tory I exhibition FESTIVALS OF THE ARTS 1 Inn IMII K1 Special I'cttival Svau>n of the Arts during May and Jun^* in LOMMM '• . ... AJdcwargh; IU11I1 A-vrmhlv 1 I ...... % % %  Hi ...... Regency revival barj ... porar) Musk] ASTHMA steals your Sleep-, '-here's tlw way to obtain D O you go to bed each night dreadhg a sudden snack of Asthma? This dread, by Itself, can rob you of precious sleep t Remove the worry by always having s bottle nf Epbaaocic tablets by yuur bedaklc. One F-ptuuonc tablet ilipped into the mouth bring 1 diate relief from an attack of Asthma. Onreschuigthcstoniach, Epbasonc'a healing gents are FOR ASTHMA AND BROKOHn S TAK E 1'H'Htrta t*tm*l*. It am/ IMUMIMIII. P.O. hi HI. J Mv jo-^ar-w i> T.'K-iMas *o-T* Has --haw 10 hsa I 1 frlv lb-AM£u,r M Mv ** %  **•* %  "• June u-to iga lm 1 1 Mi. .,' Drams .INI'II" iv-AVf#i*** S A -. v % %  jkt>ai 1 Hod !>.... NV • %  > ddfodd .... A*HM 6-II ^•liord. *so'i-i6 Ma) M. i>s-ij Cstksdnl Masicassl Warship) re I val ^ariJ-Ossssw 1 % %  M ... Stptpub,' !-•< w'oi^cucr tTbrce C%oin Fcitiv.t S Waisawrj-i Vorlt 7 i<"< 1 T %  lmludt hA-*u'ik Qaihnks| .a ttM CksM *nJ I'ipc Mar^h mury Uuiki 1 and rsssU l.ihihio>mol iSth Ca 1. MI of laaBdsfe Aiiluic.iui >rn II. WALKS I BsJkSMOa i-t >.i(iii|>.n a r> I'aiaung St NgBBi'l rsdkl Ii-lk-^kt't. Mfitmtih WcKh Ihll.idc I'.im ScltenM Mill I 111 UN Mil I AND eisf/at' Ho.i Agiicuuufsl fskow, CasslslssBi VCK.-S Tanaa BRITAIN AT HOME TO THE WORLD Atk ymr Trmtl At*nt M Ju> ikn Jt'Jl/i Write Direct o] Airmail lor fatherly Advice Free TH E STEPPING STONES TO SUCCESS Don't hesitate about your future Go forward. confident that The Befsnett College will see you through to a iound position In any career you choose. The Benstett College methods are Individual. There's a friendly. penossftl touch that encouragsn quick progress and %  nekes For early efficiency. -Direct Mali u DEPT. 188THE BENNETT COLLEGE LTD. SHEFFIELD. ENGLAND How available MtW GIANT aizc Utra gigl Islra Valasl HUGS THE CURVES LIKE A BEAR* tig like cli||ing miles off your jinirney — the v.a^ tins llillman MINX handleami tides. Clinging lo Ihe ruad effortless!) un a fast eotiMr; Hosting; yon over the liiiinji-; MMfinfj tn a feather loueh. rha -rrd iin line balaiice, •ud ma—ive wesfhl. A balanced •pringitiK system lhat uses every Lir.i daspjgjn ImpiDVwawaSl : indepetMienl (rmu eofl -u-prn-ion, bMlion li.ii stabtliseri ilmitilr-acting bydmuUi ahock ilwarlkkta. Halanced Nleeriiig lim, ivirkinsj lo linger pi UC in I *MI'I a sprung wheel pusilionr.1 fuM ayuu wajit it fur easy, perfivl control. All this is only part n( the Hillmvi Minx story. Lively performance, tine looks,an interior that rrhVclUriii-li standardsufrraflsmaruhip — where else could you get such worthwhile features combined with eron< my In petrol and upkeep! Take ..• quickest step to ssving and taction —aae and try for % % %  --' 1Ufo w HILLMAN MINX U/itk TLud-Ttivm, Emji*i& IOI I aV CO.. LTD. PRODUCT 'OF GROUP i t



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SUNDAY. NOVEMBER 3. 1950 SUNDAY ADVOCATE • PAGE THREE D'ysa Like Konanrr Four Went On Gardening Hints Best In A Blue lover Mystery Trip f or AfflateilTS By J.P.W. MalUlieu, M.P. IN CARGO SHIP t li At The Samson And DelilaJi C. B. S TEPHEN MOGRiDGE, fitSSBber of the august Bookseller, Associatiori, sometimes has to d > work which u rjetieath his dignity, especially when his villa* bookahop ii visited by a cow. But the service he give* cow is no teas engagingly person*V ./ al than the sarvic; he gives hi, EUcHetty When Air. J. T. Haynes general manager of Wessex DivUion Southern Gw Board, went from Poole. Dorset, to Newcastle, in ifje gas undartakWi II gave him aa idea. Whv not %  holiday "myar>'* With hi*, wife and Mr Gadsrtori. general i ib-ai l ...am -The Gardening keeping up a garden in Barbados many gardeners are uncertaia of the right time U> do the various garden jobs, such us the sowing of seeds, putting IN cuttings, manuring, and cutting Southern l>ack etcSomeuaaes the mistake -rid Mrs 11 made of thinking that in thl* customers; and the dry-humuui ,; Bawlon> ^ „ 5 just returned land of perpetual Slimmer any *'i .„ d tcr p > ?" !" omer,,. from a thr,*-week holiday on time for these jobs will do This salesman, and others who visit !,--—• Britiah cargo able the 14 not so however, and aitnougn him make hia book. Talking p^heeo we have not the four definite Shop(Lutterwurth Press. -. 1^. ^ cW j wiUiout knowseasons of Northern chmstes. yei •d.). a continuing delight lfu w h„ c ,| % were going. Toe the 'Book Thieves-. -Mad Customers." "I Want a Book," "Author; and thenRelations"—the chapters are self-oontiuricd. You can pick them at will, without spoiling the whole book. Yet becnus,iptatn got his orders 1 cargo from port to port 4.500 Miles at* FOR the past thir Cecil B. de Millo has concentrated the majority of I1 efforts in the field ol Mm production on the specUcu..n and the magnificent, with mammoth settings and cast* running into thousands L Of these productions, stories (rom he Bible and tales of Biblical character have predominated, probably because they lend themselves to vast expanses of scenic splendour, colorful costumes and terrific easts. ?e^e?o^yr.^.ig t .t r u?^rew l pSs ? %  feathers from 'nosefsbuTheatre, show.* itself to be rich >" *< %  < !" s,, ^ h u !" Aim material with iU various !" *"\. ?* XJET'-sr ?„t£it. are" just's, dennl* *£ &S2fifSSb£* ^^JS^^ i^os when these jobs !" c ^,^ ner fak e n fr^rVthe book convmc.ngly shown and the ... Barbados should be done. This has found out over the passage _, oppress.*! of Judges, chapters 13—16 episodes are closely these -tion moves at fairlv Tho four trjvelle~s lived on crew's rations and ware cissiMogrldffe Is .1 skilled writer, ant pletely eul oh" from the world leeause he is writing about There were no newspapers and somethktg ho knows and love*, no wireless broadcasts to hear tiecause ol jamming by m< yeses" by" esjierienced" gardener.. ^ ou _h", t u Wious"'thst a great Th ,f background music of Vicsnd to be guided by this expert£ %  ", irnaBinnllon has bee.. In'7 Young is highly effective and nee In managing the. garden will ^ w , Blorv „,. places final emphasis on the jusv that" difference be1 success and failure. details of which are ly lacking. Be that 1 >nspieui it may, the and and lurbuthe book is complete wnole. Romance In Blue M OGR1DGE. at the beginning U forced by Ill-health to live In a seaside village and la find some new way of earning ,t living: and, steadily through tho pages, you see how he comes to master the trade of bookselliiv which he had chosen alrao;* haphazardly. But while you will learn some thing about bookselling and mar • The tnp covered Among the ports visited Bilboa. Cadiz. Valencia. Barcelonn. Tarragona, Gibraltar and LagM L E s It may be said that Nevesnber result ahowa painstaking ear* I ,ft? LeginiuTig of the gardenresearch, and from the point 4.500 miles ."^Hn Barbados. Bv Novemview of pageantry and spectacle. SFs*= Sf'lh. rainy season is over ** -gn^cenc. f .,, M.n can& m m 4 in 1 in ItUsiri ~ Dead Woman's Kidney Lives .. %  ens and cuttings should be planted, and the gar neii cycle at*rt-once more. It the Spring or the year fo bados not be ouestioned The cast has been chosen with an eye to portraying the suitable Bl1 physical characteristic Thus we have Hcdoy Lama re as he sedi tive temptress—whose •re even more apparent The Globe Theatre is also presenting a Caribbean premiere— SWOHU IN THE 11ESEHT', rdatstj unfortunately. 1 was unr jlc to see. Neither was It possible for me to see the film showing charms „i the Enipui—"STEl-J-A", so in Techixith instanoas I will quote from A d CHICAGO, Nov S I woman's kWney which triinsplaiited into a once about Mogndge from this book, doomed woman's body on June 17 you wfll learn most of all about U functioning. ""Wns who peryourselves. formed the unprecedented operbeen ft ntlon reported on Friday One of Mogridge's customer' always wants him to choose hei TheU taat ha\-e Indicated, howa "nice romance in a blue cove-* vr ., ; ,ty activity %  below par Blue c o vers ure always the best." -i||U ihc> add that conclusions are nov Another wants Westerns frflknotasasssarlly withheld until there Is Tno out women in them. Aunts and Uncles more graft. .'idenee of pcrmanenry of j or such In the following table there rSLs? wiuSl \houV' be' don* nlcolot than USUfll tt lh %  '• V"^ Amencan itviewtn as", guide. ^thfA vesTr Of bl — nd VKlor Molur S""' A st.rnng melodransa. based on ^tfEEL SS S.v.Ser tob son ' ,ne "n*ncent physique ,,„. JewU ih n.l British eonflict m .rsauwrearenumy other_jobs CprUlnl> (rom lhe ^^,,1 anfll P-W lm m 1M7 „„„*„* Uw these two screen celebrities are disembarkation of a group of top choice, but their handling of j lU „ii refugees un the Palestine their roles histrionically, u not go ,oast and their eflorls to escape incing This may be due to thai eflUient and iclenUes. Ilrltiah direction or dialogue, both of patrols with the aid of the Jewish which I fell to be too modern in underground. Their capture by tone In several places espres(h* British, and ultimate libarden Year sions are used such as "What ation by force from the enemy* would my wife say?" and "I wish camp on Christmas Eve. aie told UK' JAN you' d. I'** at me like that" m a series of Impassioned the three months whjch are obviously aio Uun^ but Bstruencesj The acting is eli>queni KteWf IMPROVED ODEX SOAP O Gels tkin really tkin O Beilthts nnplratloi oeeer Lum body teett ite daiity f I Odes r-akrs a dwp aSSSSjjBSJ laihrr that / 11 mild and sr"*CE customers, like the An operation that iiedical science to a obviously a annual aeeds 111 boxes '"blicul. and reek of the twentieth .,,id tin* cUractlOD powerful "PS Snopdragoi..' Phlox. ;*" ,ut > 1 : """W *" er fc he J"*! >""'•" ly lorceiul is Maria Toren. !" hrt— Pinks. Candytuft. Sweet Ab/S r^en blinded and during hUshor „„ undSTgrouno broadcaster. A.s ^USS ^un>, Asuratum. CaDJopsls. Ver2 MU ? I "'* '" ?"***• l ^L^t •*" %  -"* %  ". " P*"f "frontier j M.-^.^I.. !" Dwi%. n ; D Mr Mature s acting was more in standing; as persuasive drama, it; TAKK ADVANTAGE OF TUKSK LOW PRICES BKASSII IU s ?M In lenrme only. Si/cv H—3R — all day long All I Ml K IViMIIS 4.4. While. Pink. Itlue. Uriels. xmall mediiiiii & L*rgc cholrboT who set his heart Is a succe**ful transplant of the EML_,J g prepare the garcharacter C01 the other hand, wisdom "might be mieniunod at an an Illustrated Bible and workwhole human organs and was desed at any aort of odd Job after cribed in the Journal of the Amerlschool until he had saved the can Medical Association necessary lfia., are obviously pleasure to serve. Some must bo loathsome, like the woman who said: "I haven't got a Bible In the place. 1 suppose I ought to get one—I mean, it's one of those thingi you're s up pose d to have In the house, like a bottle of brandy.'' Worst of all must be the Aunls arsd Uncles who try to browbeat the booksellers into buying and displaying large quantities of their nephew's first novel On the whole, children seem to be the best customers, because they know what they want and ore so obviously delighted when they get it But after reading of the blackmail ch'ldre-i use on parents. I shall hesitate over again to be present in a bookshop when my own children are there. Ail this and mar* of the unexplored humours, trials, and pleasures of bookselling, arc woven into "Talking Shop". But what I liked best of all was the description of the quarterly meeting of the local branch of the Booksellers' Association. 'Bloodsuckers' f } appears that the mam problem of each meeting is to And something to put into the minutes which will be read at the next meeting. There are lengthy silences. Then somebody opines that all publishers are bloodsuckers, and at once the meeting roar* to life If you like seeing others goodliuinyuredly debunked, and can take a Uttlo debunking yourselves, you will enjoy "Talking Shop," —L.E.S. The human guinea pig Mrs Howard Tucker. 44. reports that she feels flue and is able to carry un her usual household ac'ivlties. —CP> CMS S.VORO [ 7-r 7TTTTTT r -r -frr /1 & # %  rJ-H r J Mr HI 1 \ CMlt seedlings and generally ge. r!„.-, c anri f . ,_ h-Jmne wit 1 show ot ths nexi the othei oharactera. annual weather It alao Hive, time w.Ul w that hu performance , rn „. „, tor the re-sowtng ot any (allures, f "\ mejitoraule one. Btonde ; ,„ e |. f and o, roond crop. .or. thoj. ^ %  .^'^ S? ,$!$. time Men of active good n both aides have lost then m this struggle -•Slrllushort lived annuals which not outlast the season. During these months put in cuttings of Verbena. Pinks, Snaprtrafon, Pentas. FFBKIAKY. MAKCH. APRIL Continue to plant out seedlings, and generally care The story of thu fllm de-U .-h the accidental death at a • chronically drunken lose relatives neeretl> iry him on the ipot, and then oeeod to Identify every end ah, certainly a lusciou. .^^b,,, tyo^y in the morgue %  raature but once again the ihen nnsslng uncle, when thi twentieth century rears its head. dtg0fWtr hls , M ,oo insurnn and I am convinced it Is due to l( |icy the dialogue and the rather large op„ UO tu ou thi tllm ure d variety of accents encountered. V lded The majority of the e The settings in Technicolor arr magndlcently earrle.*;_ t •! iwnuni .. _. r-iT— uimarll. it) ID all lubss. fl> ifl trint. Ill l ,v %  uft ot *i 11 i;..'i t-.Hoienl Iroai Iha aa ra II Kitrrrae. Ul Iiim4 iiver mu %  • • %  itaaai HI 141 s aailor. lb) ill it snail 1&1 r Rind ot •• %  aim <•>! rum a airoaioaa. ij Wrii> dons i !" lbs answtr ,.u *-mv rtai.a nt It Jl -I-II or tioftinau • 1*1 %  'Ml •> • "in. iti uuolta 111 11a la.l nil's. {()) Id. rttartM. tei ave tad us. 161 tic coanpanr. |gi .1 iMHiHi %  posata. — *w—i ': %  HIS ^' 1 rriDoaM: T. Da*: V .naaao in OMIN: 14 gaaa>a: 11 ; may from April on. Cut back King of Pride of Barbados. Polnsetta. CorallU. Hlbiscut.. Camartensis. MAT. JPWE. JULY. Clear beds of dying annuals. Alianure and re-make beds in preparation for replanting, fur the rainy season. This Is tho time to plant Zinnias, Bachelor'Button, Yellow Pea, Cannas. Coreops.s, Coleus, Laiplns. Tlthonla. Red and Blue Salvia. Plant out Chrysanthemum *uckers. Plant young trees, start Hedges. ARTIE'S HEADLINE Al'GL'ST. sErr OCT. Continue tb plant out Chrysanthemum suckers durin-, August. Cut back Bougainvillae.i. Double Corallta, and Slngl" Polnsetta (in August) plant Geranium Cuttings. Zinnia seed* planted by the 1st of November will be bearing by Christmas. Get seed boxes ready. x END OF GARDEN YEAR. %  /./. %  ll't findrscagi rrtag se the tfrssteii ,l,n, a venwinr (tuei-l.tr." r an till 10 fi-f.OW board as Uncle Joe's hastilyplanted body is irreverently expl'oled at every opportunity for the sake of money The picture Is WrII-paced and competently acted, with David Wnyne outstanding as the prototype of all the .-.hiftleas brothers-in-law of modem COSMdv. N Other reviewers feel thai the ethie.il values of this fllm rti<>n. luis is tile >weret. Sliowar youraeli with iiu.hii.tiilloiH ( uel Taivuiu Powder idW your bath.yotir awiio. You'll reel it ah kin with aatiiimiKititluierw | gooskssj and fnwliiiiing you like a perfuniii IH-ICII broexo wherever you are. wlutievar you ao. atvery uuui u ill adon> (lie fmgnuiee of your proaenoe. For it will be 11,* fragrance ..f (^aalunere Uoutjuet — tho fragratuo men love. Cashmere Bouquet TALCUM POWDtR COIGUI 'IsMOLI'l-MII CO. IS THERE SUCH A THING AS PERFECT WOMANHOOD ? %  No"--claim inrdlrnl autliorlUes. who ought to know' Naturr ha< so iumtrurtrtl and phvolrally endowed woman that In many cases shea apt to suffer ri-nain dlalretuuiiu symptouu. durliiri lier life Pur instance, wlnn she eutera WiMiiMiihuod—or during the menopause, the p.iii-1 .inn i.iuin ebbs away Now If on "eartalB daya* of the month—famale functional nn>iiihl> dlatuiUanrra are cauilnu ton t<> mlTer from pain, nervous dlatrevi and frrl MI tired, cranky, vou snap at four rhil.ir.*n .m.| hu.l-aiid--thrn do try l.ydla V. 1'ini.hi.iii Vfffetable ("mi-mi.ii u, relieve %  toon rnnton 1 s rummi< rut on* punnar. MndESPEaAlLY Far Oirit tsssi Wemon Pink hum s Cem.xiund DOBS star than relieve gut h monthly imln It Also relieved aceompan>Huf nervous tension, trrttabllily and wrsk. hlul^uuni: in ;iiii %  hrn due In this cause. Taken regularly thruout the month — this great mediiiiiilielpa build up resistance .i-f.T..' MU ll Mill, A 11JIIK Hli) "ll-llili woman should want to dot Lydla Plnkham's Cund Is also very aaTeoUVS tturli.wliot iiiuhra and those tunny. embarrassliig feelings durlnx the yuan 38 to 52—when due to the fuuttloiial middle-age' period iieeullar to womrn Hinkha. ; Comp-iund K.WSIIt Alt! SILK MIMklM.s Regular Sl.lj per pair. Spei i.il otTer. nil sues nvuilahle ItallW* MM io> VKvr* ->r..r.i|.00 iine iiualitv ciiltnii \ Hal aamak PLASTIC HI in TUjS 2.K III 111) un. %  : in.ild. (iilours I'l.ASIK 111 Mi. u,\us 2..,o SJinuliler straps. I'nder-arm. Ilnndle Styles, in assorted colours AIM Sill. SI.II'S SJ.Ki j in all airea. Ten Rsmonly | I.AItll S' FELT SIIIM'IMS $1.73 All colours available PI on. III i: i inns %  AH M ITS 90..13 Only sizes 32—3u' T HEIR good look" tell yon they're /war rig/if. You know, too, when you look at the price tag, that vou ran't get finer value. Illustrated is a Tan Plain-front Oxford. Tied to every pair is the John White i .uarantee Shield—the ign ftUgfc means %  juU rigkl'! Ixwk for it in leading stores in Barbados. made by JOHN WHITE means made just right BY B.O.A.C. CONSTELLATION IN CONJUNCTION WITH B.W.IA Regular Bpird Service and aiparlaafs. ORT THI.RL SOONRR 1 BTAY TBRRB LOKQBR t From Barbados to 1 Plying Time RIngstea by B.W.I.A. .. 1 6% Bra. I.onden . | | pay i" Hi* Plights | Return Fare Weekly t 1 | IU.(Ml 1 1.467.00 %  rope sad South America B.O.AC. TAKES OOOD CARE OF YOV Book through uour local BX>A.C. Appointed Agnt who makes no charoe for f f 1/ ft f\ m adtrtce, m/ormarion or boo*fr f f #r K'lhnF Inpi by "SpeedMrd" to alt + V U ft L fix continents. BRITISH OVERSEAS AIRWAYS CORPORATION BRITISH WEST INDIAN AIRWAYS LIMITED Lower Broad Reset BnJgetewa aG/c&a €. (PinJi/i&nu) VIOITalll COMPOUND ii I.I.-OVI:II swi v 11 us R2.50 Krduri'd fruiii $3.60 4&\i l drewm Complete Set for this low price OTTO.\ WASH IIHMKS SI ,00 Sizes :W—41. A fine assortment i choosv from •'DreamiBH backwards -Uist me — back lo the torrid '20s. Same akirt, tsntr^ step...oaf I hovt • I9S0 faure! It's lovely, lifted rounded hnes for me... and maUiuesa Maidenfuroi lit shapes me up perfectly. Haven't you dxeansed ol a . like thu ?" II TU ••'• dream u 1 a fi|nre."*ou1l want Maidsalom" bras.') MM,.,, : Maidtalunn-i Ma.denclle*. Jasi one ol a seat %  -l.-ues. CeauifMi Ma.dm(. .(in UaantrM art made valx in lb* UahedSUttaof Ane(H hupplm • %  • liaiiud Uk rsirs osij • I rv'" la.oiiieMaidseiora. bra.' TWf ie'a QTlatdm JfMm'&fZiTJTloo of rigur** See our SKIRTS. SHORTS. HLOlSfcS. PYJAMAS, NKillTIUCKSSKS OVKKSJZi: \l(i||TWK.\R ut (he ino-i reasonable pricaa in Town. THE MODERN DRESS SHOPPE Hr.uid Sln-ct.



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PAC.F. SIXTPEN si NDAT ADVOCATE SUKBAT. NOVEMBER {. l*St Thieves Take One For 4,000 Watch T HIEVES made further hauls totalling $82. From the home of Raymond Pearson al "Windy Willow", Prospect, they stole a gent's gold wrist watch valued $4S. This was reported to the Holclowi: Police Station on ntsndaj Eighteen dollars in cah was stolen from 'he home of Irene Laymat^renth Avenue, Belleville between Wednesday and Thurs. on Wednesday a work bench valued $8 from the home 11 Small of Cave Hill. The home of Vemon Browne. Lewis Land. Goodland, was broken aod entered between 1 ajn. and 8 a.m. on Friday and a quanirtlrlW 10 the value of $11.01 were stolen A K( HIP All) RtX'K of Deacons Road reported that his 16year-old daughter Miriam left home at about 7.30 a.m on Friday and has not yet returned. T*HF ST MICHAEL Vestry will hold a meeting at 2 o'clock tomorrow afternoon at the Parochial Buildings, Cumberland Street, lo discuss a motion by Mr M I) Symmonds that the Legi>lalure be petitioned concerning the. raising of a loan for the puipose ot Riving retrospective pay to all Parochial Employees as 1 %  beginning of the parochial year 1948-49. IMRST PRIZE at the Local Talent Show at the Globe on Friday night went to Sam Gordon Alva Arthur, who sang "Better I.lirk Next TIM second prme lialaolin Murray was loudly applauded when he sang "Bewildered." The Guest Star of the niKht WH Clayton Thompson, an All-Star winner A COMBINED LECTL'RE on MACBETH will be given by Mr Charles Thomas. British Cow> .il Guest Lecturer,, and Mr Aubrey Douglas-Smith, Resident Tutor. Universily College of the Waal Indies, at the British Conn cil at 8 ii in. to-morrow. Bridgetown with Its floating population of 40,000 inhabitants and arbJcli contains the principal public huidling*. institutions ana commercial houses of the island lias but 11 public latrines to serve it This works out to nearly 4.000 per latrine and these arc situated at the following places. Greens Lane. Watkins Alley. Kensington Tenantry. Waterloo Alley, King William Street, Church Village, two at Cumber and Street. Pierhead. Fair, hild St tat and one at the end of the MMVM Wharf The Royal Bank Of Canada Trinidad Strike Causes Shortage Of Edible Oil IxtRT OF SPAIN. Nov I, The strike which was occasional last week at Lavenillle through %  he dismissal of an employee of ||M Butler Union at the Trinidad Packages Limited, a branch of the Coconut Growers' Associaii r IN causing loss of production As a result. It Is undented that commodities such as edible oil and .n.irgarine which the Company produces are being produced In J small supplies because the factory must operate on a 24-hour basis cope with demands. The Weather TODAY Sun KUes: SSI in Hun SeU: 5.1 p m Moon (New) Nov. 8 i i. /.MI,. 6.80 p.tn Hi. h Water: 12.34 p m YESTERDAY Rainfall M'odrlngtoa) nil Total for Month to yesterday' 85 in Temperature Mm ) ' %  I Wind Direction (9 a.m.) I (11 a.m.1 E Wind Velocity: 7 mil.per hour Barometer 19 a.m ) 29.919 111 am) 29.904 a OF IKCH4NU LONDON %  oDar* SiaStttTBS *>• 4.T layas ;• .. L/> .. .. *" gH saw rik l i .M)un <> %  %  I )• /10 maftd Dr(U r C*bk> CUIHIKV runh.r. DialU SfeJM Drafts I r,„ iao n. p Demand "ADAH" t'.msnd %  JAMAICA >mand cabi* lain BBftl lit. Asthma Mucus Dissolved 1st. Day %  %  •(.In* alir.-ilnic K-I and %  el—. %  roar *>•!• %  m. up >ou* j i>u Klih iM %  .•-" year hfi Inlmtnui** MMM<— <>• pa-Mcrlatl-" of %  li""oi di'lof-clrr uUI ihrmiffc lK blood, qutrklj cutbAag lh*m(l.rki Tha tl Oar ta# rtrmnrina '•*,%-, V.'.-.*.-.-.-,-,-.',-,*-.-,'. *W %  • %  %• '.---/•.V//V,')V."/-'.*'" lahStrl I. ifeai REFUSAL SALONIKA, Nov. 3 Salonika truck i wi.ers hav announced that they will refuse to transport American food supplies for Yugoslavia intransit. —Muter They'll Do It Eve rTime ••— — w By Jimmy Harlo Ajs^^S DOUGH All &XSJ0 M*S FELLOW CARD KAV&gKOgU, DICE MEN OR NUMBERS OPERATORS L0o pit HAM : LICED TO ORDER AMJLEYNE Miilli it A #".. Ltd. | lilt.II STRFET .Sew is far Iti/ililiiiif MiMlfiitils STANDARD HARDBOARD SHEETS I ff Ihlek V K 6' H, 10' I I ir per aq ft 3/18thick 4' 8' Zoe. per sq ft TEMPERED HARDBOARD SHEETS 1/8thick 4' x 12' %  < 30. per •..( ft i TILEBOARD SHEETS I' X 4'. U' "' 5Ie per aq. ft. ? ALUMINIUM MOULDINGS J in v'rlou^ ^haprs fit u*c with TllebouTd and llurdl.ojrd i phou,on I WILKINSON & HAYNES CO.. LTD. TOP ROW. (left to right) Richard linMH. i ol Mr. Joan Linton of Kellmnn'-i Land. Illnek Rock. Si. MI. -I .ii'! Bcitu Letjih Clarice, daughter of Mr and Mr* Clyde Clarke of "GnlvesUin". Sirathelvde" Si Michael Jeffrey Carlisle Barron-. son of Mr and Mrs. Deighton Barrow, of Bridge Road St. Michael. SECOND ROW— Andertorx K:np. son of Mr and Mrs Ro) King of St. Leonard's Village. Westbury Road, SI. Michael. Bernard Wilkie. son of Mr and Mrs Colin Wilkie of "Elswick". 8th Ave., Belleville. Marcia A. Watts, daughter of Mr and Mrs L, M Watts of "Coralynn", Bclmont Road, SI Michael. Winston Rooserel! Cllkes. son of Mr and Mrs. Lolita Gilkes *.f Bronxvtlle' Black Rock. Si. Michael. Severity Haynvs. daughter of Mr and Mrs. Beresford Haynes of Bannister's I^and, Martindale's Road. St. Michael. THIRD ROW:— LoJa N. Thani. daughter of Mr. and Mrs. N. A. Thanl of Brighton. B'a-U Rock. IVciidi/ Angela Roach, daughter of Mr and Mrs. John Roach, of Three Houses Factory, Si Philip BOTTOM ROW-—Valeric Evelyn MrKrndr, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. T N McKcnzie of %  M.Neallr'. Navy Gardens. Christ Church. Carn> Elvin flronnmn. son of Mr and Mrs Warwick Grannum of "La Sona". Dayrells Rod, Christ Church. The final judging for Barbados' Bonniest Baby will take place at Hastings Rocks on Saturday. November 18th at 3.30 p.m. when all parents with their children who have entered the competition arecordially invited to attend. -. % % %  ... -i g List-iaa co t-To -AOtorrs. — %  %  %  %  % 





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SI \I)AV NOVEMBER \ 1M -I MIAY ADVOCATE PAOF. IV1UU B P BC R ; dio n rr n t B.B.C. RADIO CHURCH SERVICES TW^IY PR GRAMMES ~-MF ""'" '* * P in Ico.tor B !" r"K FALLEN MAN i on -Portrait of J.maMcn era referred in this column the BBC will now broadr written %  w " P Som'Xfc,' J Vaughan Thorn... with narration, uT^aitSe? ? m. R*v F Lawtenc* Holy ComMMMn DAIJtltTH-U am Mr O M. Mb. Wt Ipn til I) t QilBv* ST MICHAEL, BSL HOMT i % %  Mr V %  Uvw MOM. eUv C . J-nn; 7 .m Mi C Bran. previous 'portrait' is the result of "*"" • v, Skinda Hair H. v > II a m KlrlaK. Raw C W WM 1pm Crab Hifl. Pee. J WI..H MOEBUCK smSBT Ham Rev D C M•• Hi rommunwn; 1 p Mr C Shaw lit M. A Mi A • CviieVn l'rIOVa>WCtWii .,„ M. It J I_ Waih. %  M CRACK HOJ. U a m Mr afcyd. I a X ; 1 p %  ril* SALVATION ABMV UKLUNOTON TtT-H.>. i I •• u.al. 11 a.m Mall— Uaat.ni. J .. n. i P Harvest fra era amta. I p m s* n iui Mtar Service C*na,ucte* b Major MeJ Mr. LewU. t MONTOOMXBV Mr Culp-WM* SHOP nu :. (r. T. Smllh %  HMI1X1CTOWN CINT11A ll.illnaaa vi—iiai* BB. lUlMai: Mee-i the recent visit hv the two BBC ut 'WT'i i ? -^L men to the Wt Indies Of the fMe. saTp m 3 ^ ib-'SS-ST: programme Leonard Cottrtll ?~' **". ftMnd Bniaw QTI, writes We round ourselves In V2 S !" VS^ %  "*£** T • P m the thick of tlie toughest election i u p m CaWbb•.r^v 0 ^l^^^?" J *" campaign ever fought in that per"n-si* !" roadr. 1( ^ m t u plexing turbulent island, the rich&,T u J^^2L r V^r l %  u - est in the British West Indies. Wo £e^.5T£.* u S^n ^f^Sa?*,, %  I t M M lad MTtrti g l sB t l— mfa>1laTJjjl S*"J %  ?• %  % %  %  "" 1 ^ 11 ^5 ' %  nil nil which on the whole, we found were !" *. "•*• %  '• ,0 '-" "• Bdttonau conducted In much the gumu ',i l VM.^X^^I^ ^m" democratic spirit as at home, with Ck-a Down *^' "* p m plenty of noisy debate and good „" < i SH'i "KP1J • Mc wwuw u *" n.tured heckling. At one of these **' WHUK " "* MBTHODIST we made recordings, but it w*.s MONDAY ifovtmMr, %  lan. nm Hh NV ISM not practicable to record them all. '<• %  Ti Nawa. t u %  . K M JAMBB STUSBET n a m Broads .t We visited the largest oil rcflncr>*"ftfe ^. ; -„-„ cij" £Q ^"" ^ ^"^ tt^rfrArf. and the most productive oilfields ivw. it p m BBC iiuii.ni • aawh asrviea. in Trinidad and made recordings Litiit omieatra: i so p m snr n*upm AV: JO %  m lit i Mor"I sa : Ha* E. Mc CuU—isI' Hel Hoiiinaaworih Bl > VIEWII ., k..im— Meriiiw p "** J p m. Coaapanv M*rI|M. f i> r --t\ %  ~. M o. a """•"•" ; "•""""' "FOUR ROADS-II am Moliiwa* Ma** %  is 1 p rn Comparti M I JalvatMn Mavilna Prrachar U. .Mti Hour CommunMn T p m. Mr MI HUM1 pni SalvaUn Miw Samth, %  PUOHTSITOWN II .< H..I... IfwUns. 3 pm Company Maalin I Salvation M.Hin Pr.-n-r .ptain Blahop DISTIN Company "aiCil I in Maallns PtB OMB '.(.%  Newiravt. J ii ""." Hull>% %  which try to bring home to the Us' ,rw : a|!" SJ -JSS tener the magnitude If this great &—.. a IO Honn'N.n'mtir £rn*'iV~ WKTTEHAU.: I w . enterprise Which is the main source > I) Sporla Rnln I M p m Mart MM •"•"* Holy Caannmrum of Trinidad's wealth We also hope ^^^T'^l, r 3 f^JT J^" ,•' T Q, J LI_ 0 ^2O-ILAI II to include the vu-ws of repre^en?' #P^-^J?J? !" <£ P^" H^££.^n P 1. TiViof the East Indian COmmu*•"> Ramrmbar: 4 p m ThlSy MmP Moorr nitv which comprises over U\i(l>il" % *'*•'*• %  ; P m. UalMiMi HOLETOWN_ • SO a m. B>v F La*aalvailun Mavili -ij-j'_ ^^ V*'e: a is p.m. p five per cent of Trinidad's population Among the local occasions at which the two BBC visitors were pnviledged to be present was Trinidad's Shango 1 a religious ceremony which hud never before been recorded Ij mid broadcast by the BBC. *• Broadcast will be on the Blr on Saturday. 11th. inst. beginning al 10.15 p.m and will be repeated ^ Th* alary lalln Protrammr Parade The Library and the || viliM, Ptayara. S *> p m The Calhavlol „. s fZfi&£&£§, RiMdJlMi Burning and Smarting ot i p m JTh* MMMT of BalUnliM: 1 U ajajaajaajj EiC x e Stopped In 10 Minutes Th* G-rtmay of lh Parr Radio Kpwsrert: • as p.m unu n Raporf. ..SB p m Conpo. • weak. • 30 p m HCU-IHRrw. m BBC Harlhfrn Orrtia^ra, 9 Booka to Raari t 4 p m T Art.; w p m Ttia Nowa: IIH p the Edllorlali on the following Wednesday. ISth a i>u.ii tou % %  *," ctoaipnonweinri Inst. at 1.30 p.m. EWMTI p.m. CIOM Down. 'Caribbean Voices" Comniunity Beginning on Wednesday next. 8th. inst.. the BBC will broadcast p„-. V-,.„.L i n-n ns we told you last week— a series Or INOVember 19o0 > ar S eal >;*, A ii0T y of how n are taking in many territories. Anglican Priest in Barbados found The series will be broadcast In ,n money for a statue of Our 'Calling the West Indies' on WedI-dy. nesdays beginning at 7.15 p.m. Pan, aad Guuuut. Poems by Ian C-rew. Lord Mayor's Banquet ••• %  November—iT*e AaWvilaaea af Ma Belay* b; R. E The Prime Minister 1 speech at BrsuthwaJte. An up-to .dale the Lord Mayor of London's bananancy story from Trinidad, quet In historic Guildhall will be I*..— by Andrew Salk.v and broadcast in the BBC'. Ioui" Simpson (Jamaica) William cenn.ii Overseas Service on s Arthur (Barbados) and Daniel Thursday next. 9th inst. It Is a WUiams and Owen Campbell (St. tradition for the Prime Minister, Vincent). as guest of honour, to make J speech on the foreign policy of the Government in reply to the Lord Mayor's toast of His Majesty*! Ministers. This will be hroadcart ot 5.15 p.m. An edited version of the Banquet speeches will be broadcast later at 7.45 p in and deacrlptions of the Lord Mayor'! Show, the colourful procession through the streets of London which takes place earlier In the day. will be included In the 'Radio Newsreel' at R.00 p.m. tho dlarovery American pnyilcian tl la no lmm r naa.01.ri lor anyon* • *•>*' trom u*H. dia4 ana auajurlnf akin blrmialin uch M Briraia. Plmpl*.. h.h. Rlnaeorm. Paari%  jit AIM, aiackhradt. acabira and Bald %  aj fra oa. DM I et 1 bid akin make aaw i?T'm,r l! 0 t !" c ". u .1?" t og li y -V'ptpX 9 A New Disco vary Nliadarm U M olnlBfDS, h4a Irom an> olnlm i..,-..,. i,. pm different arour ipj af la j pall akin blrmUt>.i Nlaadara. ronialna S li^mdajpU whkh flfhtakln trouble. In lh-: I •,.. I II flahla and lull t.'„ vll < r o*~i or para5 lea often reapoiulkle for akin diaord>ri It altJiw llanuti, b Ulu n 4 and uairUai 1 1 lo iTminutea. and tool. anaTSMthra W O r k I f a i t P"t W U adera. U Kknuflcany aemE adad U tfhi .kin iroublo, it werU • r than aVTylhlna M ThMeaeen In your berora. II atop. Ota luhin(. burning and wuuuas la 1 rtw oiinuKa. IDFH alert, to MsaaS cl.ai __ . lln,ii-.!. %  :.. : oho vriMa. "I auS>red niarllii| Iiarrr. > fo '~ At ta-l I %  ..id Hchlns fc^o %  li-nrln sE 'buiWlaa'ang '--" IS faata. TraM ayarytlu da>a My irienia ware an../rJ at Un l. poo*aaa>al la my opprsrspco." f Satisfaction Guarantead NUederm tMla abaolutelv i.nthln B tin II d'ur. mi (..l.rill 0M Laok 11 I'm ADIN(i GIFTS AT COLLINS l>ru|* In |l I OUJMI -.l look avrr i.ur sl... k. ..i I IM \M \rei WNTB SM (lur ilt.pl.. 01 y'Oi VI \lv PI N* . .it -. '"I I.I VIlltB GOODS. RAZORS, lull I I DOOM PERU mil, ET1'. ETC. roi.i.ivs mm. STOME3. Our Daily SMenus Hre Specially S?refxired Jor ^your Snjoyment FINE FOODS FINE WINES A 1 CUISINF. Drop in between 9 a.m. & 12 midnight al THE GREEN DRAGON No. 9 Broad Street FOR Hi riis thf Cft aaj R M Way U I .mil Partition-* u*e ASHI BTOS I'LAT -III ITS Ohiulnahle in 1' X R lf lh You will find It ihe most it' .iiirwl ni J r> ii T"-il;i\ W, B. HOHII.I LI MIU.K AMI IIABIIWAVt: Kill IIAKH rillihfN IIAIIDUS silt \n HI i; KM "llli MS sll I' Ml NHKOOM oKH'f \M.IMITK \ liAI'alNM (TiMf) I MI.AT i \ l i; M i lt.it I'k.' Beta <;OIIK\ Jf*fi%a* tfininy runImrt'tilfsl 1*1 •t$st*ri> •elect these a I X I XI* AL Mill \ 111 Ml ll> i ill • HI ib and I \MII HINCll S i it hi is Ml >l Mill HONI VINM1AK tlloinii \imon HI .M laVI Pope Receives SptUman HOME. Nov. 3 Cardinal Francis SpeUman, Archbishop ot New York wee rerelvod by Pope Pius XII In a special audience at the Vatican City to-day im mediately after* celebrating Mass at the American CaUiolic Church in Home In Ihanlnglvtafl for President Trun aii's assassination escape. Several hundred pllmTims trom the Diocese of New York were received with Cardinal Spellman. —Healer. TEXT HOOKS A HASH HOOK TO l-HAKMAI'Y BY WM, K1.IUIY ,' TIIK ART OF DISPENSING \ THE < HEM1STS DICTIONARY OF MEDICAL TE.MS . -IklV ELEMENTARY IIM 11 Klnl nl.l UMl IMMUNITY EOR O NI'RSES , MEDICINE EOR Nl RSES > Sl'RGERY FOR NI'RSES .' HAH I II i I 5 BAILI.ILPIIS NIRSI.S COMPLETE MEDICAL DICTION AK1 .nd PKARS CVCLOPAEIHA | ROBERTS & CO. UL ttti YOUR HOME REQUIRES.,. 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PAGE FOt-B SUNDAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY. NOVEMBER 5, 1S5 W.I. CRICKET BOAKI) ON THE SPOT Decisions May No! Be Legal By O. %. tlH'I'IN Racing Detail* RACING RESULTS WHITHER CROSSROADS? O AT fi.\KM.Ml.N -IVANNAH. SVTUtDAY. NOVKMBU 1. ltM Tw< Willlllil'. Tims' Rl'ttt FIRST DAY HKST RACE AVANNAH. VI1 KDAY. NOVCMBKE 4, ltM TRACK: firm I II;K BOARD at M.magement of the Barbados cket Association at their meeting last wnk unanixpresscd IU grave concern over the affair? &T SECOND EACE Autumn Suites Nan Tudor was scratched, leaving a Held of seven. They got off to a good start, and at the i race was between H-i Bo.rd of Con.ro,. -p* K^TjS^iJSSJt! dally witn the disbursements, allocations and olher off first and lead trie held a little, • in connection with the profit* derived from she was quickly overtaken by %  recent tour of England %  * .'aim, but the laitor failed In addition to this, a resolution, moved by Mr. J. W. B. Chenery. ' ''" "* '"•J^iEST" K.T pointed out that since doubts hav. :,.e legality of the KirSsiS "* horn cRiSi had Wast Indies Cricket Board of Control in appropriating to itself pushed to second place was m £24,000, monies earned as a result of %  successful tour of the West naif a length ahead of Ability India* cricket team 11J50, and Investing these monies by trustees, the (M "."nialeaj, Barbados Board had therefore moved that proper steps be taken seek clarification ..[ t;.. pa* uuarters. NO SV.MI'AXIIV Brighton Slakes HAVE ansolutel, ympalh, will. Ihe Barbados CAM autbarof£m.'jff 'irSn, *g£ llles In the matter since I have been arguing now for UM pert K.tia for this meeting, snatched flve years that the meetings of the West Indies Cricket Board of the ra Control should be publicised and that ihelr acUons In the interest.-, or **** r !" '" "" Jud '' **** %  Thc otherwise of West Indies iricke*. should be considered in the lull light lamtM of public opU'ion. Scratrhed Although 1 agree wholeheartedly with Inc prlndpil tol nrhjaflb As thsB uo! oft. II. %  < the Board of Management of the Barbados Cricket Association i> IfiHl Crossley) and Vixen now fighting, yet 1 cannot help but feel that bl ihe> gad the *hei gggH (P^FlcJche:TwaJ fmnresponsible member colonies of the West Indies Cricket Board ol rung thud when the held reachControl had taken action as definite and strong as this long ago the 'd the do I >• teasing situation with regard to the control of West Indies cricket would not [Y£ ( ^''u !" 0 ^ 0 "^; '".'ML" 1 ?^! liave worsened until it has now reached a stage comparable with that of power politics. .... Even when the Barbados Hoard of Management met to take this definite step last week, the meeting was held In camera and a press ralaait was issued. This is not good enough and It certainly makes It more difficult for those genuinely interested In West Indies cricket to lend their full support from a level at which the> would be In possession of all the facts. IT Q YKK1SO.N pushed Atomic II into second WEATHER Fin place. At the finish Elizabethan — was home half a length ahead of '*' *ae*. *< Tl MN STAKES—< la** C and CZ MA1UEN 1J M M Atomic II. Gun Site. ndm-. lM0. glSO, 5ei— 5'T Furlesus CroaaJey was third, half a length — behind Atomic II. • 1 HARROWEEN KM lbs Mr. D. V Scott Jockey Crosaley FIFTH MCI FAIR SAf.LV ABILITY November Slake* *' ME 0|. PARI-HUTUE1 Three horses were scratched *"oRF.CAST III M. '.runu started with tonite and Kidstead Mr L. J Scstfj Jockey O'Neil Mrs. Elaine Goddard Jockey M Gonzalez In $11 ?4 PieceIt 52. $128. $1.52 •U-SO HAN 21 and 14 lbs. respectively" overt IKS?)'" weight START Good Kidstead got off last, and never WINNf R %  hance to get into the picture. Fair Contest quickly too* the lead and when the horses whe was still in lbs l-ositloti followed closely by Rebate and Flieuxce. Ncarlng the clock Flieuxce who had been gaining ground steadily moved up to the premier position. Husth'd by Wilder she maintained the lea'l IflAINER: Mr h Front (190 lbs., Yvonet); Miss Panic (126 lbs Aunda <108 lbs. Baldwin); St Moritt (las lbs. Comfortable, 2( lengths, lengths Wood J gr f. Ifarroway-Thyi rf Mayers. IUUGHTON STAKES—Class O and Lewee—7M 'IMS. $111. Ml)—1*4 F.rloat. 118 lbs. IM bi big I 18 lbs l'ARI-MUTUEL yards to r ch l '>" Judges a length .v^WVer *i< %  • / %  flj ahead oT Tiberian Lady (Holder PRECAST. 5 41. TIME: i.Oli $5 54 Mr r E Bynoe Jockcv Holder. Mrs. Pegiry Marshall. Jockey Yvonet. Miss K. C Hawkins. Jockey P. Fletcher. Win: $11.18 Place: $2 12, $1.04, one one of "•" having been "' Tbit — the Barbadian tract Elizabethan 'Holder up) was si Mid three lengths ln front of SIXTH HACK # Trumpcfer Cup The Held of eight were ouickU •r.t.h Vixen went to the front despatched. Crossroad* (O'Ntnt and secmod a sur*: wmnct unUl up) went >o the frrmt follow-., i,-. Holder skilfully piloted Duchess Soprano and VeJ£uard SSSJKSf AIJ Rf4 afc,ESJfW-L^J^Cr-pJvUl^. Hopper lhs„ Alii. Wllmer (117 lbs. M Gonzslezl"; Flying Ann (130 lbs.. O-Neill; Mopsy < 125 lbs, Wilder); Manu (124 lbs.. Glll; Hh it's. M Browne); Sun Jewel (121 lbs., Thirkell. START: Good. FfNiKH (-|,c neck 1 lensth WINNER: 4-yr.-old hb b.f. Hamc--Sorchimes ' ^ TRAINER: Mr S. Massiah. 3rd Race: SAVANNAH LODGE ATAKFS—Class F and Fl Oaly—$8M iS. I1SS. $40)—7H Farlents tinoutside into first place She rlnlshed a neck ahead Vixen. Maytime was third, a length behind Vixen. The ntoSS BOW APRIL FLOV.'ERS 108 lbs. 118 lbs. THIRD RACK Savannah l.od:;*Stakes TIME: 1 381 $1.38 i i j i.i M OF DISGUST a ~ %  —"*• iwi inii, and just Mil m£ %  '""'"flong pole FUm." Ki.tr (Holder, ovmook „i„l pueed Cmi lloula, but did n, slay there for long. Crou ROKU re-BMumed the lead ai the FORECAST Held peued the Qunj and wai never in dlffluilty tiereafter He Apollo waa seralched and th.H"W S? !" co !" ''l>ly. wln'.-i. entrant! matt 5g t. ln gn %  • %  baa with Epicure and First Fllsht rlame eiower. The latter wu In. /TViBHll ba> been •TOWlat MUUJ of uo.au.. IB I Ian l ., !" vln J'?^ 4 in,, reipectlvely "•"* """> ahe*vi ol, VaS •* %  cricket eIreaM from Uie tuut! the West indies Cnukel Board ol overweight. guard. Control at their inecUng two years ago cxpresaed Uieir inaDiluy W Epicure was soon to the front -W— "" --* '"> %  ""- " •— - he?d W p.d"".h. P tSnl W Kr n Se not re-elected, since he had been actively concerned with the arrange fixst time followed closely by 4-o nitiltrun Stakes menu /or UM Weal Indies tour to India. First Flight with Miss Friendship Flremist was scratched and tho After he had .erved iua,Uter tern, it felt u, .. ,.> %  ^ml^i bend T.no tooK S"25x a *lXSl S'„a. Soon member bodies that, although he had dune good work Tor West nvcr fp (rn MIM Friendship. Aphustled by Yvonet to the front India* cricket with some credit to hunsclf, UMTS should be a change pruaching Ihe third furlong pole but^wus immediately cnaileugeu In the Presidency; the Went Indies CticKet Hoard Of Conliol men • was ^" e^' 1 ""* COLUtrON 115 lbs. r'ARI-MlITt'FL Mr Cyril Barnard Jockev Holder Miss K C Hawkins. Jockev p. Fletcher Hon. J. D. Chandler. Jockey Crossley. Win: $8 14. Place' $1 72. $1 48. $30.84 -\LSO RAN EfH .re ill* 7 lbs, O'Nell). First Flight (111 [4 lbs.. Yvone:i. Tango (128 lbs., Thirkell); Pharos II (108 lbs. Baldwin); UMitiie Loss (105 lbs., All); Foxglove (118 lbs, Wilder); Miss Friendship (118 lbs. M. Gonzalez). START: Good FINISH: Close, 1 length, length WINNER: 3-yr.-oId bg. Burning Bow-Chivalry TRAINER: Hon V. C. Gale. SEVENTH RACE 4th Rare: ftOlTII CARIBBEAN STAKES—Class A and Lewer—$1,100 ($365. $185, $00)—$ Furlong* -r; the horses entered the was u jostling t* found themselves without the funds necessary for liotding the meetstretch for Home, April Flowers horses neared I. ELIZABETHAN 123 lbs. Mr. N. M. Innlss. Jockey Holder 2 ATOMIC II .121 lbs. Mr. James Chin Jockev O'Nell t C.CN SITE 126 lbs. Mm J. D. Chandler. Jockey Crosslev. UI I Sag l'ARI-MUTUEL: Win: $2.08 Place: $1 50, $3 46.' of places by Watercress (O'Neil up). Thar* FORECAST ^ Ing anil Mr. Nunes enjoyed uiu-Uier tern, ol uilicc. With i:30,OUO at their liisposal after a successful visit to England. positions as the ALSO RAN PI the cIOCB\_ and lbs., Yvonet* ilite (121 lbs., M. Gonzalez); River Sprite (108 f hustled by P U took the down thoratch to Uos^ Water: STA '„T 'GOOT" """"^VlNISir 8 Ly'TSn, .length, lead. Ths .was ahort-llvcd how,-res.. Oatcake, and Mary Ann WINNER. !.->, -id b m. Sir Walter Raleigh-Dumn*. ^*S£+3£ i 'S!S r & •^^ina-rlou.tu-letothe TRAINER: Hon V. C. Gale. of speed to win the race by half Ar,i>)achlng the wlrining pole LSOgth ahead April Flowers Q, NVI1 huilled Watercress to tho %  cond a length away from ore ^ wln by JUBt nillf lellJfUl trom Oatcake who was second u meeting in Trinidad a few weeks sgo and this loo was hetd in camera. Mr. Nunes was rc-eleeled President for a third tcnn of 0rr.ee. I certainly could not be accused of poasessuig more than the average intelligence but certainly the majority of West Indian erkfcel fans find themselves in a similar position. That being so, the majority of West Indian cricket fan-, like myself, tould llnd little in the mass of irrelevant gibberish contained in the Press release of the happenings at that meeting. ARK THESE RUMOURS TRUE? Cricket tans still want to know if the persistent ruinoui that Mr Lucy was granted on honorarium of $2,400, Mr. Nunes $1,300 and the West Indies players, Witt the cxceptlen of Kenny Trestrall, $720 each. Suiely lhi> would have been one of the chief bit:of infoi If this i* the case, that would h-.ve been included in ,uii iDlgUlajslll lelease. We also want to know what became ol the amendments proposed by the various member colonies of thn West Indies, soma ol which deal with the rotation of the oflice of President to each mcm,.< r colony in turn, and Uic sUlu* of the representatives of the Windward and Leeward Islands. 5lh RACE: NOVEMBER STARES—Class C and Lower—$000 ($$00. $150, $501—7', Furterurs Col let on FOURTH RAC K %  ck away from Mary Ann. EIGHTH RACE South Caribbean Stakes Tiberion Lady and Kidstead Wirlh..m "• were scratched leaving six K Worthing Slakes mounts to compete for the first ,***£ ^"' wa scratched, nine and a half event of the Musk j£ Fletcher, was in the As they passed the rf >") IJl* wh 1 e ^ !" <* , Lirled stands the lirsl Okne the order was hut failed to hold the lead. LandTRAINER InfuMon (P. Vleteher). Eliza""* '" Wen hy Wilder took over .__ bethon (Holder) and Gunsile "* ptero and held It to the and. 6lh Race: (Crossley). Elizabethan drew She was home, one and a hair level with P.foMon uisl after the lengths uheud of Sun Queen (M. Paddock Bend, then went int.. the Oonsalem). Ability was third, one let) ahe did DO) rellnqulsn. and u half lengths behirhl Su:i In the Homestretch O'Neil hieen. 1 FLIEUXCE 118 Ibi. 2 TIBERIAN IADY 118 lbs. 3 NO-TONITE ..84 -f 21 lbs. TIME I 36J I'AHl-MUTUEL; FORECAST: $12.12. Mr. S. A. Waleott Jockey Wlldei Mr. V. C. Chase. Jockey Holdei D. V. Scott. Jockey Crossley. Win: $1.94. Place: $1.78. $2.06. ALSO RAN: Fair Contest (118 lbs.. Yvonet), Rebate (117 lbs. Baldwin); Kidsuiid (106 i 10 lbs., M. Gonzalez). START Fair. FINISH: Easy 1 length. 3 lengths. WINNER : 4-yr.-old b.f. Flieuxce -Flank. Mr S. A. Waleott. TRUMPETER CVP—Clasa F and Lower—$800 ($265. $135, $40)— 5lj Furlonss Mr. A. Chin. Jockey O'Neil. Mr. Cyril Barnard. Jockey Holder Mr. V. E Cox Jockey Thirkell Win: $11.14 Place: $1.48, $1.10. erieM at heart COtlU leel nothing but praise. It is a step that should ALSO RAM: Ihinese (115 lbs, pay dividends' to WOO) Indies cricket in the not too distant future. A CHARITY DEAL N id. oilier hand, a meagrely i; 2.000 tn Barbados with a stipulation us well savours to me of an attempt by the power bloc at the Board to dish out charity to ils poor relations while the "boys in the know" rub their hands and say what they will do with O N VOTING BY I'KOXY W ITH regard to Ihe lalu ol lh Windward and Ucwurd Islands, II has been found Ihut Uieir representaUv..s vota l."l> on matlcra not lHaillllll than dlrcclljf and at moll limes hava u !" ihe „ u £24,000 deeldins elements that have ...tiled important and eontroverslal points that has been the direel concern of British Guiana. Trinidad. Jamaica and Barbados. Is high time that the Wesl Indies Cricket Board of Control What has been more irritating is Ihe fact that In Ihe p.l me capably or Incapably led b> Mr. Karl Nunes, be told that they are Windward and Leeward Islands haw voted by proxy, having nominot a law unto themselves to make decisions In Ihe nated someone in Jamaica to cast their vote* L, CROSS ROADS 118 lbs. T. FLAME FLOWER 115 lbs. 3 VANGUARD ... 118 lbs TIME: 1.09J. PARl-MirTUEL: 1 04 FORECAST: 15.48. Fletcher); Soprano 1115 lbs., Yvonet): Usher (IIS lbs., Baldwin); Consternation (115 lbs.. Crossley); Hl-lo (118 lbs.. Wilder) START: rau FINISH: Very easy, 12 lengths, S lengths. WINNKIt: 2-vr-old b.g. Danusk-April Showers. TRAINER: Dr C. A. Evelyn 7lh Race: CONSTITUTION STAKES—Class D and Lawer—9M IS3H. SISa. 1.15)5 1 Furletias SPKAK CI.KAKI.V TO W.I. Hi Hill) It is generally felt, and I share IhH view, that they be allowed to vote oi.lv II '-hey attend Ihe meelmgs and would 1* in a poslUc.-. lo follow the arguments for and against any proposal before the Board. WHY APPKOl'KIATK .G24.0O0? L AST but not least one would like tn hear the reason given by Ihe Waal Indies Cricket Board of Control, not itself n corporate body, why they should leel justified III i.pi.ropiiating £24.000 which they ""TsTaaWllnal'Thia. Ihe, grunt Barbados f 2.000 wllh the stipulation that they use it lo Improve accommodation at Kensington Thev have also granted £500 to Ihe Windward islnnd. and £500 to the Leeward Island, foi the pOrposs ol Improving cricket In those Islands by engaging the services of a coach ete. For this latter provision anyone With the Interests of West Indies 1. WATERCRESS ... 126 lbs. Hon. J. D. Chandler. Jockey O'Nell. 2. OATCAKI 123 lbs. Mr. V. Chase. Jockey Wilder :i liARY ANN lit: lbs Mr. F. E. C. Bethell. Jockey Yvonet. TIME I OSi l'ARI-MUTUEL Win: $2 10, Plaee: 51.40. tl.52 IheWes, FORECAST: 55 24. I MOO. i „kel at a Board that does not invite Ihe Press lo its meetings ALSO It.w K.mi..l Eon i I2J lbs.. Crossley); Apollo (114'lbs., F. and give Ihe public what little Information they can by a series of Fletcher). Uuleibella (115 lbs.. M. Gonzalez), unintelligible handout. SinSo "l"' us, „ „, E IN ^ SH i Dr vln ' lc " lh n k Ev,„ ,he member bodies seem to grope In the dark The, are %  r , 1A [}J£,; TSIw! Cla2S3lS?. paopla who seem to know what is going on but they seem bound to a Mlh R*rri WOKIIIIM. STAKKH—Class B sad Lsswer—Sl.tM )$3S5, 8163, $55)—5, Furlongs LANDMARK SUN QUEFN 3. ABILITY IM 2 lbs. %  atrsg) thai equates with that surrounding the manufacture ut the (Ittsrnio liW. therefore, shall we view Cross Roads, the winner of this year's Trumpeter Cup, who established the record in question? To me It was one of the most amazing revelations in the long years that I have been attending race meetings. When I remember how backward this bis; gelding was only three months ago it also strikes me as one of the most nuraculous transformaUons that I have ever seen in a two-year-old. It is. In my opinion, comparable only to the case of the same Ligun, who ran down the Held in the Breeders' SUakes of 1847 and at the tamo meeting came back to oreak a track rererd. -MI uirough my notes on the exercise for tho November meeting 1 made it clear that I was much in the dafc-k about many horses. But never was 1 so properly fooled as 1 have been by Cross Roads. I wrote that he waa making progress, and so indeed he has. Bu'. 1 was certainly not prepared for an eight lengths victory by a twoyear-old who all along had) Impressed me as a late developing type and one who looked more like the slow-to-warm up kind in the course of any race. His gallop with tba half-bred Wllmer a few days agu I can only describe aa the moat bewildering in the light of subsequent events. ._ **s|a*r*t si %  To say the least, he woo ln run-away fashion. I will agree with those who say that it was not the best of starts and that Cio*. Roads definitely got the beat of the Jump by somo lengths. But Flame Flower was the only one capable of catching up either on him or with him, and after she had run alongside for roughly a furlong between the three and the two. he had run her completely oft her legs. From there on the rest of the field gained on Flame Flower while Cross Roads went further away front them. Eventually he wem bv the winning post some eight (the Judge said 12) lengths m the le.id, if not on the bit, then comfortably. When therefore we consult the time and find that It la a fifth faster than U class and two tilths faster than B. in which race horses of the calibre of Watercress and Oatcake, in the tusi. and Landmark and Sun Queen, in the second, were pushed and scrubbed by their riders almost throughout each race, then we can only conclude thai Cross Roads is an exceptional two-year-old. The only lime that compared favourably with his for the day was Harroween who won the Maiden Stakes easily. But even there it must be noted she was still two fifths slower. With such a devastating performance doss Roads therefore places himself In the forefront of the line up for the Breeders' Slakes in Trinidad next Christmas. Meanwhile we shall have the opportunity of seeing him race again in the course of a few days before we fix his exact place ln the list of favourites, atr. Alexander Chin it seams has picked another good April Showers' progeny. T HE rest of the days racing produced some res-jlts which mado my tipping look good for a change. If even I say so myself. And who is going to say it if I do not. They only remember me by the losers I pick. The one that pleased me most was Duchess' win in the Brighton Stakes. I cannot remember enjoying any race so much since Gun Hill won Ihe Derby in '47. It should be easy to guess why when I ;ay that on arriving at the track one gentleman asked me if I was out of my mind lo tip a piece of nastiness (to use a common term In racing parlance )hke Duchess. I can only say that 1 have a knack for spotting courage and in a horse the shape and size of Duchess there is literally nothing else to see except the above quality. To see this little thing run from near last to t.r.-i in a field of twelve in the last three furlongs was indeed one of the sights of racing that I have always enjoyed come true once again. *T*0 TURN to more Important event* ihe victory of Elizabethan X in the South Caribbean Stakes added another feather to the cap of a mare who has already proved herself a great one. In Ihe past she has been dubbed a front-runner and indeed most of her race* have been won in this manner. But what I think she really likes is a strong pace In a race and providing some horse is in front making It hot and Elizabethan can run freely behind them she will, when HI, give them all ihe trouble in Ihe world to beat her There was in fact a great similarity between the running of the South Caribbean Stakes this year and the one of the last year: both of which were won by Elizabethan. In the tirst she had Drake's Drum to make a warm pace for her while she ran close to his heel*, while this time it was Infusion in a similar role. In both cases she ran past them after the half mile pole and each time she wont on to wfai comfortably. There are not many mares who have won • succession. I was not impressed with the running of the D tl.iss Constitution a. Stakes. la the first place Mary Ann, who has had a very Ugh! ^reparation, was actually taking her first genuine gallop since last August and the way she closed up after leading by so mar y i. in the first furlong was neither surprising nor was it an indication of tier true worth. Watercress then came on to the seme tollotiW. ... Oatcake and Dulclbella and all three looked as if they were very tired when they reached the posi Looking at the lime I can only .onclude thai they must all be short of work and that we will see them do much better In tho nexl Uu dayf If this is not correct ..bout the two llllie* then I am convinced it will be so with Oatcake. T HE winning of the Maiden Slakes by Harroween also woranl* some comment as it is not often that an Imported horse wins *o soon after arriving from England. Of course she received such an advantage by Miss Panic running wide that she had to do very little to get to the front. But afler that Crosslev was sitting very easy while ihe others took a good shaking up. Fair Sally, who Nad been going so well at exercise, surprised me very much when she eould not pull out a really smart finishing burst and I can only excuse her on the grounds that she might prefer softer going Neverthele** it wns not hard. t ASTLY we saw Mr. S. A. Walcott's French bred mare Flieuxce win her first race In the West Indies nearly two years after her arrival here Yet she won it eonvlncinglv and I for one was not surprised. I think it quite true thai she does not like the hard going and If we think back we will find that she halt only once raced hero on anything else. Taken all together r would say that it was n most enjoyable day* racing with a lot still left over to be decided In the last two days. A CAR BAHBADI15 BDYS' CLUBS Three Prizes will be given us follows : Isl Priae: A HII.I.MAN 2nd Prize : RAI.KKill :i SPEED CYCLE 3nl Prize : ROI.EX Tl IHlR WATCH Drawini: lo lake place not later lhan Nov. 30!h, 1950 Auditors : FITZPATKICK GRAHAM & CO. PH0SFERINE for a quick convalescence When the body's reserves arc broughi low by influenza or other dcbiliuung illness, and convalescence thrratcni to be a 'low business, PHOSFKRINli can do much tu replace energy and itrcngth.



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SUNDAY, NOVEMBER S, 195* SCNTlAY ADVOCATE p\r.r nrvEV Cable Ship Visits *a ship "Bam "" arrived nl Barbados on Friday evening u hours after for Ti TheJ*m' .iW here U... dn\ berore fro Jamaica afte effecting j rep,, CHOIR ROYS %  | he COBS'. %  Ma ship it port overnight day to repair u : %  for Ihe \V ai s Lucia ii will be that Kit-. >hip was among the first Ihlpi !<• nrrive at St. Lucia -vith food and clothing from Barbados after ihc Castries (Ire ID June. I. 11)48 Schooners Bring Fresh Fruit of fresh frull ire ii ... UM jCtkUOIMH IM i o(hai V..-; I Tte 48 denu '.. % %  In port yi djachai t, VS h mill b ii broucbl from %  Oni raptali told tha "Adi ocati i orange-. Krapetrurt. pears, bananas .in then reaching ihe peak i>r theti Maaon bi i ma oi b Lands. He beM would bo gelling :i |Ood supply of fruit for Christmas. The *GardaDil W also brought cedar board*, cylinders of gas and household effects for Barbados The schooner "Cloudia S" another arrival on Friday evening, brought 313 bags of charcoal and 70 tons of flrev.ood from British Guiaiie TWO CUOlliaTERB -One of Caro OUT* % % %  ilk exhibited at the Museum. painting* which axe now Scouts Learn Lesson "Rodney" Coming Th.-Lady Rodney" If expected lo nrrive al Barbados between November 8 and 0. Henn Oardiner Austin It Co., Ltd told Ihe -Advocate' .yesterday. The -Rodney" Is coming from South and will be sailing on from Barbados vl_ the British Northern Islands for Canada $50 FINE FOR 2 CENTS PROFIT ,F 1-!?^ 0 •* %  COTMPM*"!) PORT-OF-SPA1N, Nov. 3 Ham Blssoon. an Eastern market Vendor in Port-of-Spaln had to pay $50 One for selling one half pound of tomatoes for 12 cents instead of 10 cents. Tiiv Scouts and Hovers of tho St. Luke's (98th B'dosj with members of the Old Scholars' Association made another effort to augment their funds on Thursday night. 26lh October, when, through the courtesy of Col. R. T. Michclin. Commissioner of Police the Police Band under Capt Ration, O.B.E., A.K.C.M., delighted a large audience with a musical and dramatic concert. Much (.raise is due, among others, to Cpl. Beat for his skill —vocal, manipulative and physical— :>. from him the Scouts and Rove ave lc..rnt that "Prison" is %  at name for "Hell", and wer. .mad to be careful and con: .jte re their choice of tha fair t 'x—two down-hill roads —hence an encouragement to them to be an example to others. ST. THOMAS' LOCAL ASSOCIATION The Annual General Meeting of the St. Thomas' Local Association was held at the Holy Innocents* Boys' School at 7.45 p m. SAILORS IN POUT FRENCH SAILORS and Senegalese women -on* of Caro GUI's ing. now balag axhiblled .. th. Barbados Museum. on Monday. 16th October, through the courtesy of the Rev. P. Q. Hall. Chairman of the Board of Managers The President of the Association, Col. A H. C, Campbell took the chair. The meeting was opened with prayer by the D.C., after which the minutes of the previous ani.ual general meeting were read nnd confirmed. Then followed the D.C's ifpoit which showed that there was a marked Increase In the quality und variety of Scouting activities in the parish. In spite of a slight decrease In the numerical strength Tins m followed by the presentation and adoption of the Treasurer's Statement. In the election of office bearers which took place next, the following officers were re-elected lolonel A. H. C. Cumpbell < President); Mr. J A. M.. 1m a ,„. t ruewiay 17Ul. hxirucls from the Island Commissioner's Report Mrs o. H. Adams has bee elected lhainnan w l Uw Loci 1 tton. Mrs Adami was very keen member of Is". Barbs e>os Gume Coy MM we are please io welcome her back Into th Movement. The World Conference Mrs (Jilbert. the Colony Commissioner of Trinidad, represented us a t the 13th World Conference which was held at Oxford thi summer. Hj;IH:,l'l bf SOO mwch wumm. •P-ag r w|fci. f TW daaai fJMgtBgas to be ireaud. especuJW ai lugbi nas. bf (tie oV hgktfully aorseaiogskiBPeaaadr Pnrol nd 6nally powdered mub •• %  rot powder. MACLEANS keeps ^flSISIflll and healthy S>lliaSSaa5)!l TOOTH PASTE PUROL.tnd PUROLPOVDER 4.JJ). Mmi 4i4U ,. B1 Weaiern Hemisphere Committee Tha Island Commiaaione,has iwn re-elected a member for 2 yea -s of the Sub-Committee of the n stern' asasaliuhara f *"-^m Utaa Mrs (..lu-rt of Trinidad and Mr* fa.quharson of Jamaica are the 1'iher British representative* on this Committee, whose Head-: quartern are In New York. Campinf The total number of campers tor the year was 115 Guides and Hungers and IS Gdlders. This waa a great improvement as last year only 48 camped. The (iirl Gulden Fair The Fair this year, which we> held at the Drill Hall, was a re!" --. ,Iie amo '"i l realised being $2621.01 (£546 0s 10|) Pax Hill Pax Hill to date has cost $12,533 73 of which $1440.00 (£300) was urJIT"'" '£ m D^lopment and Welfare To raise this sum has meant 5 years of hard work: but the Guides have foUowed the Founder's advice "Do not beg for money, earn it." Lad.v O'Brien, who started th. Girl Guides Association In 1918 has very kindly sent us a present of some of our Pounder's tnimltabaa atotanaa Some of these are lo be framed for Pax Hill Much fish Caught A total of 1.757 pounds of .ream was marketed at the Olstin Fish Market during the past week. This, the Advocate wainformed, was the largest catch "f bream to be marketed at Olstin within a week. Fishermen from the Oistln urea have ulso been making small catches of flying fish during last week They are hoping that the season will be In full swing around the end of November HMtit'S UOB>i\U mm rot H FMMEWORKS ii #//# i tt.wvr rf .-V And after the fun u over for the night relax, and cool off with a shower and a rub with LIMACOL. Even if you're very tired you'll find your spirits will soar like a sky-rocket when that refreshing coolness steals over you. making you tingle all over with new life and energy. k. Enjoy the freshness of LIMACOL at all limes of the day. It is useful in dozens of ways. That's why it is called "the perfect toilet lotion of the Caribbean." Remember LIMACOL is obtainable in both large and small siaas. plain or mentholated. LIMACOL "Thf I''i MSUMM at a #/•••=#• in a Until-" >*•* \ Hi/'""' '.Id.Xffvnls I Shop for th,' i ,.„,,„,, iftmttmmt . AT N. E. WILSON & CO. SWAN STREET. and f/tii/B I'irtoru -**#• thi* High tout o/ BJrina. #aoooao o a*> aooaK.^^



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SINDAV NOVEMBER 5, t50 SIXDAY VDVOCATE PAGE NINF. BLITHE SPIRIT tt> Illtl I I HAMILTON -Bl.iTMt BP1MT," produced wiih notable success by the Barbados DramaUc dub al the %  taping Incatrc last Thursday and Friday, u. uot perhaps Noel Cowards beat pl-y. but it displays to a hiuii dearw in. uncanny, wtu-h-doc.nl .,„. for detecting a change in the uulac of in* sophisticated public almost before it has occurred Some older playgoers may remember how, ui the early twenties, The Vortex" and "fltttn Angels" catne as near as anything to b-iruj k ISS ed off the mage; but Mr. C-ward knew what he was up to, and got away with .t i venture to think he would not at that period have hazarded before the public llus improbable farce," in which ~ leading (and by no mean* unsympathetic) character is hilarii usiy .lespalchwt to the shades at the end of the second act, to return to give posthumous assistance to one of the funniest last scenes in the modern theatre But Mr. Coward knows his humour, and he know* hit time The hereafter has been devalued for many years new; why not get some fun out of if Almost, he has loat his power to shock, and criticism Is silenced by .1 man whose range Includes at one end so majestic an example of the phony as "Cavalcade", and at the other the rxQUbNta tenderness, delicacy and sincerity "I the film "Brief Encounter" Mr. Coward should hcwart if ho is not careful he will •n a few years find himself canonised as a Grand Old Man of the Theatre, to suffer nV pun?* ^f a urk'ate hell in which each new work 11 greeted with universal %  hut without surprise. The Barbados Dramatic Club got off the mark with that cheerful farce "The Middle Watch," which I was unfortunately unable to see, and it is a sign of a proper 1 nmtti that the Company should now aim at so difficult a target %  Blithe Spirit." There is no doubt about the difficulty. Sincerity, a q uality which good amateurs are better able to achieve than noiso-good professionals, is here not i iiougli In J ploy <>f thii kind %  tugh degree ol vutuosily, 01 polish, liming ami speed, are the necessai) ingredient.* ol a fully successful performance. These are gifts that can only COM with considerable experience under highly expert direction; and n Is greatly to the credit of Norman Wood and this company that they scored, If not a bull's eye, a very 1 rear miss. Signs of thought, intelligence, care, and attention to detail were written all over the production All that was lacking w- that Anal quality of snap and finish to carry the audience over the danger spots, when its enslavement is dependent entirely on the dialogue, and the point given to It. It la the early part of the plaj which Mr. Coward has made so hard for the performers. The lirst *c*n* and the greater part of the second—over three quarters of the first act—are entirely concerned with exposition, the setting before the audience of the situation and preparation for what is to come. The bad manners of certain London stall-holders, accustomed to arriving long after the rlM of the curtain and thereby making it impossible for their neigbours to give attention to the play, has had a curious effect on dramatic construction. A playwright seldom dares to allow anything important lo happen for at least ten minutes; Mr. Coward. sufljirixingly diffident .about his iblllly to get his following into the theatre punctually, has here extended this to over half an hour. This is plain cruelty to actors and actresses, and particularly to amateurs, not quite able to get the last ounce of the extremely witty dialogue and bound to miss that keying up which comes from a warm relation with an audience, whose friendly Interest has been quickly engaged. I think thai perhaps a little more might have been done to overcome this difficulty: a greater use made of the stage for movement, a sharper pointing of the Unas, a stricter insistence on the maximum effective speed—which does not mean gabbling—consistent with audibility With the seance, however, the company arrives safely in port, thereafter thai-* I* no nagging of amusement right up to the dellnotM COskrtU%  Ura, an.l 11 *<>uld I-Invidious to single ou; (or special cominendalion an> one member of an excellent SfM •W no we.oc spots Idns Mills Is easy convirwinf, ana sympathetic us the baiassed husband who at la-.t achieves the serene haven of d>.ublc widower-hood, an enormous part of the type played ye.. s -a-j by Charles Ha wire \ —., unious throwback b> Mr. Coward. this. To get through It as Mr. Mills did was a feat of endurance ua well as skill, and the same must be said of Christine Oracle as th.* second wife Ruth, who has abnon as much to do. and does It with mteiligcn.e and unfailing poise a ive and dead. Ann Musgravs as Btvtra ll in Rupert Brookes word. a moat individual and bew tide-in* ghost who catcher the Impish charm of the part with remarkable understanding Gold White, as the medium who starts all the trouble, gives a performance cf splendid soliditv aiui assurance, though I think an lute*. P relation which made Madam • Arcati a full-blown eccentric rather than a straight heart\ might jy imparting ureaier variety, have neipod the production. I am convinced that this lady was meant to have been brought up at Too* ir.g, with a manner and' speech she was far too strong-minded 10 modify Nina MicheUn and William Lambert. M friends of the hug-ridden family, a little aloof from its troubles, made. In their very different styles, an accomplished, amusing, and exceptionally audible contribution to the macabre gaiety of the evening, and more than the patron!sin K word usually accorded to stage maids should be given to Joan King, whose vitality was a delight. It lg too late to persuade any one to go and see "Blithe Spirit." but not too soon to urge everyone interested In the locsl theatr.to look out for the next venture of this company, which has in MI short a time attained so considerable a level of achievement. si'iiirr nnsiM. lltl k I IIIMI Mil III All MADAME ARCATI (Oolde WhlU) casts bar spell over CHARLES, bat tie spirits don't go away. \V.V.\V.V.V.V-VsV %  w.w.\ 11 MI. in.i: : : ; PURIKA ; %  ll4.IO\ 4 HOW %  pH. JASON JONES & CO. LTD. {ynhMrraj W.V.V.V.V.V.V.V. For that rich s> savoury flavour I Make (hat stew really tasty with iii-d a little Marmitcl Make it better for vou too Marmitc ami.mithe Ba vnamim that build up health and resistance to illncn. That'* why it's so good lor everyone on bread and butter or in tasty sandwiches. You can Jo so much with Marmitc in soups, gravies, sauces and savoury dithc* and Marmitc docs so much lor good cooking MAR MITE The Vitamin 8 Yeast Food Mid. In Ingl.nd 'A/ft 1 tyteotn -ut/A ~ <8a^^JW ER PA,NT hffi^'/r lf Jh ',,P" f '< t oil-bound washable distemper If % %  •tl..kl. JAMES A. LYNCH a co.. LTD, AH rNTS gfrWff CHARLEH CONDOM1NE fldm MIIIM chte with the M-..J. Hit Mil III IHIH.X I'II 1 i -iiti rio.v.s KJK A I'.l I \\1 n NKIN Ardena Fore t'rrasn. A greaselesa astringent %  help contract ilMriiil.il pores. FOR Tilt OILY HKIN— Ardena Astringent Cream A Day-llme treatment most i-lTi-r tivr for the oil*, textured skin PAY A VIS K.XH.IIIS I'loiMX or CITY /A' TOWN.' BEVAVSE YOU ABE BVY1.XG THE BEST DANISH TINNED HAMS P Kilos each 94.10 ROSE 8 ORANGE SQUASH ptr bot M HORLICK8 MALTED MILK per bot 1 83 NECTAR TEA ',1b. pkg. 80 SALTED PEANUTS per tin ftft AYLMER S PORK It BEANS per Ua 8ft ASPARAGUS TIPS per tin ftft LAMB TONOUEB—per tin *> SMEDLEY S OREEN PEA SOUP -ptr tin .1ft PA8CALL 8 MARS I! MALLOWS per pkg. 8ft PASCALLR MAR8HMALLOWS 4-Ih tin S.ftO DANISH CHICKEN BROTH per tin 40 BRIDAL ICINO HUOAR per pkg< 88 BRIDAL CASTOR SUOAR per pkg. 86 DRINK THE DBUGHTFUL BLEND 4 I I 9TANSFEEM* 9CBTM A (o.. Md. \ I :• TO WELS EACE CLOTHS Each 3Qr Ilei -tried Turkish Towels In I %  • Colours of Blue. Green and Gold each Coloured Cotton Terrv Rath Mala in Blark & While. Green & White. Red & White and Gold and White each Hemmed Turkish ToweK in Plain colours of Rose. Blue. Gold. Green each SI.32 Hemmed Turkish ToweK In colours Pink. Blue. Green, Gold each SI.37 CAVE SHEPHERD & CO. LTD. 10. II. 12. 61 13 Broad Street ^v/.^v///,',v.y/V/>',v.'.'.v,y/,v,%'/V.v/.v IN HANDBAGS LADIES' PLASTIC HANDBAGS from J2.S2 to $4.91 each LADIES' LIZARD SKIN HANDBAGS from $8.61 & S9.77 MS* | LADIES' CROCODILE HANDBAGS from $11.85 each LADIES' OVERNIGHT BAGS from $3.63 & $4.91 each — Abo — CHILDREN HANDBAGS with Short or Long Handle. $1.02 & 92.14 $ ^ HARRISON'S //.VAW///V,V,'W/.'//'/AV.'.-.V/.W.V( BROAD STREET DIAL 2664



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V* SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 5, 1M Sl'NDAY \DVOCATE PACE SEVEN HII \rtvi ii mi AMI: OF. By EVELYN WEBBER The RlgU fcflswer *piv.. wan aUanieH b motor-cycle squad*, lo the convent where they ore They ..idled ll inil 10 %  fram home A blenk north-Or P Rl near Callander. Onui to, la.what they meant by home. There tltev live behind a high wire fence and their only contact Wltn the outside work! picked b) the Quins' teaI the Si-iir of the AanimpUan. t<> go to atltoo| with them. I\mint* dreiLJt Nobody U ever allowed lo Interview the Quins, .ind i for rare, formal appearance at wh*n they shyly refuse to talk, they are not permit led outside They are here now :.' Invitation of Francis. Cardinal Spcilmpn. "who." said a •Snpossessed, dapper papa Dioniie (quite changed from the shy countrv hiM 1'" was when Ihe Quu. were borot. "ta paving all the expenses." I!. daughter* put on long %  MM inst night and the Grand Ballroom of the Waldorf-Astoria. A thousand peoolr, including Unite.! States Vice-Pre*idem O \or as their official vehicle. But hat* and coral blouse* they woco ihi Broadway they dlc\a*MdJ the %  > l u>aeeU upaet the Albrn Barklev and New York t did not stop once to let Cecil*, for the sightseeing [hey d.d not film advertisement m an eKoled Answering the guest Gcvernnr Thomaa £, Dcwcy. ca< i mlu ; ,„ ^ujte to do any of the things they ribbons tied round their wrist* York* gorgeous — especially %  Hr York (fr their offic >m left to right). —EMILW. MARIE, ANNETTE, yvO.VNE. CECIL* babies, tn same order. Aboi%  Ices side unu ed ttWmselvt son* .apiured men ** to b B.Ued, by shooting hanging If you answer c you wll be shot If nnf, y be h; ued %  is were too Distraught or h scornful of han.; resit t. 'tie contradiction in this until one saved himself b> boldly reply In ii "By bancing The i ipusUn dtavourtng to keep their word llta i %  .i*. | %  %  fount '" ••MIW •'! l>"- ||*MI %  •MJUJL 'i. %  niwn "i i %  *^M >' lum> Cryptogram A N observation applicable to oDinu 1 i ( Mothers regard inl.lren and lovei tlnmte1 f their MM U roiiov, woi> presented as a miwti ,1 for you to olve: / \ \ I MklAliMH I i)TfO H Q A It II M s I* tf V F B T ( M II W Z II O B If AIA. UMU .."-|. % %  V ii'U V IMI'l a > Pen Pah IOMM HATLOC1 HI I. (tvinple Queensland, A\ iralla. Age 1.1 li Interested itamn oDlUctUig JIARHY MA1I1IN. 13 Jan St East QuikHOrd 1 an Australia Uks writing and an., kum he will not have much chance. S weiit sighlseving with the Dl in the tJruna bus hnnded —or anyone else—out to take ''' VVONNK want. ,. look at the ,hat for %  • nd w undersUnd II Y> ONNE wants to look -t the ^^ ^ ^ ^ tQ m(nd .. when they were born. Broadway. I'm so glad we came. They were photographed everyand so is Papa."* where. Some of the crowds who g,.l -near enough thoughtlessly *pa beamed at hi* daughter* prodded them, shouting: "Which And he beamed too. at the en-•d; in order: 1. Dogs, 2. Insects; '\ 4 tigers, .'. Hats; 6. Mice. Tin 'Wiiu'il found that 1 paien' nuuiieil UWn and had 11 DM darea UM • blu 1 murriaK 1 BCaan luaTeVMl (WM ..i Mattft oaMttOOl %  I tip .it I" nit %  are you?" tourage which accompanied them which had induced > I asked the Qutna how it felt from Canada T heir ten slate,' prodUBttVfj of fear lO be celebrities. classmates, two teachers, one exNol on., child amour Said Annette; "It spoils things teacher, a nurse, a publicity man, found to he afraid of his fallic little when people slare But It has always been like and a bishop. I, I: S %  *umK, wHiiu. w i*w -^ '""-hotter nnw art museums. But at bMt she bP "" "" %  Compared with their class-1 CHARMINGLY CASUAL OVER HAIRPINS .. burly officers permanent bodyguard) impatiently by. MARIE wants to opart (f the mallv timid. Their health a. standing CHr .j ul i y ^rttoi, but ll e Quins' teeth do not indicate that. They ore no make-up though each had been given a lip-stick, "We will Just put a little on for the banquet tonight." explained Annette "Papa does not approve Of ll" 1 T HB life Of Ft !• McClusky lasted long enough to good |oke. Her story—sne IU the onlv Wren to serve afloat in minor wai vessels—is told In one of the dories in a book about the s* and R.N.V.R. types—"Wavy Navy." Felecia, a third officer, lived in a spare cabin 01 an Asdic trawler, and woo the affection oi .very member of the crew. No glass was ever raised in UK wardroom without a first *.o*v to Felecia. The seat at one end of the horsehair sofa was tieralone. 8he became the ship's angel a new kind of ngurclK-ud Three officers, all those retinas . But no Jealousy. Por although her name wu> pr:nled In full on the wardroom letter rack. Felecia. wartime forerunner of Harvey the Kabbn existed only In Imagination. Only privileged visitors to the ship were allowed to pert) ineui* Feleela'a cabin, to marvel at the txiibbuued pyjama caw ithc assistant stewards girl Inrnc Had sent it to him. ana he dar* not use It In the foc'ale) ... Ihe aoanled soap ... the hairpins Those hairpins. . The Bans •;.nt steward swept and polished liio cabin every moniing. Then he reseaUered Felecia'.i hairpin-in front of the mirror and alwavplaced one caret tillv on thr centre of the carpet. -That lad's a ooet said th" 1 flr lieutenant. The end came soon aitei ui> MM Wren omcers were askei: aboard 10 a party. • They're ai Jealous u hen ol her name on the letter rack.' sant the first lieutenant to the sub. Then one morning 'ne eap'sin brought Into the wardroom %  signal annnunrtna 'hat a ne sub-lieutenant was "o Join. The Wrens at the base Bad seeo the signal and realised thsv FelMla'a cabin would be needed 80 a draft chit followed Third Officer Pelecla McClusk* was to report ashore. With Kit -A low-down trick.* Mid thr men. But Feieota bad to go. -v/Avr NAvr-—*du* t 0* J. Lennox aTerr astd DmcU Ume* iHarrap. fa>. a*/ London Bapr*j I '"ice ANNE'ITE, shy and gentle, and ihe most lovable of the five. wants to attend a concert i MIUH merely said: "Can I see the public library?" We did sec that—but from the window of the sightseeing bus M we raced part. T"* " u know the nlm • t8r 1 lu the grey suits, blue velvet though they do not go to gMMi GorgeoiiM I'lOIM.i:: What Price Picasso? By JON HOPE. Beueauser, His first story. A Long as Cost-of-culture index Jumps Day's Dying, did well enough in ;, few points. the Stales to allow him lo Uke a Publishers Rider and Co. are year's holiday from schoounaslerusking 0s. *d. for 60-page book lug. It will be issued here in of ricaaao'a play. Desire Caught February. Beuchner plans to Uy The Tail. Book contains a few llnish another novel before returnilluslrations by the author. It ing to New York—and schoolalso contains a few pages w th mastering. nothing at all on them, though # Carrying on the family trathey are included in the threedition—started by their father and score grand total uncle—of capturing nature'a magic Among other things, the publishwithin book covers are John and era announce thev are amused to Cherry Keartoo. John has written give the British public the book. Nature Memories. Brother Cherry. I think 1 seo what they mean. director of Jarrolds. publishes it a On a brief visit to Britain Is next month. novelist nephew of American WORLD COPYRIGHT Ambassador Lewis Douglas—24RESERVED year-old New Yorker Fredertok —i-X-S. Rupert's Autumn Primros e —/ askjbr Cussons TALCUM POWDER Only one soap gives your skin this exciting Bouquet '*"•" %  f,.' : %  .-"' .t.11 uidi Ihe tkh Lsshmcir li 'Iht%  Ixmipirl ICBVO yoU MaUtBd < %  >'•'•* fresh, dainty fetmnine appeal CashBuuuuri Si\> 1* heavrnly foi ion|'l<*i'"i v r 1011 1 WITH THE FRAGRANCE MEN LOVE C* The day .ho hi. tx %  nd Rupert, lor walk. %  reMinn %  iree when s dmim ... reichet his sari. ails up 4nd lisisni. "Where ih.ii bt eonung Ireai ?" IK nars. AnJ whil >% n ? It n't MLnd qu.ie Uk* band." %  hi' !" mrn< .mill figure 1 ihe brow ol IBM'S Fe:i .. ay* Rupen. I mu" *' him whit hai hippened. tie ". chite *nd toocaMKM Hullo, ne yoT.mj; MV Ferdy brnhle-i.. %  -' Robm [K>*n wtws are a menace mfZffte ^*W ,h0 *. W m "ch ICVCKCT ku clfl*ANDREWS LIVER SALT. ~ "; TO YOU* MAKE-UT CUTEX Magic-weax CUTBX, ao taay to apply—givci beauty tu your fingertip* This incredibly looa>wtaring polish resists chipping and peeling. Staya perfect longer — r.UTBX's clear, oonfsding shades never seem to lose their brilliant lustie. umm IMIK.I ISNOM.INbl.M t.ih.r 1 b.. .,t *L-I light he C*n vi rvw thatn tn your ruir, *'ei%ibl M>'tneti. Ye-v umgnt . if yoi use luitre-Creme Shimpoo today' Only Lustre-C reme ha thu msgicsl bleod of -Kret mgrrdicnts pfj. gemb, lanolin. So n n-uthermg m nardeit wster. Leavts hsir rj^r4ntly lein. ihinmg. and 10 nunsgaable. Try luttre-Crsmel Now on sale t>rrwhere in the hsndsome blue ind white jar. *>r A SOATI NOl A lIQUIOi BUT A WONDCWUl Nlw CtUAM eweovtay witM LAHOUN tew sotT luitaous oiAMoaom \ppllur*. ntim Kiui n 11*1 ii>rhit*Bi* MtouSlon, llfhl, ili"ti *l I % %  % %  IL.UUMSh Dial broken m V,I.I:V.'; 1.rii., ii. H i. rin Maad High Fashion Need Not Mean High Prices. kill/them with FLIT HP /\ ^// Wtit contains D.D.T. FLIT IS AN r|5) PRODUCT/ I douhle-action %  Mdlcilad ouunxnt lor UK trMImmt of H~d md Chwi Coldi. Bronchltii. Cow|l i Catarrh, Sort Throat, Kbwimitlun, Lumtafo. Saukj. Muicultr Pilnt and Stralnt, Brulici. Scratches. Influanza. NaurlUl, Neural|la. ioochache. Ituact B4t and other Aches ind Pains. HeaMnf! Sootnlagl Reljvmj 1 Try It — you will say tt is a real blessing THERMOGENE MEDICATED RUB SEW YOUR OWH! You can Have a>> much mhalf thr pi.,. And you and your children can always look your bcsl ... hi the lataat and mosl ex< iling styles ... in "Texin.ide" cottotaf. "Tex-raade" fabrics are made hy one of the lavxeat manufacturer of cotton prints in the world. Old Colony, Glenwood, Victoria, Beverly and Su/anna prints—in fashionable and vers.itile p.-iilnus ure ainonK the inosi popular. They are easy to handle and sew. They drape smoothly, stay fresh, wear well and wash easily. I.*ook for the identilkation bands and the "Tex-m.ule" tag on the pie< <• goods. This is your guarantee that the prints you buy are the genuine Min-hist and tub-fast "Tex-made" fabrics. "JEX-MADE" IS WELL MADE



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PAGF TWTIA I SI\I1\Y ADVOCATE SCNDAX. NOVEMBER 5. 1S Ranee Report Outlines Difficulties Facing West Indies Little Room For Optimism FKUKHATION may no b for %  considerable lime it* come. m Sir Hubert Kan e in a reporl or. Development and Welfare in the West In lies, published today. Though the West Indie: stretch over as wide a distance on the e.ii in's .surface M es between the Hebrides and Cyprus %  a fact that, in il elf. makes the way to Federation hard—they du nune il I less unmistakably constitute MJ •the report content rate on utility goods, MH h • M fluoi-miu. sim-bllim* j.i.rl light lUOJIaW for thr loral m.irket. tij gt-lher with such fane They lie amul thr Americas In the same part af still inadequate, shipping services that join tnem to the United Kingdom will DormaUy diu-harg*and collect caret, and passengers. on each round trip, not at one West Indian port alone but .il several. The tourist who comes bv tea or air Trom the Uniteo States or Canada expect-(toi opttmisticalK) to pass from one Colony to another, if he so wishes, with lew n no offlrtul formalities or other hindrance; anr to be able to use the same currency in whatever Colony he find* himself. The islands > or leas the same climate and an afflicted with the same diseases, whether of man or of crops Their Inhabitants are predominantly of the same basic stock, and Usl great majority of them speak—If with considerable variations—the same language. Their produce 'h primarily agricultural—with sugar in the foremost place in most of them. They suffer almost universally from overpopulation an I consequent under-employment The ti-ixirt points out the Cost of the organisation whose headquarters is at Huttings House. Barbados. Approved estimates foi the (Inanclal year IMS—1950 which do not Include the salaries of on* Assistant Adviser and the ConSUlUOfl Kngmee-. and do include services to the Standing Closer AssoriaiH aud lh Caribbean Commission—bodies of which the Hnyal Commission had no ken—amount to £56.500. none of which, incidentally, is paid either from West Indian funds or from the West Indian :.luxations from Development and Welfare funds. Four Snags The report lists four basic difficulties. Although numrr.u' -igns of surressful nroduiti>i* have induced a new hopefulness in the West Indies which Is in wholesome contrast to the upa(h\ and the "crisis mental)'." characteristic of the inter-war year.;. It would be folly to Dor* the %  rowing seriousness of the Mate difficulties of tha i ation that have been brought Inl i high relief since the devaluation "f the pound sterling, but we. • in no real sense caused therci. These difficulties have been: — (1) the inevr ... ing pressure of a rale ul r putntinn growth which always tbrailcnita** tig. excee••> "" % %  ecrned at the inadequate jute-. of pay that have been offered ll lervanU in the pal Ud in most cases, they have the reeornrnei di ,>f their several Civr Commissions with regard to salary increases. It ever, .. vaW trttkdam that u %  problem hat, been tackled WHS from the point of view of deter mining what salaries Hover' ments, as responsible employei should pay; little eosisuserathm has been given to the related %  Miquiry into the organization of government departments with a view to the best utilization of sUff and the possibilities of achieving the same results at lower cost. In these matters, the additional cost of a few highly specialized appointments Is a negligible nnanei.ii burden compared with that ol the large numbers in other grades. Unfortunately, rising prices ,, September, 1949, following M revaluation of the pound, have ade It exceedingly difficult even : i increases of induct ixation to assist the budgets. On I'.e contrary, it ha • xcept in the poorer Colonies 10 -.1st measures of subsidization, ineffective they may be t the per lapita amounts which cal resources permit. Income lax administration ha* idoubtedly made 001 %  ere in ran lout divet*j i g returns relating to dirk-rent ( DtoBlaa which suggest that a -core uniform standard of ctl'uieney in collection would yield iddltlonal rrrtOUg. Statistics of %  n.nne tax i-i-'^mriil Ivvc ii"l ) itherto been eolleeled on a uni'tm basis In the area, aud data re not available for I detailed lalytls by income groups Income Tax I'n.Msional estimate* px IMS for the whole of the British Caribbean territories will give the generul picture, hi that year, 45,000 individuals wcro assessed for income taxthey returned a gross income of SIL'U.lKlll.lMKI 11( W I I .if which $64,000,000 was assessed as chargeable income; and on tinsum $13,000,000 was collected as tax. In addition, panics (including Building SOCK ties) returned %  gross income of jca.owi.oon. .f which $%  '..OOQ.UOO i chargeable income and $23,000,000 eatssssaad M tax, At the present time. II seems] unlikely that any considerable) addition* to revenue are likely to arise except through further increases in the prices of primThe piomlsing Jamaica trade ary prod < .• cd pro'"•*< was developing with I'.ilain is menaced by the series % %  <>f population is emw ru< h basl pannattad \l.v bwiss and Italian bads U undar-eut it. ir msssslili in uiaaiui H"elj lo quasi upon the West Indian sttuainair ahilitt to Hisd oyerataj aIkai without reaUaing the ae•*• *•>' l,u 1 >P uf "'P* Ttl Insplii %  i the excessive rate of population growth The total popula40 per cent in M (lpil w nt ^ „ vrtinood years. This very rapid rate of increase Is not typical of Vllal Statistics I ssmraj MM and was vital statistics show that popperiod illation in baibados is not increasing as rapidly as it is in other reighbouiiiig terrtl A. tinend of IH4B. the popune British West Indian .stands—excluding the liaha r which no census has been taken %  .. ludlsuj the nland lerritorte* of Brl%  I i qdfnsYtote 3.0^3.000 The 'in*' area •upportlrtg this population Is 106,172 up,.... i .:, %  dtnsJt) nt population %  ver its wholia extent Is thus 28 5 per square mile Uns . M HI % %  ound in the .ii. 'larbados with a very' high flgi if 1,221 person> per SQUI it the oth< r. British Gulann %  2S% of the toul and area and a population of only 1.5 persons per square mile The Hate figures' ana: Wmdsrard fj i ands, 326 i>er square mile, I'rinidiiil and TatWfl aaniaica and l>pei..le; %  %  ward Islands 268: and Bn%  .-h Honduras. 7^ Betwael in, .the islands, which have only • 62% of the total land an am 84 Mf. of UK During tha yaan 1U46-48. the, %  %  ..' of ths res i 1 185.210 persons or %  ppfOXi* %  .itely 62.000 per annum the ..cvalent of an anhual rale of {%% TTtnldad and Tobago Bi .. Hoiutn: i and British Guiana m rate uf inthan the average for the ea: Jamaica. Barbados, and the %  faBdward l-lands are a little be! Elastoplast FIRST AID DRESSING So comfortsbMt . .*• famoiM drMnngi ansl> mi to work and pSty 'th complsts frasdoi n of ma ssfsty'i ssks My Ehntoptost'" ItaiTIC COMfOKTAlU A VAtHTY OF Hair getting thin ? Picture yourself in ten ynh 11 Baldness is hound to overtake you tiles* you do something to .(op ialli ng hiif ^nw. Andyou run do something lo stop it I lair falls out because it is starved oi I. . • .iiM-d of the Hi in; d foods on HlM vlMknnmakcsup the deficiency—gels your hair" growing and thriving again. I -c fur, Mhik'in in severe cases of dandruir and thinning hair. Ai a daily dressing use SihikrinllairT. or. f.r dry heads, the Silvikrin Ha Tonic Lotion with Oi Mr III HUH ItANCI, grave threat lo ihe sootsOBlk prngies-. ,r the region, as it in.piles that, for some decad. to come, the gains resultini: from normal development will "ibod by additional population, making further Improvements of material standards exceedingly difficult. There Is, of course, no simple solution of this problem, which rrlses. In the short term. tha decline in the rates of Infant mortality combined with high birth rates Only the i mcnl of more closelyknit standards of family living. and the slow development of economic and cultural standards. enn make much ImpnIn the meantime, even lest rained ing ihe ewHH lias of the British %  Caribbean region must pay j due n-gai'l '," thO threat of ii itlon growth that will • In aeonomlc progress. The dsBtCUlty "f finding markets %  r Weal Imiian local products II id bfUISS Uuiaim iiTilnli HumluindncHn nidod a T.-luno %  ud Iir-ewfrnii -li'l B. 0>lr l UlanU Oanvra v>'-*o-y>'-'i.'V'*'**v* > ^se ONS1STENT WITH THEIR POLICY V./F CONTINUOUS IMPROVEMENT, the I\|EW I 0>M LL PRODUCED BY FORD OF DAGENHAM, SUPERSEDES ALL EXPECTATIONS. U WILL HAVE THE PLEASURE OF SEEING THIS LUXURY CAR IN THE NEAR FUTURE & GO. LTD. These Prices Cannot Be Repeated Hed-SprrucK vcr> largi jilM S7.R mch ladies' Collon Vr.-ls, 2 for .... M.IKI Cotton PanlifH, 2 tor I.W Rayon PniYliov. 2 pairs 1.20 „ Silk Pantirs. per pair . .7* Nj ions BtochSkft. p*fl pair LH H>K 0BNT8 Pin strip,Twccdi ttH & $3.16 yd. I t the five years f am 1MI '" 25. death rates be"ow 20 per ousand wn an Pwtnty yean tar. only one tortitory. untlah ".induras. had a death rsftO M Hh as 20 per thousand. In the ears 1MB—48. all dcalh rates "era belo* SO per thousand wltht it exception. There has been a d The sooner you lako Phcnsic. ihe sooner you'll feel better, lor Phensic's quick, safe action will bring relief, lift away pain-caused fatigue, and remove weariness in a matter of minutes. Phensic neither harms the heart, nor upseis the stomach, lie prepared for pain — keep a supply ot" Phensic handy. 'Just take" Jablets A Ph MODEL STORE— DIAL MM Comer Broad and Tudor Streets WWW> M V l lI I IHWI WIIH t 1 1 1 {. WA.-.V.'. I IWWA.'.'MIV ensic for quick, safe relief FROM HEADACHES, RHEUMATIC PAINS,LUMBAGO, NERVE PAINS, NEURALGIA, FLU, COLDS CHILLS ISBBSBBBBBBBBBBSBBfll 6-voft Rodio -ii Cowcdng all —~ ^^ajt*** MS rjopkaJ u -tlna MBSSa at NT Ineo to ind ova I Aak fac a a demonstntton far wortf.wM> | •* %  A/io in J-oW aUKic OIK) for ACOC %  THE CITY GARAGE TRADING CO. LTD. BRIDGETOWN. BARBADOS tm&LNlHC THE C£NfAl OtCrW CO. ITD.. Of BKUHD



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F SUNDAV NOVEMBER S. 1S* scxn.w \DVOCATE TACT, nvr Results Of 2Field Sweep ISM OKI) TI.MK %  Mk •riosn K M > IS in run MM 1M Wbiih MM Ttfiih SSev-r.'h I 10 M Twalfll* IMS 10M •".OO mr n tn hnldar. nl T rkn. NOB larr tm. TT1, ITT). S!IM. BU Til IK li BACC •440 1443 Ma. TMtal %  •• %  MM • r Bacond MM rourr'. Mia FUlh 1143 ftUrth MM 10 M aav.-t.il. IM1 10M cahti, 1111 ins ISM TMlUt MM IMA w h lo hokWr. of T MM. ion. 0U1. 144 MM. 1 -.1 K 1 II IIM 1 *rla IBJM tint OTM MM 11 ••rand MM m Third SIM 1M4B FWurlh MTI pmh •IM 14 00 ISM I0H am. itm n to holder, ot T rkat* No* MM. 1U4. MM. 1101. MM MM rirra BACB Frit* Tlfl Araaaal rir-i IIM UMW ••rand MSI TSSTI Third MM an 144 M rim• tooo auui H V> oo %  < %  *! m hoMm <•' Ticket* N— 1104 IIM, M14 MM. MM. 0M4 MM WTJ BUTSt BACK Frlie Tlthel AMMMJ ruat MM '4.-'. •• Sarand MM Mon 111* Mil MM MM MM 10 no Bum MM %  •vcnth MM 14 40 i. Mil sane, a** %  n, 'inkier*, of Tidwt* NO. Batj MM • >I MM "P. ai -IMVTrt 'Ml IB Tlehri 0499 4Tt I* ftennd Third MM MM mat Founti Flfih MM 4M4 44 4S %  iKIh Mil 10 M K — MM. MM MM J i..ii.H Ar ?•;MJ| ii-i-i *** %  %  ITM MTTft BM7 mm Third MM MM MOO -.. i t.. hnldet* %  Tlik--M1TM. IIP. MM. "Bachelor's Day" Win* Tobag o Governor's Race %  nve and %  naif furlon**. laft Tkr bay geldiiic Compton Scores 107 In "Skipper's Innings" MELBOURNE. Nov 4 Completing a fine century while J-is fellow batsmen were falling rapidly Denis Compton played n captain's part in helping the M.C.C. cricket touring team score 306 for nine wickets declared In their first innine* against Victoria - Whole length and ha> twice the amount of selling space a* the previous one. Apart from giving buyers more comfort, the new arrangement relieves congestion on the road and also prevents peoole from crossing the track to purchise tickets. HEMS COMPTON. In the few minutes remaining for play after the declaration, Victoria scored four for no wicket In reply After the, rain during the night and early morning hail prevented play before lunch the M.C.C. lost •even wickets to-day in adding 163 runs to their overnight scor. of 143 for two wicketi. 1-u.i.jton got 6l> <-day to bring his score to 107 before he was out trying a big hit He was al the wicket three hours IB mlnUBM In a splendid fighting Inning! which included 10 fours. Apurt from j stumping chance during his rather shaky start yesterday he made no error and has now made .i eentnr> in each of the two State mutches he has played In. Neuter. football Results With the lop three ciubs in the Bnj .ill acorirg splendid away victories, to-dav the leading league poramain unchanged. h man gave Arsenal full : T -J* the aanii %  nat Ijverp. ' 0. SwajMaa i ti-nlifT City 0. V-est Ham Uiuled ; Cuveiitry City 2. league llivwien 3. (South' Aldershot 3. wol*l] 0, Bnght.m and Hove 2, Southern! United I Bristol Rovers 5, Plymouth Vrgyta I I'mieu i rown 3 Cry.v Iteadt g 3 Newport County .'. v 3 Northumpton Town t. c;illinghain I Norwich 1'ity 3. Uouniemouth 0. Notts Forest 2. Millwall 0 Port Vale I. B-istol City 3 Swindon Town 2. Leyton Orient 0 Torquav United 3. Watford 2. laMi IHVUMH 3 (Northl rd Cilj 3. Southport 0 .'. Ili.idford U Crewe Alex.indr;t 1. Carlisle United 1 HaUfai Town I. Hothrrham United. Ilartlepool United 1. Barrow I Lincoln Ot) 2. Wr New Brlfhtpn i icrrtngton Stanley 1 Rochdale 2. Trmuniir Rev. ers 3. Shrewsbury 2. Ol-lham .Mlil.ti. 2 St.ickiM.rl County 3. Mansfield Town I. SeoMIMi League "A". Abvixlein 1. Third l^nark 2 Clyde I. Oeltie S. Falkirk 4. Alrdrieumans 1 HearU 4, Partick Thistle 3 Morton 4, East Flic 2 Mother well 4. Samt Mirren 0 Raith Hovers 0. Dundee 1 Hll i lUaaa i Sr^tk* l^aawe H B*. AlDkUl Hovers 4. Saint Joantone 4. Allea AthtetM 3. Academics 4. Arbroatli 1, Dunln mil i 3. Ayr United 4. nrtai Athlatk : Cowdenbeath 3, Kiimaniock n Dundaa Ut.it.-d I. Stirling Albltin 3 Queen ol tinSouth 1. Dunbarton 2 Quaan'i Park 4. Stcnimii) Muli 1 -Boater. India Make Bad Start In 1st Test 167 FOR 7 WKTS. NEW DELHI No* I In.i J. batting first against the Co"nmonwealth side in the opening test of the present tour. *urT r< a bad start and when 1 ,cie drawn. Ind coin|nl at 197 for the loaa of 7 wirkeU Th-\ lost their opening od,: Merchant and Mustaq Ah with only 14 runs on the board and then before the close had five mo .ckets down for a paintuU) UO 17. T 1 i Kotla grounds had a true Wicket unaffected by overnight dew and It played ea*v thioughout the day With Hidgeway and Jackson mjuie.1 li* Commonwealth attack Woirell. their captain to itnf a rtkkv third inn. net hmiwere always i; lor rum against a good Btt Harare, Pliadkar anc. Adhlkarl oflered a sound defftc< ngain at %  ( 46 -1 URLHUAHU INU1A :i.-l INNINUS tan. b w,,..u | %  %  'no. AH run oul S % %  • -ipd s,..„.• % %  b Ttlb. M '•—.II.I b Ramadhin 31 D r-r..-l*a. . B --.-.I-..J *l \kthit... Ibw, Tnbe IS .1 K .iH*IMI ,•! %  ( is V SUnhMl 0 !,.„. f NOV. 5 — NO. 144 The Topic of Last Week 14. S M IMMI INI. AN ll.VMH C V,*.V//,V,W/.V.'/V -a..u. wy/Tyy Water Polo Practice This Morning Water Polo matches thie. morning at the Barbados Aquatic Club begin at 0.80 o'clock. The two men's teams picked to play are:— Team "A:— A. Weatherhead. L Bannister. K [not, Capt I. C Foster,!! Weatherhearl ii Jordan and C Evelyn Team "It :— P Filler. G. MacLaari n c.". i % %  • %  Yearwood. B. Manning. M I gerald and O. JohnBOO Reaervea:— C Evelyn, J Grace and M. Jordan. All other member:' Of the Water Polo Association are asked to attend aa several practice matches will be played. A Ladies match has aleo been %  re *>rm*ld:— F. <'..i n.i. liael, (Capt), Ann l-^kstein, Mary Knight Heather MeKinnon, in, Phyllis ChandJoeea Allen. Baa Ntmphs:— Marion Taylor, i i apl I, t;m Reed. Tom Browne, GUI Henjamln, i la VM .i.i%  aaanaai Pal Manor Pat Simmer M • Lawtl WEST INDIES RECORD I0UR TO ENGLAND RELXDY THIS WEEK THE ADVOCATE'S PICTORIAL SOUVENIR of the visit of THE WEST INDIES TEAM TO ENGLAND MAY TO SEPTEMBER 1950 Complete with scores, averages, brief JetauS and commentaries. fdifed by Advocat* Sporti fdifo/ 0. S "OPPtN KIDNEY TROUBLE Hf't a ttfdlcln* mow specially tor It . If jou .aspect that tawrae "somethingwrong'' with year kidneys it generally mcaoa thai they need a correcOTe tnedifine N-g>'i'd kidneys gite naa to vision* distressing symptom* such as backache, rhenraahV paiDB. lambagu, soabOB, bjadaor disorders with scalding and 'in-mu ThelronbMatarta srhs n the kidneys grow slaggiata and fail to periarm their natural (unction 01 helping to altar away harmful iiupuiibas (rotn the syateoa. Yon can i aetore those vital organs to DOTSBStl activity by lavkuut Da Witt's PiOa. I They act directly on the •I kadneys and yon will vwy qanklj (eel the good they %  re doing;. Try them (or your tTooeM. Go to Fine Pattern* of AFRICAN PRINTS Irom 84c. — $1.07 yd. LADIES' SHOES for nil "tensions constantly open inn NYLONS SIM — S2.IS PLASTIC in White. HI"*-. Pink. Lt-niiiii Bill. \. THF BROADWAY DIESS SHOP -U No. 1 Rrnud St. KtP>ooat-ti< Dial MB OL .< CUARANTH De Witt's Pilli are inaniif atur-d und-r Uuily hygH-aic conditioos arid tb* ingredienta coa(orni to rigid tundards ol parity. What do you know about ENO? DO YOU KH0W m BN0 is a tooling.and rcl revhing drink, t geoUe laxative and %  perfect corrective for stomach and liver disorders? 00 YOU KNOW there are no hsnh purgative*, in ENOr Nothing harmful or hsbit -I arming No nasty taste! Never be without ENO! Sold in bottUa for taatmg fraahnaaa EnoV Fruit Salt STRONG as a Jor MHS in a aalt No Hobarl lio bara D*m'l k-t Dt-llUh. ntai -n %  urn i Thcv'il lava ou boy. laal luvi\nd a>M >u faal aiuwp And tmy — von .lart HtM II *h.r ou Ilka a aMep Sirona as a lion ami Guaranicol lor a* lorif a* VIM* •nan n ihai It the Phillip* btcyck, maJc by Hntnh cfartsmen 10 last yim a Uldimr Look at three poMil* •* qualm Irnni el tiur-irmpcr tied — all Msel hub*—heav% M"j(e muJana*J — Dunlop tyre* and lM aotl uilbaili (tmrcaac The hhytlr i* luaunoutly nnlshrd in bUct eoamcl, or colour* if n-auired, and iparklc* with \xr*v\ hnnnium p*"**^ For a bcyUe tnai ivtll *tand up to ihc roughoi BMB) an'i beM a I'hillip* r-rpati l>.*.,I J jk H Kl I % % %  sponsored by JAR BAKERIES mnkcrs of ENRICHED BREAD and the blenders of J & R RUM SEA VIEW (.1 LSI HOUSE HAafTlNtiB BMiliUius KXCKI.I i HI ( I ISINK ii I.I,I MUCKHI II A it KATES, v. mi per IK upwards < Inclusive) ty$s$£** ,0* Hay *afe — Brylcrccm your h.' i csct-iiv IIH'%' h.nr mi mil MgiuK tliat point ilie nccj lor Br i. Dry hair,'lighi Scjlp, t nl> these arc taUaJK I that piini tne nccu lor Drylctteta'f 4 (I) Day-long smartneti. (2; Lasting hair health. -••—'! nc*, ibe scalp, cms u'inmon | N :icv plcndid rlcretfl "i i Ifyj w HOWEI.i, Mi with Bryfgr i o n.i.ir ; bail hair ItouMea, Its pure cntuKili life iui" I %  t: i„ UOD/I ufc itiN h %  i your li.ui. DAY-LONG SMiVRTWES' • LASTING HAIR HF.A That's tho DOtfSU BENF iifai you *it/y Toothpaste... READ THESE FACTS ^laiher Braoth! la ;, :, f .'::.:%  : ,; %  ; ; ; Try New LISITRINK TOOH % %  i %  aduiira l.aturlnini action • %  It's rlia (hoi.a of *•> ni*-. I brlahia* .. i*ll treihtn* hi LI5TKRINH I1M>III I'Asll aWtaOJ i I.I im.., %  I or a %  fresher bre



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SUM>*Y. VOV EMBER 5. 14) HENRY SUNDAY ADVOCATE PACE TIIIRTrEN BY CARL ANDFRSON VOU C2CV\TL-S S%  *=.-'-.-* %  Cli %  MI A FAVOa ,,—= %  NOVM T XT • 'VC Ntsf9 A % ._ \V\-N B* N3 ~C?Z AW ^i MT ...* ^_. SEE A\* IT MiT -r-AN*.^: T# BEEN A LOVELY Vl5lT... 3jI —-\H< 1 LI33 HAJTO T5 SKAS^S Gordon's • a good sign•••anyfimef This black and yellow sign over our door means we have met Caterpillar Tractor Co.'s high requirements as to business integrity, knowledge of the equipment field and the resources to establish and manage the standout equipment concern in this territory. Selling, servicing and other details of our business are handled to make and keep customer-;. "Caterpillar" owners expect and get this kind of service. II IM 1114 Mil* A SIHVIII I mi I I IK Tweodside Rd., Si. Michael, Phon 4629 & 4371 WE'RE OPOI/D TO ShOW IT It It I \ K ^GEft BEER A WD % & & *& fit* ** O. > I Kibs u BEER WITH A SMILE JEFFREY'S 00FFFR TWELVE XTBRAt'TIVE FRMt'ES (1) A rrtum ticket u. Trinidad by Tlanr with three ift*a< Hotel accommodation at 17.00 pet day a*d entertainment to lunch by JP.FFRKY'H a ...... %  I Agent. <*) One ll) New Raleigh Three-Speed Bicycle -QmUTt Model IS) One (I) New Raleigh Bicycle— I-adys Model ^^ (4) One (I) New Raleigh Blcjcle— Boy' Modrl (5) One (I) New Raleigh Bicycle—Girl's Model. (6) One III Caae OROCSJ uin.t — containing 1Z bottler* 111 One (I) Box 'FOUR COWS' 1 nndenaed Milk—containing 41 x Mot. Urn. <1) One (1) Box 'SELECT* Brand I'owdered Milk-eonUliiIng 24 x I lb Una. (• Two iZi Itcketa .i Cilobe Theatre covering FREE admittance tor one year. llOl l ..in < ICarton* JEFFREY'S Beer—containing 24 bottle, each III) lour 14) Cartons JEFFREY'S Stout-containing 24 bottlei ....l. lit) Two (Z| It...--. JEFFREY'S Iteuhle Scotch Air and T.. (•) Boxea JEFFREYS Strong Ale. Wrni • nn •.< .. m MOM >•< iiirilii iTOtrf ran in' -ion" -tii *• %  >*' i. *">m ihii m i u • %  The condition* on v.mh I'ri/ro ore to be awarded are A* folio WO : For every SIX tut rillHVIII I H and/or ROOT CAM produced to the AienU, Messrs. s P. Mnason Son A Co. Ltd., Broad Btf—j a numbered receipt ulll txliven, the rounter part of which will be retained .*.nd plircd In a Sealed Box In your pretence. On Frld*>, VII, O.rmlici |'Ml the Seal of the Box will be broken In the presence of partlea concerned and luciiU Imir number* ulll be withdrawn (mm tinBo\ it random ThU will be done only for the purpose of elimination. The holder-, of these twenty-four number* will be MtMl aCo 'a Office at t.OU p m on Wednesday of the following H cek %  ronUlnera Riled with IEFFREYS tap* The Hot I'rlfc ulll be awarded to the person (one or the twenty-four) estimating the exact weight to the nearest ounce of container* ullh Capo or the neareal weight thereto. The other Eleven Prlre* ulll he %  warded In Uielr respective % %  a—Heal afdJMI .md in the MoM asas-, mul come to Mmc. S. P. Mutton. Son rKe their -Ulll In Judging the weight of run Bums or QIAI.ITV ov HALT, imrwmi JEFFREY'S MeV#VWcV^VV>**VV!eVeVe^^ WS.'SsVS.'SSS*.::V-.



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PACK F.lfillT SUNDAY ADVOCATi: MMDAX, NOVKMBEI BARBADOS & ADVOfflE i. 1 - 1 —-i MM ftr SM MvaMM €.. LM.. IriU at. aMfaWn. Sunday. November S, ItSO TEX VI AIIS A.'TKl. leu vc.iis m the WYst Indies the Development and Welfare organization have published another report, this time by Sir Hubert Ranee, analysing Development and Welfare in the West Indies 1JM749. The delay in publication has been due to a printers' strike in the United Kingdom. Sir Hubert's report is a stocktaking report. It is a gloomy document and is more pessimistic than optimistic. Federation it says, may not be for a considerable time. The population growth threatens to exceed the rate of development of mediocre natural resources. The steady increase in the cost of living has absorbed a considerable part of the gains in wage rates. The area is dependent upon purchase agreements and changes in international economic relations on which it cannot exert any significant influence. Maintenance of expanded administrative and social services depends on increased production in the area. The outlook is bleak. During the period April 1, 1946 to March 31. 1M9. £15,500.000 have been allotted to the West Indies through the Colonial Development and Welfare organisation. By the end of March 31. 1949 there have been grants or loans up to £8,233,036; of these grants and loans £3.855,193 had been spent. Barbados which had only spent £117,575 of an allocation of £800,000 by March 31. 1949 has now only £160.000 to be drawn. What value is there in a report of this nature? Firstly in spite of the time lag in publication the rtport contains much useful factual information which ought to be studied and digested by all those who live in the area. Its study by politicians, journalists, writers and all who discuss the past, present or future of the West Indies would eliminate much of the loose speech and writings which today are all too frequent in the area. Not everything that the report *ays can be accepted, of course, without comment or criticism. This newspaper challenges for instance, the statement that a supply of photographic material and written material could not be obtained locally on an adequate scale to project the way of life of the West Indies to Britain. But in spite of peaalmiam. gloom and occasional comment of a nature that will provoke disagreement among many in the West Indies the report does present an overall picture of life in the Weat Indies today In a brief factual summary. Beginning with the Economic background the report has chapters on agriculture. Forestry. Fisheries, Education, Public Health. Housing. Labour, Social Welfare, Public Works. Civil Aviation and Tele-communications, Information Services and Broadcasting, and Vital Statistics. Whatever the defects of the chapters dealing with these subjects both in view of the passage of time and as to limitation of content, it is no exaggeration to state that nobody else in the Caribbean could condense in 150 pages for the price of 3/6. so much information about the area and its problems. But having said this and having praised the work of the organisation for its decade of good deeds and activities let us pose a question. What is to be the future of the Development and Welfare Organization In the West Indies? Can a body which has already had three heads and now sports a fourth in the short span of ten years; can a body whose only links of continuity are its Chief Adviser and the present acting Administrative Secretary — can such a body even in its advisory capacity do more effectively for the West Indies? The question cannot be easily answered. The West Indies would no doubt be a poorer region without the Development and Welfare Organization. But already in the space of ten years the files, reports, records, conferences, studies, discussions. ideas, thoughts and even actions of the organization have led us no further forward than this pessimistic if challenging report of Sir Hubert Ranee. Can the Development and Welfare Organization with its decade of experience and, its collection of statistics, continue to hover Socrates-like, suspended, as it were, in an aerial hammock, swinging now to the rhythm of Caribbean demands, now to the subdued insistent note of Whitehall's muffled vtice? Can it? and still serve the interest of the West Indies? One thing is certain. Pessimism is not the answer to West Indian ills. The depressing gloom of this publication must be scattered by those who are determined to see that the West Indies are not overlooked in the hard trek to greater material prosperity. cterestl of the Development and Welfare Organisation have got to be wholly identified with the interests of the West Indies if they are going effectively to advise West Indian Governments or to execute regional programmes sanctioned by federal or non-federal Caribbean Ltj laiures. At present even at the modest cost of I £56,500 (paid by the British taxpayer) it | Is doubtful whether the West Indies can hope for more than analysis or advice from a body whose efforts are none the btt appreciated by all West Indians who know the facts contained in this report. I HEY DO IT AffiAlN A1W AGAIN 0* >IIMIIM< rio-x IT IS strange how ordinary English words are sometimes misunderstood and are used to describe objects which are the \ very opposite of what the word was in| tended to convey. Directory is a word which causes an abundance of confusion in this island. Instead of guiding the reader, the Telephone Directory is a labyrinth and a maze in which the seeker after a telephone number is hopelessly lost. In his abysmal ignorance he will turn to the A's for Agricultural Department. After hunting for a considerable time he will suddenly remember that there is a depai '.ment named Science and Agriculture so he will try the S's only to find that science is not listed. Two days later he will be told by a friend that he should try the D'a for in Barbados departments are listed under n With this further instruction as his guiding star, the seeker after numbers tries to contact the Government Veterinary Officer. He searches for hours through the G's for Government and the V's and the D's and gives it up in disgust only to | be told weeks afterwards that the Government Veterinary Officer's telephone number is to be found in the P's. The Government Telephone numbers supply sufficient puzzles to tax the ingenuity of a crossword puzzle expert but they are merely on the fringe of the maze. Many visitors have heard of the Aquatic Club long before they land in Barbados, but many have failed to be able to contact friends at the club for the simple reason that it never dawned on them to look through the B's to find a name beginning with an A. As a matter of fact the B for Barbados is so popular that it is quite on the cards that in a few years' time Barbados will be able to boast of the only directory in the world which is restricted to one letter of the alphabet. When this rearrangement takes place perhaps the next word in the title will be listed in true alphabetical order and the directory will tell the seeker, without undue exertion, where to find the telephone numbers of Barbados Aquatic, Barbados Black Cat, Barbados Dairies, Barbados Electric Corporation. Barbados Lumber Merchants. Barbados Veterinary Officer, Barbados Smiths, Barbados Yacht Club and Barbados Xanadu. Now that the Telephone Company is preparing a new directory is the time to employ someone with a sense of direction to prepare a list that will be instructive and an easy guide to wanted numbers. II Ml 14 II V BARBADOS is supposed to be attempting to attract visitors to the island but it must be admitted that the efforts in this direction so far must be described as peculiar. One would have imagined that all available literature and pictorial scenes of the island would have been displayed in the few steamships which make Barbados a port of call. It is quite possible that the Publicity Committee may be sending such literature and pictorial scenes to the Steamship agents who just can't be bothered to send it off to the various ships. But even if this is so, such action is not sufficient to exonerate the Publicity Committee whose duty, if taken seriously, should not end when the literature is sent to the Steamship agents. They should make it a point to see whether the literature and pictures are being used and, If not, they ahould interview the agents and write to the principals asking for an explanation. It may be that the principals may not consider the literature And the pictures to be of a sufficiently high standard to be displayed in their ships, or it may be that their servants are too negligent to have it displayed. Whatever the reason may be it is strange that in the R.N.S. Bonaire there was copious literature and scenes depicting Trinidad. Tobago. Grenada and British Guiana but never a word or picture of Barbados. And at the Agencies in London most of the West Indian Islands, except Barbados, are fully advertised with emphasis laid on the beauty of the scenery and the charm of the climate. The French Liner "Colombie", with its potential passenger traffic has been allowed U) make its maiden voyage after being reconditioned without, it would appear, any effort of the Publicity Committee to use it as a setting for a display of advertising material telling the world the charms of Barbados. Such inaction cannot but encourage the public to ask whether the Publicity Committee are taking their duties seriously? > :; %  III Sl 111! Ill 4,1 .... CIGARETTE LIGHTERS $ CIGARETTE HOLDERS I BAIX POINT PENS j TORCHLIGHTS-BATTERIES & BULBS ^ COSMOPOLITAN PHARMACY. Wm\ a* .V.V,VV/AV/,V//V 1 IV;'/.'.V>V^V>'''V''' / y-W,' •// %  •//A lira "1'U. iAKe*A v PTT£KN / ^, OF THAV. ONE*" AfCSfl FISHERMEN we have FISHING LINES9. 10. 12. 15. 18, 24. 30. 36 lbs WHITE COTTON LINES6, 9. 12. IB) 18. M. .10 thread STAINLESS STEEL WIRE— v.i .21. 23 gauge FISH HOOKS— NH 0. 7. II. 9, 10. 12. 14. 16 10 2/0 COPPER PAINT— ; (la tins and many other items to interest you. WILKINSON • %  HAVNES CO.. LTD, Successors To C. S. PITCHER & CO. PHONES 4472 und 4687 Sitting On The Fence IK win AMI: i i.i'inii.xs •UP work* in %  CMWn* muMim factory." -NWB fri !" ..i Christmas comes but once a yea* To everyone bul mo. They eat their pud; It does them tood With Christmas cke for tea. By Boxing night iheyve seen enough Of turkey, pud and pie In Ipvaft mood I stir the pud From August to July. Wild winds of March may howl outside, Soft April ram may fall. The birds of May with love song gay Will charm the ears of all. . Of all but me In factory steam As cauldrons boll and bubble. i savage mood T stir the pud. And wish not Joy but trouble When cowslips bloom in meadow sweet Each summer brecre that blows Brings scent and smell from wood and dell To many a lucky nose; But not to mine, that sniffs naught else But rum and boiling suet . In savage mood I stir the pud, Creation as I do It. So if you eat. this Christmas time, A pud I might have made, While you. by stream, reclined to dream In drowsy woodland shade; No blessings shall attend your board7 No luck shall come your way . I stirred your pud in savage mood. And cursed vour <"*hristmBS Hay. The Lost Bone "Dog companionship Is a major factor In outwitting old age,writes Dr. Clarence W. I.n-1.. "but the nervous type of dog is nut good medicine for high-strung humans; nor Is the sad-eyed, phlegmatic type good for sad and depressed personalities." Cheer up, Rover. Oh. I'm oil right. You needn't look / can't ftelpir. It's %  miserable. V long face, nd bio eyet, and and long everything. And your wrinkled, worried brow. Yes. f know. But (had my breed, f was born with wrinkle*. V.. HI. peri tbfl kind of dog the doctor ordered. Hover. / know 7'm not. You should hare had a Uvelu. boisterous litrIV doy. alwayi barking and eatinu %  four bedroom slipper*. I dont like boisterous Mile dogs *rho tal bedroom 'Upper*. Rover. Sor do I. But then we're very murh alike. Yon also hone big eye$ and a tang. face. And long ear* too. You needn't be iiersonal. Hover. Oh. fm sorry. Hut we're much th same type, aren't we? We both surfer from melancholia, if that's what you mean. But then you don't have all my worries / have "iu worries, too. Since 1 passed die middle fifties I find my memory's going. I'm always losing things like spectacles and bank books. So am f. Don't be silly. Hover. You dont have such things I haw other Uiinoi. Lar uifl* I buried a bone But I can't remember where. I Iry and try and try. In the night I irafce thinkfuy and wondering. Oh. poor Rover Anything else? Yes. Bui we atnt go into that. Why not? We i friends, aren't araf What is it? Girl trouble? Ye*. That's a foolis'i worry. Rover. You know you can have your girl friends here for ea and biscuits any lime you like. I know. But f.iey wont come. Won't come. H ver" It's my lono. miserable face. They lauyh at il There, there, dont cry. Rover. Girls have alwU laughed at my face. too. Have they? That's why I'm a bachelor. Rover. I'm so sorry. So we have on' more thing in common. I'll buy you another bone, and when >-u bury it. we'll mark the spot with a little stick, shall we? Oh, thank you. You're so oood to me. It's nothing between friends, Rover. Diary of a Worm Flushed excited worm arrives home late to tell wife he has joined Civil Defence. Oh, so this is worm's latest trlrk to stay out late, is it? Not content with years In Home Quart, wssao wife, was left nlone in air raids while swashbuckling worm went round district armed to '."Hi irigbti-nlng neighbours and pourini! immev ..ver counters of low taverns wifh witty worm MaMI Worm has now found another excuse to show off In uniform with silly medal ribbons in front of blonde barmaids. Wifiwouldn't mind so much If puny, undersized worm didn't look such a fool in uniform three sizes too big; or if worm had brains to become chief warden like gas manager. Patriotic glut manager, who join.-d Civil Defence nt first appeal, not only has lime to manage gas but has passed all wardens exams, and is now chief instructor for whole county, mixing with Up top* and retired colonels and heads of police and Home Office What chance is there for fuddled worm to pass exams, when fuddled worm hadn't enough intelligence even to become lance,-orporai in Home Guard, while clear-headed gas manager, who never had more than two sherries before dinner, properly served at proper time by maid in white cap -mi apron, was zone commander, driving about in powerful cars with everybody calling him "sir." No doubt, of course, worm thinks of himself as hero, destined bg savi country from destruction No doubt warden worm, drunk with power, will infuriate neighbours, ordering them about ll trouble comes. Bui, as wife sees U, fuddled worm, his health ruined by selfindulgence and Irregular meals, bolted like pig at trough, his pockets emptied by cadging wonr. friends, will soon us e —as laughing slock of Civil Defence and finally be drummed out for incompetence so that wife can never hold her %  head up in worm's Avenue Again. IM'11 READERS SAY: the peopla and a world-wide what Price A Sam Lordt demand that a new spiritual To The Editor, The Advocate, purpose shall be denned in law SIR.—To be a collector of Autoand bo made the mainspring of graphs of prominent people rehuman activity can save clvllizaquires a fat pocket book to-dsy. tion from destruction, a spiritual A Bernard Shaw signature will code which will replace power fetch £25 and wUl treble if ho politics and selfish materialism is pastes. The signature of Queen not an impractical Idea ft will Victoria might fetch a pound "? mankind fr s lunch-places, should cleanof Teck, Devonshire, not forget U P_ ,. ting Stanley who found Llvlnf, Also Bridgetown cannot afford stone. loflr valuable space such as His parting words wert; "Now Trafalgar Square, if you had one of Sam Lord's I\l <-mfort and Sanitation come buv it He was some irur" r t %  "<* thl *' wt should ba V GORRINGS ,mt to * me "* — modem InAntique Sho p : £* %  *•• phon Booths etc. Now Ci it is a dreary spectacle remind.vi.u-fc. ii [^ OM oi npifuhness. Hero is n The Fdifor. Tht Advocate. m good spot for a sunstroke. SIR,—The news that an attempt Fight T.B. with Sanitation, assassination has been made upon BRIDGETOWN YOUTH.— the life if President Truman. has indeed shocked the entire Give Early Eor Xmai democratic world, but let us W • be found asleep as to the*To The Edifor. The Adiwafe hapiwning* for v*ry few people silt. Evei v year as Christmas know the truth concerning the np proaches there is a big ruan, Hr^ndi'v VJ £?£l£ iSTK Im0 t %  **W. Which IS bCwe be sure, the evils or the world ,u K— „-^I J .„ v_i .*,.. thf cruellies, rapine. 3 < n ln." ,oul "?." '" """, "" Klopread starvation and unemployed by a little work at war. all .pring from lr of a ,hi """' "' "" >"'" r : a"'' ^uce spiritual code to guide or control congestion The regular at finance, politic, and the cpmmerro eoP* wlUl U" 1 Xmas ru.n. clal and social life of the naUom.What a )oy to M only %  spiritual revival amotut anuUne to get a little help at this NOW WITH f5INTERNATIONAL PAINTS and get QUALITY with ECONOMY A PAINT FOR EACH JOB A JOB WILL DONE BY EACH IWINT. SEE US AND BE INTERNATIONAL HI I M'.V A CO.. Ill)AGENTS. ww>wv%--'*--'^*.vv.*--.'.'.--' IN SPITE OF THE RISE IN PRICK OF— WOOLLEiXS KAKLV BUYING OF LARGE STOCKS HAVE KEPT OUR PRICES DOWN '^3 I THE THRIFTY WILL SHOP NOW YOI'R CHOICE OFtime? Charity should go all out and save many a heartbreak I beg to say a word tor tha Pensioner*, that they be given their small allowance early, how can old people get around In oooReated plnoes and at th last minuta? Give early. J* REMINDER Road Danger To The Editor, The Advocate— SIR,—A short while ago I •*-. rowlv avoided an accident whei I met a man in Bridgetown rid Jng o bike and carrying a pas senger on the crossbar who "leading another ridarleaa biki .ilungside. A waak later l met a child -v a bike in DayreUs road whoa, feet could not roach the pedah and who progressed by rfcl* at them whan they read"-1 t.top of their stroke. She also bad .. child of about the same ago o her crossbar. Without the "t*TO art warning they shot out wob bling into the traffic from a 1' path. Had I not been going %  > — enough to pull up dead III couple of yards there would bs > been a nasty meat. la not this sort ot trick RfbQ, in town trail.e "driving tO Uu common dangur". And would Ot the driver of a notor car bo proaecuted if he canted a pneenger so.ted between hlmsel: and tt:, Btaa r tag wheel and holding on to it to keep himself In thnt potion? I understand that the carrying Of passengers "n 'he crossbars of bikes was only allowed during (he war reara owing to the Bearcats of transport. But i> there any reason why flve years afler the war, with the volum Of traffic now on the roads, them lecklces people sl.jmld be enown and i; j : Kff, -V i'o WORSTED. FLANNELS, TROPICALS, GABERDINES, | TWEEDS & DOESKINS DA COSTA &. CO.. LTD. DRY GOODS DEPT. v///////.'.V.V.VA.W.',v/////,w/////.W,V////A'^ YOU GET ALL THE FINEST AT GODDARD'S THE FINEST FOODS AT GODDARD'S RESTAURANT AND OF COURSE THE FINEST RUM. GODDARD'S m nm RUM.



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_ PACE TFS SUNDAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY, NOVKMBtR Trinidad Schoolg Get Holiday For iNe* Dogma (V*Mi O* Ova Cr>M>i4iU PORT-OF-SPA1N. Nov 3. Trinidad Joined lh? rest of the world yesterday in roiolcina ov*i tba Definition of th* Assumption of Our Blessed Lady as a Dogma of Catholic Faith wi-ich was proclasrned by the Holv Father. From •orly mornina there were service* In every Catholic church, and nil schools were given a holiday in mark the occasion. At noon all Catholic churches throughout the colony rang their bells as part of the celebrations Conditions For J>g.Co.M<'inlWsliii) PORT-OF-SPAIN. Nov. 3 It was decided at a meeting hell last night in Port-of-Spain thnt member*, ot the Municipality could also sit on the Laudative and Executive Councils, once ihc> did not hold Ministerial posts. It Government accepts tho Council's views the Hon. Raymond Qucvedo. Hon. Aubrey James and Hon Ranjit Kumar would ngal" be able to sit as Councillor* The Hon. Norman Tang. Minister of Health and Local Government would be debarred In an. case on .-count of his Ministcritil powers. Hon. Tang was Mayor of Port-of-Spaln He was present at the meeting a* a listener. %445 Snatcher Caught By Police Patrol Car 'From Oui Own Corraapon PORT-or-SPAIN. Nov. 1. A i.diiiig J445 snatch and run raid s.t-rday from Barclays Bank, I'C -of-Spain was foiled by a p*. . r4 oar ifter an unidentiil.'.i man a) thi Union Club, Fort-of Spain, hrd con;.i. The victim wa Corade Henaud. who had gone to the bank to make %  deposit for his employers. Qreeii Coconu. BJI At the time of the uuttch he was making his way from the Tellers case to a table neaiii> to check, when a man of the tank Shouta of -thief came from Itcnaud who gave chase and was Joined by others. The patrol car sorm caught up with tinman, und the money was recovered. He is lepoitwl to be a native of Mont.*'rrtuV "Healer" Gaoled %  Prom our t_nn> Conp>iionitili PORT-OF-SPAIN. Nov 3 James tiraj ham of Coora. Sangrc Qrinda was sentenced to 30 days imprisonment for pretandmg to all persona that h* waa A healer who had come train British Guiana to attenj to sick persons tn Trinklad. He gave his name aa "Daddy" Trmn each oi trie six persona he received 48 tents and .. full grown rooster Another victim was a woman at Turure. He sent bar huaband to buy some incanae and when he returned he found Grayham assaulting his wife. HARBOUR LOG ID Carli.lt Bay Sen. I lairi*t Whiiijach E.i.u.ru, >*. s*h i„ .i.i,... aea Lorhtavai S. Bert Msr*a Hrnndta. ttetl CJttl K SinWt. Sen. Mr> M U. SCH Moll* N JonM. MV Darrwood. BOI France W S ml 111. Sell Mndly New Course Honours Lord M ililin. Plane With 48 Still Missing *y ABirfUJ S<* W l. EuniclS. SS ton. J—tp*. from DomlfUn sch cioudla a SI torn %  'ii..h QQasaa Kelt Gardenia W U t,.,. WallK*. .„m Trkiidad i>r*rt asBch. PhyBU Btwh, S| ion, MjQMllktn. tor SI. Vincent C.HENOBLE. Nov. 4. A French official said today "hope Is running out" of finding the Air India Constellation plane missing in the Alps with 48 people on board The orncial gave thiInformation at Albertvi 11 Savoy centre of the search from the ""Tench side IIIMW MORGANLONDON. Nov. 4 Cas>i The memory of the late Lord Mlldmay the ireatest amate.ji *** n oi II new atseplechasf ~* JiT ISTJtl "~T-".T TZ? ..,, ...ar>..,Ai„, r hc 1 ^.O.U. i ^.".^jr^VlSd *S i ...... *S a %  mou Clrend Nallonal |, n „ ,,. „ go-milr an rcur ala> b — C "" Th %  *** """I"* MtM raid , h ,i r eelllna leas ihun 1.000 & ESS J'..."~" %  afford horses a chanee of vln i, I i.„ THn",Jii"'"" ""c "" " hccomlni "Amirer cmdM,' MV_ 1'anMiai, ciialirnaar j.na ian. the nc track hriiTf constructed Several ground t-etch paraes Cai.t Claikp. Canada Ship, lii Touch With Barbadoi Coaal Station Itltitual' IfW r..l lowing Hill* Barbados CoaM Slalioti S S Canadian Cruln-f. M.S Lad. HMn*y. S S Dragon. S 9 I SfonliwtM. S S EuacnroUu s | Nir.t M a a i % %  Spa.iia. Ii SMial Maad. Vrslu. s s i Iw ISfhlvhrai. It tiawoTty. 111* r, S % %  Mi-i m nound the central enclosure Insignalled back to base by walkie side the National course 'alkie -adio that they were giving —Rruter. "P be-a use heavy snow and wind made their Job impossible I'nli<'.' Mr.llL I Irs P uaenda of weary troops, I OIK < I>rt UK Up police and guides plunged into ^-. • •• %  bliJJarda to renew the search Upeif Air McvUntL > %  *WltPia and heUcoplors ^ '•<"" two French airfield* helped ROME. Nov. 4. ''.V^ '""*. w Uwr tondiUorrs Jeep-bonw police squads aimf" d 0, l Kr •""" %  ,wn standing ed with batons broke up an opt,, '"TK/T,^ y nd '£&. Blr meeUim Q f iialian war ve ^ hr l "'* t VJa believed to er.nTX're t f o-day "whin "*> fc <7*£ '"SUSFMI peace penlsans' Invaded the JSSt It was b Za t,r B?,"? scene shouting anti-wa. slogens BSIrVSthWtfia Srn^ I'oUce arrested 10 people and *nd a crew of eight. !" i5i lh i "** f 'n't-owiinunisl Anxious radio calls wer* made Triimtlll r.lilfir Tn 5Don lor * * %  * !'" %  ' %  moveall night from Lyons and Grenoble 1 rlllliail UOIHK I O ment which had been hoisted on but there was no answer from me ,_ _, the balcony over ooklng the airliner Malabar Princess. PliertO KieO Square where veterans were An American transport u.ant meeting. trashed on an Alpine glacier oiiCixmi Our Own Corrnpondsnt> The veterans were celebrating November 20, 1946 and all 12 ocPORT-OF-SPAIN. Nov. 3 November 4, a national holiday cupanta were saved. But searchcri for the "Malabar PriiCMa" said weather co/idi lions were much better then The French newspaper "Aarore* %  aid: "One dares not imagine cud of the airliner with Ita British pilot desperately trying to land hoping against hope Monks here fear thai the thick an Id make it impossible to Mnd Mr J liaumgarten. told presskept in Italy as "Armed Forces men in Trinidad on Friday that he Dey" to mark the Italian victory vas the only passenger who had over Austro-Hungarian forces in oeen able to get out of his hotel in J*i* %  L ,h •"<* ot the Firs; Puert. Ricj under i M vy polivo Worl* War. escort Attendants at various hotels had deserted and visitors had to prepare their own meal* Transport to the airport was not .vaiiuble He fiirher revealed that the Hots* Carlb Hilton at which he was staying had reservations for Mrs. Truman, wife of President Truman and bar daughter, who were expected to arrive there on November 11. On reech-K<-"'-r Franco Hailed ByCheeringCrowds a SSff l eS i S Saint the 33 old British pilot of :hAir Chief I'"l' (-""'" '*llation nu . f State drove through cheering ho A P V"!*. look n ^ rr ,,K l ,t ing the airport at Puerto Rico, bo Madrid crowds to-day on his re" ,or ,hp I" 1 le * 'he-BomhayMADRID. Nov. 4. Itvneral Franco, Spanish Chief said he was Informed by the emturn from ployees that the plot ii.) the iilrport hod tv i MrvefeeT As do,t pi M " %  : and the Canary "" ,K a'rport here. He ni. Fai Protest Against Taxation HeUsgataJunior Steel Band pending: the streeta of St. John s this morning carried a placarj annoMnringj a demonstration at I o'clock to-day In protest agains.: the proapoeed Increased taxation British Medical Adviser Visiting Trinidad PORT-OF-&PA1N, Nov 3. The Hon. Norman Tung, Mm( stci of Health in Trinidad has YJ'^AZ*"^' JSUSTEL TS 1 reported that Dr. D. W. Priddle, l *^"£l. and rev,cw ^ the Span Medica.1 Adviser to Mr j d ni.-. Griffiths. Secretary ..f State tor Colonies, is due to arrive if Tnmdad un Novembei 13 far a stay of ten days. The idea of tho trip is that by an on-the-spot exnmination of conditions In the territories, he could become bolter informed to answer questions in rariiAmaat , j,. Spanish Africa J%Z\ near ^^"h ^ ~ -S-S ^ ^bJS! ^h H S irr. ,, rranco'm d th.^a1; ?>• ^^-ed cA way, Ue independencia where he was l G t ,e y''.^ n ST? > ~". raw-iv.-d by the Corporation ani u who had brought It from Hum-! the Mayor of Madrid. "•'•. Wurkert and school children had s ml w known as one of the all been given holiday, and huge company's most experienced pilot* % %  lowda lined Madrid's beflagged He kMW the region well and main streets to greet "El Caudllonly rour weeks ago had made a lo" standing in his open car. perfect landing despite dense tog. During his tour the General Ho h "< 1 rtl a > nrrt contact with tine! visited Spams Sahara colonGeneva at five a-m. yesterday each of the seven Canar/ mornliiR. and had been kept continuously posted with weather conditions During the morning the plane asked for further briefing on atmospheric conditions. Last contact was made about 10 40 a.m. after which nothing more was heard. —K eater. "iSjhvooiD? ill W" >— •" • %  • *•••. ••• "aad l ur a n aaw aa na, a atnu a 7** %  • a. ptaa af aTa. iba r-aaoa %  iha| vi I at Waai vr* aaaa M a COIUM u 'Saaakapa' aa. aaia aa aJ a*aa Nero Toaa: Paaa. %  taaaaMjai' oaaa~* %  0<"i aaa. M> Oaaa Mini >illII aaal aad aa. aa. aaa a. (ja aar^taaaaa Safe a. S i 'SA\AT take deciaion that may affect i ram Crashes Into Lorry tho llTOs ot* everyosse In this I.IEGE. Nov. 3 country Appointed to a apodal A train slid^ right through into Beauty, you lifted tip my sleeping eyes, & And filled my heart with longing with a look," JOHN MASEFIELD <%%*7!t^ SCHOOL RESULTS LONDON gaarmament rnmiallt aa by the \***l ** tJf^t'SSS School dealu In the Isle or OovcmmaM, Ibalr taak la lo ',£''2^1 "*t i!l c,rrlM Blr. CambrldBC&hln-. arc lo build up tha ajagnai of tba be made two Tnchet blager. be. raaaalve EaUOO.OOQ.000 Raannaeause improved school meals have ment Programma Their namea ..,, of blRgei have Daan kapt a But lhar found him still in hi. clola aacrat ,,t_nrmlr tuipended belween —Keater. au • ~ Mothers trust iimotts fOJM MilKf Remember, when you buy milk, that babies and children need the b,.i. Ask lor KLIM, and until reatricliooj are eased, uae care. ":::';;'. fully the KLIM rm c ga an. \ th -, VagV BC*MI, tna siil ffw m j MIT.CHSH tit VEND ft Like a happy memory, the haunting fragrance of Mltcham Lavender brlnji English countryside to Barbados riglnally made by Potter & Moore n their Mltcham Distillery two hundred yean ago, Mltcham Lavender hat ever since boon dedicated to Beauty the World over. LAV EN DEB. WATER TALCUM POWCXft TOILST SOAP SHAVING SOAP BR.ILLIANTINE FROZEN BRILllANTlNE AFTER.-SHAVE LOTION These /100 are winner*! they're wa li able they're cHM-r-rr-i-lint they're niuuey-Buvera 0Q' w^ Thank* to Tootal faa nn now HL.IHUUU %  Imiinv el rn.ir.lr-l.uiU.nK lieat far b-d CM.) i| J(1 y.iu BVSf -ti^lr.l ; lln of Utlinn notnl luofci ;-..-. . They wash. IMUI* . %  rta na w (ullv hlif.) mi MlKM loRMlvr. %  iIni assBksd -ilh .*.|Liir.



Sunday Price:

SEX CENTS
Year 35

Nevember 5

19350



Sunday

tien * .







Se

TWO-YEAR-OLD WINS TRUMPETER CUP.



etn ieee

Gite av



te
— eh een Fe trees 2

CROSSROADS

BREAKS RECORD
»'/2 Furlongs In 1 Min. 9'/s Sees

R. A. CHIN’S two-year-old bay gelding Cross.
Roads by Dunusk-April Showers set a new
record time for the Trumpeter Cup by being first
home in 1.09 1/5 seconds over five and a half fur-
longs in the race for the Trumpeter Cup when the
scheduled day Autumn Meet of the Barbados
Turf Club ypened at the Garrisopy Savamnal
yesterday. :

: ‘

Georgetown Strike |"*~__uzaETMAN wins



Ends After 3 Days

Governor Refuses Requests

(From Our Own Correspondent)
GLURGELUWN, Nov. 4

BOTTLES were thrown, sticks and chairs bran.

dished as executive officers of the T.U.C, and
Federation of Government Empioyees Unions
announced over loudspeakers to thousands ot
strikers that it was decided to end the strike and
resume work on Saturday.





}

Re Ay bw were booed, mubbed. attacked and driven
out o e Transport and Harhour'’s Sports Club grounds
where the Federation had se : : ua
this morning workers began to drift back to their jobs and
by noon all services were in full operation,

t up strike headquarters, but

Leaving the Transport ground,



Cross Roads carried 118 Ibs. and was skilfully ridden by
Jockey O’Neil to a convineing win over the favourite,
Flame Flower, Mr. Cyril Barnard’s two year old brown
filly out of Burning Bow-Rose.

The previous best time for the Trumpeter Cup winners
was 1.09% set by the Hon. J. D. Chandler’s Battalion by
Battle Front-Pawky in 1947,







e executives on Friday night motor- es The racing was keen and the

P-O-S Cit jed to ZFY Broadcasting House cena twat ie track dry and fast. There were
where the Federation President no major upsets and consequently

‘ ae jAndrew Jackson, broadcast a ! Don't forget your guess the Betting Forecast and Pari-
Council jcolony-wide announcement, end- Mutuels paid comparatively

Elections
PORT-OF-SPAIN, Nov. 4.
When Port-of-Spain went to the
polls yesterday, the Political Pro-
gress Group lost one seat on the
City Council, retained two and

held one supporter.
The Labour Party gained a

ing the strike and appealing to
all workers to resume work.
After the executives had left
the ground strikers remained
listening to speaker after speaker
who were encouraging them to
“continue the strike to the end.”
The decision to end the strike
followed more than eight hours
conferences with Government and
T.U.C, executives, At the Govern-
or’s Conference T.U.C, presented

Republican
Leader Blames
Truman’s Policy
For High Casualty List





ELIZABETHAN, (Holder up) wins comfortably from Atomic IT (O'Neil up) to carry off the South Caribbean Stakes.

President Truman



Tells Nation His
Aim Is World Peace

Wonni
In Drive To Capital

bstaisiaiaesie

‘ day’s “Advocate”.
Reds Take ||










may win $5.00. See Mon. small dividends,

The highest forecast dividend
of $30.84 was paid to the punter
who placed Crossbow—April
Flowers in that order in the Sa-
vannah Lodge Stakes open only
to horses classified “F’ and “F2.”

The Pari-Mutuels’ best dividend
was $11.24 paid on Harroween as
a winner in the Autumn Stakes



Results At A Glance
FIRST DAY

FIRST RACE

seat in Belmont from the Carib-|sn. wi By WILLIAM PARROT | Marreween (Gressiey) 3 . . izes reache
bean Socialist Party TLE _. three requests, all being refused by In Korea y With Eighth Army H.Q Aviity (et LS fahee yy als — oo “ie haan on sa a
dak. Wemtmedd Simatic the Governor, The first was for the NEW HAVEN, Connecticut, » in Korea, Nov, 4 SECOND RACE ae ‘cea Maen the “s600 mark
, {amnesty of all who participated Nov. 4. Lee . i North Korean and Chinese Com- | Duchess (Holder) a wie ;
tenets win oe ees in the strike which was adinted American Republican leader fn re- ection ypeech munists were believed to-night to | Mertime (P. Fleteher) : egg ae ve eet ee
Socialist Party, Br. an beatin 5a illegal. The second was for retro-| Harold E. Stassen in a strongly- have captured Wbnni on_ the} | “THIRD RACE Sou AMO. aes 1 ‘the three hundred
CSP" ee eelspective pay from April 1 of|Worded attack on the Truman 4 Chongchon River in their fierce} {tos Bow (Holder) DE ee ae 2
: s candidate Mrs, Sylvia} 24, increases that may °'| administration charged to-night ST. LOUIS, MISSOURI, Nov. 4, ffensi imad April Flowers (P. Fleteher) and two hundred once.
Hunte and P.G.’s C. B. Tywang) in) the third ved eee that it had. “cooldd” the Chinese : offensive aimed at — breaking} Colleton (Crossley) Holder was the most success-
; ediate re—| ,.* : -

in the closest fight of five ward
elections.

lief in the form of an advance of Communists with the result that

American troops were now suffer-

President Truman warned America to-night that “hard
fighting still lies ahead in Korea in spite of the military



through the United Nations line
to Pyongyang,

FOURTH RACE

Elizabethan (Holder) He seored

ful jockey yesterday.
Atomic IT (O'Neil)

eee wee

the hat-trick in piloting home the




7 ast.| cash to be deduct |! I c : ; ‘ ‘ nani : South Koreans i . , i
ae, lost the southenst- Svar’ eerkinite” wane ace witae: ing their highest casualties in, Victories of the United Nations forces. He said that pro-| ft Mhaq amd ‘alear Sebuee Bae Oe eT RACE first three winners in succession
Eydansagi saute OUNCE stone of the Bnquity. Commitee] See gress was being made towards the goal of world peace andsouth ‘rom Wonnt to the formes | sHetts. {Mth oy eh ee
4. > ‘a 3 ad t : : . . * * ; 7 fhiberia: a of, S entry, r . Bw. ynoes
by the newcomer Hamel Chrysos-|5¢t Up by the Governor, ae ae act maa peadesat| described American leadership in the United Nations to put | Communist capital, 55 miles south, | No-to-nite (Crossley) SIhalf-bred: bay filly Duchess who
tom, ee eet Deer In refusing the last tw hi . : pal es uman| down Communist aggression in Korea as the “greatest step | were reported standing fast AFOUNC | oposs Ronda "olen 1} showed a clean pair of hoofs to
The P.P.G. stronghold in the} Gover-or pointed out that it w ‘ towards world peace that has been made in my lifetime. Kunmori, five miles from Wonni.| vigme Flower (Holder) 2}a field of twelve in the Bridge-
northern ward P.P.G. candidate} ¢mount to judging beforehand the ce Paes Army Air Forge said | Veneseen Gavawrn RACE ‘Jtown Stakes for horses classified
ee Hutchinson returned un-| Committee's findings, ®|sands of young American men The President was speaking in eee Bs ete ne Watercress | (Q'Nail) : 1}“G" and lower
opposed, while P.P.G. also retain- ThE Governor how are locked in bloody battle with TR NID D’ ithe only radio and_ television “2 t positive results. AN} Ontoake (Wilder) 2 se ue
ed the southern ward with the r, however, ex- AD'S American army source said fight-] Mary Ann (Â¥vonet) 8 His other two winners were the

100,000 Chinese Communists in



speech he is to make on behali



retiring councillor Michael Lee-| Pressed the view that the Com- sears x : : Ag’ ,|ing was taking place just south of EIGHTH RACE bay gelding Crossbow and Mr
lung iacainenea practically unop-| Mittee could supply an interim re raewed mountains of North HU TIN GIRLS ot " pancee a dane the town and us to the west with eet oaeae taesaniews 4,.N. M. Inniss’ bay mare Eliza-
posed. recommendation which might be The ” Republican Presidential (From Our Own Correspondent) ions y Br the South Korean Sixth and] ‘bility (M, Gonzales) 4} bethan.

The P.P.G. supporter C ., acted upon. Although the federa-|osndidate declared that American The United States was now on Seventh Divisions engaged along Jockey O'Neil and Jockey
Mathura had similar re-election’ ton strikers resume work, dock|oasualties this week were higher PORT-OF-SPAIN, Nov. 2. the right i to. peace: throug their entire front, Wilder rode two winners each
in the western ward. labourers are still out and efforts|than in any week since the start i girls have taken a fail “eetwreun, {ree anes Communists’ frontline strength 0 N and Crossley scored the other
; = paisa pesieriay se- a being masts to engage a skele-|of the Kovean War. ps3 - Three girls led 4u® nust stay. on-that road. e ne ite, a set coe INDONESIANS Set
ect ctor Bryan, nistersef; ton crew ishables| “ i I , ,,'wo regiments. reak-through j - :

Agriculture and Alphonso James from the MS. “Hensilia™ apiee thee SP ee on went on a hunting tr'p in gurl ee Bet Ba oo ‘fae at Wonni would threaten to aus STORM AMBON | Hoh. V. C. Gale was the only

from Tobago to represent Trini-



Amsterdam and the S.S. “Ama-| five years of building up the





completed his election campaign
broadcast from St. Louis, Mis-
souri, Mr. Stassen said: “Thou-

dense bush filled with frog»

Mona Parhu (21)



off United Nations’ Forces nortl

a

trainer to score two wins and the







: 1 ;
dad at the forthcoming West In-jkura” from Liverpool which ar-|Chinese Communists strength and returned with a bag That was when isolation had! of the Chongchon River. Z DWAKARTA, Nov. 4. other six were shared by as many
dian Conference of the Caribbean|rived to-day. Meanwhile the|through the blinded bewildered|| containing an agouti and a uae out of the League o! Nineteen miles further west an-]| The indenaere Government an- | trainers, :
Commission opening in Curacao on|four-day—old sugar strike which}Amcrican Asiatic policy under our giant iguana and several ‘The: President whose speech other Communist attack was strik- spend ae arf a nee . a Captain ©. BE. Raison led the
December 8. : had only affected the East Coast |oresent national administration”, smalle> animals. aie tad petate 5 {ing hard at the American 24th stormed into the city o mbon, Police Band in a programme that
The Debate on the selection}and ast Bank estates spread to| he continued. —Reuter. rae aup adi eT mor) Division north and east of Pak coe bg canny aeernene © ranged from the Overture to
took 110 minutes, mostly over the!the West Bank and the West coast than 1, radio anc elevisior chon. It was apparently aimed at repu lic, Entry into Ambon came | Rossini’s “Barber of Seville”
method of selection lto-day, following 9 tour of the e e 5s stations declared: “Since I be-|Anju on Chongehon, inland from | 2° a, near 3 penne jthrough Waldteufel’s “Christmas
The Council also nominated|preas by Dr. J. P Lachmansingh Chinese Within came President in 1945 I have) port Sinanju. where the Ameri ent one at SOuery Roses,” Gadei’s tango “Jealousy”
Lennox C, Hannays, 2 nominated/the Guiana Industrial Worker: | worked constantly for world!cans were yesterday reported to|juand whtch prolotmed ity inae. |to,Calynzo ‘Time
member for one of the two West | tynion President | e peace, That is my great ambition |p, preparing to hold the bridge henGhne is a ari aimed its Inde- | “The Meet continues on Thurs-
Indian seats on the Commission : t 100 Miles Of and with God’s help I think We/head over the river, i } ; day, November 9 which is a pub-
—(C.P) | that ae progress toward) o Tokyo, spurs Wes Arthur’ The Indonesian Commander in {Hie holid 2 The first race takes
“ e e e . spokesman saic nited Nat'ons jcharge of Ambon operations, Col, | Place on ursday at 12.30 p.m.
Four Leave For libet Ss Capital ita) withdrawals had been completer|| Kawilarang, reported today that |
General Assembl “ be Moral Reviva with “more or less minor excep-|the Indonesian national flag was | @ Details on page 4
y Emi rat TW L “i ‘. ‘ eit tions unfurled over Ambon city at noon |
C I : iS ton a Ss | KALIMPONG, Northern India, “This nation has never don: “There has definitely been no] yesterday
an Ignore Aggression Leaving yesterday afternoon fcr Chinese Commun’st tr Sto wel aoe tt di oie an i break-through” spokesman said Ss nksie itt » et TELL THE ADVOCATE
wrdak s st troops were] peace than it did his sumMe?!Regrouping and reorganisation A Government communique did n
By MICHAEL FRY ee by B.W.LA. enroute to | today within 100 miles of Lhasa,/when we jook leadership in th¢|were going on very satisfactorily |0t Say whether all opposition in THE NEWS
FLUSHING MEADOWS, Nov, 4. KOMG. were Sir George Seel, | the Tibetan capital United Nations to put down New line strongpoints would be Ambon had ceased, but expressed | Ring 3113—-Day or Night.
; The decision of the United Na a Wok ie e ee Liu Pu-Chen the one-eyed}aggression in Korea. used for defence and as jumping-|®ope that the “Ambon problem” ow THE “ADVOCATE”
ssembly | 4 é 3 “Hinehe irarter’ ; “4 ; s | » finished and ‘regrettable : OWS
power te ack iets ie con cipMe Bok, Wales ICP. Mr | Chinese yeneral who led the] “Even though some hard fight-|off points, the spokesman added, | WOuld be finished and ‘regrettable PAYS FOR NEWS

aggression is generally regarded
here as the turning point in United
Nations history.

While some delegations evén
outside the Soviet Union “bloc’’
still hold doubts about the strici
legality of yesterday's decision,

Tney leave | got no sense of humour, f i eace, B ei" : §

these have been overcome by the} ‘frinidad this morning for New | we'd have made_ more The fall of Gyamda Dzong on{ sueriiens es Tere or aah Causes 12,000
pressure of world events. York and from there they will money outside the Carlton the west bank of the Gyamda) moral and : ‘spiritual revival| qy \ ia

ae wena wo ng here ee wae eee vi | | ctup al drohinachitnn bd > ney of among all men who seck freedom} WOrkers To Strike
that the arter of the United r. A. yren, American Vice a. rPanmeé a, = .. 8! and peace, ces
Nations as drafted at San Frar-| Consul was ai Seawell to see the London Bspress Servios. terrain suitable for light vehicles | tiney ter ifsuine now es DETROIT, Mich., Nov, 4. 1
cisco did not envisage giving ‘he| celegation off as well as Mr, P. 7 Li ti Doi Well and jeeps in front of the main| strength to the United Nations More than 12,000 workers ar
General Assembly any direci| Hewitt Myring, Public Relations ogtiatt Doing We Chinese force, ‘ye|, Truman said some Republican |/dle at Plymouth Motor Plan
power to enforce the maintenance | Adviser to C. D. and W. After Operation ‘According to authoritative) ieaders had joined with him In|here because a woman worke
of international peace. Sir George heads the delegation, ROME, Nov. 4 Tibetan sources here, an opposi- maintaining a bipartisan foreign slapped a Union Steward

This function was indeed to b> rae ie Walcott Me yeprecen’ The Italian Communist leader {0% gtoup Supporting the 14 policy, but others had tried to] Company tye that th , ;
reserved for the Security Counci!| the B.W.I. territories in the East-!Palmiro Togliati got two make that poli a partisan |" eee :
working through its Military Staeff| ern Caribbean, Mr. Burrowes will} hours tsdey fos the “are time by two ee a a doar over political lous wd — irises oon by bas eneny. . REPU TA TION
Committee and through such}act as adviser and Mr. Roe will} since he was operated on four days tulh sca "i $a ie "he! Dalai Republican isolationists who Bhe was said to 2 aca hee he
bodies as the Disarmament mis-|be the Secretary. The delegation | ago for a double clot on his brain, phen yey ; at oe ral lea ere were running for the electipn pie ~ On sae: shee * _ a,
sion and the Atomic Energy Com-|expects to be back in Barbados! Doctors said he was “well on | 4ama Who claims tempota’ leader | wanted the United States to shut|‘!reatened to report her fos

mission.—Reuter,



OFF TO



E. S. S. Burrowes, Labour Com- |
missioner and Mr, Raymond Roc |
of the C. D, and W. Secretariat.
They form a delegation from
the B,W.I. to the US. with a view
to fostering the employment cf |
West Indians there.



“There, what did I tell
you—these Socialists ain’t





in one week. the road to recovery.”

—Reuter.



EMIGRATION TALKS

Communist sweep south to Canton
in the Chinese civi’ war was
reported in command of the troops
advancing on Lhasa which yester-
day captured the fortress of Gym-
ada Dzong on the Gyamda River
east of the Tibetan capital.

year-old Panchen Lama and led

ship left. The opposition group
had been demanding land reform
in Tibet.

—Reuter.

- All Quiet In
Puerto Rico
Men Vote Today

SAN JUAN, PUERTO RICO
November 4.
Puerto Rico’s women voters
went to register to-day at 1,600
different places on the island in
the most peaceful day since the
Nationalists’ revolt against
American rule started.



ing still lies ahead, our men have
already won a tremendous military
victory in Korea,

“But they have done a grea:
deal more than that. They have
brought about moral and spiritual
revival among all men who seek

pene

itself off from the rest of the
world and abandon friends ad
allies,

“Any sensible man knows
that such a course would be an
open invitation for Communist
imperialism to gobble up the
rest of the world,

“If that should happen the
United States would be left alone
to face the threat of Communist
aggression.—Keuter,



U.S.Doubt Russia’s
Proposal Of Meeting

To Discuss Germany



Not a'l United Nations Forces had
been committed to battle
—Reuter,

Woman’s Slap

woman who identified!

driving too fast.

The company temporarily sus
pended both of them, Then othe:
drivers. stopped work and the
firm had to lay off about 2,00/
workers. Yesterday, drivers walk
ed out again and this time the
Plymouth Company sent home
1,000 workers.

This caused the Briggs Manu-
facturing Company which sup-
plies Plymouth cars with bodies
to lay off 5,500 more workers.

—Reuter.

Cuba And America
Are Still Friends

HAVANA, Nov. 4.

eae

incidents” would come to an end. |
—Reuter.

—_—-







WHETHER AS A_ RESULT OF

STRAIGHT
DEALINGS WITH OUR FELLOW MEN, RELIANCE
ON ONE’S WORD OR WHETHER THE QUALITY

OF PRODUCTS OFFERED TO THE PUBLIC !S
EXACTLY AS THE SUPPLIERS CLAIM FOR THEM.

K. W. V.

Mr. Samuel R. Quinotes, Presi- The Ministry of State to-day}
dent of the Senate, said “this is WASHINGTON, Nov. 4, /denied published reports that) :
an indication that our people are} The United States, it was ex-,Cuban-American relations — had} ARE PROUD OF THE EXCELLENT REPUTATION
determined to show that we are] pected will reject Russia’s pro-|cooled over a message sent by|1] fn JOYED THROUGHOUT THE WORLD BY THEIR
posal for a meeting of Big Four President Prio to Puerto Rican}

in a civilised community based on
a democratic structure which can
be solved with votes instead of
bullets.”

The women registered as a
»reliminary to the referendum to

Foreign Ministers to discuss the
Communist-drafted plan for uni-
fying Germany. ?

The State Department announc-
ed late last night that the Russian

Governor Luis Munoz Marin ask- |
ing protection for the lives of the |
leaders of the abortive revolt in|
Puerto Rico.

The Ministry, said relations were
never warmer, as was evidenced |

FINE PRODUCTS.

“NOTHING BUT THE PRODUCT OF THE
“GRAPE ENTERS INTO THE PREPARATION
“OF K.W.V. WINES”.

be held on Jute 1 next year by|Foreign Office had proposed *|by the close Cuban-American col- |
which the people of Puerto Rico conference between Britain, the jaboration on international ques- | 1 . oer tee | will accept or reject the United} United States, France and the|tions: The Ministry said that the GREAT CARE IS EXERCISED BY K.W.V. WINE



MR. A. ¥. NYREN, American Vice Consul shakes hands with Mr. E. 8. 8. Burrowes a member of the

Labour
heads the delegation, Mr. F. L.

which left Barbados yesterday afternoon for the U.S

Sir George Seel (left) who
Walcott, M.O.P. and Mr, Raymond Roe the other members of the

States’ proposals giving them the
right to draw up their own con-
stitution and form their own

Soviet Union in a note handed to}

the American Ambassador

Moscow, Admiral G. Kirk.

| impulses and similar letters have

based on humanitarian |

|
letter was
|

EXPERTS TO SEE THAT THE WINE STORED IN
THE K.W.V. CELLARS AND THEN BOTTLED FOR

been sent jifferent occasion: | = i = ‘ y AT
constitutional Government. If the| Admiral Kirk advised the State} be other ‘Asmatlenh countries EXPORT MAINTAIN THE HIGH QUALITY ON
majority accept the proposal, a| Department that similar —Reuter WHICH K.W.V. REPUTATION IS BUILT

convention will be called to draft
a Constitution for Puerto Rice
The Bill providing for these
was signed by President Truman
on July 3. Men will register
tomorrow.
There were no reports of any

———— $$$

were being given to British and
French Ambassador:
State Department Officials un
til now have regarded the Prague
proposals as a Russian inspired
propaganda effort to block West-|
ern plans for bringing Germany
imo their

notes |

spacemniiteasntnchseniianmenaticcestntinitin|
Look out for more Race
Pictures in Monday’s

“Advocate”. \

YOU CANNOT GET BETTER
WINES THAN KK. W. V.

delegation age also in the picture, wa ‘ . Renter, | Western Hurope— banter a vr eh
ae onion eae SMe ue thks ee -
>

PAGE TWO SUNDAY

ADVOCATE





|
ROYAL |
with Francis RAFFER Ry

rWwO SHOWS
TO-«DAY 4.30 1 8.30
United Artists Double - - -
Dennis O'KEEFE
Gail RUSSELL in |
“THE GREAT »
PATCH”
Richard MARTIN

AQUATIC CLUB CENEMA (Members Only)

TONIGHT & TOMORROW

NIGHT



|
LUKAS |
“WATCH ON THE iTiINE”










! Bette DAVIS — Paul ros, rad <% rere LAST TW
" oP a § and 8.30 —
A Warner Bros. Picture
Commencing Tuesday 7th at 8.20 aes: « STRLLA” Tr
Ida LUPINO Paul HENREID oO
, in “DEVOTION”
A Warner Bros. Picture telling the ife E | Starring Ann SHERIDAN—
eee ee Victor MATURE
ga i aise ne AND AND
en we ee ui # ait YEAR 1950” “THE ADVENTURES 6f
PLAZA Theatre-sri0GETown =| feature motion pleture DON COYOTE”

you on the
TODAY: 4.45 and 8.30 P.M. And CONTINUING DAILY ar

There's Never Been Anything Like Ut in Barbados! Late praetor Movietone
News

ROXY

TO-DAY and TO-MORROW
4.30 and 8.15
M-G-M Double

Johnny WIESSMULLER
Maureen O’SULLIVAN
John SHEFFIELD in —

|| “TARZAN'S NEW YORK
| ADVENTURE”

“MONDAY and "TUESDAY
4.30 and 8.30
United Artists Dauble - - -
George RAFT
Virginia MAYO in -

“RED LIGHT”

— AND -

“NEW ORLEANS ”

with WOODY HERMAN
and his Orchestra.

The
CECIL B. DeMILLE'S GREATEST MASTERPIECE

“SAMSON AND DELILAL”

Coler By Technicolor |

——————————— aE









Last 2 Shows TO-DAY 5 & 8.40 p.m

“HOMICIDE” — with Robert Douglas





|
PLAZA Theatre = 0)STIN | |
|





MONDAY and TUESDAY 5 & 830 p.m
Two Warner Thrillers

Humphrey Bogart in “TREASURE OF SIERRA MADRE”

OLYMPIC

LAST TWO SHOWS



TO-DAY 4.45 and 8.45

And “ESCAPE FROM CRIME” | me M-G-M-~ presents .
WiDNiTE MATINEE WED. &th (Two Pictures) ' “6 BLACK HAND" “ BATAAN . ;
~ with — ~ Starring








Robert Taylor—Thomas
Mitchell — Robert Walker—
Lloyd Nolan

Gene Kelly—Carrol J, Naish

TUESDAY at 4.45 ONLY
Spencer TRACY in —

“30 SECONDS OVER
TOKYO”



LAST 2 SHOWS TODAY —5 & 8.30 P.M.
“COLORADO TERRITORY”

living in Canada.

MONDAY ONLY with T.C.

4.45 and 8.15 p.m.

— Joel McCrea |
Witham Shakespeare's

A. in Canada.

GAIETY (The Garden) ST. JAMES | |

MIDNITE MATINEE WED. ath (2 New Pictures)

en a eens

“CARAGAS NIGHT” | mornin from England yesterday

Howard—Basil Rathbone rning, via Curacao and Trini-

\! mo
——————— js ad. She is here for an indefinite
lida

| rn oo

20th-Century Fox,

| With Special Pride, presents a widely Heralded Motion
Picture, the powerful and unusual story of a WHITE











.————

Se,
SSS 99898 OOOO" tot ttf

POP APO PPP LP LE LOL EEF PPE EEA PPE LECT

CAN YOU BEAT THIS?

If You Can, Then You are a born Show Man!

GLOBE THEATRE

Presents as usual the unusual .

The “Happy Four” ‘Orchestra s





Man’s Love for an INDIAN Girl, that shattered the
Barriers of COLOR and HATE.
JAMES STEWART

DEBRA PAGET

SOOO OOO

aoe serie eaiiek








oO



BERMUDA’S BOP SPECIALISTS j >

Intransit! Intransit!

= Sensalional Opening at

5

e

WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 8TH & THURSDAY 9TH 8.20 P.M x
»

AME WOLE HANS (ied. Chaney) | THE EMPIRE = THEATRE

WOLF MAN” (Lou
“THE WEDNESDAY 8TH NOVEMBER

and 3
MUMMYW'S
. r
2 Bic Suows To-DAY
THEY DON’T MAKE (‘EM ANY BETTER!
TODAY—4,45 & 8.30 p.m. and Continuing

TOME” (Rarloff} 3
hives is Trouble-—ian't It?

4, 4,
POG PLO LE BOCSESI OOK OOO OPO.





SS

DAILY at 4.45 & 8.30 p.m.

Cecil B. DeMille s Masterpiece



be done!!

COOK 3 DISHES
WITH ONE FIRE

TRIPLE END
ENAMEL SAUCE PAN!!

- We



+ Calet y Vechaicolor + Sereamploy ty leese 1. (eaty i. Fredric M0. Fram © Fram Grigieat

, Wectanats by Merelf Lomb end Vind tebetioghy + Based upon the bestery of Seman sod Dotted fe the Hoty Bite. Sedge 13-16
4 Penmeeat Pictore

PLAZA THEATRE

BRIDG
5



{TOWN







Se + Sees:





a

Secure Yours To-day

KARLIT INSULATING WALL BOARD

Termite Proof

also offer =

JUDGE ENAMELW ARE



ne SO

| Sheets : 14” x 4’ \ 6, 7, 8, 9 and 10°
SAUCEPANS 2-12 pts DOUBLE BOILERS HARD BOARD
TEAPOTS KETTLES Termite Proof
COFFEE POTS Sheets : 4” X 4’ << 6, 7’ and 8

PIE DISHES ete.

with and without measure

CALL IN EARLY AT

THE CORNER

ASBESTOS WOOD
Sheets: 4 <4, 4°x 9
HAND SAWS 24” 36” in length
THE BARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE
COTTON FACTORY LTD.

to





STORE





siete atta acini itt te inka italia iia icant iit ene







SUNDAY,

NOVEMBER 5,

1950

Cab Calling

AT SEAWELL YESTERDAY

CANADIAN girls arrived

visit to the
island. Miss Velma Gilson and Miss
Deirdre Jardine are with T.C.A.

in Victoira, B.C. and Calgary,
respectively. They have chosen
to stay at the Crane Hotel. Miss
Ramona Standell and Miss Shirley
Jackson are at Cacrabank and
are with T.C.A. im Vancouver.
The other two Miss Lucy eu
and Miss Maxime Grant are wit

Sf * Ix
aie ROT ee Ee 2 escapee badiinitaincibimi Immortal - - - indefinite Holiday S™ trom Canada remeraay, .°
of is SAY CAVALIER TUESDAY NIGHT at 8.30 “ROMEO AND JULIET” RS, BERNARD ROLYR'S the po a_ holiday Barbedos
Jimmy WAKELY in “SONG OF THE SIERRAS” MADAM (LINDY — Starring - M ARD RO sis: |They are all with T.c.A. in
as and freupe in = Shatenn: Mediate det ter, Miss Thelma Vallis |varioug parts nee and for
ae NDAY & TUESDAY 4.80 p.m. rer slie each it is her first
IT’S A GREAT FEELING” (Color) & “i WAS FRAMED”

T.C.A. in Toronto. They are
also staying at Cacrabank.
Wedding

ISS OLGA ESTWICK of
Brereton's, St. Philip, wes
married to Mr. Oscar Evelyn «f
Lindsville, St. George, on Thurs-
day afternoon. The ceremony
which was fully choral was per-
formed by Rev. B. deC. Braith-
waite. The bride who was given
in marriage by Mr. Ivan Francis,
wore a dress of slipper satin with
a lace yoke. Her headdress was
kept in place by a tiara of
orange blossoms and she carried
a bouquet of pink roses, daisies
and gerberas. The Bridesmaid
was Miss Ena Estwick while Mz,
Freddie Miller, M.C.P., was the
Bestman. The ushers were Mr.
A. Estwick and Mr. Douglas
Harewood,

Back From U.K. Visit
R. RALPH A. BEARD who
has been in England far

the past six weeks returned
yesterday. He was epee ive
by his mother who is live
in Barbados,

Flying all the way, they came
down via_ Prestwick, Iceland,

Labrador, Canada, Bermuda and
Trinidad.

“The Man Who Came

To Dinner”
ARIB understands that Frank
Collymore,, veteran actor of
the Bridgetown Players is to play
the leading role in their new pro-
duction—“The Man Whe Came To
Dinner”.

This role was played in orig- |
inal production in by

Robert Morley. Monty lley
played the part in the New York
Froauction, and Alexander Wool-

bot in the American tour, The

by, Moss Hart and George
ffman, Phew 1 Reve a number
auecesaful sho ; ba ni credit.

hey wi staged a e re

Theatre in the ged at th of m=

To-morrow's Lecture

E REGIME of Governor
Reid, 1846-1848,” will be the
subject af the lecture given by Mr.
H. A. Vaughn at the Museum to
marrow at 5 p.m. The lecture be-
gins where Sir bert Schom-
urgk’s ee ends and will,
— at Canctin
Spent a eek in
‘RR. DONALD zp honeee who

spent a week's holiday in Canada
before returning to ‘bados. He
arrived by air.

Dana
| ANPREWS

TO-DAY 9

LFF FRSOPO SP AO PFO PP FFSE

Men's Tan Loafer
“Conqueror” Shoes
Sizes 6-11 7-16

BLACK 8's ~ 10's (
& s— Ts
BROWNE 2's~ 5's |





N |SUNGBACK SUEDETTES $4.30




Marta
TOREN

LOCAL TALENT AUDITION



from $3.17 up



THESE GIRLS arrived at Seawell yesterday te spend a holiday in Barbados. At left are Gloria ana Molly Lorenzo, two Trinidadians
Centre is Mias Theresa Milne who arrived from

Trinidad, and right are four of the six Canadian girls who work

Visiting His Sons

R. CLAUDE GAIDRY arrived

from Venezuela via Trinidad
yesterday morning by B.W.I.A.
In Venezuela he is Bethlehem
Steel Industrial Relations Supt.,
and is here for about ten days.
He is om a visit to his two sons
who are at the Lodge School.

Mr. Gaidry is staying at the
Ocean View Hotel.

By The Way

M* STEWART PEROWN®
former Colonial Secretary

ere is now back in Benghazi
a a short visit to Ravenna, in
North East Italy.

also hear that John Harrison, +

Arts Officer of the British Council,
is at present on a visit to Monte
Carlo.

Arrived Yesterday

R, ALFRED BERMUDEZ

arrived from Trinidad yes-
terday by B.W.1A., to join his
wife and family at Accra Rockley
who have been here for a coup!e
of months. They will all be re-
turning to Trinidad at the end of
the week.

ay

was in the U.S. on business, ©

Mr. and Mrs.

GLOBE

TONITE 8.30 and 6 & 8.30 MONDAY & TUESDAY

“SWORD IN THE DESERT” *

MeNALLY

“@Gome all ¥ with Talent”

MEN’S

BOX-CALEFS sizes 6-1
Grand Value at $6:5”

New School Shoes

Your
Black & white

ee i nlienelineiiineninenen

, are with T.C.A,



“Conqueror”
to WIN e@eee

Men's 2-Tone “Conquerors”
BLACK (Patent) & white

TAN & White
Sizes 6~12 $8

1 Evans and Whitfields

. Caribbean Department

R. and MRS. TOM NELLES
aecompanied by Mr, Nelles’
mother arrived in Trinidad yes-
terday by T.C.A. and came on
over in the B.W.I.A. Chartered
flight.

Mr. Nelles is in the Caribbean
Reservations Department of
T.C.A. in Montreal and is here
for two weeks. His wife and
mother are remaining on for
three weeks. They are staying
at the Ocean View Hotel.

Two Sisters

ISS GLORIA LORENZO and
her sister Molly, two Trini-
dadians living in Canada arrived
yesterday by air to spend a week’s
holiday in Barbados.

Both of them have been to Bar-
bados before and they only wish
they could remain on for a longe:
stay. ‘They are guests at Cacra-
bank.

Molly, however, will not be re-

turning to Canada with her sister.
She is on six months’ leave which
she will spend in Trinidad. They
in Montreal.



“BILL” KOBERTSON—off to the U.S.

SOOPPPOVOTOSOOSG
THE CAST OF THE
“CARIBBEAN REVELRY”
request the pleasure of your
company at their

DANCE

to be held at the

MODERN HIGH SCHOOL
Roebuck Street

On NOVEMBER 9TH

(Bank-holiday) at 9 p.m. <
ON SALE ¥

SUBSCRIPTION 2/- %
Music by Clevie Gitten’s x
Orchestra. 5.M.50—In. ¥,



Shoe Stores


SUNDAY, NOVEMBER

5, 1950

SUNDAY ADVOCATE



D’you Like Romance Four Went On Gardening Hin
Best In A Blue Cover Mystery Trip for Amateurs

By J.P.W. Mallalieu, M. P.

TEPHEN MOGRIDGE, mem-

ber of the august Booksellers’
Association, sometimes has to

person-
al than the servicc he gives his
customers; and the dny-humour-
ed descriptions customers,

, and others who visit
him his book, “Talking
Shop” (Lutterworth Press, 8s.

6d.), a continuing delight.

“Book Thieves”, “Mad Custom.
ers,” “I Want a Book,” “Authors

something he
the book is a complete wnole.

Romance In Blue

OGRIDGE, at the beginning,

is forced ‘by ill-health to

live in a seaside village and to

find some new way of earning a

living; and, steadily through the

pages, you see how he comes to

master the trade of bookselling

which he had chosen almost
haphazardly.

But while you will learn some-
thing about bookselling and more
about Mogridge from this book,
you will learn most of all about
yourselves.

One of Mogridge’s customers
always wants him to choose her
a “nice romance in a blue cover
Blue covers are always the best.”

Another wants Westerns with-
out women in them.

Aunts and Uncles

OME customers, like the

choirboy who set his heart

on an illustrated Bible and work-

ed at any sort of odd job after

school until he had saved the

necessary 165s., are ya
pleasure to serve,

Some must be loathsome, like
the woman who said: “I haven’t
got a Bible in the place. I sup-
pose I ought to get one—I mean,
it’s one of those things you’re
supposed to have in the house,
like a bottle of brandy.”

Worst of all must be the Aunts
and Uncles who try to browbeat
the booksellers into buying and
displaying large quantities of
their nephew’s first novel.

On the whole, children seem
to be the best customers, be-
cause they know what they want
and are so obviously delighted
when they get it. But after read-
ing of the blackmail children use
on parents, I shall hesitate ever
again to be present in a bookshop
when my own children are there.

All this and more of the un-
explored humours, trials, and
pleasures of bookselling, are
woven into “Talking Shop”. But
what I liked best of all was the
description of the quarterly meet-
img of the local branch of the
Booksellers’ Association,

‘Bloodsuckers’

I" appears that the main

of each meeting is
to something to put into the
minutes which will be read at
the next meeting.

There are lengthy silences,
Then somebody opines that all
publishers are bloodsuckers, and

‘ at once the meeting roars to life.

If you like seeing others good-
humouredly debunked, and can
take a little debunking your-

selves, you will enjoy “Talking
Shop.”

—L.E.S.

m I vs

made by

‘

JOHN WHITE

means made just right



Ae
\y

{ a
\ ~~

IN CARGO SHIP

When Mr. J. T. Haynes gen-
eral manager of Wessex Division
Southern Gass Board, went from
Poole, Dorset, to Newcastle, in
one of the gas undertaking's
colliers, it gave him an idea.

Why not @ holiday “mystery”
cruise? With his wife and Mr.
N. F. Gadsdon, general

of No. 4. sub-area, 2
Electricity Board, and
Gadsdon, be has just returned

from a. three-week -holiday on
beard a British cargo. ship, the
Pacheco.

They set off without know-
ing where they were going.
zxaptain got his orders to
up cargo from port to port.

4,500 Miles

The four travellers lived. on
crew’s rations and were com-
pletely eut off from the world.
There were no newspapers and

pick

;, no wireless broadcasts to hear

because of jamming by morse.
The trip covered 4,500 miles
Among the ports visited were

Bilboa, Cadiz, Valencia, Barce-
lona, Tarragona, Gibraltar and
Lagos.—L-.E.S.



3 . 9,
Dead Woman’s
oa °
Kidney Lives
CHICAGO, Nov. 3
A dead woman's kidney which
was transplanted into a _ once
doomed woman’s body on June 17
is functioning, surgeons who per-

formed the unprecedented oper-
ation reported on Friday.

Their test have indicated, how-
ever, that its activity is below par
and they add that conclusions are
necessarily withheld until there is
more evidence of permanency of
graft.

An operation that may bring
medical science to qa new frontier
is a successful transplant of the
whole human organs and was des-
eribed in the Journal of the Ameri-
can Medical Association.

The human guinea pig Mrs.
Howard Tucker, 44, reports that
she feels fine and is able to carry
on her usual household activities.

~—(CP)



a



a

Ccko SSWORD



oy
LER ta

—~ ALTUSS *

. Py sefune roken shed )

o This ts uh bared: (7

0 iistening to ta ue
creases aimself, (5)

{usular lad reins. (8)

flere you have a tuft of grass (6)
Refresuament from the dales (3)
Extreme. (5)

Turned over may be «4 sweets
vegetable. (3)

1, River mouth. (6)

2 For a bird and a farmer. (4)
5. {t's verse to a sailor. (5)

4. Some would call ita mall. (5)



Down

1. What made Dai holy ? (7)

2. Let us join small work. (4)

4 This is one kind of sea bird (9)
4 This 8 atrocious. AX,
» When done gives the answer. (3)
6 Some stand at it. (9

7 Severe. starn or obstinate ? (4)
& Pin as @ Mark at quoits. (3)

‘1. [t's a fast pace. (6

i4 Tiller, (6) 16. Startle, (5)
iv Quartets could have fed us. (5)
2 Here you get little company. (2)

omution ef pee uzele. —Across
ye Orgeniane: oat OR 12 cane
i ar: . 3 he
Channels: "oo i S19! ‘ea: 28:
oarrs 3 Route: S08 Pit vans:
Gos ryants 2, ; 3. 14. 3
Inclined: 6. insoles Due: 7

cr 10 Garnet: 14. wa: 17,
are.



— good looks tell you they’re just right.
You know, too, when you look at the price
tag, that you can’t get finer value. Illustrated
is a Tan Plain-front Oxford. Tied to every
pair is the John White Guarantee Shield—the
sign which means ‘ just right’! Look for it in
leading stores in Barbados.

- The Gardening

Year-

In keeping up a garden in Bar-
bados many gardeners are un-
certain of the right time to do
iS Sowing ot peeday gutting in

ie sow o putting in
cu! and cutting
baek etc. Sometimes the mistake
is made of thinking that in this
land of perpetual ‘Summer any
time for these jobs will do. This
is not so however, and although
we have not the four definite
seasons of Northern climates, yet

in Barbados when these jobs
should be done. This has been
found eo over a a. of
years experien eners,
and to be guided by this experi-
ence in managing the, garden will
mean just that difference be-
tween success and failure.

It may be said that November
is the beginning of the garden-
ing year in Barbados. By Novem-
ber the rainy season is over,
seeds and cuttings can and
should be planted, and the gar-
den cycle svarts once more. It is
the Spring of the year for Bar-
bados.

In the following table there
will be given a list of the basic
things which should be done
each month for the year. Of
course there are many other jobs
that it will be necessary to do in
a garden throughout the year,
but to plant, cur back, and ma-
nure at the right time means,
that a good foundation from
which to build, has been given vo
the garden.

The Garden Year

NOV. DEC, JAN.
These are the three months
for sowing annual seeds in boxes,
such as Snapdragon, Phlox,
Pinks, Candytuft, Sweet Alys-
sum, Asuratum, Calliopsis, Ver-
bena, Nasturtiums, Pevunia,
Marigolds, etc. Prepare the gar-
den beds for the seedlings. Plaat
out seedlings and generally get
the beds in shape for the flower
show of the next six months.

An early start m_ planting
seeds means that the garden gets
the full benefit of the months ,of
annual weather. It also gives time
for the re-sowing of any failures,
and of second crops for those
short lived annuals which will
not outlast the season.

During these months put in
cuttings of Verbena, Pinks, Snap-
dragon, Pentas.

FEBRUARY, MARCH,

Continue to plant out seed -
lings, and generally care ‘or
annua] garden by cutting off
dead blooms, and seed pods, ad
manuring the annuals lightly
twice during their life ‘ime.
Zinnia seeds may be planted
from April on,

The there are just as definite

APRIL.

Cut back King of Flowers
Pride of Barbados, Double
Poinsetta, Coralita, Hibiscus, ~
Camariensis.

MAY, JUNE, JULY.

Clear beds of dying annuals.
Manure and re-make beds in
preparation for replanting, for
the rainy season, This is the
vime to plant Zinnias, Bachelor's
Button, Yellow Pea, Cannas,
Coreopsis, Coleus, Lupins, Titho-
nia, Red and Blue Salvia.

Plant out Chrysanthemum
suckers. Plant young trees, start
Hedges.

AUGUST, SEPT.

Continue vo plant out Chry-
santhemum suckers during
August, Cut back Bougainvillaea,
Double Coralita, and Single
Poimsetta (in August) plant
Geranium Cuttings. Zinnia seeds
planved by the lst of November
will be bearing by Christmas.

Get seed boxes ready.

END OF GARDEN YEAR.

ocT.

~

the Police Federation.—I.N.S.







§ PAGE THREE



At The Cinema:

Samson And Delilah
-_

FOR the past thirty-five years, Cecil B. de Mille has con-
centrated the majority of hi; efforts in the field of film
production on the spectacular and the magnificent, with
mammoth settings and casts running into thousands. Of
these productions, stories from the Bible and tales of Bibli-
eal character have predomiftated, probably because they
lend themselves to vast expanses of scenic splendour, color-
ful costumes and terrific casts.









—








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quality Merchandise as

advertised here

In the practised hands of Mr
de Mille, the story of “SAMSON
and DELILAH” Caribbean prem-
iere now playing at new Plaza
Theatre, shows itself to be rich

material with its various
elements of love, jealousy, con-
flict, treachery and opposition to
oppression. Taken from the book
of Judges, chapters 13—16, these
episodes are closely followed,
though it is obvious that a great
deal of imagination has been in-
jected to round out a story, the
details of which are conspicuous-
ly lacking. Be that as it may, the
result shows painstaking care and
research, and from the point of
view of pageantry and spectacle,
the magnificence of this film can-
not be suestioned.

The cast has been chosen with
an eye to portraying the suitable
physical characteristics, Thus we
have Hedey Lamare as he seduc-
tive temptress—whose charms
are even more apparent in Tech-
nicolor than usual, if that’s possi-
ble—and Victor Mature as Sam-
son of the magnificent physique.
Certainly, from the physical angle,
these two screen celebrities are
top choice, but their handling of
their roles histrionically, is not so
convincing. This may be due to
direction or dialogue, both of
which I felt to be too modern in
tone. In several places expres-
sions are used such as “What
would my wife say?” and “I wish
you'd look at me like that”
which are obviously anything but
Biblical, and reek of the twentieth
century. However, after he had
been blinded and during his short
sequences in prayer, I felt that
Mr, Mature’s acting was more in
character. Om tthe other hand,
the interpretation of the role of
the Saran of Gaza, as played by
George Sanders, is in keeping with
the historic atmosphere and _ his
delivery of his lines makes them
sound in an entirely different
cadence and almost in a different
form to the other characters. I
would say that his performance
is the memorable one. Blonde
Angela Lansbury is the direct
antithesis of her sister, Delilah
and she is certainly a luscious
creature, but once again the
twentieth century rears its head,
and I am convinced it is due to
the dialogue and the rather large
variety of accents encountered.

The settings in Technicolor are
magnificently carried out, though
I would have liked the Temple of
Dagon to have looked a little
more weather beaten and the bril-
liant armour of the Philistines to
have had a few dents and
Scratches as souvenirs of battle.
Delilah’s costumes are gorgeous













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and she is Iterally dressed like a
peacock, in a cape that has over
2,000 feathers from those fabu-
lous birds. The superhuman
strength of Samson, whether
overturning a chariot or toppling
the walls of the gigantic Temple,
is convincingly shown and the
action moves at a fairly even
pace,

The background music of Vic-
tor Young is highly effective and
places final emphasis on the
sumptuous pageantry and turbu-
lence of this film.

“Sword In The
Desert”

The Globe Theatre is also pre-
senting a Caribbean premiere—
“SWORD IN THE DESERT”,
vahich unfortunately, I was un-
e dle to see. Neither was it possi-
ble for me to see the film showing
at the Empire—“STELLA”, so in
both instances I will quote from
American reviewers as a guide.

A stirring melodrama, based on
the Jewish and British conflict in
Palestine in 1947, describes the
disembarkation of a group of
Jewish refugees on the Palestine
coast and their efforts to escape
the efficient and relentless British
patrols with the aid of the Jewish
underground. Their capture by
the British, and ultimate liber-
ation by force from the enemy's
camp on Christmas Eve, are told
in a series of impassioned
sequences. ‘The acting is eloquent
and the direction powerful, Par-
ticularly forceful is Marta Toren,
an underground broadcaster. As
sheer theatrics, the picture is out-
standing; as persuasive drama, its
wisdom might be questioned at
this time. Men of active good
will on both sides have lost their
lives in this struggle.

“Stella”

The story of this film deals
with the accidental death at a
pienic of a chronically drunken
unele, whose relatives secretly
bury him on the spot, and then
proceed to identify every unre-
cownizable body in the morgue
as their missing uncle, when they
discover his $20,000 insurance
policy.

Opinions on this. film are di-
vided, The majority of the re-
viewers agree that “Zany situa-
tions completely disassociated
from reality spring from the
macabre and lively antics of two
shiftless brothers-in-law in this
out and out farce about a corpse
Conventional emotions go by the
board as Uncle Joe’s hastily-
Planted body is irreverently ex-
ploited at every opportunity for
the sake of money. The picture
is ‘well-paced and competently
acted, with David Wayne out-
standing as the prototype of all
the shiftless brothers-in-law of
modern comedy.” Other review-
ers feel that the ethical values
of this film are not only doubtful,
but in some instances, ignored.

On the same programme with
“Stella” is the documentary film
“The Holy Year 1950”, which ha
been released with the permis-
sion of His Holiness the Pope,
and it is obvious that this film
will be of particular interest,



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PAGE FOUR



W.I. CRICKET BOARD

ON THE SPOT
Decisions May Not Be Legal

By 0. S. COPPIN

THE BOARD of Management of the Barbados
Cricket Association at their meeting last week unani-
mously expressed its grave concern over the affairs
of the West Indies Cricket Board of Control, espe-

& . Cially with the disbursements, allocations and other
Vi gegen tiers in connection with the profits derived from
<4 * the recent tour of England.

In addition to this, a resolution, moved by Mr. J. W. B. Chenery,
pointed out that since doubts have arisen as to the legality of the
West Indies Cricket Board of Control in appropriating to itself
£24,000, monies earned as a result of a successful tour of the West
Indies cricket team 1950, and investing these monies by trustees, the
Barbados Board had therefore moved that proper steps be taken to
seek clarification of the matter in proper quarters,

NO SYMPATHY
HAVE ab§Solutely no sympathy with the Barbados Cricket author-
ities in the matter since I have been arguing .now for the past
five years that the meetings of the West Indies Cricket Board of
Control should be publicised and that their actions in the interests or
otherwise of West Indies cricket should be considered in the full light
of public opinion.

Although I agree wholeheartedly with the principle for which
the Board of Management of the Barbados Cricket Association is
now fighting, yet I cannot help but feel that if they and the other
responsible member colonies of the West Indies Cricket Board of
Control had taken action as definite and strong as this long ago the
situation with regard to the control of West Indies cricket would not
have worsened until it has now reached a stage comparable with that
of power politics. $s. a

Even when the Barbados Board of Management met to take this
definite step last week, the meeting was held in camera and a press
release was issued.

This is not good enough and it certainly makes it more difficult
for those genuinely interested in West Indies cricket to lend their
full support from a level at which they would be in possession of
all the facts,



FEELING OF DISGUST
_ has been a growing feeling of disgust in some West Indian
cricket circles from the time the West Indies Cricket board of
Control at their meeting two years ago expressed their inability 10
find anyone who could carry on the Presidency if Mr. Nunes were
not re-elected, since he had been actively concerned with the arrange-
ments for the West Indies tour to India.

After he had served another term it was felt by some of the
member bodies that, although he had done good work for West
Indies cricket with some credit to himself, there should be a change
in the Presidency; the West Indies Cricket Board of Control then
found themselves without the funds necessary for holding the meet-
ing and Mr. Nunes enjoyed another term of office.

With £30,000 at their disposal after a successful visit to England,
the West Indies Cricket Board of Control found that they could hold
a meeting in Trinidad a few weeks ago and this too was held in
camera. Mr. Nunes was re-elected President for a third term of
office,

I certainly could not be accused of possessing more than the
average intelligence but certainly the majority of West Indian cricket
fans find themselves in a similar position.

That being so, the majority of West Indian cricket fans, like
myself, could find little in the mass of irrelevant gibberish contained
in the Press release of the happenings at that meeting.

ARE THESE RUMOURS TRUE?

Cricket fans still want to know if the persistent rumour is true
that Mr. Lacy was granted an honorarium of $2,400, Mr, Nunes $1,200
and the West Indies players, with the exception of Kenny Trestrail,
$720 each, Xj o by HD

Surely this would havé been’one of the chief bits of information,
if this is the case, that would have been included in any intelligent
release.

We also want to know what became of the amendments pro-
posed by the various member colonies of the West Indies, some of
which deal with the rotation of the office of President to each member
colony in turn, and the status of the representatives of the Windward
and Leeward Islands.

VOTING BY PROXY
ITH regard to the status of the Windward and Leeward Islands,
it has been found that their representatives vote freely on
matters not affecting them directly and at most times have been the
deciding elements that have settled important and controversial points
that has been the direct concern of British Guiana, Trinidad, Jamaica
and Barbados. ;

What has been more irritating is the fact that in the past the
Windward and Leeward Islands have voted by proxy, having nomi-
nated someone in Jamaica to cast their votes.

It is generally felt, and I share this view, that they be allowed
to vote only if they attend the meetings and would be in a positior.
to follow the arguments for and against any proposal before the
Board,

WHY APPROPRIATE £24,000? :
AST but not least one would like to hear the reason given by the
West Indies Cricket Board of Control, not itself a corporate body,
why they should feel justified in appropriating £24,000 which they
ropose to invest. ; : 5
: as against this, they grant Barbados £2,000 with the stipulation
that they use it to improve accommodation at Kensington.

They have also granted £500 to the Windward islands and £500
to the Leeward Islands for the purpose of improving cricket in those
islands by engaging the services of a coach ete. ;

For this latter provision anyone with the interests of West Indies

————— oe dl









bive
a

DOLLAR

and
win

A CAR
BARBADOS BOYS CLUBS

Three Prizes will be given as follows:
A HILLMAN
RALEIGH 3 SPEED CYCLE
ROLEX TUDOR WATCH
Drawing to take place not later than Nov. 30th, 1950
Auditors: FITZPATRICK GRAHAM & CO.

[Sp perspec eee



Ist Prize:
2nd Prize
3rd Prize:

SUNDAY ADVOCATE



Racing

FIRST DAY
FIRST RACE

Autumn Stakes

Nan Tudor was _ scratched,
leaving a field of seven. They got
off to a good start, and at the
jump, the race was between Har-
roween (Crossley) and Miss
Panic (Thirkell), Harroween got
off first and lead the field a little;
she was quickly overtaken by
Miss Panic, but the latter failed
to ho'd the lead. Harroween won
by two and a half lengths, while
Fair Sally whom O’Neil had
pushed to second place was i
nalf a length ahead of Ability
(M. Gonzalez),

SECOND RACE

Brighton Stakes
Like a bolt from the ~ blue,
Duchess, only entry. from St.
Kitts for this meeting, snatched
the race from Vixen a few yards
away from the Judges’ Box. The

field was a big one—one of
twelve — no one having been
scratched,

As they got off, Bachelor’s
Folly (Crossley) and Vixen
(Yvonet) assumed ffrst place.

Maytime (P. Fletcher) was run-
ning third when the field reach-
ed the clock, and was increasing
her pace momently. In the home-
stretch Vixen went to the front
and seemed a sure winner until
Holder skilfully piloted Duchess
on the outside into first place.
She finished a neck ahead of
Vixen, Maytime was third, half
a length behind Vixen.

THIRD RACE
Savannah Lodge Stakes

Apollo was scratched and the
remaining ten entrants started
with Epicure and First Flight
carrying 7 and 4 lbs. respectively
overweight.

Epicure was soon to the front
and was in this position when the
field passed the Stands for the
first time followed closely by
First Flight with Miss Friendship
a close third.

Around the bend Tango took
over from Miss Friendship. Ap-
proaching the third furlong pole
there was an exchange of places
and as the horses _ ente _ the
stretch for Home, April Flowers
hustled by P. Fletcher took the
lead. This was short-lived, how-
ever, for Cross Bow (Holder up)
came through with a good burst
of speed to win the race by half
a length ahead. April Flowers
was second a length away from
Colleton .

FOURTH RACE

South Caribbean Stakes

Tiberian Lady and Kidstead
were scratched leaving six
mounts to compete for the first
nine and a half event of the
meeting. As they passed the
stands the firsty e the order was
Infusion (P. “Pletcher). Eliza-
bethan (Holder) and Gunsite
(Crossley). Elizabethan drew
level with Infusion just after the
Paddock Bend, then went into the
jead which she did not relinquisn.

In the Homestretch O'Neil

cricket at heart could feel nothing but praise.

Details

pushed Atomic II into’ second
place. At the finish Elizabethan
was home half a length ahead of
Atomic II, Gun Site, ridden by
Crossley was third, half a length

behind Atomic II. ,

FIFTH RACE

November Stakes

Three horses were scratched
and six entrants started with
No-tonite and Kidstead carrying
21 and 14 Ibs. respectively over-
weight.

Kidstead got off last, and never
ad a chance to get into the pic-
ture. Fair Contest quickly toox
the lead and when the horses
were passing the stands for the
first time she was still in this
position followed closely by Rebate
and Flieuxce. Nearing the clock
Flieuxce who had been gaining
ground steadily moved up to the
premier position, Hustled by
Wilder she maintained the lead
to reach the Judges, a length
ahead of Tiberian Lady (Holder
up). This was jockey Wilder's
first win on the Barbadian track.
Elizabethan (Holder up) was sec-
ond three lengths in front of
Notonite.

SIXTH RACE >

Trumpeter Cu

The field of eight wae quickly
despatched. Crossroads (O'Neil
up) went to the front followed by
Sopemne and Vanguard. The
ormer soon faded out, and just
after the four furlong ae hike
Flower (Holder) overtook and
passed Cross Roads, but did not

stay there for long. Cross

re-assumed as the
field passed the Guns and was
never in difficulty . He
cantered home comfortably, win-
ning by 12 lengths away from

Flame Flower, The latter was in,
three len, he, oe
gu gths ahegd ofy Van

SEVENTH RACE

Constitution Stakes

_Firemist was scratched and the
six other entrants were off to a
good start. Mary Ann was soon
hustled by Yvonet to the front
but was immediately challenged
by Watercress (O’Neil up). There
was a jostling for positions as the
horses neared the clock, ani
down the stretch for Home Water-
cress, Oateake, and Mary Aun
er in a serious tussle for the

Approaching the winning pole
O’Neil hustled Watercress to the
fore to win by just half a lengtn
from Oatcake who was second
only a neck away from Mary Ann,

EIGHTH RACE

Worthing Stakes

Kitchen Front was scratched,
Musk (P, Fletcher) was in the
{front line when the race started
but failed to hold the lead, Land-
mark ridden by Wilder took over
first place and held it to the end.
She was home, one and a half
lengths ahead of Sun Queen (M.
Gonzalez), Ability was third, one
and a half lengths behind Sun

queen,

It is a step that should

pay dividends to West Indies cricket in the not too distant future.

A CHARITY DEAL
N the other hand, a meagrely £2,000 to Barbados with a
stipulation as well savours to me of an attempt by the power
bloc at the Board to dish out charity to its poor relations while the
“boys in the know” rub their hands and say what they will do with

the £24,000.

SPEAK CLEARLY TO W.I. BOARD

It is high time that the West Indies Cricket Board of Control
capably or incapably led by Mr. Karl Nunes, be told that they are
not a law unto themselves to make decisions in the name of the West

Indies cricket at a Board that does

not invite the Press to its meetings

and give the public what little information they can by a series of

unintelligible handouts,

Even the member bodies seem to grope in the dark. They are
people who seem to know what is going on but they seem bound to a
secrecy that equates with that surrounding the manufacture of the

atomic bomb.

The action by the Board of Management of the Barbados Cricket

Association will be welcomed by

all those who believe in a public

body submitting itself and its actions to public opinion.

The withholding of information has done more to breed antagon-
ism against the members of the West Indies Cricket Board of Control
than anything which they really do wrong.

Mr. Nunes must realise that as President he has not inherited the
divine right of kings and if his Board is so unpopular with the major-
ity of West Indian cricket fans then they should either put their house

in order immediately or resign en



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RACING RESULTS

AT GARRISON SAVANNAH, SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 4, 1950
WEATHER: Fine

($300, $150, $50)—5'% Furlongs
1. HARROWEEN .... 108 lbs. Mr. D. V. Scott Jockey Crossley
2. FAIR SALLY 126 lbs Mr. L. J. Sealy. Jockey O'Neil.
3. ABILITY ........ 126 lbs. Mrs. Elaine Goddard.

Jockey M. Gonzalez. §
TIME: 1.093. PARI-MUTUEL: Win: $11.24. Place: $1.52, $1.26, $1.52.

FORECAST: $11.28. f

ALSO RAN: Kitchen Front (130 lbs., Yvonet); Miss Panic (126 Ibs.,
Thirkell); Aranda (108 Ibs., Baldwin); St. Moritz (133. Ibs.,

START: Good, FINISH: Comfortable, 2) lengths, 4 lengths.
WINNER: 22-year-old gr... Harroway- i Ww ‘
TRAINER: Mr. R. H. Mayers. wae Te

2nd Race: BRIGHTON STAKES—Class G and Lower—$700

(3235, $115, $40)—5% Furlongs

118 lbs. Mr. F. E. Bynoe. Jockey Holder.
130 lbs. Mrs. Peggy Marshall.

Jockey Yvonet,
118 Ibs. Miss K. C. Hawkins.

Jockey P, Fletcher.
TIME: a « PARI-MUTUEL: Win; $11.18. Place: $2.12, $1.64,

$5.54.
FORECAST: $25.48.
ALSO RAN: Bachelor’s Folly (130 lbs., Crossley); Front Hopper

(121 Ibs., Ali); Wilmer (117 Ibs., M. Gonzalez); Flying Ann (130
ibs., O'Neil); Mopsy (125 lbs., Wilder); Manu (124 Ibs., Gill);

3. MAYTIME .

Blue Diamond (117 Ibs., M.’ Browne); Sun Jewel (121 Ibs.,
. ana

START: Good. FINISH: _ Close,

WINNER: 4-yr.-old hb. b.f. Hamoa-Sorchimes. one. neck, 4 lenath,

TRAINER: Mr. S, Massiah,

3rd Race: SAVANNAH LODGE STAKES—Class F and F2 Only—$800
($265, $135, $40)—7%4 Furlongs S
1. CROSS BOW .... 108 Ibs. Mr, Cyril Barnard. Jockey Holder.
2, APRIL FLOWERS . 118lbs, Miss K. C. Hawkins.
Jockey P. Fletcher,

3. COLLETON ...... 115 Ibs, Hon. J. D. Chandler.
Te 388. PARI-MUTUEL: Win: $8.14. Place: $1.1 $1 ae,
FORECAST: $30.84

ALSO RAN: Epicure (105 + 7 lbs., O’Neil); First Flight (111 14

lbs., Yvonet), Tango (126 lbs., Thirkell); Pharos II (108 lbs.,
Baldwin); Bonnie Lass (105 lbs., Ali); Foxglove (118 lbs., Wild-
er); Miss Friendship (118 lbs., M. Gonzalez).
START: Good. FINISH: Close, 4 length, length.
WINNER: _3-yr.-old b.g. Burning Bow-Chivalry.
TRAINER: Hon. V. C. Gale.
4th Race: SOUTH CARIBBEAN STAKES—Class A and Lower—$1,100

($365, $185, $60)—9 Furlongs

1. ELIZABETHAN .. 123 lbs. Mr. N. M. Inniss. Jockey Holder.
2. ATOMICI1... . 121 lbs, Mr, James Chin. Jockey O'Neil.
a Bg 126 lbs. Mrs. J. D. Chandler.

Jockey Crossley.
TIME: 1.58%. PARI-MUTUEL; Win: $2.08. Place: $1.50, $3.46.
FORECAST: $24.36,
ALSO RAN:

Pharlite (121 lbs., M. Gonzalez); River Sprite (108 + 7
lbs., Yvonet); Infusion (113 lbs., P. Fletcher).

START: Good. FINISH: Easy, § length, 4 length.
WINNER: 5-yr.-old b.m. Sir Walter Raleigh-Dunina.

TRAINER: Hon. V. C. Gale.

5th RACE: NOVEMBER STAKES—Class C and Lower—$900
($300, $150, $50)—7%4 Furlongs
1. FLIEUXCE ...... 118 Ibs. Mr, S. A, Walcott. Jockey Wilder.

2. TIBERIAN LADY . 118lbs. Mr. V. C. Chase.

Jqckey Holder.
3. NO-TONITE ..84 -+- 21 lbs. Mr, D. V. Scott, Se cetemer

Jockey Crossley.

TIME: 1.36%. PARI-MUTUEL: Win: $1.94. Place: $1.78. . 06.
FORECAST: $12.12. . oe ”
ALSO RAN: Fair Contest (118 lbs., Yvonet); Rebate (117 lbs., Bald-

win); Kidstead (105 + 10 lbs., M. Gonzalez).
START: Fair. FINISH: Easy 1 length, 3 lengths.
WINNER: 4-yr.-old b.f. Flieuxcé-Flank.
TRAINER: Mr. S. A. Walcott.

6th Race; TRUMPETER OCUP—Class F and Lower—$800
($265, $135, $40)—5% Furlongs

be CROSS ROADS .. 118 lbs. . Mr. A. Chin.





Jockey O'Neil.

FE FLOWER. .115lbs.. Mr. Cyril Barnard. Jockey Holder.
3. VANGUARD ..... 118 Ibs. Mr. V. E. Cox. Jockey Thirkell.
TIME: gi et PARI-MUTUEL: Win: $11.14. Place: $1.48, $1.10.
$1.64.
FORECAST: $15.48.
ALSO RAN: Dunese (115 lbs., P. Fletcher); Soprano (115 Ilbs.,

Yvonet); Usher (118 lbs., Baldwin); Consternation (115 lbs.,
Crossley); Hi-lo (118 lbs., Wilder).
START: Fair. FINISH: Very easy, 12 lengths, 3 lengths.
WINNER: 2-yr-old b.g. Danusk-April Showers.
TRAINER: Dr. C, A. Evelyn.

7th Race: CONSTITUTION STAKES—Class D and Lower—$900

($300, $150, $45)— 544 Furlongs.
1. WATERCRESS ... 126 lbs. Hon. J. D. Chandler.
Jockey O'Neil.
2.5 OATCAKE wo. .s4 123 lbs. Mr. V. Chase. Jockey Wilder.
3. MARY ANN ...... 116 lbs.. Mr. F. E. C, Bethell.

Jockey Yvonet.

TIME: 1.09%. PARI-MUTUEL: Win: $2.10, Place: $1.40, $1.52.
FORECAST: = $5.24.
ALSO RAN: Kendal Fort (123 Ibs., Crossley); Apollo (114 Ibs., P.

Fletcher); Dulcibella (115 lbs., M, Gonzalez).
START: Good. FINISH: Driving, } length, neck.
WINNER: 3-yr-old b.f. Restigouche-Condiment.
TRAINER: Mr. J. W. Chandler.

8th Race: WORTHING STAKES—Class B and Lower—$1,000
($335, $165, $55)—5% Furlongs



“|. LANDMARK

...- 129 Ibs. Mr. V. Chase. Jockey Wilder.
2. SUN QUEEN ..... 133 lbs. Mr. J. W. Chandler.
Jockey Crossley.
3. ABILITY .... 114 2 lbs, Mrs. Elaine Goddard.
Jockey M. Gonzalez.
TIME: 1.094. Ser eae Win: $1.54, Place: $1.12, $1.26.
a

FORECAST: $2.72

ALSO KAN
Goo)

Musk (118 lbs., P. Fletcher).
START: cd

FINISH: Comfortable, 14 lengths, 14 lengths.
WINNER: 3-yr.-old ch.f. Pylon Il-Esperance. co

TRAINER: Mr. V. Chase.
BRBVSSV PPO yee



TRACK: Firm
Ist Races AUTUMN STAKES—Class C and C2 MAIDENS—$900



SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 5, 1950

WHITHER CROSSROADS?
Year Old’s Time Beat
B, C, And D Class

HY HOOKIE

NOVEMBER MEETING, I wrote not lo:
ago, is famous for the Trumpeter Cup, T..s
race, which has been famous now for sor:
twenty odd years, gained further fame in 1946 wh.n
it was turned into a two-year-old event. Since then
it has become second in importance as a two-
year-old classic in the South Caribbean to no
other save the Trinidad Breeders Stakes.
But the Trumpeter Cup of 1a Bae gained
‘urth: iety because it will go down in history as one
= = Daria events ever ran in faster time, for a
similar distance on the same day, than ‘that returned by older
horses in classes B, C, or D. As a matter of fact the only other
occasion on which I can remember a two-year-old returning faster
i in class B, was when the exceptional Ligan

Two

of 1947.

OW, therefore, shall we view Cross Roads, the winner of this
year’s Trumpeter Cup, who established the record in question?
To me it was one of the most amazing revelations in the long
years that I have been attending race meetings. When I remember
how backward this big gelding was only three months ago it also
as one of the most miraculous transformations that I
evi wo-year-old. It is, in my opinion, comparable
only to the case of the same Ligan, who ran down the field in the
Breeders’ Stakes of 1947 and at the Same meeting came back to

break a track recard,
4u wrough my notes on the exercise for the November meet-
ing I made it clear that I was much in the dafrk about many
horses. But never was I so properly fooled as I have been by
Roads, }

Cross j

I wrote that he was making progress, and so indeed he has. Bu‘
1 was ¢ not prepared for an eight lengths victory by a two-
year-old who all along had impressed me as a late developing type
and one who looked more like the slow-to-warm up kind in the course
of any race. His gallop with the half-bred Wilmer a few days ago
I can only describe as the most bewildering in the light of subse-
quent events, wal ea an ie RM >

To say the least, he won in run-away fashion. I will agree
with, those who say that it was not the best of starts and that Cross
Roads definitely got the best of the jump by some lengths. But Flame
Flower was the only one capable of catching up either on him or
with him, and after she had run alongside for roughly a furlong
between the three and the two, he had run her completely off her
iegs. From there on the rest of the field gained on e Flower
while Cross Roads went further away from them, Eventually he
went by the winning post some eight (the judge said 12) lengths
in the lead, if not on the bit, then comfortably. When therefore we
consult the time and find that it is a fifth faster than D class and
two fifths faster than B, in which race horses of the calibre of Wa-
tercress and Oatcake, in the first, and Landmark and Sun Queen, in
the second, were pushed and scrubbed by their riders almost through-
out each race, then we can only conclude that Cross Roads is
an exceptional two-year-old. The only time that compared
favourably with his for the day was Harroween who won the Maiden
Stakes easily. But even there it must be noted she was still two fifths
slower.

With such a devastating performance Cross Roads therefore
places himself in the forefront of the line up for the Breeders’
Stakes in Trinidad next Christmas. Meanwhile we shall have
the opportunity of seeing him race again in the course of a few
days before we fix his exact place in the list of favourites. Mr.
Alexander Chin it seems has picked another good April Showers’
progeny.
| rest of the day’s racing produced some results which made

my tipping look good for a change. If even I say so myself.
And who is going to say it if I do not. They only remember me
by the losers I pick.

The one that pleased me most was Duchess’ win in the Brighton
Stakes. I cannot remember enjoying any race so much since Gun
Hill won the Derby in '47. It should be easy to guess why when I
say that on arriving at the track one gentleman asked me if I was out
of my mind to tip a piece of nastiness (to use a common term in
racing parlance )like Duchess, I can only say that I have a knack
for spotting courage and in a horse the shape and size of Duchess
there is literally nothing else to see except the above quality. To
see this little thing run from near last to first in a field of twelve
in the last three furlongs was indeed one of the sights of racing
that I have always enjoyed come true once again.

to more important events the victory of Elizabethan
in the South Caribbean Stakes added another feather to the cap
of a mare who has already proved herself a great one. In the past
she has been dubbed a front-runner and indeed most of her races
have been won in this manner. But what I think she really likes
is a strong pace in a race and providing some horse is in front making
it hot and Elizabethan can run freely behind them she will, when
fit, give them all the trouble in the world to beat her. There was
in fact a great similarity between the running of the South Caribbean
Stakes this year and the one of the last year; both of which were
won by Elizabethan. In the first she had Drake’s Drum to make a
warm pace for her while she ran close to his heels, while this time
it was Infusion in a similar role. In both cases she ran past them
after the half mile pole and each time she went on to win comfortably.
There are not many mares who have won this race two years in
succession.

was not impressed with the running of the D class Constitution

Stakes. In the first place Mary Ann, who has had a very light
preparation, was actually taking her first genuine gallop since last
August and the way she closed up after leading by so mary lengtis
in the first furlong was neither surprising nor was it an indication of
her true worth, Watercress then came on to the scene followed by
Oatcake and Dulcibella and all three looked as if they were very
tired when they reached the post. Looking at the time I can only
conclude that they must all be short of work and that we will see
them do much better in the next two days. If this is not correct
about the two fillies then I am convinced it will be so with Oatcake.
“-— winning of the Maiden Stakes by Harroween also warants

some comment as it is not often that an imported horse wins
so soon after arriving from England. Of course she received such
an advantage by Miss Panic running wide that she had to do
very little to get to the front. But after that Crossley was sitting
very easy while the others took a good shaking up. Fair Sally, who
liad been going so well at exercise, surprised me very much when she
could not pull out a really smart finishing burst and T can only excuse
her on the grounds that she might prefer softer going. Nevertheless
it was not hard.
T ASTLY we saw Mr. S. A. Walcott’s French bred mare Flieuxce

win_her first race in the West Indies nearly two years after
iter arrival here. Yet she won it convincingly and I for one was not
surprised. I think it quite true that she does not like the hard going
and if we think back we will find that she hag only once raced here
on anything else.

Taken all together I would say that it was a most enjoyable
day's racing with a lot still left over to be decided in the last rm nee.





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Â¥ SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 5,

Results Of 2’-
Field Sweep



FIRST DAY
Prise Amount
First $257.77
Second 1737 .. 14130
Third 0849 73.65
Fourth 1903 36.82
Fifth e329 10.00
Sixth 0622 10.00
Seventh .. 0236 en's 10.00
$5.00 each to holders of Tickets Nos.
2572, 2574, 1756, 1758, 0848, 0850, 1902,
1904.
SECOND RACE
Prize Ticket Amount
t 1878 .. $376.56
1772 215.18
ird 3557 107.59
yurth 2461 53.79
th 1001 10.00
Sixth 2667 10.00
Seventh 1692 10.00
Eighth 1430 10.00
Ninth 2633 10.00
Tenth 1128 10.00
Eleventh 1971 10.00
Twelfth ..... 1705 10.00
$5.00 each to holders of Tickets Nos.
1877, 1879, 1771, 1773, 3556, 3558, 2460, 2462.
THIRD RACE
Prize Ticket Amount
First 2067 $484.
Second 0250 276.73
Third 0550 138.36
Fourth 3425 69.18
Fifth 1143 10.00
Sixth 0748 10.00
Beventh 1207 10.00
nth 1151 10.00
Ninth . 1770 10.00
Tenth . 10.00
$5.00 each to holders of Tickets zee

2066, 2068, 0249, 0251, 0549, 0551
3426.



FOURTH RACE
Prize Ticket
First 0738 .
Second 3583 92
Third 2100 5
Fourth 2877 i
Fifth 0135. x
Sixth : 1679 10.00
$5.00 each to holders of Tickets Nos,
a. 0739, 3582, 3584, 2099, 2101, 2876,
FIFTH RACE
Prize Ticket Amount
First 1105 $505.36
Second 2937 288.78
Third 0985, 144.29
Fourth 3273 72.19
Fifth 2855 10.00
Sixth 1086 10.90
Nos.

$5.00 each to holders of Tickets

1104, 1106, 2936, 2938, 0984, 0986, 3272,
8274.

SIXTH RACE
Prize Ticket Amount
First 0692 $525.46
Second 3465 300.27
Third 3116 150.13
Fourth 3220 75.06
Fifth 3882 10.00
Sixth 3959 10.00
Seventh 3235 10.00
Eighth 3718 10.00

$5.00 each to holders of Tickets Nos,
601, 0603, 2464, 9486, 3115, 3117, 3219,

SEVENTH RACE

Prize Ticket Amount
First 0422 $479.18
Second 0687 273.82
Third ‘2359 136.91
Fourth 0603 68.45
Fifth 0364 10.00
Sixth 2891 10.00
$5.00 each to holders of Tickets Nos.
3: 0423, 0686, 0688, 2358, 2360, 0602,
EIGHTH RACE
Prize Ticket Amount
irst . 1766 $477.71
Begone ron 272.98
ir 136.
Fourth ea28

3369
$5.00 each to holders of Tickets Nos
i106. 1767, 2546, 2548, 0604, 0606, 3368,

“Bachelor's Day" Wins
Tobago Governor's Race

(From Our Own Correspondent)
PORT OF SPAIN, Nov. 2.
Mr. W. S. Carrington’s “Bache-
lor’s Day” scored a minor upset
when he won the Governor’s Cup
race, blue riband event at the To-
bago Race meeting yesterday at
Shirvan Park, Tobago.

The results are; —

Race 1. Lash Leader—Newman
up. Irish Goat—Reid up. Rock
Dove—Lutchman up. Race 2. Taj
Mahal—Lutchman up. Vigilant—
Ranger up. Tornado—A, Joseph up.
Race 3, His Worship—Lutchman
up. Forecast—Joseph up. Gallant
Hawk—Ali up. Race 4. Bachelor’s
Day—Lowe up. Siren—E, Gon-
zalez up. Ninon—A. Joseph ub.
Race §. My-Babu—A. Joseph up.
Pepper Wine—Singh up. My Own
O. Ranger up. Race 6. Betsam—
Romeo up. Blue Belle,—Reid up.
Vigilant—Ranger up. Race 7, Gai-
lant Hawk — Ali up. Calyen—
Henry up. Lady Esso—Keshurar
up. Race 8. Diapotos—Reid up,
Ninon—A. Joseph up. Blue Ribbon
Henry up.

NEW. BOOTH AT RACES

For the first time at a B.T.C.
Race Meeting, buyers of Field
Sweep, Pari-mutuel and Forecast
Tickets outside the stands, did not
have to crowd the roadway just
below the Field Stand. A new
‘booth has been erected for them
on the Savannah itself and was
brought into use yesterday,

The building is 105 ft. by 24 ft.
with two counters occupying its
whole length and has twice the
amount of selling space as the
previous one.

Apart from giving buyers more
comfort, the new arrangement re-
lieves congestion on the road and
also prevents people from crossing
the track to purchase tickets,

ee

WEST INDIES



1950



RECORD TIME



SUNDAY

—-—.



THE START of the Trumpeter Cup. Crossroads
won this race in the record time of 1 min. 9} secs.

over five and a half



Compton Scores
107 In “‘Skipper’s
Innings”

MELBOURNE, Nov. 4.

Completing a fine century while
his fellow batsmen were falling
rapidly Denis Compton played a
captain's part in helping the
M.C.C, cricket touring team score
306 for nine wickets declared in
their first innings against Victoria
here to-day.



DENIS COMPTON.

In the few minutes remaining
for play after the declaration, Vic-
toria scored four for no wicket in
reply.

After the rain during the night
and early morning had prevented
play before lunch the M.C.C.
lost seven wickets to-day in add-
ing 163 runs to their overnight
score of 143 for two wickets,

Cupton got 6 w-day to bring
his score to 107 before he was out
trying a big hit. He was at the
wicket three hours 18 minutes in
a splendid fighting innings which
included 10 fours.

Apart from a stumping chance
during his rather shaky start yes-
terday he made no error and has
now made a century in each of
the two State matches he has

played in.
Reuter.

Water Polo Practice
This Morning

Water Polo matches this morn-
ing at the Barbados Aquatie Club
begin at 9.80 o’clock. The two

men’s teams picked to play
are:—
Team “A’:— A. Weatherhead,

D. Bannister, K. Ince, Capt.), G.
Foster, H. Weatherhead, G. Jordan
and C. Evelyn,

Team “B’:— P. Foster, G
MacLean, B. Patterson, (Capt), T
Yearwood, B. Manning, M. Fitz-
gerald and O. Johnson

Reserves:— Cc Evelyn, J

Grace and M. Jordan.
All other members of the



RECORD TOUR

TO ENGLAND
READY THIS WEEK

THE ADVOCATE'S PICTORIAL
SOUVENIR

of the

visit of

THE WEST INDIES TEAM 10
ENGLAND

MAY TO SE

Complete with scores,

PTEMBER 1950.

averages, brief details

and commentaries.

Edited by Advocate

_——

Sports Editor

O. S. COPPIN





Foot ball
Results

: LONDON, Nev. 4
With the top three clubs in the

English First Division, all scor-
ing splendid away victories,
to-day the leading league po-

sitions remain unchanged.

A late goal by inside left L' sh-

man gave Arsenal full points
over Wolverhampton and kept
th London Club on top

Ne astie who have the same

mbe f points as Arsenal but
an inferior goal average, snapped
up their chances against Liver-
pool whe nevertheless dominaterc
play for long period

George Robleo, Chile’ entre
forward in the world « up games
in Brazil ered a goal for Uni-
ted Castle

Middlebrough in the third place
two points, behind, won on Aston
Villa’s geound by the only gral
of the match scored after 34 min-
utes,

Here
Football

are Saturday's
results; —

English

League Division 1.

Aston Villa 0, Middlesbrough 1

Liackpool 4, Everton 0. Bolton
Wanderers 1, Stoke City 1, Charl-
ton Athletic 1, Chelsea 2. Derby

County 3, Huddersfield Town 2
Liverpool 2, Newcastle United 4
Manchester United 1, Burnley 1
Sunderland 5, Sheffield Wednes-
day 1. Tottenham Hotspur 5,
Portsmouth 1, Wolverhampton
Wanderers 0, Arsenal 1.

League Division 2.

Barnsley 7, Queens Park Ran-
gers 0 Blackburn Rovers 2,
Preston North End 1, Brentford 1,
Notts County 3. Doncaster Rovers
3, Grimsby Town 1, Hull City 3.
Birmingham City 2, Leeds United
1, Manchester City 1, Luton Town
0, Leicester City 2. Sheffield
United 4, Chesterfield 1. South-
ampton i, Bury 0. Swansea 1
Cardiff City 0. West Ham United
3, Coventry City 2.

League Division 3. (South)

Aldershot 3, Wal:ai 0. Brigh-
ton and Hove 2, Southend United
1. Bristol Rovers 3, Plymouth

Polo Association are asked to at-
tend as several practice matches
will be played.

A Ladies match has also been
arranged. The teams are:—

Mermaids:— F. Carmichael,
(Capt.), Ann Eckstein, Mary
Knight, Heather McKinnon,
hamona Corrigan, Phyllis Chand-
ler ant Joyce Allen.

Sca Nymphs:— Marion Taylor,
J 1 Chandler, (Capt), Gill Reed,
Toni Browne, Gill Benjamin,
Roberta Vidmer and Joyce Eck-

stein
Reserves:— Pat Mahon, Pat
Sumner-Moore and Rosie Lewis

KIDNEY

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De Witt's Pills are
manufactured under strictly hygienic
conditions and the ingredients con-
form to rigid standards of purity.



(O'Neil up) is second from left. The bay gelding

furlongs.



Argyle 1 Colchester United 2,
Ipswich Town 3. Crystal Palace

Reading 3. Newport County «4
Exeter City 3. Northampton Town
4, Gillingham 1, Norwich City 3,
Bournemouth 0, Notts Forest 2,
Millwall 0. Port Vale 1, Bristol
City 3. Swindon Town 2, Leyton
Orient 0. Torquay United 3, Wat-
ford 2.

League Division 3, (North)

Bradford City 3, Southport 0
Chester 2, Bradford 0. Crewe
Alexandra 1, Carlisle United 1.
Halifax Town 1, Rotherham Unit-
ed. Hartlepool United 6, Barrow
1 Lincoln City 2, Wrexham 1
New Brighton 1, Accrington Stan-
iey 1. Rochdale 2, Tranmere Rov-
ers 3. Shrewsbury 2, Oldham
Athletic 2. Stockport County 3,
Mansfield Town 1.

ADVOCATE

India Make

Bad Start The Topic

In Ist Test

167 FOR 7 WKTS.

NEW DELHI, Nov. 4
India, batting first against the
Commonwealth side in the open-
ing test of the present tour,
suffered a bad start and when
stumps were drawn, had compiled
167 for the loss of 7 wickets.

They lest their opening pait
Merchant and Mustaq Ali with
only 14 runs on the board and
then before the close had five
more wickets down for a _ pain-
fully slow 167.

The Kotla grounds had a true
wicket unaffected by overnight
— and it played easy throughout
the day

With Ridgeway and Jackson in-
jured the Commonwealth attack
had only Worrell, their captain to
support recognised pace bowler
Shackleton, but it was the West
Indies’ all-rounder who started
the collapse by sending back Mer-
chant for 5, Mustaq Ali followed
almost at once being run out when
attempting a risky third run.

Thereafter india were always

‘ukeliig for runs against a good
attack. Hazare, Phadkar ano
Adhikari offered a sound defenc,
against Ramadhin and Tribe and
had partially retrieved the posi-
tion with a tea score of 127,

Phadkar and Adhikari put on 56
runs in just over one and a half
hours for the fifth wicket and the
former finished as the day’s top
scorer with 41.

Ramadhin and Tribe bowled for
one three-hour spell unchanged
and by employing an attacking
field throughout they completely
tied up the batsmen

Ramadhin was _ rested
sending 33 continuous overs
but Tribe returned for a second
spell after tea and claimed two
wickets in six overs for only 6
runs, giving him the best figures

after



for tne day of 3—46
Scottish League “A”. SCOREBOARD
Aberdeen 1, Third Lanark 2 INDIA—FIRST INNINGS
, eutate = V. Merchant c Iki Ww
Clyde 1, Celtic 3. Falkirk 4, $° Musaq ah run owt °
: *. Umetgar stpd. Spooner, b Tribe 28
Airdrieonians 1, Hearts 4, Par- ¥ ijazare © Spooner. b Ramadhin 31
tick Thistle 5. Morton 4, East Phadkar ¢ & b Dooland 4
‘ Bee yo Adbikari Lb.w., Tribe 16
Fite 2, Motherwell 4, Saint Mir- @° kiS\enehand not out 16
ren 0. Raith Rovers 0, Dundee 1. Vo Mankad b Tribe 9
Rangers 1, Hibernians 1 Fe Oe Mth .
g q. ixtras (b 8, Lb, 3, nb, 1) 12
Scottish League “B”. Total ‘for 7 wickets) “167
Albion Rovers 4, Saint John- 5 ail
stone 4, Alloa Athletic 3, Acade- aa tig RES sae eS
mics 4. Arbroath 1, Dunfermilne
3. Ayr United 4, Forfar Athletic BOWLING ANALYSIS
1. Cowdenbeath 3, Kilmarnock 0. oe a
Dundee United 1, Stirling re Shackletor 3. 3 tt 0
3. Queen of the South 1, Dun- Worrell Mie SD
; Tribe 33
barton 2, Queen’s Park 4, Sten- poolana 2 ides tater fee:
house Muir 1. Ramadhin 3.1 6@ (1
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Last Week

)

NOV. 5 NO. 144

of



Almost at every corner
The saying went this way

No man can conquer women
No matter who he may

No matter who's the hero
Boys take it right from us

The woman has the trump card
And plays it without fuss

See Samson and Delilah
Then tefl this to your boy
“Keep out a woman's clutches
She'll turn him in a toy
. .

Samson the lion-killer
Made warriors retreat fast
Without a gun or arrow
But the jaw-bone of an ass
* * .

Samson the lion-killer
Subdued men with his fist
Till he caressed Delilah
And enjoyed the first kiss

Joe said in a soft whisper
Now Robert boy beware
Don't let Delilahs ‘‘size-up’
When Christmas drawing near
- . :

They'll love you boy, real love too!
And get you fast asleep
And boy as you start snoring
They'll shear you like a sheep

. ‘ :

Lou heard those words Joe uttered

'

And “put them in her heard

And said Robert TH fix hin’

his very night in bed’

So Joe and Lou both went home — |
\nd siept in “Lovers Lane”

Till Lou said Joe do help me

m sulering from a pain

My heart with love is bleeding

Yo other man I love
Let's share our joys together

Its Lou your darling; dove
My dear Joe in the morning
Do love me just the same

Let's go right to our Liaewrer
And put the old house in Lou's name
* . .

And your land that’s in the countr
That niee spot upon the cliff

Give your darling Lou that parcel |
By a simple deed-of_gift

All this romance
Joe was pondering over still |
Then he said now Lou remember
This is twice I'll say “IT will”

and affection

Bright Saturday morning
This left for towr

And Lou got the business fix up
They returned home at down |

wid early
sweet couple

sun

So last night Joe start caressing

And Lou said, “talk even Dute?
Last night was the night of wooilr

But to-night Joe please dont touch
. . .



Robert heard of the disaster
And said Joe wou've lost you head
Here's the answer to man’s weakngss
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PAGE FIVE



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SUNDAY ADVOCATE

SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 5, 1950

WATER EVERYWHERE ! }
2 ; = , Statistical Officers |

End Talks

} (From Our Own Correspondent)
PORT-OF-SPAIN, T’dad Novy 1.
| The Conference of Caribbean
Statistical Officers at Kent House,
' Port-of-Spain has ended, A series
of recommendations have been
aimed at unifying and improving;
the trade statistics of the area.
These recommendations will be |
| later considered by the Caribbean j
;Commission before submission to |
|territorial governments for their |
| consideration and action. Another
‘important suggestion of the Con-
ference was that territorial Gov-
ernments should follow the recom-
| mendations of the United Nations
about preparing trade returns in
accordance with the classification
of the Standard International
Trade Classification published last
month by the United Nations sta-
tistical Office. 7
Another point noted by the
Conference was the treatment of
inter-island trade for regional
purposes. There was eneral
agreement as to the desirability of
statistics of inter-island and inter-
territorial trade, and it was felt
that the use af such collective
terms as British West Indies” and ,
“French West Indies” now used in
several territories should be avoid-
ed and a more detailed breakdown
of trade within the area should be
made.

“Fire Kong” Sentenced
To 10 Years |
}





























By WHY AM |
ALWAYS A
WALLFLOWER? /
WHATS WRONG }
WITH ME of
cs

SCIENTIFIC TESTS PROV
THAT, IN 7 CASES OUT OF 10,
COLGATE REMOVES THE

CAUSE OF BAD BREATH,

“tii THINK YOUR
( DENTIST COULD
HELP YOU, DEAR,

ABOUT-ER-

(From Our Own Correspondent)

PORT-OF-—SPAIN, ‘i’ aad Noy 1.

Gilbert Miller alias “Fire Kong’
Was sentenced to 10 years’ im- }
prisonment yesterday when
Jury found him guilty of eT
with intent to do grievous bodily
harm at No. 55,

Queen Strect |
Port-of-Spain.

The’ accused hac
pine previous convictions fo:
violence. It is alleged that three
men were invited to the Club or
Christmas Eve last, and while
there q quarrel started after one |
of the men touched a woman who
was in the club. Bottle throwing |
Started and during the confusion, |



AT BELFIELD tenantry everybody keops kitchen gardens. There are small strips of land at the sides of each house and in the yard. The
soil is good and the people grow big lettuces. All of a family help to water the plants and at bottom (r) is seen a little child, not yet
going to school, watering with her small watering pot.

BELFIELD [ A GARDEN



LATER - THANKS TO








FOR COLGATES, ACTIVE,











revolver shots were fired, One of COLGATE

From the oldest to the young- gestion especially in the city «fterwards The others who now keeps a shop on the ol Tote _ ora he PENETRATING FOAM GETS INTO DENTAL CREAM
est tenants of the 68 houses built areas, Houses were removed moved there stayed and life seem: ‘her side of the road opposite d disch ge 1 a ee ee
on the See six acre chiefly from Nelson Street but to go smoothly with them. +r home but she was told that]@” scharge a revolver, HIDDEN CREVICES BETWEEN THE a
tenantry at Belfield are interested some from Carwington Vil _ ‘%e, the tenantry
to gardening. At most times of Bank Hell and Eagle Hall nrhere is scarcely house in ass oo Get A House: TEETH, CLEANS ENAMEL

e day a.visitor to the district the area around which a variety The tenants have to walk about
might fin@ 60-year-old grand- Government removea of vegetables are not planted df a mile to catch a ’bus and Sleep In An Old Car BRILLIANTLY, SAFELY— TOO!
mother Agnes or 10-year-old houses of those people who apph. i The soil is good and on either side hey think it tiresome walking. (From Our Own Correspondent) fo oa

Robert watering from cabbages for house plots, built} ground of the houses and also in the yards There is no difficulty in getting PORT-OF-SPAIN, Nov. 1,
to flowering plants.





sill, wall paling, provided water people plant pea trees, plantain, milk in that district. Besides] The housing shortage in Trini-
The area fs fiat and much closets and baths and built roads. and banana trees. oats, there is the Wavell Dairy }dad still continues. A few victims
breeze blows constantly across. There are now street pipes and sarby. Almost all the tenanis}from _a@ recent house crash at
With their trim looking gardens lamps and_ electricity runs When there is heavy ram the (oo, keep pigs. Cocorite are now using an old
the neatness of the five rows of throughout the whole area roads are flooded, Mrs. Davis The children go to school at St. Jmotor car in which they sleep.
Houses and the walls which shopkeeper of the tenantry, told j,tephens, a distance of about The building occupied by more
enclose the yards to each house, Only one man whose house had the Advocate yesterday that 9 mile from their homes. There|than a dozen persons collapsed
there is an appearance of order- been put on one of the spots was another well should be dug w a piece of unoccupied Gov-jaround three weeks ago, the vic-
liness fe. ced to remove it after he did help drain off the water Mrs nment land attached to the|tims were unable to get accommo-
é ‘ was one, years and a not comply with the eee Davis had opened her shop a* istrict and the boys play cricket | dation. ‘
alf ago that vernment put up of the Housing Board. nother her home, but she was told that there after they return from ‘ ¥ B h Wh |
the land for rent to relieve con- house was placed there shortly she would have to remove it hool, BARBADIAN LEFT our reat le





$17,000 ESTATE

(From Our Own Correspondent)
PORT-OF-SPAIN, Nov. is
Barbadian-born Mr, Conrade
ismark Franklin, prominent city

(From Our Own Correspondent)

PORT-—OF-SPAIN, Oct. 31.
“Trinidad has ‘a rebel” art
movement with two exhibitions
running side by side—one is the

exhibition to a 100 pieces but a
inel of judges refused “a lower
tandard.”*

The Committee subsequently ap- |B:
pointed its own panel to select an

You Clean Your Teeth-
AND HELP STOP

Rejected Artists Stage Own
Exhibition In T’dad

Official

November exhibition of
the Trinidad Art Society, the
other, @ pavement exhibition of
rejected paintings hung on the rail
of the premises opposite the Royal
Victoria Institute where the main
exhibition is being held. Taking

What the TAS President Charles
Fspinet welcoming Governor Sir
Hubert Rance who opened TAS
exhibition on Saturday afternoon
described as “a storm in paintbox”
arose over the selection of the

Colgan formet London diary
writer of London’s Evening News
now Trinidad Guardian feature
writer.

The decision was to accept only
60 pictures and four

additional 36 exhibits but due to a
shortage of time and certain tech-
nical difficulties, the President de-
cided to exhibit the original 64

The exhibition opened “a blaze
of public controversy” with news-



printer, for many years and com-
piler of Franklin’s Year Book who
died on April 2, left an estate
valued at $17,000, according to a
paper filed in the Registry in Port-
of-Spain.

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part in the latter many of Trini- : x pieces oO! papers carrying headlines “Art
dad’s leading artists including Mrs. committee of the three non-mem-~ sculptures from 269 works sub- Society Ousts ‘Severe’ Judges” and
Milly Almandoz, Geoffrey Holder, ®€'S comprising French Consul mitted. Many disappointed art lrinidad’s ‘RAS’ Hold Protest
Cecily Ford—most art teachers General Jacques Legube, Dr. Len- ists called a special meeting of the Exhibition of Paintings”. The
many of whose work was reject- NOx Pawan, world recognised committee of management whici: pavement exhibition is attracting
ed, Pathologist, and Kathleen Mac- decided to increase the size of Un

large crowds daily, —Can, Press,










{) ++ ,
\ ¥Y
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Wy ri * a \
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{ } : ps s
{ 2
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4 MAY 3 — SEPTEMBER 30 ) heres the way to ob 1 speedy .
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‘ PROGRAMME of Asthma? This choke the bronchial
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, EXHIBITIONS rh eee et ens, A tak tan wee
LONDON (May 4— September 30) cious sleep! Remove the worry you obtain a good night’s sleep,
{ South Bank Exhibition = always a a as a prsmee b: pet ga seone
f teitigal Plea 5 Cian aile nae De phazone tablets by your . future Asthma sttacks. It
i ae I wg 458s ae a, an Park One Ephazone tablet slipped into of benefit in of B
‘ sean of Science, South Kensington ( the mouth brings almost imme- itis amd Bronchial Catarrh.
Exhibition of Architecture, Poplar () diate relief from an attack of Seart the Eiphesone treatment
L..hibition of Books, Victoria and Albert Museum Q Asthma, Onreachingthestomach, now. There’s nothing to inhale,
« :
GLASGOW (May 28— August 28) ) SSeS ane eee ee cain Se
txhibition of Industrial Power, Kelvin Hall te
BELFAST (fune 1— August 31)
Ulster Farm and Factory Exhibition



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Included in the programme are special events in :— {y

SCOTLAND 5.
Edinburgh : Gathering of the Clans and Pipe March
Exhibition of 18th Century Books











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SS =


SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 5, 1950 SUNDAY ADVOCATE PAGE SEVEN

The Right Answer

ooh
most bitterly fought cf con

Q@ Pee ero rrareoeerrrrere
fiicts. In one internecine war, ane
side summarily executed all pris-

_SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 5, 1950
WHATEVER BECAME OF— Q =) & &!
By EVELYN executes ‘ll
oners that were en. ut officers

~—_ eenon-Doller Qu ins WEBBER of the opposing forees often
Are Using Lipstick Now PRERERSEAEEREODRRE DEED some “Saw are you

some captured men, “How are you
NEW YORK,

to be killed, by shooting or by
The Dionne Quins, walking a







qosseâ„¢

h
Ww him how much lovelier
your hair can 1oo®~

wars always are the










hanging’ If you answer correctly
you will be shot. If not, you will
be hiwyed.”

bit uncertainly on their new Prisoners were too distraught
high-heeled blue shoes, have or too scornful of hanging to
arrived in New York for a five- realize the contradiction in this

until ‘one saved himself by boldly
replying “By hanging.”

The opposing officers, in en-
deavouring to keep their word
with respect to this prisoner, found

day visit—the biggest adventure
of their lives.

The dark-haired, browneyed
sisters, who together weighed
only 101lb, 5ozs. at birth, are 16

new. And New York has gone themselves in a quandary. Why?
wi about them. any sursue o is
Twenty-five thousand people Loudie 9 _paoH LHioun “doa “jou "proon
t : ; can peop: suasygo oy ,'sUyAueY Aq,, pres ay seyy

urned out to welcome them at JOMNSUR LURIE BYR AF 0) posoddns sum
Grand Central Station. Others ay FOuSs eq OF S1eMSUL FuoIM ayy Als
lined the streets to watch them ee ae et eee
ride accompanied by motor-cycle
squads, to the convent where ryptogram
they are staying

They sighed: “It. is all so N ‘ j

: ¥ . ’ 9 »bserv é
different from home.” A Soinione of ene r ~

B we s 0 regard-

A bleak nerth-country "Rouse in @heir childrea:- ate one Pp same magical LANOLIN-blend lather .

near Callander, Ontario, is what timates of for beautiful, lustrous hair.

they meant by home. There they their sweethearts, is

made by Middleton in the follow-

live behind a_ high, wire fence,
and their only contact with the ns Words, pessmnted as - substi- Tonight he can see new sheen in your hair,
outside world are ten girls, hand- (uuOn cry Dt 29e am to: BOG: FEEL its caressable softness. Yes, tonight. . .
picked by the Quins’ teachers, i 5 RARSOMECT if you use Lustre-Creme Shampoo today !
the Sisters of the Assumption, to orwo BQAH YB, i Y

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, is ever allowe in- A[UO UOMIBR UoYyM,, | BONNTOS .

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for rare, formal appearances at Pen Pals Ow on sale everywhere in the handsome blue and white jar.
institutions, where they shyly : : ;
refuse to talk, they are not JOHN HAYLOCK, 38 Red TO YOUR MAKE-UP NOT A SOAP! NOT A LIQUID! BUT A WONDERFUL NEW CREAM. SHAMP@O
permitted outside Hill, Gympie Queensland, Aus- DISCOVERY WITH LANOLIN FOR SOFT LUSTROUS GLAMOROUS HAIR pane

They are here now at the tralia, Age 15 is interested in nasls manicured eoilh a -
invitation of Francis, Cafdinal stamp collecting. * — = COLGATEsPALMOLIVE-PEBT LTD.
Spellman, “who,” said a_ self- HARRY MARTIN, 13 James
possessed, dapper papa Dionne St. East Guildford Perth, West CUTEX
(quite changed from the shy Australia Likes writing and
ps mil farmer he was when bit any kind of sport Is interested “

uins were born). “is paying a in excharging stamps. i
the expenses.” ea ts eae ; Magic-wear CUTEX, $0

His daughters put on ong J
evening dresses Jast night and S WAN easy to apply—gives
sang at a banquet inthe Grand The National C at Ae Aer ‘
Ralinogm of the Sear iets In New York (from deft to right): —EMILIE, MARIE, ANNETTE, YVONNE, CECILE. Above same girls ciated Chilaren’s “Homes quizzed beauty to your fingertips. |

; aye ’ nas as babies, in same order. ? + 200 children and found that dogs
United States Vice-President over as their official vehicle, But hats, and coral blouses they wore On Broadway they discussed the and insects upset them most. This i dibl
Alben Barkley and New York it did not stop once to let Cecile f : “wha is incredibly long- Gov;
Governor Thomas ®, Dewey, each or the sightseeing, (ney did not film advertisement in an excited _ Answering the question What : : ; yOVa
into am estate of more than a look more than 13. Each had a mixture of French and English frightens you most the children wearing polish resists 5

paid 100 dollars tt be there. The






million dollars in a few years) new home ‘ri » . answered; i :
. » perm and carried a Cried Cecile, her face pressed #swered; in order: iia, :
naa ee nr do not look as if they will be coat the colour of the different against the bus window: “New . 1+ Dogs; 2. Insects; 3° Lion chipping and peeling. verfume
Me: Dionne: tile hiss aie a ee = any of the things they ribbons tied round their wrists York’s gorgeous — especially 4 ‘‘igers; 5. Rats; 6. Mice. | 7 8 g
today; You can have anything would like. when they were born, Broadway. I’m so glad we came, ‘The council found that when ¢ =
in New York’ you like. They were photographed every- and so is Papa.” parent married again and had Stays perfect longer —

Sightseeing

w aA Some of the cr6wds who more children the child of the first

_But the Quins (they will come

the loveliest Ae ING

RRS weil Sa ' |. got -near enough thoughtlessly | Papa beamed at his daughters, marriage often suffered from an CUTEX’s clear, non-
6 eine Wheat the Sipe arusaed them, shouting: “Which pst he oe too, at wr a “ingeaure emotional set—up at home fading shad : thi b t
. ae one are you?” ourage which accompanied them which had induced an ‘anxiety ng shades never seem ng
to photograph the buildings. But it fel) from Canada....... Their ten 8 5 avou you

I asked the Quins how
to be celebrities.
Said Annette; “It spoils things

state,’ productive of fear.”

Not one child among the 200 was
found to be afraid of his father.
—LN.S.



She will not have much chance,

aut went sightseeing with a
uins in the airline bus handed ;

—or anyone else—out to take ® little when people stare. :

pictures. But it has always been like
YVONNE wants to look at the that for us, and we understand it

art museums. But at best she better now, so we try not to mind.”

Compared with their class-

expects only a brief look at the ‘
pictures, what with two policemen mates, the wae ee surprisingly
and two burly officers (of pale, slight, aay ae ene
permanent bodyguard) standing mally timid. eek . rat th is
impatiently by. carefully guarde ut the Quins
MARIE wants to the teeth do not indicate that, They
opera wore no wan sh Sos each

NEW ; ? had been given a lip-stic

cet thee? tatiana of “We will just put a little on for
wants to attend a concert. * the banquet tonight,” explained
EMILIE merely said: “Can I Annette. “Papa does not approve

see the public library?” of it.”
Gorgeous

classmates, two teachers, one ex- to lose their
teacher, a nurse, a publicity man,

and a bishop.....—L.E.8.

F elecia




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good joke. In the grey suits, blue velvet though they do not go te cinemas. Pt ge hig be SE op pag oe




wearing a
Appliance.

Beasley Ale Cushion

We did see that—but from the

tissues have increased
reuniting
For full detail

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Her story—she was the only
Wren to serve afloat in minor war
vessels—is told in one of =
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SSSSSUEneeeerereeeeeeereeesesneseennesss SSNS lp e ee at ttre aaNet

and R.N.V.R. types—“ avy
Navy.”
Felecia, a third officer, lived

in a spare cabin of an Asdic
trawler, and won the affection of
every member of the crew.

No glass was ever raised in the
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to Felecia. The seat at one end
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alone. She became the ship’s
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Three officers, all those ratings
¢ But no jealousy.

For aihcue her name was
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letter rack, Felecia, wartime fore-
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Only privileged visitors to the
ship were allowed to inside
Felecia’s cabin, to marvel at the
beribboned pyjama case (the
assistant steward's girl friend had
sent it to him, and he dare not
use it in the fo’e’sle) . . . the
scented Rep . the hairpins

Those ha rpins. . . The assis-
tant steward swept’ and polished
the cabin every morning, Then
he rescattered Felecia’s hairpins
in front of the mirror, and always
placed one carefully on the
centre of the carpet.

“That lad’s a poet!” said the
first Neutenant.

The end came soon after the
base Wren -officers were asked
aboard to a party.

“They're as jealous as hell o!
her name on the letter rack,” said

the first lieutenant to the sub.

Then one morning the captain
brought into the wardroom a
bt al announcing that a new

lieutenant was to join.

Sv the Wrens at the base had
seen the signal and reglised that
Felecia’s cabin would be needed
So a draft chit followed,

Third Officer Felecia McClusky
was to report ashore, With kit

“A low-down trick,” said the
men. But Felecia had to go.

# vY NAVY”. by J.
Wau ne er sd Davia James

(Martap, 128, 6d.)
London Expres: Service



What Price Picasso?

By JON HOPE.

@ Cost-of-culture index jumps
a few points.

Publishers Rider and Co, are
asking 9s. 6d.. for 60-page book
of Picasso’s play, Desire Caught
By The Tail. Book contains a few
illustrations by the author. It
also contains a few pages with
nothing at all on them, though
they are included in the three-
score grand total.

- Among other things, the publish-
ers announce they are amused to
give the British public the book.

I think I see what they mean,

On a brief visit to Britain is
hovelist nephew of American
Ambassador Lewis Douglas—24-

year-old New Yorker Frederick .

Rupert’ s Autunin Frimroce—!



The day is warm, and Rupert,
who has been for a walk, is resting
at the {oot of a tree when a distant

sound of music reaches his ears.
He sits up and listens, ‘* Where
can that be comin; from ?"' he
inurmurs. “ And what is it? It
doesn’t sound quite like a band.”
/ thar moment a small figure

Beuchner. His first story, A Long
Day’s Dying, did well enough in
the States to allow him to take a
year’s holiday from schoolmaster-
ing. It will be issued here in
February. Beuchner plans to
finish another novel before return-
ing to New York—and school-
mastering.

Carrying on the family tra-
Stion—siarted by their father and
uncle—of capturing nature’s magic
within book covers are John and
Cherry Kearton. John has written
Nature Memories, Brother Cherry,
director of Jarrolds, publishes it
next month.

WORLD COPYRIGHT
RESERVED
—L.E.S.

he funning across the bifow ot

hill, ** Surely that’ s Ferdy
Fox,”’ says Rupert. “1 must ast
him what has happened.’’ He giv

chase and soon catches his pat

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PAGE EIGHT



Sunday, November 5, 1950



TEN YEARS

A!TER ten years in the West Indies the
Development and Welfare organization
heve published another report, this time
by Sir Hubert Rance, analysing Develop-
ment and Welfare in the West Indies 1947-
49. The delay in publication has been due
toa printers’ strike in the United King-
dom.

Sir Hubert’s report is a stocktaking
report. It is a gloomy document and is
more pessimistic than optimistic. Federa-
tion it says, may not be for a considerable
time. The population growth threatens to
exceed the rate of development of medi-
ocre natural resources. The steady in-
crease in the cost of living has absorbed a
considerable part of the gains in wage
rates. The area is dependent upon pur-
chase agreements and changes in interna-
tional economic relations on which it
cannot exert any significant influence.
Maintenance of expanded administrative
and social services depends on increased
production in the area.

~The outlook is bleak.

During the period April 1, 1946 to March
31, 1949, £15,500,000 have been allotted to
the West Indies through the Colonial
Development and Welfare organisation. By
the-end of March 31, 1949 there have been
grants or loans up to £8,233,036; of these
grants and loans £3,855,193 had been
spent. ~

Barbados which had only spent £117,575
of an allocation of £800,000 by March 31,
1949 has now only £160,000 to be drawn.

What value is there in a report of this
nature?

Firstly in spite of the time lag in publi-
cation the report contains much useful fac-
tual information which ought to be studied
and digested by all those who live in the
area. Its study by politicians, journalists,
writers and all who discuss the past, pres-
ent or future of the West Indies would
eliminate much of the loose speech and
writings.which today are all too frequent
in the area. Not everything that the re-
port says can be accepted, of course, with-
out comment or criticism.

This newspaper challenges for instance,
the statement that a supply of photogra-
phie material and written material could
not be obtained locally on an adequate
scale to project the way of life of the West
Indies to Britain. But in spite of pessimism,
gloom and occasional comment of a nature
that will provoke disagreement among
many in the West Indies the report does
present an overall picture of life in the
West Indies today in a brief factual sum-
mary. Beginning with the Economic back-
ground the report has chapters on agricul-
ture, Forestry, Fisheries, Education,
Public Health, Housing, Labour, Social
Welfare, Public Works, Civil Aviation and

Tele-communications, Information Services
and Broadcasting, and Vital Statistics.

Whatever the defects of the chapters
dealing with these subjects both in view
of the passage of time and as to limitation
of content, it is no exaggeration to state
that nobody.else in the Caribbean could
condense in 150 pages for the price of 3/6,
so much information about the area and
its problems,

But having said this and having praised
the work of the organisation for its decade
of good deeds and activities let us pose a
question.

What is to be the future of the Develop-
ment and Welfare Organization in the
West Indies? Can a body which has
already had three heads and now sports

a fourth in the short span of ten years;
can a body whose only links of continuity

are its Chief Adviser and the present act-
ing Administrative Secretary — can such
a body even in its advisory capacity do
more effectively for the West Indies?

The question cannot be easily answered.

The West Indies would no doubt be a
poorer region without the Development
and Welfare Organization. But already in
the space of ten years the files, reports,
records, conferences, studies, discussions,
ideas, thoughts and even actions of the
organization have led us no further for-
ward than this pessimistic if challenging
report of Sir Hubert Rance.

Can, the Development and Welfare
Organization with its decade of experience
and its collection of statistics, continue to
hover Socrates-like, suspended, as it were,
in’ an aerial hammock, swinging now to
the rhythm of Caribbean demands, now to
the subdued insistent note of Whitehall’s
muffled vcice? Can it? and still serve the
interest of the West Indies?

One thing is certain,’ Pessimism is not
the answer to West Indian ills. The
depressing gloom of this publication must

be scattered by those who are determined
to see that the West Indies are not over-

looked in the hard trek to greater material
prosperity.

The interests of the Development and
Welfare Organisation have got to be
wholly identified with the interests of the
West Indies if they are going effectively
to advise West Indian Governments or to



execute regional programmes sanctioned
by federal or non-federal Caribbean Legis-
Jatures.

At present even at the modest cost of
£56,500 (paid by the British taxpayer) it
is doubtful whether the West Indies can
hope for more than analysis or advice from
a body whose efforts are none the less
appreciated by all West Indians who know
the facts contained in this report.

MISDIRECTION

IT IS strange how ordinary English
words are sometimes misunderstood and
are used to describe objects which are the
very opposite of what the word was in-
tended to convey.

Directory is a word which causes an
abundance of confusion in this island.
Instead of guiding the reader, the Tele-
phone Directory is a labyrinth and a maze
in which the seeker after a telephone num-
ber is hopelessly lost.

In his.abysmal ignorance he will turn to
the A’s for Agricultural Department. After
hunting for a considerable time he will
suddenly remember that there is a depart-
ment named Science and Agriculture so he
will try the S’s only to find that science is
not listed, Two days later he will be ‘told
by ‘a friend that he should.try the D's for
in Barbados departments are listed under
D~.

With this further instruction as_ his
guiding star, the seeker after numbers
triés to contact the Government Veterin-
ary Officer. He searches for hours through
the G’s for Government and the V’s and
the D’s and gives it up in disgust only to
be told weeks afterwards that the Govern-
ment Veterinary Officer’s telephone num-
ber is to be found in the P’s. The
Government Telephone numbers supply
sufficient puzzles to tax the ingenuity of a
crossword puzzle expert but they are
merely on the fringe of the maze. Many
visitors have heard of the Aquatic Club
long before they land in Barbados, but
many have failed to be able to contact
friends at the club for the simple reason
that it never dawned on them to look
through the B’s to find a name beginning
with an A. As a matter of fact the B for
Barbados is so popular that it is quite on

the cards that in a few years’ time Barba-
dos will be able to boast of the only direc-

tory in the world which is restricted to one
letter of the alphabet. ’

When this rearrangement takes place
perhaps the next word in the title will be
listed in true alphabetical order and the
directory will tell the seeker, without
undue exertion, where to find the tele-
phone numbers of Barbados Aquatic, Bar-
bados Black Cat, Barbados Dairies,
Barbados Electric Corporation, Barbados
Lumber Merchants, Barbados Veterinary
Officer, Barbados Smiths, Barbados Yacht

Club and Barbados Xanadu.
Now that the Telephone Company is pre-

paring a new directory is the time to em-
ploy someone with a sense of direction to
prepare a list that will be instructive and
an easy guide to wanted numbers,





PUBLICITY

BARBADOS is supposed to be attempt-
ing to attract visitors to the island but it
must be admitted that the efforts in this
direction so far must be described as pecu-
liar.

One would have imagined that all avail-
able literature and pictorial scenes of the
island would have been displayed in the
few steamships which make Barbados a
port of call.

It is quite possible that the Publicity
Committee may be sending"such literature
and pictorial scenes to the Steamship
agents who just can’t be bothered to send
it off to the various ships. But even if this
is so, such action is not sufficient to exoner-
ate the Publicity Committee whose duty,
if taken seriously, should not end when
the literature is sent to the Steamship
agents, They should make it a point to
see whether the literature and pictures are
being used and, if not, they should inter-
view the agents and write to the principals
asking for an explanation. It may be that
the principals may not consider the liter-
ature and the pictures to be of a sufficient-
ly high standard to be displayed in their
ships, or it may be that their servants are
too negligent to have it displayed.

Whatever the reason may be it is strange
that in the R.N.S. Bonaire there was
copious literature and scenes depicting
Trinidad, Tobago, Grenada and British
Guiana but never a word or picture of Bar-
bados.

And at the Agencies in London most of

the West Indian. Islands, except Barba-
dos, are fully advertised with emphasis

laid on the beauty of the scenery and the
charm of the climate.

The French Liner “Colombie”, with its
potential passenger traffic has been allowed
to make its maiden voyage after being re-
conditioned without, it would appear, any
effort of the Publicity Committee to use
it as a setting for a display of advertising
material telling the world the charms of
Barbados,

Such inaction cannot but encourage the
public to ask whether the Publicity Com-
mittee are taking their duties seriously?

SUNDAY

‘HEY

chicane, shtml ceremne

SE aeiartncnnblnencemetonestilitacei dln nan Las a acer oy en



Sitting

ADVOCATE
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OF- THAT. ONE!

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AGAIN AND AGAIN

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he Fence

Hy NATHANIEL GUHHINS i

“He works in a Christmas pudding

factory.”-—-News fragment,

Christmas comes but once a year
To everyone but me,

They eat their pud; it does them

good
With Christmas cake for tea.
By Boxing night they’ve seen
enough
Of turkey, pud and pie. . .
In savage mood I stir the pud
From August to July.

Wild winds of March may howl
‘ outside,

Soft April rain may fall,
The birds of May with love song

gay
Will charm the ears of all. . .
Of all but me in factory steam
As cauldrons boil and bubble,
In savage mood T stir the pud,
And wish not joy but trouble.

When cowslips bloom in meadow
sweet
Each summer breeze that blows
Brings scent and smell from wood
and dell
To many a lucky nose;
But not to mine, that sniffs naught

else
But rum and boiling suet. . .
In savage mood I stir the pud,
Creating as I do it. :
So if you eat, this Christmas time,
A pud I might have made,
While you, by stream, reclined to
ream
In drowsy woodland shade;
No bye s shall attend your

ard,

No luck shall come your way...
I stirred your pud in savage mood,

And cursed vour Christmas Day.

The Lost Bone
“Dog companionship is a
major factor in outwitting old
age,” writes Dr. Clarence W.
eb, “but the nervous type of

dog is not good medicine for

high-strung humans; nor is

the sad-eyed, phlegmatic type

good for sad and depressed

personalities,”

Cheer up, Rover.

Oh, I’m all right.

You needn't look so miserable.

I can’t help it. It’s my long face,
and long ears, and big eyes, and
everything.

And your wrinkled, worried

brow.
Yes, I know, But that’s my
breed, I was born with wrinkles,



You're not the kind of dog the
doctor ordered, Rover.

I know I’m not. You should
have had a lively, boisterous little
dog, always barking and eating
your bedroom slippers.

I don’t like boisterous little dogs
who eat bedroom slippers, Rover.

Nor do I. But then we’re very
much alike. You also have big
eyes and a long face. And long
ears too.

} *

You needn’t be personal, Rover.

Oh, I’m sorry. But we’re much
the same type, aren't we?

We both suffer from melancho-
lia, if that’s what you mean. But
then you don’t have all my wor-
ries.

I have my worries, too.

Since I passed ihe middle fifties
I find my memory’s foing. I'm
always losing things e specta-
cles and bank books, ?

So aml.

Don’t be silly, Rover. You
have such things.

I have other things. Last week
1 buried a bone. But I can’t re-
member where. | try and try and
try. In the night I wake thinking
and wondering . Le

*
Oh, poor Rover. Anything else?
Yes. But we can’t go into that.
Why not? We're friends, aren’t
we? What is it? Cirl trouble?

Yes.
That’s a foolis: worry, Rover.
You know you can have your girl
friends here for tea and biscuits
any time you like.

I know. But tiey won't come.

Won't come, Rover?

It’s my long, miserable face.
They laugh at it.

don't

*

There, there, don’t cry, Rover.
Girls have always laughed at my
face, too.

Have they?
That’s why I'm a_ bachelor,
Rover.

I’m so sorry.

So we have one more thing in
common. I'll buy you anoth
bone, and when you bury it, we'll
mark the spot with a little stick,
shall we?

Oh, thank you. You’re so good

to me, ‘
It’s nothing between friends,
Rover.

Diary of a Worm

Flushed exeited worm arrives
home late to tell wife he has
joined Civil Defence. .

Oh, so this is worm’s latest trick
to stay out late, is it?

Not content with years in Home
Guard when wife was left alone
in air raids while swashbuckling
worm went round district armed
to teeth frightening neighbours
and pouring money over counters
of low taverns with witty worm
friends, worm has now found an-
other excuse to show off in uni-
form with silly medal ribbons in
front of blonde barmaids.

Wife wouldn’t mind so much
if puny, undersized worm didn’t
look such a fool in uniform three
sizes too big; or if worm had

brains to become chief warden} },

like gas manager.
* * *

Patriotic $s manager, who
ined Civil Petence at first. ap-
peal, not only has time to manage
gas but has passed all wardens
exams. and is now chief instruc-
tor for whole county, mixing with
tip tops and retired colonels and
heads of police and Home Office,

What chance is there for fud-
died worm to pass exams. when
fuddled worm hadn’t enough in-
telligence even to become lance-
corporal in Home Guard, while
cleareheaded gas manager, who
never had more than two sherries
before dinner, properly served at
proper time by maid in white cap
and apron, was zone commander,
driving about in powerful cars
with everybody calling he “sir,”

* ae

No doubt, of course, worm
thinks of himself as hero, destined
to save country from destruction.
No doubt warden worm,
with power, will infuriate neigh-
bours, ordering them about if
trouble comes.

But, as wife sees {
worm, his health ruined by. self~
indulgence and irregular meals,
bolted like pig at. trough, his

ér pockets emptied by ‘worm
friends, will soon be x :
ing stock of Civil ” ind

finally be drummed out for in-
competence so that wife can never
hold her‘ head up in Worm’s
Avenue Again.

’ L.E.S,

oc pe ET TL

OUR READERS SAY:

What Price A Sam Lord?
To The Editor, The Advocate,
SIR,—To be a collector of Auto-
graphs of prominent people re-
quires a fat ket book to-day.
A Bernard Shaw signature will
fetch £25 and will treble if he
passes. The signature of Queen

Victoria might fetch a id
(without the Seal) while a George:
thousand! Lord

Washington, “@
Nelson’s signature changed hands
at £35, but on a letter to his
‘poor Emma’, a tidy sum. A
genuine Will, Shakespeare will
pay for a trip around the world
and the signers of The American
Declaration of Independence
bring quite a fist full.

My American customer spent an
hour poring over old letters and
documents including three history

book Queens, George IV, Duke

of Wellington, Kitchener, French,
The Old Mikado, Duke of Kent
(Victoria’s father), Gladstone,
Palmerston, Lord Roberts, Duke
of Teck, Devonshire, not forget-
ting Stanley who found Living-
stone.

His parting words were: “Now
if you had one of Sam Lord’s I'd

buy it. He was some guy.”
V. GORRINGS. +
Antique Shop.
Shacked
The Editor, The Advocate, ve

SIR,—The news that an attempt
assassination has been made upon
the life af President Truman,
has indeed shocked the entire
democratic world, but let us not
be found asleep as to these
happenings, for very few people
know the truth concerning the
great public events of yesterday
or today, of one thing alone can
we be sure, the evils of the world

the people and a_ world-wide
demand that a new spiritual
purpose shall be defined in law
and be made the mainspring of
human activity can save civiliza-
tion from destruction, a spiritual
code which will replace power
politics and selfish materialism 1s
not an impractical idea. It will

save mankind from the disaster

that threatens his very existence,
sits principles are laid down in

the United Nations charter, but
will not become effective until
the common peoples of the
world demand that they be put
into effect.

CONRAD LEROY BRATHWAITE

Better Sanitation
For Bridgetown

To The Editor, The Advocate,
IR,—Thanks for article on
“Sanitation”. This must begin in
Bridgetown stairways, alley-
ways, lunch-places, should clean-

Also Bridgetown cannot afford
to lose valuable space such as
Trafalgar Square.

Comfort and Sanitation come
first, and this spot should be
put to some use — modern la-
trines, Phone Booths, etc. Now
it is a dreary spectacle remind-
ing one of selfishness. Here is a
good spot for a sunstroke.

Fight T.B. with Sanitation.

BRIDGETOWN YOUTH— *

Give Early For Xmas

To The Editor, The Advocate
SIR,—Every year as Christmas
approaches there is a big rush,
almost a stampede, which is be-
coming the dread of many. It

the cruelties, rapine, assassina- WOUld be a good idea to help the
tions, widespread starvation and unemployed by a little work at
war, all spring from lack of a this time of the year, and reduce
spiritual code to guide or control congestion, The regular staff can-
finance, politics and the commer- Pot cope with this Xmas rush
cial and social life of the nations,What a joy to see a new fact
{only a spiritual revival amongsmiling to get a little help at thi
é

time?
and save many a_ heartbreak.

I beg to say a word for the
Pensioners, that they be given
their small allowance early, how
can old people get around in con-

gested places and at the last
minute? Give early.
REMINDER
Road Danger

To The Editor, The Advocate—

SIR,—A short while ago I na:-
rowly avoided an accident wher
I met a man in Bridgetown rid
ing a bike and carrying @ pas-
senger on the crossbar who wa:
leading another riderless __ bik«
alongside. ."

A week later I met a child 2p
a bike in Dayrells road whos:
feet could not reach the pedals
and who pr kickin
at them when they reached th
top of their stroke, She also had
a child of about the same age %
her crossbar, Without the slight-

est warnin, A shot out wob |"

bling into traffic from a side
path. ~~ I not beam polng $10
enough to pull up in
couple of yards there would hav.
been a nasty mess.
i not this sort of oe ay
town traffic “driving he
common danger”. And would not

the driver of a motor car be

prosecuted if he carried a pas-
senger seated between himself
and the stearing wheel and hold-
fing on to it to keep himself in
that position?

T understand that the carrying
of passengers on the crossbars of
bikes was only allowed durinz
the war years owing to the
searcity of transport. But is
there any reason why five years
after the war, with the volume
of traffic now on the roads, these
reckless people slpuld be = en-
couraged to risk their own and
ther road usera’ safety.

Yours, _&
C.G



it, fuddled ] %

SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 5, 1950

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SUNDAY, NOVEMBER



5, 1950

BLITHE SPIRIT

By BRUCE

“BLITHE SPIRIT,” produced
with notable success by the Bar-
bados Dramatic Club at the
Empire Theatre last Thursday
and Friday, is not perhaps Noe!
Coward’s best play, but it dis-
plays to a high degree his un-
canny, witch-doctor-like instinct
for detecting a change in the pulse
of the sophisticated public almost
before it has occurred . Some old-
er playgoers may remember how,
in the early twenties, “The Vor-
tex” and “Fallen Angels” came as
near as anything to being kissed
off the stage; but Mr. Coward
knew what he was up to, and
got away with it. I venture to
think he would not at that period
have hazarded before the public
this “improbable farce,” in which
a leading (and by no means un-
sympathetic) character is hilari-
cusly despatched to the shades at
the end of the second act, to return
to give posthumous assistance to
one of the funniest last scenes in
the modern theatre. But Mr. Cow-
ard knows his humour, and he
knows his time. The hereafter has
been devalued for many years
now; why not get some fun out
of it? Almost, he has lost his
power to shock, and criticism is
silenced by a man whose range
includes at one end so majestic an
example of the phony as “Caval-
cade”, and at the other the ex-
quisite tenderness, delicacy and
sincerity of the film “Brief En-
counter”. Mr. Coward should he-
ware. If he is not careful he will
in a few years find himself canon-
ised as a Grand Old Man of the
Theatre, to suffer the pangs of a
private hell in which each new
work is greeted with universal
respect, but without surprise.

The Barbados Dramatic Club
got off the mark with that cheer-
ful farce “The Middle Watch,”
which I was unfortunately unable
to see, and it is a sign of a proper
growth that the Company should
now aim at so difficult a target as
“Blithe Spirit.” There is no doubt
about the difficulty. Sincerity, a
quality which good amateurs are
better able to achieve than not-
so-good professionals, is here not

HAMILTON

enough. In a play of this kind a
high degree of virtuosity, of pol-
ish, timing and’ speed, are the
necessary ingredients of a fully
successful performance. These are
gifts that can only come with
considerable experience under
highly expert direction; and it is
greatly to the credit of Norman
Wood and this company that they
scored, if not a bull's eye, a very
near miss. Signs of thought, intel-
ligence, care, and attention to de-
tail were written all over the pro-
duction. All that was lacking was
that final quality of snap and
finish to carry the audience over
the danger spots, when its enslave-
ment is dependent entirely on the
dialogue, and the point given to it,

It is the early part of the pla)
which Mr. Coward has made so
hard for the performers. The
first scene and the greater part of
the second—over three quarters
of the first act—are entirely con-
cerned with exposition, the setting
before the audience of the situa-
tion and preparation for what is
to come. The bad manners of cer-
tain London stall-holders, accus-
tomed to arriving long after the
vise of the curtain and thereby
making it impossible for their
neigbours to give attention to the
play, has had a curious effect
on dramatic construction. A play-
wright seldom dares to allow any-
thing’ important to happen for at
least ten minutes; Mr. Coward,
suyprisingly diffident .about _ his
ability to get his following into
the theatre punctually, has here
extended this to over half an hour:
This is plain cruelty to actors and
actresses, and particularly to ama-
teurs, not quite able to get the
last ounce of the extremely witty
dialogue and bound to ‘miss that
keying up which comes from a
warm relation with’ an audiencg
whose friendly interest has been
quickly engaged

I think that perhaps a little
more might have been done to
overcome this difficulty; a greater
use made of the stage for move-
ment, a sharper pointing of the
lines, a stricter insistence on the
maximum effective speed—which
does not mean gabbling—consis-

SPIRIT CHASING

tent with audibility With the
seance, however, the company ar-
tives safely in port; thereafter
there is no flagging of amusement
right up te the delirious conclu-
sion,

This is not a piay for stars, and
it would be invidious to single out
for special commendation any
one member of an excellent work-
manlke caste which has no weak
spots. Idris Mills is easy convine-
ing, and sympathetic as the

barassed husband who at last
achieves the serene’ haven’ of
double widower-hood, an énor-

mous part of the type played years
ag» by Charles Hawtrey—a
curlous throwback by Mr. Coward,
this. To get through it as Mr. Mills
did was a feat of endurance as
well as skill, and the same must
be said of Christine Gracie as the
second wife Ruth, who has almost
as much to do, and does it with
intelligence and unfailing poise—
alive and dead. Ann Musgrave as
Elvira is in Rupert Brookes’ words
a most individual and bewildering
ghost who. catches the essentia:
impish charm of the part with
remarkable understanding. Gold
White, as the medium: who starts
all the trouble, gives a perform-
ance ef splendid solidity and
assurance, though I think an inter-
pretation which made Madame
Areati a full-blown eccentric
rather than a straight hearty might
oy imparting greater variety, have
helped the production. I am con-
vinced that this lady was meant
to have’ been brought ‘up at Too*-
ing, with a manner and’ speech
she was far too strong-minded
to modify. Nina Michelin and
William Lambert, as friends of the
hag-ridden family, a little aloof
from its troubles, made, in their
very different styles, an accom-
plished, amusing, and exception-
ally audible contribution to the
macabre gaiety of the evening;
and more than the patronising
word usually accorded to stage
maids should be given to Joan
King, whose vitality was a delight,

It is too late to persuade any
one to go and see “Blithe Spirit,”
but not too soon to urge every-
one interested in the local theatre
to look out for the next venture of
this company, which has in so
short a time attained so consider-
able a level of achievement.





SUNDAY ADVOCATE

BACK FROM THE DEAD

For that



Make that stew really

CHARLES' two wives “in spirit” Jook over his shoulder, as he tries to send them away with the aid of a book.

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RUTH (Charles’ second wife) watches a bowl of flowers move. Sie can't see ELVIRA,
L. to R.: ANN MUSGRAVE, IDRIS MILLS, CHRIS GRACIE.

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PAGE NINE



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MADAME ARCATI (Golde White) casts her spell over CHARLES, but the spirits don’t go away.

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PAGE TEN



Trinidad Schools [[ARBOUR LOG New Course.

.
Get Holiday For
New Dogma
(From Our Own Correspondent)
PORT-OF-SPAIN, Nov. 3.
joined the rest of the
World yesterday in rejoicing over
Definition of the ption
Our Blessed Lady as a Dogma
of Catholic Faith which was eee
ed by the Holy Father. From
early morning there were services
in every Catholic church, and all
is were given a holiday to
mark the occasion. At noon all
Catholic churches throughout the
eolony rang their bells as part of
the celebrations.

Conditions F a
Leg. Co. Membership

(From Our Own Correspondent)
PORT-OF-SPAIN, Nov, 3

It was decided at a meeting held
last night in Port-of-Spain that
members of the Municipality
could also sit on the Legislative
and Executive Councils, once they
did not hold Ministerial posts.

Iy Government accepts the
Council’s views the Hon, Raymond
Quevedo, Hon, Aubrey James and
Hon, Ranjit Kumar would again
be able to sit as Councillors.

The Hon, Norman Tang, Minis-
ter of Health and Local Govern-
ment would be debarred im any
case On aceount of his Ministerial
powers. Hon. Tang was Mayor of
Port-of-Spain. He was present
at the meeting as a listener.

$445 Snatcher Caught

By Police Patrol Car

(From Gur Own Correspondent)
PORT-OF-SPAIN, Nov. 3.

A caring $445 snatch and run
raid yesverday from Barclays
Bank, ?cri-of-Spain was foiled by
@ poi. parol ear after an un-
identified man at th® Union Club,
Port-of—Spain, hed contacted “999”
The victim was Corade Renaud,
who had gone to the bank to make
a deposit for his employers,
Green Coconu Bar. At the time of
the snatch he was making his way
from the Teller’s cage to a table
nearby to check, when a man
grabbed the bag and dashed out
of the bank. Shouts of “thief”
came from Renaud who gave chase
and was joined by others. The
patrol car soon caught up with the
Man, and the money was recover-
ed, He is Reported to be a native
of Montserrat, -

teehee

“

Healer” Gaoled

(From Our Own Cortespondent)
PORT-OF-SPAIN, Nov. 3
James Grayham of Coera,

Sangre Grande. was sentenced to
imprisonment for pre-
tending to six persofis that he
was a healer who had come
from British Guiana to attend
to sick persons in Trinidad.
He gave his name as “Daddy”.
From each oi the six persons he
received 48 cents and a full growa
rooster. other victim was a
woman at Turure. He sent her
husband to buy some incense and
when he returned he found Gray.
ham assaulting his wife, .....
Protest Against Taxatio

(From Our Own Correspondent)
ANT: A, Nov. 4.







a demonstration at 2
ae e ai :
the taxation.




These ties

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ties

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In Carlisle Bay

Sch, Harriet Whittaker, Sch. D'Ortac,
Sch, Enterprise S., Sch. Laudalpha, Sch.
Lochinvar S., Sch. Marea Henrietta, Sch.

Cyril E. Smith, Sch, Mary M. Lewis,
Sch. Molly N. Jones, M.V. Daerwood,
Sch. Frances W. Smith, Sch. Mandalay

ARRIVALS
Sch. W. L. Eunicia, 38 tons net, Capt
Joseph, from Dominica.
Sch. Cloudia S., 52 tons net, Capt.
Lewis, from British Guiana
Sch. Gardenia W., 48 tons net, Capt
Wallace, from Trinidad
DEPARTURES
Sch. Phyllis Mark, 58 tons net, Capt
MeQuilkin, for St. Vincent
Sch. Everdene, 68 tons net,
Thanis, for Dominica.
Cc. L. M. Tannis, 51 tons net,
Capt. Tannis, for Grenada.
Sch, Burma D., 59 tons net, Capt. Good-
ing, for Trinidad. ’
b Canadian Challenger
net, Capt.

Capt.

3,935 tons
Clarke, for Canada.

Ships In Touch With
Barbados Coast Station







Cabte and Wireless (W.1I) Ltd, advise
“ they can now communicate. with
the following ships through © thei:
Barbados Coast Station:

s$.s Canadian Cruiser, S.S. Lady
Rodney, S.S. Dragon, S.S. Esso Mont-
peliei, S.S Busenrolla S.S ‘Theli-
domus, $S.S Naranio, $.S Camas
Meadows, S.S Siwerteak, S.S Alcoa
Patriot, S.S. Spaula, S. Sheaf Mead
ss Veragua, S.S, Esso Na
S.S. Esso Bethlehem, S.S
£ Rerhice, S.S. Adellen, §
norda s.8 African Crescent, S.S
Fert Lion, 8.S. Cleveland

Truman Going To
Puerto Rico

(Â¥rom Our Own Correspondent)
PORT-OF-SPAIN, Nov. 3

Mr. J. Baumgarten, told press-
men in Trinidad on Friday that he
was the only passenger who had
been able to get out of his hotel in
Puerto Rico under heavy police
escort. Attendants at various
hotels had deserted and visitors
had to prepare their own meals.
Transport to the airport was not
available. He further revealed,
that the Hotel Carib Hilton at
which he was staying had reserva-
tions for Mrs, wife of
President Truman and her da
ter, who were to
there on November 11. On reach-
ing the airport at Puerto Rico, he
said he was informed by the em-
ployees that the plot to blow
up the airport had been dis-
covered, As a result the area is
heavily guarded. This of course
is due to the riot now raging in
Puerto Rico.



British Medical Adviser
Visiting Trinidad
(From Our Own, Correspondent)
PORT-OF-SPAIN, Nov. 3.
The Hon. Norman Tang, Min-
ister of Health in Trinidad has
reported that Dr. D. W, Priddie,
Medical Adviser to Mr. James
Griffiths, Secretary of State for
the Colonies, is due to arrive ir
Trinidad on November 13 far a
stay of ten days. The idea of the
trip is that by an on-the-spot ex-
amination of conditions in the ter-
ritories, he could become better
_informed te answer questions in
“Parliament. a. i aa



SCHOOL RESULTS

LONDON.
ee desks in the Isle of
y,

Cambridgeshire, are to

be made two inches bigger, be-
eause improved schoo] meals have
brought a_ generation
children.—I.N S.

of bigger



Thanks to Tootal you can now

maintain a battery of morale-building

at far less cost than you ever

expected; ties of lasting good looks
because...

They wash, Lining and tie are care-
fully fitted and stitched together, so

washed with ordinary care they do
twist or pull against each other,

They’re crease-resisting.

orease-resisting finish delays that

ageing creased look round the knot of

tie. You will see the trade mark

‘TEBILIZED’ on the Tootal Tie label.
It stands for fabrics with tested crease-

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A

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Honours

Lord Mildmay

By VERNON MORGAN.

LONDON, Nov, 4
The memory of the late Lord
Mildmay the greatest amateur
steeplechase rider of the century
is to be perpetuated by the con-
struction of a new steeplechase
course at Aintree the home of the

world famous Grand National.
The new course, to be known as
the “Mildmay Course” is designed
to afford horses a chance of
becoming “Aintree conscious,”
the new track being constructed
around the central enclosure in-

side the National course,
—Reuter.

Police Break Up
Open Air Meeting

ROME, Nov. 4.

Jeep-borne police squads arin-
ed with batons broke up an open
air meeting of Italian war ve--
erans here to-day when 100
“peace partisans’ invaded. the
scene shouting anti-war slogans.

Police arrested 10 people and
seized the flag of the Communist
sponsored “peace partisan” move-
ment which had been hoisted on

the balcony over.ooking the
Square where veterahs were
meeting.

The veterans were celebrating
November 4, a national holiday
kept in Italy as “Armed Forces
Day” to mark the Italian victory
over Austro-Hungarian forces in
1918 at the end of the First
Worla War.

—Rerter,



Franco Hailed
By Cheering Crowds

MADRID, Nov, 4.

General Franco, Spanish Chief
of State drove through cheering
Madrid crowds to-day on his re-
turn from a 16 days tour of
Spanish Africa and the Canary
Islands.

Arriving from Seville at Bara-
jas airport near Madrid he_rode
with Senora Franco to the Plaza
De Independencia where he was
received by the Corporation and
the Mayor of Madrid.

Workers and school children had
all been given holiday, and huge
crowds lined Madrid’s beflagged
main streets to greet “El Caudil-
lo” standing in his open car,

During his tour the General
had visited Spain's Sahara colon-
ies, each of the seven Canary
Islands, and reviewed the Span:
ish fleet,

—Reuter.

Eight Businessmen Will
ontrol Rearmament
LONDON, Nov. 4.

A “committee of eight” from
British

prepared y
to take decision that may affect
in

sunt” Appaltad «pea
country. a

Rearmament by the
Gov: their task is to
build up of the
massiv, Rearma-
ment . Their names
have peen kept a close secret.



Mothers trust famous
Kum MiULKS

Remember, when you buy milk, that babies
and children need the bes#. Ask for KLIM,
and until restrictions are eased, use care-
fully the KLIM you can get now.

SEC.

Int. Copr, Reserved














s THE CITY GARAGE TRADING CO, itd x
BRIDGETOWN, BARBADOS

SUNDAY

Plane With 48 |
Still Missing |

GRENOBLE, Nov, 4.
A French official said today
“hope is running out” of finding
the Air India Constellation plane
missing in the Alps with 48 people
on board.

The orficial gave thir inform-
ation at Albertville Savoy ce. tre
of the search from the ¥rench side

All planes searching for the!
missing aircraft were forced to
land by a 60-mile an hour gale;
and wedther conditions which |
a their ceiling less than ie
yards.

Several ground sestch parties}
sighaliee back to base by walkie |
talkie radio that they were giving;
up bezause heavy snow and wind
made their job impossible.

Tk usands of weary troops

lice and guides plunged into

lizards to renew the search

today while planes and helicopters
from two French airfields helped
in appalling weather conditions
and other aireraft were standing
by in Germany and Italy.

The airliner was believed to
have crashed near the 15,781 foot
Mont Blanc, Europe's highest
peak. It was bound for Britain
from India with 40 Indian seamen
and a crew of eight.

Anxious radio calls were made
all night from Lyons and Grenobie
but there was no answer from the
airliner Malabar Princess.

American transport piane
crashed on an Alpine glacier on
November 20, 1946 and all 12 oc-
eupants were sayed. But search-
ers for the “Malabar Princess” said
weather conditions were much
better then,

The French newspaper “Aurore”
said; “One dares not imagine the
end of the airliner with its ace
British pilot desperately trying to
land hoping against hope.” Monks
here fear that the thick snow
would make it impossible to find
the bodies until spring.

Commander Alan Saint the 33
year old British pilot of ihe Air
India Constellation miss:c¢ over
the Alps only took over the plane
for the last leg of the-Rombay-
ondon flight it was sail, ct Fa-}
rouk airport here.

He and his Indian crew
over at Cairo, the last stop’ before
the plane disappeared on its way
to Geneva, from Commander Mis- |
tri who had brought it from Bom-
bay, |
Saint was known as one of the

company’s most experienced pilots. | ;
He knew the region well and|j
only four weeks ago had made a |§

perfect landing despite dense fog.

He had made first contact with
Gq@neva at five am, y
morning, and had been kept con-
tinuously posted with weather
conditions,

During the morning the plane
asked for further briefing on at-
mospherie conditions. Last con-
tact was made about 10.40 a.m.
after which nothing more was
heard. —Reuter.



Train Crashes Into Lorry
LIEGE, Nov. 3.

A train slid right through into
a lorry at a level crossing near
Liege last night and carried away
the cab on its buffers.

Rescue squads thought that was
the end of the driver of the lorry.
But they found him still in his

rly ded between

the buffers. i














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JOHN MASEFIELD

Like a happy memory, the haunting
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‘Y Originally made by Potter & Moore
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NOVEMBER 5,

1950





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mas

ee





SUNDAY, NOVEMBER

Cable Ship
Visits

The cable ship “Electra” unc:
the ¢ and cf Cyptain Moss
arrived at Barbados on Friday
evening and left a few hours af-
ter for Trinidad

The “Electra” ca‘led here the
day before fro Jamaica afte-
effecting a repair to a cable on
its way down, It ramained in
port overnight end left on Fri-
day to repair a cable off the coast

of Barbados
The “Ele-tra" is the cable ship
for the West Ind’es. Its base is

at St. Lucia. It will be ~emem-
bered that this ship was among
the first ships to arrive at St.
Lucia with food and clothing
from Barbados after the Castries
fire in June, 1, 1948

Schooners Bring
Fresh Fruit



Appreciatie supplies of fresh
fruit are arr.viag i the island
almost daily ty schooners and
motor vessels calling from other

islands.
sehocner “Gar-
3 in port yesterday
iwerces of, fresh
it brought from
Friday evening.
captain told the
that fruit, especially
oranges, grapefruit, pears, bana-
nas and plantains were then
reaching the peak of their season
in some of ithe islands. He be-
lieved that Barbados would be
getting a good supply of fruit for
Christmas.

The ‘Gardenia W’ also brought

cedar boards, cylinders of gas

and household effects for Barba-
dos.

The schooner “Cloudia_ S,”
another arrival on Friday eve-
ning, brought 313 bags of char-
coal and 70 tons of firev,ood
from British Guian-.

“Rodney” Coming

The “Lady Rodney” is expect-
ed to arrive at Barbados between
November 8 and 9, Messrs Gar-
diner Austin & Co., Ltd. told the
“Advocate’ yesterday.

The “Rodney” is coming from
South and will be sailing on from
Barbados vi. the British North-
ern Islands for Canada.



$50 FINE FOR 2 CENTS
PROFIT

(From Our Own Correspondent)
PORT-OF-SPAIN, Nov. 3
Ram Bissoon, an Eastern market
Vendor in Port-of-Spain had to
Pay $50 fine for selling one half
pound of tomatoes for 12 cents
instead of 10 cents.

5, 1950





TWO CHORISTERS—One of Caro Gill’s paintings

being exhibited at the Museum.

Scouts



CHOIR BOYS



which are now

Learn

Lesson

The Scouts and Rovers of the
St. Luke’s (96th B’dos) with
members of the Old Scholars’
Association made another effort
to augment their funds on Thurs-
day night, 26th October, when,
through the courtesy of Col. R. T.
Michelin, Commissioner of Police,
the Police Band under Capt. Rai-
son, O.B.E., A.R.C.M., delight-
ed a large audience with a musi-
cal and dramatic concert,

Much praise is due, among
others, to Cpl. Best for his skill
—vocal, manipulative and physi-

cal—s; from him the Scouts and
Rove -ave learnt that “Prison”
is a ‘er name for “Hell”, and
werr arned to be careful and
cons vate re their choice of the
fairer sex—two down-hill roads

—hence an encouragement to
them te be an example to others.

ST. THOMAS’ LOCAL
ASSOCIATION
The Annual General Meeting
of the St. Thomas’ Local Associa-
tion was held at the Holy Inno-
cents’ Boys’ School at 7.45 p.m.



SAILORS

oS aaa



IN PORT




FRENCH SAILORS and Senegalese women—one of Caro Gill’s paint-
ings now being exhibited at the Barbados Museum.
















on Monday, 16th October, through
the courtesy of the Rev. F. G.
Hall, Chairman of the Board of
Managers. The President of the
Association, Col. A. H. C. Camp-
bell. took the chair.

The meeting was opened with
prayer by the D.C., after which
the minutes of the previous an-
nual general meeting were read
and confirmed. Then followed the
D.C’s report which showed that
there was a marked increase in
the quality and variety of Scout-
ing activities in the parish, in
spite of a slight decrease in the
rumerical strenzth. This was
followed by the presentation and
adoption of the Treasurer’s State-
ment,

In the election of office bearers
which took place next, the fol-
icwing officers were re-elected:
Colonel A. H, C. Campbell (Presi-
dent); Mr, J. A. Mahon, M.L.C.
Vice President and Chairman of
Executive Committee); Mr C. D,
Jordan (Treasurer), Mr. William
Watson was appointed Honorary
Secretary in place of Mr. K. De
Lisle Jones, resigned. Messrs
F. H. Barker and J. Turton were
elected as the L.A.’s representa-
tives on the Island Council.

The President, on behalf of thd
L.A., expressed appreciation of
the work which Mr. Jones had
done for the Association as its
Secretary and regretted that he
had found it necessary to relin-
quish the post. The L.A.’4
thanks to Mr. Jones were placed
on record.

At the conclusion of the busi-
ness, three of the Scout Troops
rendered a programme of enter-
tainment items.

The meeting ended with tha
singing of the National Anthem,

ST. JOSEPH’S LOCAL
ASSOCIATION

On Thursday, 2nd November,
the St. Jbseph’s L.A. held its
annual General Meeting at
the St. Joseph’s Boys’ School,
kindly lent by the Chairman of
the Board of Managers, the Rev.
L. C. Mallalieu. In the absence
of the President, the meeting was
presided over by Mr. L. T. Gay;

SUNDAY
District. Commissioner There
a large gatheving of parents
hu oiher persons,

The Secretary’s report disclos-
the disbangment of the two
iccops—the Horse Hill Senior
and the St. Elizabeth's (Bath-
heba) Senior Troops. These
rocps, formed about one year

30, were closed on. the recom-

mendation of the c.,
e Rev. L. C. Mallalieu. The
three elementary school Troop:
had functioned shroughout the
year, although not vigorously.

Tne Treasurer's |Report was
Iso read and adopted:

Offivers elected for the ensuing
year are: Mr. J, Mapp (Presi-
dent); Mr. J. Thomas (Secre-
tary) and Mr. S. Durant (Treas-
rer) The L.A.’s representa-
tives on the Island Council are
Mir. J. Thomas and Mr. Albert
Slackman.

The meeting placed on record
its thanks to the late A D.C.
vnd other officers and members
who had given the movement
‘Seilr moral, financial and gen-
‘ral support durihg the year.

The evening’s proceedings con-
cluded with an excellent pro-
‘ramme’of entertainment by tho

bt. Joseph's and St, Bernard’
Tro ops and the singing of the
Nati@nel Anthem.

Guide Notes

The Executive Committee

4Wo iicelings of ine Kxecutve
Cummu.iee were held auring Oc-
tober, on Saturday, 7th anc on
Tuesday. 17th,

Exiracts from the Island

Commissioner’s Keport

Mrs, G. H. Adams has been
elected Chairman of the Local
Associdtion. Mrs, Adams was a
very keen member of Is*. Barba-
dos Guide Coy and we are pleased
to welcome her back into
Movement.

The ‘World Conference

Mrs, Gilbert, the Colony Com-
missioner of Trinidad, represented
us at the 13th World Conference,
which was held at Oxford this
summer,

Western Hemisphere
Committee

The Island Commissioner has
been re-elected a member for 2
yeovs of the Sub-Committee of the
Western* Hemisphere Committee,
Mrs. Gilbert of Trinidad and Mrs.
Farquharson of. Jamaica are the
o-her British. representatives on
this Committee, whose Head-
quarters are in New York,

amping

The total number of campers
for the year was 115 Guides and
Rangers and 18 Guiders. This
was a great improvement as last
year only 48 camped,

The Girl Guides Fair

The Fair this year, which was
held at the Drill Hall, was a re-
cord, the amount realised being
$2621.01 (£546. Os, 103)

Pax Hill

Pax Hill to date has cost $12,533.
73 of which $1440.00 (£300) was
a grant from Development and
Welfare, To raise this sum has
meant 5 years of hard work, but
the Guides have followed’ the
Founder’s advice “Do not beg for
money, earn it.”

Lady O’Brien, who started the
Girl Guides Association in 1918
has very kindly sent us a present
of some of our Founder’s inimi-
table sketches. Some of these ar@
to be framed for Pax Hill,

. ‘
Much Fish Caught

A total of 1,757 pounds of
bream was marketed at the Ois-
tin Fish Market during the past
week. This, the Advocate was
informed, was the largest catch
of bream to be marketed at Ois-
tin within a week.

Fishermen from the Oistin
area have also been making small
catches of flying fish during last
week. They are hoping that the
season will be in full swing
around the end of November.



GO WITH

A BANG!

Fy

And after the fun is over for the night relax,
and cool off with a shower and a rub with
LIMACOL. Even if you’re very tired you'll
find your spirits will soar like a sky-rocket
when that refreshing coolness steals over you,
making you tingle all over with new life and

energy.

Enjoy the freshness of LIMACOL at all

times of the day.

It is useful in dozens of

ways. That’s why it is called “the perfect toilet

lotion of the Caribbean.”

Remember LIMACOL is obtainable in both
large and small sizes, plain or mentholated,

IMACOL

Stokes & Bynoe

ZL.td.-Agents

we Pe he

a ~

in a Bottle”


















the}.








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People who

KRUSCHEN
brought relief 3ifter° trom
severe head-

aches will be interested in
reading how this woman
ended her troubles :—

“I was aubject to terrible
headaches, While they lasted, I
seemed to lose my sight and all
power in my hands and was forced
to lie down for hours at a time.
My aunt, who has taken Kruschen
Salts for years, sugvested my
trying them. I did so, and I've
not had a return of those terrible
headaches for months. In fact,
I feel quite cured."’——M.W.

Headaches can nearly elways
be traced to a disordered stomach
and to the unsuspected retention
in the system of stagnating
Waste material, which poisons
the blood. Remove the poisonous
accumulations -—— prevent them
from forming again—and you
won't have to worry any more.
And that is just how Kruschen
brings swift and lasting reliet
by cleansing the system thor-
oughly of all harmful, pain-wiving
waste,

¢
Ask your nearest Uhemist or
Stores for Kruschen.

WELDING
BATTERY CHARGING

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See...
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' PAGE TWELVE

Rance Report Outlines Difficulties

Facing West Indies

Little Room For Optimism

FEDERATION may no

be for a considerable time to

come, says Sir Hubert Rance in a report on Development

and Welfare in the West In
Though the West Indie:
on the earth’s surface as !

lies, published today.
stretch over as wide a distance
es between the Hebrides and

Cyprus — a fact that, in itvelf, makes the way to Federa-
tion hard—they do none the less unmistakably constitute

a “region,” says the report

They lie amid the Americas in
the same part of the world. The,
still inadequate, shipping services
that join them to the United
Kingdom wili normally discharg:
and collect cargo and passengers
on @ach round trip, not at one
West Indian port alone but at
several. The tourist who comes
by sea or air from the United
States or Canada expects (too
optimistically) to pass from one
Colony to another, if he so wish-
es, with few or no official for-
malities or other hindrance; anc
to be able to use the same cur-
rency in whatever Colony he finds
himself. The islands have more
or less the same climate and are
afflicted with the same diseases,
whether of man or of crops. Their
inhabitants are predominantly of
the same basic stock, and the
great majority of them speak—if
with considerable variations—the
same language. Their produce !s
primarily agricultural—with sug-
ar in the foremost place in most
of them. They suffer almost uni-
versally from over-population and
consequent under-employment.

The report points out the Cosr
of the organisation whose head-
quarters is at Hastings House,
Barbados.

Approved estimates for the fin-
ancial year 1949—1950 which do
not include the salaries of one
Assistant Adviser and the Con-
sulting Engineer, and do include
services to the Standing Closer
Association Committee and the
Caribbean Commission—bodies of
which the Royal Commission had
no ken—amount to £56,500, none
of which, incidentally, is paid
either from West Indian funds or
from the West Indian allocations
from Development and Welfare
funds.

Four Snags

The report lists four
difficulties.

Although numerous signs of
suceessful -productive activity
have inducéd a new hopefulness
in the West Indies which is in
wholesome contrast to the apathy
and the “crisis mentality” char-
acteristic of the inter-war years,
it would be folly to ignore the
growing seriousness of the basic
difficulties of the economic situ-
ation that have been brought into
high relief since the devaluation
of the pound sterling, but were
in no real sense caused thereby.
These difficulties have been: —

(1) the inevitable and inereas-

ing pressure of a- rate of
population growth which
is always threatening to
exceed the rate of devel-â„¢
opment of admittedly med..*
jocre natural resources, so
that even with favourable
marketing conditions po-
tential gains are absorbed
by the natural increase
of the population;

(2) the steady increases in the

cost of living, which have

basic

absorbed a _ considerable
part of the gains in wage
rates;

(3) the limitations imposed by
the relatively small scale
of production in the area,
and therefore its depend-
ence upon purchase agree-
ments and changes in in-
ternational economic rela-
tions on which it cannot
exert any significant in-
fluence; " J

(4) the burden upon public
finances of the maintenance
of the expanded adminis-

trative and social services,
which has now reached the
point at which further
growth must be related
more closely to real gains
in the productive capacity

of the region.

y a

Caution

Caution on expenditure is ad-~-
ised. There has been no sign of
. ay willingness on the part of
gislatures to recede from the
ipansive policy of recent years,
it & is clear that in present
reumstances it is necessary to

.ke stock of the financial com- {|

‘itments of West Indian govern~-
rents, lest undue optimism should

revent the consolidation of gains

ready achieved.

Governments throughout toe
area have rightly been con-
cerned at the inadequate rates
of pay that have been offered
to their servants in the past;

and, in most cases, they have |

accepted the recormmendations

of their several Civil Service |

Commissions with regard to

salary increases. It is,

problem has been tackled only
from the point of view of deter-
mining what salaries Govern-
ments, as responsible employers,
should pay; little consideration
has been given to the related
enquiry into the organization of
government departments with a
view to the best utilization of
staff and the possibilities of
achieving the same results at
lower cost. In these matters,
the additional cost of a few
highly specialized appointments
is a negligible financial burden
compared with that of the large
numbers in other grades.
Unfortunately, rising prices
nee September, 1949, following
sé revaluation of the pound, have
vade it exceedingly difficult even
» consider increases of indirect
ixation to assist the budgets. On
he contrary, it has proved difficult
except in_the poorer Colonies to
sist measures of subsidization,
ywever ineffective they may be
t the per capita amounts which
cal resources permit.
Income tax administration has
idoubtedly made considerable
rogress in recent years, but
here are curious divergences in
ihe returns relating to different
Colonies which suggest that a
more uniform standard of effici-
wney in collection would yield
additional revenue, Statistics of
income tax assessments have not
hitherto been collected on a uni-
form basis in the area, and data

Bre not available for a detailed

nalysis by income groups.

Income Tax

Provisional estimates for 1948
for the whole of the British
Caribbean territories will give
the general picture. In that
year, 45,000 individuals were
assessed for income tax: they
returned a gross income of
$120,000,000 (B.W.I.) of which
$64,000,000 was assessed as
chargeable income; and on this
sum $13,000,000 was collected as
tax. In addition, 1,400 Com-
panies (including Building So-
cieties) returned a gross income
of $68,000,000, of which $5°;-
000,000 was assessed as charge-
able income and _ $23,000,000
collected as tax.

At the present time, it seems
unlikely that any considerable!
additions to revenue are likely
to arise except through further








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FOSSOS AGOGO EOO SOL

Th Pri Cc B |
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Beautiful Shades Plain Silk Bed-Spreads very large %
Materials from ........ $1.12 yd. SIZCS . 61. sees eee ees $7.98 cach

Silk Linens: Printed Ladies’ Cotton Vests, 2 for .... $1.00 ,
Designs ............ .. $119 yd. » Cotton Panties, 2 for.. 1.00 $

Taffetas: 4 Shades ....... $ 99 yd. » Rayon Panties, 2 pairs 1.20 %
ME cic cae ak ay hier 62 yd. * Silk Panties, per pair... .79 3|
486 pairs Ballerina-pumps $1.34 pr.}| Nylons Stockings, per pair.... L58 Ry
Spun Silks 84 yd. FOR GENTS |
Ceton Prints fic5 hk ii. s 55 yd.j} Pin Stripe Tweeds $2.88 & $3.46 yd. |
ae ss openey og |
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= $1
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WITH THEIR POLICY
O: CONTINUOUS IMPROVEMENT, the

New CONSUL PRODUCED BY FORD OF DAGENHAM,

EXPECTATIONS.

1) wu HAVE THE PLEASURE OF SEEING THIS

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< o

PPPS PE PLLA LS SEPP PSSGSSIS GOSS CPPS



i



GOCE OCOET ESBS



increases in the prices of prim-
ary produce and increased pro-
duction,

Pressure of population is em-

is impossible in present
circumstances to comment
upon the West Indian situa-
tion without realizing the se-
rious economic implications of
the excessive rate of popula-
growth. The total popula-
at December 31st 1948.
calculated as 3,023,063,
and, at present rates, it is es-
timated that the population will
increase by 40 per cent in 25
years. This very rapid rate
of increase is not typical of
earlier generations, and was
most marked in the period
from 1931-1946. The outstand-
ing characteristic of the age
structure of the population is the
great concentration in the age
groups below 14 vears, which
alone account for 37 per cent
ef the tota'. An age distribu-
‘tion of this nature is a very



how- §2
ever, a valid criticism that the |

RANCE

Sir HUBERT

grave threat to the economic
progress of the region, as it
implies that, for some decades
to come, the gains resulting
from normal development will
be absorbed by additional
population, making further im-
provements of material stand-
ards exceedingly difficult.
There is, of course, no sim-
ple solution of this problem,
which arises, in the short term,
from the decline in the rates
of infant mortality combined
with high birth rates. Only the
establishment of more closely-
knit standards of family living,
and the slow development of
economic and cultural standards,
can make much impression on
this grave situation, In the
meantime, even restrained op-
timism regarding the economic
possibilities of the British
Caribbean region must pay
due regard to the threat of a
population growth that will
outstrip economic progress,
The difficulty of finding markets
for West Indian local products is
noted

Summary of Allocations, Grants and Loans, and
Expenditure, Ist April, 1946, to 3ist March, 1949,

Allocation

£
Barbados 800,000
British Guiana 2,500,000

Gritish Honduras 600,000

Jamaica |
Cayman Is.

‘Turks & Caico Is
Jamaica & Dependencies
‘Trinidad & Tobago
Leeward Is, ("ederal)
Antigua,

St. Kitts-Nevis
Montserrat

Virgin Is.

Leeward Islands

6,500,000
1,200,000

tamenhikes

1,200,000

Windward Is, (Generar) }

Grenada |

St. Lareia \

St. Vineent |

Dominica x
Windward Islands 1,850,000
West Indies General 850,000
3 Totals £ — 15,500,000

* Met from £2,000,000 earmarked by Secrstary of State to implement the recom-
mendations of the Evans Commissioy

OSES }
FOSSSSSO SOS SO POPV PPPOE,

4,

65
4666 0% SOCIO ES o

SLOT

The promising Jamaica trade |
that was developing with Britain
is menaced by the series of quotas
which has permitted the Swiss
and Italian trade to under-cut it,
and this is likely to quench the
belief of the other Colonies in
their ability to find overseas mar-
kets for this type of work. The
workers are generally advised to
concentrate on utility goods, such
as floor-mats, sun-blinds and light
luggage for the local market, to-
gether with such fancy goods as
may be saleable to tourists and
visitors, and to regard handcrafts
as a subsidiary rather than a prin-
cipal means of livelihood.

Vital Statistics

Vital statistics show that pop-
ulation in Barbados is not in-
creasing as rapidly as it is in other
neighbouring territories.

At the end of 1948, the popu-
lation of the British West indian
islands—excluding the Bahamas
nm which no census has been taken
ince 1931 — and including the
wo mainland territories of Bri-
ish Guigna and British Honduras,
vas approximately 3,023,000. The
‘and area supporting this popula-
iion is 106,172 square miles; and
the average density of population
ver its whole extent is thus 28.5 |
ersons per square mile.







Great diffe-ences of density ave!
ound in the Jitferent Colom
At one end’ of the scale, come
jarbados with a very high figure
f 1,221 persons per square mile; }
it the other, is British Guiana
which contains 84.28% of the total
and area and a population of only |
4.5 persons per square mile, The |
intermediate figures are: Wind- |}
ward Islands, 326 per square mile
Trinidad and Tobago, 304: |
Jamaica and Dependencies, 292;
eward Islands, 258; and Bri- |
tish Honduras, 7.5. Between
hem ,the islands, which have only
1.62% of the total land area, con- |
ain 84.56% of the population |
During the years 1946-48, the}
pulation of the area increased |
yy 185,210 persons or approxi-
rnately 62,000 per annum the |
quivalent of an afihual rate of!
13%. Trinidad and Tobago, Bri-
h Honduras and British Guiana |
i) showed a higher rate of in-|
ease than the average for the!

rea: Jamaica, Barbados, and the | —+-——______—_— nati ettheel ss he

Windward Islands are a little be- |
low it.

In the five years from 1921 to!

25, death rates below 20 per

housand were rare, Twenty years |
later, only one territory, British |
Fonduras, had a death rate as
nigh as 20 per thousand. In the)
ears 1946—48, all death rates)
were below 20 per thousand with- |
cut exception, There has been a
slight tendency for birth rates to!
a'l in Jamaica, Barbados, Dom- |
iniea and Grenada. In _ British |
Guiana, Trinidad and Tobago,

id, to a lesser extent, British
llonduras, there has been an up-

vard trend. The rising rate in
Pritish Guiana and Trinidad and |
Tebago is due solely ta increasing
fertility of the East Inaiin sec-
‘ions of the population ana the}
increasing proportion which Ba*!
Indians now form of the _ tota
| »pulation in these Colonies.

Grant or Loan Expenditure





“ “
302,503
1,619,865
504,280
100,000*
074,843 1,256,039
24,837 2,580
21,060 19,729
3,130,740 1,278,348
73,511 65,331
05,488 99,107
139,700
41,690
33,327
21,743
718,099
71,894
167,340
135,834
125,557
74,208
1,257,7 584,83?
526,336 330,989
8,233,036. 3,855,193







The sooner you take Phensic, the sooner
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action will bring relief, lift away pain-caused
fatigue, and remove weariness in a matter of
minutes. Phensic neither harms the heart,

pain — keep a supply of Phensic handy.

for quick, safe relief
FROM HEADACHES, RHEUMATIG PAINS, LUMBAGO,
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with complete freedom of movement. For
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ELASTIC . COMFORTABLE - A VARIETY OF $32
*



Hair getting thin?

Baldness is bound to overtake you unless (
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And you can do something to stop it. Hair €:

Picture yourself in ten years!

















falls out because it is starved out...
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the deficiency—gets your hair
growing and thriving again.

Use Pure Silvikrin in severe
cases of dandruff and thinning
hair. As a daily dressing use
Silvikrin Hair Tonic Lotion
or, for dry heads, the
new Silvikrin Hair
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Silvikrin.
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SILVIKRIN LABORATORIES LTD LONDON -

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Be prepared for







T st
Lei ine man of the hense boast of

ar!

Vitae ;
“ith Bel Pais iis someiuag to

Available at all dealers
T. GEDDES GRANT LTD.—Agents.

1940-1950



BRITISH WEST INDIAN AIRWAYS °

Airways House, P.O.S8.
Lower Broad Street,
Bridgetown,
hone 4585.

Covering all wave-lengths-and-tested:for
teopical use—- this receiwer is a joy to
listen to and own! Ask-forc.a lesiiet-we

THE CITY GARAGE TRADING CO. LTD,
BRIDGETOWN, BARBADOS

REPRESENTING THE GENERAL ELECTRIC CO. LTD., OF ENGLAND









\

a le ant






<< EE,.. HRPTTEROREE 8, BOB nano nm SUNDAY ADVOCATE PAGE THien
fosectsoed Wm AA ECC

Sar $n Sing Pes ye, es eta gin eee
BY WALT DISNEY
|
|

A HUMAN BEING FOR MWY _ Ni THANKS! T'S BEEN A LOVELY VISIT...
i RIMENT ....YOU SEE MY LAST BUT I THINK TLL GO BACK TO

SSISTANT MET WITH AN pa THE SHARKS ! —>
( :

ER, WHAT CO You )\Ze'S\_ FN RINg ae
{AVE IN MIND ? c
HAVE IND 7 nae 6

(



U
BLONDIE |





YOUR SHOES ON THE eas Nor ae c
woe mre omen Joes Be es ait q good sian
ONE SOCK! ‘yy @ /N¢
oe } een : ‘ Ss ;
| JN J ] is a
ZS Wy ® i
=. ay az” ese anytime!

DAGWOOD, YOU HAVE

J

This black and yellow sign over our

door means we have met Caterpillar
Tractor Co.'s high requirements as to
business integrity, knowledge of the
equipment field and the resources to
establish and manage the standout
equipment concern in this territory.



THE LONE RANGER ' BY FRANK STRIKER

Z 7" F a
~*-HE GAVE ME FIVE HUNORED DOLLARS!
HARD TO PROVE T'D REFORMED. 1 THOUGHT, [Lave Give we Fv WnoreD counts! nae

it WAS DOING FINE WHEN MR. HAWKS A BONUS FOR YOUR ) (GOSH! THANKS
CALLED ME INTO Hid OFFICE--- eae] (GOOD WORK, t MR. HAWKS!

a ey pe









IT DON'T LOOK TO ME LIKE\ WE'LL GET
“HE MASKED MAN TRIED To

KILL THE MESA KID!

"THAT NIGHT HAWKS CAME TO MY ROOM wit]
TWO LAWMEN AND ACCUSED ME OF ROBBING
BA

NK



THE STORY
WHEN WE






AS

Selling, servicing and other details of

9 Pp
our business are handled to make WE RE PPOUD
and keep customers. * ‘‘Caterpillar’’ TO SHOW IT

owners expect and get this kind of



‘ " service.
a pamela: ELECTRIC SALES & SERVICE LIMITED.
THAT WE'RE TO
) Nod CET ie ede Ol SS ‘I Tweedside Rd., St. Michael, Phone 4629 & 4371.









; >: 44%, 6,646,669
PSL LLL LAE PLL PLL LLL LLLP LLLP DIA ADE

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PESSOSSG ISIS FFF PPSSSSSSSS ISS FSS SPOS IFFFISS IN SODSGSGHG 9S 5S FFF SFO SSS FIGS SI PIS IOO OS SOS FAP PG OIE

A
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Fes
ee Ce oe ae _____ BY GEORGE MC. MANUS



Fn
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i mT NOW-MRS. JIGGS - YOU'LL PARDON
LOOK oes NVALLIES! Me WHILE : ve var FRAME
THE BRILLIANCY OF THE TONES! | SHOW YOU per re
HE 16 INDEED A MASTER



§
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BY I. CONT KNOW... ANYWAY, THE BENARES’ JEWELS! )iT’S RISKY BUSINESS COUT.
AALS THE Boar STOPPED! “AM | I'D ROW THE STYX / HE MAY BE ONLY WAITING

wmewsaes a BEER WIth A SMILE

JEFFREYS OFFER TWELVE ATTRACTIVE PRICES

(1) A return ticket to Trinidad by ‘Plane with three days’ Hotel accommodation at $7.00 per day and
entertainment to Lunch by JEFFREY’S ‘Trinidad Agent.

(2) One (1) New Raleigh Three-Speed Bicycle—Gent's Model,

(3) One (1) New Raleigh Bicycle—Lady’s Model.

(4) One (1) New Raleigh Bicycle—Boy's Model.

(5) One (1) New Raleigh Bicycle—Girl’s Model,

(6) One (1) Case GROUSE Whisky — containing 12 bottles.

(7) One (1) Box ‘FOUR COWS’ Condensed Miik—containing 48 x 14 oz. tins.



(8) One (1) Box ‘SELECT’ Brand Powdered Milk—containing 24 x 1 Ib tins, %

(9) Two (2) Tickets at Globe Theatre covering FREE admittance for one year. é

(10) Four (4) Cartons JEFFREY’S Beer—containing 24 bottles each. »

(11) Four (4) Cartons JEFFREY'S Stout—containing 24 bottles each. a

Kh 7 (12) Two (2) Boxes JEFFREY’S Double Scotch Ale and Two (2) Boxes JEFFREY’S Strong Ale. ;
| } ti ° oce 0 80 LER or § iT to e nner © * iven Two (2) eases of y

SY WAS FAV Ay ay ROPES NOTES TEFEMEY'S DEER and Two's) casct of JET PREYS STOUT FUEL. The winner will declde to whom this gift Is (0 €0. ;
The conditions om wihich Prizes are to be awarded are as follows :— y

{ For every SIX (6) JEFFREY’S BEER and/or STOUT CAPS produced to the Agents, Messrs. 8. P.

Musson, Son & Co., Ltd., Broad Street, a numbered receipt will be given, the counter part of which wili be x

retained and placed in a Sealed Box in your presence. %

On Friday, 29th December, 1950, the Seal of the Box will be broken in the presence of parties con- x

t cerned and twenty-four numbers will be withdrawn from the Box at random. This will be done only for s

} the purpose of elimination. x

The holders of these twenty-four numbers will be notified and must come to Messrs. S. P. Musson, Son x

| & Co.'s Office at 2.00 p.m. on Wednesday of the following week and ex rcise their skill in judging the weight of S

containers filled with JEFFREY’S Caps.

The First Prize will be awarded to the person (one of the twenty-four) estimating the exact weight to
the nearest ounce of containers with Caps or the nearest weight thereto. The other Eleven Prizes will be
awarded in their respective numerical orders and in the same way.

46¢
CLL LPD

4 THE BEERS OF QUALITY ‘- $ 3 “3 ON SALE EVERYWHERE
+ 7 yr .

% JEFFREY’S

R

Â¥ ~< 44 666.
SLL LLLP LEE LLLP LSP EOE CLEC PLPD OE








PAGE FOURTEEN SUNDAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 5, 1950 —
Se EEUU EEIREEEnneeneneeeeneneese ges eemenenaeeeeeeennneenennnenn TT

CLASSIFIED ADS =<" GOVERNMENT NOTICES
































CRICKETERS!























FARAWAY. St. Philip, on Skeete’s sele, “East Wind”, Rockley New Road. 6.

a dear departed Pave Light Peet Cc ons an
In loving memory of our dear supply, ng » Car po e
wife and mother BERYL BLACKMAN | vant rooms. From November Ist. Dial





TUESDAY 2ist—Mr. W. H. Allan's Applications will be closed at 4 p.m. on the 14th of November.
sald, Beverly, Garrison, / 6/11/5 in.
THURSDAY 23rd — Miss Morrison's 0-3.

Having to vacate our permises (ROYAL STORE No. 2
HIGH STREET) within the next few weeks we are

sale, L’Aventure,

;
AUCTION ; 5 \ I \ \ Greet_your fellow CRICKETER
TELEPHONE 2508 bi Vacancies for Stenographer-typists in the Public Service. in BLA & FLANNEL PANTS
— nine BY public Auction at my office Ma- Applications are invited from female candidates for appointments { send them today to
gazine Lane, I will sell on Tuesday|, ‘Ss apher-typi in = ( OND JORDAN
DIED FOR BENT next the 7th Nov. at 2 o'clock, 11,800} tO posts of Stenographer-typists im the Public Service. ‘ RAYM
oo aa niece — fame Oa eee Fale Ge = 2. The minimum standard of proficiency required is 70—80 words im Bay Street, opposite
f y afte’ - a ae . i iti Combermere
morn FITZGERALD (late Chief chek “SRAMELEN Waterford Gap, @t.| ohne. 4595 aguas feet of land a per minute in shorthand, and 30 words per minute in typewriting. } Street.
at. M/s Cave Shepherd's Delivery] tatchael. From November 1st, fuity| Midsbury Rot, Both sve vacant. oe. 2. The salary attached to the posts is at the rate of $480 per See eee O00 Can
Fept) The funeral teaves Sis Inte] grotishes “Gesigence. For padticulars| Perticulars epply 7h Sem +s t) : : }
residence Cheapside, Saint Michael.! phone 3062. 26.10.50—t.4.n. | Dial 3743 »-| annum rising by annual increments of $48 to $1,200.
ete wiclock this eyes te cael ee ae ae ee Te 0 4. The appointments whieh are pensionable, will be on one i}
es ur emetery Ss 7 _ ‘ . . 2}
an «Wid Vivian, Dolly, Muriel Const “Annexe” Now aveliable for UNDER THE SILVER | vear’s probation in the first instance and will be made subject to the i
’ iduw!, iva a . . - * i {
Mie doyco Pamcla, Kenneth, Arinur,| oot Mig, manin. Vennnt, New. Right» HAMMER selected candidates being passed as medically fit. \
Beerae ommarea)s. Donald "and: Chariots fmacetient ee See: See SALES IN NOVEMBER 5. Applications should be made on forms obtainable from the '
6,11.00—-In, COOK, Ful Seemient to. view TUESDAY 7th—Mra. Nurse and. M's: | Colonial Secretary's Office, but candidates who have already submitted | {ff
ee isin . ages ; ;
IN MEMORIAM 5.11. 50—t.£.n. | “ROR sDAY th—Mrs. J. B. Howell’s| application forms should renew their applications by letter only. yi
. , }



































i eri 2 larg ti
Oh how vivid is the oy 4476. 17.9.'50—t.f.n. TUESDAY 28th—Mrs. ri A. HMuteb- PART ONE »») pe — eee e stocks of han, at )
Memory brings to us to-day metas caret " 4 ", Coll Rock. ORDERS ; ically redu ices,
Of her fece so calm and gentle FLAT — Fully furnished, all modero inpon's ole. Ne ae bare i_ a y poe:
Bete hanus's> gently folded Conveniences (2) te walk from”. Club} sale. Rock Dundo, Cave Hill. Lieut.-Col. J, Consett, OBE, B.D ‘
inds so ) A . yi oo » 2 ell, O. on ° = = ‘
O'er her cold and silent breast and City. Phone 4103. BRANKER, FROEMAN & =. Contained iver, We are opening to-morrow a genuine sale of hundreds age ee eats ae
es ee en | cc deessaedimalimmcnaes S11 80 1n-| fesme No, 4 re ae ee a nov. so. (Xi of regular items at prices which will amaze you. 3. bedrooms. 2 bath _ rooms,
And the weary are at rest FLAT — At Worthing. Phone st | hetero ttih es \ Here are a few of the articles and prices:— Sree, St. “tee,
7 m mr y . 50—1 a .
er Clair Blackman (husband), Hector} — UNDER THE SILVER There will be a pay parade for all those volunteers who have attended 30 ear e in 4 acre land, safe sea
Blackman (son), Cynthia Blackman] HAVEN—Garden Gap, Worthing. Fully parades or more during the current year at 1700 hours on Wednesday, 8 Nov. 50. { SPUN SILKS & CREPES ) rid
wdiaughter!, Keith Blackman (son) furnished, all modern conveniences. HAMMER Training ) oe h COVE SPRING HOUSE-St.
5.11.50—!n.] From January Ist 1951. Dial 8338. There will be no parade on Thursday 9 Nov. 50. : James, overlooking sea, own
tn Severe wai ON Tuesday 7th by order of = Mrs. | * The frst ar Gt the Volley” Balk competition will take place at 1700 hours Attractive shades oe Soe fo:
3 "Or e e b
Be ee eety ING. who, departc!| HOUSE "Baperanza” fully furnished | Muriel Nurse nd tite, Bt one] g hgmicnday 7 Nov. 50 between "A" & HQ Coys. ‘Teams must be punctual. } guaranteed qualities reduced from $1.68 and $1.80 CASABLANCA—Maxwell Coast
this life on November 5th 1943 from the Ist November on St. James Root culleds * Baa. empeeR a to 69c., 80c., 92c. A home complete in every detail.
In ‘he dawning of the morning Sea Coast. Phone 91-33. whan snoleaae. » for uae, glowing members of 1 « Rarbedos, Regiment have been selected a to shoot ’ : DOVER—Christ Church. 6 107s
Of that bright and happy day 14.10.90-6n. | extension Dining Table: Upright, Tub & Can Cater. Gk ea om , on sea 3 x 10.000 and 3 x 12.000
We shall know each other better i ae Chairs, Folding Car es; Liquor CSM King, L E a a aa. - a acreage.
When ‘the mists have rolled away ‘i Le Ce, Meenas | aoe ane Rolled Top =: Se it dens Sit. Bawards, F. Se ge a al PRINTS } ROCKLEY—Near Golf Course
mbered by Mrs. Ivy ; Boatd. Ressonable tenes, ament Tables: Bergere Arm Chairs: Cpl Walker, 'G. Price
Lascock,” Mrs. "Mabel Pollard, Mrv.| gouple gr two gentlemen | perferrés.| Bookshelves ail in Mahogany: Morris [om sae Pie Price, E.G. { 36” wide, checked and flowered 100 designs Se a
man, Miss Millicent , ? vith Cushions: Cabinet: Boo Pte Belgrave, J. S. ‘likes, G.
Alma Aitman, Miss Millie a Apply me. ar '11.85in, | Chairs with Cushions: Cabinet; | Book Pte Belgrave, 3 nee fast colours reduced to 52c. & 59e. INGS—in the City.
hel Barrow (mother), George and | ———————————____—- | d China: Breakfast and Tea L/C Sealy, D FE Pte Crane, D. A ) 1L.50—in.
Fred Reld, (grandsons) 5.11. 50-10 1 REREAVER Crane, Cont, tating Sits ee Plated Ware: Chiming Clock: Sit. Quintyne, K. '







Electric Fitting and Table = Lamps: There will be a practice shoot for the above members at 1600 hours on Monday
4476, Verandah Chairs: MT. Water Table:| ¢ Noy. 50.

LADIES & MEN’S SHOES

In ever loving memory of our darling] Plant. Double Gerage, 3 servant rooms.
mother Mrs MIRIAM THERESA| From November Ist. Dial























































































)
" y Phill) Radio: Doublic
MALONEY, who went from her children 17,9.'50—t.t.n, | Very, good Phillips | Rad? ‘cieep Mat-| 1 ORDERLY OFFICER AND ORDERLY SERJEANT FOR WEEK ENDING New stock of American, }} =
come penpminincnmrer ——_—_____.- | Beds' DP , 13 NOY. 50, )
to dwell. with God on November 6thy —,, OMM”’—Situate at Hastings| tress: Mir'd Press: Chest of Drawets: Orderly Officer ¢3 2/Lt. C. G. Peterkin Dutch and ish shoes at prices below our own
35 ‘SUMMERH! 1 Mai .
PLL: af 5. oe ine edge of grist | on. the smnaide. ‘The house containg| Drewing Table oll | in, , Menem emery Servant. 233 L/S Biackman, A. L. O. oouk.
s 0 ’ 7 Ne peeves

ut memory turne noe every: lehf EINE, Ce Oe has, ApOy Dressing Table, Desk &c. all’ Pelsias Orderly Officer i ae Lieut. C. E. Neblett ;

The Roseaty nen et uriy dawn | to Mansion House, Deacons Road. Green: Pillows: Mosquito, Mets: Chain, Orderly Serjeant . 1). wt * tor y RT & DRESS SHIRTS JOHN

Zhe Duasinen of Wee Oey §.11-60—2n-| Tron: Toaster: Gasolene fron: Kitchen " SO.LF. Adjutent, MEN’S SPO : - x

a tee er tds ater TRELAWNY —On Hastings main Road. | Piemman: Coeinet: Set ee sieechine: detece eee eee Largest selection }}

r Roy vell,| Three bedrooms each with runnin 1 Sew! ne; : ‘
Mite. Bae pT Florette, Caswell)! iter, usual public rooms, Books and other te sc There will be a WOs & Sits Mess Meeting at 1930 hours on Saturday 18 Nov. 50. in town, prices cut up to 30%. i}
tee “Waex Papers please copy) Bungalow two bedrooms, running| Sale 11-30. o'clock. TMAR Aco PART fi ORDERS : }
§.11,50—1n, | water, dining and sitting rooms Puitable RRANKER, TROT Z Sei THE BARBADOS REGIMENT SERIAL NO. 28 ‘ }
; for le, cool and qu u iy
se case sdecweg, | iD Normans. Se air ur|l} MEN'S TWEEDS, TROPICALS, {| BLADON
SO OD, EEL OOOO LEAVE—Privilese ) \
FOR SALE nar ae Ppa Court PE. REAL ESTATE 430 Pte Richards, F. M. “A" Coy Grams Z paemths P/Leave we.t. ' FLANNELS & DOESKINS B. F.V.A
' . 9 Bedrooms, lov. 50. AF.
and Dining Rooms, 2 Verandahs, | ———————————————— ) 4 » ~V.A.
——_—————_ : ’ OUR DOORS! A 3 M. L. D, SKEWES-COX, Major, , Ni tocks recently arrived selling at own cost.
Kitchen, Pantry, Garage, Cool and| BARGAINS AT Y ew stoc ently ng
AUTOMOTIVE | Airy Near the Sea, with all modern| Bedroom Cottage at Thornbury Hill, S.O.L.F. & Adjutant, ) Formerly Dixon & Bladon
°F . The Barbados Regiment.
Conveniences. Available 15th aes. ee. Ou pas ard \ j
S—4 V- a Cars. One Willys }or Ist December, Apply C. E. Clarke, nv 5 acant, \
seine ea “Milliman, Sedan Cars. | 7 Swan Street. Phone 2601 or 3020. "| enclosed with Stonewall, about 5,000 sq ) LADIE’S UNDERWEAR FOR SALE
Joseph Vuleanizing & Welding Dept., 3.11.50—4n.| ft., Going for See aoe. Fi
41 Roebuck Street, Red Bird Garage room Cottage at Ha pnw Oe ine 1a Cotton panties reduced to 5) “BLUE VISTA”, Rockley, (near
ae ee P Ni for Utada ao, A 3 Begroom Cottage ) 39 & 48c Silk panties ex t quality reduced Golf oe). One of See better
a pe bP oe | PURLIC NOTICES ; locality. well n

- City, od Condition, Modern ) cellen
eee, Raster alt ad wreuher- Conveniences, Garage, Vacant, over 4,000 ' to 62 & 78c. Brassiers, Nighties, Stockings ete. all Iocality "well planned "and | con-
head €/o Bruce Weatherhead Ltd. —- TERK OE | i. ft, Going for Under ra re A . ROYAL NETHERLANDS reduced.

20.10.50-—t.f.n. NOTICE Bedroom Cottage on Rented nd a
Tune OTE me |tawer ince Revs Main Res WaT | Se ReCEID CO snes” wit accept {|} aera
(ee a re ee ee eee: p Tee, marvchial Treagarer’s Oftee wil LEE et, Gun aber B Bedsoom ' BY es ee ee Come and see us. One glance at our goods and prices double sarage, servants
) 5 Golf Club, : i i : i da flowering shrubs and plants. This
tion paint job and tyres new. Phone 1950. Stonewall Bungalow Near ae Sailing from Antwerp, Rotterdam and ica, Antigua, Montserrat, Nevis he rare opportunity to shop an we
8335. %.111.00--on, |More eee ee ee it. ail "Modern, Conveniences, Fine View| ychiand 8.5, < HELENA” 20th., 2ist., and St. Kitts. Sailing’ Friday ae you of the PP' y P desirable property is open to
~ ness on Mondays, Tuesdays, & Satur- - " a 1 Seaside| 25th, November. A A offers.

CAR — One Vauxhall a a. ia days from 9 a.m. to 11 a.m. and from i fa wat ytniebsalle,” all Maier,| Sailing from Amsterdam, and Dover ML ACKMAN'S, Bt. Joseph. A
good working condition. PP noon to 3 p.m, ‘Under £2,100.|m.s. “ORANJESTAD” 17th, and 18th, Al ; —_—_—_—— a country nouse with
mere eee, See 11,50—4 Sed. P. S. W. SCOTT, SOO Seiety Stchienail Business &| November, ' BY. Descwood’ will, _ ancuyt ree cations ia
Bee a! iy Saree Parochial Treasurer, | Residence at Lower Baxter Rd., Large| Sailing to Trinidad, La Guaira cee Taste, St avieikee tiaeiaien aah pn
YCLE — One Norman : ‘| Garage or Workshop, Vacant, Going cao etc. m.s, “DELFT” 6th. Novembgr; Aruba. Sail Sunda: : THE ROYAI 4

Setar Goold 4 H. P. In first class 4.1).50—gn, Shccar een Rr a edo on GuerAD’ wages hay oe " ayia are
working order. No reasonable offer ¢ ore onewa’ c¢] “ORANJESTAD” 1s! ovem| . a , areal,
Refused, Dial 4497 WANTED CE oe ee eo Me far uay.| Sailing to ‘Trinidad, _ Paramaribo, B.W1I. Schooner Owners & Zecention soomsiorerooms, ete.
1.11.50—8n. Bike sn Real Eelatecit Not-_U are Now| Georgetown, m.s, “HELENA” 11th, Association Inc. NO. 2 HIGH STREET hen ave urs for 4 and 4

r Buying! Dial 3111. D. F. de Abrew, | December, ° garages.
ELECTRICAL ~———————= | Olive Bough, Hastings. Sailing to Madeira, Plymouth, Ant- Tel, 4047, “SPION KOP’’, Maxwell's Coast.
—-— Bo ae ass a sellant HELP —— SIAR HAVE? GARDENS. Stand: pete. fh eee 3 m.s. ““WIULEM-~- One of the posit in this

ELECTRIC KETS — “BETMAR,” RDEN > ‘ Suntan best ‘ions
in case of illness etc. 30” x 50”. Dial] GooK — Competent and experienced| ing on 14,193 sq. ft. of land, and con- selected neighbourhood with com-
S878. Ta Costa & Co., Lid. Electrical) oo) “General. Apply. Casuarina| taining 5 Bedrooms (4 with running
Dept. 4.18.50—-6n. | Giub, St. Lawrence Gap. water) large Drawing and Dining rooms.



a 6.11,60—‘n,| 2 Verandahs, Kitchenette, Study,
EDISWAN LAMPS — For House or “| Baths and Toilets and 2 separate Elec

a
Factory. 6; 12; 32; 129 and 220 Volis. mu — telligent Girl, must be| tric and Water Services. Garage and
More light for less money. Dial 3878 Pn to ‘pe kek do ReoRte, Write “s"|2 Servants’ rooms. Basitly converted

F
zg
:















Da. Costa & Co., Ltd. Electrical Dept. te .| into 2 Flats, Inspection by appointment,| SOUTHBOUND
’ $.11.00--on. C/o Advocate, 417-009). | Dial 2041. 4.31.80--2n, | Salle Sails, Salle Arrives 1 Sail

oo UNI! ous manission —_—— jifax Boston rhados ‘bados

IMMERSION HEATERS — Conveni- ome. ree rue 2 ee person| By public competition at my office in Rae ae ee * +» 33 Oct. 27 Oct. =_ 7Nov. ‘° 7 Nov.
ent Electrical for heating) t) Manning & Co. Ltd, Commission} Magazine Lane, I will sell on Tuesday,| GAnaniaN CONSTRUCTOR i,Nov. 4 Nov. 6 Nov. 16 Nov. 1€ Nov.
water for Te: drinks, shaving ete. | nem 3.44.50—n.| 7th November at 2 o'clock, one small! GANADIAN CH.ALLEN mR WY Nov. 14 Nov, _ 24 Nov. 24 Nov.
Dia) 3878 Da Costa & Co., Lid. ak Leena cacti poe at mere pase: Sonmeune of] TADY RODNEY GER 23 Nov. 7 Ove ‘oe i: ge. 4 Bec. with

ft. 4.11,50—n. STENOGRAPHER & TYPIST — 1 luare feet of la and a house oe + aes . 4 : . . near the Crane Hotel are offered

eee 1s Oe aaLaE RibbGaae cas stoking dalled Bt Theresa which has Drawing | /ADY NELSON.) :. 19 Dec. 2. Dec. 30 Dec. 21 Dec.

RADIO — One G.E.C. 6 tube battery
set in perfect condition, Dial 3400.
31,10/50-—-sn.

REFRIGERATOR—Coldspot Refrigers-
tor 7 cubic feet in working order,
$200/00 or nearest, cam be seen, it
Pranker, Trotman & Co,, High Street







Petey: Barry gad Dining rooms, 3 Bedrooms, water-| LADY lL ot, a gan? 19 Jan; 26 Jan. 29 Jan.
es a, & Bon) thet and’ bath’ For particulars and | LADY NELSON oo 1 Feb, 3 Feb, 12Feb. 13 Feb.
1.11.60—t,f.n,| inspection see D'Arcy A. Scott, Auc-

tioneer. 3743. 1.11,50—4n

for sale as a whole or separately.
Full particulars may be obtained
on application.











OVERSEERS — Required for) !
ip pouaee Factory. For Crop 11, Dwellinghouse known as ‘“Belleyue”| NORTHBOUND *:
Only applicants who can write and| Standing on lands of Graeme Hall De- B rbado: Dados Sosto non
calculate efficiently need apply. velopment Ltd. at The Stream, Christ jarbados Bar!

































large living room with french
- . LADY RODNEY .. +» § Nov, 11 Nov, =» 21 windows i to ci
5.1", 50—In 4.1%.50—6n.| Church, at present tenanted by Mf. : 6 . . ws opening onto a spacious
—| Bisa: cine det, raving °Eea| EABY RODWEY SS De: fgm.t dan SEuRt in wtdicber 5 mole
MECHANICAL MISCELLANEOUS Dining Room, Three bedrooms, Kitchen,| LADY NELSON Bie OB le den. See tee tae k ea
Senet Cie ren perenne etre — Pantry, Lavatory d Bath, it! in- le * a large le. well-
| CHILD'S SUNSHINE TODDLE CART| “BOXES — AN Kinda of Card Board nig water and Blectricity thoughout | “ADY NELSON 27 Feb. 8 March = ® Maren recommended property.
n perfect order one : joxe» other mn corruga card, Inapection on application to the tenant] a
5.11.50—in | Apply Advocate Binding : patiagen the-Bours of 6 p.m. and 7 p.m av BarOnN shanwe. aeons, tien, Ae roe a ae ee ere ree eneind Hell Ter-
“TYPEWRITERS — New models Olym- Sen) pate, above will be set up for sale at vist ing properties of its type in this
pia: portable typewriters are now auntie WANTED TO RENT ic Competition at our Office No, 14 _—

James Street, Bridgetown, Friday
HOUSE — English couple with two] th November 1990 at 2 pm.

small daughters. ire imm ly
to rent, Stone Suilt House 3 or 4 ° YEARWGOD & BOYCE,

able. See these moderately prited
machines before otherwise committing
yourself. A. G. St. Hill, James St.

select, residential area. The in-
terior arrangements and fittings
worthy of

GARDINER AUSTIN & CO. LTD. — Agents.









Dial 3199 3.\1.50—in. | rooms furnished or unfurnished. BOA Bane tore 2 salami

Ptr reer er Abbeville Guest House. Phone a nae. ee
SEWING MA n con nm. 2.11. mn. “EASEDALE"—A two storey wall

Phone 826% 5.0, 50-—An., a WANTED TO BUY —| building on the i acre 3 rds. land with CHR STMAS IS FAST APPROACHING
TY RITER — 1 Remington Stan- JOINERS’ GOOD WORK — For re- double frontage in Roebuck Street, St — and we have —

dard. 1 Corona Portable. Owen T
~ Alider. Roebuck St. Dial 3299










and itehen
‘wel provided ith ‘built-in’ cup-

John. Hi tai liery, a
gale in Mahogany, Cedar, Deal; Birch. | snd dining rooms, 2 bedrooms, break: |) XMAS CRACKERS, XMAS TREES, TOYS.

















boards, storeroom, garage, serv-
8.11.90—Jn. | son, ‘Trafalgar St. Dial 4009." aaa ata, Mable, water. | Come in early and select yours. - therefore = ee ees. ree Sree
Al, in. | eared aero ) ing by appointment only.
MISCELLANEOUS |e | tan tam aw Noms iow || «=~ CENTRAL EMPORIUM

ANTIQUES — Of eveny description | , USED POSTAGE STAMPS

,

t th Navy Ch. THE OLIVES, Upper Collymore
— e lar stone
British West Indies. At the Caribbean| br'Siay ‘yng’? Delehton Ra, St- Michael ee


















































































Sh Apply: Hum: (CENTRAL FOUNDRY LTD.—Proprietors) EAN boneslow with about. 1 cre i
; Glass, China, old Jewels, fine Stlvet| stamp gociety. No. 10 Swan St. =: ae Corner of Broad and Tudor Streets KEEP buyer who â„¢
Watercolours. Early books, Maps. Auto 4.11.50. -an g 4
i graphs etc. at Gorringes J Antique Shop Ml. ‘| LAND on 73,000 apauare teet of Sea
adjoining Royal acht lub, Side land at Road View, St eter with | —=S=Ss
‘ 3.9.50—t.f.n. a sea » and wide enough to ac —
i EDUCATIONAL ees he nomen Lovely beach —<—— ——_2 Y
“DELAVELLE — Soapless Shampoo” le. e price has been START
4
cleanses the Hair and leaves it smooth reduced . NOTICE
i ane silky ever in nae water, Price sc. ST. MICHAEL’s GIRLS’ canker ee paride Main raed fou 0 Cc T0-DAY’S NEWS FLASH
ot. KNIGHT'S Ltd. .11,50—3n, » oft an acre eac va
‘ teil encase gg —nininnnecancanaieenaaesanc genset et SCHOOL At Cave Hill several jots of land m JOIN THE
BeAVA) CHEESE: Preah delicious) RENAE ae ae ae i Me case or eae one with a view from Subscribers to the ph )
guava cheese ready for posting to your wing to ce number candi- | Garson riced to sell “a a ) , ROEB EET. Mod-
fiekds abroad. Mrs, W. M_ Worreil,| dates for this Examination there has| At Maxwell oad 1¢ spots of land ADVOCATE” Newspaper na Toy for \\ ue patdone aid rae eect: po
St. Matthew's Vicwrage, “Por ne goas. | been @ change in the dates of examina- Terms can be eremtet: sort |i] ae asked to note that if there as well as ; ) first -class
MN W—2n Om, - DARCY SCOTT,
‘oes eee + All private candidates, Government Magazine Lane 1 hag th om ae at a —
1s Lee ee Ser from Deen. Eaety, Warne sv Friendly Society 1,1),50—3n Ne ce th : ging Bes oi , ae
we ve Fe wders in stock whic! can ates W examined at the) — = ——-— +— - . — a ewspape supplied roug) must submitted to be
is a very good remedy, Price 3/- box [School on the following dates:— “| _NEW BUNGALOW-50 fect by 30 fect our Agents, please communi- JOHNSON’S STATIONERY @ @ @ _
KNIGHT'S LTD. 5.1), 50—fn., a Gite whe ans over 6 and under = full basement, water and light cate with ° ce SOUR REDS", Gibbs Bay, St.
/ on Bist ‘uly 1951 on Friday hroughou on “% acre o an with ad CLOTH USTE . modern coral stone re-
FOR that soft and gloosy look of 17th November at 9.30 a.m, â„¢ guard wall, situated at Deacon's Rd CIRCULATION DEPT. D RS X{ sidence containing a lounse, din-
the ere i ¢ maaropooing. ty parean- (2) Girls who are 11 and under 18 on pene, “mevewaias Phone 2791 or apply. Dial 2823 : AT ) faa on eee
y's uid lientine - it. st July 195% on Saturday 18th| *: » MILLER, Street, City wash gallery, store.
KNIGHT'S LTD. 5.11.80—In. November at 9.30 a.m. 27.10.'50—sn 2.10.50—in, JOHNSON’S HARDWARE CoM EK

heaping All candidates are asked to be at the
GIVE a B'dos Diary to a friend abroad] School at 9 a.m. Parents and Quardians| PROPERTY — One house standing on
— a useful Xmas present. You get 12] may not remain at the School during} @PProximately % acre of land at Dea-







DO YOU REQUIRE ANY OF
THESE ITEMS?





beautiful pictures of the Island and af the examination, cons Road, House. contains 4 rooms
pare for eech month of the year, Price 5.1)\.50—2n — warn Shee hee wall. Suitable
7- eac’ GHT'S - ———. ry. to Hutchingon
= 5.11, 50—3n, | & Banfield, Solicitors, James St, 1. Do you want a .
Sididieliibaibtenlethi ado cerinierpecien -ccontsipindinrtipstaiiehomenee 4,11, 50—6n *
JUST received a large assortment of CARVER HIGH SCHOOL
Ralor Sioves and farts apo Ovens. Bow Road Spooner’s Hill, St. Michael, Agee tee ae at Advent
al 4321. W. A. h pio | "A Secondary School for Children of tha he ee areas Sane Cc
2 Swan St _ ____ 21.8040 | poor Families”. Next Term will begin | fitcher soe” Sorkusey Shed 22 x 10, chenipilinis taiaa
LADY'S WINTER COAT — Size 30] Parente and Guandinne of neat bought | separately. Contact George
double-breasted style, in good condition c/o m. Fogarty Ltd. or dia!
Apply Arrindell, Dial 4484 pr 2765 puplis are asked to come to the School | seaq.

Gouda Cheese, Currants, “Raisins, Klim, Tinned Ham,

; 8.11, 50—tn.
on Monday, December 18th 1950, tt | §.9.6.999000000000000060006 Whole Tomatoes, Fancy Shads, Tinned Rabbit, Tins

11,50—2n. | 10 a.m. with their children to ve
interviewed ,





BRIDGETOWN ?

2. The Advocate invites your suggestions in not more

= Mixed Vegetable, Challenge Peas, Peaches, e

ge gw a EEL a8 rigged] Kintergarten for children of ages 4-7 CHIROPRACTIC in ‘Tins Morton’s Paradise Plums, Tollet Soaps, Cak

Sith 6 WP. ‘Morris Bogine, Magete,| “xtoeea: aire DR. FERREIRA of “Chiroville” Upper ; care
. A * uition to University Certifi

sxrution niversity ertificate pay St. (Near Esplanade) by Chiropractic

Mix in Chocolate, Vanilla, and Ginger
RIDGWAY COFFEE

eiso Self Starter, New Tender and

Mooring, Insured Lloyds £500. Offers thod corrects diseases of eyes, ears,



































































D. GAY MORRS, nose, throat, lungs, stomach, kidneys and
received either complete Auxilary o han 200 words. .
pred Sailing Yacht, All first clase con: eer lower organs. Diel 2651 24.9.50. a ) 4 : : ~ O34 ee
es ’ ioe : ace { 5 — Ne eer pHa ih tht
Avpiy; VINCENT BURKE, JOHN D. TAYLOR & SONS LTD. \ 3. The best suggestion to be received not later than
31.10.50—6n December Ist, will receive $25.00. “CUMBERLAND. HOUSE". Cod:
Bitlet at ais BRITISH COUNCIL , . : wf " " setes.
ee ae ES 5 I AI te «tel ? 1 Be —=_=e
See pees, te, wane ae ere OLD HARRISONIAN } | Yoosssesssoessosessse07 eae: Bis il ae
Co. Lid, W. A. Medford & Co., A. FP, in co-operation with SOCIETY % 4. A panel of three judges to be announced later wi LUXURY BEACH BOUSE. Fully
Joes & Co.. W. M. Ford, Bawpire ) ecii inni macy lames Coast.
Pharmacy, Huskisson's Depot.’ Distribu- UNIVERSITY x . % decide the winning entry. “SUNSET HOUSE”
tor C. B. Phillips, 8 High Street COLLEGE OF THE % > i f te ealiy hasta "
5.11,50—1n. . { : . Fal furnished.
cede rem — WEST INDIES x There will be a General : { 5. Enclose attached Coupon with each entry. ‘and January.
Many. people are benefiting by a re- (Extra-Mural Dept. % Meeting of the O.H. Society ¥ % ‘
duction of 25% on the cost of their sedsenateai pt) x at Harrison College on RS
Millers’ on oan MMachined w od Talks on x Wednesday, th ‘Novém- g
m ~ tr inv ‘ o fg
Works. Dial 2701, L. & M. Miller, & ber, at 4.45" pm. )
ed Street, City. 27.10. 50—8n. ‘ mn . .
AGENDA e e @
WATER STILL One used = MACBE i H % | |
erate atic Water Still. receive ; oj
Siete ss Pine per Hoon Basti ll py CHARLES THOMAS and x , ere Bipancisl! * } Barbados Advocate, Bridgetown.
LINS LIM!’ 4.17. 50—3n. ec ; )
Senet ees Hil AUBREY DOUGLAS-SMITH 1% . |. Sal o/R
XMAS CARDS A wonderful ase % 2 To appoint an _ Hon. x %
ee an eoiny at Collins at 8 p.m. on MON., Nov, 6 & Secretary 3 | x ; Name oa eapalg «(as Sa aes char teat ae ce
pci £85088: | at WAKEFIELD, White Park |]/% 3. General Business 31% ‘
YACHT — One Salling Dingy (Eng- bot S. GITTENS 41 ~ +
lish Design) A.1 condition, New sails Admis: FREE. x . n ore a) ¢ f
wie "ape “ch “Feta, “Ghose _— $ Hon. see (Ag) &|§ CARIBBEAN AGENCY—aGENTS. |
ough,” Pine Rd. Dial 2980 ¢ R\ oS Sip § - 4AGaress .........+.
5,12.50—In. ' PFSO9G99 9899999999999 G9D. GPSOSGS5PS S999 99985598589 9OSGOSS99OSSHSOSSSSSON |




SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 5, 1950 SUNDAY ADVOCATE

f PAGE FIFTEEN

B.B.C. Radio Notes: > wow SS = SSS |
Portrait Of B.B.C. RADIO CHURCH SERVICES — = m™ ono 1 ie a tad Pada

CHRISTAIN SCIENCE H. Husbands
FIRST CHURCH OF CunisT. " SCIENT- BANK HALL: 9.30 a.m. Rev nk
e e IST, BRIDGETOWN Me Cull. Moly Communion. 7 p. i yr, e
rl ] j : Upper Bay es Mr. J. May. 4 ay

|
a Ry |
AT COLLINS













SUNDAY Novem ine’ timonies ristain For Cellings and Partitions use
7.00 Tr , 1950. Holy Communion a
Analysis; "7.15 ain Cio, Sat, News Seience Healing. BETHE-U Om. end ¥ pm. Rev ASBESTOS FLAT SHEETS
Followin ‘P hoon The Neve. 72,,close Down; 12 nday, Nevember 5, M A OB Shape. Haly Communion
g on ‘Portrait of Jama- benno A ews: 12.10 p.m. News An- Subject ‘ot Leer Seren: ‘ADAM AND after each se : : , >?
ica’ to which we referred in this #'%2!* 12,49 B-m. London Forum: i115 FALLEN MAN DALREITH OI am, chr Ge Me Aine r Obtainable in 4 X& 8’ lengths.
column the BBC will now broad- day Service; 2.00 pm rl a. ST. MICH, GELMONT ee he _ Vv. B St -

You will find it the most
econ: mical material To-day

i
N.B. HOWELL

cast ‘Portrait of Trinidad’ written ?-™. Home News from Britain: 2-8 og pm. River Road, Rev. E. W. John; 7 p.m. Mr. C. Brathwait
by Leonard Cottrell and Wynford Varies “meunism in Practice; 2.30 pin) Weekes. ‘ciiniianenineae a a —_
Vaughan Thomas with narrations ter of Betentes’ Gav P-™. The Mas- 11 &m. Pee PU. Parkes. , OG SET 8 Sm, Bee: eA.

; 4.00 p.m. The : , E. Tho Holy Communion; 1 p.m
by the latter. _. This, like the i” P.m. Interlude; 2s P.m. Mee: 7 p.m. Crab Hin, . J. B. Winter, Mr. AB oueen. v P
previous ‘portrait’ is the result of {/987ine: 4.30 p.m. Sunday Half Hopr: ROEB' STREET PRO it am. Mr R. Linton;
the recent visit by these two BBC Liter ’qus Epilogue; 5.00 p.m. Mona _1!1 a.m. Rev. D. C. Moore. Hoiy 7 Site i mi

Drop in at COLLINS and
look over our Stocks of
FINE XMAS PRESENTS



5.15 p.m Communion; 7 p.m. Mr. ©. Hewitt 1} om. Mr. L, Waithe;


































































































































































































men to the West Indies. Of the Lorede: 5.30 Dam. From the Children’ 7 p.m, Mr, Harper. See Our display of FOUNTAIN PENS, ciGaAnks, TIPES
programme Leonard Cottri our; 6.00 p.m.’ Round Bri P ; ae: anki pnc ie
writes: ‘We found ourselves 6: ine ows; 0s Service: 7.00 pm> _ i a.m. mg ede Tom, Mr. W. THE SALVATION ARMY LEATHER GGUS, RAZORS, TORS GOONS, : LUMBER AND HARDWARE
the thick of the toughest election 7.15 p.m. ‘caribbean Voices.’ 7 aor FULNECK WELLINGTON STREET—Harvest Fes- PERFUMERY, ETC., ETC, ‘
campaign ever fought in that per- Religisus Broadcating in Europe:’800 ‘11 a.m. Mr. Barker: 7 p.m. Mr. 0. tival; 11 a.m. Moliness Meeting; 3. p.m. COLLINS DRUG STORES ‘ Dial 3306 ~ Bay Street ;
plexing turbulent island, the rich- & Radio Newsreel; 8.15 p.m. United Lewis. Y.P. Harvest Programme; 7 p.m. Senior 4B Les A re ee
est in the British West Indies. We Natio tae ae English DUNSCOMBE Aber Service Conducted by Major Mal-
attended several election meetings chestra: 9.30 p.m. London Porum; 10,00 Francis,” MT Mews) 7 Pom. Mr. “‘hRipGeTown ere) oe ; s v
which on the whole, we found were The, News; 10.10 from the Editorials: MONTGOMERY Holiness Meeting; p.m. Company | — ~ = : — = oe
conducted in much the © im Maas Anything to Declare; 10.45 7 p.m. Mr. shia Wii. ee Tn. Salvation pean ee ik
democratic spirit as at home, with Ciose Dow Rhythm; 11.00 p.m, SPEIGHTSTOWN —11 a.m. Holiness Hi
lenty of noisy debate and’ good MEOSTON WRUL, 15.20 Me WR ee ee Meeting: 3 p.m. Company Meeting; | 7 HH}
natured heckling. At one of these M° WRUX 1 ee ae METHODIST — ee Our Daily Menus t Siahe Dining
we made recordings, but it was MONDAY \Novemper, 6, 1950. SUN. Sth. Nov. 1960. T p Meet it
not practicable to record them all. ,7.00 a.m. The News; 7:10'a.m. News JAMES STREET: 11 a.m. Broadcast . OISTIN—ii ta puiness Meeting .
We visited the largest oil refinery noon The N ae, i. , Close Down: a i. Cte Gey Semoerrion tion Meeting. Preacher: "Licut=nant if Your Greatest
and the most productive oilfields ates gach service Os A S; 1 l l \
in Trinidad and made recordings . ure ten §,20 9m. ae oe: Se a eau.) pie re peciatty ' PI
which try to bring home to the lis- -m. > p © Consiinnee ulloug! ©lY Salvation ‘WMecting. Preacher : ' Major ) vasure
tener the magnitude if this great Nowa: S18 Eeeme Nene front Britain: OWHITESALL: 9.90 a.m. Rev. H. C ERTIES 11 5.61 Sittin Moctine \
enterprise which is the main source 2.15 Sports Review; 2.30 p.m, Meet the Payne, Holy Communion. 7 p.m. Mr. 3 p.m, Company Meeting; 7 p.m. Salva ;
of Trinidad’s wealth. We also hope Commonwealth; a gyre the Te ey onrar: 11 a.m. Rev. H. c, {0m Meeting. Preacher: Lieutenant Gib- Lrepared '
eo ae Be ae. p.m. The Daily ogres: 435 Rm. Do Payne. Holy Communion. 7 p.m. Mr. "%SuR Roaps—11 a.m. Holiness Meets ' select these
& n com: - you emem| .â„¢. - . oore . . .
nity which comprises over thirty- utes at the Piano; 5 p.m. Tistenats HOLETOWN: 8.30 a.m. Rev. F. Law- Raivation’ ston bho Lien °
five per cent. of Trinidad’s pop- Frais, 8.18 Bim. ie tees fe For [Your Enjoyment satimeaii on n
ulation’. Among _ the — local vilion Players; 6.00 p.m. The Cathedral RILLBARB .......... Tins a. eee ees * ons
occasions at which the t Organs; 6.15 p.m, ‘D ce Music; 6.30 CHICKEN HADDIES _e,, RODA BISCUITS
Cistong whe" prviedged torte goiter” Biers: he Mching, Burning and Smarting 0|| For Five roops STRAWBERRIES... | CHERSE, 18. and
present was Trinidad’s Shango’, The Master of Ballantea r . CHICKEN. § PA Aen ad aires
a religious ceremony which p.m. The Gateway of the Parrots: &.00 FINE WINES MUSHROOM SOUP .._,, , PICKLES ......... - Bats.
had never before been recorded ae mawrerets 8.85 p. m, United VEGEMITE ......... Bots, suyrAuD 5, ave dle gone
and broadcast by the BBC. 0, the week 89 pm: Welhice Monee er A 1. CUISINE KAISINS (Table) ....Pkgs. || NONE sae
Seetdes 11th toot ene aon’ tea ee Oe ee ae t ||} MEAT EX'PRACT |... Bots. VINGGAR’ (Mains)
urday, ins ginning at P.m ; 9.45 p.m. The ‘ f 23.3 }
we. ts ane ae oer From the "eBligrn: Nowe: 10.10 p.m. 5 0 e Drop in between io & 12 midnight GOLDEN ARROW RUM
’ a u, p.m. Comore |
inst. at 1.30 p.m. Survey; 11 p.m. Close Down f p p d | n |
a. ”
as Labels acs 10 Mi | THE GREEN DRAGON | PERKINS & Co., LTD.
i 6 . ” n u utes } ROEBUCK STREET. Dial 2072 and 4502
‘ Beginning on "Wednesday next, Caribbean Voices aneinn eee mic ins sta toraee el J | seni rea casa
th. inst., the BBC will broadcast T for, uffer f ; ———
as we told you last week— a series F or November 1950} axe ‘disfiguring sf a bier mishes | S — :
of interview and discussion pro- -
grammes on ‘The Library and the _ 5th November — Cabbages and
Community’ in which John Kings by A. E, T. Henry. Another your skin—the treatment to m
Figueroa interviews on successive essay from the pen of the accom- bad skin mae attractive, to help you ere A TIEN TION fl x
oreae eae ces rouse plished Jamaican columnist. He dacased. ROE ine a hee : x
srarian of Leyton, Mary Lig Bajan H by Ed ce who writes: “I suffered from t ils ‘ ‘
Chief Librarian of Guildford, and of Trinidad’ The SR nore, Nixederm an ointimen burning. a ee BS : FACTORY MANAGERS
eee eet ae tine bados ‘and Trinidad. gett ris a new rlneovery, y | of 1, stoppe id the itehing. tn 40 ‘
County Library In the final pro- semeten by W. life Be t male sha ag Ht te penetraten te su ki 4h . Pier aisdauriy ‘ Take this opportunity of obtaining your requirements in :—
fh y Wye nnet. This ekin =| Blot
gramme all four speakers will sum ggsay by the Secretary of the os ‘Nixoderm aataing ices c frie dat the am~ :
up the series and discuss the role Poet League i ted b hts and kills the microbes or pares pny epeeer anne : GALVANISED & STEAM PIPE
of the library in the community. mods Primes or Audeiolear pat! sites oft often responsible “tor skin Sdisorders.| ¢ Satisfaction Guaranteed : 1% in rds %
eral ices’ ‘Biward. "Syaney wnt Diled by J. E, McFarlane, | 1,8 ae and othe |. Mlandorr, cots, ohantutl? noting wales : eee ee ie 3
e F n 4 e skin ernie 4 '
interpret for John." Figueroa’s twa. Minutes Silence by Sam- [Ore = SREY sneoth today. ook in the mirror in the morning YOUR HOME REQUIRES : MILD STEEL $
benefit pe many ideas which j,¢} Selvon. A story from Trini- mae Works ede tifical som- heat just keep non eine itadanie tae chs s in all Sizes x
for discussion from all Geer the (24 about a boy and a girl in the f, Srerks| pisses gud a8, the enc of that ime must A garbage can, heavy galvanised , Pe re %
apailticat Adaisin, Roe ev conference | St’eam of consciousness” manner. rae ee tha ite Ee A : {| and id magnetically attractive” mut’ give you 6 h . . y ; kot v¢ i - i %
sponsored by UNESCO, and the I 7. Novemhenseaane Virgin by : oo hen, starts to | 1 mired Pwtiaceat "YOU go, “or you sitaply na See ub, buckets, @ minoer oO ’ BOLTS & NUTS—AIll Sizes >
practical shape which these ideas Tee a Pry j i i st a ay or two your ie me 7
are taking in, many, territories, ‘\nelcan Priest in Razeaé =o) See ee ee ree een oil-stove or @ kitchen knife nov : FILTER CLOTH—White Cotton Twill
‘Calli ies’ . Lady. —— = doesn't it? Come in, we have it! 5
mean eennene oe 7 ieee . : At PRICES that cannot be repeated. %
5 %
. 5 °
Lord Mayor’s Banquet s sS
The Prime Minister's speeeh at { The BARBADOS FOUNDRY Lid.
ie ir. s s
the Lord Mayor of 's i q ' WHITE PARK ROAD, ST. MICHAEL »
quet in historic Guildhall will be y A. BARNES & CO. LTD DIAL 4528 %
Pataons: Overseas be ae Hgts
Thursday next, 9th inst. It is a
tradition for the Prime Minister,
as guest of honour, to make a A}
speech on the foreign poll of the x j
overnment in reply to
Mayor’s toast of His Majesty's TAR for yards ete, ! ! ! x 1 * MA VE THE
Ministers. This will be broadeast \ ~
at 5.15 p.m. An edited vee A limited quantity e ° e »
of the Banquet speeches ‘ F - . We . . s ”y
ine Eee soe ee Remaining for sale wa GOOD WORK REQUIRES GOOD TOOLS % || 7 0 @O L Ss
ree oe Ore Mari AT W de % if
ow, the colourful procession } Pay a Visit t ur Tool Department, and make your % |)
through the streets of London Your Gas Co,..,,.,.Bay St, anderers Cricket Club a tet oe re pe mr , x | y
; ae “ pe . % | r Tan r
which takes place earlier in the , Selection from our wide range of display % d Ow NEED !!
day, will be included in the ‘Radio}] ({ Dial .......+...+ xg ) f at the : ; x |
ewsreel’ at 8.00 p.m. i bs a i .
MARINE HOTEL @ CHISELS @ SLIDING BEVELS | el i at
: * SATURDAY, NOV. 11TH @® HAMMERS @ GIMLETS % |
Pope Receives Spellman nines cig ree % R :
oom Display
, ‘hy We 1 . x |
ROME, Nov. 3 Music by @ TRY SQUARES ® HAND DRILLS S|
Cardinal Francis | Spellman, aieaien ° ae pis se ea x CARPENTERS’ RULES
Archbishop of New York Te conti “Coldzar, Percy Green and his ene @ SAWS ® SCREW DRIVERS % STEEL & METALLIC TAPES
colvedl awe ae, Sgn. NOVEM } Dancing trom 9% * @ PLANES @ PLIERS % hares
City to-day immediately after e , ADMISSION $1.00 : j itis = % | PLANE IRONS
celebrating Mass at the American > aeranees \ @ LEVELS @ VICE GRIPS % | SPOKE SHAVES
(Supper Included) %
Catholic Chureh in Rome in Tickets . var ic IPRPNCOTIMG % CH z
th $1.00 ® STEEL TAPES ® WRENCHES $ TSELS in all sizen
anksgiving for President Tru- e RY ine e et Serer %
man’s gpmhisination @neape. : 21% * HAND & BREAST DRILLS
undred wine from Fi % : anv — ¥ DRILL BITS
the Diocese of New York were])) / Palle a| 9 and many others % GIMLETS







received’ with Cardinal Spellman. | \ . sole oth an SS
—Reuter, | Gaemnre : ¢

TEXT BOOKS PEARLS"! BARBADOS HARDWARE (0. LTD.

(THE HOUSE FOR BARGAINS)
A HAND BOOK TO PHARMACY BY WM, KIRKBY Pink and White Pearl Bracelets, Earrings and

Nos. 16 & 52 Swan Street. ’Phone : 2109, 3534, or 4406
THE ART OF DISPEN
NECKLETS: |

, THE CHEMIST’S DICTIONARY OF MEDICAL TERMS
Perfect for Christmas Gifts. The Best S7O VE to own

ELEMENTARY BACTERIOLOGY and IMMUNITY FOR
N
at is a

LOUIS L, BAYLEY — sewewees || FLORENCE OIL STOVE

MEDICINE FOR NURSES
BOLTON LANE.

SURGERY FOR NURSES
BAILLIEPRIES NURSES COMPLETE MEDICAL DICTIONAR})
Sole Representative for the— ROLEX WATCH CO. | CLEAN and ECONOMICAL

% PEARS CYCLOPAEDIA ‘By
ees saicatianet See,
Christmas we Hi] You, will be
Cards & Paper very pleased

with your new

HACK SAWS & BLADES
PIPE WRENCHES
SOCKET WRENCHES
NAIL PULLERS

PLANTATIONS LTD.







LLL LEIA













POCO AMG OOM










THE TELEPHONE COMPANY takes pleasure

in announcing that the extension to the Bridgetown





xchange is nearing completion.









During the next few weeks it is unavoidable










You will either Win or
Lose at Races T0-DAY {% ;
Your next best Betwould @ oer 5
be a Visit after a most re at)
exciting DAY to the ..

CHINA - DOLL RESTAURANT

(No. 6, MARHILL STREET)

SOCIETY'S RENDEZVOUS

where our charming Oriental Receptionist and three ‘bt;
trained authentic Chinese Chefs just wait to serve you. Te

OPEN TO MID-NITE

SHRIMPS and OYSTERS ON MENU!

that subseribers numbers, particularly in the 4000




croups, will be liable to interruption.




The Company very much regrets any incon-

















venience which subscribers may suffer due to





interruptions and excessive busy tone delays.









FLORENCE STOVE








'
;
j
)
)
Subscribers who obtain wrong numbers are
)

asked to co-operate in the interest of the service {
\ by re of? ee 4 a a ia
° by reporting the matter to 09 (Complaints) giving
Christmas Tree and OVEN
cs & Decorations 33
,
}

<3 ale CITY GARAGE TRADING
Y. DELIMA & CO. LTD. CO., LTD.

"Phone 4644 20, Broad Street | Victoria Street — Bridgetown



the particulars requested by the operator.
















es



THE BARBADOS TELEPHONE
COMPANY LIMITED.






Dine at the “DOLL” for the best Chinese Foods.







And It’s Fashionable
PAGE SIXTEEN

Watch

HIEVES made further hauls
totalling $92. From the home
of Raymond Pearson at “Windy

Willow”, Prospect, they stole a
gent’s gold wrist watch valued
$45, This was reported to the
Holetown, Police Station on
Thursday

Eighteen dollars in cash was
stolen frgm the home of Irene

Layne af Tenth Avenue, Belleville
between Wednesday and Thurs-
day and on Wednesday a work
bench valued $8 from the home
of Colbert Small of Cave Hill.
The home of Vernon Browne,
Lewis Land, Goodland, was brok-
en and entered between 1 a.m.
and 8 a.m. on Friday and a quan-
tity of articles to the value of
$11.01 were stolen.
RCHIBALD ROCK of Deacons
Road reported that his 16-
year-old daughter Miriam left
home at about 7.30 a.m. on Friday
and has not yet returned.
?T°HE ST. MICHAEL Vestry will
fold a meeting at 2 o’clock
tomorrow afternoon at the Paro-
chial Buildings, Cumberland
Street, to discuss a motion by Mr.
M. D. Symmonds that the Legis-
lature be petitioned concerning
the raising of a loan for the pur-
pose of giving retrospective pay
to all Parochial Employees as
from the beginning of the paro-
chial year 1948-49.
on PRIZE at the Local
Talent Show at the Globe on
Friday night went to Sam Gordon.
Alva Arthur, who sang “Better
Luck Next Time,” was awarded
second prize
Malcolm Murray was loudly
applauded when he sang “Bewil-
dered.” The Guest Star of the
night was Clayton Thompson, an
All-Star winner,
COMBINED LECTURE on
MACBETH will be given by
Mr, Charles Thomas, British Coun-
cil Guest Lecturer,, and Mr.
Aubrey Douglas-Smith, Resident
Tutor, University College of the
West Indies, at the British Coun
cil at 8 p.m. to-morrow.






UMB




" Ml, SK i 7 FIVE ON THE SCHNOZ
1 ON BUTCHER BILL IN
















GOFR. 1960, BE
* «WORLD RIGHTS RESERVED.

Py

. Establishec
% 1860

—_ sma



A special shipment of
‘Ladies’ Ready to wear

1 5

have just beca

N Hats

}
open a.
We have them wi.h sma"
and laree Brims in beau
tiful assorted colour



[ They'll Do It Every

SFADER'S DOUGH AL|. GOES TO
CARD PLAYERS, BOOKIES,
ote wan ERS OPERATORS “+s

THE FIFTH AND
TWO ACROSS THE
BOARD ON SILLY
DILLY IN THE

‘
—_

FEATURES SYNDICATE, Ine. (> ts
Vie
oor COE PPP PPPS O PLEA APIO PPP AOE

$ SEE US FOR:—

* LUMBER & HARDWARE
T HERBERT Ltd.

% 10 & 11 Tt ebuck Street.

3
PEALE OEE LEELA PLPLPPLPCLI LAM



READY-TO-WEAR



Priced from $3.78 io $6.50
Cave Shepherd & Co., Ltd.

, Pty hey ae EO



Thieves Take One For 4,000 The Royal Bank

Bridgetown with its floating
population of 40,000 inhabitants
and which contains the principal
public buidlings, institutions ana
commercial houses of the island
has but 11 public latrines to serve
it This works out to nearly
4,000 per latrine and these are
situated at the following places.
Greens Lane, Watkins Alley, Ken-
sington Tenantry, Waterloo A\l-
ley, King William Street, Church
Vilage, two at Cumber’and
Street, Pierhead, Fairchild Street
and one at the end of the Lower
Wharf

Trinidad Strike Causes
Shortage Of Edible Oil

(From Our Own Correspondent)
PORT-—OF-SPAIN, Nov. 1,
The strike which was occasional
last week at Laventille through
the dismissal of an employee of
the Butler Union at the Trinidad
Packages Limited, a branch of the
Coconut Growers’ Association is
causing loss of production. As a
result, it is understood that com-
modities such as edible oil and
margarine which the Company
produces are being produced in
small supplies because the factory
must operate on a 24-hour basis
to cope with demands.

The Weather

TODAY

Sun Rises: 5.51 a.m
Sun Sets: 5.36 p.m
Moon (New) Nov. 9
Lighting: 6.00 p.m.
High Water: 12.34 p.m.

YESTERDAY
Rainfall (Codrington) nil
Total for Month to yester-

day’ 85 in.
Temperature (Min.) 72.5°F
Wind Direction (9 a.m.) E







“LOANY“?










EIGHTH ss








SS.

Incorporated
1926

AE ELEM LALLA

4
KLOS



eS
a

:

Harts







Street

Rroad



DOES HE GO TO THEM WHEN HE'S

CLARENCE, WHO THINKS BOXCARS
RUN ON TRACKS AND A FULL HOUSE
‘IS A FAMILY WITH TEN KIDS «+



OBO. 54:

S 6

SUNDAY ADVOCATE

Asthma Mucus,
Dissolved ist. Day

Choking, gasping, wheezing Asthma and
Bronchitis poison your system, sap your
energy, ruin your health and weaken your



Of Canada

BRIDGETOWN, BARBADOS, B.W.I
RATES OF EXCHANGE
November 4, 1956



LONDON heart. In 3 minutes Mendaco—the prescrip-
tion of a famous doctor—circulates through
Selling Buying the blood, quickly curbing the attacks. The
4.8125 90 Days Sight4.7225 very first day the strangling mucus is dis-
4.8175 60 ‘a eo 4.7375 solved, thus giving free, easy breathing
4.8225 16/30 te 4.7530 and restful sleep. No dopes, no smokes, no
aid ¥ 47925 injections. Just take pleasant, tasteless
1/3 bi ” 1 Mendeco tablets at meals and be entirely
4.8240 7 # tree ee oe ond oct i —_
s aon © no time, even though you ma: ve guf-
(Min. Se.) Sight ee ~ 2/-) | fered for years. Mendaco is eo succesat
Min that it is guaranteed to give you free, easy
4.8240 . me breathing in 24 hours and to rege agen |
(Min. $1.) Cable 4.7790 stop your Asthma in 8 days or money bac!
Coupons 4.70 on return of empty package. Get Mendaco
sini (Min. 1/-) Ri e fe ene
st. je guarane
Min 12c.) Bank of Eng endaco tee oratette you,
land Notes | Ends Asthma * Bronchitis * Hay Fever
NEW YORK
724/10% pr. Cheques on
Bankers 70 6/10% pr.

Sight or de
mand Drafts 70 4/10% pr.

ORIENTAL

72 4/10% pr. Cable
11% pr Currency 69% pr — 2
Gavinans 68 4/10% pr. GOODS! (Articulos)
$C% pr Silver fo pr. CUROIS, JEWELLERY,
CANADA SILKS, (Se Habla Espanol)
(including Newfoundland)
65% pr. Cheques on Til ANS
Bankers 63.1% pr a
Dee
rafts 62.95 pr 3466
Sight Drafts 42. 80"% pr. Pr. Wm. Hry. St. DIAL
65% pr. Cable
63.5% pr. Currency 61.6% pr
Coupons 60.9% pr
PARIS
Demand
BAHAMAS
482.50 Demand 477.50
INTERCOLUNIAL
“4% pr. Demand » dise,
(Min. 25c.) (Min. 25.)
4% pr. Cable
(Min. 50e.)
oupons 1M dise.
(Min, 25¢e.)
JAMAICA
181.25 Demand 477.5
(Min. (Min. 25¢,)
481.25 Cable
(Min. 50¢.)

The above Rates are subject to change
without notice.

REFUSAL PAIN

(11 a.m.) E WITH
Wind Velocity: 7 miles per SALONIKA, Nov. 3.
hour Salonika truck cwners have 1 *
Barometer (9 a.m.) 29.919 announced that they will refuse SACROOL
(11 a.m.) 29.904 to transport American food sup-
plies for Yugoslavia intransit. THE LINIMENT THAT ACTS
- Nicene LIKE MAGIC
Time wowttitee » By Jimmy Hatio

on sale at

KNIGHTS DRUG STORES

—



NO! HE HITS CAREFUL



Wy
LOOK, FAL= I’M
DESPERATE. MY
POCKET WAS PICKED
AND I GOT TO GET Uk
UP THE RENT <2’LL ~
PAY YOU BACK IN A
\ A WEEK OR SO«

DANCING




ACTING
SINGING

JUDY GRAHAM

presents - - -

“Caribbean
Revelry”

with Cedvic Phillips and a

east of 50 others

POP ELLA ERIE EL IED POSSO OPO

4,

at the

Globe Theatre

“TDMBER 23

“ie.



LEEWARD CRICKET CLUB

ANNUAL DANCE

SPRING HALL PLANTATION

*

TITUNSDAY, ;

Les essedé

ese —-

HOUSE

DEC 2ND

=
SLE EES OSS SEATS

Music by CLEVE Gi. PENS Prices: ORC#H. £1.00

Admission by ticket HOUSE Sic. LALCONY 56oc,

DANCING from 9 p.m. to 3 a.m

4.6 546
PALA LG

»
4
SOOO At OF OE OF ARAL. aS SSS

| FOO LESVDOSDS9SODISGIOS / POODOSSOSO IOS SOS SIO IOO,
8 It's NEW !
< Its FRESH !

Downy Flake

CAKE MIX

abOr



FFF

EXCELLENT POR
THE HOUSEWIVES
Availabie in Chocolate, Va cilla, Ginger and



}

|

! ; Orange Flavc is per pk.

'§ HAM — SLICED TO ORDER
BS ALLEYNE ARTHUR & Co.. Ltd. N
% HIGH STREET %

wo

ete tite COCR OTAOE. CABO OE OOS OOO OCC AACS
ORDO EE LL ELLE PELE LD PEEPLES SEEPS EPP IVS AGES.
x
~ - 7 4 s

See Us for Building Materials §

a

-

STANDARD HARDBOARD SHEETS
1/8” thick 4 x 6’ 8, 10°
@ 4c. per sq. ft.
3/16" thick 4’ x 8
@ 20c, per sq. ft.

TEMPERED HARDBOARD SHEETS

1/8” thick 4 x 12’
@ 30c. per sq. ft.

SSESOPSOSSOSSODOS FO FSO SF FSS O

TILEBOARD SHEETS

% x 4, W# @ Be per sq. ft.

% ALUMINIUM MOULDINGS

in various shapes for use with Tileboard and Hardboard |

POS

. » on?
‘ Phone 4367
%&
*
‘

: WILKINSON & HAYNES CO., LTD.

GQOOOGSOL OSS GE LUE DX -AOOGOOESSSGOGEVSE OF UCD COSOOH













SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 5, 1950

+ dt dnthder ih cin e,2 . a és
| PSC ALEPPO ELL OCG ON CEE ALY

——— ~

] >
,

i

|

WHAT ABOUT H
YOUR

EXHIBITION
suIT? |

Call in To-day and in-

Cc. B. Rice & Co.

eee

specialists

iN

spect our range of Fine e
Suitings, specially select- high class
ed for this occasion and

Xmas.



REASONABLY PRICED
TAILORED TO PLEASE

tailoring

Bolton Lane
Bridgetown

¢

“teheloleiee ne FEO A LA LAG 8 POA SCE LSOO



oh ena tame Se
ko a ed

P.C.S. MAFFEI & €o., Ltd.

TOP SCORERS IN “TAILORING



LAA ASA.



~~ KING “SMILER
MAKES HIS SELECTION —
- FROM HIS LOYAL
SUBJECTS

Here are the twelve ‘subjects of His Majesty King “Smiler” who
selected for final judging on: November 18th at the Hastings Rocks:

Here they are, all bouncing babies with the glow of health and happiness
associated with all COW & GATE babies.




have been



i

TOP ROW. (left to right) Richard Linton, son of Mra, Joan Linton of Kellman’s Land, Black Rock,
; St. Michael.
Betty Leigh Clarke, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Clyde Clarke of “Galveston”, Strathclyde”
St. Michael. : foe
Jeffrey Carlisle Barrow, son of Mr. and Mrs. Deighton Barrow, of Bridge Road St. Michael.
SECOND ROW:—Anderson King, son of Mr. and Mrs. Roy King of St. Leonard’s Village, Westbury
Road, St. Michael.
Bernard Wilkie, son of Mr. and Mrs. Colin Wilkie of “Elswick”, 8th Ave., Belleville.
Marcia A. Watts, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. L, M. Watts of “Coralynn”, Belmont Road, St.
Michael. thes
Winston Roosevelt Gilkes, son of Mr. and Mrs, Lolita Gilkes of “Bronxville”, Black Rock, St.
Michael,
Beverley Haynes, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Beresford Haynes of Bannister’s Land, Martin-
dale’s Road, St. Michael.
ROW:—LaJu N. Thani, daughter of Mr, and Mrs. N. A. Thani of Brighton, B!ack Rock.
Wendy Angela Roach, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. John Roach, of Three Houses Factory, St.
Philip.
BOTTOM ROW:—Valerie Evelyn McKenzie, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. T. N. McKenzie of ‘““McNeath”,
Navy Gardens, Christ Church,
Carson Elvin Grannum, son of Mr. and Mrs. Warwick Grannum of “La Sona”,
Road, Christ. Church, :

THIRD

Dayrells

The final judging for Barbados’ Bonniest Baby will take place at Hastings
Rocks on Saturday, November 18th at 3.30 p.m. when all parents with their children
who have entered the competition are cordially invited to attend.

J.B, LESLIES & CO. LTD.—AGENTS,

LOPE ALGO S
‘
¢



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